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

 - Class of 1961

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University of South Carolina Columbia - Garnet and Black Yearbook (Columbia, SC) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 432 of the 1961 volume:

1. • » 4 i " Jy " . » . ' « t ■ 1 « r «?t a . ' . " ' B J wljfi -. ' ■. ■ " ■■■ ' f. j ' .:y . ■ — - : " i„ ' ' .- lUf- 5 jnn •J9 %. ? VOLUME 63 — PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH CAROLINA. COLUMBIA. SOUTH CAROLINA IT sg « 4 -»-i- 4 PI if BARBARA KOHN MANAGING EDITOR LARRY WEBER EDITOR LARRY BARRINGER BUSINESS MANAGER DRS. SUMWALT, CALLCOTT, PATTERSON DEDICATION pOR over thirty years, Wilfrid H. Callcott has served the University of South Carolina in capacities from Professor of History to Dean of the University. His interest and work on behalf of students, his interest in " edu- cation " and not just teaching, his high sense of dedication and honor have set high standards of excellence. To you Dean W. H. Callcott A Scholar and a Gentleman we dedicate the 1961 GARNET AND BLACK. MR. AND MRS. WILFRID CALLCOTT TABLE F CONTENTS • academic features • social TABLE F CONTENTS .organizations .atliletics -advertising m .- - - »ft«ii fi TTSS - k • tim ' -Bd ' , v- Jffit. «a ift ai . r We come from many worlds to create a world of our own; different and exciting—new and challenging. We find others like ourselves, perhaps confused — perhaps a little afraid, but eager for what the future may hold, searching for a life of our own. Gradually we find our place at Carolina and lose our fears and worries as we find something to hold to and believe in. It is a world filled with moments of light and darkness — books and brew and we live it and love it. Living together, we : share hopes and joys. 12 We go to class for this is one phase of an education. ti s 13 Quiet moments; time wasted or is it? 14 J6 i» ■ mm i ■ : v . A life filled with bright spots of wild enthusiasm significant of the young at heart. We find others like ourselves, searching for someone . . . 18 We party with wild abandon and deep dedication. 20 mn We search for and find, our kind, and I j 22 solemnly vow to be known far and wide as Greeks. 23 Dr. and Mrs. Robert Sumwalt extend a warm and friendly greeting to U. S. C. students during open house this fall. The University ' s oldest living graduates smiles as he once agam watches the Carolina graduation ceremony. EDUCATION-what is it? Is it books and lectures? Is it bull sessions in the Game- cock Room? Is it the discussion with a prof on the steps of Barnwell? Education is much more than these. All experiences, all learning, and all observa- tion blend together to form a thing we call knowledge. The processes through which knowledge is gained are called education. A group of shaded buildings and green lawns do not make a university. A university is a collection of individuals concerned with education — the gaining and giving of knowl- edge. Student and teacher form the basic relationship, but many more people are necessary if this basic concept is to function as it might. If we are to gain the utmost from our years at Carolina, there must be guide- lines to direct and create and control our experience. Administrators must oversee the basic function and insure its smooth execu- tion. Academic standards must be constantly examined if a high level is to be maintained. The classes we attend require books from the library. Our grades must be compiled and evaluated in the Registrar ' s office. Our rooms are assigned by the University land- lord. All of these require constant considera- tion and attention. Student, teacher, administrator — we collect these ideas and what do we have? ACA- DEMICS — our purpose in being here, and the reason for Carolina life. 76 These two geology students discover that cooperation is the way to finish numerous surveying assignments. Dean Tomlin and Pros. Sumwalt seem very businesslike while ascending the sunny ramp of the Russell House. These girls seem to disprove the idea that girls are squeamish about dissecting organisms during biology. 27 Sumwalt Leads University ' s Proposed Expansion TO THE STUDENTS OF CAROLINA: This is truly a wonderful age in which to acquire an education and begin a career. The decade of the ' 60s will bring challenges and opportunities unequalled in the history of mankind. We must be prepared for whatever contingencies may arise. In my 34 years at the University, no student body has shown more promise of success than that of 1960- 61. Your diligence, sincerity, and enthusiasm are inspiring. You have seen the physical progress the University is making for the future. I hope you also recognize the less spectacular, but more important, progress Carolina is making toward realization of its high academic goals. Every passing year should give you additional reason to say with enthusiasm, " Carolina is MY Alma Mater. " This year ' s graduates will leave a lasting imprint on the University. We ardently hope that wherever you go and whatever you do, you will take the University with you and that you will reflect credit on the institu- tion which nurtured you. Sincerely yours, ROBERT L. SUMWALT, President. DR. ROBERT L. SUMWALT, who has been a member of the University faculty since 1926 and Dean of the School of Engineering since 1943, became President of the Uni- versity of South Carolina in 1959. He received a B.S. degree in Civil Engi- neering from the University of Delaware. The honorary degree of Doctor of Science was conferred upon him in 1946 by the University of Delaware. Over a period of years, Dr. Sumwalt has been named to membership in professional, social and educational organizations. At the present time, he is a member of the State Committee on Nuclear Energy and the South- ern Regional Education Board, Sigma Nu, Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Delta Kappa and Tau Beta Pi. In 1938, he was awarded the Kappa Sigma Kappa Award for outstanding serv- ice to the University. He is listed in Who ' s Who in America, Who ' s Who in Engineering, and American Men of Science, 28 Little Robert ' s souvenir of Derby Day brings a smile Among the more enjoyable obligations of a university to the face of his proud grandpa, President Sumwalt. president in his attendance at campus social events. Board of Trustees SEATED: J. D. Kerr, J. L. Moss, Jr., F. F. Welbourne, Secretary-Treasurer; A. C. Todd, Vice-Chairman: R. L. Osborne, Chairman; R. L. Sumwalt, President; R. D. Miller, W. H. Callcott, Dean of the University; J. D. Poag, J. P. Mozingo, III. STANDING: D. McKay, W. H. Patterson, Dean of Administration; J. W. Cothran, E. C. Cushman, R. M. Dennis, W. H. V o ' .born, R. M. ;::.;•: 29 DEAN GEORGE W. Dean of Men TOMLIN PROFESSOR GEORGE W. TOMLIN joined the faculty of the University of South Caro- lina in 1946. He has been Dean of Men and Director of Student Activities at the University for two years. Dean Tomlin received his Bachelor of Science degree from the Univer- sity of South Carolina and his Master of Arts degree from the University of Pennsylvania. Dean Tomlin ' s office is a channel through which many responsibilities and University procedures are processed. His door is always open to those who wish to consult with him about their educational or personal prob- lems, to get an absence excused, or to regis - ter a party. His willingness to listen, to under- stand, and to offer assistance has placed him in high esteem among Carolina students. Dean Tomlin is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, American Economics Association, Phi Mu Delta, and Omicron Delta Kappa. Tomlin Gives Aid To Various Student Undertakings Dean Tomlin gives freshman Steve Walter information on part-time jobs which are available to Carolina students. 30 A FRIENDLY smile and a warm greeting set the atmosphere in the office of Miss Ehzabeth Clotworthy, Dean of Women. Dean Clotworthy ' s life is a busy one, for each day is spent in helping " her girls " solve their social and personal problems. She is always ready to listen, offer advice, and aid the girls in making their own decisions. Before coming to the University, Dean Clot- worthy was dean of students at Charleston High School in Charleston, S. C, and served as the state supervisor of guidance services for the State Department of Education. In ad- dition to her professional activities, she serves as advisor to both Alpha Kappa Gamma and Pan-Hellenic Council. The students of Carolina realize that they have a personal friend in Dean Clotworthy and that the door to her office is always open. MISS ELIZABETH CLOTWORTHY Dean of Women Dean Clotworthy Advisor For Pan-Hellenic Counci Dean Clotworthy, " at home " crdvir-r- t -i— ,„ ni— ut Carolina ' s various campus activities and social life. 31 DR. WILFRID H. UALLCOTT Dean of the University AS Dean of the University, Dr. W. H. Call- cott is the President ' s principal officer for academic matters. Among his responsibilities is the development of policies concerning educational matters and sponsored research. Faculty personnel administration is also a responsibility of the Dean of the University. He consults with the academic deans to de- termine the faculty needs, interviews appli- cants for professional positions, reviews their gualifications, and concludes the agreements with them. Dean Callcott is also the President ' s prin- cipal representative in dealing with the aca- demic deans concerning the University ' s educational programs and faculty organiza- tions. The University ' s libraries are under his jurisdiction, as is the extension division and the Extension-operated centers. One of Dean Callcott ' s special activities in 1960-61 was as general chairman of the Uni- versity ' s Self-Study, undertaken in coopera- tion with the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. Dr. Callcott Appointed Dean Of The University DR. WILLIAM H. PATTERSON, in his ca- pacity as Dean of Administration is the President ' s coordinator, planner and super- visor for University business affairs. The division which includes financial matters, physical plant, student records, and various service agencies on the campus is headed by Dean Patterson. The financial responsibilities of the Dean of Administration are planning, budgeting, accounting, and internal audit. He is also in charge of the development of financial affairs policies. Operations which keep the buildings tidy, attractive and serviceable are under the jurisdiction of the Dean of Administration, as is maintenance of the grounds of Carolina ' s campus and planning for the future develop- ment of the physical plant. Admissions and registration, functions closely linked to the University ' s data processing facilities are found in his sphere of responsibility. The Dean of Administration administers the various service functions on the campus. In- cluded are the insurance program for physi- cal facilities and non-student personnel, pur- chasing for the stores, inventory control and administration of non-academic personnel. DR. WILLIAM H. PATTERSON Dean of Administration 32 GEORGE W. TOMLIN, as Dean of Stu- dents, heads the University division best known to the Student Body. On the Carohna campus he also performs the function of Dean of Men, and is assisted in the adminis- tration of women students by the Dean of Women. The welfare and well-being of all students is a responsibility of Dean Tomlin, the Presi- dent ' s principal executive assistant in these matters. Within the scope of the Dean ' s office are student aid, placement, health and vari- ous other activities including student housing, student organizations, social events, stand- ards of dress and conduct, and operation of Russell House. He determines measures to be taken as a result of rules infractions, and passes on the validity of excuses for class absences. The Dean of Students is responsible for the University ' s relationships with the YMCA- YWCA program, and for the health-accident insurance plan for students. Counseling of students in academic and personal matters is an important function of the office. GEORGE W. TOMLIN, JR. Dean of Students Martin Directs The Development Of The University C. WALLACE MARTIN Director of Development m9M THE newest and one of the most important of the University of South Carolina ' s activi- ties, among the four major divisions responsi- ble to the President, is that one headed by the Director of Development. It is the main responsibility of this office and its director, who is Mr. C. Wallace Martin, to establish and maintain strong and productive relation- ships between the University and its various constituencies in order that Carolina ' s growth and progress may be fostered. Public relations, alumni relations, Univer- sity Press and publications are among those responsibilities which are designated to the office of Director of Development Martin. Fund raising from private and other sources which does not involve State appropriations is one of the primary function of Development. The active encouragement of understand- ing and support of the University is the over- all objectives of the Director of Development. This is accomplished by " telling the Univer- sity of South Carolina story " through public news media, official University publications, and organizations such as the Alumni Asso- ciation, and by conducting a continuing pro- gram of personal visits to individuals and groups that could be expected to support all phases of the University ' s objectives. 33 BERNARD DAETWYLER Ki Budget Director NICHOLAS MITCHELL Extension Division FRANK WELBOURNE Treasurer use Administrative Program THE University of South Carolina can point proudly to its efficient administrative or- ganizations and student services program. The administrators are the behind-the-scenes people that make a university function prop- erly and they are largely responsible for the basic and fundamental educational program as it is presented by the University. Many of the administrative offices may be found in the Administration Building. Located on first floor is the Student Depository. The responsibility of financial affairs is carried by Frank F. Welbourne, University Secretary- Treasurer, and Bernard R. Daetwyler, Direc- tor of the Budget. In the office of Rollin Godfrey, Registrar, are the records of every Carolina student. These records date from the student ' s entrance until his graduation. Also located in the Administration Building are the offices of the President and the Dean of Administration. The Extension Division, headed by Dr. Nicholas P. Mitchell, is responsible for man- agement of correspondence courses which are offered both to students of Carolina and those not regularly enrolled at the University. The housing office is charged each year with the now difficult task of finding room for all U. S. C. students. ROLLIN GODFREY Registrar 34 Is Very Efficiently Conducted THE monumental task of room assignment for Carolina students living on campus is worked out in the Housing Office, headed by Joe A. Barnes. The student services are necessary for making the Carolina student ' s life more ac- commodating. Many of the student services of Carolina are to be found in the Russell House. On the ground floor is the Campus Shop which sells items ranging from dissect- ing kits to Kleenex. Operated in connection with the Campus Shop is the Book Store where Carolina students purchase their textbooks. The Post Office is also located on the ground floor and is a busy spot on the campus almost any time of the day. The Printing Shop is located in the base- ment of Maxcy College. The shop is widely used in fulfilling the need for such materials as student directories, form letters, brochures, and programs of University functions. Also in the basement of Maxcy College is the Audio-Visual Aids Department. One of the most important of services on the Carolina campus is the Wallace Thomp- son Infirmary. The infirmary is under the Under the direction of Ted Ledeen, the Russell House is a focal point of student activities and services. DAVID ABEEL Director of Public Relations LOUISE DuBOSE University Press ALFRED RAWLINSON Director of Libraries W. C. McCALL Placement Director 35 JOSEPH BARNES Director of Housing ROBERT McNULTY University Physician CARL BRAZELL Director of Alumni Relations supervision of Dr. Robert McNulty. Dr. Mc- Nulty is assisted by an able staff of registered nurses, a laboratory technician, and dietitian. Carolina may be justly proud of its many libraries. The Education Library, located in Wardlaw College; the Law Library, located in Petigru College, and the Nursing Library, located in McCutcheon House are designed to aid those students enrolled in the Schools of Education, Low, and Nursing. The South Caroliniana Library was the first separate college library building in the United States and was built in 1840. McKissick Library is the main library of Carolina and contains approximately 300,000 volumes. The newest and most modern of Carolina ' s libraries is the Undergraduate Library, which among other facilities has open-stack shelves. Alfred Rawlinson is in charge of Carolina ' s many libraries. These are but a few of the people who, working together in administrative service and in the field of student services, have helped to make Carolina a better, more attractive, and more enjoyable educational institution. Time spent in the infirmary may be utilized reading a magazine, studying, or enjoying the latest letter. TED LEDEEN Director of Russell House 36 FACULTY 37 Geology 11, a nemesis to many a student, includes an afternoon lab for practical application of class lectures. Davis Chosen College Of Arts And Science Dean H. W. DAVIS HEADED by Dean H. W. Davis, the College of Arts and Sciences is the largest school at Carolina. For graduation from the College of Arts and Sciences, the candidate must have completed not less than 124 hours. A grade-point ratio of not less than 2.00 on all courses is an additional requirement for graduation. A student may enroll beyond the sophomore level in his major field only if he has successfully completed all of the require- ments of his freshman year. In the field of sciences, the Departments of Biology, Chemistry, Geology, Physics, and Mathematics offer wide and varied courses. Research is carried on in all departments on both the undergraduate and graduate level. The departments of Biology, Chemistry, and Geology are housed in LeConte College. The Geology Department has on display rock formations found in this state and a very unique mineral collection owned by Thomas Cooper. Carrying on research in the fields of organic chemistry and physical chemistry at the graduate level, the Department of Chemistry has recently added approximately ten thousand dollars worth of research equip- ment. The Biology Department has on dis- play common live reptiles of South Carolina. The Departments of Physics and Mathe- matics are located in Sloan College. The Mathematics Department offers a graduate 38 program covering the major fields of study. The Department of Physics carries on re- search in nuclear radiation. Equipment has recently been added to aid in this research. The Department of English is fortunate in havmg a most distinguished faculty which includes twenty-one holders of Ph.D. degrees. Several books have been written and pub- lished by members of the English Department within the past year. DeSaussure College houses the Depart- ment of Foreign Languages which operates at present one of the most complete language laboratories in this part of the country. The department sponsors a Language Day at- tended by hundreds of South Carolina high school language students. Striving to equip the student for leadership so that he may be of aid to others and be aware of his own position in society is the aim of the Department of Antropology-Soci- ology. The student studies the physical and social aspects of man from earliest times to the present day. Most students enrolled in the Department of History are enrolled in general survey courses, as six or twelve semester hours are needed to fulfill the requirements for most degrees. Graduate seminars are usually con- ducted by distinguished visiting professors. The purposes of the Department of Inter- national Studies are to equip students with a background of international affairs, to furnish a theoretical foundation for analyzing forces in institutions and cultures, and to develop an understanding of the United State ' s posi- tion in the world. The Department of Political Science, located in Harper College, provides explanations of the American svstem of government and the function of the United States Constitution. The Departments of Psychology and Phi- losophy, which offer separate course material and degrees, are found in Barnwell College. The program is designed to inform students of activities and contributions in these fields. The Department of P hysical Education af- fects every student at Carolina because of the regulation that each graduate must have four semester hours of physical training. Located in Rutledge Chapel, the Depart- ment of Religion offers courses in studies of Bible Literature, philosophv of religion, and comparative theology. The Music Department offers courses leading to the Bachelor of Arts degree in Education with a major in Music Education. The Department of Fine Arts, of- fers such courses as Art Appreciation, Interior Decorating, Designing and Commercial Art. Counting bacteria from the gambusia fish is all in a day ' s work for these two hard-working biology majors. A French lab provides an ideal spot for Bo MuUis to combme an afternoon " coke " break and pronunciation. 39 LAi;-,:,;, .e; l. smith Geology-Geography HARRY H. TURNEY-HIGH Anthropology-Sociology RENE MAURICE STEPHAN Foreign Language HAVILAH BABCOCK English CHESTER A. BAIN Political Science 40 I LAURIN E. BRUBAKER Bible-Religion RAYMOND A. MOORE International Studies CHARLES H. WITTEN Naval Science WARREN K. GIESE Physical Education JAMES T. PENNEY Biology ROBERT D. OCHS History HUGH P. WILLIAMSON Music T J EDMUND YAGHJIAN Fine Arts y • I 41 WYMAN L WILLIAMS Mathematics _-.„..;. D. BONNER Chemistry M. KERSHAW WALSH Psychology ANTHONY P. FRENCH Physics COLONEL JAMES E. JOHNSTON Air Science n DR. SAMUEL M. DERRICK School Of B.A. Sponsor For Graduates Placement Bureau T is the purpose of the School of Business Administration to give to its students as thorough and scientific business training as possible within the range of the fields it at- tempts to cover. Its general policy assumes that such training should consist not only of an understanding of the principles and methods which govern the organization and administration of business enterprises, but also an appreciation and understanding of the problems and the larger relationships of the economic organizations. The School of Business maintains close contacts with professional opportunities in its many fields. In increasing numbers business firms and governmental agencies visit the School for the purpose of interviewing quali- fied men and women for technical and ad- ministrative positions. The major objectives of the Bureau of Business and Economic Research, which is an integral part of the School of Business Administration, are: to encourage scientific economic analysis and reporting; to prepare business and economic reports that will be useful to business. Many hours of hard work and after-class practice are Business graduates register for placement interviews the only ways to successfully master the typewriter. with the help of Mrs. Rose, Dean Derrick ' s secretary. 43 School Of Education Offers Student Placement Services THE University School of Education, which is housed in Wardlaw College, originated in the year 1882. Both undergraduate and graduate courses are offered, leading to B.A., B.S., M.Ed., and Ph.D. degrees. In this way students become prepared to be teachers, li- brarians, school administrators, supervisors. A reading clinic is maintained by the School of Education in order to diagnose the reading problems of students. It is open to all students, offering free, non-credit courses to those students who wish to increase their reading skills and d evelop effective study technigues. There is a bureau of research and a bureau of field service available to University students who need assistance in choosing a career or selecting a program of study. This department also provides a job placement bureau for graduating students. Although the bell has sounded, these future teachers diligently strive to complete a rather lengthy quiz. DR. WILLIAM W. SAVAGE Joyce Rucker, Carolina practice teacher, administers a speed test to her University High shorthand class. RUFUS G. FELLERS Engineering Contributes To Defense By Research Work To graduate qualified engineers who will be able to meet the needs of the state and the nation in the effort to preserve our demo- cratic way of life is the purpose of the School of Engineering of the University of South Carolina. The faculty, as well as the students, contribute to industry and national defense through their continued research activity. De- grees may be obtained in Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering; in addition, there are graduate programs of- fered in Chemical and Electrical Engineering. A strong program is offered in math, humani- ties, and basic sciences which gives a student an opportunity of broadening cultural train- ing as well as knowledge of his major field. These chemical engineering students carefully check progress of condensing vapors with heat transfer equipment. 45 Mr. James R. Overton manipulates a calorimeter used for measuring the heat efiects produced by ion ex.:; :., i::igs. ROBERT H. WIENEFELD Wienefeld Named Dean Of Carolina ' s Graduate School DURING the summer of 1960, Dr. Robert H. Wienefeld was named Dean of the Graduate School. Dean Wienefeld is a fami- liar figure on Carolina ' s campus, having been Dean of the College of Arts and Science and Head of the Department of History. The Graduate School was established in 1906 as a co-ordinate department of the Uni- versity and since that time has been a leader in education on an advanced scale. At the present time the Departments of Biology, Chemistry, English, History, Mathematics, and Physics, and the School of Education accept candidates who are properly qualified for the degree of Doctor of Philqsophy. Master of Arts and Master of Science degrees in the regular schools are offered in addition to the professional degrees of Master of Business Administration, Master of Education, and Master of Engineering. The basic require- ment for admission is graduation from an approved college. or university. A thorough investigation of completed undergraduate work, grades earned, and standing gained on the Graduate Record Examination are also factors determining entrance. 4A Sigma Delta Chi Awarded Charter From Nationa GEORGE A. BUCHANAN THE School of Journalism, which was estab- lished in 1923, trains Carolina men and women for varied careers in the newspaper profession and allied fields. Many of the school ' s graduates hold top positions with national newspapers, press associations, vari- ous magazines, photographic agencies, and radio stations. The graduates enter these fields of work with a better understanding of communication media in our modern society. The School of Journalism is strengthening its ties with the South Carolina Press Associa- tion and the South Carolina Scholastic Press Association. The Journalism School has re- cently established a graduate program which offers the degree of Master of Arts in Journal- ism, use ' s School of Journalism, accredited by the American Council of Education for Journalism, is one of approximately forty in the United States. Sigm a Delta, honorary fra- ternity was awarded a charter to the Press Club in January 1961. Mr. Ray CuUen, popular Journalism professor, explains the fundamentals of a news story to fledgling reporters. 47 ROBERT McC. FIGG, JR. School Of Law Again Edits The Bulletins And Quarterlies THE School of Law, which is approved by and registered with Departments of Edu- cation in numerous states, the American Bar Association, and the Association of American Law Schools offers a well-trained faculty and a balanced curriculum. It makes an outstand- ing contribution to the University as a whole by maintaining and adding to its standing in the legal educational world of the country. Through research publications the school contributes to the development of the law for the common good. Since 1950, the Law School has been housed in Petigru College, which is one of the most practically designed law school buildings in America. The Dean and faculty members serve on many important committees on the University campus. Each year a student team is selected and entered in national competition in the fields of oral argument and brief writing. Two legal fraternities. Phi Delta Phi and Phi Alpha Delta, are sponsored by the Law School. An industrious law student, in the Law Lounge, finds a moment to read his " Gamecock " while having dinner. With the aid cf his professor, this future barrister solves one perplexing point on the technique of law practice. 48 Students In Nursing Attain Local Institution Experience THE School of Nursing, located in McCutch- eon House, offers a four-year course in nurses ' training. At the end of the course, students satisfactorily completing the pro- gram receive their degree and are eligible to take State Board Examinations to become Registered Nurses. The school accepts be- ginning students working for a Bachelor of Science in Nursing and Registered Nurses working for a baccalaurate degree. Included in the program is the study of so- cial, physical and biological sciences. Clini- cal experience in all facets of nursing is provided under the direction of the University faculty at Baptist and Columbia hospitals. The school maintains a nursing library for the use of the nursing students. This library is housed in McCutcheon and reference materials in the fields of medical-surgical, maternal and child care, public health, and obstetrics and pediatrics are found here. New equipment as a tape recorder and a movie projector has recently been added to instruc- tional facilities. i m i ■ " ( ' r 1 =- -• ' ' 4 I " Tb y r 8 r a - ii ii j ' a i i 1 1 1 B l MISS AMY E. VIGLIONE Two new mothers compare notes and baby clothes while LiU Mood and Winky Dimock, nursing students, watch. Jane Boyce finds displaying the new-born babes one of the most pleasant tasks of a Carolina student nurse. 49 Sara Hiott displays a hot water bottle in the pharmaceutical department ' s authentic reproduction of a pharmacy. Pharmaceutical School Operates Model Drugstore ROBERT W. MORRISON INSTRUCTION in pharmacy at the Univer- I sity was first provided for in an Act passed in 1865 by the General Assembly. The present School of Pharmacy, having been in operation since 1924, is housed in LeConte College. Included in the modern guarter of the school are six large and fully eguipped laboratories, five offices with research labo- ratories, student study and recreational room. The School of Pharmacy holds membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, and is accredited by the Ameri- can Council of Pharmaceutical Education. These national ratings make graduates eli- gible to take state board examinations and to practice pharmacy in other states. Together with a chapter of the American Pharma- ceutical Association, there is a chapter of Rho Chi, national pharmaceutical honor society. The chief aim of the School of Pharmacy is to give a scientific foundation for pursuing the profession of pharmacy. The curriculum is designed to give cultural and technical training, in order to prepare students not only for general drug store and prescription work, but also for the great variety of other pro- fessional positions which are available to pharmacy students. 60 RESEARCH 51 Dr. Plaxco of the Pharmacy Department experiments on some possibihlies of non-caking, non-settling solutions. Pharmaceutical Research Of Interest To Many Druggists RESEARCH at the University of South Caro- lina is extensive and far reaching. Under the auspices of the University of South Caro- lina, the state government, the federal gov- ernment, or private concerns, many professors conduct research on large and small scales. In pharmacy, Dr. Plaxco is investigating the possibilities of finding non-settling, non- caking agents to put into commercial prod- ucts such as paint, food stuffs, drugs, and chemicals. Dr. Beamer is attempting to produce alter- ations of palladium catalysts v ith the hope of providing stereospecific hydro-genation. If this project is successful, a method of produc- ing optically active drugs without the neces- sity of costly separation of mirror images will be realized. Dr. John Herr, Miss Cecile Huggins, and Dr. Theodore Cole conduct Biology research. Dr. Herr is making a study of holly fruit maturation and the affect of atomic radiation on the development of the holly seeds. This study is attempting to disclose how this ma- turation phase takes place and how much development is affected by high energy atomic radiation. Miss Huggins is the investigator of bacteria in Gambusia affinis holbrooki (Girard) which is supported by the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare. Gambusia are small fish fou nd in our ponds and streams. Since they live in polluted and unpolluted water, a study of the types of bacteria found in them is of interest. Dr. Cole ' s research involves a study of elec- trical characteristics of impulses traveling along the aortic depressor nerve of the rabbit. The Chemistry Department has four mem- bers participating in research. Dr. Layton ' s research involves the study of structure and mechanism of reaction of inorganic com- pounds. Dr. Wheeler ' s research is an analysis of materials obtained from plants. His group is supported by grants from the National Insti- tutes of Health, The Research Corporation, and The Petroleum Research Fund of the American Chemical Society. Dr. Peyton Teague ' s project in organic chemistry concerns the study of benzoin con- densation reaction and the isomerization of alphahydroxyketones. This work is supported in port by a grant from the Office of Ordnance Research, U. S. Army. 52 Dr. Cole of Biology measures rabbit ' s heartbeats by holding probe over heart area and reading the oscillscope. Arts And Sciences ' Faculty Engaged In Active Research Dr. Bonner, head of Chemistry, is engaged in research, which involves the study of mole- cules called ion exchangers. These ion ex- changers have the capacity of being asso- ciated with definite quantities of electrically charged substances called ions. A portion of this research has been devoted to a theo- retical interpretation of the phenomena ob- served and one phase has involved measure- ments of the absorption or emission of heat when the ions exchanged one for another. Dr. Gilkerson of the Chemistry Department is conductmg research, to determine the fac- tors governing the properties of solutions of salts in solvents of low dielectric constant, such as benzene and chlorobenzens. It is hoped that a study of certain factors in dif- ferent solvents will give some idea of the inter- action between ions and solvent molecules. The Physics Department has two projects being conducted, presently: under Dr. Edge and under Dr. Giles. A grant of $13,500, from the National Science Foundation has been used by Dr. Edge, who is studying atmos- pheric ray neutrons by lowering boron tri- flouride neuron counters into the ground and by flying counters above the earth in a box Dr. I. M. Herr of Biology transferring a carriage of 30 microslides from one staining reagent to another. 53 Dr. Ronald D. Edge of the Physics Department employs kite to test the atmosphere for cosmic ray neutrons. Engineering Study Includes Research In ME, EE And ChE kite and balloons. These flights have been made with the cooperation of Fort Jackson. Dr. Giles is undertaking a study to deter- mine the manner in which a metal (in this case, copper) is electrolytically attacked and dissolved in a solution. (In this case, the solu- tion is phosphoric acid.) During electrolysis, the metal, the liquid, and most important, the metal-solution is examined optically and elec- trically. The resulting information is evalu- ated to obtain a picture of how the dissolution of metal takes place. Under the direction of Dr. McCauley, five graduate students in the Department of Ge- ology are conducting geological research over the state of South Carolina. Mapping of the general geology of quadrangles is being conducted by William Paradoses on the Blythwood quadrangle. Kenneth Drummond is involved in a study of zircon analysis from granites in the Piedmont to determine the relationships of the granites and to see if the granites can be correlated. William McClure is studying the economic product formiculite Professor MacConochie and Mr. Marvin L. Smith observe machinery used for testing the lubrication of qear teeth. S4 in the Enoree area below Spartanburg to determine its origin as well as to develop a guide to make it easier to find this mineral deposit in the field. Craig McKenzie is mak- ing a petrological and economic study of the kyanite-quartzite deposit at Little Mountain, S. C. to determine the general geology, struc- ture, and origin of the deposit. Psychology is involved in research dealing with learning, under the direction of Dr. Borasio. One phase of this research is con- cerned with investigation of the possibility that some learning factors may be operating in studies which attempt to relate general activity in laboratory animals to food depri- vation. Another phase is the investigation of the influence of certain work variables in experimental extinction. In Engineering, three departments: Me- chanical, Electrical, and Chemical Engineer- ing, are conducting research. Dr. MacConochie in Mechanical Engineer- ing is conducting a research project on the testing of gear teeth lubrication. The purpose of the tests is to determine under what condi- tions the best protective film can be obtained. By use of an oscilloscope attached to the lubrication rig, certain information is found to determine the oil film thickness on gear teeth as they operate under loaded condi- Mr. Joe D. Bickley of Electrical Engineering adjusts the microwave equipment on voltage-variable dielectrics. tions. A motor and drive were given for the project by the South Carolina Electric and Gas Company. The project is sponsored by the U. S. Army Ordnance Research Center, The Westinghouse Electric Company re-con- ditioned the 16hp motor as a contribution to the project. Mr. D. T. Agee and Jamil M. Wakim engaged in testing organic chemical reactions of benzoin condensations. Chemical Engineering students test seepage of liquid through soils for nii=ans of disposal of atomic waste. 55 1 Research At USC Endowed By Grants And Loans Crcdg McKenzie of Geology uses polarizing microscope for identifying and studying minerals on rock slide. Electrical Engineering, under Dr. Moseley is participating in three research projects. One group is investigating the non-wave guide transmission of millimeter waves spon- sored by the Office of Scientific Research of the Air Research and Development Com- mand. A second group is interested in elec- trode surface phenomena in vacuum tubes. A third group is interested in investigation of voltage-controlled variable dielectrics in wave-guides, and this project is presently being sponsored by the Ordnance and Elec- tronics Division of the AVCO Corporation. The Chemical Engineering Department is working on three projects under the advisor- ship of Dr. Wilson. One project is concerned with research work on an Atomic Energy Commission research contract concerned with the disposal of atomic waste products by absorption. Another group is studying the seepage of liquids through soils, an Atomic Energy Commission contract which is directly connected with the disposal of atomic waste. A third project concerns research on heat transfer equipment. Dr. Borasio of Psychology uses modified Skinner box to test variables of rats in experimental extinction study. 56 CLASSES 57 Advanced USC art students, working in oils, now do their work in remodeled McMaster School, acquired this year. WE came, but we were not alone. Each September the campus is filled with new faces from many places. Perhaps lost a little at first, we find that there are hundreds just like ourselves, new and green. Roommates, suite mates, troops from down the hall, we band together, and we develop a spirit all our own. Eating together, helping each other make that eight o ' clock class, and " shooting the breeze, " we become a unit of kindred spirits each facing similar problems. As Freshmen we went to camp and wore our hats; we suffered through orientation and cringed when we learned that our mid-term grades were going home. Some of us left, by our choice, or by someone else ' s. Those of us who managed to stay gradually discovered that we had become the Senior we admired not so long ago. We sweated out " 192 " and the thesis, and wended our way to the pent- house, hoping to come to terms with " Indus- try USA. " Finally came that day when before God and TV we became lawful graduates of the University of South Carolina. Glancing around, we find faces we saw for the first time four years ago when we stood in line for Math 11. We started together, and we finish together — a unit, a CLASS. In the ten minutes between classes, Carolina ' s shaded v filled with students racing to beat a bell. 5S 9 The Law Library is the site of much last-night cramming as future attorneys prepare for the first semester exams. Research, the basic core of graduate study, gives an excellent chance for close student-faculty cooperation. Filling a dual role as administrator and professor Dean Tomhn brmgs home a point in his daily B.A. class. 59 Jctlman, Cherry, Herring, Kirven. SENIOR OFFICERS BILL HERRING President JO KIRVEN Vice-President CARMEN CHERRY Secretary JANE COFFMAN Historian 60 i- ( SENIORS ADAMS, BARBARA J. Charleston B.S. in Nursing Meditrina Society. ADAMS, MARGARET A. Columbia B.S. in Education Zsta Tau Alpha. ALBERGOTTI, THOMAS St. Matthews B.S. in Business Administration ALDERMAN, ALBERT S. B.S. in Biology Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sumter ALEXANDER, GLYNN M. Bennettsville B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Alpha; Cotillion Club, Dance Chairman- West- phalion Club; Golf Team. ALLEN, lERRY EUGENE Aynor A.B. in Education Maxcy Brotherhood; Intramural Committee; Student Education Association; Block " C " Club; Baseball. ALLEN, JOHN B., JR. Columbia A.B. in Sociology ALLEN, ROBERT J. Latta B.S. in Education ALTMAN, PHYLLIS O. Marion B.S. in Nursing AMICK, VERNON EUGENE Columbia B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Student Council, Social Chairman; Cotillion Club; German Club. ANDREWS, JUDITH D. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Chi Omega, Vice-President; Alpha Kappa Gamma; Sigma Alpha Sigma, Award; Euphrosyneon Literary Society; GARNET AND BLACK, Organization Editor, Features Editor; " Y " , Cabinet, Counselor- West- minster Fellowship; Who ' s Who. ANTHONY,. GARRY W. B.S. in Education Westville ARNOLD, LLOYD HERMAN Lexington B.S. in Geology ARONSON, ADELE JOY Columbia B.S. in Education ARROWSMITH, MARY F. Kingstree A.B. in Education Kappa Delta Epsilon; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List. Atkinson Ayre Bailey Avera Baker, ]. R. Avgerinos Baker, R. T. Ayer Ballentine CLASS of ' 61 ATKINSON, WILLIAM ARTHUR A.B. in English Dean ' s List. AUSTELL, JOHN TATE B.S. in Biology AVERA, JOSEPH C. A.B. in Education AVGERINOS, MARIE A. B.S. in Pharmacy Hampton Gaffney Winston-Salem, N. C. Columbia Is " miniature basketball " going to replace bridge as the favorite indoor game in the boy ' s dorm this year? AYER, JUDITH ANN B.S. in Biology International Relations Council; WUSC. Valley Stream, N. Y. BAKER, JAMES ROSS B.S. in Pharmacy Rock Hill AYRE, CALVERT WILLIAM Jackson B.S. in Pharmacy Sigma Phi Epsilon, Social Chairman, Comptroller; American Pharmaceutical Association. BAKER, ROY THORP B.S. in Electrical Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; AlEE-IRE; AFROTC. North Charleston BAILEY, EMILY A.B. in Political Science Delta Delta Delta. Clinton BALLENTINE, JAMES L. Easley B.S. in Education Wesley Foundation: Carolina Christian Service Club, Vice-President; Band. 63 Ba;iijic Boston Barnett Baumonn Barrmger Baxley This high-riding Gamecock bucked the SAEs to second place in tno annual Homecoming game display contest. BARFIELD, JAMES E. Lynchburg B.S. in Business Administration Slqma Phi Epsllon, Vice-President; IFC; Delta Sigma PI, President, Chan- cellor,- Newman Club, Vice-President, State President: AFROTC, Ll. Colonel, Wing Staff, Distinguished Military Graduate; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Student Union Committee. CLASS of ' 61 BARRON, GERALDINE R. Chester B.S. in Business Adnriinistration Transfer from Salem College. BARRS, MARSHALL Branchville B.S. in Electrical Engineering ASt E; NROTC. BASTON, ROBERT Cayce B.S. in Mechanical Engineering BAUMANN, GEORGE JOHN Concord, N. Y. A.B. in Physical Education Sigma Phi Epsilon; Newman Club; Block " C " Club; Varsity Football; Baseball. BAXLEY, LONNIE H., JR. B.S. in Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE. Marion BARNETT, SARA LOUIS A.B. in Education Kappa D»lta; Kappa Delta Epsilon, President; Society; YWCA. Ridgeway Euphrosynean Literary BARRINGER, L S., JR. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eminent Chronicler; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Student Council, State Student Council, Stair. r.iudr.nt Legislalure; GARNET AND BLACK, Business Manager, Advef. ' :: ijer; Cotillion Club, President; Orientallon Counselor; Who ' s Wi. BEHA, WILLIAM H. Racine, Wis. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon, House Manager; Omicron Delta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi, President; NROTC Award; SAME Award; Compass and Chart, President. BELL, TERESSA ANNE B.S. in Biology Summerville 64 BENNETT, JOAN DALLA Kershaw A.B. in Education Delta Zeta; Homecoming Finalist; May Court. BENTLEY, EMORY R., JR. McCormick A.B. in Journalism Siqma Nu. BICKLEY, MAMIE T. Ehoree A.B. in Education Kappa Delta Epsilon: Honor Roll; Dean ' s List. BLACKMON, SALLY Columbia A.B. in English Transfer from St. Mary ' s Junior College; Delta Delta Delta, Social Chairman; Euphrosynean Literary So- ciety; Dean ' s List; International Relations Club; YWCA. BLACKWELL, WALTER E. Georgetown B.S. in Business Administration BLACKWELL, WILLIAM Columbia B.S. in Electrical Engineering AIEE. BLANKENSHIP, SHIELDS Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Alpha; Westphalian Society; German Club. BLANKS, CHARLTON H. Chester B.S. in Geology BOICE, CHARLES M. Charleston B.S. in Business Administration AFROTC; Arnold Air Society; Band. BOLTON, BILLY LEWIS A.B. in English Band. Blacksburg BONHAM, CHARLTON, III Char., N. C. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma, Vice-President, Secretary; Omicron Delta Kappa; Kappa Sigma Kapp a; Tau Beta Pi, Secretary; AIEE; IRE; IFC, Vice-President; Cotillion club, Vice-President; Eupliradian Society; YMCA; " Y " Camp Counselor; Orientation Counselor. BONYNE, WILLIAM H. A.B. in Education BOOTH, DONALD F. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Beaufort Trenton Dillon BAROUGHS, PAUL T. A.B. in Political Science Pi Kappa Alpha, Recording Secretary, Prasident; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Honor Roll; Interfratemity Council; Student Council; Regional NSA Delegate; State Student Legislature; Junior Class, President; Cotillion Club; Fifly-Niners; Freshman Oriantation Counselor. BOUKNIGHT, FRANK C. Columbia A.B. in Sociology ■ BOWAN, FRANCES B. B.S. in Nursing Charleston BRAZELL, HENRY LEE B.S. in Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary. Columbia BOWMAN, JAMES FRED B.S. in Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha; Block " C " Club; Football. BOYKIN, RICHARD M. B.S. in Engineering ASME. Clover Charleston Asheville, N. C. BRADLEY, CHARLES K. B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon, President of Pledge Class, Pledge Master, Rush Chair- man; Alpha Phi Omega, President, Secretary, Chairman of Blazer Com- mittee; Board of Publications; " Gamecock " , Sports Editor; Cotillion Club; Pep Club; Fifty-Niners; WUSC, Sports Announcer; Orientation Counselor; YMCA; Wesley Foundation; Freshman Swimming Team; Varsity Baseball. BRADLEY, ROBERT F. Columbia B.S. in Chemical Engineering AIChE, Treasurer; Honor Roll; Freshman Engineering Scholarship. BRANDERBURG, VIVIAN Barnv rell A.B. in Education Transfer irom. Breneau College; Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Euphrosynean Literary Society. BRASINGTON, C. ELIZABETH Cherow B.S. in Business Administration Transfer irom Furman University; Sigma Alpha Sigma, President. CLASS of ' 61 BRENNECKE, SID H. B.S. in Pharmacy Pi Kappa Alpha; American Pharmaceutical Association. BROCK, DOLORES GAIL A.B. in French Newman Club; Band. Norway Spiortanburg " Joan for Queen " is being shouted by her enthusiasts as they encourage students to vote for their choice. Bowan Brandenburg Bowman Brasington Boykin Brazell Bradley, C. K. Biennecke Bradley, R. F. Brock uuusuaatMttmim BROOKS, BARBARA A. Hopkins A.B. in Education BROOKS, BILLY R. Winchester, Tenn. B.S. in Business Administration Phi Siqma Kappa, Treasurer, Inductor. BROWN, DONALD C. Columbia A.B. in Music Phi Mu Alpha Sinionia, Delegate to National Conven- tion; State Music Chairman; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; Artist Series Committee; University Chorus, Vice- President, President, Conductor ' s Assistant; BSU; R. E. Week Hospitality Committee. BROWN, GERALD WAYNE Columbia A.B. in Music Phi Mu Alpha, Treasurer, President; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; University Chorus, Conductor ' s Assistant; BSU, Vice-President of City-Wide Council; Religious Emphasis Week. BROWN, HARRY E. Jacksonville, Fla. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Alpha Phi Omega, Treasurer; AIEE; International Students Club; NROTC. BROWN, JERRY VANN Springfield B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha, Social Chairman; Honor Roll; ASME; AFROTC; Distinguished Military Student. BROWN, LAMAR P. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Honor Roll; Dean ' s List. BROWN, ROGER N. Bennettsville B.S. in Pharmacy Sigma Nu; American Pharmaceutical Association; " Gamecock " Start; Baseball. BROWN, TRUDY RILEY A.B. in Education Kappa Delta Epsilon; Dean ' s List. Columbia BROWNE, DAVID N. New Orleans, La. B.S. in Civil Engineering ASCE. BRUCE, JAMES C. Blackville B.S. in Education BRUNER, DONALD R. Lexington A.B. in Journalism BRUNK, EARL P., JR. Dover, Pa. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering ASME; Honor Roll. BRYAN, CATHY MARIE B.S. in Business Administration Newman Club; Student Union. Sumter BRYAN, SALLY G. M-yrtle Beach B.S. in Business Administration Transler from Meredith College. f . ( - r . BRYDE, WALTON C. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi, Chairman of Professional Committee. BRYSON, JOSEPH W. B.S. in Civil Engineering Honor Roll; ASCE. Owings BUDDIN, WILLIAM A. Wagener B.S. in Business Administration BUDNER, MARTIN A. Wash ' ton, D. C. A.B. in Arts and Science Phi Epsilon Pi, Secretary. BULL, DOLORES L. North Charleston A.B. in Education Dean ' s List; University Chorus; May Court, Honor Attendant. BURKE, JAMES G., JR. Charleston B.S. in Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa, President, Treasurer, Pledge Master; Interfraternity Council; Intramural Athletic Council; Newman Club. BURKE, PAUL Columbia A.B. in Arts and Science BURKETT, ROBERT W. Sumter A.B. in Political Science BURNETTE, BENSON W. Charleston B.S. in Business Administration Block " C " Club; Tennis. BURRELL, HELEN J. Asheville, N. C. A.B. in Education YWCA; Pep Club; Baptist Student Union. BURRISS, MILFORD D. Cayce B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chorus. BUSSEY, DEMPSEY C. McCormick B.S. in Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Association, Membership Chairman. BYERS, DONALD H. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Irmo AIEEIRE. CALDWELL, HUGH C, IR. Spartanburg B.S. in Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Association. CALDWELL, NOEL L. B.S. in Civil Engineering Arnold Air Society; ASCE; AFROTC. Columbia CALHOUN, PHILLIP C. B.S. in Business Administration Baplist Sludent Union. Williston CARPENTER, E. H. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration AFROTC, Honor Cadet; Distinguished Military Gradual©, Rotary Club Aw ard. CAMERON, RICHARD F. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Arnold Air Society, Comptroller,- Outstanding Sophomore AFROTC. CANADAY, JOSEPH H. B.S. in Business Administration Cope CARROLL, CAROLYN A. A.B. in Education Dean ' s List; Honor Roll. Charleston CANADY, MARGARET R. Columbia A.B. in History- Alpha Delta Pi, President, Secretary; Alpha Kappa Gamma, Vice-President; Euphrosynean Literary Society, Second Hampton in History Award; Dean ' s List; Sludent Council; YWCA Cabinet; International Relations Club, Secre- tary; Pan-Hellenic Council; Women ' s Standard Committee, Chairman, Secretary; Artist Series Committee, Secretary; President of Freshman Dormitory; Freshman Camp Counselor; GARNET AND BLACK Staff; Wesley Foundation; Who ' s Who. CARDWELL, KATHERINE B.S. in Nursing Meditrma Society; Dean ' s List. Columbia Dill on CARMICHAEL, FLORA A. A.B. in Education Transfer Irom Columbia College; Alpha Delta Pi, Recording Secretary; Westminster Fellowship; YWCA. CAROTHERS, WARREN W. B.S. in Business Administration NROTC; Compass and Chart. CLASS of ' 61 Rock Hill CASON, LAMAR H. B.S. in Business Administration West Union These women students trudge along the slippery walks as they journey across the horseshoe to the library. Calhoun Cameron Canaday Canady Cardwell Cormichael Carothers Carpenter Carroll Cason CASPER, GLADYS M. A.B. in Education Kappa Delta Epsilon; Chorus. CASSIDY, MARY F. A.B. in Education Kappa Delta Epsilon. Conway LugoH Columbia CASTINE, WILLIAM H. B.S. in Education Phi Kappa Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Honor Roll; Euphradian Society, President Pro Tempore, Record- ing Secretary, Correspondence Secretary, Wesley Foundation, Vice-President, Treasurer; Student Edu- cation Association, President; YMCA. CAUTHEN, GERALDINE N. Charleston A.B. in Education Delta Zeta, Corresponding Secretary; Kappa Delta Epsilon, Publicity Chairman; Hypatian Literary So- ciety; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; May Court; Wesley Foundation. CHAFIN, LINDELL DON B.S. LugoH CHAMBERS, JERRE K. N. Charleston B.S. in Biology Alpha Tau Omega, Vice-President; Interfratemily Council; Dean ' s List; Euphradian Society; Neophilo- mathic Society; Debate Team; Band. CHAMBLEE, MARY ANN Anderson A.B. in Education Transfer Irom Queens College; Alpha Delta Pi, Reporter-Historian. CHANDLER, ELLIS C. Lamar B.S. in Business Administration CHARTERS, RICHARD E. Westfield,N. B.S. m Mechanical Engineering ASME; Dean ' s List; International Relations Club. CHERRY, CARMEN L. Columbia A.B. in Education Chi Omega, Treasurer; Alpha Kappa Gamma; Kappa Delta Epsilon, Historian; Euphrosynean Literary So- ciety; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; Student Council, Stu- dent Activities Committee, Delegate Slate Student Legislature; Freshman Class, Secretary-Treasurer; Sophomore Class, Secretary-Treasurer; Junior Class, Historian; Senior Class, Historian; Student Body, Sec- retary; Orientation Committee, Orientation Counselor; Fifty-Niners; Pep Club; Student Union; Who ' s Who. CHILDRESS, SHIRLEY B.S. in Nursing Salem CHISOLM, WILLIAM Columbia B.S. in Business Administration CLARK, LEWIS GENE Union B.S. in Electrical Engineering AIEEIRE: Euphradian Society; Carolina Veterans Association. CLARY, JACK THOMAS GaHney B.S. in Business Administration CLAYTON, JOHN DANIEL Bamberg B.S. in Electrical Engineering Coffman Coleman, M. C. Coker, D. G. Cook, B. Coker, W. R. Cook, D. L. CLASS of ' 61 CLINE, MICKEY RAY Cayce A.B. in Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha, President, Secretary-Treasurer; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List. COBB, WILLIAM D. B.S. in Business Administration Columbia North Augusta COFFMAN, JANE ARNOL A.B. in Education Pi Beta Phi, Assistant Rush Captain; Student Council; Senior Class, Secre- tary-Treasurer; Pep Club, Secretary; YWCA, Cabinet, Counselor; Orienta- tion Committee; WAA; Wesley Foundation, Council. COKER, DAVID G. B.S. in Business Administration COKER, WILLIAM R., JR. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Fountain Inn Turbeville These " Frat " men and their dates enjoy a quiet night which includes T.V. and some sparkling conversation. COLEMAN, MARY C. B.S. in Education Edgefield COLE, GORDON CARL J. A.B. in Education Football; Block " C " Club. Port Royal COOK, BOBBY B.S. in Business Administration Lokeview COLEMAN, JOHN W., JR. B.S. in Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi; McBryde Brotherhood. Ware Shoals COOK, DONALD LEWIS B.S. in Business Administration Darlington 71 Cooper, E. Craven Cooper, J. L. Creech Corder Crown Craig, A. E. Culler Craig, J. M. CuUum CLASS of ' 61 CRAIG, ALBERT E. B.S. in Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi. Columbia CRAIG, JAMES M. Greenwood A.B. in Education Lambda Chi Alpha; Cotillion Club; German Club; Varsity Baseball; Basketball Manager. CRAVEN, NORMAN K. B.S. in Business Administration Orangeburg i I ' ' cri 1 1 ' : criiin: ' ! i iWiw) This look wi •= things — an hour quiz or a letter from a girl friend. CREECH, MARION F. B.S. in Geology Maxcy Brotherhood. Columbia COOPER, EVERETTE A.B. in Education Phi Epsllon Mu; Maxcy Brotherhood. Pelzer CROWN, ELLEANOR H. Columbia B.S. in Mathematics Pi Mu Epsilon, Secretary; Sigma Pi Sigma; Rion Honorary Scholarship; Hypatian Literary Society; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; YWCA; Westminster Fellowship. COOPER, JUDITH LEE B.S. in Business Administration YWCA; Baptist Student Union. Greenville CULLER, SANDRA A.B. in Education Zeta Tau Alpha; SNEA. North CORDER, SANDRA L A.B. in Educniion Tranfller (lom F ' - " rsity. Cayce CULLUM, MARGARET A.B. in Education Kappa Delta Epsilon. Leesville 72 CURTIS, MARGARET J. Sumter A.B. in Education Transler Irom Columbia College; Chi Omega; Educa- tion Association; Westminster Fellowship Council; YWCA DANIELS, GARY LEE Georgetown B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Nu. DAVIS, I. HOLMES, III Wil ' ington, N. C. B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Alpha. President; Kappa Sigma Kappa; IFC, Treasurer, Tribunal, Representative; Student Council; Beaux Arts. DAVIS, KATHLEEN L. Florence B.S. in Education Zeta Tau Alpha, Treasurer, Ritual Chairman, Pub- licity Chairman; Hypatian Literary Society, Treasurer, Historian; Honor Roll; WUSC; YWCA; Lutheran Stu- dent Association, Vice-President. DAVIS, THOMAS ARTHUR Columbia B.S. in Chemical Engineering DAVIS, WINIFRED G. O. Batesburg A.B. in Education DEAN, JOE F., JR. Sumter B.S. in Business Administration DEBRUHL, FRED ONEIL A.B. in Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha. Union DELOACH, ANTHONY C. N. Charl ' ton B.S. in Physics Sigma Chi; Sigma Pi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon. DEMPSEY, EVERETT D. Lyman B.S. in Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi; Honor Roll; AFROTC; Arnold Air Society. DENNIS, ELIZABETH H. Cameron A.B. in Music Kappa Delta, Social Service Chairman, Song Fest Leader; Delta Omicron, Pledge President; Euphrosy- nean Literary Society; Dean ' s List; Chorus, Treasurer; Orientation Counselor; Homecoming Committee; R. E. Week Committee. DEWITT, THERESA M. A.B. Delta Zeta; Kappa Delta Epsilon. DICKON, ANDREW L. A.B. in Psychology Holly Hill Charleston DICKSON, BILLY HALL B.S. in Chemical Engineering AlChE. Fort Mill DILLARD, lOHN WESLEY Spartanburg B.S. in Electrical Engineering Chi Psi; Tau Beta Pi, President, Vice-President; Sigma Pi Sigma; Euphradian Society, Secretary -Treasurer; AIEE-IRE, Chairman. DOUGLASS, FRANCES C. A.B. in Education Transier from Salem College; Chi Omega. Winnsboro DUNOVANT, WILLIAM A. B.S. in Pharmacy Edgefield DOZIER, WILLIS D., JR. B.S. in Business Administration Phi Kappa Sigma, Scholarship Chairman; Newman Club. Columbia DUVALL, ELIZABETH B. Cherow B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from Winthrop; Delta Delta Delta, Treasurer of Pledge Class, Assistant Treasurer, President; Sigma Alpha Sigma; Euphrosynean Literary Society; International Relations Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Orientation Counselor; Sorority Workshop; YWCA. DRAFTS, CLYDE LARAY B.S. in Business Administration DRIGGERS, DOUGLAS L. B.S. in Business Administration Lexington Lake City EARGLE, MARVIN E. A.B. in Education S. C. Archeological Society. West Columbia DUGGER, ALICE ANN Savannah, Ga. A.B. in Education Lutheran Student Association; Religious Emphasis Week Committee; YWCA. DUKE, HENRY L, JR. B.S. in Business Administration Columbia DUNLAP, LEOLA H. Augusta, Ga. B.S- in Education Transfer from Augusta College; Hypatian Literary Society, Treasurer; Student Education Association; Wesley Foundation. CLASS of ' 61 Fraternity Rush Week is over, and the excitement is overwhelming as brothers greet and welcome a pledge. Douglass Duke Dozier Dunlap Drafts Dunovant Driggers Duvall Dugger Eargle EARHARDT, PERNELL G. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Varsity Baseball; Block " C " Club. EASTERLIN, M. CAROLYN B.S. in Education Sigma Alpha Sigma; Chorus. Columbia EASTERLING, FRANCIS Columbia A.B. in Political Science Phi Kappa Sigma, Pledge President, Outstanding Pledge; IFC Council; Euphradian Society. Reporter; " Gamecock " Staff; YMCA, Cabinet; Orientation Committee. EDENS, ANNE WALSER Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from St. Mary ' s Junior College; Delta Delta Delta, Treasurer; International Relations Club; Can- terbury Club; YWCA. EDMUNDS, NANCY C. Ridgeway B.S. in Business Administration Delta Delta Delta. Treasurer; GARNET AND BLACK Staff; Beaux Arts, Secretary; Orientation Counselor; Canterbury Club; Carolina Religious Council, Vice- President; Hall Counselor; YWCA. EDWARDS, ROBERT L. Cross Anchor B.S. in Pharmacy Kappa Psi, Regent; American Pharmaceutical Associ- ation, Treasurer. EUBANKS, JOHNNY D. Lyman B.S. in Psychology Transfer from Spartanburg Junior College; Lambda Chi Alpha; Dean ' s List; AFROTC. EVANS, HELEN V. A.B. in English Lancaster EVANS, JOHN C. Fort Valley, Go. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Theta Chi; ASME; Compass and Chart; NROTC. EVANS, LUTHER ED Bennettsville B.S. in Business Administration FAIREY, NORMAN L. B.S. in Geology Sigma Phi Epsilon. FALLAW, FRANCES L. A.B. in Education Branchville Gaston FAULKNER, JAMES R. North Augusta B.S. in Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Pi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; AIEE- IRE, Treasurer; Swimming Team. FAUST, OWEN RILEY Aiken B.S. in Business Administration FELLERS, ROSE MARY Columbia A.B. in Education Pi Bela Phi, Correspondinq Secretary; Alpha Kappa Gamma; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Euphrosynean Literary Society, President; Dean ' s List; Student Council; YWCA, Cabinet, President of Summer School " Y " , Freshman " Y " Camp Counselor; Freshman Orienta- tion; HSU; Who ' s Who. FIELDS, WAYNE M. B.S. in Business Administration Bishopville FINCH, ALICE M. A.B. in Education Transfer from Queens College. Bennettsville Charleston FISCHER, CHARLOTTE B.S. in Nursing Meditrina Society, Parliamentarian; Newman Club. FLEMING, DAVID J. Marblehe ' d, Mass. A.B. in History Transfer from Tofts University; Phi Kappa Sigma, House Manager; Cotillion Club, Secretary; Fifty- Niners; YMCA. FLETCHER, JOHN DUPRE Charleston B.S. in Biology FOLK, TRILBY JO Augusta, Ga. A.B. in Education Transfer from Queens College; S. C. Student Educa- tion Association. FORD, BOYD RIVERS, JR. B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Nu; Westphalian Society. Loris FORD, CHARLES S. Greenville B.S. in Business Administration FOWLER, LIONEL T. Chesterfield A.B. in Political Science Phi Kappa Sigma, Pledge Class President; Euphradian Society; Cotillion Club: International Relations Club; Wesley Foundation; YMCA. FOWLER, TRAVIS N. B.S. in Business Administration Dean ' s List. McBee FOX. JEAN ANN Morganton, N, C. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer (rom Meredith College; Delta Omicron, Treasurer; Traffic and Safety Committee, Secretary; GARNET AND BLACK. Classes Editor. FREED, SAMUEL B. Columbia A.B. in History- Phi Epsilon Pi; Kappa Sigma Kappa, President; Blue Key, Secretary-Treasurer; Tau Kappa Alpha, Presi- dent, Vice-President; Student Council; Varsity Debate Team; Student Union, Allocations Committee; Fresh- man Orientation; Who ' s Who. FREEMAN, BERTHA E. A.B. in Education Ahoskie, N. C. FRETWELL, MARY ANNE Anderson A.B. in Education Transfer from Salem College; Alpha Delia Pi; Stu- dent Education Association; Westminster Fellowship; YWCA. FUIISHIRO, KATAKAZU B.S. in Civil Engineering ASCE, Secretary. Columbia FUNDERBURK, MARION B.S. in Business Administration Block " C " Club, Secretary; Baseball. Rowesville GARVIN, DOUGLAS S. A.B. in English Sigma Chi, Secretary, Vice-President; Cotillion Club. Aiken FURR, PATRICIA L. Hartsville A.B. in Education Transfer Irom Winthrop College; Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Dean ' s List; GARNET AND BLACK StaH; Orientation Counselor. GATLIN, EUGENE S. A.B. in Education Baptist Student Union; YMCA; Chorus. Columbia GADD, HAROLD DEAN B.S. in Business Administration Baseball. GAEDKE, CAROLYN E. A.B. in Education Chester Houston, Texas CAUSE, BENIAMIN, JR. Columbia B.S. in Electrical Engineering Sigma Nu; AIEE-IRE; Cotillion Club; German Club; Westphalian Society. GAMBLE, MARIAN ANN Turbeville A.B. in Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Student National Education Association. GARDNER, ROBERT ALA B.S. in Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE; Alpha Phi Omega. " It ' s like this ... " explains Bill Donelan, President of IFC, to Bobby Dobson, the Dean of Men ' s assistant. GARNER, JOHN L. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; ASME. CLASS of ' 61 CAUSE, GADSDEN SHAND Columbia B.S. in Marketing Sigma Nu. GEORGE, PRESTON R. J. Alex ' dria, Va. B.S. in Civil Engineering ASCE. GERATY, PATRICIA M. Charleston A.B. in Education National Education Association; Newman Club, Sec- retary, Treasurer; YWCA. GERMAIN, MARSHALL M. Florence B.S. in Business Administration Dean ' s List; Honor Roll; Hlllel Foundation. GETTYS, HOPE T. Hartsville A.B. in English Delta Delta Delta, Vice-President; Euphrosynean Literary Society; Student Council; YWCA. GIBBS, JACK A.B. in Fine Arts Dean ' s List. GILES, WILLIAM E. B.A. in Journalism Press Club. Columbia Barnwell GILHAM, ELIZABETH M. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Chi Omega, Social Chairman; Orientation Counselor; YWCA. GILLAM, WILLIAM B. Denmark B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Sigma Nu; AStulE; Dance Committee; NROTC; West- phalian Society; German Club. GLADDEN, HERBERT Q. Rock Hill B.S. in Pharmacy Transfer from Davidson College; Rho Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. GLADDEN, JAMES W. B.S. in Education Great Falls GODLEY, WINIFRED S. Cayce B.S. in Biology Hypatian Literary Society; Debate Team; Wesley Foundation; Band. GODSHALL, ALYCE K. GaHney A.B. in Education Transfer from Brenau College; Delta Delta Delta; Iwlaxcy Dormitory President; Women ' s Standards Com- mittee: NEA; WUSC, TraHic Manager, Secretary, Recording Secretary. GOLDBERG, SANFORD B. Charleston B.S. in Accounting Transfer from College of Charleston; Phi Epsilon Pi, Pledge President, House Manager, Treasurer; Euphra- dian Society; Clariosophic Literary Society; Dean ' s List; HlUol Foundation, President, Sergeant-at-Arms; Religious Council; Cotillion Club; Interfraternity Athletic Council; Intramural Athletics, Freshman Basketball. GOODING, WM. B., JR. Oriental, N. C. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; ASME; NROTC. Goodwin Gramling Gordon, D. Grant Gordon, J. R. Grayson Gosnell Green, C. W. Gower Green, R. T. CLASS of ' 61 GOODWIN, LEWIS R. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Honor Roll; AFROTC; ASME; Arnold Air Society. GORDON, DERRICK JOHN B.S. in Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi, Historian; International Relations Club. Aiken Columbia GORDON, JOHN R. A.B. in Education Football; Golf Team. Huntingdon, Pa. GOSNELL, GLENDA K. Spartanburg A.B. in Education Zeta Tau Alpha, Rush Chairman; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Hypatian Literary Society; SNEA; Pan-Hellenic Council. These prepared co-eds don ' t seem worried by the fact that the dorm might be going up in flames right now. GOWER, CHARLOTTE A. A.B. in lournalism Transfer from Converse College; Phi Epsilon Nu; Press Club. Columbia GRAYSON, JAMES F., Ill B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Alpha. Summerton GRAMLING, HAZEL ANN A.B. in Education Chi Omega; YWCA; Student Education Association. Orangeburg GREEN, CHARLES W. B.S. in Business Administration Lake City GRANT, MARSHA JOAN Columbia B.S. in Chemistry Transfer from Purdue University; Sigma Delta Tau, President, Secretary; AlChE, Secretary; Pan-Hellenic Council, Treasurer; Sweetheart of Phi Epsilon Pi; Hillel Foundation. GREEN, RONALD T. B.S. in Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE. Whitmire 79 Lireer. Grigg ' .jregona Griggs Gregoiy Grooms Gritfin Grunert Griffith Eight lovely lasses, hooded lor their own protection, vie for the Miss Venus Crown on the annual Derby Day. Moncks Corner GREEN, VIRGINIA A.B. in Education Zeta Tau Aloha: WAA, Socrelary; Hypalian Literary Society: Finalist in " Miaa G 4 B " Contest. GREGORIS, MARINA Durham, N. C. B.S. in Pharmacy Transfer from Woman ' s College of North Carolina; American Pharmaceu- licol Association; GARNET AND BLACK, Copy Editor; Eastern Orthodox Club. CLASS of ' 61 GRIFFIN, DELORES H. Wore Shoals B.S. in Biology Alpha Delta Pi; Euphrosyean Literary Society, Secretary; Women ' s Standards Committee, Secretary; WAA, President, GRIFFITH, ANNE B. Newberry B.S. in Business Administration Alpha Delta Pi, Treasurer, Pledge President; GARNET AND BLACK, Religious Editor; YWCA; Wesley Foundation. GRIGG, MARLISS J. Sumter B.A. in Education Zeta Tau Alpha. GRIGGS, WILLIAM PAUL Cheraw B.S. in Business Administration Omicron Delta Kappa; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Clariosophic Literary Society, Clariosophic Society Award, President, Critic, Secretary, Treasurer; Arnold Air Society, Commander, Delegate to National Conclave; AFROTC, Wing Personnel Officer; Distinguished Military Student; Student Council; State Student Legislature; Student Government Codification Committee, Chair- man; Student Board of Publications; Orientation Counselor; BSU; Who ' s Who. GROOMS, JACK DELANO Cross B.S. in Business Administration Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; Arnold Air Society, Wing Administrative Officer, Distinguished Military Student; AFROTC. GRUNERT, JOHN LEWIS Tampa, Fla. B.S. in Naval Science Compass and Chart Society; Dean ' s List; Honor Roll; Block " C " Club, Executive Board; NROTC, Company and Battalion Commander; Newman Club; WUSC; " Gamecock " Staff; Varsity Swimming Team, Co-Captain. -Y. HARRY B. Walterboro ... ... Business Administration Kappa Slqma, President, Vice-President, Tieasurer; IFC; BSU. GWINN, PAUL J., JR. B.S. in Electrical Engineering AIEEIRE. Laurens 80 HAAS, CORNELIA A. B.S. in Business Administralicr. YWCA; Wesley Foundation. Chester HAGINS, ODELL B., JR. Lancaster B.S. in Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha. HALL, LINDA N. Columbia A.B. m English Pi Beta Phi, Social Chairman; Pep Club; YWCA; Baptist Student Union. HALL, MARVIN R. Winnsboro B.S. in Business Administration HALLORAN, CAROLYN I. Charleston A.B. in Political Science Chi Omega; Alpha Kappa Gamma; Pi Sigma Alpha, Vice-President; Euphrosynean Literary Society; Inter- national Relations Club; YWCA Cabinet; " Y " Camp Counselor, Orientation Committee; Who ' s Who. HANNAH, THOMAS E. B.S. in Biology Football. Morton, Miss. HARE, WAYNE T. Allendale B.S. in Business Administration HARDY, EDMUND Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Alpha, Corresponding Secretary; Canterbury Club; YMCA; Cotillion Club; Westphalian Society; Interfrotemity Council. HARKEY, HARRY D., Ill Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha; Wesley Foundation. HARMON, CLARISSA Y. Bishopville A.B. in Education Chi Omega; Euphrosynean Literary Society; May Court. HARMON, SANDRA J. Columbia A.B. in English Kappa Delta; YWCA; Lutheran Student Association; Beaux Arts. HARRINGTON, SAMUEL New Zion B.S. in Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa. HART, JOHN L. B.S. in Business Administration HARTZOG, ROBERT S. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering ASME. HARVIN, JOHN C. B.S. in Biology Vance Swansea Sumter HATCHER, DOUGLAS P. Atlanta, Ga. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; ASME, President, Treasurer, Sergeanl-at-Arms; AFROTC; Engineers Reqion Convention, Treasurer; Arnold Air Society, Chaplain; Block " C " Club; Varsity Football. HENDRIX, MARY M. Columbia A.B. in Education Chi Omeqa, Pledge Mistress, Secretary; Kappa Delta Epsllon, Vice-Presi- dent; Hypatian Literary Society, President; YWCA; Wesley Foundation, Secretary. HATCHETT, WILLIAM H. B.S. in Business Administration Oswego DEMPSEY, NANCY D. A.B. in Education Honor Roll. Lyman HAYNES, KEITH EUGENE A.B. in History HEAPE, THELMA C. B.S. in Education Chorus. Enoree Charleston HERRIN, BILLY RAY B.S. in Business Administration AFROTC. Greenville HEARNE, NORMA K. A.B. in Education Della Delta Delta; YWCA; Canterbury Club. HENDERSON, DAPHNE J. A.B. in English Honor Roll; Dean ' s List. Charleston Batesburg HENDRICKS, IRVINE H. Columbia B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha, Scholarship Chairman, Shield and Diamond Correspon- dent; Tau Beta Pi; ASME. CLASS of ' 61 On Derby Day, these four judges, dressed accordingly compare notes to decide just what sorority will win. : - Hatcher Henderson Hatchett Hendricks Haynes Hendrix Heape Dempsey Hearne Herrin HERRING, HENRY D., JR. N. Charleston A.B. in English Phi Kappa Epsilon: Tau Kappa Alpha: Blue Key; Debate Team. HERRING, WILLIAM, JR. Columbia B.S. in Biology Sigma Nu, Secretary; Kappa Sigma Kappa, Secretary, Treasurer; Alpha Phi Omega, Treasurer; Blue Key. Corresponding Secretary; Student Council; Senior Class, President; Honor Board; Honor Council, Chair- man; Disciplinary Committee; YMCA, Counselor; Westminster Fellowship, President; Carolina Religious Council; Who ' s Who. HETHERINGTON, SARA Charleston A.B. in Journalism HEYWARD, SUSANNE M. Greenwood A.B. in Psychology Transfer trom Converse College; Psi Chi; " Y " Com- mittee, Chairman; Pep Club; Westminster Fellowship. HILL, RODNEY GERALD N. Charleston B.S. in Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa. HILL, RONALD DEWAYN B.S. in Business Administration Lamar HILLS, BERYL ANN Mt. Pleasant B.S. in Business Administration Delta Zeta. Historian; Canterbury Club. HILTON, PAULINE M. Columbia B.S- in Education Transfer from Mars Hill College. HINSON, CHARLES R. Lancaster B.S. in Civil Engineering ASCE. HINSON, DONALD B. Lancaster B.S. in Business Administration HIXSON, THOMAS D. B.S. in Civil Engineering ASCE; Philosophy Club; YMCA: Club. Columbia Inlramurals; Pep HOAGLAND, JIMMIE LEE Rock Hill A.B. in Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-President, Secretary, Historian, Pledge Master, Rush Chairman, Outstanding Pledge; Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice-President, President; Stu- dent Council, Artist Series Chairman; Delegate to NSA Congress: State Student Legislature, President Pro Tempore: Sophomore Class Treasurer: Interfra temily Council, Treasurer; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Arnold Air Society: Distinguished Military Cadet; " Gamecock " Staff: Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who. HODGE, JACKSON B. Sumter B.S. in Pharmacy Lambda Chi Alpha: American Pharmaceutical Association. HOFFMAN, RICHARD P. Camden B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Ch ' : Block " C " Club; Basketball. HOLLAND, ALICE H. Columbia A.B. in Journalism " Gamecock " , Reporter, Campus News Editor; Pep Club; Press Club; YWCA. HOLLAND, CHARLES P. Florence B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Alpha: ColiUion Club; YMCA; Westphalian Society. HOLLER, MARTHA M. Columbia A.B. in Education Transfer from Queens College; Chi Omeqa. HOLLER, ROBERT C, JR. B.S. in Civil Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Tennis Team. Columbia HOLLIDAY, MARY GAIL Atlanta, Ga. A.B. in Spanish Transfer from Converse College; Chi Omega, Pledge Trainer, Pledge President; Pep Club. HOOD, RUBY INEZ B.S. in Nursing Fort Mill HORNE, HUBERT A., JR. Charl ' tte, N. C. B.S. in Psychology HORNE, JACK DELESON Chesterfield A.B. in Journalism Sigma Delta Chi. HORTON, AUBREY D. Cassott B.S. in Business Administration Maxcy Brotherhood, Vice-President, Social Chairman; Student Union Committee. HOWARD, ANNE M. A.B. in Education YWCA; Westminster Fellowship. Charleston HOWELL, ROBERT MACA B.S. in Biology HOWEY, JAMES RONALD B.S. in Civil Engineerinq Lambda Chi Alpha; ASCE; NROTC. HUDGENS, MARY JO A.B. in English Delia Delta Delta; YWCA. Sumter Fort Mill Greenville HUGHES, ELMOND LEE Charleston B.S. in Education Transfer from Campbell College; Psi Chi Secretary- Treasurer; S. C. Stale Psi Chi, Secretary-Treasurer. HUGHES, JAMES W. Columbia B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha. HUGHES, MARY WINTON Abbeville B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Delta, VfcoProsident; YWCA; Westminster Fellowship. HUFFMAN, JO LYNN Columbia A.B. in English Pi Beta Phi, President; Alpha Kappa Gamma, Corresponding Secretary; Euphrosynean Literary Society, Secretary; Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary- Treasurer; Burlington Scholarship; Who ' s Who. JAMA, ROBERT HAROLD B.S. in Biology Olyphant, Pa. Football. HUNTER, CHARLES H. A.B. in Journalism Moncks Corner JAMES, CHARLES S. Myrtle Beach B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Nu; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Euphradian Society; " Y " Cabinet; WUSC, Chairman; CRC; Episcopal Center, President. HYLER, OTIS B. B.S. in Business Administration Saluda JAMES, WILLIAM R. Gaffney INFINGER, EMORY J. Harleyville B.S. in Civil Engineering ASCE, Vice-President, Treasurer; AFROTC; Arnold Air Society, Pledge Officer. INGLE, RONALD KEITH B.S. in Electrical Engineering JACKSON, HORACE F. B.S. in Business Administration JACOBS, WILLIAM E. B.S. in Business Administration CLASS of ' 61 Shelby, N. C. Columbia Columbia A.B. in Political Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Euphradian Society; Student Council, S. C. State Student Legislature; IFC. " Away we go into the wild blue yonder! " These proud Air Force graduates anxiously await their commission. Huffman Jackson Hunter Jacobs Hyler Jama T f ■s I JEFFCOAT, GLENN B. Winnsboro B.S. in Mechanical Engineering ASME. JERRY, WM. ANDREW Old Forge, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Varsity Football; Block " C " Club. JETER, ROSE ANN Anderson B.S. in Business Administration Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Sigma; Euphrosynean Liter- ary Society; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; Student Council; Women ' s Standards Committee, President- GARMFT AND BLACK Slatf; Orientation Counselor; YWfA President of Wade Hampton Dormitory; Alpha Kapi a Gamma, JETT, CHARLES D. Mt. Pleasant A.B. in English Transfer from College of Charleston; Alpha Tau Omega, President, Scribe; IFC; Canterbury Club; JOHNSON, BEN EARLE B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Band. Chester JOHNSON, RONALD S. Rockford, 111. B.S. in Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi; Block " C " Club; Basketball; Track. JOHNSTON, MARY M. Coral G ' les, Fla. A.B. in Education Alpha Delta Pi; NEA; YWCA; Westminster Fellowship. JOLLUCK, LAWRENCE M. E. Point, Ga. B.S. in Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Freshman Football and Track; Varsity Football Manager. JONES, GEORGE Green B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha, President, Vice-President; Alpha ,i=S.?)? ' ' °. ' ' ?. ' " ' Council; Freshman Orientation; AFROTC; ASME, Vice-President. JONES, MARY SERENA Anderson B.S. in Business Administration Chi Omega; " Gamecock " Staff; Coquettes; YWCA- Westmmster Fellowship. JONES, OTIS McCORKLE Pageland B.S. in Business Administration JORDAN, EMMA LEE A.B. in Journalism " Gamecock " , Society Editor. Kershaw JOYE, REESE IRBY, JR. Bennettsville B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha. KAMBAR, ROBERT Y. Yonkers, N. Y. A.B. in International Studies KAPP, MARBETH Orangeburg B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Delta. Mil i i Kincaid CLASS of ' 61 KEEFE, ELIZABETH ANN B.S. in Arts and Sciences Florence KENNADY, CARLISLE B.S. in Pharmacy Phi Kappa Sigma; APhA; Wesley Foundation. KERR, PHILIP BAILEY B.S. in Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE; Block " C " Club; Swimming Team. KERVES, JOHN, JR. B.S. in Geology KINARD, JOHN A., JR. B.S. in Biology AFROTC; Band. West Columbia Staten Island, N. Y. Savannah, Ga. Walterboro " Hmm! " thinks this MP as he opens the door for these lovely ladies on the way to the Annual Military Ball. KING, KENNETH ALLEN B.S. in Business Administration Langley Bessemer City, N. C. KINCAID, IRA R., JR. A.B. in Physical Education Transfer from Appalachian State Teachers College; Pi Epsilon Mu; Intramurals. Statesville, N. C. KIRKMAN, MARY ANN B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from Meredith College; Sigma Alpha Sigma; Dean ' s List; GARNET AND BLACK, Organizations Editor; YWCA. KINDER, NANCY EPPS A.B. in Education Kappa Delta Epsilon; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List. Kingstree KIRVEN, ANNETTE S. A.B. in English Columbia 87 M j Aii Kyzer Klem Lance Knight Lapidus Kohn Lathem CLASS of ' 61 Amid the festivities of election time these students are prepared for us to make our choice of the candidates. KIRVEN, lO MARIAN Columbia B.S. in Education Chi Omega, President, Rush Chairman, Assistant Rush Chairman, Pledge Class President, Outstanding Active Award; Alpha Kappa Gamma; Kappa Delta Epsilon, Historian; Student Council; Honor Board, Corresponding Secretary; Honor Council, Secretary; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; Freshman Class, Historian; Sophomore Class, Secretary; Junior Class, Vice-President- Senior Class, Vice-President; GARNET AND BLACK Feature Editor, Social Editor; Pan-Hellenic Council, President; Homecoming Court; Cheerleader; Pep Club, Secretary; YWCA Cabinet; Orientation Counselor; R. E. Week Executive Committee; Westminster Fellowship; Who ' s Who. KIZER, GRACE ETHEL B.S. in Nursing Meditrina Society, Recording Secretary. Reevesville KNIGHT, GLORIA L. A.B. in Education Women ' s Athletic Association. KOHN, BARBARA LEIGH A.B. in Psychology Alpha Kappa Gamma, Historian; Psi Chi; Philosophy Club; GARNET AND BLACK, Editor; Pep Club, President; R. E. Week; Who ' s Who. KRELL, ROBERT GEORGE B.S. in Biology Phi Epsilon Pi; Hillel Foundation. KYZER, ALEXANDRIA, JR. B.S. in Civil Engineering ASCE. LANCE, JERRY EDWIN B.S. in Engineering LAPIDUS, BARBARA J. A.B. in Education Kappa Delta Epsilon, Secretary; Psi Chi; Hilel Foundation. Harleyville Columbia IRC; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; Managing Editor, Honoraries " Y " Cabinet; Artist Series; Charleston Cayce Columbia Columbia KLEIN, LILYAN R. B.S. in Nursin-j Dean ' s List; Hill ' Columbia LATHEM, R. LENHARDT B.S. in Education Phi Kappa Sigma; AFROTC. Easley 88 LAWING, JAMES B., JR. Mt. Holly, N. C. B.S, in Psychology Psi Chi. LAZZARINO, ANN C. Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Hypalian Literary Society; " Gamecock " StaH; New- man Club, Secretary; CRC; R. E. Week; WUSC. LEARDI, PAUL LOUIS Norfolk, Va. B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Sigma Kappa; Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Phi Omega; Newman Club; Rille Team; Compass and Chart. LEATH, CHARLES R. A.B. in Education Nichols Bennettsville LEE, HARRIET ANNE A.B. in Education Transfer Irom Queens CoUeqe; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Sigma, Historian. LEMACKS, WILSON V. B.S. in Electrical Engineering AIEE. Ravenel LITTLE, WILLIAM A. Myrtle Beach B.S. in Business Administration LIVINGSTON, BETTY R. A.B. in Education Alpha Delta Pi. Fairfax LIVINGSTON, WILLIAM North B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from Wofford College; AFROTC, Distin- guished Military Student and Graduate. LIVINGSTONE, GEORGE Br ' klyn, N. Y. B.S. in Education LLOYD, FURMAN HALL Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from Brenau College; GARNET AND BLACK Stafi; " Gamecock " Staff; Westminster Fellowship; YWCA. LOGAN, JOSEPH E., JR. Sumter A.B. in Political Science Phi Kappa Sigma, Recording Secretary, Social Chair- man; Dean ' s List; YMCA; Westminster Fellowship; NROTC; Varsity Tennis. LOMAS, JAMES ASHER Greenwood B.S. in Business Administration LOMINICK, JAMES R. Newberry B.S. in Pharmacy Sigma Nu; American Pharmaceutical Association. LONG, MARY LUCILE A.B. in Education Transfer from Queens College. Columbia LONG, WILLIAM L. Kingstree A.B. in English Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; Carolina Christian Fellowship; Chorus, Vice- President. MARTIN, JIMMIE L B.S. in Biology Beaufort LYERLY, JUDY K. A.B. in Education Transfer from Columbia College; Alpha Delta Pi; Euphrosynean Literary Sori.rty Kr rv Delta Epsilon; GARNET AND BLACK StaH; YWCA; N: . n Association; Student Education Association; Angel F Officer. Lake City MAY, CHARLES LARRY McCormick A.B. in Journalism McBryde Brotherhood, Vice-President; " Gamecock " , Feature Editor; Press Club; University Players; Wesley Foundation. LYNN, JACK HORTON A.B. in Political Science Sigma Chi. Columbia McCALL, CECIL C. Pickens A.B. in Sociology Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; University Gamecock Bowling League. President. MANN, WILLIAM P., JR. B.S. in Pharmacy MANNING, JAMES B.S. in Chemical Engineering AIChE. MANUEL, MELBA H. B.S. in Nursing Dean ' s List; Meditrina Society; BSU. MARTIN, CAROLYN NOE A.B. in Political Science Abbeville Columbia Fairfax Fairmont, W. Va. CLASS of ' 61 The PiKAs bring a coed into their group in order to get their displa-y read-y for the judges on Homecoming. Manuel Lyerly Martin, C. N McCARTT, lUDY A.B. in Education Transier from Coker College. Greenville McCOY, HARRIET ANN Charleston B.S. in Biology Dean ' s List; Orientation Counselor; BSU; Band. McCRACKEN, ROY C. Orlando, Fla. B.S. in Civil Engineering Transier from Orlando Junior College; ASCE; Fresh- man Baseball Coach. McCULLOUGH, JOE H. Hartsville B.S. in Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Association; Kappa Psi; Maxcy Brotherhood. McCUTCHEN, LILLA D. Arlington, Va. B.S. in Education Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; GARNET AND BLACK StaH; " Gamecock " StaH; YWCA: WUSC; Canterbury Club, Vestry, Membership Chairman, Social Chairman; IRC. McELVEEN, ROBERT C. B.S. in Business Administration Maxcy Brotherhood, President, Treasurer. Sumter McFARLANE, GARY B. Lewiston, N. Y. B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Chi; Westphalian Society; Cotillion Club; Block " C " Club; Student Intramural Director; Swimming Manager. McINNlS, MARY E. Myrtle Beach B.S. in Biology Alpha Delta Pi, Corresponding Secretary, Reporter- Historian; Alpha Kappa Gamma; Women ' s Standards Committee; Student Union Committee; YWC . Secre- tary; Westminster Fellowship. McKAY, FREDERICK S. Charleston Masters in Business Administration Newman Club; MBA Club. McKEVLIN, PATRICIA B.S. in Nursing Meditrina Society, Newman Club. Charleston McLEOD, HELEN RHETT Walterboro A.B. in English Delta Delta Delta; Pan-Hellenic; YWCA; IRC; Beaux Arts; Canterbury Club. MEASE, VIVIAN A. B.S. m Biology Georgetown MEETZE, LEMUEL E. West Columbia B.S. in Electrical Engineering Honor Roll; AIEE. MEISSNER, DAVID E. Zion, 111. B.S. in Business Administration MELLETTE, RUSSELL D. Turbeville A.B. in Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; Euphradian Society; " Gamecock " SlaH; Press Club; " The Crucible " . " i»lAAt MELTZER, ALLAN M. B.S. in Biology Brooklyn, N. Y. MILES, DONALD W. Petersburg, Va. B.S. in Business Administration Football, All AAC Scholastic Team. MILES, JOHN H. T. Columbia B.S. in Chemical Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Omicron Delta Kappa; ASCE; IFC; Cotillion Club. MILLER, ELIZABETH B. Marion, N. C. B.S. in Pharmacy Transfer from W. C. of U. N. C; Zela Tau Alpha, Treasurer; Alpha Phi Alpha; YWCA; Pep Club. MILLIGAN, MAUREEN R. B.S. in Mathematics MILLER, RHETT A.B. in Political Science Chi Psi. Social Chairman. Georgetown Lancaster MILLS, CHARLES WM. Darlington B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from Clemson College. MITCHELL, NELLIE S. Great Falls A.B. in Education Sigma Alpha Sigma; National Education Association; Honor Roll; S. C. Education Association; Newman Club. MITCHELL, ROBT. W. Moncks Corner B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Nu, Commander, Assistant Treasurer; IFC; State Student Legislature; Student Council; Kappa Sigma Kappa, Secretary; Westphalian Society; German Club; Cotillion Club; Freshman Orientation; Chairman, Stu- dent Government Evaluation Committee; Marine Pla- toon Leaders Course; Freshman YMCA Sec-Treasurer. MITCHUM, MARY R. Kingstree B.S. in Nursing Meditrina Society; Corresponding Secretary of South Carolina State Student Nurses Association; Dean ' s List. MONTGOMERY, W. M., JR. A.B. in Education Transfer from University of the South, Sewanee; Kappa Alpha. MOORE, FREDDIE H. Myrtle Beach B.S. in Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Association. MOORE, JESSE W. Columbia B.S. in Electrical Engineering Pi Mu Epsilon; AIEE-IRE; Reserve Officers Association Award; AFROTC; Tau Beta Pi; Dean ' s List. MOORE, VERTIE GAIL Sumter B.S. in Biology Carolina Religious Council, Historian; Baptist Student Union, Enlistment and Music Chairman; Carolina Christian Fellowship. MOORE, WALTER J., JR. B.S. in Electrical Engineering NROTC; AIEE-IRE. MOSES, DOLORES T. A.B. in Journalism Transfer from Barry College; " Newmanite " ; WUSC. Columbia Press Club; Newman Club; Editor of NEMETH, JAMES STEVE B.S. in Education Football. Allen Park, Mich. MOSKOS, VASILIKI Charleston B.S. in Biology Alpha Kappa Gamma, President; Psi Chi; Margaret Ashe Scholarship: Dean ' s List; Euphrosynean Literary Society, Chaplain; Student Body Secretary; Student Council; Southern Regional Council, Student YWCA; Student Orientation Counselor; Freshman Dormitory Counselor; Student Activities Committee; GARNET AND BLACK Start; " Gamecock " Staff; Eastern Orthodox Fellowship, Vice-President. President; Carolina Religious Council; Religious Emphasis Week Executive Committee; YWCA Cabinet; " Y " Camp Counselor; Who ' s Who. MOSS, DAVID LEE Aiken B.S. in Psychology Alpha Tau Omega, President, Secretary; Interfraternity Council; Gamecock Award for Outstanding Fraternity Man of Year; Canterbury Club. NEWMAN, EVERETTE H. South Charleston, W. Va. A.B. in Political Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Block " C " Club; Basketball; Baseball. NEWSOM, CAROLYN SUE Bishopville B.S. in Nursing Dean ' s List; South Carolina State Student Nurses Association; Meditrina Society; Westminster Fellowship. MURPHREE, DONALD E. B.S. in Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha. MURPHY, BRIAN M. A.B. in English Sigma Alpha Epsilon. NEAL, ROY BRUCE B.S. in Business Administration NELSON, MARY E. B.S. in Business Administration Alpha Delta Pi, Guard; YWCA; Wesley Foundation. CLASS of ' 61 North Augusta A. ken Lancaster St. Matthews A bet-ween-class break enables these students to take up with their ccHee where the ' y left off last period. Moses Neal Moskos Nelson NICOLETTI, JOSEPH P. Freeport, N. Y. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Dean ' s List: Pi Mu Epsilon, Corresponding Secretary; Tau Beta Pi; AIEE-IRE. NOHE, RICHARD E. B.S. in Civil Engineering Columbia O ' BRIEN, HARRY D. Walterboro B.S. in Mechanical Engineering ASME; Euphradian Society. OGLESBY, HOKE C. Columbia B.S. in Mechanical Engineering ASME. ORR, ROSEMARY B. North Augusta B.S. in Pharmacy Pi Beta Phi, Pledge Presid-nt, Pledge Trainer; Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Association; Rho Chi; Honor Roll; YWCA; Canterbury Club. OUTLAW, HERBERT D. Hartsville B.S. in Business Administration OUTLAW, LEON D. Hartsville B.S. in Mechanical Engineering ASME. PADGETT, JOEL L. • Laurens B.S. in Business Administration PAINE, MARIE B. Columbia A.B. in Education Transfer from Queens College; Chi Omega; Dean ' s List. PAINE, SYDNEY B. Columbia A.B. in Histor-y Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eminent Correspondent; West- phalian Society. PARADESES, JOHNNY D. B.S. in Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Association. Columbia PARNELL, MARY A. West Columbia B.S. in Nursing Meditrina Society, President; Baptist Student Union; Dean ' s List. PARKS, JOHN H., JR. Myrtle Beach A.B. in Arts and Sciences PARKS, MILDRED L B.S. in Biology Band. M-yrtle Beach PATRICK, DALE K. Ehrhardt B.S. in Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE. Pierce Peterson Pitt Petoia Pitts Phares Platts Philpot Poston CLASS of ' 61 PATRICK, RABUN N., JR. Atlanta, Ga. B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Warden, President; Omicron Delta Kappa; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Student Council, Chairman of Homecoming; State Student Legislature; Interfratemity Council; Football; Who ' s Who. PETERSON, GAYLE F. North Augusta B.S. in Pharmacy Pi Beta Phi, Historian; American Pharmaceutical Association; Rho Chi Award; YWCA; May Court. PETOIA, JOSEPH G., JR. B.S. in Chemical Engineering AIChE; NROTC; Newman Club. Newark, N. Aiter song sheets are passed out, these girls at " Y " Camp inhale and pour forth lovely school melodies. PHARES, CLEVELAND K. B.S. in Biology Fooiball; Block " C " Club. PHILPOT, IRVIN H., JR. B.S. in Business Administration Phi Kappa Sigma; YMCA. PIERCE, CARL WESLEY B.S. in Pharmacy Norfolk, Va. Greenville Columbia PITTS, EDWARD H. B.S. in Education Sigma Chi. PLATTS, FRANCIS H. Clinton Estill B.S. in Chemical Engineering AIChE; International Relations Club, Treasurer, Vice-President; Euphradian Literary Society; Student Council; Representative to S. C. Student Legisla- ture; Wesley Foundation, Treasurer, State President; Religious Emphasis Week Committee; Intramural Sports Committee; YMCA. PITT, JACK E. Daytcna Beach, Fla. B.S. in Business Administration POSTON, HERBERT M. B.S. in Biology Wesley Foundation; YMCA. Hemingway 95 Pruitt Powell Putz Powers Ouarles Ouinn Rankin II, by some cruel fate, a sign was erected declaring " Keep Shoes On, " a sense of concentration would end. POULOS, PETER N. B.S. in Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE. CLASS of ' 61 PREACHER, PATRICIA B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from Converse College; Chi Omega; Chorus; Pep Club Lexington PRINCE, TERRY BRICE Spartanburg B.S. in Ivlechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Pi Sigma; ASME; Western Electric Scholarship; Weslinghouse Achievement Scholarship; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List. PRUITT, ARCHIE P. B.S. in Business Administration PUTZ, CELESTIN P. B.S. in Business Administration Glendole Columbia Columbia OUARLES HERBERT JR. Edgefield B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Lambda CM Alpha, Secretary. Ritualist, Pledge Trainer; NROTC Drill Team; Band; ASIvlE; Semper Fidelis Society. POV ELL, ROGER W. BS, in Business Administration ■ " .:;t. Abbeville OUINN, MICHAEL H. Loris B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Chi, President; Blue Key; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Stale Student Legislature; Student Union; Freshman Class, President; Sophomore Class, President: Student Body, Treasurer, President. POWERS, THOMAS F. Pickens RANKIN, RANDOLPH B. Batesburg B.S. In Electrical Engineering AlEE-IBE. A.B. in English BSU, President ol City-Wide Council. II 96 =! RAY, ROBERT H. Skaneateles, N. Y. A.B. in English " Gamecoclc " SlaH; Newman Club; Philosophy Club: IRC. RAY, CHARLES KENNEH Columbia A.B. in Journalism Lambda Chi Alpha, Dance Chairman; Colillion Club; German Club. REDFEARN, BEN HEATH Hartsville PS. in Mechanical Engineering ASME. REESE, STELLA E. Clearwater B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from University of Florida; " Gamecock " StaH; Pep Club; BSU. RHAME, JAMES LEE, JR. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from The Citadel; AFROTC, Wing Com- mander; Arnold Air Society; Varsity Football; Omi- cron Delta Kappa. RHODES, FA YE Estill A.B. in Education May Oueen; Carolina Players; YWCA. RHODES, HOYT McL. Florence B.S. in Electrical Engineering Dean ' s List; AIEE-IRE; Parking Committee. Columbia RIGBY, ROSE ANN B.S. in Biology Chi Omega; Euphrosynean Literary Society; Pan- Hellenic Council; GARNET AND BLACK Staff; Orien- tation Counselor; Freshman Cheerleader; YWCA, Freshman Treasurer; Honor Roll; WAA. RIVENBARK, WENDY A. Aiken A.B. in Arts and Sciences Chi Omega, Outstanding Pledge; Student Council; Orientation Counselor; May Court; Pep Club; Cheer- leader; Majorette. ROBERTS, DAVID A. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Baptist Student Union. ROBERTS, WILLIAM M. Greenville B.S. in Business Administration ROBERTSON, THOMAS P. Lyman A.B. in Journalism Pi Kapoa Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; " Gamecock " Staff; Press Club. ROGERS, GARY J. B.S. in Psychology Phi Kappa Sigma; Colillion Club; Band. Easley ROBERSON, NANCY C. Columbia B.S. in Arts and Sciences Sigma Pi Sigma, Secretary; Thomwell Honorary Scholarship; Rion Honorary Scholarship. ROOF, MARY ALVA Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Chi Omega; YWCA; Lutheran Student Association. w ROOF, VOLIE L., JR. A.B. in Sociology Wesley Foundalion. Lexington ROWLAND, JAMES F. B.S. in Business Administration Charleston ROSE, HAROLD A. B.S. in Business Administration Sardinia RUCKER, JOYCE A. Swansea A.B. in Education Rose Oueen of Delta Sigma Pi; Student Education Association. ROSS, WILLIAM G., JR. B.S. in Business Administration ROSSON, EVELINE C. A.B. in Education Kappa Delta Epsilon: Hypalian Literary Society. North Charleston Orangeburg RUCKER, ROGER Swansea B.S. in Psychology Transfer irom Wofford; AFROTC, Wing Operation OHicer; Distinguished Military Student; Intramural All Star Football Team; Wesley Foundation. ROUNTREE, AUBREY E. B.S. in Business Administration ROUNTREE, EMILY I. S. B.S. in Education Kappa Delta Epsilon. ROUSSELLE, LEONARD A.B. in English Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Newman Club. Williston Williston Jacksonville, Fla. CLASS of ' 61 These sorority girls seem to be in a tussle on Derby- Day as they each search for a key in a box of flour. ■x l: ;viv. ,. Roof Rountree, E. I. S. Rose Rousselle Ross Rowland Rosson Rucker, I, A. Rountree, A. E. Rucker, P. RUSH, THOMAS HOYT J. Olanta B.S. in Pharmacy Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. RYON, JILL HALL Aiken A.B. in International Studies Pi Beta Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Alpha Kappa Gamma; Euphrosynean Literary Society; IRC; Canterbury Club; YWCA, President. SANDERS, DAN Elberton, Ga. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; ASME; Western Electric Scholarship; Norman Murray Smith Scholarship; School oi Engi- neering Scholarship. SANDERS, MARY LEE B.S. in Nursing Dean s List; Meditnna Society. Charleston SANDIFER, ROBERT M. Columbia B.S. in Mechanical Engineering ASME. SARGENT, JAMES K. Lyman B.S. in Education SAWYER, HORACE WITT Johnston B.S. in Psychology Phi Kappa Sigma. President, Corresponding Secretary, Scholarship Chairman; IFC; Orientation Counselor. SCARBOROUGH, EDWARD Sumter A.B. in English Transfer from College of Charleston. SCHOFIELD, BEVERLY Rock Hill A.B. in Education SCHWARTZ, JEROME L. Charleston B.S. in Chemistry " Gamecock " , Photographer. Springfield SCOTT, CRAIG K. B.S. in Education Transfer from Spartanburg Junior College. SCOTT, JOYCE G. GaHney A.B. in Education Transfer from Immaculata Junior College; Newman Club. SEASE, LARRY GALE West Columbia B.S. in Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Association. SELLERS, DOROTHY E. Spartanburg A.B. in English SETZER, WILLIAM H. Rock Hill B.S. in Business Administration SEXTON, FRANCES JAN Greenville B.S. in Business Administration Pi Kappa Phi; YWCA. SEXTON, HEYWARD E. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi. SHAKIB, IRAI Teheran, Iran B.S. in Mechanical Engineering SHARPTON, SUE C. Columbia A.B. in Education Transfer from Columbia CoUeqe; Kappa Delta Epsilon. SHAW, ROBERT BRUCE Charleston A.B. in Political Science SHAW, RUSSEL KEILEY Columbia B.S. in Biology Sigma Nu, Social Chairman, Marshal, Lt. Com- mander; Kappa Sigma Kappa, Corresponding Secre- tary; Sigma Omicron Beta, Vice-President; GARNET AND BLACK, Chief Photographer; Cotillion Club; Westphalian Society, President; German Club; YMCA; Canterbury Club. SHERRER, JOHN MELL Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Delia Kappa Piii, Pledge Master. SHIFLET, HARVEY H., Ill Norfolk, Va. B.S. in Biology Sigma Chi; Block " C " Club; Varsity Football. SHINE, SARA W. Columbia B.S. in Education Kappa Delta Epsilon; Hypatian Literary Society; BSU. SHIVES, WILLIAM W. Lincolnton, N. C. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from University of North Carolina. SHRIVALLE, WADE B. J. Charleston B.S. in Naval Science Compass and Chart; NROTC, Drill Team; ROA Award; Canterbury Club. SIKES, ROBERT VAN A.B. in English Maxcy Brotherhood. Winnsboro SINGLETON, WILLIAM Myrtle Beach B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Chi, SMITH, ALMA OTHELLA Columbia B.S. in Pharmacy Transfer from Lander College; American Pharmaceu- tical Association. SMITH, CAROLYN ANN Spartanburg B.S. in Business Administration PI Beta Phi; GARNET AND BLACK StaH; Orientation Counselor; YWCA; Pep Club. SMITH, CHARLES W., JR. Columbia B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha. Pledge Trainer; ASME; Colillion Club; AFROTC, Dis- tinguished Cadet; All-Star Basketball (Freshman), SMITH, RODERICK E. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Pi Mu Epsilon; AIEE-IRE. Columbia SMITH, HAROLD COAN B.. " . in Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE. Greer SMITH, SETH M., JR. B.S. in Pharmacy APhA; Senior Pharmacy Class, Vice-President. Fairfax SMITH, HAROLD TERRY Greenville A.B. in Journalism Transfer from Wake Forest College; Pi Kappa Phi, Secretary, Historian, House Manager; McBryde Brotherhood; Press Club. SMITH, VICKI H. Pendleton A.B. in French Alpha Delta Pi, Corresponding Secretary; Alpha Kappa Gamma; Euphrosy- nean Literary Society; " Y " ; Orientation Counselor; Religious Emphasis Week, Executive Committee; CRC; SCSCA, President, Vice-President, Secretary; Wesley Foundation; Who ' s Who. SMITH, JAMES G. Columbia A.B. in Education Transfer from Mars Hill College. SMITH, MARSHALL L. Joanna B.S. in Electrical Engineering Sigma Pi Sigma; AIEE-IRE. SMITH, MARVIN LEROY Greer B.S. in Mechanical Engineering ASME. SMITH, ROBERT EARL Williamston B.S. in Business Administration CLASS of ' 61 Students are met by an on-rush of faithful promoters enticing many to vote for a class officer and queen. Smith, C. W. . r-iit i Marvin Smith, H. C. Smith, H. T. Smith RnHorir-i- Smith, J. G. Smith, S. M. Smith, Marshall Smith, V. H. SMITH, WALTER M. Camden B.S. in Business Administration Westminster Fellowship, Treasurer. SMITH, WILBUR COKER Columbia B.S. in Electrical Engineering Alpha Phi Omega, President, Vice-President, Secre- tary; AIEE-IRE. LSA; NROTC; Rille Team. SMITH, WILLIAM HEAR Florence B.S. in Business Administration SMOAK, JOSEPH F. Orangeburg B.S. in Business Administration Block " C " Club; Tennis Team. SNYDER, GUY T. Cumberland, Md. B.S. in Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha; Football. SOLES, OUINN B. Tabor City, N. C. B.S. in Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha. SOX, FREDDY KYLE West Columbia B.S. in Pharmacy Kappa Psi, Chaplain; American Pharmaceutical As- sociation; Band. Darlington SPEARS, BEVERLY A.B. in English Zela Tau Alpha; Hypatian Literary Society, Chap- lain; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; YWCA; Wesley Foundation. SPEARS, R. EDWIN Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Chi, President, Pledge Trainer; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Blue Key, Vice-President; " Gamecock " , Busi- ness Manager; Orientation Counselor; High School Day Committee; S. C. Collegiate Press Association, Treasurer. SPEED, MARY JOANNA Columbia A.B. in Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Hypatian Literary Society; YWCA. SPENCER, CALDWELL E. A.B. in English BSU, Vice-President; CRC Council; YMCA. Cayce SPLAWN, JACQUELINE Spartanburg A.B. in Journalism Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice-President, Activities Chairman, Pledge Trainer; Alpha Kappa Gamma, Secretary; Pi Epsilon Nu, Secretary; Phi Sigma Alpha; Honor Roll; Student Council; State Student Legislature; " Gamecock " , Columnist; Student Union Committee; Publications Committee; Elections Committee; YWCA Cabinet; Freshman Orientation Counselor; " Y " Camp Counselor; Cheerleader; May Court; Homecoming Court Attendant; Who ' s Who. SPRADLEY, BILLY F. Pelion B.S. in Business Administration SPRINGER, FRANCIS H. B.S. in Biology Garden Bakor Award. Media, Pa. SPRINGS, ALBERT A. Myrtle Beach B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Chi. Stephen Stone, I. H. Stevens Stork Still Strausbaugh Stokes Stroman Stone, E. L. Sturdivant CLASS of ' 61 STEPHEN, GRANT J., JR. B.S. in Education Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpiia Piii Omega; Wesley Foundation. Aiken STEVENS, ARTHUR ROSS A.B. in Education Sigma Phi Epsilon; Football. STILL, HENRY D. B.S. in Business Administration Hackettstown, N. J. Blackville STOKES, EDWINA ANN Charlotte, N. C. A.B. in Music Delta Omicron, Publicity Chairman; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; " Gamecock " , Society Editor; Studio Accompanist; Afternoon Music Club Scholarship. A " rat " diligently works on his schedule only to get three Saturday classes which he probably won ' t go to. STONE, E. LESLIE B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Alpha. STRAUSBAUGH, F. W. Port Royal Florence B.S. in Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi, Second Vice-President, Treasurer, Chancelor; Student Union Committee. STONE, JERRY HOLT B.S. in Business Administration Block " C " Club; Baseball; Basketball. St. Matthews STROMAN, ARTHUR, 111 Orangeburg B.S. in Chemical Engineering Phi Mu Alpha, Treasurer; Sigma Pi Sigma; AIChE; Honor Roll; National Science Foundation Grant; Band, Vice-President. STORK, SANDRA H. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from Converse College; Maid of Honor in May Court; GARNET AND BLACK Staff; Cheerleader; Pep Club; Orientation Counselor. STURDIVANT, SARA K. Columbia A.B. in English Pi Beta Phi, Recording Secretary; Psi Chi; Euphrosynean Literary Society; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List. 103 Sturkie Talley Suddeth Taylor, A. J. Suritz Taylor, A. G. Swygert Taylor, W. F. Symonds Tenison ' W 0 Socks, shoes, and cigarettes frame the late show, as industrious students prepare for tomorrow ' s classes. CLASS of ' 61 SWYGERT, FRANKLIN D. B.S. in Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi. Leesville SYMONDS, KENNETH, JR. North Augusta B.S. in Mathematics Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Pi Sigma; American Rocket Society; Dean ' s List. TALLEY, WILLIAM G. J. Adel, Ga. B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President, Eminent Herald; Cotillion Club, Treasurer; Weslphalian Society; Freshman Football. TAYLOR, ANDREW J. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Alpha; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Student Council; Freshman Class, Vice-President; State Student Legislature; Orientation Counselor; " Y " Camp Counselor; Cheerleader; Pep Club; German Club; Westphalian Society. STURKIE, GRACE M. Columbia A.B. in Education Delta Gi! ' : ident; Chorus, President, Vice President; BSU; Music Chairma:. TAYLOR, ANN GUERRY Manning A.B. in Education Transfer from Queens College; Kappa Delta, Publicity Chairman, Serqeant- al-Arms; YWCA; Pep Club; Wesley Foundation. SUDDETH, JERRY LEE B.S. Chemical Engineering PI Kappa Alpha. SURITZ, MICHAEL J. B.S. in Buslne Greenville Columbia TAYLOR, W. FRANK, JR. Columbia A.B. in History Transfer from Davidson College; Phi Kappa Sigma, Social Chairman; Westminster Fellowship; Baseball, Manager. TENISON, VIRGINIA T. Columbia A.B. in Education Chi Omega, Social Chairman; Alpha Kappa Gamma; Student Council; Slato Student Legislature; Junior Class, Historian; GARNET AND BLACK, Social Editor; Homecoming Court; Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; Orientation Counselor; Student Union Committee; Who ' s Who. 104 TERRY, BETTYE ANNE Sumter A.B. in Journalism Kypalian Literary Society; Wesley Foundation. THOMAS, CORNELIA E. Columbia A.B. in English Kappa Delta; Dean ' s List; Honor Roll; Euphrosynean Literary Society; " Gamecock " Slatt; YWCA; Canter- buiy Club. THOMAS, FLOYD W., JR. St. Matthews B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi. THOMAS, McKEVA W. Fairfax B.S. in Pharmacy Student Council; American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion, President. THOMPSON, JOSEPH M. Aiken A.B. in Psychology Phi Kappa Sigma, Treasurer; Psi Chi; Dean ' s List; Freshman Orientation Counselor; YMCA, TIMMERMAN, HELEN S. Edgefield A.B. in Education Transfer from Furman; Student Education Associa- tion, Secretary; WUSC, Historian; Chorus; Baptist Student Union, Librarian. TIMMONS, HARRIETT E. Manning A.B. in Education Dean ' s List. TIMMONS, JOSEPH A. Winnsboro B.S. in Business Administration AFROTC. TOOMEY, RICHARD G. Gastonia, N. C. A.B. in Journalism TRIBBLE, JEROME S. Charleston B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon. TRIMMIER, THOMAS LEE N. Augusta B.S. in Business Administration TRUESDALE, LOUIS L. Camden B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Chi; Cheerleader; Pep Club; International Relations Club; Westminster Fellowship. TUNNO, JULIAN LEIGH Spartanburg B.S. in Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Association. TUTEN, WILLIAM J. B.S. in Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE. Estill VAUGHAN, BOBBY H. Greenville B.S. in Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Association; Pi Kappa Alpha. » To VERDERY, JOSEPH H. B.S. in Mathematics Sigma Phi Epsilon; Honor Roll. Columbia WALLENBURG, ELIZABETH S. A.B. in English Aiken VICKERY, JACQUELINE Anderson A.B. in Education Tranffor from Columbia College; Chi Omega; SNEA, President; YWCA; Pep Club. WATTS, LEILA ROBEY Cheraw A.B. in English Transfer from Columbia College; Delta Delta Delta, Librarian; Euphrosy- nean Literary Society; YWCA; Wesley Foundation; IRC, VON KOLNITZ, LUCILLA Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Delta Delta Delta, Librarian, Recommendations Chairman; Religious Em- phasis Week Executive Committee; YWCA; Canterbury Vestry. WEBB, THELMA PEARCE A.B. in Education Transfer from Winthrop College. Camden WAINNER, THOMAS E. Columbia B.S. in Civil Engineering Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Vice-President; Tau Beta Pi; ASCE, President; Dean ' s List; Honor Roll; Band. WALKER, CLEATIS C. B.S. in Nursing WALKER, H. C. A.B. in Political Science Columbia Ridgeland WALKUP, WM. BASKIN Columbia B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Sigma Nu, Secretary; ODK; Tau Beta Pi, Treasurer; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Honor Board; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; ASME; YMCA; Westminster Fellow- ship; Who ' s Who. CLASS of ' 61 Facial expressions of both the students and the cash registers indicate disbeliei in the economic recessions Verdery Walker, H. C. Vickery Walkup Von Kolnitz Wollenburg Wainner Walker, C. C. Webb WEBB, TROY A. Wytheville, Va. B.S. in Business Administration Delta Siqma Pi, First Vice-President, Second Vice- President. WEBER, LAWRENCE R. Columbia A.B. in International Studies Sigma Nu, Treasurer; Omicron Delta Kappa, Secre- tary, President; Kappa Sigma Kappa, Vice-President: Dean ' s List; GARNET AND BLACK, Business StaH, Associate Editor, Editor; Interfraternity Council; Orientation Counselor; Co-Chairman Freshma n Camp; YMCA, Treasurer. WEISS, PETE E. Aruba, N ' h ' ds, Antilles B.S. in Chemical Engineering WELLS, DONALD R. Albany, Ga. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Compass and Chart, Captain; ASChE; NROTC. WEST, DAVID PHILIP Salisbury, N. C. B.S. in Geology Pi Kapa Phi. WEST, LINDA L. Spartanburg A.B. in English Transfer from Queens College; Chi Omega. WESTBURY, MARY LOU B.S. in Nursing Meditrina Society, President. Harleyville WESTON, HENRIETTA M. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Delta Delta Delta; GARNET AND BLACK StaH; Beaux Arts; YWCA. WHATLEY, JAMES E., JR. A.B. in Political Science Pi Kappa Phi, President, Historian, Chaplain. Johnston WHITE, BETTY RIE Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from Converse College; Chi Omega. WHITE, VIRGIL HENRY Honea Path B.S. in Business Administration WHITNER, RICHARD C. Rock Hill B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Sigma Chi; ASME. WHITTLE. THOMAS S. J. Columbia B.S. in Biology WILBANKS, JOHN W., JR. Union B.S. in Business Administration WTT T ARD MARY ELIZABETH Union B.S. in Nursing il WILLCOX, FREDERICK Florence B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Alpha; Weslphalian Society; German Club. WILLIAMS, FRED C. Fairfax A.B. in English Alpha Phi Omega; GARNET AND BLACK; Lutheran Student Association, President, Vice-President Pro- gram Chairman; CRC, President, Vice-President- R E Week, Executive Committee, Chairman, Executive Secretary; Christian Action Council, Seminar Chair- man; Luther League of S. C, President. WILLIAMS, FREDERICK M ' cks Corner B.S. in Business Administration Kappa Alpha; Cotillion Club; Weslphalian Society. WILLIAMS, GEORGE T. Columbia B.S. in Business Administration WILLIAMS, R. CORNELL Rock Hill B.S. in Business Administration WILLIAMS, WALTER W. M ' cks Corner A.B. in Psychology WINBURN, HOWARD J. Hartsville B.S. in Chemical Engineering AIChE; AFROTC. WINGARD, RONALD B. Cayce A.B. in Psychology Psi Chi, Vice-President; Debate Team. WINGATE, CAROLYNE A. Kingstree A.B. in Education Transfer from Anderson College; Kappa Delta Epsi- lon; Dean ' s List; SNEA. WISE, COLUMBUS LEWIS B.S. in Mechanical Engineerina ASME. Gaston WISE, THOMAS D. A.B. in History Transfer from The Citadel. Orangeburg WITHERSPOON, JOSEPH Columbia B.S. in Business Administration Transfer from Clemson College; Sigma Nu; Cotillion Club; Weslphalian Society; Orientation Counselor; Westminster Fellowship. WOLF, WILLIAM ED B.S. Greenvvrood WOLFF, WILLIAM G. Anderson B.S. in Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon; IFC; NROTC. WOODS, ROBERT IRVIN Charleston B.S. in Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha. WOODWARD, THOMAS L B.S. in Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha. Lyman ZIMMERMAN, H. D., JR. A.B. in Political Science Inman WORKMAN, JANE E. WoodruH B.S. in Pharmacy Zeta Tau Alpha; Hypatian Literary Society; Honor Board; May Court; WAA; Hall Counselor. ZITNICK, JOHN A.B. in Education Columbia WORRELL, CLINTON H. A.B. in Education ZLOTNIK, RALPH JAY Lake City b.S. in Mechanical Engineering Phi Epsllon Pi; IFC. Florence YARBOROUGH, VIRGINIA Charleston A.B. in Education Delta Zeta; YWCA; SNEA; Wesley Foundation; WAA Bowling Tournament. YARBOROUGH, WM. G., JR. B.S. in Business Administration Alpha Phi Omega; Newman Club. Columbia YOUNG, MARION J. Spartanburg A.B. in History Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Secretary; Dean ' s List; GARNET AND BLACK Staff; Westphalian Society; Cotillion Club; Artist Series Committee; German Club; IRC; Canterbury Club; YMCA. CLASS of ' 61 A rather strange phenomenon, snow, furnishes a white walk, creating travel problems not known at U. S. C. Woodward Young Workman Zimmerman Worrell Zitnick Yarborough, V. Zlotnik Yarborough, W. G. X ISI V An abundant one-hali inch of snow wreaks havoc while trofiic on Green Street and the ramp hit record low. The snow-filled street in front of the Russell House shows that classes will be smaller for a day or two. Settled among glazed trees, McKissick surveys the blanketeo Hoiseshoe us u siudent scurries to a warmer place. 110 JUNIORS III Adair, Chappeil, GriHin, Gunter. JUNIOR OFFICERS JOHN CHAPPELL President PAT ADAIR Vice-President TOOTIE GRIFFIN Secretary GLENDA GUNTER Historian 112 JUNIORS ABBOTT, RICHARD W. Darlington ABBOUSHI, MAZEN Jericho, Jordan ABERNETHY, RICHARD Columbia ABRAMS, PHILIP M. Charlotte ADAIR. BARBARA P. Greenville ADAIR. LYLES C. Clinton ADAM. DAVID E. Short Hills, N. J. ADAMS. CARL W.. JR. Columbia ADAMS. WILMA J. Greenville ADKINS. WARREN Y.. )R Hemingway ALEXANDER, WM, J., JR. Mauldin ALFORD. JOHN A. Conway ALFORD. RENA L. Dillon ALLAN. PETER O. Columbia ALLBRITTON, RICHARD Charleston ALLEN. CARL J. Aynor ALLEN. EARL Aynor ALLEN. LARRY V. Kingstree AUEN. MARTHA JO Charleston Heights ALLEN. THOMAS P. Charlotte. N. C. ALTMAN. EDGAR A., JR. N. Charleston ANDERSON. ALLAN C. Greensboro. N. C. ANDERSON. ILENE C. Calhoun Falls ANDERSON, JACQUELIN Bennettsville ANDERSON. KENNETH M Anderson ANDREWS. ALFRED, JR. Charleston ARIAIL. NANCY L. Greenville ARMBRUSTER. LARRY F. Columbia ARMSTRONG. HENRY C. Columbia ARNOLD, DICK W. Darlington ASHLEY. JEANNE Walterboro BAILEY. ROBERT K. Charlotte. N. C. BAILEY. THOMAS H. Charleston BAKER. KENNETH H. Camden BALDWIN. MARY E. Crescent Beach BARKER. LEWIS C. JR. Charleston HARNETT. ROY G. Winnsboro BARTELL. SARAH H. Indiantown BATES. HARRY G. Eastover BEAN. JAMES K. Greenville BEATSON. JAMES A. Manning BEATTIE. HARVIE H. Wisacky BECK. FRED B. Spartanburg BECK. GLEN D. Denison. Iowa BECKHAM. THEO A. Columbia BEERS. RONALD C. Palmerton. Pa. BEHLING. CHARLES F. St. George BELK. HYBERT M., JR. Lake City BENNETT. PAUL Z. Columbia BENNETT. WILLIAM G. Lockhart BERNAT. PHOEBE E. Clio BLACKHURST. DAVID L. Williston BLACKWELL, GROVER M, Sumter BLACKWOOD. VIRGINIA Charlotte, N. C. c c , ( , g-.f l JUNIORS 1 (t| f - ft V 1-: ATT, NANCY R. Columbia BOLTTE. RICHARD W. Columbia BOLAND, ALFRED S. Pomaria BONNLTTE, CECIL V. Neeses BOOMER, KATHRYN I. Charleston BOOTH, MARILYN D. Wllminqton. N. C. BOROM, MARIORIE E. Columbia BOTTORFF, GARALD L. Clarksville, Ind. BOUKNIGHT, ROBERT K. Batesburg BOULWARD, ROBERT E. Columbia BOWEN, JANE R. Lake City BOWERS, REBECCA A. Scotia BOYCE, lANE W. Lancaster BOYD, BARBARA Ocean City. N. J. BOYD. BENIAMIN B. Columbia BOYD, ELLEN I. Florence BOYKIN, JAMES E., JR. Charlotte, N. C. BOYNE, WILLIAM A. Willislon BRADLEY, GRADY F. Camden BRADLEY, HERBERT, JR. Columbia BRADLEY, SANDRA J. Gatlney BRADSHAW, CHARLIE E. Society Hill BRANDON, BETTY J. Columbia BRANDT, LAUNA G. Spartanburg BRANHAM. JERRY W, Ridgeway BRANNEN, WILLARD T. Columbia BRANNON, DIANA R. Greer BRANTON, WM. S., JR. Summerville BRAY, WILLIAM F. Hertford, N. C. BREWER, DERRELL E. Greenville BRISTOL, EUGENE L. West Columbia BROADFOOT, WILLIAM J Columbia BROCK, MARY C. Honea Path BROOKS, WALTER W. Columbia BROUGHTON, MARION D Mt. Pleasant BROWN, REGINALD, JR. Florence BROWN, ROBERT C. Greenwood BRUNSON, CHARLOTTE Camden BRYANT, GARY LEE Williamston BUFF, DONALD P. Columbia BUMGARDNER, L. F., JR. Charlotte, N. C. BYRD, ELLIS C, JR. Columbia CAHALY, PHILLIP C. Greenville CAMPBELL, GORDON C. Columbia CANNARELLA, PAULINE Hartsville CANTEY, PATRICIA L. Hemingway CARMICHAEL, CHARLES Aynor CARNEY, WALTER W. Wilmington, N. C. CARR, PATRICIA Joanna CARROLL, DEBORAH J. Sumter CARROLL, JEAN Gaffney CARROLL, JOSEPH M. Hardeeville CARSON, lUANITA E. Rldqe Spring CARTER, DAN T. Florence 114 JUNIORS CASEY. REBECCA B. Columbia CATHCART, PERRY A. Winnsboro CAUDELL, DANIEL M. Wallace, N. C. CAUSEY, MARIAN C. Columbia CAVE, SARAH C. Columbia CHANCE, KENNETH R. North Augusta CHANDLER, JOSEPH R. Greenwood CHAPMAN, MAREON E. Columbia CHAPPELL, JOHN W. Newberry CHAPPELL, MICHAEL C. Prosperity CHESTNUT, BARBARA L. Conway CHESTNUT, GENE B. Myrtle Beach CHRISTOPHER, JAMES Greenville CLARK, BETTYE J. Columbia CLARK, LINDA A. Atlanta. Ga. CLARKE, BARBARA M. Columbia CLAYTON, JAMES P. Greer COBB, DAVID H. Columbia COKER, MURRAY S. Greenville COLEMAN, EDWARD T. Charleston COLLINS, PAUL W. Greenville COLLINS, RICHARD H. Florence CONRAD, ALICE J. Chester COOKE, LARRY H. Greenville COOKE, THOMAS R. Columbia COOLER, JOSEPH W. Burton COOP ER, FRANK E. N. Charleston CORLEY, GAIL Columbia COTTEN, LEROY Columbia COX, THOMAS F., JR. Laurens CRAFTS, GEORGE, III Savannah, Ga. CRAWLEY, CAROLYN P. Spartanburg CRAWLEY, PEGGY A. Spartanburg CRAYFORD, FORREST J. Miami. Fla. CREECH, CHARLES A. Blackville CREWS, WILLIAM T., JR. West Columbia CROMER, BRENDA C. Spartanburg CROSBY. HENRY E, III Ridgeland CROWLEY. DOROTHY A. Florence CUMBUS, MARY S. Greenville CUMMINS, M. JO Whitehaven, Tenn. CURRY, CHARLES E. Mullins DABBS, MARTHA R. Mayesville DALISA, JOHN J. Mount Vernon, N. Y. DANIEL. LYNDA S. Mullins DANIEL. MICHAEL R, Gatiney DANTZLER. RUBY K. Holly Hill DAVID. WILLIAM H. Florence DAVIS. BOBBY L. Columbia DAVIS. HAROLD F. Clover DAVIS. JIMMY A Camden DAVIS. JUDITH C. Florence DAVIS. THOMAS E. Bethune DAVIS. WILLIAM M. Columbia 9 ifetsl IP r:: , c: . Ok f f fy 1 rx ( . 115 m JUN ( DEATON, CHARLES W. DRS Summerton DELOACH. LUCRETIA D. Spartanburg DERHAM, SUE B. Columbia DERRICK. VAL JEAN Columbia DESTEFANO, PATRICK Charleston DICKERSON, MARGARET Aiken DICKERT, KENDALL I. Columbia DICKSON. JAMES H. Fori Mill DIMOCK. WYNNE C. Marietta, Ga. DIXON. L. ELIZABETH Marlon DIXON, ROBERT L. Sumter DUCOM. MARY B. Sumter DUDLEY. CAROLYN J. Bennettsville DUNBAR, MARY C. Spartanburg DUNBAR. SARA F. Spartanburg DUNOVANT. JAMES S. Edgefield DURANT, RUFUS W. Lynchburg EARGLE, MARVIN H. Columbia EBNER, BARBARA JO Ft. Pierce, Flo. EDWARDS, MAXIE E. Greer EIDSOB, WILLIAM E. Elkin. N. C. EJLALI. HAMID Abadan, Iran EJLALI. ABDOL MAJID Abadan, Iran ELEAZER. M. JOANNE Columbia ELLERBE, JO ANNE Columbia ELLIS. ALVIN S. Olar ELMORE. WALTER R. Charlotte, N. C. ELVINGTON. HAL W. Lake View EMERSON, BENJAMIN D. Lugofi EPSTEIN, LOWELL Charleston ERGLE, LEONEL B. Clearwater ERVIN, MARY H. Florence ESTRIDGE, LETTIE Lancaster EVANS, RALPH M. Sumter FAIREY, JOHNNY III Rowesville FARROW, LARRY ). Fountain Inn FERGUSON, PATRICIA York FLEMING, JOHN M. Spartanburg FLOYD, HARLAN T. Nichols FREEMAN, CALVIN Patrick FREEMAN. JESSE C. Pat r Irk FULLMORE. THOMAS E. N FULMER, RODDIE H. Johnston FULTON, CLARK W., JR. Sarasota, Fla. GAMBLE, ROBBIE E. Columbia GANN, SANDRA J. Hopkins GANTT. LINDA 0. Lexington GARRISON. SARA JO Columbia CASKINS. LAURENS M. Charloclon GATCH, CHARLES ED N. Chaxloslon GAUSE. DAVID A.. JR., Coward GETSINGFR. CONSTANCE Ridgeland GIBB. ELIZABETH A, Rock Hill GIBBONS, EARL M., JR. Klngetroo ri ' .Wi 116 JUNIORS GIBBS, BOBBIE ANN Lexington GLASER, CHARLES S. Wallerboro GLYMPH, ROBERT P. Pomarla GOINS. KENNETH M. McCoU GOLDMAN, EUGENE B. Charleston GOODMAN, GRAYSON A Hollywood GOODRICK, JOEL D., IR. Fayetlaville, N, C. GOTTLIEB, JACK H. Columbia GRAGG, LINDA K. Charlotte, N. C. GRAY, CARROLL D., JR. Gray Court GREGORY, PATRICIA J. Lexington GRIFFIN, H. COWAN, JR. GaHney GRIFFIN, HAROLD, )R. Orangeburg GRITMAN, DOLORE, J. Hickory, N. C. GUINN, WILLIAM D. Camden GUNTER, BOB N. Batesburg GUNTER, CAROLINE S. Columbia GUNTER, GLENDA Langley GYLES, JOHNNIE M. Aiken HADDON, HENRY L. Anderson HALL, CHARLES H., IR. Orangeburg HAMBRIGHT, FRANCES Clover HAMMOND, RUDY W. Columbia HAMRICK, JAMES G. Boilings Springs, N. C. HARDY, ROBERT E. New Zion BARLEY, JEAN C. Columbia HARLEY, JOE L. Harleyville HARLEY, JOAN E. Warrenville HARRISON, PHIL Denmark HART, CLINTON E., JR. Walhalla HAHT, JUDITH ANN Columbia HARTER, EDWARD A.. IR Columbia HARTER, JIMMY N. Fairfax HASTINGS, PETER C. Columbia HATCHELL, PHILLIP V. Florence HAULBROOK, KINCH S. Greenville HAWKINS, HUGH W. Columbia HAYDEN, ROBERT J. North HAYNIE, DAVID Reedville, Va. HAZEL, WM. EDWIN Columbia HEADLEY, WILLIAM E. Florence HEDGEPATH. WILLIAM Conway HALLAMS, ROBERT M. Columbia HENSON, JAMES A. Columbia HERNDON, MIMI H. Bamberg HESHMATI, CYRUS Tehran, Iran HICKMAN, JOHN R., JR. Princeton, W. Va. HICKS, MARY K. Columbia HILL, EDWARD D. HILL, ROBERT H. HILL, VERNON A. HILTON, MARY W. HIOTT, SARA V. HIX, RAYMOND J. Columbia Laurens Georgetown Manning Lancaster Anderson ii 117 JUNIORS HIXSON, EVLLYN P. Columbia HOLLADAY, THOMAS E. Summerlon HOLMAN, JANE T. Balesburq HOLT, WILLIAM G., IR. Conway HOOK, REEDY O., JR. Lexington HOPE, HARRIET M. Columbia HOPKINS, FLOSSIE C. Charleston HOTINGER, DORIS K. Columbia HOWELL, JAMES P. Columbia HOWELL, JOHN M. Columbia HUDSON, CLYDE E. Sumter HUGGINS, JUDITH A. Lake City HUMPHRIES, SYLVIA L. GaHney HUSA, DONALD L. Spartanburg HUSKINS, JOHN G. Chester HUTH, DONALD WM. BuHalo, N. Y. INGRAM, RICHARD T. Rixeyville, Va. JACKSON, ALLAN Batesburg JACKSON, JANE McR. Cheraw JAMES, BENJAMIN, JR. Eastover lAMES, ELIZABETH P. Myrtle Beach JAMESON GEORGE P. Walterboro JARMEL, DEAN R. Brooklyn, N. Y. JEFFCOAT, SIDNEY, JR. Orangeburg JEFFORDS, FRANKIE R. Florence JELM, PATRICK C. Union, N. J. JENKINS, GEORGE A. Columbia JENKINS, WILLARD D. Union JENNINGS, FRANCIS J. West Columbia JOHNSON, CAROLINE E. Mt. Pleasant JOHNSON, JIMMY LEE Raleigh, N. C. JOHNSON, JO ANN Abbeville JOHNSON, JOYCE E. Charleston JOHNSON, LARRY F. Taylors JOHNSON, RHOADES E. Wilmington. Del. JOHNSON, RUSSELL F. Exeter, N. H. JOHNSON, THOMAS, JR. Landrum JONES, BESSIE F. Aiken JONES, JOHN F. Florence JONES, JULIAN W., JR. West Columbia JONES, MARTHA R. Darlington JONES, SAMUEL C. Columbia JONES, VIRGINIA C. Greenville JORDAN, JOHN DYE Great Falls JORDAN, JOSEPH T. Charleston JORDAN, MARSDILL G. Columbia JORDAN, WILLIAM D. Conway lOSEY, MENDAL S. Columbia lOYE, FRANK M., JR. Columbia KAISER, KAY A. Columbia KAUFMAN, CARL L. Brunswick, Ga. KEA, TRACY, JR. Hartsville KELLER, DAVID W., JR. Florence KENNEDY, CALHOUN L. Columbia 113 JUNIORS KENNEDY, lEAN C. KEZIAH, WALTER P., KHOURY, GLORIA M. KIBLER, KEMPER S. KIGHT, WILLIAM D. KING, ANN S, New Zion JR. Lincolnton, N. C. Columbia Columbia WilUslon Columbia KING. BARVARA V. Hendersonville, N. C. KING, LOWELL J. KING, WILLIAM W., JR. KIRIAKIDES, LIBBY KIRKLAND, ALTON S. KIRKLAND, STANCEL E. Swansea Charleston Greenville Florence West Columbia KIRKPATRICK, H. M., JR. KNOX, JANET M. KOHN, THEODORE B.. JR. KOHUT. STEPHEN J. KOON, DONALD A. KOSCIW, THOMAS L. Great Falls Columbia Columbia Fort Mill Batesburg Springfield, Mass. KREBS, SARA K KUHNE, RUPERT E.. JR. KURTZ. RICHARD O. KUSTRIN, RICHARD C. LAIRD. JOE B. LAITALA, ELLIS E. LAMOTTE. FRANCIS G. LANEY, CLYDE K., JR. LANFORD. DICKY L. LATHAN, RAYMOND Arlington, Va. Greenville Rock Hill Weirton, W. Va. Columbia Clemson Columbia Cheraw Greer Travelers Rest LAWSON. CAROLYN Massapegua Pfc N Y LEACH. WILLIAM M. Abbeville LEAVITT. MARY M. LEDFORD, VIVIAN LEE. FRANK M. LEE. HAROLD G.. Jr. LEMON. MARY C. LENNON. DOROTHY F. LEVENTIS. GEORGIANNA LINDLER. CARL R. LINDLER. JAMES M. LINDSAY. ROGER J. LINKER. FRANKLIN T LIPMAN, MEYER Columbia Greenville Bennettsville Charlotte, N. C. Barnwell Dillon LIPSCOMB. WM. O.. JR. UTTLEJOHN. BETH LONG. ANNETTE LONG. FURMAN J. LONG, MARY ANN LOPE2, CARMEN A. LUCAS, SPURGEON L. LYONS. LOUIE B. MacINNIS. ETHEL M. MADDEN. FAYE JAY MAGAN. BILLIE G. MANN, JAMES L. Columbia Chapin Lexington Spartanburg Mooresville, N. C. Charleston Hartsville Columbia Walhalla Conway Union Key West. Fla. Columbia Yemassee Columbia Clearv ater Hammond, Ind. Andrews O ' 0 Jl 119 JUNIORS MANSELL, PHILIP L. Grams Pass, Ore. MARCHANT, DONNIE West Columbia MARSDEN, LEO I. Jacksonville, Fla. MASHALL, lULIE Aiken MARTIN, DOUGLAS D. Chester MARTIN, JAMES O. BlackvUe MARTIN, L. ANNE Greenville MARTIN, NANCY F. Columbia MASUR, BARBARA Isle of Palms MATHIS, EUGENE C. Trenton MATTOX, GARY E. Columbia McCaffrey, mary p. Charleston McCALLUM, CHARLES L. Columbia McCartney, anita l. Laurens McCLENDON, CARLEE T. Edgefield McCRlGHT, MARY C. Winnsboro McDonald, w. l. Charleston McELVEEN, A. I., Ill Columbia McGOWAN, MARIAN H. Greenwood McKINNON, JAMES E. Columbia Mcknight, margaret N. Charleston McLAMB, POLLIE Little River McLAMB, THOMAS M. Columbia McLAURIN, SUSAN A. Myrtle Beach McLEAN, CHARLES E. Sussex, N. J. McMASTER. KITTY R. Winnsboro McMICHAEL, G. WM., JR. Orangeburg McMillan, Stephen a. Lake City McNEELY, SAMUEL H. Barnwell MEADOWCROFT, JEFFRY Charleston MEARES. GUY M., JR. Columbia MENG, BERNARD B., Ill Winnsboro MERRITT, ADELAIDE R. Easley MERRITT, HENRY N. Lake City MICHELSEN, KATHLEEN Columbia ;.;::.CEY, willard k. Loris MOBLEY, PATRICIA I. Augusta, Ga. MOELLER, PAUL A., JR. Syracuse, N. Y. MONETTE, NEAL E, Falls Church, Va. MONTGOMERY, MARY J. Statesville, N. C. MOOD. LILLIAN H. Summerton MOORE, BRENDA C. Manning MOORE, FRED W., JR. " " RE, JAMES S., JR. ' : ' .Z, LINDA G. RE, THOMAS A. MOORE. VICTOR L. MOREHEAD, HARRIETTE MORGAN, ARTHUR D. MORRIS, CHARLES W, MORRIS, DON H. MORRIS. JACK A.. JR. MORRIS. PATRICIA A. MORROW, JOHN B. Latta Columbia Columbia Kings Creek Benneltsvllle Newberry : C. v n IJt w Zion Macon, Ga. Charleston Groonvllle PP-T. jI V ' «» ' W " - -f 10 - r i ' Qi a o y .» «» 120 JUNIORS ( o o ] t:: . ' - " f .- ' ' 1 . n " . fit O a k. ill MOSELEY, ROBERT D. GaHney MOSELEY, SYLVIA A. Columbia MOSS, FRANCES L. S[ artanburq MOSS, JAMES E. GaHney MOSS, lAMES L., Ill York MOULTRIE, BENNIE R. Columbia MULLINAX, FREDRICK Greer MURPHY, RICHARD J. Columbia MURRAY, NICHOLAS D. Beauiorl MUZEKARI, THOMAS H. Greenville MYERS. DEE B. Tampa, Fla. MYERS, WILTON P. Spartanburg NASH, ROBERT E., IR. Concord, N. C. NAUFAL, ROSE M. Columbia NEAL, DOROTHY L. Travelers Rest NEAL, NANCY F. Danville, Va. NEELY, JOSEPH F. Clinton NESMITH, VANCE H. Nesmilh NEWBURY, FRANCES G. Spartanburg NEWTON, JOSEPH T. Charleston NOBLES, BETTY LOU Georgetown NOE, JOHN T. Spartanburg NORTON, AMOS H. Columbia OBENSCHAIN, MIRIAM Gatlinburg, Tenn. OCONNELLL, DENNIS P. Wallerboro O ' DELL, AMELIA S Bishopville O ' DELL, BRENDA J. Cayce O ' OUINN, CHARLES F. Beaufort ORR, JOHN D. Myrtle Beach OSBORNE, CHARLES A. Greenville OTIS, WILLIAM L. Columbia OTT, KENNETH S. Bowman OWEN, EDMUND C. Anderson PADGETT, PATRICIA H. Forest City, N. C. PAGE, BARBARA S. Spartanburg PARKMAN, FRED M. Saluda PARNELL, RUBY S. Hopkins PARRIS, DONALD M. GaHney PARRISH, JOE L. Greer PARROTT, LAUREN A. Columbia PARSONS, ARTHUR J. Montgomery, Ala. PATE, ALLEN C. Columbia PATTERSON, RICHARD Columbia PAVLIS, PAULINE V. Charleston PENDARVIS, BENNIE C. Allendale PERDUE, DECOY G. Patrick PFALZGRAF, JOHN R. Parkersburg, W, Va. PHILLIPS, DAVID D. Charleston PHILLIPS, SANDRA K. GaHney PIERCE, MARTHA E. Weldon, N. C. PITTMAN, GRADY C. Great Falls PLANER, CHARLES WM. Johnston PLASKEY, LORRAINE M. Whiteville, N. C. POLK, JAMES L. Columbia 121 JUNIORS . f ( ..: : " i POPE, SARAH L. Columbia PORTER. CORDELL P. Sprinqlield PORTH, VIVIAN M. Columbia POWELL, A. VALERIE Sumter POWELL, WILLIAM III Columbia POWELL, WM. EDWIN Columbia POWER, lOHN R, Saluda POWER, SANDRA Columbia PRAYTOR, M. lOANNA Columbia PRESCOTT, PATSY M. Sumter PRESTON, JAMES T. St. Albans, W. Va. PRICE, HOWARD L. Spartanburg PRITCHER, lO B. Bonneau PRUITT, THOMAS H. Ware Shoals OUARLES, RUBY E. Columbia QUATTLEBAUM, D. ELIZABETH Columbia OUATTLEBAUM, MARY K. Columbia QUERY, FRANKLIN H. Williston RANDALL, FRANCIi; M. Charleston RAST, BYRON G. Cameron RAST, MARY E. Cameron RAST, WILLIAM Y,, JR. Aiken RATLIFF, SUE C. W adesboro, N. C. RAY, LEE A. Verona, N. Y. RAY, MAX D. Columbia RAY, THOMAS O. Verona, N. Y. REBHAM, ROBERT P. Park ersburg, W. Va. REDDICK, GERALD E. Sylvania, Ga. REED, JOHNEY H. Neeses RENTZ, WILLIAM H. Columbia REZZA, THOMAS E. Ml. Vernon, N. Y. RHAME, MIRIAM V. Holly Hill RHETT, ROBERT C. Charleston RHODES. SARAH I. Aiken RICE, JOEL S. Belton RICHARDSON, L. L., II Simpsonville RICHARDSON, SUSAN G. Greer RICHEY, L. MICHAEL Columbia RICKENBACKER, ROBT. Holly Hill RIDDLE, JOHN F. Columbia RISINGER, KILLIAN B. Lexington RITCHART, JOHN D. Charleston ROBERTS, JERRY R. York ROBERTS, RONALD E. Lockharl ROBINSON, NORVELLE Winnsboro ROCKAFELLOW, RICHARD Columbia ROE, THOMAS S., JR. Florence ROGERS, FLEETWOOD F. Marion ROGERS, JAMES D. Greenville ROGERSON, PHILIP C. Kingstree ROMAN, GORDON Babylon, N. Y. ROPER, ROBERT B. Laurens ROPER, ROBERT P. Greenville ROSE EDWARD A., JR. Columbia 122 JUNIORS ROSE. THOMAS M., IK. ROUNTREE, JUDITH A. RUNDBAKEN, BARBARA RUNDBAKEN, PHYLLIS RUSSELL, RICHARD A. SANDERS, GWYNNE L. Camden Union Charleston Charleston Keysville, Ga. Columbia SANDERS, LAMAR T. Walhalla SANDERS, LUANNE Aiken SANDERS, MARCUS B. Walhalla SARRATT, CARLTON L. Blacksburg SARVIS, BILLY S. Nichols SATTERFIELD, IIMMY Lancaster SAYLOR, JAMES T. SCRUGGS. THOMAS G. SELF, WILLIAM O. SENN, CHARLES A. SENN, EDNA L. SETZER, DONALD P. SEVERANCE, CHARLES SEYBT, WYATT A., Ill SHAW, BRUCE SHAW, MARY C. SHEALY, GAIL I. SHEALY, JOEL W. SHEHEEN, EMMET M. SHEHEEN. MARTHA A. SHIRLEY, JERRY L. SHOCKLEY. RICHARD G. SHUBEITA, SHUKRI F. SHULER, MARTHA S. SEIGEL, BARBARA M. SIGMAN, WALTER, JR. SIOKOS. HELEN S. SKIDMORE. LEILA B. SLAY, JO ANNE SMARR. ALBERT C. Swansea GaHney Columbia Cayce Laurens Rock Hill Timmonsville Greenville Charleston Sumter Cayce Leesville Camden Columbia Camden Taylors Ramallah, Jordan Holly Hill Anderson Johnston Columbia Columbia Charleston Columbia SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, CHARLES A., CHARLES E. DORRIS J. FREDERICK A GRAHAM M. HAROLD T. JR. SMITH, INEZ D. SMITH, MICHAEL L. SMITH, RAY M. SMITH. ROBERT L. SMITH. ROBERT P., JR. SMITHER, VIRGINIA L. Chester Florence Union Orangeburg Wilmington, N. C. . York Florence Swansea Florence North Augusta Florence W-Salem, N. C. SNIPES, MARY A. Columbia SOLTIS, ANITA J. Laurens SOWERS, CAROL B. Toledo, Ohio SPANN, JERRY Greenville SPEER, ELIZABETH J. Moncks Comer SPENCER. ROSALLEN W. Columbia L hii A 123 JUNIORS ( f as. " - O, gl l (T . ,- l ' SPRAWLS, SANDRA D. Aiken SPURLOCK, BARRY L. Rock Hill STALEY, JOHN F. North Augusta STARR. MARTHA L. Walterboro STEADMAN, JAMES E. Denmark STEELE, HAROLD C, JR. Columbia STEELE. ROBERT G. Lancaster STILL. MARION J. Barnwell ST. JOHN, JAMES B., JR. Sanford, Fla. STONE. CAROL V. GaHney STONE, DONALD N. Batesburg STONE, HARRY D. Mullins STONEY, SAMUEL D.. JR. Columbia STORY. MARTHA F. Columbia STRICKLAND, HORACE Greer STROBLE, WALLACE E. Florence, N. J. STUCK, ION W. Little Mountain SWANSON. LINDA C. Columbia SWINK, THERESA J. GaHney TALBOTT. ANITA H. Columbia TALLEY. DAVID W. Greer TATE. ROLAND E. Hickory Grove TAYLOR. CONLEY H. Richmond, Va. TAYLOR. MYRTLE T. St. Matthews TAYLOR. RICHARD S. Front Royal, Va. THEOS. HELEN P. Charleston THOMAS. JAMES, JR. Perlh Amboy, N. J. THOMAS. LARRY C. St. Matthews THOMPSON. BETTY J. Jacksonville, Fla. THOMPSON, R. L., JR. Columbia THOMPSON. WAYNE A. Groniteville TIMMERMAN. HENRY, JR. Greenwood TIMMERMAN, JOHN P. North Augusta TINDALL. HENRY B. Neeses TINDER. AUBREY Richmond, Va. TISDALE, ROBERT I. Alcolu TOBIAS. JAMES C. Columbia TOPOREK. HASKELL D. Charleston TRAMMELL. HARRIET L. Darlington TRUESDALE. JAMES E. Columbia UPTON. DANIEL K. Frogmore URBANYI. ARTHUR. JR. Toledo, Ohio VALLEY, JAMES A. Columbia VAN, LEWEN A. Horsham, Pa. WADE, ALLEN B. Chester WADE. CECIL A Great Falls WAITES. CLAUDIA G. Columbia WALTER. CORNELIUS T. Bamberg WALTERS, GEORGE E. Columbia WATKINS. JAMES B. Columbia WATSON. DONALD S. Bishopville WATSON. DONALD C. Ware Shoals WATSON. GERALD H. Columbia WEATHERS. WILLIAM T. Batesburg 124 JUNIORS WEBB. ROY G. Norloik. Va. WEEKS, ELIZABETH W. Si. George WELDON, KOGA Manning WHISNANT, ARTHUR H. Icard, N. C. WHITE, lOHN E. Greenwood WHITENER, NANCY K. Hickory, N. C. WHITLOCK, PATTY A. Lake Cily WILDER, MARION A. Aiken WILKIE, R. C. Clinton WILLIAMS, JOSEPH, JR. HartsviUe WILLIS, KENNETH V. Aiken WILSON, CHARLES E. Masontown, Pa. WILSON, GLENN V. Spartanburg WILSON, WILLIAM D. Klngstree WILSON. WILLIAM K. Cades WINGATE, CLAUDIA K. Columbia WINN, LARRY Columbia WISE, SARAH B. Pelion WOODS, WILLIAM I. Columbia WOOLSEY. AURELIA S. Columbia WRIGHT. DOUGLAS H. Sumtsr WRIGHT, JAMES H. Fort Mill WYNDHAM. JOHN G. Orangeburg YONCE. JOE B. Johnston YONCE. WILLIAM L.. JR. Saluda YOUNG. ALICE JEAN Pamplico YOUNG. MARTHA L. Greenville ZEAGLER. FRANKIE H. Columbia I ' 125 mo9 The Undergraduate Library, silhouetted in the dark of night, is a handsome touch to the new look of Caroli " H " and " J " dorms, lit from within by room hghting, become two eerie forms resembling giant honey combs. Brilliant dashes of light are cast on Fraternity Row nightly, as Greeks begm their bout of books vs. TV. 126 SOPHOMORES 127 Hardwicke, Wilson, Williams, Rice. SOPHOMORE OFFICERS JACK WILSON President BUDDY HARDWICKE Vice-President BRENDA WILLIAMS Secretary LEONARD RICE Historian 128 SOPHOMORES AARON. LINDA E. Columbia ABRAMS, STEVEN S. Charlotte, N. C. AIKEN. lULIA E. Rowland, N. C. AKIN, FRANCES R. Orlando. Fla. ALCORDO. CRISPO D.- Ormoc City, Philippine Islands ALDERMAN. EMILY M. Sumter ALEXANDER. HUGH M. Greenwood ALEXANDER. JAMES M Miami. Fla. ALLEN. CHARLES L. Aynor ALLEN. CHESTER W. Pompton Lakes. N. I. ALVOID. LINDA K. Columbia AMICK. LARRY D. Columbia ANDERSON. HELEN L. Columbia ANTHONY. EDITH C. Columbia ARANT. MARY L. Fori Motte ARGOE. GEORGE L. North ARNOLD. JUNE M. Vl are Shoab ARROWSMITH. RHODA M. Kingstree ASHE, THURMAN O. Union ASSEY. JAMES M. Georgetown ATKINSON. CECIL B. Anderson ATKINSON. MELVILLE Jacksonville. Fla. AUSTIN, THOMAS M. Spartanburg AVIN. OSCAR H. Sumter BABB. LILLIAN E. Rock Hill BAGGETT. ROBERT E. Columbia BAIRD. MARGARET L. Moncks Corner BAITY. KEN Kings Mountain. N. C. BALLENTINE. ANN Columbia BARBER, DIANE G. Aiken BARBER. SANDRA LEE Allendale BARNES. THOMAS W. Rock Hill SARR. JAMES B. Pittsburgh. Pa. BASS. JOSEPH F., JR. Cayce BAUMGARDNER. CHAS. N. Landrum BEARD. SYBIL LEE Charlotte, N. C. BELK. RITA GAIL Columbia BELK. THOMAS H., JR. Fort Mill BELL, JOHN U. Lancaster BELL. LANA K. Columbia BELL. LINDA L. HarleyviUe BELONGIA. MARGARET Bakersfield, Calif. BERK. LOIS I. Lima, Ohio BERKMAN. CHARLOTTE Charleston BERRY. CHARLES E. Mt. Pleasant BEST. LOUIE A.. JR. Ehrhardt BISHOP. BOBBY W. Saluda BLACK. CHARLIE W. Johnston BLACKER. MARK C. Columbia BLAIR, DONALD D. Union BLANCHARD. JUDITH K. Lobeco BLANTON. WINN S. Columbia BONE. GERALD S. Columbia 1 BONNOirr. ROBERT E. Darlington , - ( A iM 129 SOPHOMORES BOOTH. ANN B. Columbia BOURNE, CAROL E. Conway BOWEN, MURREL J. Myrtle Beach BOWERS, KARL S. Estill BRADHAM, JOHN H. Alcolu BRADHAM, MARY S. Manning BRADLEY, lEAN S. North Augusta BRADLEY, MADELEINE Bamberg BRADSHAW. SARAH BluHton BRANHAM, HOWARD M. Columbia BRANHAM. RONNIE D. Camden BRANTLEY, DENNIS H. Adams Run BRAZZELL. CAPERS O. Easley BREEDIN, TOCCOA A. Manning BRELAND, lOHN G., JR. Holly Hill BRENNAN, JOHN M. Columbia BRIGMAN. LOUISE M. Lancaster BROOKER, lEKKREY Z. Denmark BROWN. CHARLES E., JR. Augusta, Ga. BROWN, FRANCES A. Vance BROWN, MARY L. Columbia BROWN, MICHAEL A. Greenville BROWN, PHILLIP A. Gresham BRUCK, lOYCE A. Columbia BUCKLAND, LOWELL T. Cayce BUCKWALTER, SANDRA Columbia BUCKWALTER, SUSAN L. Columbia BULL, WALTER Greenville BURGER, LEWIS I. Columbia BURKHARDT. WM. P., JR. Charleston BURNETT, THOMAS, JR. Beaufort BURNETTE, RANDY L. Greenville BURNS, BETTY C. Asheboro, N. C. BURNS, ROY L. Travelers Rest BURNSIDE, HARRIET E. Columbia BURNSIDE, LINDA L. Beech Island BURRIS, ROBERT N. Wingale, N. C. BURRISS, DONALD T. Cayce BURROUGHS, CHAS. H., JR Columbia BURROWS, PATRICIA L. Salters BUSBEE, MARY L. Columbia BUSBY, DAVID L. Columbia BUTKOWSKY, ANDREW J. Sev aren, N. I. CALHOUN, PATRICK Beaulorl CAMPBELL, FULLER, JR. Newberry CAMPBFII, lAMES Y. Hopkins CAMPBELL. lOHN N. Alcolu " •■■■: ' ■• ■ ' ■■ ' T Greenville CARLISLE Lyman CARLTON, ; Chester CARNAVAS. lAMICE K. GraniloviUo CARPENTER, lOHN E. Columbia CARR, MELVIN W., JR. Columbia CASSIDY, KENNETH Rock Hill fli O fS. ' - s p, 130 SOPHOMORES it o. c o CAUSEY, JANIE A. Atlanta, Ga. CAVE, WILLIAM T. Walterboro CHAPMAN, JAMES R. Myrtle Beach CHAPPELL, FRANCES H. Columbia CHASTAIN, ROGER W. Anderson CHERRY, JACK E. Bowman CHIBBARO, A. M. New Brunswick, N. J. CHILDRESS, CELIA W. Columbia CHUMLEY, JAMES T. WoodruH CHURCH, MARIAN I. Gatfney CLAMP, PHOEBE L. Ware Shoals CLARY, PAUL D. Columbia CLAYTON, CAROLINE H. Columbia CLEMENTS, JAMES E. Ridgeland CLIFTON, FRANCES C. Charleston CLINKSCALES, MELANI Starr CLYBURN, CHARLES J. Columbia COKER, GLADYS S. Turbeville COLE, BILLY A. North Augusta COLE, FRED C. Sumter COLE, ROBERT W. Charleston Heights COLEMAN, FEASTER S. Columbia COLEMAN, KATHERINE Columbia COLLINS, JOSEPH E. Greenville COLLINS, LARRY P. lesup, Ga. CONNELLY, CECILIA A. Fairfax CONNER, JOHN T. Savannah, Ga. CONRAD, ROBERT A. Augusta, Ga. COOPER, THOMAS W., JR. Mayesville COOPER, WILLIAM A., JR. Aiken CORBETT, P. WAYNE Sumter COUCH, VAN M. Easley COWARD, JOE D. Columbia COWARD, VERNON, R., JR. Columbia COX, EDGAR L., JR. Johnsonville COX, MARY J. Greenville CRAFT, SARA A. Swansea CRAIG, SARAH J. Columbia CREECH, BETTY L. Columbia CRIBB, EMILY C. Hemingway CROFT, THOMAS C, JR. Sumter CROLLEY, CHARLES L. Columbia CROUCH, VIRGINIA S. Johnston CROWDER, ELIZABETH Cayce CRUM, MARY L. Columbia CULLUM, GRACE H. Johnston CURTIS, LESLIE R. Hopewell, Va. CURRY, HAGOOD L. MuUins DAILEY, NELSON E. Columbia DANIELS, NINA D. Fort Bragg, N. C. DAUGHTERY, CHARLENE Lake View DAVENPORT, CHARLES Cayce DAVIS, CHARLES S. Greer DAVIS, DANNA L. Greenwood 131 SOPHOMORES DAVIS, DAVIS, DAVIS, DAVIS, DAVIS, DAVIS, GENE E. MICHAEL A. MURIEL D. RUFUS P., JR. SARAH K. ST. CLAIR, JR. Charlotte, N. C. Ware Shoals Aiken Columbia Columbia MariDn DENNY, MARY E. Harlsville DENTON, WILLIAM R. Camden DERRICK, BENNIE A. Columbia DERRICK, PAULA C. West Columbia DISEKER, ROBERT A. Manning DIXON, JACK H. Lancaster DOGGETTE, GARNET E. DOZIER, MICHAEL J. DuBOSE, COIT M., JR. DuBOSE, PRISCILLA G. DUNLAP, BEVERLEY R. DUNLAP, TERRY A. DUVAL, MOYLAN L. DUVALL, DEANNA J. DYSON, EARL E. EARL, GLENDA R. EASLER, BETTY EASTERLING, CAROL EASTERLING, MARY A. EDENS, MICHAEL W. O. EDMUNDS, BLAKE, JR. EDWARDS, LARRY A. EDWARDS, MARIAN R. ELLIOTT, SUSAN R. EPPS, LINDA A. ESPEDAHL, MARTHA ETU, WILLIAM D. EVANS, CARL A., JR. FALLAW, JULIET C. FALLAW, WAYMON I FANNING, JAMES D. FARMER, ANN FAUCETTE, CHARLES R. FAUST, JOHN C. FELTON, SARA M. FERGUSON, GUY S. FETNER, WILLIAM T. FINDLEY, WILLIAM D. FLINKELSTEIN, LORRAINE FINLAY, CAROLINE FISCHBEIN, MITCHELL FISH, ALLEN H. FISHBURNE, WILLIAM FLEISCHMAN, LYNN D. FLOYD, JAMES B. FLYNN, MARGARET P. FOSTER, CLARE L. FRAMPTON, GERALDINE Georgetown Columbia Sumter Aiken Columbia West Columbia Camden Aiken Columbia Shelby, N. C. Columbia Denmark Columbia BennettsvillG Columbia Woodrufi Columbia Hartsville Anderson Columbia Columbia Woodrufi Columbia Monetta Columbia State Park Cameron Aiken Columbia Allendale Columbia Anderson Charleston Columbia Florence Cayce Sumter Columbia Kingstree Charleston Charleston SI. George 132 SOPHOMORES FRANKLIN. HARRILT N. Columbia FREE, ALEXANDER H. Norway FRETWELL, RAYMOND B. Anderson FRICK, ABBIE C. Greer FULLER, JAMES W. Columbia FULLER. ROBERT F. Columbia FULMER, WILLIAM B. Columbia FUNDERBURK, MARIE A. Bennetlsville GAILLARD, VIRGINIA Holly Hill GANTT, GORDON S. Charleston GARLINGTON, SARAH E. Greenville GARNER, DONALD W. Lockhart GARRETT, SUE G. Columbia GARVIN, ALICE G. Columbia GAUTHIER, PATRICIA Sumter GAYLOR. ROBERTSON H. Inman GEORGE, WALLACE E. Columbia GIBBS, CHARLOTTE V. Parr GILES, NOAH Y., JR. Fort Mill GINSBURG, MICHAEL S. Great Neck, N. Y. GISSENDANNER, DEAN C olumbia GLENN, JAMES A. L. Columbia GLENN, JAMES D. Greenwood GODBOLD, JOHN J., JR. Rock Hill GODWIN. VIRGIE S. Summerton GOEBEL. RICHARD H. Blackville GOLDSTEIN. ROBERT A. Charleston GOLLER. ANNA S. Ehrhardt GORDON. LLOYD M. Columbia GORE. WILLIAM M. Florence GNANN, LAURA L. Pooler, Ga. GRAY, RICHARD D. Wilmington, Del. GRAY, WILLIAM D. Olar GRAYSON, MARY A. Summerton GREEN. WILLIAM H. Starke, Fla. GREGG. WALTER W.. JR. Bennettsville GRIFFIN. RICHARD L. Jk ' ville Beach. Fla. GRIMBALL. LEONORA K. Charleston GRIMSLEY. JANICE K. Columbia GRUBE. LAWRENCE ]. Columbia GUILD. JOSEPH R. Savannah, Ga. GUILFORD. ROBERT M. Wdlterboro GULLEDGE. OTTIS T. Ruby GUNTER. FRANCIS W. Columbia HADDAD. MELVIN C. Columbia HAGOOD, ALBERT S. Easley HAILE, JACK W. Cayce HAIR, THOMAS N.. JR. Sumter HALL. BENNY W. Bishopville HALL. ELEANOR N. Batesburq HALL. ELIZABETH M. Columbia HALL. STUART H. GaHney HALTIWANGER. JOSEPH Columbia HAM. HAROLD R. I Columbia ' : . O r -»!. ' :■ if. ' ( 133 IL SOPHOMORES HAMER, CAROL ANN Florence HAMILTON, MARTHA B. Easley HAMMOND, LARRY H. North Augusta HAMRICK, WILLIAM M. Shelby, N. C. HANEY. BOB LLOYD Lucasville, Ohio HARDWICK, NATHAN E. Loris HARLEY, LEONARD D. West Columbia HARMON, lOHN P. Lexington MARPER, MATILDA I. Aiken HARPER, NANCY K. Columbia HARRINGTON, GERALD Sumter HARRIOTT, GERRI B. Walterboro HARRISON, SETH L., JR. Greenville HEAPE, DAVID B. St. Matthews HEATH, SANDRA A. North Augusta HEILIG, HERBERT R. Aiken HEISE, SANDRA G. Sumter HELLAMS. CHARLES H. Greenville HENDERSON. EDWARD M Columbia HENDLEY, ALVIS, III Columbia HENDLEY, THOMAS M. Cheraw HENLEY, DORIS S. Greenville HENRY, KAY N. Latta HENRY, SHARON L. New York, N. Y. HERLONG, HELEN G. Johnston HERRING, CARL E. Columbia HEYWARD, FRANCES H. Bluffton HICKMAN, STANLEY W. Green Pond HICKS, FREDDIE W. Timmonsville HIERS, S. CELESTE Bamberg HIGGINS, JOHN R. GaHney HIGGINS. SONYA M. Georgetown HILL, WILLARD W., JR. Manning HINNANT, JANE B. Columbia HINNANT, CLAIRE Columbia HIRSCHMAN, LINDA A. Charleston HODGES, JOHN C. Columbia HOEFER, CARRINGTON Columbia HOGG, SULVIA J. Barnwell HOLLAND, PENELOPE W. Columbia HOLLEY, RACHEL Leesvillo HOLLIS, SUSAN R. Pickens HOLMAN, HENRY M. Culpeper, Va. HOOK, DANIEL J., JR. Savannah, Ga. HONEY, JERRY S. Charlotte, N. C. HOOK, DAVIS C, JR. West Columbia HOOVER, CYNTHIA A. Columbia HOPE, ROGER P. Columbia HORTOll. HOWARD L. Norfolk, Va. MORTON, MELVIN C. Cowpons HORTOH, ).■:■•■ " Clinton HOSKINS, p Sumter HOUCK, ELLA.. .,, A Cameron HOUGH, GWENDOLYN E, Columbia |L,»kP ' i ' " f « f « A. V- » A-a Ai 134 Of. o SOPHOMORES ' MdM HOWARD, CARL F. Gray Court HOWARD, JOHN E. Moncks Comer HOWELL, TERRAL R. North Augusta HROBUCHAK, GEORGE P. Old Forge, Pa. HUGGINS, SYLVIA D. Columbia HUGGINS, WM. C, JR. Charleston HULINGS, lOSEPH S. Norfolk, Va. HUMPHREYS, SAMMY Johnson City, Tenn. HUNTER, BETTY F. Columbia HUNTER, DOUGLAS J. Morganton, N. C. HUNTER, ELIZABETH J. Greenville HUNTER, KENNETH E. Columbia HUTCHINSON, EDWARD Lake Mary, Fla. HUTTO, LOUIS H., JR. Georgetown INABINETTE, MARVIN Holly Hill IVEY, GEORGE W. Lexington JACKSON, JERRY E. Sumter JAFFEE, BEVERLY L. Charleston JAMES, ARTHUR M. Greeleyville JAMES, THOMAS C, JR. Columbia JEFFCOAT, WENDELL Charleston JEFFORDS, SCOTT J. Darlington JENKINS, MARGARET E. Columbia JOHNS, KENNETH E. Yemassee JOHNSON, JAN B. Spartanburg JOHNSON, JOHN M. Columbia JOHNSON, PERMELIA E. Blythewood JOHNSON, SARAH J. Columbia JOHNSON, WILLIAM E. Loris JONES, CHARL ES C. Marion JONES, ELIZABETH M. Columbia JONES, FRANCIS S. Columbia JONES, GLENN A. Bethune JONES, HARTWELL K. Columbia JONES, HAZEL L., JR. Sumter JONES, LIBBY A. Columbia JONES, WILLIAM F. Beaufort JORDAN, JOHN R. Eastover KALMBACH, JOANN Hopkins KAMINER, JULIA D. Columbia KEEBLER, RAYMOND E. Myrtle Beach KELLY, ARTHUR T. Columbia KENNEDY, FINLEY P. Aiken KING, BETTY W. Manning KIENE, JOSEPH T., JR. Columbia KINSEY, CYNTHIA L. Ehrhardt KIMBALL, JAMES P. Columbia KLUGH, JAMES E. Columbia KNIGHT, SAMUEL M. Columbia KNOTTS, RONALD E. Williston KNOX, FRANKLIN R. Rock Hill KOOCHAGIAN, V. MARY Columbia KRAMER, BERYL Columbia KRAUS, THEODORE W. Rupert, W. Va. 135 -9 «r ' , SOPHOMORES KUNKLE, TERRY L. Apollo, Pa. LaBRUCE, ALICE T. Georgetown LACEY, ELIZABETH R. Pinopolis LADD, MARY A. Winnsboro LAFFITTE, HENRY S. Allendale LAMB, TERRY Cayce LANE, CYNTHIA A. Myrtle Beach LANFORD, JAMES L. Columbia LANGFORD, MARTHA JO Columbia LANOWAY, SAUNDRA Columbia LARSON, DAVIS P. Jacksonville Beach Fla. LAVENDER, DONALD V . New Zion LAWSON, THOMAS E., JR Columbia LEAGAN, JAMES C. Ninety Six LEE, DANNY WOODROV Columbia LEE, lEILDA A. Lot la LEE, THOMAS K., JR. Kershaw LEGARE, JEANNE M. Charleston LEONARD, THOMAS V. Carney ' s Pt., N. J. LESESNE, HENRY H., JR. Sumter LEV IS, JAMES M. Greenville LEWIS, THOMAS W. Winnsboro LINDLER, CARROLL E. Chapin LINDSEY, HARRY, III Chester LINEBERGER, KENNETH Great Falls LITTLE, LINDA JANE Charlotte, N. C. LIVINGSTON, ROBERT Newberry LIVINGSTON, SYLVIA Blaney LLOYD, FRAN C. Columbia LOEWE, BARBARA C. Columbia LOEWE, SUSAN M. Columbia LOGAN, DONALD B. Cayce LORICK, LINDA Cayce LOVE, ROBERT York LOVELL, JERRY B. Columbia LOVINGOOD, JAMES V. Morth Charleston LOWE, CHARLES B. Greenwood LOWRANCE, JOHN B. Charlotte, N. C, LYNN, PATRICIA I. Columbia MACBETH, STUART Newberry MACKEY, DANIEL B. Camden MACKEY, NOLLY Camden MAHAFFEY, ROBERT L. Atlanta, Ga. MAHRLIG, ED., JR. Mamaroneck, N. Y. MALPASS, ROBERT E. Union MANESS, RAYMOND L. Burlington, N. C. MARCHANT, TOM Columbia MARCIANTE, LOUIS S. Mamaroneck, N. Y. MARKENDORFF, EDWARD MARKWOOD, EMORY F: MARON, ELKE M. MARSCHITZ, JOANN S. MARSHALL, JEROME D. MARSHE, MILTON D., JR. Dillon Columbia Mulllns Columbia Houston, Texas Columbia 136 SOPHOMORES MARTl. ' J, CHARLES D. Columbia MARTIN, lAMES R. Greenville MASTROGEORGOPOULOS. SPYROS— Thessaloniki, Greece MATTINGLY. JANE Charlolle, N. C. MAXWELL, ROBERT E., JR. Columbia MAYS, DON P. Yemassee McCALL, RONALD L. McCORMICK. lERI McCREIGHT, TONY R. McDANIEL, MARY I. McDEARMID, RONALD H. Columbia North Augusta Aiken Clinton York McDowell. WM. a. Wamer Robins, Ga. McFADYEN, VIRGINIA McKINNEY, WILLIAM L. McLEAN. CHARLES R McLEAN. ELISE M. McMASTER, BARBARA D. McMULLAN, JAMES L. McMURRY. PATRICIA A. McNEEL, HARRY L. Mcpherson, charles McPHERSON, RICHARD Mcpherson, william medlin. marcia l. meeks, george s. meetze, jack D., IR. melton, john t. METTS. ANNIS S. MILLER, MALCOLM G. MILLER, THOMAS W., JR. MIMS, JULIAN L. MITCHELL, BILL K. MITCHELL, JACKIE I. MITCHELL, JAMES L. MITCHUM, BANKS G. MONTGOMERY, CAROLE MOORE, FRANCIS W. MOORE, JACK S., JR. MOORE, JAMES C, JR. MOORE, LESTER E., JR. MOORE, THOMAS W., JR. MOORER, JOHN S. MOSELEY, DAVID E. MOTHERSHED, WM. E. MOUNT, CAROLE I. MOYER, EUGENE U. MULLIS, ROBERT N. MUNN, LOUIS C, JR. MURPHREE, LARRY L. MURRELL, GEORGE MYERS, RICHARD A. NASH, KEMP C. NAUFAL, ERNEST J., JR. NEIDER, SHELDON M. Radford, N. C. Warrenville Allendale Columbia Winnsboro Columbia Arlington, Va. Columbia Columbia Columbia Greenville Columbia Columbia Gaffney Columbia Orangeburg Savannah, Ga. Greenville Edgefield Columbia Great Falls Columbia Canadys Columbia Lake City Summerville Columbia Columbia Bishopville St. George Aiken Kershaw Charleston Johnston Charlotte, N. C. Bishopville North Augusta Conway Norway Bishopville Columbia Columbia .tq 5?) r» .-■ Q (- 137 SOPHOMORES NELSON. MARGARET V. Whilmire NESMITH, THOMAS S. Nesmilh NORTON, NANCY E. Marion ODOM, DWIGHT S. Greenville OESTERLUND, INGRID Myrtle Beach OKELLY, MARY P. Columbia ORR. SAMUEL L. Seneca OWENS, GEORGE A., JR. Sumter OWENS, lUDITH C. Greenville PADGETT, ROBERT E. Edqefield PAGE, LEVONA North Augusta PAINTER, GAYLE S. Columbia PALMER, AUBREY L., JR. CharlDlle, N. C. PARKER, LILLIE B. Columbia PARKS, MARY Parksville PARROTT. DORIS V. Columbia PARSONS, GEORGE S. Columbia PARSONS, TRINA Columbia PASCHAL, lACK G. Columbia PATRICK, CORA E. Hampton PARKER, ELIZABETH A. Burnettown PAYNE, JAMES R., )R. Columbia PEACH, BflTY I. Columbia PEACOCK, ROBERT M. North Augusta PENLAND, JUDITH A. Rock HiU PERRY, ROBERT Newberry PHERIGO WILLIAM L. Ml. Pleasant PHILLIPS, KEITH B. Columbia PIGG, ELLEN L. Laurens PILCHER, THOMAS Rock Hill PITTS, OLIN M. Saluda PLOWDEN, BETTY J. Summerton PLUMMER, SOPHIA R. Floren-e PORTER, DOROTHY A. Columbia POWELL. ALICE E. Columbia POWELL, SANDRA L. Lexington PREACHER, DICKEY N. Kingslre3 PREHODKA, JOSEPH W. Metuchen, N. J. PREVOZNIK. DAVID M. Garfield Hts. Ohio PRINGLE, SAMUEL, JR. Sumter PRYOR, REBECCA J. Columbia PUHCELL, SAMUEL P. Fort Mill OUARLES, CAROLYN J. Columbia OUATTLEBAUM, R. M., JR Alexandria, Va QUERY, L. REBECCA Wllliston QUICK, BARBARA A. Columbia OUILLEN, JOE A. Columbia RABON, IRENE L. Cayce RAMSEY, JANE Aiken RAHKIN. LUTHER F. McCormIck RASHID, LOUISE A. Ft. Bonnlng, Ga. RAY, LINDA LEE SI. Ma:thews REED, CLARK L., JR. Columbia REEVES. MARGARET F. ColiagovlUe 1 " f f A .A U ' k 4.W 138 J r f— .-L- -- r — - w SOPHOMORES REFO, JULIET M. Columbia REIGLE, ANNE S. West Chester, Pa. RENAU, JOSEPH R. Charleston RESCH, CHARLES W. Mt. Pleasant REYNOLDS, ROBERT, JR. Columbia RHEA, CHARLES H. North Charleston RICE, LEONARD F. Spartanburg RICHARD, WYLLHART Columbia RICHARDSON, F. W. Columbia RICKENBAKER, JUDITH Cameron RIDENHOUR, FRED L. Georgetown RICHEY, RACHEL M. Hartsville RICKENBAKER, DUDLEY St. Matthews RICKENBAKER, JOHN Chesterfield RIGBY, EVELYN F. Manning RIMES, BILLY S. Savannah, Ga. RIVKIN, TAMA D. Columbia RIZER. DONALD S. Walterboro RIZER, DORA C. Walterboro HOBERSON, CARRIE J. Columbia ROBERTS, CAROL K. Charleston ROBERTSON, HENRY O. Greenville ROBINSON, W. C, III Columbia ROGEBERG, BRITT, I Hardeeville ROGERS, LARRY B. Williamston RUBIN, JANE Columbia RUCKER, R. J., JR. Swansea RUCKMAN, BRENDA J. Myrtle Beach RUFF, JESSE D., JR. Columbia RUNDBAKEN, PAUL H. Charleston RUSBULDT, RONALD W. Norfolk, Va. RUSSELL, ROSEMARY Camden SALLEY, CECILIA M. Salley SANDIFER, ROBERT H. Columbia SARGENT, HOMER LEE Columbia SATTERFIELD, B. LU Columbia SCARBOROUGH, ERNEST North SCHWARTZMAN, M. L. AUenhurst, N. I. SCHUMPERT, MARTHA E Columbia SEALS, GEORGE A. Union SEALY, BARBARA Columbia SEASE, DONNIE H. Gilbert SEAY, SARAH R. Columbia SEEGARS, JAMES J. Jefferson SENN, ELLA J. West Columbia SEVERANCE, JOHN, JR. Charleston SHAKIB, JAHANGIH Teran, Iran SHEALY, ERNEST Balesburg SHERER. JULIA V. Shelby, N. C. SHIRAH, WILLIE E. Columbia SHIRLEY, JOHN W. Bellon SHIVAR, JEANELLE Camden SHOAF, ANNE A. Columbia SHULER, ROSE H. Holly HUl |! 139 r mt SOPHOMORES SHULER, R. E., IR. SKINNER, ASA P. SMARR, ALBERT R. SMITH, DENNIS L. SMITH, PAUL F. SMITH, FRED C. JR. SMITH, ROY C. SORRELL, GILBERT G. SPRUILL, ELEANOR D. SPURLING, BRENDA STANFORD, R. C, JR. STEADMAN, HUGH N. STEELE, RICHARD B. STEPHENS, ANDREW M. STEVENSON, BEYNARD STEVENSON, JOHN E. STEWART, MICHAEL R. STEWART, SANDRA A. Holly Hill Florence Columbia Great Falls Spartanburg Aiken Batesburg Cayce Cheroitf Columbia Ml. Pleasant Inman Lancaster Greenville Allendale Winnsboro Columbia Columbia STODDARD, LINDA T. South St, Paul, Minn. STOGNER, JAMES R. STOKES, CAROLYN R. STOKES, ROBBIE L. STONE, ARTHUR P. STONE, EARL V. STONE, JAMES C, JR. STRADLEY, JAMES W. STRANGE, BARBARA A. STUCK, ARLEN W. STUCKEY, CHARLES G. STUCKEY, ELIZABETH Lancaster Columbia Bethune Johnston Batesburg Darlington Atlanta, Ga. Columbia Little Mountain Bishopville Statesburg SULLIVAN, RICHARD L. Huntington, W. Va. SUNSHINE, MIMI H. SWARTZ, JUDY L. SWEATMAN, CARL A. SWEATMAN, DOROTHY E. TALBERT, MARY ELMA TAYLOR, TAYLOR, TAYLOR, TAYLOR, THARIN, DANIEL L. ELIZABETH P. M. RICHTER SYLVIA M. THEODORE S. THOMAS, BEVERLY D. THOMAS, EDWARD C. THOMAS, JAMES C. THOMAS, LOU E. THOMAS, McALVANEY THOMAS, PATRICIA A. Columbia Wagoner Columbia Charleston Hartsville North Augusta Gaston Florence Summerville Richmond, Va. Columbia St. Matthews Greenville Cottageville Columbia Myrtle Beach THOMASON, JAMES W. North Charleston THOMPSON, ALFRED B. North Charleston THOMPSON, LARRY J. TIEMANN, KAREN E. TIMBERLAKE, Helen TIMBERLAKE, LEAH A. TIMMERMANS, HELEN M. WoodruH Cayce Columbia Myrtle Beach Shaw A.F.B. I ' -rO r SOPHOMORES TINDALL, THOMAS C. Newberry TODD, CHARLES E. Bennetlsville TODD, TOBE H., JR. Simpsonville TOMLIN, KAY Columbia TOMLIN, KIT P. Columbia TOPEREK, SELBY S. Charleston TROUTMAN, lOHN C. Columbia TULLY, PATRICIA L. S. Charleston, W. Va. TUBEVILLE, EDWARD Turbeville TURNER, BECKY Greenville TURNER, HARRY A. Lexington TURNER, WILLIAM M. Columbia VANDEGRIFT, DOROTHY Columbia VANDEGRIFT. ROY, HI North Charleston VAUGHT, EUGENE P.. JR. Aynor VEACH, CHARLES E., JR. Columbia VOGEL, SUSAN H. Columbia WACTOR, JAMES A. Columbia WALBRIDGE, PAUL H. Rapid City, S. D. WALDROP, LANNEAU F. Rock Hill WALLACE, DOLORES R. Beaufort WALLACE, JAMES A., JR. Chester WALLACE JAMES H., JR. Columbia WARREN, CHARIFS O. Columbia WARREN, FLYNN W., JR. Ml. Holly, N. C. WATTS, EUGENE M. Camden WAY, WILLIAM A., Ill Union WEATHERS, KATHY A. Spartanburg WEBB, GRANVILLE LEE Clinton WEBB. LINDA JANE Winter Haven, Fla. WEIGLE, SAMUEL C. Aiken V HETSELL, HAMPTON A. Bowman V HITE, KENNETH S. Simpsonville WILKES, CARL E. Winnsboro WILKINS, ELEN Columbia WILLIAMS, JOYCE B. North Augusta WILLIAMS, BONNIE L. Columbia WILLIAMS, CHARLES A. North Augusta WILLIAMS, JANICE E. Laurens WILLIAMS, JOE B. St. George WILLIAMS, JOHN D. Meadville, Pa. WILLIS, MARGARET J. Savannah, Ga. WILLIAMS, MARY E. Hartsville WILLIAMS, R. CHARLES Columbia WILLIAMS, WILBERT R. Camden WILSON, lOHN PEAK Mt. Pleasant WILSON, RACHEL Clinton WINSTEAD, MARTHA C. Myrtle Beach WINTER, WALTER O. Columbia WISE, LINDA ANNE North Augusta WOFFORD, KATE W. Greenville WOLFE, DORIS L. Landrum WOLFE, JAMES, A., JR. Spartanburg WOOD, SANDRA Laurens UL ry f . a fs. .M i l -. M 141 SOPHOMORES WOOTEN. HELEN D. Colombia WOWRA. ERICK P. Riverdals. Md. WYMAN, ELIZABETH Aiken YARBOROUGH, MARY D. Columbia YARBOROUGH, lAMES L. Columbia YARBOROUGH. MITCHELL Timmonsville YATES, FRANKLIN S. YORK, ALLEN R. YOUNG DAVID L. YOUNG RONALD A. Columbia Aiken Newberry Greenville %diA A non-superstitious coed :.,- - _; -:;-;!:. j a y j she makes a sketch of the " infamous " Maxcy Monument. A Carolina sleeping beauty pauses during the rush of a normally frenzied day at U. S. C. to catch 40 winks. The Chi Omega lounge has that " lived in " look which a sorority tends to have after a long day of continual use. tdcra FRESHMEN 143 ' ■ - lUIH ! 1 1 V, „ :._iidricks, Cowa:. FRESHMAN OFFICERS TIM OUINN President BILL WOODS Vice-President BILL COWAN Secretary CARL HENDRICKS Historian 144 FRESHMEN ABDALLA DORLORES A. Columbia ABERCROMBIE, EVELYN Columbia ABRAMS, BRUCE K. Columbia ABRAMS, VERNA A. Newberry ACKERMAN, HARVEY A. Sumter ADAMS. HERBERT C. Laurens ADAMS, lOE E. Spartanburg ADAMS, JOYCE E. Columbia ADAMS, RACHEL R. Hartsville AIKEN, LAVifRENCE L. Columbia ALGARY, KATHRYN A. Asheville, N. C. ALLEN, MARTHA J. Sumter ALLEN, MARY N. Bamberg AMBROSE, RAYMOND, JR. Conway ANDERSON, JAMES O. Columbia ANGEL, PATRICIA A. Columbia APPLEGATE, WILLIS E. Cranbury, N. J. ARANT, JUDY R. Pageland ARMSTRONG, MARY H. Columbia, Tenn. ARNETT, JAMES D., JR. North Augusta ATKINSON, DONNIE, JR. TurbeviUe ATTAV AY, LINDA C. Saluda ATTWOOD, VIRGINIA B. Camden AULD. KATHERINA A. Columbia BAGV ELL, MARVIN, JR. BAILEY, MICHAEL T. BAIR, JAMES G. BALDI, MARIA L. BALDV IN, JOHN BALLARD, SARAH L. BALLENGER, ROBERT C. BANKS, MARION L. BARKER, CHARLES, JR. BARKER, STEVEN A. BAHLOV . WALTER A., JR. BARNETTE, JAMES R. Greenville Sumter Holly Hill Rome, Italy Waycross, Ga. Orangeburg Camden Loris Columbia Startex Columbia Barnwell BAROODY, JOSEPH E. BARRENTINE, WAYNE BARRETT. BEVERLY R. BARRON. HENRIETTA R. BARRON. PORTER G. BARRS, CLEO V. BARTL ETT, MADONIA K. BASSETT, HENRY G. BATES, SARA E BATTLE, ELIZABETH BAUGHMAN, JAMES, JR. BEAMGUARD, JAMES E. Florence Marion W.-Salem, N, C. Leaksville. N. C. Columbia Chaileston Columbia Moncks Corner Columbia Charlotte, N. C. Rock Hill Clover BEANE. BETTY C. Columbia BECKHAM. JAMES S.. JR. Blylhewood BEDENBAUGH. ELIZABETH New York. N.Y. BEDENBAUGH. J. C, JR. Spartanburg BEEBE. ELIZABETH Sumtar BELL. DEWEY K. Greer S!OI! 1 a, (? ' 145 m FRESHMEN BELL, GARY D. Greenwood BELL. WILLIS M., JR. Greenville BELLINGER, EDITH O. Columbia BENTON. JOHN T. Columbia BENSTON. ROBERT, JR. Greenville BERENDIT, IRA L. Charleston BEHNHOUSE. WILLIAM D Sumter BICKLEY, E. FAYE Columbia BIGNON, EDWARD L. Columbia BLACK, ARCHIE W. Greenville BLACKMON. BEN T. Rock Hill BLACKWELL, PATRICIA Sumter BLANKS, BRENDA F. Columbia BLANKS, LULA E. Columbia BLITCHINGTON, B. B. North Augusta BLITCH, R. DIANA St. George BLUM. LYNN A. Sumter BOBO, ALICIA D. North Charleston BOLAND. HARVEY E. Pomaria BOLIN. PATRICIA A. Landrum BOLT. JACK W., IR. Columbia BOONE, JERRY M. Columbia BOOZER, SHIRLEY A. Newberry BOSWELL, JAMES C. Ninety Six BOWERS, RAYMOND, H. Columbia BOYETTE. JOSEPH. IR. Darlington BOYKIN, DOLORES V. Horatio BOYLE. MERLE E. Williston BOYLE, PRINGLE, JR. Sumter BOZANEK, CAROL ANN Sumter BRABHAM, ROBERT E. Columbia BRADLEY, LINDA S. Columbia BRAKEFIELD, MORRIS Rock Hill BREAZEALE, DANIEL P. Pickens BRIDGES, MICHAEL B. GaHney BRIGES. JOEL L. Columbia BRIGMAN. KENNETH. JR. Columbia BRITT. WADE H. Columbia BROCK, BILLY J. Anderson BRICKINGTON, WM., JR. Greenwood BROOKS, JONATHAN C. White Plans, N. Y. BROWN. EUGENE O. Chester BROWN. ISABEL T. Columbia BRUCE, BARBARA A. Columbia BRUNER, WILBURN, JR. Lexington BRYAN, ALICE Sumter BRYAN, JENNIE L. Conway BRYANT. JAMES E., JR. Marion BUCHANAN. JAMES M. BUICE. JEAIJETTE D, BULLOCK. SHERRILL A. Greer BUNTING. FRANCES L. Sprlmllold, Va BURGESS. LARRY C. W. ■ BURKE, CHARLES M. m ik k lk Qt ( B -% r-% O- (? V ' M 146 FRESHMEN BURNS, MARION E. Laurens BURNS, MARSHALL H. Charleston BURNS, ROBIN A. Columbia BURTON, FRED E. Helton BUSH, CLARENCE R. Modoc BUTTERS, PATRICIA A. Falls Church, Va. BUZHARDT, JOANN L. Batesburg BYRD, JUDITH M. Columbia CALDWELL, WYLIE H. Florence CALLAWAY, HILDRETH North Augusta CALTRIDER, SHARON E. Columbia CAMERON, JAMES E. Columbia CAMP, SAMUEL M. Rock Hill CAMPBELL, BRUCE M. Dumont, N. J. CAMPBELL, THOMAS, JR. Lancaster CANTEY, BARBARA Z. Camden CANTRELL, NATHAN L. Annandale, Va. CARRAWAY, ALIVIA A. Salters CARROLL, JEAN L. Columbia CARSON, JOHN R. West Columbia CARSON, THOMAS C, JR. Leesburg, Fla. CARSTEN, CYNTHIA Cades CARTER, BEVERLY Lexington CARTER, F. CLAUDIA Winnsboro CARTER, JERRY Orangeburg CASTOR, LINDA A. Greenville CASWELL, SHARON L. North Augusta GATE, VASA W. Columbia CATO, DONALD E. Lexington CAUGHMAN, ARCHIE L. Sumter CAUGHMAN, THOMAS D. Lexington CAUTHEN, SARAH C. Columbia CAVE. JAMES M. Columbia CHALK, CAROLE Union CHALKER, JOHN P. Defuniak Springs. Fla. CHAMPY, ANNIE P. Cameron CHAUNCEY, ANN Newtown, Pa. CHESTNUT, ROBERT B. Columbia CHIBBARO, ANTHONY I. Greenville CHRISTMAS, MERRIE L. Columbia CHRISTMUS, HARRIET Columbia CLARK, BARBARA E. Memphis, Tenn. CLARK, CLYDE H., JR. Leesville CLARK, PATRICIA S. Orangeburg CLARK. ROBERT W. Greenville CLARK, VIOLL-ITE L. West Columbia CLARK, WALTER P. Mullins CLARKSON, B. D. HartsviUe CLARKSON. LARRY W. Columbia CLAYTON, RAYMOND, JR Dorchester CLEMENT, SARAH E. Inman CLIFFORD, PATRICIA Columbia CLIFTON, CHARLES L. Holly HUl CLYATT, CLARENCE, JR. Greenville 147 1 FRESHMEN COCOROS, CHARLES P. Sparlanburq COGGINS. FREEMAN, )R. Columbia COHEN. HARRIET L. Columbia COLE, CAROLYN W. Columbia COLEMAN, lAMES B. Clinton COLEMAN. lOHNNIE M. Conway COLEMAN, MARIANA M. Columbia COLEMAN, MARY SUE Laurens COLLINS, CHARLES R. Winnsboro COLLINS, W. C. Ware Shoals COMMANDER, SARA G. Florence COMPTON, B. RICHARD Columbia CONE, JUDITH A. Ridge Spring COOPER, NANCY K. Columbia CORDELL, PEGGY L. Greenwood CORLEY. MALCOLM O. Columbia CORN, LAUNA E. Spartanburg COWAN. WILLIAM S. Charlotte, N. C. COWARD, LEON W., JR. Latia COX, ANN B. Conway COX, IRMA J. Hemingway CRAIN, GEORGE R. Greer CRANFORD, MERRIE JO Lyman CRAWFORD, JEAN Greenville CRAWFORD, PAMELIA B. Leesville CRAYTON, LOUISE H. Anderson CRESWELL, RONALD E. Modoc CRIBB, CAROL S. Greenville CROMER, JERRY H. Columbia CROSBY, REBA P. Charleston CROUCH, SANDRA B. Saluda CROW, ROBERTA G. Spartanburg CROWDER. J. E.. Ill Winnsboro CROWSON, ELIZABETH Myrtle Beach CRUM, NELL ROSE Orangeburg CRUMP, PRISCILLA Newberry CUNNINGHAM, J. I. ' Greenwood CUNNINGHAM. lA:. ' : Greenville CUTTS. HENRY B. Conway CUTTS. JOHN A. Columbia DANIEL. LAURA A. Leaksville, N. C. DANTZLER. ALFRED G Sumter DARLING, KATHERINE Charlotte, N. C. DAVENPORT, PAULA L. Laurens DAVIDSON, JOHN PAUL Ebensburg, Pa. DAVIS. ANDREW V., JR. Greenbelt, Md. LAVIS. BILLIE ANN North Augusta DAVIS. CHARLES C. Columbia DAVIS. JOHN H. Columbia DAVIS. JOHN W.. II Andrews DAVIS. MIRIAM K. SI. George DAVIS. RANDOLPH R. Greenwood DAVIS, WOODROW W. Went Columbia DEAN, WILLIAM G. Hyaltoville. Md. cua 148 FRESHMEN DEAS, JAMES BEVERLY Rock Hill DEER, ANGELA D. Bsaufon DEESE, HAROLD O., IR. Ruby DENNIS, lOSEPH A. Columbia DERRICK, lAMES H. Chapln DERRICK, KAYE D. Chapln DERRICK, JULIE L. Columbia DICKSON, DAVID N. Fort Mill DICKERT, LESLIE, JR. Rock Hill DIETERMAN, JOAN M. Martinez, Ga. DIGBY, MARGUERITE A. Greer DIMITRIADES, M. M. Beirut, Lebanon DOBSON, LINDA B. Greenville DORMAN, HARRIETTE E. Columbia DOTTERER, LESLIE T. Charleston DOUGLAS, ANDY A. Hemingway DRAISEN, SAMUEL M. Anderson DRAKE, WILLIAM R., JR. Columbia DREIMAN, DAVID L. Columbia DRUCKER, TOBIE M. Denmark DUBOSE, CAROL A. Alwater, Calif. DUNCAN, LESTER E. Charleston DUNCAN, M. ANNE Spartanburg DUNCAN, SARA JO Walterboro DUNCAN, WILLIS P., JR. Columbia EADDY, DORIS ANN Georgetown EARGLE, ALICE ANN Little Mountain EARLEY, JULIAN F. Orangeburg EASIER, ANNA M. Spartanburg EAST, BILLY RAY Columbia EASTERLIN, T. G., JR. Ridgeland ECCLES, JUDITH L. Gastonia, N. C. ECKARD, CHRISTINE C. Columbia EDELSBURG, EVA H. Columbia DUTROW, DEL Columbia EDWARDS, EMMETT, JR. Greenville EDWARDS, JAMES A. Columbia EDWARDS, JAMES L. Rock Hill EDWARDS, MARY V. Johnston ELEAZER, CATHERINE Columbia ELLIOTT, SARA I. Remlnl ELLIS, MARGARET J. Columbia ELLSWORTH, JOHN R. Columbia ELMORE, THEO E., JR. Sumter ENTER, WILLIAM E., JR. Charleston ENTREKIN, GAINES Ridge Spring EPPS, JOHN J. Anderson rrri-lG, RODNEY E. Prosperity ESTRIDGE, LANNY B. Kershaw EVANS, JAMES M. Columbia EVERETT, EDGAR W. Clinton EVETT, JACK BURNIE Columbia EWING, PHILIP C. Aiken FARMER, CLAUDE, JR. Balboa, Canal Zone 149 lid ' tk FRESHMEN t M. % O CI- . o i, , - . ? ' A " ,3, V Aih A il lh FARMER, MICHAEL Charleston FELTON, CHARLES, JR. Anderson FERGUSON, MARY JANE Columbia FIELDS, KENNETH J. Batesburg FILI, FLORRIE E. Charleston FINCH, CHARLES A. Ruby FISHBURNE, BELLE E. Sumter FISHBURNE, W. LYNN Atlanta, Ga. FISHBURNE, VIRGINIA Sumter FISHER, BEATRICE L. Columbia FITCH, AUGUSTUS, III Columbia FITCH, DAISY PEARCE Charlotte, N. C. FITTS, CHARLES T., JR. Columbia FLEMING, PEARCE W. Columbia FLEMISTER, BIRDIE M. North Augusta FLETCHER, MARION C. Charleston FLETCHER, PENELOPE Aiken FLITTER, JAMES B. Columbia FLORIE, MARGARET K. North Augusta FLOYD, ANTHONY R., JR. Columbia FLOYD, ROBERT S. Florence FOLEY, MIKE D. Columbia FORD, JERRY C, III Camden FOSTER, ROBERT S. Greer FOWLER, JOHNNY R. Spartanburg FOWLER, JUDITH A. Galivants Ferry FRANKLIN, ERNEST D. Columbia FREEMAN, KAY Cayce FRENKEL, RICHARD M. Charleston FRIPP, ARCHIBALD, JR. Columbia FRYE, NANCY JO Columbia FULLMORE, RAYMOND C. N. Charleston FULMER, FRANK W. Springfield FUNDERBURK, LARRY Columbia GABRIEL, JULIUS, JR. Greenwood GADDY, DONALD G. Sumter GARNER, TED M. Lockhart GANTT, MACK D. Columbia GARDNER, ALICIA Sumter GARDNER, ROSALIND Columbia GARNER, JAMES B. Jonesville GARREN, SARAH J. Myrtle Beach CAUSE, PATIENCE B. Columbia GEAR, BETTY Cayce GEDDIE, JOHN M., JR. Wilmington, N. C. GEMMER, JANE F. E Rutherford, N. I. GIBSON, TOMMY C. Greenville GILLAM, DAVID E. Orangeburg GILMORE, WILLIAM H. Glendale GILREATH, lAMES R. Green Sea GIVENS, RONNIE M. Dorchester GLASGOW, ETHEL J. Greenwood GLASS, RICHARD A. Florence GLENN, WILLIAM L, JR. Clinton ISO FRESHMEN GODLEY, ROBERTA Cayce GOING, LINDA C. Columbia COINS, ALONZO W., JR. McCoII GOODALE. WILLIAM W. Camden GOODNIGHT, CYNTHIA Gaslonia, N. C. GORDON, JAMES A., JR. Columbia GORDON, ROBERT E. Columbia GORE, GREGORY V. Lakehursl, N. J. GRAHAM, FRANK A., Ill Columbia GRAHAM, RUTH GAYLE Columbia GRAMLING, J. E., Ill Orangeburg GRAVELY, JACOUELYN Pickens GRAY, DAVID L. Danville, Va. GREGG, PATSY Spartanburg GREGORY, WILLIAM W., JR. Spartanburg GRIFFIN, MARGARET E. EUoree GRIFFITH, JANE C. Orangeburg GROOKETT, MARGARET Neptune, N. J. GROOKETT, ROBERT, JR. Neptune, N. J. GROW, HAROLD C. GaHney GUNTER, KAYE G. Columbia GUNTER, PATRICIA A. Columbia GUTHRIE, DAVID E. Greenville GUY, WILLIAM B. Columbia GWALTNEY, EDWARD L. Wilmington, Del. HAIGLER, LEWIS I. Winnsboro HAIR, RUTH E. Aiken HALFORD, JAKE H. Columbia HALL, JAMES M. Iva HALL, NANCY H. Dillon HALL, NEELY K. Chester HALL, STELLA M. Westlield. N. J. HAMBURGER, KATHERIN Columbia HAMILTON, PATRICIA Atlantic Bch., Fla. HAMILTON, TONY G. Aiken HAMM, DAN H., Ill Prosperity HAMMOND, WALTER, JR. HANCOCK, TERRY M. HAND, AUDREY JEAN HANKINS, ROSEMARY D. HARD Y, MARY M. HARE, JERRY N. HARPER, WILLIAM G., JR. HARPER, WILLIAM L., JR. HARRELSON, JIMMY F. HARRISON, FRANCES E. HARRISON, JERRY P. HARRISON, WENDEL R. Camden Bishopville Greenville Fort Jackson Dillon Allendale Conway Columbia Conway West Columbia Columbia Denmark HARRISON, WILHELMINA Wilmington, N. C. HART, DON S. Walhalla HARTER, ROBERT B. Foirlox HASELDEN, JANICE I. Columbia HASKELL, KATHRYN B. Columbia HASLAM, MARTHA C. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 151 FRESHMEN HATFIELD, HAROLD T. Sumter HAUN, MILTON H. York HAYES, PAMELA A. North Augusta HAYES, PHILIP E. Green Sea HAYGOOD, TOMMY B. Wlnnsboro HAZELHURST, YATES Columbia HEAPE, WOODROW D. Charleston HELMS, MARY A. Columbia HELLMAN, MAX B. Colonial Heights, Va. HEMBEL, HELEN E. Saluda HEMBEL, JUDITH B. Maryville, Tenn. HENDERSON, T., JR. Greer HENDRICKS. CARL C. Beaufort HENDRICKS, LLOYD 1. Columbia HENDRIX, ANNIE B. Lexington HENSON, PATRICIA A. Aiken HILL, LINDA F. Gaston HILLER, BARBARA E. Columbia HILTON, ANCRUM W., JR Ridgeville HILTON. JACOB W., JR. Charleston HINNANT, RHETTA I. Columbia HIRSHFIELD, ALLEN S. Jacksonville, Fla. HITE, GRADY G. Johnston HOBBS, MURPHY A. Lexington HOCK, ANN M. Sumter HOGARTH, THOMAS E. Jermyn, Pa. HOLLAND, JOYCE A. Columbia HOLLEMAN, JOAN H. Charleston HOLLER, DONALD M. Myrtle Beach HOLLEY, RONALD E. Hartsville HOLLINGSWORTH, J. N. Greenwood HONEYCUTT, MARY C. Columbia HOOKER, MARGARET K. Columbia HOPE, THOMAS M., Ill York HOPKINS, SANDRA J. Florence HOPPER, DON T. Cayce HORNSBY, JAMES L. Irmo HORNSBY, VIRGINIA K. Columbia HORTON, JOE N. Fairfax HOUSE, RAYMOND P. WiUiston HOWARD, JAMES R. Columbia HOWARD, LINDA L. Aiken HOWE, BELLE B. Charleston HOWELL, THOMAS W. Newark, N. J. HOWLE, BELVA L. Hartsville HOW, SARAH B. Wlnnsboro HUBBARD, BERNARD, JR. Marlon HUCKS, BILLY R. Conway HUCKS, V ILLIE H. Sumter HUGHES, HELEN S. Columbia HUGHES, MARY E. Orangeburg HUGHEY, MARGARET K. Greenville HUNEYCUTT, JEAN M, Charlotte, N. C. HUNT, DONALD W. Gaffney 152 T FRESHMEN 3,. P , f!!! . -uiiM -K HUNT, DONALD W. Spartanburg HUNT, EDDIE Spartanburg HUNT, WILSON E. HartsvlUe HUSKINS, SHELIA D. North Charleston HUTCHINSON, lUDY F. Cayce HUTSON, ARTHUR L., JR Columbia HUTTO, THOMAS D. Columbia HYATT, PATRICIA GaHney HYLAND, DONNA J. Charlotte, N. C. INABINET, CORNELIA Cameron INMAN, lONE E. Providence Forge, Pa. INMAN, SUSAN E. Brunson lACKSON, CLARE A. Fort Mill JACOBS, GERALD L. Greenville JACOBS, JOHN D. Clinton JAMES, CHARLES, III Sultland, Md. JAMES, WILLIAM C, JR. Sumter JETER, ESSIE G. Columbia JOHNSON, ANN V. Cayce JOHNSON, HELEN M. Mullins JOHNSON, JOE S. Clover JOHNSON, MARJORIE L. Sumter JOHNSON, NANCY C ' wall-on-Hudson, N. Y. JONES, CAROLE L. Columbia JONES, GEORGE Newberry JONES, GERALD S. Aiken JONES, JO ANN Spartanburg JONES, JOHN W. Columbia JONES, MARY JO Ridge Spring JONES, WILLIAM S. Aynor JULIAN, CAROLYN J. Anderson KEARNS, MARY L. Beaufort KEEFE, WILLIAM F. Florence KENNEDY, JOHN H. Savannah, Ga. KENNERLY, ANNE Swansea KERR, CAROLE I. Columbia KEYES, SALLY J. Camden KEYS, JOHN A. Anderson KIBLER, MICHAEL III Columbia KILGORE, C. R., Ill Bishopville KILLEN, JERRY L. Sumter KILSHEIMER, LINDA M. Washington, D. C. KINCHEN, JOHN R. Columbia KING, WILLIAM D. Cayce KINNEY, FRANCIS, JR. Charleston KISER, JUDITH A. Myrtle Beach KLINE, LARRY H. Charleston KOOLKIN, RUTH E. Staten Island, N. Y. KUBITZ. WILLIAM E. Morion KULL, PATRICIA J. Columbia KUTA. MARY A. Cayce KUYKENDALL, PEGGY Shelby, N. C. LaBORDE, HARRIET V. Columbia LAMB, ROBERT E. Cross Anchor 153 FRESHMEN ( €y o c c i ki , LANCASTER, BRENDA I. LANDRETH, ROBERT G. LANGFORD, ANNE E. LARISY, MORGAN L. LATHROP, PATRICIA A. LAUREY, GEORGE E. LAVENDER, E. C. LAW, ANITA DUNCAN LAYMAN, CHARLES W. LEAPHART, SANDRA L. LEE, CHARLOTTE R. LEE, ROBERT E. LeGRAND, STEVEN O. LEHOCKY, LEIGH A. LEMLY, JOHN A. LEVINE, DAVID LINDLER, CARROLL R. LINDLER, JAMES L. LOGUE, JOHN FRANK LONG, ANNA LOUISE LONG, JOHN SAMUEL LORICK, LINDA LOUGHEAD, MARGARET LOVE, LINDA W. LUCANSKY, TERRY M. LYNN, MARY E. MACK, PATRICIA E. MADSEN, SUZANNE W. MANGUM, SARA INGLIS MANOS, ANGELA MARSHALL, DAVID W. MARSHALL, JACK C, JR. MARTIN, WILMONT, JR. MASON, BARRIE H. MASON, HOUSTON D. MASON, WALTER W. MATHIS, DONALD E. MATHIS, MOZELLE MAUER, PETER D. MAXWELL, PAUL E. McCARTY, LARRY H. McCLINTON, NANCY A. McCOY, LELAND B. McCOY, BILLY RAY McCUTCHEN, T., Ill McDANIEL, ELLEN F. McDonald, carolyn McDowell, Virginia Columbia Greenville Blythewood Allendale Hampton Columbia Columbia Columbia Greenville Columbia Columbia Cayce Columbia Columbia Rock Hill Charleston Chapin Chapin Columbia Columbia Columbia Cayce Asheville, N. C. Cayce Massillon, Ohio Columbia Columbia Charleston Lancaster Columbia Sumter Camden Winnsboro Dillon Joanna Savannah, Go. Laurens Edgefield Matawaw, N. J. Johnston LeesviUe Columbia Union Greenwood Kingstree Walterboro Columbia Columbia McELWEE, THOMAS M. McEWEN, GEORGE B. McGRAW, SUSAN A. McINTOSH, SAMUEL E. McKENZIE, MOLLIE O. Mclaughlin, r. h. Ware Shoals Sumter Ft. Benning. Ga. Kingstree Columbia Columbia 154 FRESHMEN McLENDON, DANA C, JR. Charleston McMAHAN, lAMES R. Myrtle Beach McMANUS, PATRICIA A Columbia McNINCH, ROBERT B. Charlotte. N. C. MEADS, DORIS E. Charleston MEEHAN, JANET E. Pendleton MEETZE, LORETTA G. Columbia MESSMER, IIMMY RAY Memphis, Tenn. METCALF. CAROL A. Beaufort MEWBORN, MICHAEL D. Columbia MICHAEL, MARY ANN Greenville MILES, MARGARET A. Columbia MILHOUS, URBAN G. Denmark MILLER, BONNIE Jacksonville, Fla. MILLER, MARGARET H. North Charleston MILLER, MILDRED L. Columbia MILLS, ELIZABETH A. Miami, Fla. MILLS, ROY A. Aiken MILTON, CHARLES, JR. Charlotte, N. C, MINICK, JUDITH I. Newark, N. J. MINICK, TOBY W. Newberry MINKOFF, BRUCE Spartanburg MINUS, JUDITY E. Charleston MITCHELL, CAROLYN E. Granileville MITCHELL, DONNA R. Bessemer City, N. C. MITCHUM, BILLY E. Columbia MIXON, JAMES W., JR. Cheraw MOODY, LINDA L. Columbia MOORE, BARBARA ANN Columbia MOORE, GERDA S. Spartanburg MOORE, HARVEY R. Columbia MOORE. HENRY C. Columbia MOORE, LINDA P. Whilmire MOORE, ROBERT D. Olanta MOORE, SHERRY A. North Augusta MOORE, WOODFORD I. Columbia MORGAN, DOROTHY A. West Columbia MORRIS, JAMES R. Georgetown MORRIS, WAYLAND, JR. Columbia MOSELEY, MARTHA A. Aiken MOSER, EDWARD C. Columbia MOSES, PERRY Sumter MOSES, SARA M. Sumter MUNDY, JAMES P. Columbia MUNN, BEN F. Columbia MUNN. DORIS C. Anderson MUNN, LINDA S. Columbia MURCHISON, COLIN C. Columbia MYERS, DENNIS M. Upper Darby. Pa. MYERS, JERRY E. Greenville NANCE, DONNIE W. Myrtle Beach NESBIT, MARTHA H. Columbia NESEWICH, FAYE Columbia NEVILLE, ARTHUR Columbia 155 FRESHMEN NEWMAN, MARY ANN Greenwood NEWSOME, MARILYN V. Hartsville NINESTEIN, E. H., JR. Walhalla NORTON, ROBERT E. Aiken OHUNGER. KENNETH M. Charleston ONEAL, MARY Columbus, Ga. ORCUTT, RALPH I. Cayce ORR, CHARLOTTE E. North Augusta OSHEA, DIANE L. Norlhampton, Mass. OSTEEN, lOSEPH M. Anderson OTT, FURMAN E., IR. Laurens OTT, SUSAN F. Columbia OVERTON, THOMAS, JR. Columbia OWENS. MARION B., JR. North Charleston OWENS, PATRICIA Springfield OWENS, ROBERT E., JR. Aiken PACK, RICHARD T. Barnwell PACK, WILLIAM R. Sumter PARK, lOHN R. Greenwood PARRISH, LINDA D. West Columbia PARSONS, FIONA N. Hemingway PASCHAL, CAROLYN L. Georgetown PATRICK, MARGARET G. Rock Hill PATTERSON, HOWARD M. Orangeburg PATTERSON, JAMES R. Rock Hill PAUL, NICHOLAS I. Washington, D. C. PAYTON, RICHARD A. Aiken PEARSON, SARA A Philadelphia, Pa, PEDEN, PATRICIA E. Greenville PEIGLER, JAMES B., JR. Greenville PENIX, NANCY LOU Aiken PETTIT, WAYNE A. Liberty PHILLIPS, MARVIN Marion PHILLIPS, W. S., Ill Atlanta, Ga. PILCHER, JOHN D., JR. Rock Hill PLATT, EUGENE R. Charleston POLLARD. MARY ANN Cayce POOLE, CATHERINE J. Swansea PORTH, ANTHONY N. Lexington PORTH, MARGARET L West Columbia POULOS, BASILIOS N. Columbia POWELL, JOHN E. Sumter POWELL, SARA E. Winnsboro PREACHER, ABNER, JR. Allendale PRESSLEY, JAMES M. Ware Shoals PRICE, HOUSTON M. Gilbert PRICE, LINDA A. Mullins PRICE, WILLIAM H. Florence A H. Charleston T C, JR. Aiken PUGH, hhtDDlE Columbia PULLIAM, BREMDA F. Columbia OUATTLEBAUM, I. L., JR Harleyvlllo OUATTLEBAUM, T, W., JR. Columbia 156 r FRESHMEN OUINN, TIMOTHY G. RABON, THOMAS A. RADFORD, EDYTHE R. RAIDA, RUDOLPH C. RAIFORD, KING J. RAST, DOROTHY D. ROTHNAGEL, HARVEY RAWL, JAMES A,, IR. RAWLS. D. SULLIVAN REAMES, THOMAS R. REAVES, J. LAVERNE REDDICK, MARY L. REDDING, EMILY S. REED, JO ELLEN REED, JOHN PERRY REED, SUSAN H. REED, TOMMY G. REID, LUDIE C. RHEM, RHETTA P. RICE, DELHMER A. RICHARD, KENNETH RICHARDSON, P. S. RICHDALE, ROBERT V. RICHTER, MARION J. RICKENBAKER, DAVID RILEY, EDWIN E., JR. RISINGER, LARRY D. RICKER, NANCY C. RIDDLE, DIANA LEE RISINGER, VIRGIL D. RIVIERE, BURT H., JR. ROBERTS, CECIL B. ROBERTS, PATSY K. ROBERTS, WILLIAM F. ROGERS, BETTY E. ROGERS, JAMES D. ROGERS, NANCY E. ROGERS, WILLIAM A., JR. ROSS, MIRIAM V. ROSS, PINCKNEY M., JR. ROTHBERG, SANDRA E. ROTTMEN, SHERRY L. Greensboro, N. C. Loris LugoH Columbia Pittsburgh, Pa. Columbia Cameron Charleston Laurens Pelion Johnston Loris Cayce Bennettsville Columbia Barnwell Anderson Williston Columbia Georgetown Columbia Columbia Spartanburg Farmingdale, L. I. Greenwood Summerville Columbia Columbia Gardens Corner Ocean Drive Columbia Pittsburgh, Pa. Columbia Columbia Greenville Ridge Spring Hartsville Fort Mill Marion West Columbia Aiken Columbia ROUSSEAU, JOHN O. ROWE, DANIEL M. ROWE, MICHAEL E. ROWLAND, CLAYTON R. ROYAL, NANCY P. Orangeburg Columbia Columbia Balesburg Aiken RUPPENTHAL, KAREL Chattanooga, Tenn. RUSH, CAROLL H. RUSSELL, PHILIP G. SADLER, MARY A SALLEY, BARBARA J. SANDERS, ALSON C. SANDERS, FORREST D. Olanta Union St. Matthews Salley Leesville Columbia 157 mm FRESHMEN p» « l i j SANDERS, JAMES III SANDERS. JAMES T., JR. SANDERS, LAURA A. SANDERS, LINDA A. SANDERS, RALPH T.. JR. SANDERS, ROBERT L. Columbia Georgetown Allendol. North Augustj Moncks Corner Columbia SANDS, RICHARD B. SARVIS, PATRICIA A. SAVAGE, WILLIAM W., SCALES, ROBERT R. SCHNEIDER, DAVEY M. SCHRAIBMAN, ARNOLD SCHUMPERT, F. L. SCOTT, JANICE G. SCOTT, KATHRYN I. SEALS, MARY L. SEAWELL, JACKIE SEEGER, DAVID A. SEEHUSEN, ROBERT K. SELF, EDVl IN A. SELLA, HOWARD SHAW, JOSEPH B., JR. SHAW, WILLIAM A., Ill SHEALY, ALLEN SHEALY, JUNIUS V., JR. SHEALY, PHILLIP T. SHELLEY, THOMAS, JR. SHERER, BETSY L. SHERRILL, ALBERT D. SHIRER, ROSALIND SHIVER, JUDITH E. SHULER, DWIGHT M. SIMON, CARROLL M. SIMONS, CHARLES, III SINEATH, JAMES J., JR. SIRES, NORMAN G., JR. SKIPPER, BLENDA F. SLAY, SUE F. SLEEPER, ELISA C. SLOAN, HENRY N., JR. SLOTNICK, STEWART E. SMALL, CHALMER N. JR. Rock Hill Nichols Columbia Spartanburg Columbia Charleston McCormick Greenwood Aiken Cherryville, N. C. Anderson Glenside, Pa. Rye, N. Y. Columbia Mt. Pleasant Georgetown Kershaw Prosperity Lexington Columbia Aynor Columbia Rock Hill Cameron Rembert Holly Hill Columbia Aiken Charleston Charleston West Columbia Charleston Charleston Columbia Conway Nichols SMITH, CLAUDE L., JR. Gaston SMITH, DAVID New Zion SMITH, EMILY J, Gaston SMITH, GARY P. Newberry SMITH, JAMES R Greenville SMITH, PAUL A., IR Columbia SMITH, RONALD W. SMITH, ROSE B. SMITH, SIDNEY R., JR. SMITH, THOMAS G. SMOAK, JEANETTE G. SNEED, HENRY L., Ill Greenville Columbia Sumter Glenn Springs Yonges Island Bennotlsville IS8 FRESH SNIDER, HARRY M., JR. MEN Allendale SNYDER, MARY E. Columbia SNYDER, SHERI R Columbia SOLOMON. IRA H. Charleston SPANN, MARGIE M. Lake City SPEARS, CARL S. Columbia SPELL, NATHAN O., IR. Cottaqeville SPIERS, CHARLES A. West Columbia SPRADLEY, NANCY JO Columbia STACKHOUSE, ELIZABETH B. Dillon STARLING, WESLEY H, Columbia STARNES, JOHN W. Rock Hill STATHAKOS, NICK I. Spartanburg STEADINGS, JOHN H. Spartanburg STEADMAN, EUGENE, JR. Columbia STEELE. ROBERT G. Columbia STEEN, DONNA M. Florence STEPP, THOMAS LEE Columbia STEVENS, ELINORE C. Columbia STOCKS, ELLEN A. Columbia STODDARD, NANCY C. Columbia STOGNER, BONNIE A. Kershaw STOKES, SARA M. Barnwell STOLTZ, CATHERINE A. Columbus. Ga. STRAIT, WILLIAM A. Rock Hill STRAND, ERNEST H. Joanna STRAWHORN, DOUGLAS Ware Shoals STRICKLAND, JUDY E. Greer STRICKLAND, FRANK D. Nichols STROM, JACQUELINE I. Graniteville STURTEVANT, LINDA L. Spartanburg SULLIVAN, GEORGE P. Anderson SUTHERLAND, L. D. Belton SWAIN, ARTHUR LEE Campobello SWINK, SANDRA S. GaHney SWYGERT, JOHN S., JR. Winnsboro TABOR. EDWARD F. Columbia TALBOT. RUTH E. Hot Springs, Ark. TAYLOR, DAVID N. Johnsonville TAYLOR, FAYE E. Lexington TAYLOR, GARY D. Winnsboro TAYLOR, JOHNNIE L. St. Matthews TAYLOR, MARY E. Spartanburg TAYLOR. MARIE D. Columbia TAYLOR. ROBERT G. Columbia TAYLOR, TANYA Cayce TEAGUE, NORAH Columbia TEMPLE. RONALD W. Johnston TEMPLES. ANDREW K. Spartanburg TENTSCHERT. PAUL F. WyckoH. N. J. TERRY. RICHARD V. Conway THAMES. JOHN E. Manning THIGPEN. VADRIS L. Winnsboro THIRY. ALBERT J. Charleroi, Pa. rrr — • 159 ii. FRESHMEN THOMAS, AARON, JR. THOMAS, CAROLYN B. THOMASON, GEORGE W. THOMPSON, EDNA C. THRASH, LELAND C. TIMMONS, CUBA ANN WoodruH Columbia Greenwood Rldqe Spring Moncks Corner Winnsboro TISDALE, lAMES S. TOLLISON, ALFRED, )R. TRAXLER, WILLIAM L. TRISLER, ROBERT A. TROTTER, KAREN GAIL TRUETT, BRENDA S. Andrews Marlon Rock Hill Columbus, Ind. Columbia Newberry TURBEVILLE, JAMES R. TURKETT, NORMAN B. TURNER, EAGER Y. TURNER, RICHARD D. TUTEN, lOE R. ULMER, BECKY S. Florence Columbia Fort Lawn Charlolle, N. C. Estill St. George VALTOUSE, PATRICIA VANDYKE, WILLIAM I. VANOSDELL, JAMES B. VASSEY, HERBERT, JR. VERDERY, JOSANNE VINSON, KENNETH H. Columbia Columbia Summerton Spartanburg Columbia Union VINSON, LINDA D. WADDELL, JAMES M. WADE, LLOYD R., JR. WAGNER, THEODORE T. WAGONER, PATSY L. Ft WALDROP, HARRY L., JR. Columbia Spartanburg Athens, Tenn. Greenville Lauderdale, Fla. Piedmont WALKER, CHARLENE V. WALKER, JOHNNY H. WALKER, JOY GORDON WALKER, ROBERT E. WALLACE, JEAN C. WALTER, SARAH I. Columbia Hopkins Arlington, Va. Landrum Columbia Bamberg WALTER, STEPHEN B. WANT, ROBERT S. WARD, JOHN H., JR. WATFORD, CHARLES H. WARD, WILLIAM R., JR. WARREN, PETER M. Bamberg Darlington Langley Darlington Ninety Six Toronto. Canada WATSON, JERRY L. WATTS, GEORGE W. V ATTS. CHARLES W. WEBB, EVA A. WEBB, JANE S. WEBB, LINDLEY H, Harnvllle Columbia Sumter Myrtle Beach Lake City Cayce WELCH, WENGRC. ;. K. WESSINGER, MARIE E. WEST, EDDIE C, JR. WEST, LALLA E WEST, NORMAN J. Spartanburg Pampllco Woal Columbia WslKord ri O f . T ,f . 160 FRESHMEN •— r ai fy, 1 1 . ■ " " l ' i k,iiiMm WEST. WILLIAM M. West Columbia WHITLOCK. VIRGINIA Spartanburg WHITLEY, lERRY F. Bethune WHITMIRE, W. W., IR. Easley WHITSON, BETTY L. Greenville WIATT, DIANE C. Mobile, Ala. WILDER, MARY A. Ailcen WILKES, LARRY W. Gaffney WILKINSON, JANET P. Sumter WILLARD, MARY L. Columbia WILLIAMS, CHARLES R. Williston WILLIAMS, DONNA J. Easley WILLIAMS, HENRY I. Fairfax WILLIAMS, PATRICIA Charleston WILLIAMSON, J. E., JR. Columbia WILLIAMSON, OTTO F. Greeleyville WILSON, BENNIE R. Greenville WILSON, GEORGE T. Greenville WILSON, JOHN D. Columbia WILSON. MARY S. Charleston WILSON, SALLY ANN Decatur, Ga. WILSON, WOODROW, JR. Greenwood WIMBERLY, WILLIAM R., JR. Columbia WINGARD, JEFFERSON Columbia WOLCOTT, JOAN B. Charleston WOOD, SARAH L. Saluda WOOD, WILLIAM L. Spartanburg WOOD, WILLIAM M. Greer WOODLIEF, SABRA A. Greenville WOODS, JAMES A. Columbia WOODS, RICHARD S. Manning WRENN, CARTER B., JR. Chester WRIGHT, BARBARA G. Winnsboro WRIGHT, DAVID R. Birmingham, Ala. WRIGHT, DOROTHY C. Cayce WYATT. MARCIA M. Greenville WYATT, THURMON R.. JR Columbia YARBOROUGH. WILLIAM Charleston YONCE. RUBIE H. Johnston YONGUE. HENRY L. Columbia YOST, MADALINE I. Columbia YOST, SANDRA ANN Bamvirell YOUNG, BARBARA ANN Columbia YOUNG, CAROLYN J. Atlanta, Ga. YOUNG. EDNA C. Charleston YOUNG. FLORENCE E. Columbia YOUNG, JACK PAUL, JR. Columbia YOUNG, WILLIE G. Bassetl, Va. YOUNT, JOHN M. Newton, N. C. WHISENHUNT. GUSSIE Orangeburg WILSON, CATHERINE Columbia ZATCOFF, ALLAN Colonial Heights, Va. ZIMMERMAN, S. H., Ill Greenwood 161 Jn iKfutflrtam BRAD HILDEBRAND I CLYDE NESBITT BRANWELL RAVENAL 162 GRADUATE 163 GRADUATES ABRAHAMSEN, REIDAR Columbia M.S. in Engineering ACKERMAN, ROBERT K. Williston M.A. in History BATARSEH, GABRIEL J. Befhm, Jordan M.A. in Education BETHUNE, JOHN P., JR. M.S. in Political Science BICKLEY, JOE D. M.S. in Engineering Bethune Elloree BIGBY, LUTHER S., JR. Greenville M.A. in Business Administration BRIGHT, WILLIAM E. M.S. in Geology BROWN, ANTHONY E. M.A. in English BROWN, GEORGE D. M.A. in Economics Bennettsville Columbia Lake City BURNS, RAYMOND R., JR. Laurens M.A. in Journalism CHAUVALLON, ANNIE Paris, France M.S. in Engineering COBB, CAROL M.S. in Mathematics Decatur, Ga. COBB, THOMAS B. M.S. in Physics Atlanta, Ga. CROWELL, JAMES S. Foyetteville, N. C. M.S. in Chemistry DAVIS, HUGH T., JR. Fort Pierce, Fla. M.S. in Psychology Via Faulk Duncan Handley Eidsheim Haskell GRADUATE SCHOOL DIAL, STEVE C. M.S. in Biology Londis, N. C. FAULK, VANN J. M.S. in Engineering Charlotte, N. C. DOAR, WILLIAM C. M.A. in Business Adminisfration Sumter FREID, JOEL B. M.A. in Psychology Tampa, Fla. DRUMMOND, KENNETH M. M.S. in Geology Miami, Fla. GRAHAM, MARTHA M.A. in Biology Lake City DUNCAN, JOHN D. M.A. in History Charleston HANDLEY, MARIJANE C. M.A. in English Charleston EIDSHEIM, JOHANNES M.S. in Engineering Oslo, Norway HASKELL, PETER L. M.S. in Chemistry West Columbia J 165 GRADUATES HUGHES, LEAH M.A. in Education Columbia JERNIGAN, SARA L. M.S. in Mathematics Lancaster KEITH, LAWRENCE H. M.S. in Chemistry Morris, 111. LOVEJOY, HUGH M. Columbia M.A. in Business Administration McCLURE, WILLIAM C. M.S. in Geology Clifton McKENZIE, JOHN C. M.S. in Geology Lanett, Ala. McNEELY, ROBERT F. M.S. in Economics Columbia McNULTY, ROBERT B., ] M.A. in History R. Columbia MIZELL, MELVIN H. M.A. in History Columbia PARSONS, WILLIAM H. Georgetown M.A. in Business Administration REDFEARN, WILLIAM B. M.S. in Economics Columbia SARINOPOULOS, M. A. M.S. in Mathematics Fairfield, Ala. 1 SAYETTA, THOMAS C. M.S. in Physics Columbia SEAY, MARY B. M.A. in Political Science Columbia STAMM, RALPH E. M.S. in Chemistry Spartanburg GRADUATES STRAYHORN, CARL, JR. Fay ' fle, N. C. M.A. in Business Administration STROTHER, BONNIE L. M.A, in English WAKIM, JAMIL M. M.S. in Chemistry WILLS, FRED DONALD M.S. in Physics Union Columbia Monetta ZIMMERMAN, OSCAR V. HighPt., N.C. M.S. in Biology A querelous student discovers that he mode a B+ in history 11; this is a rare phenomena for a Carolina student. 1 ' ' i tmm 157 ill m 1 VSLm 1 ■ Ken Dnimmond, a graduate geology student, cautiously To walk up the ramp or struggle up the steps; that is measures a separation liquid used for an experiment. the question facing all who enter the Russell House. Gamecock football fans anxiously watch the field to see if the team will come through with point-winning plays. 168 ] -..i; :» HOOL OF LAW LAW 169 LAW SCHOOL SENIORS ABT E WM. FRANKLIN LL.B. BAKER, KENNETH LL.B. Columbia Easley BLANTON, EDW. P. Charleston Hgts. LL.B. BOWERS, CHARLES B. Lancaster LL.B. BOZARDT, ODELL H., JR. Columbia LL.B. CHAPMAN, VESTER L. LL.B. Pelzer COFIELD, CARL T., Ill North Augusta LL.B. EDWARDS, HARRY L. LL.B. HOWEY, JAMES Z. LL.B. Greenville Fort Mill KENYON, KARL LEON Charleston LL.B. LEDFORD, JOHN WM. Greenwood LL.B. LESESNE, THOMAS, JR. LL.B. Columbia LIGHTSEY, HARRY, JR. LL.B. Columbia McGOWAN, FRANKLIN P. Columbia LL.B. PARKS, ROBERT C. LL.B. Parksville never Renken Stilwell Ross Wilson Sarratt Terry LAW SCHOOL SENIORS REASONOVER, CARL R. Camden LL.B. Camden TERRY, BILLY LL.B. Pageland RENKEN, CARL EDWARD LL.B. Charleston THOMAS, CALHOUN, JR. LL.B. Beaufort ROSS, LOWELL WM. LL.B. Walhalla STILWELL, HAROLD S. LL.B. Travelers Rest SARRATT, VICTOR S. LL.B. Blacksburg WILSON, M. B. LL.B. Clemson 171 LAW SCHOOL JUNIORS BRITT, DUDLEY H., JR. McDonald, N. C. BROYLES, JOHN LARRY Columbia BRYAN, FRANK JAY Sumter CAIN, WILLIAM G. CONDON, LOUIS E. Blackville Charleston DAVIS, GEORGE H., JR. Columbia DUSENBURY, JAMES H. Myrtle Beach FANT, PATRICK C, JR. Greenville GREGORY, GEORGE W. ]. leHerson GRIFFITH, EUGENE C. Newberry HENDRIX, RONALD M. Myrtle Beach HINES, JOSEPH E., JR. Spartanburg HOLLER, ARTHUR WM. Myrtle Beach HOROWITZ, EDWARD Charleston JENRETTE, JOHN W., JR. Loris LAW SCHOOL JUNIORS JOHNSON, WILLIAM, IR. Conway LONG, JAMES GRANT J. Chester LONG, WILLIAM B., JR. Greenville LYDON, THOS. E., JR. Charrfn, Mass. MALLARD, ROBERT R. Charleston MOORE, AUSTIN T., JR. Columbia OBERMAN, MARVIN I. Charleston SHEALY, FRANCIS W. Leesville SMITH, RICHARD K. Cheraw SPARKS, JAMES WM. Greenville VERNER, JAMES S., JR. Columbia WAY, CHARLES Orangeburg 173 k LAW SCHOOL FRESHMEN ANDERSON, WM. C, JR. BATTEY, GOLDEN R., JR. BOWIE, GEORGE FLYNN COCHRAN, THERON G. DAY, FREDERICK L. DEBERRY, BENJAMIN T. DUNN, JAMES OTIS FLOYD, DALTON B., JR. FOX, CARSON LAVAUN GREENE, ALTON G., JR. HAGINS, JOHN ARGIS HAGOOD, WILLIAM, III HALL. GEORGE WILSON HOLMES, PINCKNEY K. Hampton Beaufort Abbeville Easley Summerville Sumter Conway HAWKINS, FALCON, JR. North Charleston Lake City Batesburg Ocean Drive Camden Easley Columbia Columbia Hudson Roof Jones Rudich McKay Stuckey Pritchard Towles Pruitt While LAW SCHOOL FRESHMEN HUDSON, CLAUDE P. Startex ROOF, CARL JOSEPH Columbia JONES, WILLIAM BURTON Lyman RUDICH, LEON Charleston McKAY, JOHN JUDSON Greenville STUCKEY, JAMES A., JR. Bishopville PRITCHARD, EDWARD K. Charleston TOWLES, DANIEL, III Hollywood PRUITT, FORREST S. Anderson WHITE, PIERCE Columbia 175 The law school lovinge provides a casual atmosphere where our future attorneys can relax between their classes. Law Federation Functions As Law Student Body KENNETH BAKER, President THE University of South Carolina Law Fed- eration serves as a link between students in the School of Law and members of the legal profession. As an outstanding member of the American Law School Association, it is a nationally recognized organization. The Federation is composed of all students enrolled in Law School. Throughout the year, the Federation presents assembly programs of professional interest. The programs this year featured many outstanding leaders in the legal and public life of South Carolina and stressed the importance of continuing legal education. In addition, the programs were designed to instill an awareness of the high standards of leadership demanded in the legal profession. The " Placement Bulletin, " containing short, biographical sketches of all law seniors, is published annually by the Law Federation. This bulletin is of great service to members of the State Bar Association and to firms seek- ing information on possible future employees. Many social activities are sponsored in conjunction with the Law Federation Aux- iliary, an organization of law students ' wives. One of the main contributions of the Auxiliary is a scholarship fund maintained exclusively for law students, which is financed by spon- soring a money-raising project each semester. 176 I One of women students in USC ' s law school is in- A large crowd enjoys the bridge benefit that was given by dustriously briefing her case for tomorrow ' s class. the Law Auxiliary to raise money for a scholarship fund. PRESIDENTS ' COUNCIL. J. Jenrette, J. Hines, J. Leventis, K. Baker. 177 FIRST ROW: C. Gibbs, H. Bozardt, C. Renkin, H. Moody. SECOND ROW: H. Lightsey, L. Ross, S. StiUwell, J. Cofield. Wig and Robe Membership Is Scholarship Symbol WIG and Robe is a scholastic honor so- ciety made up of the top ten per cent law students. These students have to have completed at least three semesters with a minimum grade-point ration of 4.5. The Order of Wig and Robe, founded at the University in the spring of 1936, has no national affilia- tion and exists only at the University. Membership in this order is the highest scholastic honor available to law students, and the sole qualification for membership is the achievement of academic excellence in the courses prescribed. Among its alumni can be found many outstanding legal scholars and members of the South Carolina Bar Asso- ciation. Wig and Robe recognizes new mem- bers once each semester at a meeting of the Law Federation. At this time Wig and Robe bestows upon outstanding legal students this outward symbol of their achievement. The second semester senior having the highest academic standing is selected as chief justice of the group. The other two of- fices, associate justice and clerk of court, go to the second and third members of the class, respectively. Just as Phi Beta Kappa member- ship is respected, membership in Wig and Robe remains a symbol of scholarship and SAM STILWELL, Chief Justice achievement. 178 MOOT Court is a nationally sponsored contest between collegiate legal teams. This competition is under the auspices of the Young Lawyers ' Association of the New York City Bar, and the final rounds of the contest are held in New York. A transcript of the hypothetical case is sent to all participating law schools. Following receipt of the transcript, each moot court team must prepare a written and oral statement to be presented in the regional competition. The teams must be prepared to argue either side in an oral argument. Noted legal and judicial figures participate as judges and provide criticisms of the collegiate presentations. Carolina ' s team members are chosen by tryouts designed to demonstrate the candi- dates ' ability in appellate advocacy. In addi- tion, members must have at least a " B " aver- age. After preparing its brief, the USC team competes in one of the 15 regional contests. The winning team from each region then pro- ceeds to New York. Since the origin of the competition in 1951, three South Carolina teams have advanced to the national finals in New York City. HARRY LIGHTSEY, Captain USC Moot Court Team In National Tournament B. Benedict, C. Gibbs, B. Wilson, H. Lightsey. 179 FIRST ROW: K. Baker, H. Bozardt, C. Renkin, H. Mood. SECOND ROW: E. Blanten L. Ross, C. Kenyen S. Stillwell H, Lightsey. Law Quarterly Nationally Recognized Magazine THE " South Carolina Law Quarterly " is a joint undertaking of the faculty and stu- dents of the School of Law and the South Carolina Bar Association. The " Quarterly, " first published in 1948, answers the demand for a journal dealing with standards of the legal profession and the demand for timely articles on various facets of the law. The " Law Quarterly " is published four times a year, and it consists primarily of subjects local in interest and national in value. The " Law Quarterly " has recently been cited by several state courts and by several national legal publications, including the " American Bar Association Journal. " The cir- culation of the publication has risen steadily during its twelve years of existence, and it now has 1,500 subscribers in the United States and foreign countries. Topics for the " Quarterly " are designed to be of practical value, for, one of the criteria by which an article is judged is its ability to lend itself to practical application. This pub- lication contains many topics that are unique in South Carolina Law and on which infor- mation cannot be obtained from national journals. Usually, articles are contributed by students, faculty, and members of the Bar. Qualifications for student membership on the staff are a " B " average and talent in legal HARRY BOZARDT, Eai; i writing. 180 m D FO AD. iOl X L. ) ATI ON EXTENSION tsi United States History a basic requirement of USC is taught at the Florence Center by Mr. Ellis Boatman. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS. Diane Perry, Secretary; Charles Powell, Vice-President; Dianne Fredy, President. Under the direction of Mr. Stillwell pre-nursing students at the USC Florence Center study basic cell structure. (•2 FACULTY: Perry, Stillwell, Boatman, and Johnson. Mr. Fred C Perry Leads In Center ' s Expansion i CINCE its establishment in 1957, the Flor- ence Extension Division has been under the direction of Mr. Fred C. Perry. Among Mr. Perry ' s many duties may be numbered registrar, purchasing agent, public relations, as well as meeting the many other needs of an educational institution for which the Flor- ence Center has no full-time administrator. 1961 has been a particularly busy year for Mr. Perry as he supervised the construction of the Center ' s new building. A graduate of the University, Mr. Perry holds an A.B. degree in Education and an M.A. degree in French. Phi Beta Kappa, the Baine Humanities Society, and Modern Lan- guage Association are among the profes- sional societies in which he claims member- ship. In addition to his membership, he served the Baine Society in the capacity of President. His widely varied background includes a tour of duty overseas during World War II in which he served as a translator and inter- preter for the French Air Force. MR. FRED C. PERRY 183 L. Occupation of this new $300,000 building began in the spring of 1961, marking a new era at Florence Extension. Center ' s New Home Occupied In Spring Of 1961 THREE miles west of Florence, a new build- ing has appeared on the horizon. This colonial brick structure is the just completed home of the Florence Extension Center of the Extension Division of the University of South Carolina. In 1957 a new concept in education ap- peared on the South Carolina scene. The Florence center was established by USC, of- fering a two-year course of study leading to completion of the basic requirements for a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science de- gree in liberal arts. Staffed by University faculty, the Center was truly an arm of Caro- lina, extending education to residents of the Pee Dee area. All courses were the same as those taught at the main campus in Columbia, and credits earned were accepted without adjustment. For three years the operations of the Center were conducted in the basement of the Flor- ence Library. Realizing the need for improved conditions the Pee Dee Education Founda- tion, responsible for the founding of the Cen- ter in the first place, began an extensive pro- gram of land procurement and fund raising. A lOO-acre site was acquired and construc- tion began in the summer of 1960. The building itself is valued at $300,000 and when fully equipped will near the $600,000 mark. It features a student lounge and com- pletely equipped canteen. A spacious library and reading room meet another essential need in any educational institution. This all has been done with money raised solely in the area served by the Center, a testimonial in itself to the support the Center receives from Pee Dee residents. Subsequent Centers have been established at Lancaster, Beaufort, and Aiken, patterned after the Flor- ence institution. The people of South Carolina and of the Pee Dee have right to be proud and to look to the future with confident minds for when institutions of the caliber of the Florence Cen- ter can be compounded of local resources and leadership, the educational status of South Carolina is assured. 184 The old Wallace home, located next to the new building is now Florence ' s center for extra-curricular activities FRESHMAN OFFICERS: Margaret Anderson, Secretary; Tommy CIRCLE " K " OFFICERS: Kennedy McLeod, Charley Powell, Bill Jeffords, President; Phil Meggs, Vice-President. Privette, Buddy McLaurin. .! »uiiuii!m 185 rl . , Ik. " Anderson Burgh Lfiicr. Garris Ham Hicks ANDERSON, MARGARET P Florence BURGH, GLORIA F Florence EATON, T. PATRICIA Florence ETHERIDGE, JOHN R Florence FREDY, DIANNE Florence Elheridge Fredy Lewis, L. R. Lewis, P. A. GARRIS, JOHN F Florence HAM, WILBUR M Florence HICKS, ELIZABETH Effingham LEWIS, LINDA R Florence LEWIS, PATSY A Effingham The newly completed building oi the USC extension school at Florence is an asset to education in S. C. Dr. Giles ol the physics department intently watches the reading on a test which he is doing in research. 186 It McLaurin McLeod Privette Stokes McLAURIN, EDWIN L McLEOD, I. KENNEDY NICHOLS, PAULA M PERRY, T. DIANE POWELL, CHARLES W Nichols Perry Powell Trimble Wickliffe Wolfe Florence PRIVETTE, T. WILLIAMSON Darlington Florence STOKES, BERTIE W Florence Florence TRIMBLE, JOE M Florence Florence WICKLIFFE, RICHARD L Florence Kingstree WOLFE, FLORENCE A Florence These geology graduate students are industriously at work on their research projects in the graduate lab. A student at the Florence extension division employs the adequate facilities oflered in biology department. 187 I .» ■ i u Proiessor Coleman Koresh oi the Law School looks the picture of a " proud papa " as his daughter graduates. These Phi Kaps work long and hard into the night on their exhibit for the annual homecoming competition. Her Highness Fay Rhodes, " Queen of the May, " is the perfect picture of regal beauty as she reigns over May Day. »▲ 190 Earl Bostic and his progressive jazz group entertained Greek Week enthusiasts with dancing and listening music. EVERY life has its highlights; its moments of gaiety and fun that stand apart because they were different. These were the bright spots that will remain glowing embers in our memories long after the rest has faded. Our first registration and the satisfying graduation begin and end the chain. In between are the countless moments that en- riched our life and formed another facet of Carolina ' s education. The napkins we stuffed in the Homecoming chicken wire; the thrill of entertainers we knew only as a name or an album cover; the scholarship we won; the Queen ' s crown we almost wore; this is the framework into which our life outside the classroom fell. These are the events that separate the years and give meaning to time; time often fleeing, sometimes slow. These are the mo- ments we forget the guiz next Tuesday, and the paper due this Friday. We find something in these experiences which is unavailable in the classroom — cooperation, recognition, hilarity, and relax- ation. These are the concepts which, bound together, we call FEATURES. Times to be " that younger generation. " These ore our moments to create, to live and enjoy. This is the Carolina student doing what he likes best! Wendy and Kerry ore " on their toes " as they dance to the waltz scene in Chi O ' s Stunt Night presentation. 191 Chi Os Take Bronze Derby Sigma Chi Derby Day Jo excitedly shows trophy, cup and hat which the Chi Omegas received as winner in Sigma Chi ' s Derby Day. DERBY Day found the Carolina student body grouped on the horseshoe around Maxcy Monument to watch the annual battle of the eight sororities for the coveted bronze derby. This gala event was presented by Sigma Chi fraternity for the thirteenth time since its beginning with the Gamma Nu chapter in nineteen forty-seven. The judges for the event were President and Mrs. Robert L. Sumwalt, Dean Clot- worthy, Dean Tomlin, Dr. Coolidge, and Dr. Swanson. The Sigma Chi band, Bert Poozer and his Loosers, furnished the music for the afternoon. " Arthur " the renowned chef of the Goody Shoppe was the official starter for the races in which Chi Omega emerged winner. Events of the day included +he key race, the obstacle race, costume judging, the secret race, a cow-milking race, and the pie eating contest. The finishing touch to Derby Day was the crowning of Miss Venus, Astrid Von Hacke. An Alpha Delta Pi contestant pleads with a stubborn animal in an attempt to win the unique cow-milking contest. IfZ r To the extreme deiighl ot the tans and photographer ;.u;a i:. ;.;.g event. Astrid Von Hacke, the Chi Omega entry, is chosen the winner of " Miss Venus " over seven other contestants. Arthur, the chef at the Goody Shoppe, raises his arm to begin the races during the Sigma Chi ' s Derby Day. ? ft ft 193 ■P Jim Leventis, outgoing Student Body President, gives the gavel to Mike Quinn, new Student Body President. Outstanding USC Seniors Honored At ' 60 Awards Day O MICRON Delta Kappa annual awards ceremonies were held on May Day. Outstanding students and professors were recognized at this time. Scholarship, service, Who ' s Who, and de- partmental awards for achievement in the fields of forensics and literature were among the honors conferred. Other features included the dedication of the yearbook, presentation of " Miss GARNET AND BLACK, " and ac- knowledgment of the University ' s outstand- ing professor of the year. The events were highlighted by the pres- entation of the highest honor given by the University, the Algernon Sidney Sullivan Awards for outstanding and unselfish service. These presentations, given to a graduating woman, graduating man, and to a state citi- zen who is not a student at the University, were awarded to Sue Nettles, Jimmy Leventis, and United States District Judge George B. Timmerman. Sue Nettles receives the Algernon Sidney Sullivan Award from Dr. Sumwalt as co-winner Jimmy Leventis looks on. 194 Dean W. H. Patterson, to whom the I960 G B was dedicated, receives liis copy from Mike Chertok, the 1960 Editor. Dr. Frank Herty, a popular Engineering professor is presented the Russell Award for teaching by Sumwolt. L Judge George Timmerman receives from Dr. Sumwolt the Algernon Award for service to the Univ. of S. C. 1 95 Queen Faye Presides Over Traditional Festivities The becutiiul May Queen of 1960, attended by her court, enjoys the entertaining dances presented in her honor. THE May Queen and her court presided over the May Day activities sponsored by Kappa Sigma Kappa. Sandra Stork was maid of honor; Carolyn Wingate and Dolores Bull were honor at- tendants. The members of the court, which consisted of three representatives from each sorority and three independent girls, wore flowered pastel gowns. The spectators watched with excitement as Faye Rhodes ascended the throne and was crown Queen by President Robert L. Sumwalt. Prime Minister Jim Leventis invested the scepter of authority to the Queen. For the entertainment of the Queen and her court, the modern dance class of the University presented excerpts from South Pacific. The ladies of her majesty ' s court per- formed the traditional dance of the May Pole. After the ceremony Pan-Hellenic Council sponsored a campus-wide drop-in in honor of the Queen and her court. This drop-in was given in the Delta Delta Delta and Pi Beta Phi sorority rooms which were combined for the drop-in. To climax the May Day activities a dance was held in Township Auditorium. Music was " Bloody Mary " and nautical friends are well received furnished by the Glenn Miller Orchestra by Oueen, Court, and spectators at the 1960 May Day. under the direction of Ray McKinley. 196 fl 197 Dr. C. W. Coolidge leads the academic procession past Rutledge College to begin the 1960 graduation ceremonies. Seniors Receive Their Degrees In ' 60 Ceremonies THE Spring commencement exercises were held on Friday, June 3, 1960, in the histori- cal atmosphere of the horseshoe. Friends and parents of the graduates watched intently as the class of 1960 received their degrees in a traditional ceremony. The University of South Carolina band presented several selections before the entrance of the academic proces- sion which was led by Dr. Collidge. The Reverend J. Sherrard Rice, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Columbia, opened the ceremony with an invocation. The commencement address was given by The Honorable John Alanson Perkins, Presi- dent of the University of Delaware. President Robert L. Sumwalt conferred the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws upon the following men: Richard Manning Jefieries, Sr., Robert Wauchope, and John Alanson Perkins. Arney Robinson Childs was awarded the honorary degree of Doctor of Literature. President Sumwalt also presented the aca- demic degrees to the graduates. Robert Dob- son received the senior award for the highest scholastic average, 6.000. He was the first A new second Ueutenant grins as his girl friend pins Summa Cum Laude graduate of the Univer- on his bars after the spring commissioning ceremony. sity since 1953. 198 Robert Dobson, honor graduate of the senior class of 1960 is presented a plaque by Henry Ramseur of ODK. NROTC students ai-, s-.v ' i; into the regular Navy after successfully finishing their undergraduate training. Seniors look thoughtful as they listen to Delaware ' s president, Dr. p.— ' .-■-- -reak at graduation, June 3, 1960. 199 tmiFfyfl I u - Girls clamber aboard the buses as they chatter about the coming weekend of mlnghng with fellow freshmen. Sunny Weather Greets Frosh ' ' V Campers and Counselors FRESHMEN students were initiated into Car- olina life early in September at " Y " Camp. After registering at the Russell House on Fri- day afternoon, the 200 freshmen boarded the waiting buses to go to the camps. The " Y " officers held a panel discussion Saturday morning. The " Y " program was discussed on the national and local level, along with the meaning and purpose of the " Y " . Representatives of the sororities on cam- pus, and an independent talked to the girls about the pros and cons of being in a sorority. The boys were led in a discussion on fra- ternity life by Interfraternity Council. In the afternoon the boys joined the girls for a talk by the Reverend James Fenhagen. Each church group sent representatives to intro- duce the freshmen to the church activities on campus. A pep rally for the Carolina-Duke game and an informal dance climaxed the day ' s activities. Sunday eager freshmen re- turned to prepare for the orientation program. Freshman " Y " campers take a break from recreation to ' ' ■ • ' ' leir rat hats fitted by several upperclassmen. Several engrossed freshmen concentrate on their card game while their classmates relax and talk together. 200 Freshmen bathing beauties „.., y ,., jre returning to skirts, sweaters, and autumn weather. The Jesters, a vocal group composed of freshmen, provide entertainment for enraptured " Frosh " at 1960 " Y " Camp. 201 Counselors help these freshmen adjust to campus life during the first week of school by a series of discussions. Orientation Prepares Frosh For Fall Registration THE 1960 fall session of USC opened with a week ' s program to familiarize the new students with their surroundings for the com- ing year. Monday was filled with meetings to welcome them and introduce them to some of the important people on the campus. Dur- ing the morning meeting, all new students met with the deans of their respective depart- ments of major study. Monday afternoon Dean Tomlin and Dean Clotworthy held separate meetings at which were discussed, among other topics of interest, the honor sys- tem, class attendance, and fraternity and sorority rush. The day was climaxed by a drop-in at the home of the president, Dr. Sum- wait. On the following day, all minds were alert for the Advanced Placement Tests. Dis- cussion groups were led by upperclassmen on Tuesday afternoon, giving the new stu- dents a chance to clear up some of their problems of campus life. That evening, how- ever, found everyone enjoying the music and dancing at the student mixer in the Russell House. Wednesday was a day of complete con- fusion for all — filling out cards and trying to find where and how to register for classes. The next day the new students smugly watched the upperclassmen struggle. ilH During the hectic day of registration, freshmen seek guia_;- _ ;;_;:. jiassmotes and thus gain a new friend. 2C2 A group of students anxiously inquire about possible openings in popular classes which fill very rapidly. The BA building ' s steps are crammed with students as they fill out cards, getting registration under way. The Russell House patio provides a place to snatch a few quiet moments away from over-crowded Freshmen Mixer. 203 The prodigous Laurin Hollander performed with acuity and dexterity the techniques of a classical pianist. Vorel, Boilly, and " Les Chanteurs de Paris " intrigue and delight USC with their joyous French ballads. Outstanding Performers Are Presented In Artist Series FOR the third year since its beginning in 1959 the Artist Series has brought a well- rounded cultural program to the University of South Carolina. Five outstanding perform- ances, attended by students, faculty mem- bers, and interested Columbia citizens, were held in the Field House. JohnChappell served as general chairman of the 1961 Artist Series Committee. This year ' s concerts were opened by Lorin Hollander, a sixteen-year-old pianist. Mr. Hollander, at the time of his appearance at the University, was on his second tour of the United States. He has appeared on the Ed Sullivan and Perry Como television shows. Following the young pianist in the series was the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra conducted by Henry Sopkin. The Atlanta Orchestra has toured the United States for twelve years and has become famous for its youth concerts. Also appearing were Varel and Bailly, a French Folk Song group, Carlos Montoya, world ' s greatest Flaminco Guitarist, and the Bill Thomson Duo. Up and coming organist Bill Thomson delighted USC students with an evening of modern, appealing music. 204 The world ' s most foonous classical guitarist, Carlos Montoya, entranced audience of USC students with Latin style. The Atlanta Symphony presented a myriad of music ranging from the old masters to the modern classics for USC. 205 Glenda Crowned Carolina Homecoming Queen These hard working students concentrate on completing the display before the judges get to the frat house. MISS Glenda Gunter of Langley, South Carolina, reigned over the Homecom- ing festivities of 1960. Glenda was crowned by W. Judson Ready, President of the Alumni Association, after the introduction of the Homecoming Court during the half-time of the football game. Mike Quinn, President of the Student Body, presented the Queen with her scepter. Miss Jo Kirven was the first runner-up in the contest. Activities began Friday afternoon with the judging of the various fraternity displays. Sigma Nu captured first place in the compe- tition, closely followed by Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. Pi Kappa Alpha, and Sigma Phi Epsilon. Saturday morning Dr. Robert L. Sumwalt, President of the University, entertained the alumni at a coffee in his home. The Gamecocks, performing before an enthusiastic crowd Saturday, defeated the University of N. C. Tarheels. Immediately fol- lowing the game, all of the fraternities held open house on the campus. " The King of the Carolinas, " Sigma Nu fraternity ' s homecoming exhibit, copped first place honors this year. 204 207 Ken appears pleased as he accepts a beautiful trophy as a revv-a:u i r being chosen " Fraternity Man of the Year. " Brubeck, Bostic Entertain During 1961 Greek Week The audience applauds as Dean Clotworthy presents Jo a tray for being named " Sorority Woman of the Year. " GREEK Week, sponsored by Interfraternity Council, presented a week of well- rounded activities at Carolina. This year in- cluded a calendar of events of interest to all Greeks. The week started off with conferences designed to aid the officers of the fraternities. Sorority Stunt Night at the Dreher High School Auditorium provided three hours of humorous entertainment. Stunt Night was concluded by the presentation of awards to Pi Beta Phi for first place, Alpha Delta Pi for second place, and Chi Omega for third place. Ken Wood of Lambda Chi received the " Gamecock " award for " Fraternity Man of the Year " at the Interfraternity Council Ban- quet. This year for the first time, an award was also presented to the " Sorority Woman of the Year. " Jo Kirven of Chi Omega was winner of this award. On Thursday Dave Brubeck, a special guest for the week, entertained the Carolina Greeks with a concert of progressive jazz at Dreher High School. USC was host to Earl Bostic and his combo at the formal dance at the Township Auditorium on Friday. Sammy Lee Gary provided the music for the informal dance which wound up the week ' s events. 208 Saininie Lee Gary sings away before an attentive group of students at the last entertainment of Greek Week. Dave Brubeck and his musicians perform before a full audience at the jazz concert at Dreher ' s auditorium. The ADPis take second place in Sorority Stunt Night as the audience ooh ' s and aah ' s over their unique costumes. 209 »rr.v»j 1961 G B Contest Features Luncheon Formals Crinolines and hoops add to confusion and congestion backstage at 1961 Miss GARNET AND BLACK contest. A LUNCHEON for judges and contestants at the Varsity restaurant began a hectic day dedicated to the selection of the 1961 Miss GARNET AND BLACK. Present were girls representing each of the fourteen fra- ternities and eight sororities and each of the women ' s dormitories. The judges for the event were the editors of the " PacSac " of Presbyterian College, the " Columbian " of Columbia College, " Calcid " of Limestone College, " Y ' s and Other Y ' s " of Converse College and " Tatler " of Winthrop College. A form of musical chairs allowed each judge to sit at a table with different girls, enabling the judges to meet personally each contestant. Following the luncheon, the final rehearsal was held in the Russell House auditorium in preparation for the evening event. Numbers were assigned and procedure explained in hopes that all would go well. In the night ' s competition, girls were judged on face, figure, personality and poise. Seven finalists were chosen, Virginia Green, Judy Foy, Judy Penland, Wynn Reed Wysong, Bunny Hembel, Barbara King, and Lill Mood. The identity of Miss GARNET and BLACK was kept secret until Awards Day in May. Gail Grosh. editor of the Winthrop annual and G B contest judge, speaks with two of the contestants backstage. 210 ♦♦.■ E] -A.XJ T I E S 211 MISS GARNET AND BLACK l i unn f eed l Uu5ona 212 r vav fy ■4N? i Auclu ou (I5unnu , J emoei 215 CVrt . U- L. JU. - i ( Barbara lna jUdi Wood Auciu l- entand Ulrainia Cvf Teen %♦ |i f! , ' " ' yfis J ■• ' cacf «s :vm ' ' - :immmm ■w: Essential to every party at Carolina is a good combo with a drummer whose rhythmical slicks set the mood. AMID the shouts and screams of brothers and rush girls, many of us found our way to fraternity quadrangle, and Greek life. Setting ourselves apart, we adopted new homes and new habits. We sat at " The Table " in the Slop Shop and covered our car with stickers. We headed for " The Patch, " heeding the calls of brothers who said it ' s free that afternoon. Stuffed displays, jeweled pins, bouquets of roses, and empty aluminum kegs — these were our signs, our symbols, full of meaning to us. Greek Week, our week, filled with big name bands and sparkling trophies. Brubeck, Bostic— some of us came out of curiosity. Next the beach to worship the " Golden Eye " and then back to the " Cup " on Saturday. Derby Day: girls in abundance — costumes incredi- ble — feats fantastic; it was for us and we enjoyed it. Exams slowed us, but they didn ' t end it. We finished strong with an all-nighter that let us forget and gave us something to remember. A dozen white roses, sparkling fraternity pins, and the sound of male voices, paint the picture for a serenade. 222 " Dance " is a magic word in the social world at USC and who could make one more successful than the Zodiacs. Girl ' s rush, one of the biggest events for the Greeks Costume parties provide a way for USC students to on sorority row is typified here by the Tri Deltas. forget their classroom identities and have a " ball " . 223 URST hUV : Marsha Grant, lo Kirven, Linda WeDD. SECOND HuVv: jane huDin. Lee Skidmore, Harriette Morehead, Judy Hart, Frances LaMotte, Norma Hearne. THIRD ROW: Connie Getsinger, Lynn Fleischman, Lanie Baldwin, Glenda GosneU, Luanne Sanders, Lilibet Duval, Nancy Arial, Skippy Canady, Ann Shirley, Amelia Sue O ' Dell, Sara Krebs. FOURTH ROW: Dean Clothworthy Theresa Dewitt, Laurie McGhee. Kirven Selected Outstanding Sorority Woman FOR the first time this year all sororities on campus participated in a Thanksgiving project sponsored by Pan-Hellenic Council. Another innovation was the selection of So- rority Woman of the Year and four outstand- ing sorority women. Recognition awards were presented during Greek Week in conjunction with the Fraternity Man of the Year award sponsored by Interfraternity Council. Pan- Hellenic is therefore expanding its services to the sororities and entire campus. Composed of the president, rush chairman, and a selected delegate from each of the eight national sororities on campus, Pan- Hellenic acts as the governing body for all sororities and it is affiliated with the National Pan-Hellenic Conference. Its purpose is to foster cooperation among the sororities as well as to coordinate sorority activities. Fall rush is organized by the council. Rules are formulated, handbooks published, and party schedules arranged. After rush, the entire program is evaluated. Reports are made by each sorority and constructive suggestions for improvement adopted. Any problems which might arise among the sorority girls throughout the year as well as during rush are handled by the council. During Greek Week each year. Stunt Night is presented. Each sorority gives a fifteen- minute skit and silver cups are awarded by capable judges to the top three skits. This event is sponsored by Pan-Hellenic. Profits from the sale of tickets are used for a scholar- ship which is presented annually to an out- standing foreign student on the basis of her participation and contributions to the sorority system on this campus. Pan-Hellenic encourages and urges high scholarship among women who belong to sororities. Each semester a rotating trophy is presented to the sorority with the highest grade-point ratio. Pi Beta Phi sorority won the trophy last spring semester with an all-time high grade-point ratio of 4.201. Because the local council is affiliated with the National Pan-Hellenic Conference, it sends delegates to the annual conferences. This year three delegates, Amelia Sue O ' Dell, Ann Shirley, and Linda Webb were sent to the Southeastern Regional Conference at the University of Alabama. Through these and many other activities, Hellenic Council attempts to fulfill its pur- poses. It has become a vital and essential part of the Carolina Community. 224 7 ' T JO KIRVEN, President Sara Krebs, Skippy Canady, Jo Kirven, Pat Adair, and Amelia Sue O ' Dell are Pan-Hellenic Women of the Year. Pledging, the most exciting day on sorority row, is the time when new girls suddenly become port of Greek life. 225 Elaborate Stunt Night Costuming Pleases Audience Arm Shirley serves punch at a fall campus-wide drop- the ADPis welcome old friends and new faces. ir. " Two Sleepy People " were Tootie Griffin and Ed Pitts after an evening of dancing at the ADPi Winter Ball. ALPHA Delta Pi, the oldest secret society for women, began its fall social activities with a campus-wide drop-in. Rush season was climaxed amidst laughter and tears as nineteen wonderful new sisters were wel- comed by the chapter. December brought more rejoicing with the sisters singing their way to second place in Song Fest and bursting with delight as three members were tapped into Alpha Kappa Gamma honorary leadership organization. The social highlight of December was the gala Christmas formal at the Jefferson Hotel. The ADPis also sponsored a needy family at Christmas, enthusiastically sewing and filling stockings and trying to give them the best Christmas possible. After exams, the sisters busily began prepa- ration for the annual Sorority Stunt Night, and captured second place with the story of the " Sweet Shop. " Other activities included a campus-wide drop-in, and an Easter egg hunt for the children of alumnae. Faye Rhodes represented the sorority as USC May Queen. ADPis serve refreshments to their happy new pledges after the excitement of receiving the bids is ended. 226 Ariail Blatt Booth Bradenburg Canady Carmichael Chamblee Daniel Digby Dixon Dunbar Fitch Foster Fretwell Frye Griffin Griffeth Gunter Hall Howe Johnston Kaiser Livingston Lyerly Lynn Lynn Moron McFadyen Mclnnis Moore Nelson Newbury O ' Neal Parker Pope Ouattleboum Reed Rhodes Richardson Rogers Sadler Smith Sprawles Taylor Verdery Willis Wyman 227 Four Members Tapped For A KG At Songfest Political spirits ran high this year, and Betty Rie, Toots, Jane and Patsy seem to enjoy the Nixon Rally. THE jubilant Chi Os returned to school with vivid memories of a fun-filled house party at Crescent Beach and a most successful ' 59- ' 60 season. First place award at Sigma Chi Derby Day was given to the chapter last spring, Vickie Rumph won " Miss GARNET AND BLACK " contest, and Sue Nettles was presented the Algernon Sydney Sullivan Award for Women. Terminating Fall Rush season with twenty- one pledges and three new Chi Omega affili- ates from Queen ' s College, the chapter plan- ned their biennial formal dance for members and their invited guests. Music by the Zodiacs helped make the party at the Jefferson Hotel a big success. Among the number of service projects undertaken are: a yearly Easter Egg Hunt for underpriviledged children; assisting a needy family at Thanksgiving; adopting two orphan children; and a Christmas Kindness project. Ending rush week, the Chi Os proudly lead their new sisters into the room and the world of sorority life. Chi Omegas enjoy the pleasant surroundings of their newly furnished, glamorized, modern sorority lounge. 228 Allen Andrews Armstrong Boyd Cave Cherry Cooper Crawford Curtis Douglas DuBose Dudley Durham Eccles Estridge Frampton Funderburk Furr Gause Gilham Gramling Hall Halloran Hart Harmen Haskell Hendrix Henson Hock Holler Holliday Jenkins leter Johnson Jones Jones Lee Martin McCaffrey McLaurin Mood Moorehead Norten Paine Preacher Rigby Roof Sanders Swink Tenison Thomas Vickery West White Wilkenson Wofford Wolcott « 4 " 229 Captures First Place In WAA Bridge Tournament Everybody eagerly waits for Lilibet to read the poem and give out the present at the Tri Delt Pine Party. ALPHA Lambda Chapter of Delta Delta Delta began the 1960-61 school year with two successful weeks of rush, followed by formal pledging on October 10. The sixteen pledges were honored at a coke party, drop- in, and supper at joe ' s Italian Kitchen during post-pledging week. After Fall rush the Tri-Deltas got into full swing with a Founder ' s Day Banguet in No- vember. At the Christmas Pine Party, the pledges presented a skit they had written to the actives especially for the occasion. Each girl invited her favorite professor to an Apple Polishing Party in spring before final exams. The Tri-Delts also put a lot of work into campus activities, including Song Fest, Stunt Night, and Derby Day. Intramural sports were another facet of activity in which Tri-Delta participated, capturing first place in the WAA Bridge Tournament. Delta Delta Delta presents the Margaret Ashe Scholarship annually to a worthy fe- male student. This year the chapter collected clothes to be given to Trinity Church as an added service project. These Tri Deltas practice being " People of the Street " in anticipation of the annual Pan-Hellenic stunt night. 230 Bailey Barron Blackmon Brunson Canty Clark Coleman deLoach Dunbar Duvall Edens Edmunds Espadahl Finley Gettys Godshall Hearne Holland HoUman Inman Jackson King LaMott Lemon McLeod Pierce Spruill league von Kolnitz Waites Weston 231 Twenty-Two Pledges Top Mark For Rush Week Soft lights, cigarette smoke, and a crowded room are the first ingredients for a good sorority gathering. BETA Delta Chapter of Delta Zeta, began the school year successfully by pledging twenty-two new sisters. These new pledges were entertained at a banguet given by the initiates. For the second consecutive year Delta Zeta copped the Interfraternity Council trophy for Outstanding Community Service. Founder ' s Day was celebrated in October by a banquet for Delta Zetas and alumnae. A tea was also given to members by the alumnae in the Columbia area. Joan Bennett represented the sorority in the running for Homecoming Queen, and was elected to the Homecoming Court. As a serv- ice project the chapter gives the Nell Berry Miller Award on Awards Day to the female who graduates with the highest average in the School of Education. At Christmas time the chapter entertained the patients of the Forest Lake Nursing Home. A Christmas party for the sisters and their dates climaxed the holiday season. Spring initiation was followed by a ban- quet at the Market Restaurant at which time awards were presented to outstanding new members. The Christmas spirit arrives in the Delta Zeta sorority room in the form of Christmas trees designed from paper. 232 Akin Allen Baldwin Bennett Brandt Cauthen CliHord Cunningham Deer DeWitt Duncan Fletcher Frick Getsinger Hills Huskins Metcalf Mitchell Moore McDaniel Oesturland Padgett Peach Phillips Reigle Ricker Sleeper Sowers Taylor Timberlake Trotter Wiatt Wilson Yarbrough F . 3, 233 Holds Rush Party At The Governor ' s Mansion Laurie leads the Kappa Delta rappits arouna the turf in the costume judging event at the Sigma Chi Derby. KAPPA Deltas greeted friends this fall in a completely redecorated room. Soon rush began, climaxed by the White Rose Tea at the Governor ' s Mansion. Pledge day brought sixteen pledges. First semester whirled by leaving pleasant memories of the date-party for the pledges, Founder ' s Day, Song Fest, and the Christmas Party. Spring formal rush added a new pledge and three new affiliates from Randolph- Macon Women ' s College to the chapter. Stunt Night proved a return to " Cornpone Patch. " Parents and alumnae were honored at a tea on March 12. The highlight of second se- mester was the White Rose Ball held at the Jefferson Hotel, with the music of Tony Torre. Besides supporting the sorority ' s national philanthropy, aid to crippled children, the chapter entertained orphans from Carolina Children ' s Home at Christmas and Easter. Many sisters were honored on the campus this year. Members held offices in the YWCA, Pep Club, International Relations Club, Cho- rus and Pan-Hellenic. Linda Lieierman rehearses the finale of " Jubilation T ' •■ ■ ' ne, " the KD stunt for Pan-Hellenic stunt night. Mammy and Pappy Yokum appear to be having a good time on the Dreher stage at Pan-Hell stunt night. 234 Arrowsmith Barnett Beattie Bellinger Butlers Clark Coleman Crouch Dennis Dotterer Easterling Hambright Harmon Hughes James Kapp King Krebs LaBorde McGowan McMaster Neal Plowden Praytor Pritchard Taylor Thomas Webb E. Webb L. Winstead 235 Captures First Place In Song Fest And Stunt Night The Clovers entertain the Pi Phis and their dates at the annual Christmas party held at the Woman ' s Club. This original stunt night presentation of " Where the Girls Are " held that victory touch for the Pi Beta Phis. SOUTH Carolina Chapter of Pi Beta Phi was proud to accept the coveted first place trophy at AKG Song Fest this fall and also the Pan-Hellenic scholarship trophy for a superior grade-point average. The Pi Phis led all other organizations as well as the entire student body in scholastic placement for the third consecutive semester. Fall rush was very successful: twenty-one girls were pledged. The fall schedule of social activities was highlighted by several campus- wide drop-ins and annual Christmas party. Among its service projects, Pi Phi works in conjunction with its national organization to support the Settlement School for underprivi- leged children in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. As evidence of Alpha chapter ' s leadership on campus, Pi Phis held four class offices. They were elected to Alpha Kappa Gamma, Who ' s Who and Student Council. Pi Phi was represented by two sisters in the beauty sec- tion of the GARNET AND BLACK. The chap- ter had a special reason to cheer at the North Carolina game when Glenda Gunter was crowned Homecoming Oueen. The Pi Phis love the sounds of a piano as evidenced by the girls and their dates at the Christmas Party. 236 Abrams Adair Alderman Barrett Belk Bell Burnside Carroll Clamp Coffman Dabbs Derrick Dickerson DuBose Fellers Fishburne Gunter Hall Hankins Heise Hilton HoUeman Huffman Kuykendall Lane Lloyd Marshall McCartney Mills Montgomery Orr Peden Peterson Rottman Ryon Seay Sherer Skidmore Soltis Stoltz Sturdivant Timmons Whitener Whitlock K. Whitlock, P. Williams Wingate Wise 237 Receives Two Awards At National Convention Mimi thinks that a telephone and a girl are the best of buddies, provided something good can come from it. ALPHA Kappa Chapter of Sigma Delta Tau held a beach party at Sullivan ' s Island in the latter part of August and returned to Carolina filled with spirit for the 1960-61 school year. Spirit is the by-word for these girls, and is exemplified by the fact that they received an award for " Personified Spirit " as well as one for scholarship at their national conven- tion in June. Lead by Marsha Grant, president, this chapter undertook such successful philan- thropic activities as: the selling of Easter Seals, giving a Thanksgiving basket to a needy family, and sponsoring an annual Christmas party for children at the Carolina Orphanage. The Sig Delts, have also been busy with several parties, banguets, and a shower for one of the chapter founders. Belle Goldstriech. The new pledges were entertained at a picnic, a banguet, and with several skits given by the actives. In November the pledge class entertained the other sorority pledges at a drop-in in the chapter room. The chapter as a group took part in the sorority Song Fest sponsored by Alpha Kappa Gamma. National Convention proved to be a source of many pleasant memories for Marsha, as she recalls some good times. 238 Cohen Fleischman Grant Hirschman Loewe, B. Loewe, S. Rivkin Rubin Rundbaken Seigel Sunshine Seated on the new furniture in their sorority room, the Sigma Delta Taus begin a Monday night business meeting. 239 Holds Successful Ball During The Early Spring A sorority couldn ' t function without the guidance of an executive committee, as shown here by the Zetas. AFTER a two-week long whirlwind of teas, drop-ins, and parties, Beta Omicron chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha started the year by pledging twenty-two girls. The Zeta ' s so- cial life continued after rush with four suc- cessful parties highlighted by a Christmas party in the Mehl-Rujan Room and the festive Stardust Ball during early spring. Zeta is proud of its representation on cam- pus in AKG, the women ' s honorary service fraternity, at the University, the publications staff, religious groups, Homecoming Court, cheerleaders, " Y " cabinet. Student Council, literary societies, various honorary profes- sional fraternities, Phi Beta Kappa, the debate team, and other organizations. Zeta Tau Alpha, celebrates Founder ' s Day with a banquet on October 15. Zetas work with their sisters throughout the country in aiding the Cerebral Palsy Foundation and giving their time and financial aid to various worthy causes nearer home. One such activity is the Christmas Party for children who are in the various Columbia Hospitals. ZTAs put forth concerted energy and practice to give their finest effort toward the success of the Song Fest. To start the fall semester off right, the ZTAs open their door wide for a gala back-to-school-campus drop-in. 240 Adams, J. Adams, M. Breed in Burns Busbee Church Concord Crawley, C. Crawley, P. Culler Darling Davis, J. Davis, K. Edwards Eleazer, J. Eleazer, C. Ervin Gamble Gosnell Green Grigg Hand Harper Henry Hopkins Kennedy Mack Mathis Mattingly McLean Miller Morris Neal O ' Dell Penix Rashid Rigby Sanders Spears Speed Splawn Stuckey Thomas, C. Thomas, L. Truett Wallace Walter Wilson Workman Yost 241 ii f It 1 ' ff ' « ' ! ' f All lii L« f ft t in L t« ' " . ' 1? r 1? ♦ ip ' BBfc- ' ' Mfl l ' •♦V " ' m V t »• FIRST ROW: E. Spears, N. Patrick, H. Davis, B. Donelan, K. Chance, D. Moss, J. Whotley. SECOND ROW: B. Wolff, R. Zlotnik, T. Miles, I. Austell, R. Murtaugh, C. McClendon, R. Lucas. THIRD ROW: D. Gray, T. McCreight, B. Shirley, B. Mitchell, N. Murry, F. Rollins, T. McLean, J. Burke. Awards Outstanding Fraternity Man Of The Year INTERFRATERNITY Council, the governing I body for all the Greek letter fraternities on campus, is composed of the president of each fraternity and one elected member from each fraternity. This council sets up fall and spring rush, encourages boys to participate in rush, provides rules for interfraternity ac- tivities, and is responsi ble for enforcing these rules. A special tribunal within IFC is de- signed to deal with infractions of IFC stat- utes. Composed of seven men, six elected from the fraternity system as a whole plus the IFC president, this tribunal has proved to be an active and just body in insuring compli- ance with interfraternity regulations. One of IFC ' s projects is the annual Help Week, a donation of one week ' s man hours to Columbia area charities. Another project, is a bi-annual blood drive sponsored in co- operation with the Red Cross. To foster inter- est in this drive, IFC gives trophies to the campus organization having the highest per- centage of donors and to the organization having the greatest number of donors. The blood drive is held on campus, and IFC pro- vides the extra workers needed by the Red Cross. Greek Week, Carolina ' s largest social event is sponsored by IFC and was especially well organized this year. The week was opened with a fraternity workshop led by Mr. L. A. McCall, Jr., an outstanding man in the fra- ternity field. Mr. McCall led a discussion on the formation and usefulness of an executive committee on the chapter level. Sorority and fraternity members participated in this work- shop. The next night saw Pan-Hellenic Sorority Stunt Night at which time all sororities com- peted with fifteen-minute skits. The IFC and Pan-Hellenic Awards Banquet was held on Wednesday of Greek Week. At this time Outstanding Fraternity Men and Sorority Women of the Year awards were given. Five men and five women were selected as typi- fying the Greek spirit. From these five was chosen one outstanding man and woman. Dave Brubeck and his quartet were very well received at the annual concert held on the fourth night of Greek Week. Dances were held the final two nights of the week, a formal dance Friday night with Earl Bostic and an informal party Saturday night with Sammie Lee Gary and his band. This year IFC gave sorority girls an opportunity to buy Greek Week tickets if they wanted to invite out-of- town guests. 242 Registering with IFC is essential for every male who These rushees appear to be intrigued by fall rush as is interested in being rushed by a Greek fraternity. they discuss the pros and cons of the various frats. Greek Week, 1961, featured the music of Earl Bostic and his group at a formal dance at the Township Auditorium. 243 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Phi Chapter Receives Coveted National Scholarship Trophy At the door of the ATO house, rushes receive a name tag pinned on by a gracious hostess to welcome them. Pledges work hard cleaning up the ATO house while an active takes life easy and keeps an eye on the work. ALPHA Phi Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega, under capable leadership, captured first place in scholarship on campus last spring, and copped the coveted National Scholarship Trophy at the national convention in Ashe- ville, N. C. The ATOs also came in first place in last spring ' s Red Cross Blood Drive. Active on campus, Alpha Tau Omega men were found in nearly all religious groups, GARNET AND BLACK, " Gamecock, " WUSC, KSK, ODK, Student Government, athletics, YMCA, ROTCs, and numerous other activi- ties. Brothers of the Alpha Phi Chapter were active in all fraternity functions, including intramural athletics and IFC functions. Stressing fellowship, the Taus dine together every Wednesday evening and frequently hear their ATO Alumni address them, includ- ing the Dean of Administration, Dr. William H. Patterson and Civil Engineering Head, Dr. Harold von Flinsch. Rush parties, the Annual Christmas Party, and many informal week- end get togethers composed the off-campus parties of the Taus. Bcdjes, beer, and boats liven the ATO ' s rush party at the lake, not forgetting to mention the bongo drums. 244 r Bignon Brockington Brown Cantrell Chambers Clarkson Jett Hamilton Hendricks James McLendon Moss Norton Ross Stone ' MkiMarM i ilA Gary, W. T. and their dates appear as if they ore having a ball at an informal party at the Syrian-Lebanon Qub. 245 CHI PSI Alpha Beta Chapter Honor Alumni, Professors And Brothers With Party The brothers of Chi Psi patiently enjoy a delightful hand of bridge in their beautifully decorated lodge. ALTHOUGH established on the Carolina campus in 1858, Alpha Beta Chapter of Chi Psi remained dormant for many years until December of 1956. The fraternity is very proud of its accomplishments in the last five years. It has members in such organizations as the YMCA, Tau Beta Pi, Euphradian So- ciety, band, varsity tennis, golf, swimming. Dr. Dan Hollis, University History Professor, taught a course, " The Man and His College, " to freshmen in order to give them a better insight into their college and its activities, with emphasis on study habits. Also, two hundred dollar scholarships are given to two outstanding iuniors, and one twelve hundred dollar scholarship is given to a promising, graduating senior for graduate study at the college of his choice. The Annual Faculty Drop-In and the An- nual Alumni Birthday Party were two func- tions given in honor of the brother ' s professors and older brothers, respectively. The Medal- lion Ball, the Christmas Dance, the Water Festival Party and the Cafe Soirees were the highlights of the social calendar. Chi Psis and their dates greet first group of rushees as they begin the circuit cf the different fraternity houses. Girls are essential during both spring and fall rush as is shown here by several Chi Psis and their hostesses. 246 Austell Collins DuBose Faucette Gkiylor Howell Helm Johnson Lesesne Meadowcroft McPherson Miller Shirley Sneed Woods These Chi Psis and their dates look as if they are having a " ball " at this get together in the Mehl-Rujan Room. 247 KAPPA ALPHA Rho Chapter The Old South Ball Highlights Spring Semester Sporting shaggy beards, KAs grab a new pledge during the climax of the conclusion of 1961 spring pledging. BEING outstanding in a varied field of activities, the brothers of Kappa Alpha fraternity recorded 1960-61 as another suc- cessful year in its history. KA once again enjoyed a highly successful fall rush season. On the day of pledging, twenty-two Southern Gentlemen pledged. Pledging was followed by a party at Gibson ' s pond. Serenades, houseparties, and after-football- game parties made up some of the fall social functions. The annual Christmas party for the Carolina Children ' s Home completed the fall social calendar. As a highlight of the year, Rho Chapter played host to Graves Province, including all the KA chapters in South Carolina, at the annual Old South Weekend. The partying began Friday night wi th the " Sharecropper ' s Shindig " and continued through Saturday ' s Secession Ceremony, Mint Julep Party. As a climax for a wonderful weekend, the Old South Ball was enjoyed by all ' til the wee hours of the dawn. Some of the Kopa Alphas appear to be taking life easy as they pass a quiet afternoon relaxing in their lounge. 248 Alexander, G. Alexander, M. Buchanan Caldwell Davis Dunlap Fleming Foley Fuller Grayson Hall Hardy Hill Holland Jones Keller Kuhne Layman Lawrance McPherson Murchison Orr Parrott Price Pritchard Rufi Skinner Stone Sullivan Taylor Temples Upton Watson Willcox Williams Montgomery 1 " " 249 KAPPA SIGMA Chi Omega Chapter Monetary Scholarships Go To Active And Pledge Ed, Bob, their dates and other couples lauqh, drink, and moke merry at the first combo party of the year. FOUNDED at the University of Bologna in the fifteenth century, Kappa Sigma fra- ternity lays claim to the oldest Greek Letter Fraternity in existence. After the American founding of the fraternity at the University of Virginia, Chi Omega Chapter was awarded to the University of South Carolina in 1890. With much pride the Kappa Sigs recorded upon its scrolls achievements in scholarship, leadership, service, and intramural events, as well as being active in Blue Key, APO, the Carolina Religious Council, the University Players, the University Chorus, and Student Government. Kappa Sigma had members participating in varsity basketball, golf, ten- nis, track, and swimming. Among the traditional events of the social calendar were the Founder ' s Day Banquet, Parents ' Weekend, Bologna Weekend, and the famous Stardust Ball. Along with the an- nual social functions, the gala informal social events, included house-, rush-, mountain-, and beach-parties, and the annual pledge-active football game. Monetary scholarships were awarded to the outstanding active and best pledge. At the Kappa Sig ' s rush party, everyone has a chance to get better acquainted as these couples are doing. Kappa Sigmas shake a leg and do a jig during a break from the rigor of their Carolina scholastic pursuit. 250 Argol Bailey Brown Conner Dicker! Godbold Gregory Grube Hendley Hook Lawson Lindsay Lucas Moore Rankin Richey Scarborough Shaw Smith Turbeville Wood Wreen 251 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Epsilon Psi Zeta Chapter Members of Lambda Chi Alpha enjoying different forms of relaxation after an exhausting day of class work. Founder ' s Day Dance Is The Highlight Of Social Season EPSILON Psi Zeta Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha was estabhshed on the CaroUna campus in 1945. In a short time the brothers have distinguished themselves among the students. They have achieved positions in such organizations as ASME, ASCE, APO, Student Council, Psi Chi, and advanced AFROTCand NROTC. Lambda Chi can claim several brothers on the varsity football team. Starting the social season, the Parisian Ball was enjoyed by all in their gala French cos- tumes. The social calendar was furthered by the Fall Dance, Christmas Party, and week- end parties. The crowning of the Lambda Chi ' s Crescent Girl at the Founder ' s Day Dance and Banquet was the highlight of the season. The brothers turned to service by giving a Christmas party for orphans. One of the top contenders for the IFC ' s All Sports Trophy, Lambda Chi won the bowling championship, singles in table tennis, and doubles in hand ball. The Lambda Chis appear busy and interested at this typical weekly meeting, conducted by Nick Murray, president. 252 r Baroody Chastain Craft Fulmer Hagins Harkey Hodges Howey Hughes leHords Jones Kaufman Kirkland Murray Nance Nash Orr Overton Ouarles Rast Seeger Shealey Shuler Sires Smith Talley Taylor Sii Oii Td 1 Intent concentration marks the faces of these Lambda Chis as they prepare vigorously the ' 60 homecoming display. 253 PHI EPSILON PI Alpha Theta Chapter Pie Throwing Contest Proceeds Given Book Fund The Phi Epsilon Pis gather around under the recently- built trophy case to gossip, to laugh, and to relax. Phi Eps enthusiastically show their spirits while in interesting chatter and gossip of Carolina ' s campus. ACHIEVING distinction m a varied scope of activities, the Phi Eps were active in Blue Key, ODK, KSK, Student Council, Caro- lina Religious Council, WUSC A.M. radio staff. Phi Alpha Delta, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Delta Phi, and Hillel Foundation. A leading feature of Carolina ' s May Day Festival was the Phi Ep pie-throwing contest and dance held on the Russell House patio. This event offers students the opportunity to bid for the privilege of covering a friend with chocolate custard. Proceeds from the contest and dance were donated to the Undergradu- ate Library Book Fund. Alpha Theta of Phi Epsilon Pi participated in intramural athletics and provided strong competition in every competitive event. The Phi Eps joined with the othei Greek letter fraternities in Homecoming and Greek Week. A full schedule of planned social activities reached its highlight with a successful formal dance in the spring. New men are the lifeblood o! the Greek letter system OS shown here as the Phi Eps welcome the new pledge. 1 % 254 Abrams Budner Draisen Frichbein Freed Funkel Glass Goldstein Golllich Kline Levine Lipman Rudich Rundbaken Schwartzman Slotnick Solomon Want Winter Zatcoff Zlotnik The fraternity ping-pong table provides many afternoons of relaxing, but vigorous recreation, for these Phi Eps. 255 PHI KAPPA SIGMA Alpha Eta Chapter Captures The Coveted ' 60 I.F.C All Sports Trophy PHI Kappa Sigma was looking forward to another successful year as the 1960-61 school term got underway. A good rush program was capped with the pledging of twenty-eight young men from throughout the United States. The fruit of a bountiful 1959-60 harvest, the big and impressive All-Sports Trophy was added to the collection at the Phi Kap house after a most victorious intramural season. Balancing " Brawn " with " Brain " , Alpha Eta Chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma was among the top five fraternities in scholarship on Caro- lina ' s campus for the fifteenth consecutive year. The social spotlight fell on the Founder ' s Day formal dance in the fall and the Spring Ball. The Christmas Ramble and the Gross Reed outing were events which will long be remembered by the brothers. This year the Phi Kaps put their heads together and con- trived a new event for their social calendar — the Death party. Phi Kap men were found in many key positions in student government and IFC, as well as being active in KSK, YMCA, and many other campus organizations. The grinning laces of the Phi Kaps express a sign of self-gratification as two more pledges are welcomed. The Phi Kaps and their dates seem to be enjoying a hand of bridge while the observers anticipate the next play. 256 Adams Adkins Allbritton Baldwin Bonham Burns Bradley Castine Caughmon Coggins Crews Dozier, M. Dozier, D. Ellsworth Evans Fitts Fleming Harter Herring James Jordan Killen Kirkland Kirkpatrick Lothem Leach Logan Magan Mansell Marsden Moorer Ninestine Philpot Rodgers Smith Stradley Taylor, F. Taylor, R. Tobias Trisler Warren tllA ' tft ' t 257 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Gamma Triton Chapter Brothers And Their Dates Enjoy Unusual Pig Roast Phi Sigma Kappas entertain prospective members at an informal party during the annual spring rush season. Drop-ins are always enjoyed by brothers, their dates and rushees as exemplified here at the Phi Sig house. PHI Sigma Kappa was founded in 1873 at the Massachusetts AgricuUural College, now the University of Massachusetts. It is now established as one of the well known national fraternities in the United States with seventy-three chapters stretching from Maine to California. Having been organized on three ideals — to promote brotherhood, to stimulate scholar- ship, and to develop character — Phi Sig has been able to meet the needs of many men. Chartered on April 29, 1929, at the Uni- versity of South Carolina, Phi Sigma Kappa is one of the oldest fraternities on campus. There are many well-known deans and pro- fessors at Carolina who are among the Phi Sig alumni. The social events of the Phi Sigs were well rounded. The Founder ' s Day Banguet and Dance and the Christmas Dance were the highlights of the year. Such unusual parties as a Pig Roast and a Dutch Supper were enjoyed by the brothers and their dates. Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity warmly introduces a house mother to their old and new members as school opens. 25B Applegate Briggs Brooks Burke Coleman Deaton Epting Ham Hill Jacobs Kibler McLean Noe Shealy Tentsehart Hard work and sincere effort paid off for the Phi Sigma Kappas as they had a successful rush season this year. 2S9 PI KAPPA ALPHA Xi Chapter Dream Girl Dance Is Highlight Of Social Calendar XI Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha had a very- successful rush season, resulting in the largest pledge class in the history of the chapter. Pi Kappa Alpha ' s social life was well repre- sented by such activities as the Bowery Ball, the Pledge Active party, and the Founder ' s Day Banquet. Greek Week and other activi- ties sponsored by IFC were supported fully by the PiKAs. The Dream Girl Ball Weekend, held in the spring, was the highlight of the season. Service was also a byword of Xi Chapter this year, with a Homecoming Football Game in the fall being the most important project. An annual event which was started in the fall of 1959, the proceeds from this game are given to some worthy charitable organiza- tion. All members of the fraternity participate in this worthy project. PiKAs homecoming queen is crowned at this time. The PiKAs were well represented in major campus activities, some of which, included ODK, KSK, Block " C " , Cheerleaders, Pep Club, and Varsity Athletics. Randy and Mike are greeted with " open arms " by their future brothers at the end of several weeks of rush. Muscular Dystrophy received contributions from students at USC at PiKAs Homecoming Football Gome this fall. 260 Belk Blair Boroughs Bowman Brown, J. Brown, M. Burnette Burris Cole Collins Dennis Fuller Garner Gibbons Hatcher Hann Hellams Hendricks Hoagland Holler Howell Hutchinson Hutto JoUuck Jones loye Knight Maner McElwee Meng Miles Mosely Pilcher Reddick Renan Rice Robertson Snyder Stanford St. John Suddeth Timmons Tindall Watson Wilson Woods Woodard Wyndham k M m h tM ik tM ' M MA 261 PI KAPPA PHI Sigma Chapter Traditional Rose Ball Given Every Third Semester Seeking to protect the result of many hours of work, these Pi Kappa Phis cover a display with cellophane. A talented group of Pi Kappa Phi beatniks look on in amazement at one of the more unrecognizable brothers. THE Pi Kapps started their 51st year on this campus with a successful rush season, and as in the past, honored the new pledges with a party at the Legion Hut in West Columbia. Later in the year, the Pi Kappas had their annual Bohemian Ball. In the spring, all of the brothers honored their dates at the tradi- tional Rose Ball. The chapter selected Miss Bunny Hembel as their sponsor for Miss GARNET AND BLACK, and watched her rise to a place among the finalists. The Pi Kapps are very active in many cam- pus affairs, having representatives on the " Gamecock " and other civic and student organizations. They also participated in all IPC and intramural activities. On December 11, Sigma Chapter honored Founder ' s Day with open house to all of the brothers ' parents, followed by a banguet that night at the Russell House. Again proving to be interested in campus affairs, the chapter with their slogan, " To Hell With Big Thursday, We ' ll Out Draw ' Em On Big Saturday, " won third place in the Home- coming competition. These Pi Kappa Phis appear to be having a good time at this informal drop-in during the spring rush season. r 262 Ambrose Bell Burkett Burton Floyd Gray Gilreath Harper Harrelson Hicks Murrell Preacher Smith, F. Smith, T. Taylor Terry Whatley Wilkes Yarborough The " Teardrops " , popular Lancaster combo, provide the music as the Pi Kappa Phis and their dates kick it out. 263 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Delta Chapter Traditional Christmas Party Is Given For Orphans These SAEs and their dates appear to be enjoying the fun and good time provided at this casual gathering. DELTA Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon started their year with an excellent rush season resulting in the pledging of twenty- nine fine young men. An all-night session allowed the brothers to win second place in the Homecoming Dis- plays, and their hard work profited them again as they received second place in the swimming meet. Other intramural activities also proved rewarding to the brothers. However, the SAEs did not stop with intra- mural athletics. They were also represented in many campus organizations including Blue Key, ODK, KSK, Student Council, GAR- NET AND BLACK, and the Debate Team. Several brothers were listed among varsity athletes. The brothers enjoyed their usual year of parties which filled their social calendar com pletely; some of these events included the annual Founder ' s Day Banguet and Dance, he " Yard and a Half Party, " and the Christ- mas party. Trips to Lake Murray and house- parties provided the brothers and their dates with a temporary escap e from the routine of campus life. On a lazy afternoon in the SAE lounge one can usually catch the brothers enjoying a fast-moving game of hearts. 264 Alderman Anderson Barringer Beha Benton Black Cave Chance Chappell Clyatt Cooke Cowan Dixon Eidson Epps Fretwell Goodale Hagood Harrington Hazel Hendricks Holler Hunter Jacobs James Kimball Laffitte Mann McCallum Melton Neely Osborne Osteen Paine Patrick Reed Rousselle Rowe Seybt Smith Sullivan Talley Timmerman Wagner Wilkes WolH Young iii iA t L A Aii 265 SIGMA CHI Gamma Nu Chapter Highlight Of School Year Is Annual Derby Day GAMMA Nu Chapter of Sigma Chi ad- vanced in all fields of fraternal endeavor. Beginning the year with increased alumni support, a redecorated house, and another successful rush, the Sigs moved along with strong intramural teams and wide participa- tion in student affairs and varsity athletics. Sigma Chis were counted on the rolls of every major campus organization including ODK, Blue Key, KSK, the " Gamecock " , the YMCA, and Block " C " . Mike Quinn served as Carolina ' s Student Body President, and Charles Behling as " Gamecock " Editor, while other brothers held class offices and impor- tant committee positions. Socially speaking things were also out- standing. The annual Sigma Chi Derby Day, held in May each year, was won by the Chi Omegas. Other functions included the French " 75 " Party and the Annual Playboy Formal. The Teardrops, the Hearts, the Zodiacs, and the Birdlanders, among others, provided the music for these social occasions. Tim Quinn, his date and many more Sigma Chis appear to be juking it at one of their gala semi-formal parties. Nat Adams entertains a few of the boys from Carolina Children ' s Home with songs at the Sigma Chi ' s party. Toots, Bob, and Tommy prepare to serve a rushee from the Sigma Chi ' s bubbling fountain of fraternity spirit. 266 Behling Bowen Campbell Crafts Crosby Davis, G. Davis, M. Fulmer Graham Gramling Hall Hamrick Hardwick Hill Hoffman lackson Jeff coat Jenkins Jordan Lynn Macky McCreight McFarland McMahan McNinch Owen Pitts Pruitt Ouinn, M. Ouinn, T. Rose Singleton Shiflet Spears Springs Strawhorne Thomason Vonosdell White Whitner Zimmerman 267 SIGMA NU Delta Chapter 1960 Homecoming Display Wins First Place Cup Amid loud shouts of joy and jubilation the Sigma Nus welcome a new pledge at the climax of a rush season. RETURNING to a newly decorated house, the Deha Chapter of Sigma Nu began another successful year. The Nus were extremely active on campus holding positions as Editor-in-Chief of GAR- NET AND BLACK, Treasurer of the Student Body, President of Omicron Delta Kappa, Chairman of Honor Board, President of Cotil- lion, and they held membership in KSK, Blue Key, ODK, and YMCA. Two brothers were varsity cheerleaders. The Hawaiian Party, Cowboy and Indian Party, and the Pajama Party, along with many informal " beer busts " filled the social calendar. The annual White Star Weekend, with a champagne supper, formal ball, and a trip to Myrtle Beach, was the climax to a wonderful season of parties. The Homecoming Display which captured the IPC ' s first-place trophy required many long hours of work, and the brothers rallied to accomplish this. The Nus were also top contenders for the IPC All-Sports Trophy. The Sigma Nus, dates, and guests appear to have forgotten all about the day ' s happenings as they " kick it out ' 268 Adams, C. Adams, H. Bentley Boyd Brown Bradshaw Bull Daniel Daniels Denton Ford Gause Glenn Gray Griffin Harrison, P. Harrison, W. Herring, C. Herring. W. Howard Howell James Johnson Kohn Lanford Lee Lewis Lipcomb Livingston Lominick Meares McNeel McPherson Mincey Mitchell Morrow Moss Pendarvis Pfalzgraf Porter Query Rentz Ridenhour Robinson Rockafellow Roman Roper Self, E. Self, O. Shaw Smarr Spann Sweatman Tomlin Truesdale Turner Walkup Walter, C. T. Walter, S. B. Witherspoon KJih cl). ■: ' .: f ' M A t k ATM i :4 269 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Alpha Chapter Sweetheart Is Honored At Queen Of Hearts Ball HAVING a rich historical background, Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded Novem- ber 1, 1901 at Richmond College in Richmond, Virginia. It is one of America ' s fastest grow- ing fraternities and the second largest Greek letter society in the world, now having 160 chapters in 45 states. Sig Eps are in the various religious groups, honorary fraternities, varsity sports. Naval and Air ROTO, and both major campus pub- lications. Many were named to the Dean ' s List and the fraternity ranked high among the Greeks in scholastic standing. The brothers of Sig Ep can be recognized by their traditional red vests which are worn on special occasions. Alpha Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon sponsored a wide range of social activities, including a Founder ' s Day Banguet and a dance honoring their sweetheart with a Queen of Hearts Ball, which features also the presentation of new officers and awards. Sig Eps celebrated the Ides of March with a Roman-style banquet, complete with togas, Roman food, and entertainment. They closed the season by honoring their brothers who were graduating with a Rathskeller party. Wire, 2 x 4s, crepe paper, and many hours of hard work result in a spirited homecoming display for the SPEs. Several SPEs assemble around the fraternity piano to listen to a talented brother play out a tune or two. Fun, friendship, and irolic abound as an SPE and his date take in the surroundings at a fraternity blast. 270 Arnold Austin Ayre Baker Barfield Baumann Bradley Brazelle Corley Dalisa Day Edwards Fairey Felton Gooding Halle Huth lones Laitala Lathan Leonard McClendon Meeks Monette Moore Newton Ott Phillips Powell Ouattleboum Risinger Seals Shaw Smith Stephen Stevens Strait Tinder Tribble Urbayni Verdery Whetsell Whitmire Wilson 271 MAXCY BROTHERHOOD Builds Tiger Before The Carolina-Clemson Game IN the eight years since its founding in 1953, the Maxcy Brotherhood has developed into the largest independent social fraternity on the University campus. Its aims as set forth in its constitution, are: " To make mo re con- genial the college careers of its members, to promote personal and social relations, to propagate a spirit of brotherhood within the organization and throughout the University of South Carolina. " Among the services rendered by Maxcy Brotherhood this past year were the placing of memo pads adjacent to the telephones in each dorm, an Easter party for children at the orphans ' homes; and for the first time this year, the Maxcy Brotherhood assumed the job of building the tiger which was to be burned at the pep rally before the Carolina- Clemson game. This last feat was witnessed with great joy by " Waldo " , Maxcy ' s giant gamecock. It was a gala social season for the Brothers. Heading the list of parties and dances were the Alumni Dance, the Christmas Dance, and the In and Out Dance. Rounding out the ac- tivities of the year was the participation of Ann Goller shows the expected reactions as she hears the members in the intramural program on she has been chosen Sweetheart of Maxcy Brotherhood. campus. Maxcy Brotherhood and their dates fraternizing with each other as they enjoy the atmosphere of a cabaret party. 272 Allen Baker Bennett Brooks Cooper Creech Destefano Dial Evans Farrow Horton Ingram Jones McCullough McElveen Moore Pack Pittman Richart Richdale Rogers Sikes Stevenson Turbeville Warren Warm, spring afternoons find the brothers of Maxcy Brotherhood taking time out to sit on the outside and relax. 273 ii Cotillion Sponsors Two Informal Dances This Year Cotillion members and their dates packed the Syrian- Lebanon this year intrigued by talented Lewis Watts. THE Cotillion Club, which has been a very popular institution on the Carolina campus since it was founded by Bill Hutchinson in 1945, again this year sponsored two informal dances. In previous years formal dances have also been sponsored by the club, but the 1960-61 members decided against this. An informal dance was held each semester. At the fall party at the Syrian-Lebanon Club everybody danced to the music of Louis " No Arms " Watts and his combo, the Rocketeers. During intermission officers were announced for the spring semester. Members of the Cotillion Club are chosen from the fourteen national Greek-letter fra- ternities on campus. This group is the most selective social organization at Carolina, and as such membership is highly prized. The number of members allowed from each fra- ternity is determined by the size of the fra- ternity. Each fraternity elects its own repre- sentatives t o the Cotillion Club. Once elected to membership one ' s term lasts as long as he stays at Carolina. OLD OFFICERS. FIRST ROW: J. Vlckery. L. Hall, R. Finch, C. Keeney, M. Funderburk. SECOND ROW: B. Talley, Treasurer; C. Bonham, Vice-President; P. Harrison, President; J. Todd, Secretary; G. Alexander, Dance Chairman. 274 NEW OFFICERS. FIRST ROW: A. Long, P. Bultman, C. Richey, B. James, J. Harper. SECOND ROW: L. Barringer, President; H. Edmunds, Treasurer; M. Richey, Vice-President; J. Truesdale, Dance Chairman; D. Fleming, Secretary. The musical sounds oi " The Rocketeers " together with rhythmical dancing feet proclaim ;:.- ,:_. jcess of Cotillion. 275 Beaux Arts Social Functions Are Most Interesting OFFICERS. FIRST ROW: F. Wilcox, President; N. Edmunds, Secretary. SECOND ROW: G. Oxner, Treasurer; B. Long, Vice- President; A. Sanders, Social Chairman. BEAUX ARTS is a cultural organization which was founded more than thirty years ago on this campus. Its purposes are to en- courage appreciation of the fine arts and the pleasures of gracious living. New members who ore chosen on a basis of interest in fine arts must have attended the University for one semester and be at least of sophomore standing. Membership is limited to thirty-seven members, and election of new members is held twice yearly. The social functions of Beaux Arts are unique. The initiation banquet is the out- standing event of the fall season. This formal occasion includes a social hour and dinner, followed by initiation of new members. Each prospective member is given a chance to demonstrate his talents and abilities, which often proves to be amusing and enjoyable to the onlooking old members. This year, several informal parties were held, which included a weiner roast, Easter egg hunt, and a swimming party at Lake Murray. All gatherings of Beaux Arts mem- bers provide many vivid memories of rollick- ing fun not to be forgotten soon. FIRST ROW: A. Sanders, C. B. Gibbs, J. Major, J. Hutto, H. Lewis. SECOND ROW: L. McGhee, R. Weston, A. Edens, F. LaMotte, N. Edmunds, A. Long, B. Lacy, R. McLeod. STANDING: B. Long, B. Fink, J. Murphy, G. Oxner, L. West, ]. Adams, G. Hutchinson, B. Mills, F. Wilcox, J. Goodwyn, T. Edmunds, E. Hardy, E. Palmer. 276 Les Brown And His ' ' Band Of Renown ' Plays For AF Dance MORE than six hundred Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corp Cadets, commis- sioned officers, dates and special guests danced to the music of Les Brown and his " Band of Renown " at the sixth Annual Mid- winter Military Ball held at the Fort Jackson Legion Lake Officers Club. The Ball is sponsored annually by the William Farrow Squadron of the Arnold Air Society. The special feature of the dance was the presentation of the young ladies who were chosen charter members of the Angel Flight. This organization is an auxiliary of the Arnold Air Society. Also the appointment of the cadet wing commander was announced. A reception in the honor of President and Mrs. Robert L. Sumwalt was held before the ball, at the Officers Club. Wining, dining, and dancing were the pleasures given to ROTC cadets at the annual Air Force formal dance. AFROTC boys and their dates enjoy the atmosphere of the Fort Jackson Officers ' Club as they dance to Les ? ' -:■—. 277 r i«H Two Carolina IRC representatives took port in the Student Conference of U. S. Allans at West Point this year. Under the direction of the Naval Science Department, the use Rifle Team has a fine record in competition. ALPHA Kappa Gamma Taps! " These words lead us to another important phase of Carolina life, ORGANIZATIONS. Designed to supplement our classroom ac- tivities, organizational work provides experi- ence in leadership and cooperation. From Student Council to the Pep Club, these groups serve as a testing ground for the application of leadership skills. They provide excellent experience in working with others toward a common goal. Many of these groups are of a service nature while others concentrate activities in a vocational spectrum. The religious groups are the churches of Carolina, providing wor- ship experiences for students. The activities of use ' s student government benefit all by serving as a sounding board for student opin- ion and a nucleus for student action on the campus. Our publications, the " Gamecock " , the GARNET AND BLACK, and the " Cruci- ble " , provide invaluable experience for stu- dents headed for careers in journalism. KSK ' s May Day is perhaps the biggest event of the spring semester. APO ' s Carolina blazer sales is fast becoming a tradition at use. The Pep Club through pep rallies and cheerleader activities, boosts our spirit. Every organization adds something to our experience. These groups guide our activities and further our education. 2S0 Service to others is a facet of the programs of many Student Council and the Sophomore Class unite forces groups of basically another nature on the USC campus. to stage and direct all the USC campus-wide elections. To better acquaint students with the profession of their choice, organizations bring in speakers from the field. 281 Kappa Sigma Kappa, honorary service organization, is charged with the responsibiUty of all " rat hat " sales. PROFESSIONAL and vocational interest groups, with activities centered around career opportunities, form a large segment of the organizational grouping at USC. Designed to provide further opportunity for learning in a specific field, these organizations have slates of activity composed of speakers from industry and business who lend a practical side to education. Employment forums enable students to gain a more keen insight into job opportunities. Through organizational membership, stu- dents are able to participate in national con- ferences bringing together students from all over the United States with common interests, for free give and take of ideas and questions. On the local level, professional groups sponsor many activities of an educational nature. The American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation annually conducts a conference at which representatives of all the large drug houses tell of new products and their uses. The Press Club and the School of Journalism collaborate on a Job Clinic with representa- tives of newspapers, magazines, radio-TV and public relations present to answer stu- dent questions concerning work in the fields. Scott James holds a round table discussion of the goals of the World University Service with committee members. 282 ' Ai ■w m ] ■f K i k HONORARIES 283 Willie Griggs, Tootie Griffin, Judy Andrews, Jo Kirven, Davis Moss. 4 ' Vi-.J P M M 1 Tw A L— - W j I titt WHO ' S WHO Carolyn Halloran, Lee Rhame, Vickio Smith, Barbara Kohn. Vasiliki Moskos, Ed Spears, Toots Tenison, Mike Quinn. 284 Chart Bonham, Fred Day, Neel Patrick, Bill Beho. Robert Dobson, Bill Walkup, Rosemary Fellers, Jo Lynn Huffman. In American Colleges And Universities Buzz Hoagland, Sam Freea, Larry Barringer. Bill Herring, Skippy Canady, Larry Weber, aiinfn Cherry. 285 Mike Ouinn, Vasaliki Moskos, Toots Tenison, Ed Spears. OUTSTANDING Bill Herring, Skippy Canady, Carmen Cherry, Larry Weber. iU Sam Freed, Sonny Herring. SENIORS -M lo Kirven, Buzz Hoagland, Willie Griggs, Larry Barringer. Neel Patrick, Chart Bonham. V i.iie cena. 287 O r ' ao.o i FIRST ROW- I Splawn T Tenison, C. Cherry, B. Maclnnis, C. Sumwalt, S. Krebs, A. O ' Dell, S. Cauady, P. Adair. SECOND ROW: C. Halloran, M. Dabbs, ' I. Andrews, E. Clotworthy, J. Kirven, R. Fellers, J. Ryon, T. GriHen. THIRD ROW; V. Smith, V. Moskos, J. Huffman, A. ' Shirley, S. McLaurin, B. Kohn, H. Morehead. use Hosts During Spring Planning Conference ALPHA Kappa Gamma, woman ' s honor- ary sorority, has continued its purpose - . of service to the students and faculty of the CaroUna community in the year 1960-61. Membership eligibility is based on scholar- ship and service. The women chosen are those who have served the University and contributed to the life of Carolina in many ways. Recognizing outstanding leadership in the fields of scholarship, athletics, religion, campus activities, and social affairs. Alpha Kappa Gamma requires a C plus average. Tapping is held twice a year during Fall Song Fest and in the spring during the May Queen Contest. Membership is composed of juniors or seniors, but in special cases a second-semester sophomore may be tapped. The main service project of Alpha Kappa Gamma is the Student Loan Fund, which is administered for the benefit of all students. This is supported by the proceeds from Song Fest and this fund must be repaid within two years by the students after their graduation. More than $17,000 has passed through the fund since its beginning. Besides the Student Loan Fund, AKG an- nually sponsors Sorority Song Fest, which was held this year on December 6. The mem- bers of this organization also serve at the President ' s drop-in for freshmen, tea for sen- iors, and at other campus functions. VASILIKI MOSKOS, President 268 FIRST ROW: Mr. Trotter, Dr. Nolan, Dean Calcoft, Dr. Davis, President Sumwalt, Dr. Christopherson, Dr. Brubaker. SECOND ROW: D. Watson, D. Moss, C. Behling, H. Wengrow, B. Roper, W. Able, N. Patrick, W. Griggs, B. Hoagland, B. Beha, K. Chance. THIRD ROW: L. Weber, D. Sanders, C. Bonham, B. Joye, Dr. Baker, T. Miles, S. Mendenhall, B. Walkup, J. Choppell, T. Ledeen, Dr. Ochs. Dr. Charles Davis Speaks For Presidents ' Banquet O MICRON Delta Kappa was founded on December 3, 1921, at Washington and Lee University. This organization is a national leadership honor society for college men. Omicron Delta Kappa was the first college honor society of a national scope to accord recognition and honor for meritorious leader- ship and service in extra-curricular activities and to develop general campus citizenship. The membership requirements are junior standing, an overall 3.5 average, and quali- fication on a point system which includes achievements in scholarship, student govern- ment, athletics, social affairs, publications, speech, music, drama, and other arts. In the fall, ODK held its annual Presidents ' Banquet which honored the presidents of all campus organizations. The speaker for this year ' s banquet was Dr. Charles Davis, presi- dent of Winthrop College and an ODK mem- ber. " The college campus is, and should be, one of the finest laboratories for leadership training . . . College campuses bring impor- tant opportunities to young people to develop their leadership capabilities. Intellectual training and exercising leadership potential go hand-in-hand in the development of leadership, " Davis said as he noted the re- sponsibility held by the group. LARRY WEBER, President 289 HV EDDIE ROBERTS, President BLUE Key, a national service fraternity, was founded in 1924. The purpose of this organization is to provide a common meeting ground for students of outstanding intellec- tual and spiritual ability. The membership qualifications are scholastic attainment, par- ticipation in University activities, and the demonstration of a genuine desire to further the progress of the University of South Caro- lina. Male students are elected by the mem- bers twice yearly on the basis of the foregoing qualifications. One of the most important projects of this organization is sponsorship of the Annual High School Day, when Blue Key organizes and coordinates the visit of over 2,000 stu- dents to the University campus. This activity is held during the Homecoming weekend, during which time the students are able to tour the campus, eat dinner in the Russell House cafeteria, and are the guests of the University for the Homecoming game and festivities. Other projects include the sponsor- ship of the Blue Key scholarship fund and the entertainment of the Merit Scholarship semi- finalists for a weekend visit. Sponsors Of Carolina ' s Annual High School Day FIRST ROW: D. Rockafellow, E. Spears, F. Bowie, M. Ouinn, F. Beaty, W. Nelson. SECOND ROW; J. Hagins, B. Pendarvis, S. Freed, J. McKay, E. Roberts, S. Herring, P. Martin. 290 KAPPA Sigma Kappa, founded on the Caro- lina campus in 1926, is one of the most outstanding organizations at the University of South Carolina. It is an honorary male service fraternity, and is dedicated, therefore, to promoting service on our campus. Mem- bership in KSK is limited to two per cent of the male student body, and to become eligi- ble for membership, a student must be of sophomore standmg and he must have given outstanding service to the University. The activities of this organization are vari- ous, and they include helping with the prepa- rations for May Day ceremonies and ushering at the Carolina football games. KSK awards a scholarship to the best qualified male stu- dent on Awards Day, and it also presents an Honorary Service Award, which is an in- scribed plaque, to the professor who has made the greatest contribution to the im- provement of the University during the year. Another service of the fraternity is the place- ment of information pertinent to campus activities on the KSK bulletin board. Each year Kappa Sigma Kappa undertakes, serv- ice which it feels will benefit the University. SAM FREED, President Fraternity Taps New Members At Annual Banquet FIRST ROW: M. Purvis, B. Herring, J. Truesdale, R. Shaw, B. Roper, J. Mann, W. Griggs, E. Harter, E. Spears, S. Freed. SECOND ROW: K. Chance, D. Moss, M. Daniels, B. Pendarvis, H. Davis, B. Joye, T. Miles. J. Wilson, D. Watson, H. Wengrow, B. Hill, C. Behling. THIRD ROW: M. Mullis, T. Kohn, J. Chappell, L. Barringer, B. Bcvd, B. M: ' -h = ' .;, 3 Bull, L. Weber, J. Barfield, J. Jackson. »l C. A.. E. Bazemore E. Cannon D. Compton W. Fowler O. Henry, Jr. H. Jacobs I. Jackson E. Long W. Mann, Jr R. Neely S. Nettles S. Perry P. Petty W. Oueen T. Robinson M. Savage M. Seay W. Segui W. Stanley Election Shows Recognition Of Intellectual Skill PHI Beta Kappa was founded in 1776, at William and Mary College in Williams- burg, Virginia; Alpha Chapter of South Caro- lina received its charter in 1926. Phi Beta Kappa was the first society to have a Greek letter name, and during the initial period at William and Mary, it introduced the essential characteristics of such societies — an oath of secrecy, a badge, mottoes in Latin and Greek, a code of laws, an elaborate form of initiation. a seal, and a special handclasp and thus be- came the model for all Greek letter societies. Originally Phi Beta Kappa had been a so- ciety of congenial spirits, similar in its basis of membership to the present-day fraternity, and similar in the character of its meetings to a debating or literary club. As time passed, it tended more and more to become an honor society. Election to PBK is recognition of well- employed intellectual capacities. 292 FIRST ROW: K. Baker. T. Bailey, H. Lee, A. Craig, J. Shirley, ]. McElveen, E. Riddle. SEJLriL KOW: J. Barfield, S. Davis, E. Morkendorph, A. Pate, D. Gordon, R. Rowe, P. Leardi. THIRD ROW: F. Sygert, H. Brazell, F. Strausbaugh, L. Ray, R. Johnson, H. Simpson, T. Webb, G. Matlock, T. Ray. FOURTH ROW: J. Coleman, O. Long, F. Jennings, J. Chandler, H. Lee. Educational And Social Programs Benefit Students THE purpose of Delta Sigma Pi, a profes- sional business fraternity, is to promote scholarship and a closer relationship between students of commerce and the commercial business world. This fraternity was founded at New York University on November 7, 1907, and Beta Gamma Chapter was established at the University of South Carolina on April 13, 1929. The requirements for membership in the fraternity are enrollment in Business School, a good scholastic average, leadership ability, and a special invitation or recommendation by professors. Delta Sigma Pi annually awards a scholar- ship key to the male graduate student of Business Administration having the highest over-all average during his college career. For its social projects this organization holds drop-ins, banquets, and a formal Rose Dance. The organization aids its members and other students of Business Administration with a varied professional and social program. The sponsoring of talks by leading industrial- ists throughout the state is only one of the ways that Delta Sigma Pi supplements class- room theory by bringing students closer to JIM BARFIELD, President the problems of business. 293 ROSEMARY FELLERS, President EUPHROSYNEAN Literary Society, an honor- ary organization for young women, was organized at the University of South Carolina in 1924 by Mrs. Irene Dillard Elliott. To be eligible for membership a girl must have attained a " B " average in the four basic Eng- lish courses. The purpose of the society is to improve students in expression, oratory, and all forms of parliamentary procedures, as well as to en- courage citizenship, scholarship, and activity. Also, actmg as a service organization, each spring Euphrosynean sponsors a campus- poetry contest, and presents the winners with a Gold Medal on Awards Day. Programs are presented twice each month at which time the members meet with faculty members, prominent Columbians, well-known authors and lecturers. Each semester every member of Euphrosy- nean must submit an original literary com- position, poem, short story, or essay, which is judged by a prominent literary critic. The purpose of this project is to encourage par- ticipation in the literary arts and also to give valuable experience to members. Encouragement For Participation In Literary Arts FIRST ROW: B. Mclnnis, D. Griffin, S. Canany, R. Fellers, P. Green, V. Moskos. SECOND ROW; F. Baskin, V. Derrick, S. Blackmon, K. McMaster, L. Daniel, J. Harper, K. Kaiser, ]. Carroll, C. Wingate, G Gunter, P. Adair. THIRD ROW: K. Quattlebaum, E. Nelson, C. Halloran, A. McCartney, P. Furr, M. Dobbs, G. Bell, J. Huffman, E. Dennis, H. Gettys, R. Rigby, V. Brandenburg. FOURTH ROW: A. Shirley, H. Morehead, J. Lyerly, V. Smith, M. Hudgens, N. Arial, S. Pope, C. Thomas, P. Ferguson, P. Mobley. f O Q n THE aim and motto of the Hypatian Literary- Society is " culture, friendship, and ora- tory. " This organization seeks to provide an artistic and philosophic background for all of its members by basing its programs on these areas. The society, founded in 1915, was the first literary society for women on the Uni- versity of South Carolina campus. Although the society is a non-service group, Hypatian compensates by maintaining its integrity as a literary society with strong emphasis on forensics and study of significant literature. Applicants for membership into the Hy- patian Society must have earned a " B " aver- age on courses taken the preceding semester, including one English course, and they must have met with the approval of the society. Highlighting Hypatian ' s activities are de- bates, cultural emphasis programs, and a varied selection of speakers at the monthly meetings. Social events include several teas given to entertain prospective members. Each semester ends with a banquet at which the officers for the next semester are installed. ABBY McKINNEY, President Emphasis On Forensics And Significant Literature FIRST ROW: M. Hendrix, N. Rogerson, A. O ' Dell, L. Dunlap, A. McKinney, G. Sanders. SECOND ROW: P. Padgett, L. Sanders, S. Duller, L. Rigby, S. Godley, D. Neal, B. Edwards, M. Busbee, A. Lazzarino, E. McLean, J. Conrad. THIRD ROW: C. Getsinger, T. DeWitt, K. Phillips, G. Cauthen, E. Rosson, S. Garrison, S. Sprawls, V. Green, M. Gamble, K. Davis, P. Morris, M. Church, K. Gold, B. Boyd. FOURTH ROW: B. Spears, C. Sowers, J. Davis, L. Timberlake, E. Senn, P. McCaffrey, J. Mattingby, M. Allen, B. Stuckey, I. Osterlund, J. Speed, T. Harper. 295 FIRST ROW: B. Boyd, H. Platts, J. Chappell, I. Meadowcroft, D. Lavender, J. Chambers. SECOND ROW: K. Holland, B. Hinnant, J. Mann, W. Carney. THIRD ROW: K. Chance, J. McKay, B. Castine. Guest Speakers Offer Helpful Debating Guidance JOHN McKAY, President THE Euphradian Society which was founded in 1806, has brought forth many of our outstanding leaders. The membership of this organization is composed of male students who have outstanding ability and interest in forensics and debates. The purpose of the members is to improve their minds through forensic activities. This societ yhas been an index to the fortunes of South Carolina and from it have come many of our memorable men. This organization holds weekly debates and monthly orations in which all of the mem- bers take part. Guest speakers are invited to weekly meetings of the society from which the members gain valuable advice in debat- ing and forensics. At their meetings, Euphra- dians hold various debates mainly concerned with topics of current interest to all members. However, many of the debates are those which range in topic from present-day contro- versies to yesterday ' s history making news. An annual banguet which is held during the spring highlights the social activities of the Euphradian Society. At Awards Day, this organization awards plaques to the winner of a debate, a declamation, and an oratorical contest. 296 FIRST ROW: J. Rogers, M. Lovejoy, R. Reynolds, W. Griggs, G. Dyson, G. Piatt, D. Haefer. Bloom. SECOND ROW: G. Griftith, C. Gibbs, B. Debates And Adresses Pertain To Political Topic CLARIOSOPHIC Literary Society has brought many men into leadership for our state and nation since its date of found- ing in 1806. It has produced fifteen governors of South Carolina, three governors of Ala- bama, twelve United States Senators, repre- senting the state of South Carolina, one United States Senator from Alabama, five presidential cabinet members for the United States, and one cabinet member for the Con- federate president. During its history, the society has had many distinguished honor- ary members, such as President Andrew Jackson and General Christian Clark. This honorary male literary fraternity re- quires that its applicants for membership make initiatory speeches which must be ac- ceptable to the members, and it accepts, as its honorary members, those persons who have been recognized for their outstanding services. Clariosophic Society makes annual literary and speech awards as a part of its varied service to the University of South Carolina. The society extends an invitation to all male students to attend the regularly scheduled meetings. The debates this year were for the most part of a political nature. C. B. GIBBS, President 297 FIRST ROW: Dr. Baker, Dr. Wilson, B. Beha, ]. Dillard, B. Walkup, D. Sanders, C. Bonham, T. Prince, S. Litman, Dr. Woodward. SECOND ROW: T. Wainner, ]. Moore, J. Niccoletti, R. Faulkner, W. Leach, L. Cothran, H. Wengrow, J. Jones, W. Headley. Prominent Technological Orators Guest Speakers JOHN DILLARD, President THE purpose of Tau Beta Pi, an honorary- engineering fraternity is to " honor scholar- ship and to exemplify character. " This organ- ization was founded at Lehigh University m 1885 by Edward H. Williams, Jr. The members are chosen from the upper eight per cent of the junior engineering class, and from the upper twentieth per cent of the senior engi- neering class. The projects of the society include main- tenance of the engineering lounge, sponsor- ship of the engineer ' s ball, assisting in regis- tration, and sponsorship of slide rule classes for freshmen and other interested persons. Supper luncheons featuring prominent speak- ers from various fields of technology are held periodically for the members. In the spring, Tau Beta Pi sponsors the annual Engineer ' s Ball for all members. The society presents a scholarship of one hundred thirty-five dollars to an outstanding junior each semester. The graduating senior having the highest grade-point ratio in the school of engineering is presented a certificate of merit; a certificate is also presented to the senior who has shown the most outstanding leadership qualities. The society keeps an engraved plaque for these awards. 298 FIRST ROW: Mme. G. Baker, G. Sturkie, V. Derrick, B. McGowan. SECOND ROW: A. Stokes, I. Fox, B. Coleman, E. Dennis. Delta Omicron Brings Boys ' Glee Club Spring Concert SPONSORSHIP of the 1960 Founder ' s Day Banquet is one of the main activities of Delta Omicron. Membership in this organization requires a " B " average in all music subjects and a " C " average in other courses. As a cultural contribution to the University, Delta Omicron brought the Indian Springs Boys ' Glee Club to Columbia for a Spring Concert. Press Club Discussions Aim Toward Study Of Journalism THE Press Club requires that its members be journalism majors or that they be inter- ested in journalistic work as a career. Each spring, along with an annual picnic held for the School of Journalism, this organi- zation holds a job clinic at which speakers from all fields of journalism come to lead dis- cussions concerning their type of work and answer students ' questions. FIRST ROW: A. McCartney, M. O ' Neal, C. McClendon, A. Merritt, A. Arial, P. Allan, H. Morehead, B. Easier. SECOND ROW: M. CuUen, G. Piatt, J. Power, S. Harrison, S. Krebs, C. Behling, L. Page, R. Mellette, D. Toomey, J. Simons. THIRD ROW: M. Daniel, R. Glymph, C. Hardy, J. Martin, B. Howe, B. Williams, F. Heyward, D. Moses, P. Robertson. FIRST ROW: M. Snipes, M. Arrowsmith, L. Barnett, L. Quarles, B. Lapidus, Dr. Williamson, G. Cauthen. SECOND ROW; G. Sanders, T. Bickley, E. Rosson, R. Fellers, A. O ' Dell, M. Gamble, K. Phillips, E. Cannon, F. LoMott, N. Kinder. THIRD ROW: C. Wingate, T. DeWitt, V. Brandenburg, P. Prescott, T. Brown, G. Gosnell, I. Walkup, K. Michelson, P. Furr, K. Kaiser. Kappa Delta Epsilon Honors Student With Service Award KAPPA Delta Epsilon is a national profes- sional honorary education society, and members must have an overall " B " average and must hove had, or be enrolled in two education courses. To promote interest in education, this or- ganization invites noted lecturers to speak at meetings. Activities of this society include an annual banquet for the School of Education. The society annually presents an award to the member who has shown the most out- standing service in the field of education. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Aims Toward Music Achievement PHI Mu Alpha Sinfonia fraternity includes among its aims the advancement, composi- tion, and performance of good music. This national professional music fraternity chooses its members from music majors, persons in- terested in promoting the ideals of music. The qualifications for membership into this organization include a " B " average on all music courses and an overall " C+ " average. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia awards a scholar- ship during the fall to a promising freshman who is majoring in music. FIRST ROW: J. Higgins, H. Martin, C. Gutch, G. Brown, R. Bloom, W. WoodruH, D. Clary. SECOND ROW: B. Flowers, I. Barr, D. Brown. E. Shirah. B. Tollison, S. Patterson, B. Maxwell. Wynham, . i n 19 lJ S « t:- kt i tW am 1 1 1=. ' l yl 1 f 1 f 1 » • jUitan FIRST ROW: M. Duszynski, T. Hendley, E. Crown, K. Simmonds. SECOND ROW: Dr. Lytle, A. Whipple, D. Husa, Dr. LaBorde. Pi Mu Epsilon Endeavors To Further Mathematical Study PI Mu Epsilon IS a national honorary mathe- matics fraternity. Its members are under- graduates having two years of college mathematics including calculus. They must have completed mathematical work with a " B " average and must be in the top half of their class in general college work. Activities include meetings with mathe- matics speakers, a picnic each spring, and visits to Carolina orphanages. A cash prize is presented to a sophomore for outstanding work in mathematical courses. Sigma Alpha Sigma Progress Shown In Secretarial Field SIGMA Alpha Sigma is an honorary profes- sional fraternity composed of students who have completed fifteen hours in secre- tarial subjects and have a " B " average in all secretarial courses and a " C plus " average in all other courses. An annual tea for new members is held by Sigma Alpha Sigma in the spring. It also holds an annual banquet honoring seniors at which an award is presented to the junior with the highest average. FIRST ROW: B. Brasington, S. Wise, N. Martin, A. Lee, S. McLaurin, M. Snhuler. SECOND ROW: N. Mitchell, C. Easterlin, ]. Sherer. C. Waites, R. Belk, R. Jeter. THIRD ROW: A Kirkman, H B tweIl . " Sprawls G Gunter, F. Hambriqht ; :P,ST ROW: D. Engel, B. Herring, G. Tomlin, R. Sumwalt, W. Roth, C. Bradley, H. Brown. SECOND ROW: W, B. Hill, P. Leardi, H. Yaschik, T. LeDeen, J. Leventis, W. James, J. Stevens, P. Moses, B. Woods, R. Smarr. Smith, B. Chandler, Perform Campus And Scouting Council Services CHARLES BRADLEY, President MEMBERSHIP in Alpha Phi Omega, a national service fraternity, is open to all of the scout-trained men on campus inter- ested in service to self and others. The activi- ties of the fraternity are numerous and all the members perform various services for USC and for local scouting councils. The membership requirements for the fra- ternity are the demonstrated desire to be of service to others; outstanding contributions to areas of campus activity; present or previous affiliation with the Scouting movement; and satisfactory scholastic average. Leadership, friendship, and service are the principles which guide Alpha Phi Omega. Its service objectives are in four main areas — to students and faculty, to youth and com- munity, to the nation as citizens, and to the fraternity. Among the chapter ' s contributions to our Carolina community are, the Ugly Man Con- test, sponsorship of the Carolina Blazer sale, and establishment of book exchange system. This year Carolina ' s President Robert L. Sumwalt and Dean George W. Tomlin, Jr., were initiated as honorary members of Alpha Phi Omega fraternity. 302 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 303 11 STUDENT COUNCIL Creates A Speaker ' s Bureau To Increase Publicity REPRESENTATIVES from the seven schools at the University, graduate and law stu- dents, presidents of the freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior classes, and three non- voting freshmen make up Student Council. Through the work of its committees, Stu- dent Council has attempted to keep itself informed and to make improvements on the campus. This year two new committees were established. The Housing Committee investi- gated complaints concerning facilities in all the dormitories. A Codification Committee was also set up to be responsible for compil- ing a complete list of the University regu- lations passed over the years. One of the largest jobs of the 1960-1961 Stu- dent Council has been the revision of their Constitution. A Men ' s Judicial Council, com- posed of five junior and senior men, has been set up as an advisory board to cooperate with the Dean of Men concerning disciplinary problems. Student Council has made several other innovations this year. They have pub- lished their minutes every week in the cam- pus newspaper the " Gamecock " . They made arrangements with the YMCA and YWCA to buy student workers ' meal tickets so the stu- dents could get full value for them. The Student Union Committee arranged to present Saturday afternoon movies in the Russell House in addition to the ones on Thursdays. Dances and other activities for married students were also established. Eat- ing facilities were expanded as a result of the committee ' s arrangements to keep the Con- federate Room open all day. In order to improve student participation in athletics, the Student Council has completely revised the Intramurals program for boys. Student Council has set up a Speaker ' s Bureau made up of Carolina students. Their job is to travel the state giving talks to civic clubs in order to promote greater interest by all South Carolinians in Carolina Community. MIKE OUINN, President WILLIAM ABLE, Vice-President VASILIKI MOSKOS, Secretary 304 P p ' ' - y-x n f If f i FIRST ROW: T. Brown, N. Patrick, E. Willis, W. Griggs, J. Mann, B. Roper, E. Harter, B. Able, J. Forte, J. Wilson, C. Adair. SECOND ROW: S. McLaurin, M. Hilton, S. Yost, N. Martin, C. Grigg, M. Dabbs, P. Adair, G. Leventis, S. Canady, G. Gunter, F. Baskin, J. Kirvin, T. Griffin, T. Tennison, C. Cherry, V. Pe rth. THIRD ROW: B. Boyd, G. Amick, T. Quinn, G. Jones, H. Platts, C. McKenzie, B. Wilson, M. Lovejcy, H. Davis, B. Fuller, T. Wagner, B. Herring. FOURTH ROW: D. Merline, B. Joye, W. Rivenbark, B. Mitchell, M. Daniels, J. Chappell, S. Freed, S. Dial, J. Truesdale, M. Quinn, L. Borringer, J. Workman, J. Hoagland, R. Jeter, V. Moskos, H. Morehead. BLAND ROPER. Treasurer Mike Quinn and Bill Able examine these reports prior to bringing them before Student Council for comment. i The Constitution Committee, composed of Jimmy Mann, Mike Quinn, and Alex Sanders discusses possible revisions. Revises Constitution To Meet Changing Conditions STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE. FIRST ROW: M. Rhame, M. Dabbs, M. Sheheen, B. St. John, G. Brown. SECOND ROW: S. Duszynski, W. Bryde, S. Freed, J. Splawn, E. Mozingo, A. Horton. THIRD ROW: B. Plowden, T. Ledeen, J. Barfield, L. Mood. 306 FIRST ROW; J. Kirven, J. Workman, G. Leventis, P. Adair, L. Mood. SECOND ROW: B. Wolkup, B. Hoagland, B. Herring, M. Sheheen. Keeps The Students Aware Of Honor Principle IN an attempt to cope with problems of false representation of work and cheating in class, the Honor Board, completely composed of and run by students, was set up at the University of South Carolina in 1941. The Board is made up of twenty-four students who have been elected by the student body. Quali- fications for membership on the board in- clude a student ' s service to his particular school as well as to the University as a whole. The Honor Council is made up of six stu- dents — two senior men, two junior men, one senior woman, and one junior woman. It is the part of the Honor Board which is con- cerned with the actual trying of cases involv- ing violation of the honor principle of the University. These cases are brought to the attention of the Council by professors, mem- bers of the Honor Board, or any Carolina student. All persons who are accused or in- fringement of the honor principles are given the opportunity to appear before the Council and present their case. After hearing and discussing all aspects of the testimony, the Council comes to a decision by secret ballot. BILL HERRING, Chairman 307 FIRST ROW: B. Mclnnis, A. Godshall, P. McKnight, L. Crosland. SECOND ROW: B. Cantey, R. Jeter, ]. Cox, C. Berkraan. WOMEN ' S STANDARDS Plans Fire Drills That Improve Safety Conditions ROSE ANN JETER, Chairman THE Women ' s Standards Committee has developed, from an advisory committee concerned with the appropriate dress of a University of South Carolina woman at vari- ous functions, into an authority on a much wider range of activities. One of the most important projects of the committee is the mailing of a pamphlet to all freshmen and transfer coeds. This booklet informs prospective students of the rules and regulations of the University which are related to their personal and social lives. Another service performed by the committee is the sending out of room assignments with color descriptions and measurements of the rooms in order to help new students purchase furnishings. This year the Women ' s Standards Commit- tee was instrumental in the organization of fire drills in each of the women ' s dormitories. The committee is made up of the presidents of the women ' s residence halls. Membership on the committee is limited to a maximum of two years in order to give co-eds with new ideas an opportunity. Advisor for the commit- tee is Dean of Women Elizabeth Clotworthy. 308 PUBLICATIONS 309 ; LARRY WEBER, Editor LARRY BARRINGER, Business Manager BARBARA KOHN, Managing Editor HARRIETTE MOREHEAD, Associate Editor BENNIE PENDARVIS, Advertising Manager 310 New Faculty Research Section Added To Annual THOUSANDS of words, hundreds of pictures, and hours of work in the field of writing, cropping, reading, captioning, and correct- ing went into the 1961 GARNET AND BLACK. The objective of the staff was to depict life on the Carolina campus from the fall of 1960 to the spring of 1961. To accomplish this pur- pose, social, honorary, professional, and aca- demic organizations all over the campus were contacted in an attempt to emphasize activi- ties of the group which pertained to this year. The 1961 GARNET AND BLACK is one of the most comprehensive annuals ever pub- lished at the University of South Carolina. The classes section, consisting of more than three thousand pictures, is the largest one ever presented. Another innovation in the 1961 book is the addition of a completely new sections. Prior to this time very little was mentioned concern- ing this vital phase of academic life — faculty research. Included in this section are experi- ments on both large and small scales. Investi- gations go from the Department of Biology where they are studying the effect of atomic radiation to the Department of Geology where graduate students are concerned with map- ping of the general geology in South Caro- lina. These research projects have long de- served recognition in the annual because of their great va lue to the world of education. Many of the developments of last year ' s Ail-American annual were retained. Once again, informal pictures are placed through- out the Senior Section. Informal shots are also used to great advantage in the Beauty Section. In an attempt to compose an annual that will be pleasing, this year ' s staff has tried to keep constantly in mind the likes and dislikes of the Carolina student. The staff hopes that the pictures and words in the 1961 GARNET AND BLACK will always bring back memo- ries of the life of all men and women of Carolina. FIRST ROW: A. O ' Dell, C. McClendon, B. Plowden, R. Shaw, J. Fox, SECOND ROW: A. Hand, L, Weber, W. Bull, S. Walter, A. Kirkman. THIRD ROW: H. Morehead, J. Andrews, C. Hinnant, L. Webb, C. Teague, R. Jeter. 311 Staff photographer Rus sell Shaw is making some minor changes in the equipment before he enlarges a print. The annual ' s engraver. Price Coursey, cuts and crops pictures as stafi member Ann Kirkman helps him work. Waller Bull is pleased with the photographer ' s works of pictorial art which are depicted in this year ' s annual. 312 Garnet And Black Staff LARRY WEBER Editor BARBARA KOHN Managing Editor HARRIETTE MOREHEAD Associate Editor AMELIA O ' DELL . Faculty and Administration Editor ANN KIRKMAN Organizations Editor LINDA WEBB Honoraries Editor CARL McCLENDON Religion Editor JUDY ANDREWS Features Editor VIRGINIA TENNISON, WALTER BULL . Social Editors KEN CHANCE Athletics Editor JEAN ANN FOX Classes Editor FRAN BASKIN Copy Editor RUSSELL SHAW Photographer BENNIE PENDARVIS .... Advertising Manager LARRY BARRINGER Business Manager BETTY JANE PLOWDEN Exchange Editor While Editor Lorry Weber is absorbed in the cropping of a picture, other staff members busily write copy. Looks of disgust and amusement -ir shown in the faces of these staff members as they prepare last-minute copy. 313 CHARLES BEHLING, First Semester Editor JUDY KILLOUGH, Second Semester Editor i GAMECOCK Receives Title As The Best College Newspaper In State CROWING for a greater Carolina " is the continued striving of the " Gamecock, " South Carolina student newspaper, as evi- denced by the inscription on the paper ' s front page. The " Gamecock " is a weekly publication available to all Carolina students free of charge. Each Friday the " Gamecock " pre- sents campus news in factual form. Humor- ous articles, editorials, and special features are included in addition to the wide variety of articles and pictures which emphasize the major functions of the Carolina Community. The only gualifications for staff member- ship are an interest in writing and the strong determination to work. Since its first issue on January 30, 1908, the " Gamecock " has ranged in length from six to the present eight-page newspaper, with even larger editions for special occasions. The staff has contributed to making the " Gamecock " a newspaper which has cap- tured many honors including last year ' s award for the best college newspaper in the state. Individual staff members also copped awards such as the one for the best editorial which concerned college fees and was en- titled " There ' s a Price on You Head, " and one for the best editorial column. The staff is a member of the Collegiate Press Association which held its annual con- vention this year in Chicago. In an attempt to get ideas which would make the " Game- cock " an even better newspaper, Charle s Behling, First Semester Editor; Judy Killough, Second Semester Editor; and Tommy Rose, Business Manager, attended the convention. Columns emphasized the student ' s need to look on the positive side of things, to be as willing to praise as to criticize, and to do his part to make the University of South Carolina an outstanding school, not a college that is degraded by her students. During second semester the " Gamecock " inaugurated a new feature entitled " Bantam Beauties " in which a picture of an outstand- ingly attractive coed was presented along with a few words about the featured student. Second semester editorial policy attempted to help students come to some definite con- clusion in matters of current interest by stat- ing both sides of any question in an unbiased manner. 314 TOMMY ROSE, Business Manager First Semester Staff CHARLES BEHLING Editor JUDY KILLOUGH Managing Editor TOMMY ROSE Business Manager JERRY JACKSON Advertising Manager NANCY ARIAIL, ANITA McCARTNEY, LAVONA PAGE News Editors HOWARD HELLAMS Sports Editor KELLEY JONES Features Editor LEE JORDAN Society Editor ROBERT GLYMPH Campus Editor BOB HILL Circulation Manager ANN BURGDORF Exchange Editor SETH HARRISON Photographer Second Semester Staff JUDY KILLOUGH Editor HOWARD HELLAMS Managing Editor JERRY JACKSON Business Manager GENE DYSON Advertising Manager NANCY ARIAIL, ANITA McCARTNEY, LAVONA PAGE News Editors DOUG GRAY Sports Editor KELLEY JONES Features Editor BRENDA WILLIAMS Society Editor PAT PEDEN Campus Editor BOB HILL Circulation Manager MURRAY COKER Exchange Editor FIRST ROW: B. Easier, E. Redding, B. Williams, D. Meads, S. Infinger, P. Butters, L. Skidmore, J. Wolcott, R. Chankins, C. Crum, C. Foster. SECOND ROW; B. Hill, N. Ariail, A. McCartney, L. Page, C. Beh ling, T. Rose, H. Hellams, J. Killough, L. Jordan, D. Gray. THIRD ROW: B. Miller, G. Piatt, D. Myers, F. RosoH, M. Coker, H. Adams, S. Harrison, C. Gray, B. Clarkson, ]. VanDyke, D. Frampton. 315 Judy Killough, Spring Editor, and Betty Easier joke Editor ' s plans and a business manager ' s budget don ' t about Judy ' s reply to a letter addressed " Dear Sir. " coincide as Charles Behling and Tommy Rose discover. Wednesday deadline approaches and " Gamecock " staff rs find themselves again facing a frantic evening ' s work. 316 S? " ' - « ) . t , RELIGION 317 Students receive much information about the speakers una liieme before Religious Emphasis Week activities. R. E. Week Evaluates Theme; ' ' The Courage To Be ' ' Greeting guest at the tea are Eleanor Houck and Fred Williams, student heads for Religious Emphasis Week THE courage to be as we really are, to be unique individuals, was discussed as Re- ligious Emphasis Week came to our campus this year. The combined efforts of students from the different Carolina religious organi- zations, a few faculty members, and religious leaders working together as the General Committee with the aid of the YM-YWCA and the Carolina Religious Council presented the students here at Carolina with a truly inspira- tional series of lectures and discussions. The varied activities during the week in- cluded daily breakfasts for the REW team and the committee members; broadcasts over WIS-TV; daily convocations for each of the three major groups; and a multitude of coffee conversations held in dormitories, religious centers, and fraternity and sorority lounges at which the guest speakers were bombarded with numerous questions. The distinguished REW team of speakers leading the convocations during the week were Rabbi Alfred L. Goodman, who occupies the pulpit of Temple Israel in Columbus, Georgia; Dr. Carlyle Marney, minister of the Myers Park Baptist Church in Charlotte, North Carolina at present; and Dr. Eugene F. Mur- phy, head of the Department of Modern languages at Hobart and William Smith Col- leges in Geneva, New York. 318 Students gather in the Naval Armory to listen to the protestant speaker for the week, Dr. Carlyle Marney. Speakers and committee members for RE week socialize at a drop-in in their honor at the president ' s home. Members of Pi Beta Phi Sorority watch attentively as Reverend Hickey leads them with informal discussion. 319 CAROLYN HALLORAN, President Carolina Religious Council Sponsors USC Service Drive CAROLINA Religious Council is made up of the campus chaplain, one advisor from each religious organization on the Carolina campus, and two student representatives. The Carolina Religious Council seeks to unite the religious organizations on campus. The purposes of the Council are to promote understanding, cooperation, and correlation among religious activities of the campus. One of the most important activities of CRC is participating in Religious Emphasis Week. Some of the other activities of this organiza- tion include the Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter programs in Rutledge Chapel, which are held to draw students closer to the mean- ing of the season. Sponsored by CRC, the World University Service Drive is very effective. The Council also has an active part in welcoming all new students to Carolina. FIRST ROW: F. Williams, I. Guild, E. Houck, C. Halloran, B, Roper, P. Adair, R. Brubaker, Jr., Rev. T. McNulty, P. Porcher, ]r. SECOND ROW: H. Heilig, B. Horowitz, A. Lazzarino, P. Berne, 1. Ryon, L. Parrott, S. James, E. Harter, D. Bundy. THIRD ROW: W. Cline. L. Berk, L. Leifermann, V. Moskos, V. Smith, A. McCartney, H. Toporek, D. Watson, B. Mullis, A. Shoaf, H. Peterson. 320 Plans to make the World University Service a success are discussed by Scott James and some other v orkers. CRC fulfills one of its aims by participating in the coffee-break groups in Russell House during RE Week. Carolina Religious Council sponsors numerous religious activities includng the traditional Christmas services. 321 - . FIRST ROW: K. Wofford, V. Moskos, J. Kirven, A. Soltis, E. Houck, B. Siegal, M. Gautier, L. Lieiermann, N. Norton. SECuND hOW: T. Ledeen, J. Meadowcroft, T. Walter, J. Bethune, B. Able, B. Roper, C. Behling, F. Williams. Executive Committee Guides R. E. Week For ' 61 Activities THE planning of the 1961 Religious Em- phasis Week was under the direction of the Religious Emphasis Week Executive Com- mittee. The committee was composed of stu- dents, faculty, and religious workers. Each member was responsible for the coordination of a particular phase of the program. The committee secured the leaders who spoke at the convocations and led discussions. Baptist Students Have Open House Every Saturday Night AMONG the services provided Baptists are: assisting at the Goodwill Center, serving as summer missionaries on home and foreign fields in churches and church camps, and having a Christmas party of underprivileged children. Three or four parties, an installation banquet for new officers, and an open house each Saturday ni ght at the BSU Center com- pose the social functions of the union. FIRST ROW: S. Newton, C. Julian, L. Cordell, L. Corn, B. Williams, A. Bell, P. Berne, M. J. Jones, J. Refo, H. Dorraan, G. Sanders, C. Childress. SECOND ROW: R. Clark, D. Smith, R. Turner, W. Fallow, B. Malpass, F. Humes, J. Myers, C. Strayhorn, G. Piatt, G. Ferguson. THIRD ROW: L. Smither, L. Lorick, D. Bobo, K. Fallow, L. Bigby, T. Wilson, T. Davis, J. Kirkland, T. McLamb, B. Bowers, N. Crura, M. Snipes. FIRST ROW: P. Porcher, G. Batarseh, E. SpruiU, A. Booth, M. Lang, L. Parrott, B. Childs, G. Moore, M. A. Newman, E. Webb. SECOND ROW: C. Adams, A. Simons, L. High, L. McCutchen, S. Powell, P. Hastings, M. Wilder, C. DuBose, M. von Kolnitz, M. Foley, G. Hough. THIRD ROW: B. Stuckey, L. Pope, M. Medlin, A. Thomas, P. Fletcher, N. Teague, H. LaBorde, M. Coleman, J. Meadowcroft, C. Crum. Canterbury Meets For Study And Fellowship Each Sunday CANTERBURY is the Episcopal student or- ganization on campus which meets for worship, fellowship, and study each Sunday evening of the school year. During the week, services of Holy Communion are held at the Episcopal Center on Barnwell Street and are conducted by the Rev. Mr. Philip Porcher, Chaplain. Discussion and study groups are offered for the Christian growth and learning of those who participate. Hillel Foundation Sponsors Number Of Service Projects THE Hillel Foundation, Jewish religious or- ganization, has its membership open to all Jewish students on the University of South Carolina campus. Striving to meet the religi- ous, spiritual, and social needs of each Jewish student, the organization included in its pro- gram religious services, dances, student get- togethers, and public lectures. Aware of com- munity needs, Hillel held fund raising drives to support its service projects. FIRST ROW: R. Glass, R. Kurtz, S. Toporek, L. Fleischman, M. Sunshine, H. Toporek, L. Hirschman, H. Yaschik, A. Slater, M. Hellman. SECOND ROW: Z. Barneis, S. Draisen, H. Cohen, M. Grant, M. Bernstein, T. Rivkin, L. Helman, W. Winter, T. Drucker, L. Burger, J. Denbery, J. Alexander. THIRD ROW: R. Zlotnik, A. ZatcoH, S. Slotnick, A. Gardner, R. Koolkin, S. Applebaum, S. Rothberg, L. Berk, S. Loewe, H. Finkelstein, B. Loewe, B. Jaftee. FIRST ROW: R. Burns, Dr. W. P. Cline, E. Houck, H. Heilig, R. Handrick, I. Ellsworth. SECOND ROW: P. Most.s, 1. Holleman, L. Gnann, L. Crowder, C. McElveen, G. Brandt. THIRD ROW: L. Duncan, F. Williams, P. Moses, J. Feaster, ]. Haltiwanger. Lutherans Take Active Part In Religious Emphasis Week THE Lutheran Student Association seeks to help students gain a deeper understand- ing of Christian beliefs and grow in their Christian faith. At weekly meetings interesting talks are presented by students and invited guests. The Association sponsors monthly luncheon meetings, study groups, worship services, recreational functions, and conferences of regional and international scope which give members a well-balanced round of activities. Retreats And Lectures Held During Newman Club Year DAILY and Sunday Mass, Sunday Bene- diction, Novenas, Days of Recollection, and religious retreats and lectures are held throughout the year by the Newman Club. These activities offer the members a chance to grow spiritually and to gain more knowl- edge and a better understanding of their religion. The Newman Club sponsors a program, in party form, for the underprivileged children at St. Euphrasio ' s Orphanage. FIRST ROW: T. Shibbaro, I. Barfield, A. Lozzarino, G. Khourz, E. Nouful, A. Sollis, B. Horowitz, Rev. T. T. McNulty. SECOND ROW: R. lendrzyewshi, P. Learch, B. Koosa, P. Butters, B. Veheen, D. Abdalla, P. Carr, E. Coyle, M. Pickling, M. Kute, E. Pruett, J. Assey. THIRD ROW: I. Guild, D. Moses, P. Hamburger, R. Nauful, K. Gold, L. Moon, C. McGuire, P. Williams, A. Bryan, H. Morehead. FIRST ROW: K. Kaiser, G. Cauthen, V. Yarborough, P. Crawley, T. Swink, V. Smith, S. Canady, D. Wiatt, P. Cantey, J. Coffman, M. Shuler. SECOND ROW: D. Bundy, I. Oesterlund, B. Ruskman, L. Timberlake, B. Truett, J. Cunningham, G. Newbury, N. Ariail, K. Dantzler, C. Young, C. Moore, A. Kennerly, J. Crouch, M. Gautier, C. McClendon. THIRD ROW: J. Williams, B. Castine, J. Killen, S. Moorer, T. Hendley, H. Plaits, J. H. Bradhom, V. L. Roof, J. Tisdale, T. Lowson, H. Dickey, L. May. Wesley Foundation Promotes Study and Discussion Groups INTERESTED in promoting among its mem- bers a better understanding of their reli- gion, Wesley offers study and discussion groups, forums, and retreats at which these matters are discussed. On Sunday morning, they hold worship services and Wednesday morning they have Holy Communion. Members of the Foundation work at the Bethlehem Center and at the Carolina Chil- dren ' s Home where they direct and aid with the activities. Presbyterians Enjoy Varied Discussions and Fellowship WESTMINSTER Fellowship, the Presby- terian student organization, meets for supper and a program each Wednesday night. Study groups are held on Sunday nights with discussions on such topics as " Tillich, " " Love and Marriage, " " John Cal- vin, " and other inspiring topics. With the aid of Rev. Harry F. Petersen, the Westminster Fellowship worked toward ful- filling its aim of giving the church meaning on the college campus. FIRST ROW: P. Boyle, R. Young, B. Boyd, D. Watson, L. Holmes, W. Smith, H. Yongue, B. St. John. SECOND ROW: J. Johnson, R. Alford, F. Lloyd, S. Heise, N. Whitener, M. McKnight, J. Boyce, S. Hiott, C. Brock, B. Moore, E. Anderson, M. Cumbus. THIRD ROW: E. Harter, B. Little, P. Petersen, M. Petersen, A. Smarr, A. Jenkins, O. Ashe, B. James, J. Anderson, P. Johnson. FOURTH ROW: B. Bacramian, P. Burrows, E. Crown, S. Garrett, M. Mackey, D. Brannon, B. Horton, K. Weldon, E. Senn. The ' y Gives Students Aid In Becoming Future Leaders THE YMCA and YWCA are organizations open to all Christian students on our cam- pus. These two organizations are combined, consisting of three separate groups — Fresh- man " Y " , Sophomore " Y " , and Junior-Senior " Y " . Each group has a cabinet which directs the work of its organization and presides at its meetings which are held at mid-day lunch- eons. These meetings include a devotional and a program of much interest to all stu- dents. Stimulating speeches by facility mem- bers, group participation, and panel discus- sions are a few of the different " Y " programs. All members have a chance to participate in many " Y " projects. Volunteer service to the State Hospital and Carolina Orphanage are two of the special service projects. Also, the " Y " holds Skeptic Hour and Coffee-orums, discussion groups on current topics. One of the biggest projects is the Freshman " Y " camp, a welcome and orientation to cam- pus life. At camp, registration, rush, the honor principle, campus etiguette, and other perti- nent subjects are discussed for the benefit of the incoming freshmen. This camp is held at the R. G. Bell " Y " Camp, a camp owned and operated for student use. The ' Y " tries to give each student a new insight into his religious faith through Reli- gious Emphasis Week. Religious retreats and conferences are also held in cooperation with students of other colleges. Each student in " Y " may serve on one of the organization ' s twelve committees: Mem- bership, Finance, Programs, Campus Affairs, " Y " Camp, Publicity, Devotionals, World Uni- versity Service, Socials, Special Service Pro- jects, Christian Faith and Life, and Leader- ship Training. Each student ' s interest and ability can be used on a committee. The training a student receives through participation in the " Y " will help him become a more competent leader in his community after graduating from college. TED LEDEEN, Director YMCA-YWCA JILL RYON. President of YWCA CHART BONHAM, President of YMCA 326 1 n " Y " CABINET. FIRST ROW; C. Bonham, ]. Ryon, B. MuUis, L. Leifeman, J. Meadowcroft, P. Adair, B. Roper, F. Baskin. SECOND ROW: S. James, D. Watson, S. O ' Dell, S. Krebs, C. Holloran, V. Moskos, B. Kohn, B. Boyd, H. Bradley, R. Fellers, J. Simmons. Modem dance group demonstrates Carolina dance steps to a iascinated audience at a Freshman " Y " luncheon. Spellbound ; .:.. r-Senior " Y " members attentively sit and watch the dance groups during a weekly luncheon. 327 YMCA Cabinet ofiicers talk over plans for the coming week during their weekly luncheons at Russell House. Several members of the " Y " work together in planning the weekly ' Y " program and other various activities. Maturity of religion on the Carolina campus is topic of Mi. I ' enhagen ' s discussion at the Freshman " Y " camp. 326 4e • i;-« " fe ; ' - " " V- - i am iM BbP MILITARY 329 AFROTC Cadets practice the fundamentals of marching during one of the Thursday afternoon drills on Davis Field. AFROTC Cadets Gain Skill In Leadership Abilities AFROTC Officers check their roils to be certain that all members of the corps are present for their drill. DIRECTING all their courses toward the development of the highest leadership potential in each cadet, the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps attempts to give the cadets a superior knowledge of military af- fairs. The officer ' s training curriculum de- votes the first two years to basic air science, which includes the evolution of aerial war- fare, and the advanced courses which pre- pare the cadet for active duty in the Air Force. Pilots are, also, given the opportunity to attain thirty-six hours of flying time, after which they are eligible for a private pilot ' s license. The largest male scholastic organization on campus, this cadet corps has grown to over 500 men seeking commissions as Second Lieutenants in the United States Air Force. During the summer following their junior year, students in the advanced AFROTC pro- gram are reguired to attend a six-week train- ing camp at one of the number of Air Force bases located throughout the south. Special emphasis is given at this time to the principles of effective leadership and to training in the importance of military discipline. At these camps, the program is planned so that future Air Force Officers gain vital experience in the field of training they may be classified. 330 afro: STAFF, fir;: :,:_. RUW. E. Altman, A. Mason, H. Kirkpatrick, A. Pate, R. Darr, T. Ratterree. Cadets sna p to attention before USC ' s Undergraduate Library as the Wing Commander begins his inspection. Well-trained cadets m the AFROTC ' s Color Guard pass in review as they practice before McKissick Library. 331 4- I.K i i: ' »» t ff ■ T- .-is Cadet Duszynski ine of their close order precision drills. NROTC Has Special Midshipmen Summer Cruise THE basis of the Naval Reserve Officers ' Training Corps lies in their enthusiasm to train officers to be of the highest calibre. Competitive examinations along with the pos- session of a high degree of motivation as a Naval or Marine Corps Officer, play an im- portant role in the selection of NROTC Mid- shipmen from nationwide applications. The unit at the University of South Carolina pre- pares potential officers through a program of rigid training and drilling. The midshipmen have organized a drill team and a drum and bugle corps. The Rifle Team is well known for its consistant high ranking in the Southeast. The Compass and Chart Society, which is open for membership to midshipmen, was formed for the specific purpose of planning and sponsoring the Corp ' s social agenda. One of the highlights of their social year is the Commission Ball, which is an annual event. Members of the NROTC participate in various flag raising ceremonies for the Uni- versity and are also represented in parades. NROTC students are reguired to take a course in Naval or Marine Science each se- mester. During the summer they go on special cruises and visit military bases as part of their training for duties in military life. NROTC Band members waits tor the signal to march Irom their drum major during their regular drill session. 332 Officers and cadets must spend many hours at practice in order to achieve the high standards set by the NROTC. NROTC Cadets stand at attention preceding inspection at their weekly Thursday afternoon drill on Davis Field. r» i ' I .iA » 2)3 AniMULU AIR SOCIETY. FIRST ROW: D. Hatcher, J. Grooms, W. Griggs, J. Johnston, J. Rhame, E. Infinger. SECuNu nuW: N. Caldwell, A. Pate, H. Bates, R. Webb, J. Jones. THIRD ROW: E. Dempsey, W. Leach, J. Shealy, M. Boice, L. GooUwin. Arnold Air Society Betters Cadet ' s Leadership Ability ADVANCED Air Force ROTC cadets having a 3.5 grade-point ratio and have been passed by a board of review are eUgible for membership in the Arnold Air Society. This scholastic organization does much to increase the cadet ' s proficiency in all leader- ship and scholastic areas. In addition, the organization sponsors a Military Ball. AFROTC Drill Team Performs In Various Holiday Parades PRACTICES m drill fundamentals, fancy maneuvers, and the manual of arms result in precision performances of the AFROTC Drill Team. Members must have had training in militar drill and be approved by the AFROTC Selection Board. Special attention is given to the dress of the cadets who are called upon to take part in parades. AFROTC DRILL TEAM. FIRST ROW: E. Law, C. Resch, J. Morris, A. Biggs, J. Wine, F. Stack, J. Bolt, J. Betts, P. Maxwell, D. Rowe. SECOND ROW: J. Dukes, P. Walbridge, P. Mover, J. Gabriel, R. Jackson, ]. Harrison, E. Lavender, J. Williams, E. West, C. Bush, T. Howell, D, Smith, J. Noe. lF f %y. I ' " ir Tft ' VtV-.lAv ' u COMPASS AND CHART. FIRST ROW: W. Albrecht, W. Behea, M. Duszynski, B. St. John, H. Griffin, W. Shrivalle F HowatI J Grunert, J. Taylor, L. McNeel, T. Kosciw. SECOND ROW; S. Smiht, J. Sanders, H. Heilig, R. Trisler, E. Stevder, E. Gier W Mayt ' on D. Wells, R. McPherson, N, Cantrell. THIRD ROW: S. Goodman, J. Shirley, R. Porrott, F. Fulmer, W. Stewart, E. Coyle, E. Henderson D. Haynie, H. Alexander, A. Butkowsky. FOURTH ROW: T. Hogarth, C. Atkinson, W. McDowell, M. Hill, J. Brown, W. Wood, F. Jones C. Fulton, J. Williams, R. Locke. FIFTH ROW: C. Farmer, J. Hulings, C. Allen, C. Brown, T. Potter, W. Jeter, J. Brooks, J. Ceddie! R. Haywood. Compass and Chart Directs Printing Of Unit Newspaper COMPASS and Chart Society, a service organization of NROTC students performs services and promotes interest in the Navy as a career. Field trips, talks by prominent in- dividuals, Winter Ball, and a welcome party for new NROTC freshmen are among the activities. It also contributes to blood drive and runs unit newspaper, " Lubber ' s Line. " use Navy Drill Team Honors Dignitaries Visiting The State MEMBERS of the NROTC Drill Team, noted for their precision maneuvers, practice diligently during the regular Navy drill per- iod, as well as in off duty hours, in order to achieve their high degree of skill. These men are called upon to perform at athletic events, parades, and special occasions honor- ing visiting dignitaries. NAVY DRILL TEAM. FIRST ROW: S. Duszynski, J. Shirley, J. Brown, R. Burris, W. Watts, J. Wright. SECOND ROW: P. Quillan, E. Hutchinson, G. Bennet, T. Henley, W. Mason, R. Taylor. THIRD ROW: J. Williams, H. Alexander, S. Smith, H. Heilig, T. Hogarth, J. Hulings. Louis Morciante demonstrates his markmanship while Jerry Spencer checks to see if he hits the target. THE NROTC Rifle Team has become widely- recognized for its outstanding performance m competitions of many different types. The Naval ROTC team is composed of two units — one group of six upperclassmen who have shown superior marksmanship and a second team made up of freshmen. Cadets who belong to this rifle team are automatically members of the larger Univer- sity of South Carolina Rifle Team. Member- ship in this group is open to any student on the campus. Master Sergeant Register, USMC, acts as coach of both of these teams. The Rifle Team participated in a variety of contests this year including both shoulder to shoulder and mail contests. A series of eight matches, beginning in February, proved to be one of the most active seasons the riflemen have had in recent years. Besides contests against other individual teams, the team entered the State Tournament at Clemson and traveled to Winston-Salem where they took part in the Southeastern Tournament. The rigorous drilling of the USC team was apparent as they ended the 1961 season with an outstanding record. Enters Competition In Southeast Area Rifle Match FIRST ROW: G. Spencer, R. Parrot, W. Wood, E. Stuedel. SECOND ROW: H. Robertson, F. Howatt, E. Henderson, D. Roth. i 336 PROFESSIONALS 337 AIChE. FIRST ROV : Dr. Baker, Dr. Wilson, T. Davis, W. Kelly, B. Dixon, J. Jones, T. Kosciw. SECOND ROW; J. Manning, O. Wade, C. Sann, W. Stroman, R. Locke, H. Winburn, G. Goodman. THIRD ROW: H. Wingrow, Dr. Conway, L. Winn, J. Petoia, B. Vassey. AIChE Encourages Students ' Awareness Of New Practices A PROFESSIONAL organization, the Ameri- can Institute of Chemical Engineers requires that members be enrolled in one chemical engineering course at USC. This group attempts to keep abreast of current practices in their field of visiting industries concerned with chemical engineering. Their chief social event is the Engineers ' Ball. AIEE-IRE Sponsors Lectures By Outstanding Authorities A PROFESSIONAL organization for students studying electrical engineering, AIEE- IRE is active in furthering the education of its members through technical lectures by out- standing men in the field. AIEE gives an annual gift to the lounge of the EE Department, as well as keeping up the maintenance of the lounge. AIEE-IRE. FIRST ROW: S. Mosely, S. Litmon, J. Faulkner, R. Gardner, J. Moore, H. Rhodes, H. Smith, ]. Clayton. SECOND ROW: W. Headley, L. Sheely, M. Eargle, R. Smith, W. Smith, P. Kerr, S. Davidson, F. Beck. THIRD ROW: L. Adair, T. Powers. L. Rogers, S. Jones, I. Wallace, D. Lee, W. Blackwell, J. Nicoletti, W. Coker. ?l-f-f-t e i f . ' t ifv ' M r i : ' ' .- " 1.J ■ ASCE. FIRST ROW. T. Wamner, E. Inlinger, D. Wells, N. Caldwell, F. Grayford, J. Waugh, K. Willis, ]. Howey, C. Hinson, R. McCracken, R. Kerr, C. Baughman. SECOND ROW: I. Kyzer, D. Browne, H. Keller, L. Armbruster, J. Bryson, T. Hixson, H. Timmerman, I. Ham, P. George, A. Kyzer, R. Allbritton, J. Shealy. THIRD ROW: W. Hill, E. Henderson, K. Fujishiro, O. Self, S. Shubeita, H. Sutherland, M. Ejlali, T. Moore, R. Nolle. ASCE Creates A Display For Exhibition At The State Fair ELIGIBILITY for membership in AS of CE requires a student to obtain a minimum of thirty credit hours in Civil Engineering. During the academic year, this group spon- sors various speakers, films, dinners, and conferences for USC students. The annual exhibit at the State Fair is always a very outstanding project. ASME Sends Students To The Annual Regional Conference ACQUAINTING its students with technical speakers and observing various indus- tries are the main functions of the AS of ME, whose membership includes juniors and sen- iors in the School of Mechanical Engineering. Each year professional organizations par- ticipate in regional conferences at which member schools present technical papers of interest to mechanical engineers. ASME. FIRST ROW: E. Brunk, J. Hughes, R. Branch, D. Hatcher, C. Oglesby, B. Johnson, H. Armstrong, J. Garner. SECOND ROW: R. Hatzog, I. Evans, T. Mafhis, R. Charters, C. Smith, ]. Chafin, L. Goodwin, J. Lance. THIRD ROW: R. Hammond, G. Jeficoat, G. Jones, L. Smith, R. Russell, R. Boykin, L. Rister, H. G ' Brian, B. Gooding. APhA. FIRST ROW: M. McDaniel, A. Smith, R. Orr, S. Hiott, L. Cassidy, J. Swartz, B. Clark, P. Hubbard, Dr. Ploxaco, Dr. Hunter, Dr. Stokes, Dr. Galgano, Dr. Beamer, Dean Morrison, M. Hilton, J. Workman, B. Miller, G. Peterson, L. Daniel, M. Sunshine, J. Hodge, S. Norris, B. Strom. SECOND ROW; L. Epstein, J. Glenn, L. Vickery, J. Hodge, L. Inabinet, E. Bristol, M. Connelly, J. Foster, J. Von Dyke, R. Williams, A. Helden, H. Caldwell, B. Edwards, S. Smith, J. Conner, B. Mann, R. Brown, J. McCuUough, J. Moss, M. Thomas. THIRD ROW- S Evans, D. Odom, B. Padgett, L. Hutto, C. Baumgardner, J. Allen, ]. Dunorant, F. Sox, C. Bussey, P. Purcell, R. Tate, L. Amick, A. Hill, F. Parkman, G. Purdue, F. MuUinax, W. Keziah, V. Gambrell, A. Fish, T. Rush, C. Lowe. FOURTH ROW: T. Barnes, A. Stuck, R. Steele, C. West, J. Bean, C. Pierce, B. Mullis, R. Abbott, P. Collins, W. Kannady, W. Myers, L. Sease, A. Andrews, R. Perry, M. Edwards, D. Stone, R. Hickman, G. Bradley, K. Moburak, L. Rice, J. Curry, J. Wolfe, W. Adkins, L. Tunno, R. Lominick. APhA Organizes Field Trips With Pharmaceutical Houses A PROFESSIONAL and social organization, the American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion aids students in becoming familiar with the fields of pharmacy by sponsoring trips to pharmaceutical manufacturing houses. Lec- tures by men in the profession help members to become aware of most up-to-date practices. The social activities of the group include a Christmas party and a spring banquet. Faculty Debates On Foreign Relations Sponsored By IRC I NTERNATIONAL Relations Club keeps Car- I olina students abreast of current events through its weekly programs and participa- tion in student conferences. Highlighting the programs this year was a discussion by fac- ulty members on the Kennedy-Nixon foreign policy debate. Other activities were the Books for Asia drive and the sending of delegates to the Student Conference on Foreign Affairs. IRC FIRST ROW: M. Pierce, ]. McConaughy, P. McCaHrey, A. Bergdorf, T. Holman, S. Blackmon. SECOND ROW: M. Dimitriadis, I. Eman, B. Martin, A. Jackson, A. Kayed, G. Piatt, R. Leggiere, R. Glymph. THIRD ROW: B. Satterfield, S. King, P. Hamburger, L. DeLoche, R. Weston, P. Butters, J. Minich. 0 0 MEDITRINA. FIRST ROW: K. McMaster, B. Godley, A. Abrams, L. Crowder, P. Kennedy, A. Frick, E. Baldwin, G. Morrison, P. Davenport, K. Hottinger, M. Murray. SECOND ROW: L. Price, K. Dantzler, A. Farmer, M. Bradley, P. Crump, E. Houck, M. McLemore, W. Dimock, D. Neese, J. King, R. Shuler, S. Crouch, V. Porth. THIRD ROW: S. Bradley, J. Bickley, P. Flynn, J. Boyce, C. Julian, R. Alford, M. Grookett, E. Senn, C. Nonnette, R. Whisenhunt, L. Wood, C. Fischer, J. Haselden, P. Bolin. Meditrina Shares In City ' s Community Service Projects ASOCIAL-PROFESSIONAL organization for Nursing Students, Meditrina joins the citizens of Columbia in participating in an annual community project. Another of their activities is a contest to select Miss Student Nurse. Socially, these students hold a tea at the beginning of each year in honor of the new members. Meditrina also holds an annual Christmas party. WAA Sponsors Tournaments To Promote Sports Activity THE Women ' s Athletic Association, com- posed of representatives elected by each sorority and each dormitory, sponsors sports tournaments. At the year ' s end a trophy is presented to the sorority or dormitory v hich has accumulated the most points. WAA ' s purpose is to promote an interest in campus athletics, provide outside recreation for university students, and to further good sportsmanship. WAA. FIRST ROW: L. Baldwin, T. Griffin. SECOND ROW: C. Thompson, M. Winstead, P. Holland, M. Rhame, N. Norton, A. Sanders. THIRD ROW: P. Rundbaken, K. Coleman, B. Williams, L. Timberlake, S. King, L. Hirschmann, R. Rigby, L. Wise, G. Knight, P. Tyburski, A. Robinson. FIRST ROW: J. Chappell, M. Purvis, S. Freed, S. Herring, E. Roberts, P. Martm, J. Mann. SECOND ROW: E. Berry, T. Metcalf, M. Jackson, B. Woods, L. Lehocky, D. Smith, J. Cutts, A. McKinney, M. Christophersen. Dr. Christophersen Coaches Outstanding Debaters DR. M. G. CHRISTOPHERSEN, Coach CONTINUING their traditional outstanding performance, the University of South Carolina debaters again proved to be one of the nation ' s outstanding teams. Coached by Dr. M. G. Christophersen, the team ' s continu- ous program of rigorous competition has re- sulted in widespread acclaim for USC. This year several exhibition debates were presented for various civic organizations in Columbia. The Debate Team also aided in the annual High School Debate Clinic. At this time the idea of possible changes in the United Nations in order to strengthen the organization was the subject for debate. During the 1 960- 1 96 1 school year, the Uni- versity of South Carolina Debate Team at- tended a variety of tournaments. One of these was the Marshall Wythe Tournament held February third and fourth at William and Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia. At this time varsity debaters Sonny Herring and Sam Freed tied for first place affirmative award over teams from twenty-six other colleges and universities including Kansas State, Stanford, and Pennsylvania State. Later the debaters journeyed to the ninth annual University of Notre Dame National Invitational Debate Tournament where teams from forty-four schools competed. At this 342 Eddie Roberts gives a practice talk while other team members review some of the finer points of debating. tournament Carolina ' s top debating team of Freed and Herring succeeded in defeating the finalists in last year ' s National Tourna- ment. These teams included Butler, Dart- mouth, Augustinian, and Saint John ' s. At this time use ' s team gained valuable training and experience in preparation for the time when they will meet these teams again at West Point when this year ' s National Tourna- ment gets under way on April nineteenth and continues until April twenty-second. Carolina won another first place debating trophy when they traveled to Miami for the Winter National Invitational Tournament. A win over the University of Florida in the final round of debating enabled the USC dele- gation to acguire another title to add to their growing collection. Tournaments such as the Carolina Foren- sics held here in Columbia, which USC won, the Kentucky Thoroughbred, one at the Uni- versity of Alabama, and another in Kansas attended by Sonny Herring and Eddie Rob- erts provided experience for the debaters. To Victory In Competition And Exhibition Debates Dr. Christophersen le Inst-miniite advice to team member John Chappell in preparing for his next debate. 343 FIRST ROW: R. Bloom, K. Compton, B. Blitchington, L. Thomas, C. McDonald, A. Stocks, C. Orr, B. Godley, N. Hall, B. Woodrutt. SECOND ROW: P. Moses, A. Dontzler, R. Flowers, K. Martin, B. Lesemann, D. Clary, A. Sanders, D. Guthrie, F. Pugh, S. Draisen, L. Timberlake, J. Baldwin, B. Brabham, L. Bell, P. Fike. THIRD ROW: P. Winter, F. Nesewich, S. Barker, S. Leaphart, L. Munn, J. Barr, I. Horton, A. Preacher, M. Santiago, B. Nesbit, A. High, B. Bolton, E. Bradshaw, W. Wilson, S. Hiott, R. Jones, D. Blackhurst, L. Rogers, U. Milhous, R. Maxwell, C. Catch. FOURTH ROW: M. Parks, L. Clarkson, H. Martin, B. Williamson, L. Keith, R. Vandergrift, S. Harrison, M. Boyle, K. Young, J. Higgins, E. Shirah, A. Swain, R. Neville, B. Tollison, ]. Pritchard. Radio-Recording Studio Is Valuable Acquisition THE " Marching Gamecocks " has developed into a band with a completely new look. The especially designed uniforms, emphasiz- ing the University colors of garnet and black have provided the band with an appearance in keeping with their progressive marching style. After hours of practice beginning early in September, the precision drills and pageantry of the band were displayed before the public at the season ' s first football game in Co- lumbia on September 24. The band then journeyed to perform at other games such as those at Athens and Clemson. One of the most outstanding projects of the Gamecock Marching Band this year was the sponsorship of the second annual Band Day in which bands from a great number of dif- ferent South Carolina high schools took part. In its new headguarters the band has con- tinued its program of expansion. In these spacious new guarters students now have individual lockers for their instruments, stor- age rooms for equipment, cedar-lined closets for uniforms, and an instrument repair room. One of the band ' s most valuable acquisitions, however, is a room equipped as a radio- recording studio from which live band con- MR. JAMES D. PRITCHARD, Director certs can be broadcast. 344 Accompanist, Martha Nesbitt. FIRST ROW: J. Kiltzheimer, R. Gardner, G. Corley, P. Preacher, K. Boomer, P. Lathrop, V. Derrick, J. Hurley, N. Frankhn, G. ToUison, H. Wooten, J. Hinnant, S. Beckman, M. Bellinger, S. Garrett, A. Digby. SECOND ROW; C. Patrick, N. Cooper, C. Salley, S. Ott, B. Sealy, P. Lathrop, P. McLamb, K. Grimball, E. Dennis, R. HoUey, N. Hayes, M. Bryant, C. Cribb, J. HoUeman, L. Clark, S. Garrett, A. Hand. THIRD ROW: G. Fleishman, R. Miller, M. Hartley, G. Bone, J. Vaughan, M. Mills, R. Boette, R. Compton, J. Beamguard, P. Burrows, M. Starr, C. Gilliam, M. Shumpert, G. Casper, B. Cromer. FOURTH ROW: H. Price, V. Nesmith. J. Davis, W. WoodruH, ]. Brown, W. Long, D. Brown, G. Gatlin, W. Moore, W. Green, D. Grann, T. Parsons, J. Refo, J. EUerbe, B. Salley, D. Bull. Give Good Performances On Many Occasions AN outstanding service on the University of South Carolina campus is provided by the University Chorus. Personal auditions provide the means by which students are selected to sing in the chorus. Throughout the year, the group presents music for campus functions. The Chorus also presents concerts for numbers of high schools and colleges throughout the state. The Christmas season proved a busy one for the University Chorus and its director, Mr. David G. Phillips. The annual singing of Christmas carols from the South Carolina State House was one of their most impressive performances and was well attended by Co- lumbians. The Chorus also entertained dur- ing a meeting at President Sumwalt ' s home with a delightful rendition of Christmas carols. This spring at the Trinity Episcopal Church the Chorus presented Faure ' s REQUIEM for the citizens of Columbia. Their many hours of practice were evident as the group per- formed this difficult piece in a most profes- sional manner. The Chorus presented an outstanding pro- gram when it was asked to perform at the Wade Hampton Hotel before a meeting of the South Carolina Legislature and the State Chamber of Commerce. GRACE TOLLISON, President FIRST ROW: R. Glymph, S. Elliott, J. Webb, A. Thompson, L. Wallenberg, S. Matson, M. O ' Neal, N. Rutledge. SECOND ROW: I. Wood, S. Mosley, S. Craft, S. Torporek, J. Killough, J. Dieterman, S. Huskins, A. Gardner, T. Nesmith. THIRD ROW: G. Piatt, S. Harrison, K. Vinson, D. Guthrie, C. Farmer, H. Faris, G. Wilcher, E. Turner, M. Fink. WUSC Continues Its Policy Of Service To Carolina THE student operated radio station, WUSC, attempts during the course of its eleven- hour broadcasting day to keep the Carolina student entertained and informed. During their hours on the air, which go from 4 p.m. to 3 a.m., WUSC features music, emphasizing quality. News on the hour and weather on the half hour are among the many services provided by this station. The station ' s technical staff has been at- tempting in co-operation with the University ' s Electrical Engineering Department to find a way to provide adequate coverage to the new buildings on campus. This year WUSC is placing greater em- phasis on covering campus events. This is seen in their regular Monday broadcast of the Student Council meeting. Registration, basketball games, student elections, and spe- cial events such as Derby Day and May Day are given live coverage. WUSC ' s most popular shows, however, continue to be " Night Owl " and " Nocturne. " These programs are planned to appeal to students studying late at night and feature Announcer Eddie RUey serves as host on one of radio four hours of taped music played after the station WUSC s regular afternoon disc jockey series. Russell House closes at night. 346 WUSC Staff ROBERT GLYMPH Manager JACK WOOD Program Director ANN THOMPSON Music Director RAY HAMM Business Manager MIKE McMillan chief Announcer JOHN LEWIS Chief Engineer MARY CARLTON O ' NEAL Secretary TOMMY NESMITH Treasurer HELEN TIMMERMAN Historian Student-run radio station, WUSC, has facilities that can cover every phase of the Carolina campus activities. WUSC announcer Jack Wood is orovidina on-the-spot coverage of campus activities for his student radio audience. P 347 Competing .;. .;, ;„- :ks meet many of the nciti; ; !? perennial powers. The track at the Enright Athletic Center is regarded by many as one of the finest in the Southeast U. S. WE don ' t give a damn for Duke Univer- sity! " These words shouted with deep fervor and wild enthusiasm inaugurate ath- letics each fall at USC as the Gamecocks take the field for the gridiron opener. Athletics, intramural and intercollegiate, play an important role in the life of many of us. Many of us are here by virtue of our exploits on Saturday afternoon. We are re- cruited from miles around after having been courted for months. We come bearing the laurel crown we won in high school only to find we are but one of half a hundred of our kind also bearing laurel crowns significant of past performance. Inside we all wonder how we will stack up against others here for the same purpose. We soon develop a spirit that carries us when others think we will fail. There are times when the going gets rough and it seems we cannot get things going our way, but not awed by records and ratings we prove the experts wrong, going on guts and desire and hustle because we want the ball game more than others do. Ours may not be a perfect record, but we are proud because we had our moments of triumph and moments of glory grudgingly relinquished by opponents, but ours now and forever more. Most of us however cannot be 350 America ' s national sport is just as populccr at USC as it is at other campuses throughout the United States. Gamecock mermen, bolstered by a strong freshman squad show promise of bettering future school records. Basketball in the frat league is fast and furious as the teams work hard for the much-coveted All Sports points. 351 Intramural football, using the flag system, is reportedly as rough as any game in which regular pads are used. Art Whisnont Gamecock center, was named to the ACC all tournament team in Raleigh as a junior this year. Saturday ' s hero but rather must content our- selves with sideline quarterbacking when it comes to intercollegiate athletics. Many of us do find a place for participation in Carolina ' s expanded intromurals though. We develop a drive for victory on Davis Field not unlike that found at Carolina Sta- dium. Fraternity and Independent leagues alike ore characterized by fierce competition and bitter rivalry. Perhaps the most sought after trophy on campus is the All-Sports trophy awarded to the fraternity amassing the greatest number of points in the intra- mural competition throughout the year. The Independent league, set up through living groups, is every bit as rough as the Greek league. Independent teams have garnered several campus championships, beating the fraternity champion. Flag football, basket- ball, volleyball, bowling, and softball are but a few of the many sports encompassed in this competition. For each of us here, there is a place in the Athletic program. Some of us star, some of us participate, and some of us are but spec- tators, but in some manner we exhibit a keen interest. 352 FOOTBALL 353 WARREN GIESE, Head Coach. Gamecocks Tally First Poor Record Under Warren Giese CAROLINA, in the spotlight as the dark- horse of the ACC, opened the 1960 season with a pass and two consecutive first downs deep in Blue Devil territory. At this point havoc descended and remained throughout most of the season. In Giese ' s first season he could entirely call his own, Carolina posted its second losing season in over a decade. Giese and staff fought a losing battle with the formidable forward pass as they watched completions and several new conference rec- ords registered against their charges. Fierce determination saved Carolina from a complete seasonal rout as " extra effort " became the key phrase in the final three games. Preseason nobodys, the Duke Blue Devils came to USC a seven-point underdog and left with a thirty-one point shut out victory over the Gamecocks. COACHING STAFF. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: England, Floyd, Biggers, Scarbath, Lyle, Giese. SECOND ROW: Deck, Tereshinski, Bartos, Hettinger. ' s -p , ' j.K:j r . _ " . " Vi:i ' . . .-nr 354 Bennett, Shiflet, Pilcher, Sowell, and Costen (Left to Right) show Carolina ' s fine quarterback depth and versatility. Gridmen Open With Duke And Georgia Losses DON Altman found Tee Moorman open for eleven pass completions (a new confer- ence record), and " Sports Illustrated " Player of the Week for end Moorman. In the third quarter more attention was given to the south- east corner of student section than to the playing field. The chant " We don ' t give a damn for Duke University " got weaker and weaker as the Devil ' s margin got bigger and bigger. The play was all Duke — 526 offensive yards of it. The weather forecast for the fall was long and cold. The Gamecocks, with a patched morale, journeyed to Athens the following Saturday and the Bulldogs showed their visitors very little hospitality. Vicious tackling and block- ing early in the game gave Georgia some excellent breaks that led to a Bulldog 36-6 victory. Georgia ' s Pat Dye recovered a Reg- gie Logan fumble on the Gamecock nineteen and on the next play halfback Fred Brown went the distance. Bobby Walden the na- tion ' s number one punter, kept the Game- cocks deep in their own territory most of the game with a 49.6 yard punting average. Jim Costen proved to be Carolina ' s only spark as his quarterback sneak broke the scoring ice for use. After a week ' s lay off, the " healed up Cocks " and the trainload of loyal fans left for Miami. The Friday night crowd at the Orange Bowl saw widely heralded quarter- back Bobby Johns, lead Miami to a bruising 21-6 victory over the Gamecocks. Carl Hug- gin, sophomore fullback, ripped the Miami line consistently throughout the game, scor- ing a fourth-quarter touchdown on a nine- yard punch up the middle. Giese commented, " . . . our best effort to date. " Returning to Carolina Stadium, the Game- cocks played host to the Tarheels for a game rated a toss-up. The first half ended in a scoreless tie with neither team showing a sustained drive. Early in the third quarter the Tarheels fumbled and Joel Goodrich recov- ered for the " Cocks " on the NC 34. 355 Quarterback Sowell pitches back to Jimmy Hunter as Caroli;ia li:.a.j. Li Jli o I ' i ' iietrate. Carolina ' s barefoot punter, Doug Hatcher, leaves the gridiron alter getting oH a fine kick for Carolina. Hurricane Is Too Powerful; UNC Becomes First Victim It took only six plays for Bill Gambrell to smash over from the two. Costen ' s end run was good and the scoreboard read USC 8, UNCO. The Tarheels rallied for a quick six points behind quarterback Ray Farris but " Costen ' s crowd " put Carolina well ahead on Costen ' s two-yard sneak 14-6. Dave Sowell added touchdown number three as he scampered 51 yards through a gaping hole in the UNC forward wall, made possible by Jim Nemeth and Don Miles. Pitt made a one-handed catch of the P. A.T. to end the scoring at 22-6. The next stop for Carolina was College Park, Maryland for a match with the Mary- land Terrapins, where seven USC fumbles proved to be the deciding factor. After two Carolina fumbles inside the Maryland ten. Terrapins came to life on the Dale Betty-Gary Collins pass combinations which led to a 15-0 Maryland victory. 356 Head strategist, Warren Giese, shows his ace kicker, Doug Hatcher, where to place the ball out of bounds. Carolina Loses To Maryland And LSU, Begins Improving The up and down Gamecocks gathered once again behind the locked doors of Giese ' s " iron curtain " for another session of " how- can we stop those passes! " Thursday found the courageous Game- roosters boarding the train for New Orleans, Louisiana for an encounter with the Louisi- ana State Bengals. Great was the pageantry of the old Crescent City as 52,000 avid LSU fans poured into the impressive Sugar Bowl to watch the Tigers in action. Stunning the partisan crowd early in the game, Jake Bodkin pounced on an LSU fum- ble at their own ten-yard line. Fired by the break, Dicky Day, scampered ten yards for a Carolina score as the Tigers rumbled. Fighting overwhelming strength in depth, the Gamecocks hung on to a 14-6 halftime score. Early in the third quarter sophomore Bill Gambrell gathered in a punt at the Carolina 13 and swivel-hopped his way for 87 yards for an apparent touchdown, but clipping was called! LSU breathed easier. Duke back. Jack Wilson, eyes Carolina ' s Reggie Logon, the only obstacle between him and another Blue Devil score. 357 ' v ' .rt ' v- - , I . ' ' ■ml The Gamecocks head for their dressing room as the half finds them deadlocked 0-0 in the later-won UNC contest Jerry Frye, in the midst of fierce line ploy, tries to open a hole on the right side of the Bulldog ' s line. Dave Sowell side steps persistent Torheei as lie luins the corner en route to Gamecock ' s first 1960 victory. 358 Fullback Bob Farmer bulls forward for a first down as North Carolina tacklers are moved out by Carolina linemen. Tigers Are Victorious In Rugged Defensive Battle Losing much starch following the penalty, the Birds were left behind by Wendall Harris, Lynn Amedee and Co. as LSU piled on a 35-6 final score. The statistics read much the same as in previous games: Gamecocks passed for a total of 6 yards; Gamecocks punted for an average of 51 yards a kick. As for LSU ' s aerial success . . . ! Returning home to a week ' s fundamental instruction, movie watching and " Beat Hell out of Clemson, " the faithful mustered tradi- tional loyalty and journeyed to the foothills for the first meeting of the two teams away from the Fair Grounds. After many BAM club members found out that Clemson had paved streets and stop lights, after all, a crowd of 45,000 bipartisan spectators congregated for a " real weirdo. " For 27 and V2 minutes of the first half, a restless crowd watched a defensive display. Clemson started the action as a 40-yard field goal put the Tigers out in front 3-0. Only two seconds remained in the half when John Jones tripped Lowndes Shingler behind the goal for a commonplace 3-2 halftime score. That was the action until the fourth guarter. Clemson " s Ed Werntz boomed a long punt that Bill Gambrell took on the three, where he was dropped. The first play from scrim- mage Jack Morris was unjoined from the ball at the seven, and the Tigers had a set-up. A struggling UNC back tries in vain to move the ball against massive linemen Jerry Frye and Richard Lomas. 359 Coach Giese watches solemnly as Maryland ' s Terrapins Jimmy Hunter takes a perfect pass from Jim Costen as have the best of it in their meeting with the Birds. Carolina battled LSU on even terms in the first half. Ct I wf - i f Bill Gombrell, Carolina ' s finest runners, streaks for open field anu ung yardage after a fine reception. 360 Gamecock ' s quarterback Tommy Pilcher picks up three yards against Clenison alter pass play fails to materialize. Field Goals Short As Gamecocks Tie Wolfpack Harris, Caskey and Holler crucify Clemson ' s CroUey as USCs usually weak secondcoY meets the occasion. Mack Matthews followed six hungry Tigers around left end and scored standing up for the Clemson score. Armstrong ' s P. A. T. was good and the score was Tigers 10, ' Cocks 2. Unable to move the ball, Doug Hatcher punted to Coleman, who was content to run out the clock. With 12 seconds left, Werntz put one in orbit that Jack Morris chased down in the end zone. Attempting a run-back, Jack was hit by Gary Barnes who wrestled him down for a Tiger safety. Stalwarts for the Gamecocks in their 12-2 loss were ends John Caskey and Jack Pitt and guard, Jake Bodkin. The potent, powerful N. C. State Wolfpack booked in at the Roundhouse for the Game- cock ' s next encounter. Underdog USC was acting the part of the gracious host, however, as the Gamecocks unveiled a powerful run- ning game based on Giese ' s " Three yards and a cloud " theory. Headed by guarterback Buddy Bennett, Carolina marched 52 yards in six plays for a third guarter score. Gambrell caught the extra point and USC led 8-0. II 361 South Carolina fullback, Carl Huggins, steps through the big Tiger line with ease for a gain of six yards. Birds Take Revenge For Last Year; Smash Wake 41-20 The Wolfpack came back as Gabriel flip- ped 20 yards to Vollmer who then lateraled to Tapp for the score. The P. A. T. being good, the score was tied 8-8. Late in the fourth quarter Jerry Frye caught the first pass of his career near mid-field and turned toward pay dirt. Frye ran over two men before he was knocked out of bounds at the 22-yard line. With only seconds remaining, Dean Finley brought the Gamecock fans to their feet as his field goal attempt struck the crossbar and bounced high into the air only to fall back on the playing field. Carolina, with its football machine finally in motion, rolled full steamed over the Wake Forest Demon Deacons with an impressive 41-20 conquest. The " beef " in the line was the deciding factor that afternoon. Wake ' s nifty quarterback, Norman Snead, set an ACC passing record of 273 yards against the ever- vulnerable Gamecock pass defense, but the Deacons managed scant yardage through the massive Gamecock forward wall. Carolina ' s Melvin Harris manages to gain two yards in spite of the combined efforts of charging Clemson linemen. 362 w m Quarterback Buddy Bennett closes in on a N. C. State back, but only after he has been hauled down from the rear. Carolina Stretches Virginia ' s Losing Streak To 28 Fullback Jack Beason smashes over left tackle and the Wolfpack secondary, but the Birds could manage only a tie. Tackle Frank Staley alertly recovers his own fumble, puts it back, on, and pursues the State ball carrier. Buddy Bennett barely monacges to complete the handoH as u haid-iushing Wake Forest lineman breaks through. The highly touted Roman Gabriel was virtually stopped by the Gamecock ' s rushing as John Caskey shows here. Some of the sharpest blocking and tackling of the year was displayed by Frye, Bodkin, Derriso, Nemeth and Miles as time and again the blackjerseyed Deacons were slammed to turf, leaving the field clear for all kinds of fancy running. Many of USC ' s 41 points were scored by sophomores such as Dick Day, Carl Huggins, and Tom Pilcher as the Gamecocks began to function as a well-knit unit and amassed 377 yards rushing in the process. The fired-up Gamecocks finished their ten- game schedule with a 26-0 shellacking of hapless Virginia, extending the Cavalier ' s losing streak to a record 28 games. The USC attack was led by defensive mainstays Harpo Fewell and Jerry Frye along with Buddy Ben- nett ' s offensive and defensive prowess. Dave Sowell started the touchdown parade early in the third quarter with a one-yard smash. The extra point failed. Bennett, fol- lowing his first interception, added six more as he hurdled the line for two yards and the score. Lee Rhame added the P. A.T. Minutes later Bennett intercepted his second pass of the game. On the next play, the shifty Ben- nett sprinted 59 yards to the double stripes as the score read Carolina 20, Virginia 0. Harvey Shiflett finished the season ' s scoring as he threw a perfect 31 -yard strike to Jack Pitt standing in the end zone. Coach Giese and 1960 football were history. 364 ja «M --=i|l: The big silver dollar is the center of all attention as teams, officials and spectators await the coming result. The sharp cry of " Down, ready — set, get one, get two, " echoes over the field as Dave prepares to take snap. Soph ivdlback Dick Day takes the handoff and bursts through the line shedding tacklers here and there as he goes. 365 lAKE BODKIN, Guard First Team, All ACC Sports Writers Poll All ACC AP All ACC UPI Copper Bowl All American Bowl S. C. Lineman of Year SAMMY FEWELL, Tackle Second Team, All ACC AP Second Team, All ACC UPI First Team, All Sigma Chi BUDDY BEN1. _, juarterbacv. Top ACC Rushing Average — 5.01 Team ' s Leading Ground Gainer — 401 Yards JERRY FRYE, End Honorable Mention, All ACC South Team, North-South Bowl All State 366 Kl dJ LJl BttiL FIRST ROW: Nies, Owens, Lackey, Anderson, oiau ' -iiitt i , rence, rupe, v t ' [cn _ i bi.ii, liij, v_ctia " , jtrTiai zei _ ' v :rKi, ol wIni, n vV: vVuiieii, Jordan, Milton, Matthews, Yonce, Doolittle, Turner, Huggins, Fischer, Drake, Cunningham, Mclntyre, Gibson. THIRD ROW: Lampman, Melfie, Rooney, Kirkpatrick, Neal, Bell, Frano, R. Yonce, Fisher, King, Tate, Bauer, Godwin. Freshmen Show Promise In Spite Of Losing Season THE Carolina Freshman team was white- washed, ending the season with an 0-5 record. They lost to Maryland, Wake Forest, Clemson, Duke, and N. C. State. The game with Clemson was played here before a sizeable crowd on " Little Thursday, " an attempt to replace the now dead " Big Thursday. " The Clemson freshman game was staged on " Little Thursday " , in an almost hopeless attempt to partially fill the space created by Cousin Frank ' s death blow to the traditional Big Thursday. In spite of our 21-0 loss, the Biddies played fine ball against the Tigers, but couldn ' t manage to score. Outstanding in this game was the running and pass catching of Sammy Anderson. The freshman team was short on depth throughout the year due to an unusual num- ber of injuries occurring during the season. Several of these men will be seeing varsity action next year. Among the top prospects are Sammy Anderson and guarterback Rich- ard Matthews. Also, Lyde Huggins will be counted on for his punting ability. BILL ENGLAND, Freshman Coach 367 Halfback Slaughter desperately seeks a receiver as a Clemson lineman rapidly closes in on him from behind. In connection with Freshman teams, the naming of Marvin Bass as new Head Coach should have a profound effect on the Fresh- man teams of the future. Mr. Bass, assistant coach here until 1959, went to Georgia Tech during the 1960 season and returned to Carolina as head coach in January 1961. He described the job as " the best Christmas present hecould ' ve received. " Coach Bass, one of the best defensive line coaches in the country, is expected to open up the offense as well as tighten the defense. It is a well-known fact that an open type of- fense is a great aid in recruiting high school ball players. This plus the charming per- sonality of Coach Bass should succeed in landing many top prospects for Carolina. Many of the new wrinkles to be added to our offense will be supplied by Jack Scar- bath, former All-American quarterback from Maryland, who has been designated as Chief of ofiensive operations. Spring practice for 1961 was climaxed with an intrasquad game rather than the tradi- tional Varsity-Old Timers scrap. Coach Bass felt that this would give more boys an oppor- tunity to play since many positions were still wide open. Frosh halfback Sammy Anderson, taking a handoff, played a great game against Clemson in spite of our defeat. 368 BASKETBALL 369 Duke soph Art Heyman pumps in a jump shot from the foul line as the Blue Devils win thriller in the Field House. Nationally Ranked UNC Bows To Hustling Birds rCNTERING his second year as head basket- t- ball coach of the University of South Caro- lina, Bob Stevens had little to brag about. Of the eleven boys on scholarships, there was only one who was over the short height of 6 ' 4 " . He was a sophomore and untested. Art Whisnant, the tallest man on the start- ing five, was the hub around whom the Gamecock ' s basketball fortunes would re- volve. Along with Whisnant, Bobby Robin- son, 5 ' 10 " and an accomplished floor man teamed up with Scottie Ward, standing 6 ' to fill the guard positions. Ronnie Johnson and Bud Cronin, both 6 ' 2 " , won starting slots at forward. With a team height of 6 ' 1 V2 " and in the tough Atlantic Coast Conference, Steven ' s Seven Dwarfs, were in for many hard knocks. The Gamecocks opened the 1960-61 sched- .» ■ ule by defeating Erskine, a traditional victim. V ' Ward and Whisnant led the Gamecocks to a V»V walk-away win in the final minutes. i V» Furman was the next opponent of the Birds, Vi but the results proved to be different. Fur- Y, man, led by Tom Conard and Jerry Smith, L ' .V. used superior height to deal the Gamecocks their first defeat 81-63. ■ ' tJ-.ii oiLVU-Jo, nead i oacn 370 Carolina Builds 6-3 Record As Interest Begins To Rise Sporting two wins and one loss, Carolina visited Duke campus for another encounter. The Blue Devils had an easy time in running up a 107-79 win led by sophomore flash Art Heyman ' s 28 points. On the road once more, USC made a trip to the Sunshine State to meet Florida State at Tallahassee. Again fighting overwhelming odds in the height category, the Gamecocks managed to come out ahead, 81-72. Virginia Tech ' s powerhouse was next on the schedule. Tremendous team shooting (56 ' , ) plus two 6 ' 7 " forwards and 106 points was ample ammunition for the visitor ' s con- quest. Final score, Virginia Tec 106-USC 75. Taking a short vacation for the Christmas holidays the Gamecocks resumed practice on an empty campus for the up-coming Gulf- South Classic Invitational Tournament held at Shreveport, Louisiana. Outrunning Louisiana Tech in the opening game of the twelve-team, three-day event by a score of 72-66, Carolina gathered steam for their semi-final bout with Centenary. Ronnie Johnson takes advantage of a slack defense and adds a USC basket as DiStefano watches in anguish. Art Whisnant is fouled by Wake ' s Hull as he lays it up anticipating a three pointer as Cronin looks for rebound. 371 Center Art Whisnant steals the ball and moves up the court as Ronnie Johnson and Scotti Ward wheel around. Losing Streak Seizes Birds After Gulf Soutti Victories The pre-tourney, dark-horse Centenary was soundly defeated by a fast-breaking Carolina 97-82, and the Gamecocks had won two in a row! The last basketball game of 1960 found Ole Miss as the Birds ' opponent in the finals of the classic. Once again led by Art and Scottie, Carolina outplayed, outshot and outran Mis- sissippi 85-79 for the Championship of the holiday affair, with a respectable record of 6 wins and 3 losses. Georgia Tech and All-American Roger Kaiser handed USC a rude awakening from their Yule-tide habit of winning as Kaiser ' s 33 points pushed the " Ramblin ' Wrecks " to an 85-65 win. Maryland led off the gamut ea sily down- ing on ice-cold Carolina 72-58. Virginia was next and the battle for last place was a thriller to the end, with Tony Lacguintano being the difference. The Cavaliers held seventh place on the strength of a 94-91 victory. Arch-rival Clemson came to town and amid many boos and thrown coke cups both teams managed to finish a hard-fought game. Two more for the Gamecocks! Bud hits an easy chippie as Lou Bello looks for a reason to blow his whistle. Cronin and Dave Prevoznik uppear to have the rebound situation well in hand as Birds nip sixth ranked UNC. 37? Blue Devils Win, But ' Cocks Gain Spirit By A Fine Effort Once again, superior height proved the margin as the Tigers emerged carrying a 77-63 win. Powerful N. C. State showed the Game- cocks no mercy and poured it on for 40 min- utes leading up to a 106-79 score. DiStefano and Meulbauer were the lads that paced the Wolfpack, as Whisnant was USC ' s spark. Duke was the guest when Steven ' s boys began to be referred to as " The Fighting Gamecocks. " With 6 ' 9 " Doug Kistler and 6 ' 5 " Art Heyman stuffing in baskets at ran- dom, a guick, determined Carolina battled the entire game only to fall behind 107-94. Duke won the game but Carolina won a moral victory. The giants of Wake Forest stopped for a visit and took home the long end of a 93-75 contest. Len Chappel and Billy Packer paced the Deacons in a game that featured a start- ing five with an average height of 6 ' 6 V2 " . The odds, the odds! Losing some steam, Carolina fell again to the Virginia Cavaliers 90-82 as Tony Lacquin- tano sank 38 points in the top scoring display of the year in th e Field House. M m 4 The Carolina crowd and coaching staff goes wild when the final buzzer sounds and the Tar Heels are beaten. " Get off my dam foot! " Dove Prevosnik plants 240 pounds on instep of Tarheel Kepley as Lorese and Moe watch. 373 Robinson soars in for lay up as disgruntled Terrapin snntes a cohort under nose with a hand full of fingers. Forward Adolph Grabenstetter fights under the boards for the rebound, but State ' s height finally beat us. Never-Say-Die Birds Nip Tarheels and Wolfpack Carolina ' s Bud Cronin goes high in the air with Wake Forest ' s Jerry Stelle is a bit of rugged rebounding. The sixth nationally ranked North Carolina Tarheels packed 3,700 fans in the gym to wit- ness one of the biggest upsets of the year. Early in the game, Art Whisnant collected three fouls in as many minutes. Stevens quickly sent in unknown Dave Prevosnik to replace the unfortunate Art. The 235 pound 6 ' 6 " Prevosnik began to carve his name on the memory of basketball fans in South Caro- lina as he guarded North Carolina ace Doug Moe while adding basket after basket to the delight of the wildly enthusiastic fans. The L M kids, Larese and Moe, began to push UNC out in front and with 9:47 left in the game the Tarheels held a 67-57 lead. The " Fighting Gamecocks " refused to give up as Whisnant and Prevosnik hit consecutive buckets along with three baskets by Bob Haney and Prevosnik once again. The teams matched shot for shot un il UNC called time with the score UNC 72-USC 69. The clock read 3:19 as Ronnie Johnson put Carolina ahead 77-76. From there it was all use. Johnson finished with 21 points followed by Prevosnik with 19 and Ward with 16. The win was Carolina ' s most famous as well as their first ACC victory. 374 KNEELING, LEFT TO RIGHT; John Godbold, Ronnie Johnson, Joe Laird, Scotti Ward, Bobby Robinson, Bub Cronin. STANDING: Assistant Coach Walt Hambrick, Bob Swenson, Adolph Grobenstetter, Bob Rebhan, Dave Prevosnik, Art Whisnant, Bob Haney, Head Coach Bob Stevens. use Captures ' 60 Gulf Classic Championship Counting the Furman game, the Game- cocks fell to a five-game losing streak, losing a " get-even " game to UNC 92-68; to a strong N. C. State 97-84; to Clemson in the Clemson Field House 93-72, and bowing to formidable Wake Forest to end the regular season 109-83. With the ACC Tournament then upcoming, Stevens once again summoned his boys to the occasion as N. C. State was their first- round tourney foe. The fans saw upset-minded Carolina tie the score twenty times during the game, and at halftime the score read State 46-Carolina 43. The halftime break gave the Gamecocks the needed rest to continue their fast-break style of play. The lead changed hands thirteen times in the final minutes, and State, leading 76-75, called time with 2:20 left. A foul shot by Whisnant tied it at 76 all; immediately fol- lowed by Scotty Ward ' s four foul shots that iced the game. State ' s Russ Marvel ripped the net with a 40-foot desperation shot to make the final score Gamecocks 80-State 78. Big Art crammed 25 points on the pivot drive and Ward added 18 to pace the proud win- ners. The next— Duke! A curious crowd of 8,500 packed the Rey- nolds Coliseum for the semi-final. As Carolina students danced to the sounds o f Earl Bostic, the pre-tourney favorites got by the Game- cock five and reached the finals only to lose to the ever-powerful Deacons of Wake Forest. use 92 use 63 use 73 use 79 use 81 use 75 use 72 use 97 use 85 use 65 use 58 use 91 use 63 use 79 use 94 use 73 use 82 use 89 use 64 use 78 use 68 use 84 use 72 use 83 use 80 use 75 Erskine 75 Furman 81 Georgia 71 Duke 107 Florida State .... 72 Va. Tech 106 La. Tech 66 eentenory 84 Ole Miss 79 Ga. Tech 85 Maryland 72 Virginia 94 eiemson 71 N. estate 106 Duke 107 Wake Forest .... 93 Virginia 90 N.Carolina .... 82 Maryland 61 Furman 93 N. earolina .... 92 N. e. State 97 eiemson 93 Wake Forest . . . .109 N. C. State 78 Duke 92 375 Al Thiry takes a long jump shot as the potent Biddies defeat Georgia Southern prior to televised Maryland game. Powerful Frosh Team Posts 15-4 Season Record tB.Si ,l ' ' _riUuiN lAUFFER, Freshman Coach THE Carolina Freshman basketball team was in the opinion of many people, the best ever at USC. Posting a fine season rec- ord of 15 wins and only 4 losses, the Biddies exhibited a tremendous amount of potential. Ronnie Collins finished the year with a 21- point scoring average, tops for the team. Al Thiry, 6-7, was the tallest man on the squad and the possessor of a soft, deadly, shot. Terry Lucansky, Dave Barrett, Russ Little- ton, and Bill Yarborough were other regulars. A high percentage of the freshmen will definitely see varsity action next year. Of the four losses all were avenged. The record included two wins over North Caro- lina, two wins over Florida, and a win each over Wake Forest and Clemson. This Freshman team is a fine example of the top-notch recruiting and coaching that has been inaugurated at USC by Coaches Stevens, Stauffer, and Hambrick. Carolina has all the potential now to obtain in the future a national ranking, conference honors, and perhaps a new field house. 376 ISM • •-r : ' ir v:. i- ■i ..? " W -flr Sl , ' BASEBALL 377 Freshman shortstop Johnny Farnsworth tags speedster Strickland trying to steal a base in freshman-varsity game. Mickey Strickland, a good outfielder, awaits a pitch at batting practice session before an afternoon game. Narrow Victory Over Tigers Was Highlight Of Poor Year DESPITE the fact that the 1960 baseball season ended with the Gamecocks on the short end of a 4-18 record the season was not without its bright spots and hopes for the future. The bright spot was a 2-1 victory over ACC champs, Clemson, with James Craig going all the way for the Gamecocks. Lack of sharp defense and relief pitching were the main sore spots, as is evidenced by the fact that 5 games were lost in the ninth inning. Pitchers Bud Swygert, Roger Groves, James Craig, George Epps, who batted 397, and outfielder, Mickey Strickland, consistently turned in good performances. This year ' s prospects are a bit brighter with several starters returning plus a bolstering from fresh- men Lee Burns, Jimmy Lanford, Johnny Farns- worth, and transfer Larry Johnson. The Freshmen finished with an even 6-6 season, highlighted with a 1-0 victory over The Citadel. Frankie Knox lost a tear-jerker against The Citadel after pitching 18 innings. 378 1 Third baseman Roger Groves shows quick reflexes as he makes a sure stab of a hot grounder headed for left field. Coach Grugan meditates as one of his hurlers gets in trouble in a late inning when Gamecocks are ahead. L. Bums, a promising Gamecock infielder, is trapped in an effort to stretch a double into a three bagger. 379 " A S ySi Jerry Stone, varsity first baseman, stretches for second baseman ' s throw as Carohna sharpens its infield ploy. use use use use use use use use use use use use use use use use use use use use 5 The eitadel . . . . . 7 2 Rollins . . 12 12 Amherst . . . . . . 7 2 Ohio State . . . . . 9 5 Duke . . 9 1 Wake Forest . . . . 11 5 Maryland . . . . . 6 12 Virginia . . . . . . 3 5 N. e. State . . . . . 6 5 Univ. N. C. . . . . . 6 5 Virginia . . . . . . 8 11 Maryland . . . . . . 4 10 eiemson . . . . . . 11 4 The eitadel . . . . . 8 10 Ga. Teachers . . . . 11 5 Ga. Teachers . . . . 9 3 Duke . . 8 3 Wake Forest . . . . 8 2 eiemson . . . . . . 1 1 N. e. State . . . . . 7 Bud Swygert, one of Coach Grugon ' s best pitchers, is ail smiles as his slider breaks for the strike zone. 380 J I TRACK 381 -ice men John Pfalzgraf and Paul Masem finish in unison the first lap of a warm-up mile as season approaches. Small But Talented Track Squad Posts Even Record WEEMS BASKIN, Coach MAINLY featuring sophomores, the Caro- lina thinclads lacked depth and overall experience needed for top conference honors. Relying on long hours of practice and strict training habits, the cindermen weathered a seven meet slate and compiled a season rec- ord of three wins, three loses, and fourth place in the conference meet. Journeying to the Florida Relays, USC com- peted with outstanding teams from the South- eastern and Southwestern Conferences, as well as other ACC schools. Finishing second to The Citadel in the State meet, Carolina was paced by hurdler and relay man Charlie Bradshaw, winner of the Outstanding Individual Performance Trophy. Other consistent winners for the Game- cocks were Robert Brown, co-holder of the State one hundred yard dash record with a time of 9.7; and Paul Masem, habitual dis- tance winner. Several promising dash men from last year ' s freshman sguad: Eric Wowra, Jim Bar- row and Bob Thome will be available for varsity action this spring. 362 The old " Statue oi Liberty " play isn t always restricted to football which Dan Upton so vividly illustrates here. Gamecock John Pfalzgrai lets a tor heel pace hiin :: second turn of the mile at Duke ' s indoor track meet. Citadel Takes State Meet; Gamecocks Second In an afternoon practice session at the Enright Center track, Charlie Bradshaw displays near perfect hurdle form. 383 . . ...,.,. - Track Squad Gains Strength By Early Football Practice AT the conference meet in Maryland, Caro- lina was disappointed in not taking any- first places. Good performances, however, were turned in by Bradshaw, Masem and Robert Brown. An outstanding feature of Carolina ' s track team is that many of the members who com- pete well in this track-minded conference are boys who merely go out for the sguad and develop into fine competitors. The early scheduling of football ' s spring practice will allow the track team to draft support from the gridiron crew also. Bob Strickland and Jim Valley pose for the camera at Enright Field prior to taking a few practice pole vaults. This group of returning lettermen will give Coach Baskin a sizeable nucleus on which to build next year ' s team. 384 Robert Brown, Carolina ' s sophomore spriner, wins the hundred pulling away from three " Tarred " Heels in UNC meet Versatile Charlie Bradshaw uncorks a fine throw with the javelin as he plans to enter the field event, too. Bob Drost drives hard for team points as he attempts to clear the bar at 13 ' 5 " in the North Carolina meet. 385 Jim Wallace clears the blocks with muscles flexed as Carolina fans watch Gamecocks down Virginia here. t-Ji ' rf Carolina ' s best miler, Paul Masem, shows great effort as Gamecocks finish first and third in Clemson meet. Jim Wallace and Jimmy Barrow sprint for the tape in finishing up a brisk 440, their specialty in the stiff ACC. ■si ' yi- ' 1S? «J-. 7 ai ' iti- C -I ■■ ' - - .■■-■ ' .-?wv. ' " ' . :-f ' .A . " • if. " " - ■ . . - maM MINOR SPORTS 387 u Gamecocks plunge into water in the free-style relay as they take final event in practice meet with Appalachian. Repeat For Swimmers; No Depth, No Victories F Warming up before swim meet, John Grunert sharpens Ills timing before facing his opponent in rugged ACC. OR the second straight year Carolina ' s swimming team went winless for the entire season. These unflattering statistics cast an unjusti- fied reflection upon the coach and small group of boys who participate in this un- heralded sport. There were several individual bright spots on the team. Freestyler Tom Butz, as in previ- ous seasons, got his share of first places in the fifty- and one-hundred yards sprints. Ed Harter, Steve Smith, Ken Chance and Tommy Pruitt turned in c onsistent perform- ances, as did Joe Rulings, who was perhaps the sguad ' s most improved swimmer. Joe ' s rigid conditioning enabled him to compete strongly in the backstroke, individual med- ley, and as a relay man. The main cause of the many losses was an acute shortage of manpower. This lack of depth deprived the Carolina squad of the second and third places which are so neces- sary to a winning team. The Athletic department helped in building an in swimming this year, by furnish- ing swimmers with their evening meal during the season. 388 Ih[£ - - ,_ v 0 • : H. ' ' " ' ' ' j inUinl P IVTs J ir ' - Frosh swimmer, Mike Rowe, demonstrates much skill as he swims the butterfly stroke in a practice meet. Freestyle sprinter, Tom Butz, and opponent reach the wall simultaneously as they go into their final turn. II Jim Fitzpatrick, Carolina ' s top freshman freestyler, sprints for the wall in final lap of the hundred-yard dash. 389 ARTHUR FOURIER, Coach Golf Team Posts 8-4 Record As Many Varsity Men Return THE Gamecock golf team closed the I960 season successfully with an impressive record of eight wins and four losses. Although they won only three games in the Atlantic Coast Conference, the future looks bright for next year. Carolina rolled over such op- ponents as Citadel, Furman, P. C, Virginia, N. C. State and Clemson. The last win, over Clemson, rendered the season a success. Other ACC competition such as Duke, Wake Forest, Maryland, and North Carolina proved too much for the team. The team with such standouts as Buddy Price, Jimmy Howell, and Graham Smith were led to their victories by Norman Flinn. Flinn was top medalist for the team during the 1960 season. He was also the only member of the team who reached the finals of the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament at Athens, Ga. The Gamecock linksmen also participated in the State Intercollegiate Tournament at Hampton, S. C. and the Atlantic Coast Con- ference Tournament held at Durham, N. C. in addition to their regular schedule. Howell, P rice, and Smith after losing their quota of balls huddle for a few quick jokes before calling it a day. 390 Tf Jimmy Howell tees off with a booming drive as teammates Buddy Price and Graham Smith await their turn at the tee. 1960 Golf Results Buddy Price takes a long downhill putt as this windy afternoon finds him playing in a match against Duke. use . . . . 17 The eitadel . . 10 use . . . . 17 Furman . . . . 10 use . . . . 6 ' 2 Duke .... . 20 ' 2 use . . . . 17 p.e . 10 use . . . . . 7 2 Wake Forest . . 19 ' 2 use . . . . . 26 ' 2 P.e V ' 2 use . . . . . 10 eiemson . . . . 8 use . . . . 8 ' 2 Maryland . . . 9 2 use . . . . . 10 Virginia . . . . 8 use . . . . 16 N. e. State . . . 11 use . . . . 7 Univ. of N. e. . . 20 use . . . . 15 ' 2 Furman . . . . 111 2 in af EESCr FIRST ROW; D. McPherson, B. Shirley, J. Logan, P. Mansell. SECOND ROW: C. Hollar, I. Smoak, B. Daniels, B. Burnette. Netmen Have Winning Season; Ahead Of Tigers BOB BROWN, Tennis Coach ii, i| Carolina ' s netmen posted a winning 7-5 record for the 1960 season. Thomas Adams, Ben Burnette, Cliff Hollar, and Joe Smoak, the top four men under the coaching of Walt Hambrick led the team to its seven victories. Lettermen Joey Logan and Phil Mansell will also be returning to strengthen the squad. The wins were over The College of Charles- ton, Furman, Clemson; Erskine and Wofford were both beaten twice. Duke, UNC, Wake Forest, State, and Mary- land took the measure of the Gamecocks. The use team provides no scholarships for players who are obtained only through popu- lar appeal for the sport. The increased interest in tennis is a part of Athletic Director Warren Giese ' s plan to em- phasize and bolster the minor sports, if there is such a thing, at Carolina. Also new to the tennis team is the Coach, Bob Brown. Bob is a student and a coach here at the University, having transferred from Michigan. He has served two years in the Navy and worked as a tennis pro at Bilt- more Country Club in Asheville, N. C. 392 Bob Daniels, a transfer from PC, piepures to slam the serve home in an attempt to secure a win for Carolina. Side-stepping the left-overs of a recent rain, Hollar and Logan of Carolina prepare to meet their opponents. The University of South Carolina racketeers consider the Maxcy Gregg tennis courts home base for all operations. 393 Doubles strong man Ben Burnette moves in for a smash while sharpening his reflexes in a close net drill. Transfers Brighten Coach ' s Hopes For Next Year ' s Team Tennis Results For 1960 use use use use use use use use use use use use 2 Duke . 7 6 Erskine . 3 5 Furman . 4 1 Wake Forest . . . . 8 6 eol. of eharleston . . 3 5 Clemson . 4 2 Univ. of N. e. . . . . 7 8 Wofford . 1 6 Erskine . 3 4 N. e. State .... . 5 7 Wofford . 2 3 Maryland .... . 6 Friends are foes during a rather hot scrimmnge betv een four of eoach Bob Brown ' s front-line tennis enthusiasts. 394 «« v. ■ J r NTRAMURALS 395 Hord-lought line plays were characteristic of the type ul piuys seen in the SAE-SPE champion football game. SPE ' s Start Late To Take Football Championship Bruce Campbell, Zone 6 ' s star tailback, gained a lot ot yards in a game against SPE for campus championship. CAROLINA ' S intramural program made great progress in the past year. Director Weems Baskin and his staff of little helpers — Gary McFarland, David Keller, and Holbrook Piatt — have worked in conjunction with the " Gamecock " and other publicity outlets in an effort to expand student participation and interest in the program. Sigma Phi Epsilon was awarded the foot- ball crown in spite of their 19-13 loss to unde- feated Sigma Alpha Epsilon in the champion- ship game. An ineligible player made up the deficit. Roger Groves and C. O. Warren of Phi Kappa Sigma took the golf crown in the dual best ball play. Phi Kap also tied with Sigma Chi in badminton. Sigma Nu, always strong in swimming, edged Sigma Alpha Epsilon for first place and Pi Kappa Alpha was third. The Ping-pong competition was settled by Alpha Tau Omega with Chi Psi finishing sec- ond. Intramural bowling was a two-night affair held at Star Lanes. Lambda Chi Alpha finished first over a field of strong contenders as Phi Kap, Kappa Alpha, and Sigma Nu. 396 Intramural swimming produced many close races before SIn wus auie to nail down first place with SAE second. SAEs discuss their strategy over cokes during halftime, as the honored guests from a nearby orphanage look on. 397 Bobby Daniels, Chi Psi, ineligible for varsity competition last year, won handily the intramural tennis singles. Revamped Intramural Program Creates Interest Big Bill Magan ciunks in easily as the Phi Kaps begin warininy up lor an important gome with the PiKAs. Intramural softball produced two really strong teams, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Pi Kappa Alpha. Kappa Alpha and Sigma Alpha Epsilon finished well. The championship game between PiKA and SPE found SPE favored to take the crown, but a determined PiKA team surprised every- one, except themselves and shellacked their opponents 12-5. Jim Williams was the win- ning pitcher and Steve Kopian the loser. Another innovation this year was a reor- ganization and classification of Independent teams. Zone 6, Independent football champ- ions, lost a hard-fought 6-0 game to fraternity champs SPE in the championship game. With intramural basketball almost over, it appears that SAE, Sigma Nu, Phi Kap, and SPE are emerging as the powers in their re- spective leagues. Games were characterized with keen competition and sportsmanship. Last spring the track meet was the deciding factor in the All-Sports Trophy race. Sigma Nu lost to Phi Kappa Sigma by a 5V2 point margin. Roger Groves was perhaps the most valuable man competing, piling up many points for Phi Kap in the high jump, broad jump, and hurdles. 398 ■ " : r . Roger Groves laKes Liucuctr sv.iny before he and C. O. Warren team up to take the intramural golf playoffs. Good iloor play caused many interceptions and steals which kept F. Bowie, KA, and J. Mills, SN, jumping. Ben Boyd, Sigma Nu, runner-up in ping-pong singles, scores a point after forcing his opponent out of position. 399 f f.t lift t ft i « FIRST ROW: E. Harter, J. Nemeth, W. L. Sliickland, K. Demso, B. Burnette, M. Funderburk, D. Miles, B. Price, K. Phares, R. Johnson. SECOND ROW: E. Pitts, G. Smith, B. Strickland, ], Valley, J, Pfalzgraf, C. Bradshaw, S. Kopian, B. Sowell, G. Bauman, D. Adams, R. Lindsey. THIRD ROW: A. Whisnant, B. Cronin, B. Drost, J. Stone, F. Staley, C. Taylor, B. Mann, E. Newman, J. Logan, B. Swygert, R. Brown, G. Epps, T. Snyder, B. Magan, T. Hanna. FOURTH ROW: P. Kerr, B. EUenberg, J. Grunert, T. Pruitt, H. Shiflet, D. Stone, J. Drake, J. Fitz, G. Shelley, G. Earhardt, J. Smoak, G. Cole. ntrasquad Games Highlight Of Block C Activities THE Block " C " Club at the University of South Carolina is a sective organization vi hich drafts its members from the letterman in each sport represented on our campus. It is also an active organization. In the past year the Block " C " sponsored the Freshman- Varsity intersguad game prior to the opening of basketball season. This game was termed a success and saw the Varsity earn a hard- fought win over the Freshmen. The spring football game, which was an intrasguad game this year rather than the Varsity-Alumni affair, was also sponsored by the Block " C " Club. This game offered the students and other Gamecock followers an opportunity to view the 1961 gridders under their new mentor, Marvin Bass. The Block " C " again held its traditional Christmas Orphans ' party. This year the chil- dren at Carolina Orphanage were selected. In addition to these activities, the Block " C " is not without its share of social functions. The two informal parties are climaxed in the spring by a formal dance. Kirk Phares served as presi dent of Block " C " for the year 1960-61, and he along with Don Miles, Ronnie Johnson, and Buddy Price KIRK PHARES, President are to be congratulated for an admirable job. 400 Sponsors Gamecock And All Campus Wide Pep Rallies REALIZING the important role played by- spirit and student support in the success of athletic teams, the Pep Club has as its avowed purpose, the bolstering of Carolina spirit. In cooperation with the Gamecock Band and the Athletic Department, the group is responsible for planning and publicizing all pep rallies. Each fall preceding the " Solid Saturday " clash of Carolina-Clemson, work- ing with the aid of Maxcy Brotherhood, the Pep Club stages the biggest rally of all, featuring a pep rally, and shirt-tail parade to the steps of the capitol for the annual Tiger Burning. The numerous posters and banners pub- licizing athletic events are the work of the Pep Club as are the leaflets and signs bear- ing the slogan for the week. This year hat bands bearing themes such as " Tar the Tar- heels " were distributed for the first time. I PRESS MABRY, President FIRST ROW: C. Moore, P. Cause, M. Coleman, K. Harper, C. [ones, S. Lee, A. Chauncey, M. Winstead, M. Kapp, S. Rothberg. SECOND ROW: K. WoHord, D. Frampton, S. Jones, J. Kirven, G. Leventis, F. Hambright, S. Heyward, J. Wolcott, A. Long, B. Plowden. THIRD ROW: S. Moseley, J. Pigler, D. Watson, R. Sullivan, P. Wunder, P. Mabry, B. Lipscomb, L. Hall. FOURTH ROW: A. Taylor, S. Stork, L. Webb, B. Stuckey, J. Refo, B. Kohn, M. McKenzie. 401 FIRST ROW: Jacquie Splawn, Wendy Rivenbark, Sandra Stork, lo Kirven, Sylvia Mosely. SECOND ROW: Teddy Kohn, Bill Jones Dave Watson, Jim Twitty, Bo MuUis. Bill Jones Leads Cheerleaders For Second Year James Pegler, goes up musi , Uiiie kiwWii, ijLll t, finds that all that do it is the problem. THOSE darting garnet and black figures at football and basketball games are USC ' s cheerleaders, expert promoters of Carolina Spirit. Besides instilling interest and enthusiasm within the student body to support athletic teams, the cheerleaders work closely with the Pep Club and the Gamecock Band in a wide range of spirit projects. Pep rallies prior to each football game and the annual Tiger Burning on the steps of the capital, climaxing the Shirt-tail Parade find the cheerleaders very much in evidence. James Pegler served as the Gamecock mascot this year, his acts inspiring many moments of laughter. Led for the second straight year by that man of Many hats, Bill Jones, the cheerlead- ers followed the team to Maryland, Louisiana State, Georgia, and Clemson when the team hit the road. Freshman cheerleaders aided the Varsity Cheerleaders during the football season by placing themselves in the stands and leading cheers from that point. Basketball season found the cheerleaders, with the aid of posters and acts, once again boosting Carolina Spirit. 402 ADVERTISEMENTS 403 Master Cleaners MAIN PLANT 1907-8 Blossom St. BRANCH OFFICES 1449 Sumter St. 3206 Rosewood Drive PICK UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE CALL AL 4-1618 M. B. KAHN CONSTRUCTION CO. General Contractors Phone AL 2-8648 P. O. Box 595 1113 Blossom St Columbia, S. C. liritt Oil ' s Tkadi TioN ' Ai. Clothes i. ' }:j7 : iain st. Columbia, s. c II SOUND— SENSIBLE ami SO FKIENDLV de BANK TRUST Mombcr Federal Deposit Insuroncq Corporation 40 ' t Student Directory 179 Abbott, Richard W. 113, 170, 304, 340 14 ' i Abercrombre, Evelyn Abernethv, Rictiord Able, Williom F. Abrahomsen, Reidar Abroms, Philio M. Abroms, Bruce K. Abroms, Steven 5. 145 113 305 164 113 145 179 Abroms, Verno Ann lA-i 141 Ackermon, Horvey A. 14 ' i Acekrmon, Robert K. U4 lis 10 107 Adoir, Cloude 8., Jr. 10S Adolr, lyles C. .. . _ n-! llfl 111 Adnrn , Rnrhnrn 1 67 AHnms, Tnrl W , Ir 111 1 115 145 Adams, Joyce Elizobeth Adorns, Margaret A. 145 67 Adorns, Rochel Ruff 1.15 111 AHIrins Wnrr..n Y Ir Aiken, Julio E. .. , 113, 340 179 145 179 Albergotti, Thomos 67 Albrecht, William P. 335 129 67 179 67 AlexonHpr Hugh M 129, 335 179 Alexonder, William J., Jr. Alfnrrt lohn A 113 111 AlfnrrH K nn IniiisA . . 113, 341 145 Alton, Pet tr Olney 111 Allhi-Ittftn PirhnrH 113, 339 111 Allen, rhorles 1 129 Allen rhester W 179 Allen FnrI 111 62 Allen, lohn R Ir 67 111 Allen, Mnrthn In 1 13 Allen, Mnrtho ,lr y 145 145 Allen, Pnhert ) 62 111 im 111 Altmnn Phyllis O 62 179 Ambrose, Raymond. Jr. i» 145 140 A9 105 in 179 111 111 145 1 13 Anderson, Williom C. Jr. in 174 140 AnHrewc, liiHith H ' , 111 145 179 67 Arriegn ' " p 145 145 179 Argoe, George I., Jr. ' 1? 129 315 tin 119 Armstrong, Henry C. - 113. 339 145 Arnett, James D., Jr. A.nnl 4 ni k W 145 111 129 67 67 67 179 179 111 179 1» 115 U5 179 Atlrin.nn WMIi m Arflllir 63 145 At wood Virgin ' O B H5 145 61 179 61 61 A .! " Ovror H 179 61 61 61 Babb, lillion E. 179 Boggelt, Robert E. 179 Bagwell, Marvin. Jr. 145 Jr. Boitey, Emily Bailey, Michael T. Boiley, Robert K. ., Bailey, Thomas H. _ Boir, James G. Boird, Morgoret L. Boity, James K. Boker, Jomes Ross Baker, Kenneth Baker, Kenneth H. Baker, Lewis C, Jr. Baker, Roy Thorp Bold), Mario L. Baldwin, James O., Baldwin, John K., Baldwin, Mary E. Bollard, Sarah L. Bollenger, Robert C Ballentine, Ann N. Ballentine, Jomes L. Banks, Marion Lynne Barber, Diane G. Barber, Sandra Lee Borfield, James E. Barker, Charles, Jr. Barker, Steven A. Barlow, Wolter A., Bornes, Thomas W. . . Bornetf, Roy Goult Bornett, Soro Louis Bornette, James R _ Baroody, Joseph E Borrentine. Wayne , Borr, Jomes B. Barrett, Beverly R. Borrrnger, L. S., Jr. Borron, Gerotdine R. Borron, Henrietta R. Borron, Porter G. Borrs, Cleo Vinson __„ Borrs, Morsholl Bortell, Sarah H. Bortlett, Modonia K. Boskin, Frances H. Boss, Joseph F., Jr. Bossett, Henry G., II ___— _ Boston, Robert S. Botorseh, Gabriel J. Bates, Horry G. Bates, Soro E. Battle, Elizabeth Bottey, Colden R., Jr. Boughmon, Carol B. Boughmon, James, Jr. Boumonn, George J. Bumgardner, Chorles N. Boxley, Lonnie H., Jr. Beomguord, Jomes E. Bean, Jomes K. Beane, Betty Corol Beard, Sybil Lee Beafson, Jomes A. Bealfie, Horvie H. Beck, Fred Bernard Beck, Glenn Donald Beckhon, Theo Ann Beckham, Jomes S., Jr Bedenbaugh, Elizobeth A. Bedenbough, J. C., Jr Beers, Ronold C. . Beebe, Elizabeth B. Beho, William H. Behling, Charles F. Belk, Hybert M., Jr. Belk, Rita Goil Belk, Thomas H., Jr. Bell, Dewey Keith Bell, Frances L. Bell, Gary Douglos Bell, John U., Ill Bell, Lono Koye Bell, Linda Lee Bell, Teresso Anne Bell, Willis M., Jr. Bellinger, Edith O. Bellinger, Mory C Belongio, Morgaref Bennett, Joan Dollo Bennett, Paul Z Bennett, William C. Bentley. Emory R., Jr. Benton, John T. Bensfon, Robert, Jr. „ Berendt, Ira Louis 113, 64, 145, " 129, 129, 64, 305, 113, 129, 145, 113, 113, 64, 113, 311, Berkman, Chorlotta .„ Berk, Lois Irene Bernot, Phoebe E. Bernshouse, William D. Berry, Charles E. .._ Best, Louie A., Jr _. Bethune, John P., Jr, Betts, Jomes Howord Bickley, E. Foye Bickley, Joe D. Bickley, Judith C. Bickley, Mamie T. Bigby, Luther S., Jr. ._ Biggs, Alvin Curttf Bignon, Edward I. Bishop, Bobby Wayne Block, Archie Wells Block, Charlie Williom 129. 63 145 113 113 145 129 129 63 170 70 113 63 14S 344 145 341 145 145 129 63 145 129 129 306 145 344 145 340 113 64 145 145 145 344 145 310 64 145 145 145 64 113 145 305 129 145 64 164 334 145 145 174 339 145 64 340 64 345 340 145 129 113 113 338 113 113 145 145 145 113 145 335 315 113 129 129 145 66 146 129 129 344 64 146 146 345 129 65 113 113 65 146 146 146 129 129 113 146 342 129 164 334 146 164 341 65 164 334 146 129 146 129 Jr. II Blacker, Mork C. Blockhurst, David L. Blockmon, Ben T. Blockmon, Solly Blackwell, Grover M. Blockwell, Jatricoi Blockwell, Walter E. Blockwell, William Blackwood, Virginia Blair, Donald D. Blonchord, Judith K. .. Blanks, Brendo Foye .. Blonkenship, Shield Blonks, Charlton H. _ Blanks, Lulo Elizabeth B ' onton, Edward P. .. Blonlon, Winn S. Blott, Nancy Rou Blitchington, B. B. Blitch, i?. Diono Bloom, Robert D. Blum, Lynn Adele Bobo, Alicia Dona Boette, Richard W. ._ Boice, Myron C. Bolond, Alfred S. Bolond, Harvey E. Bolin, Patricia Ann _« Bolt, Jock William Bolton, Billy Lewis Bone, Gerald S. ... Bonham, Charlton, Bonnette, Cecile V. Bonnoitt, Robert E. Bonyne, William H. J. Boomer, Kathryn J. Boone, Jerry M. Booth, Ann Bengston Booth, Donald F. Booth, Marilyn D. Boozer, Shirley Ann _, Borom, Morjorie E. Boroughs, Paul T. Boswell, James C. Bottorff, Garold L. Bouknight, Frank C. ... Bouknight, Robert K. . Boulware, Robert E. Bourne, Corol E. Bowen, Jane Rivers Bowen, Murrel J., Jr. , Bowers, Chorles B. Bowers, Karl Smith Bowers, Roymond H. Bowers, Rebecco A. _ Bowie, George Flynn . Bowmon, Jomes Fred Boyce, Jane W. Boyd, Barbara Jean Boyd, Benjamin 8. Boyd, Ellen Julio Boyette, Joseph, Jr. Boykin, Dolores V. Boykin, Jomes E., Jr. , Boykin, Richard M. Boyle, Merle E. Boyle, Pringle, Jr. Boyne, William A. Bozonek, Corol Ann _„ Bozordl, Odell H., Jr. Brabham, Robert E. Brodhom, John H. Mory Sue Charles K. .. Grady F. 113, Brodhor Bradley Bradley Bradley Bradley, Bradley, Bradley Bradley Bradley, Brodshow Herbert, Jr. Jean Strom Modeleine Linda Sue Robert F. Sondro Jean Charlie E. Brod show, Enice, Jr. Brodshow, Saroh Brokefield, Morris Branch, Wilbur Roy Brondenburg, Vivion Brandon, Betty Jone Brandy, Louno Goyle Bronham, Howard M. Bronhom, Jerry W Bronhom, Ronnie D. .. Bronnen, Willord T. „ Brannon, Diana Ruth . Brontley, Dennis R. Bronton, William S., Jr. Brosington, C. Ellzobalh Broy, William Frank Brozell. Henry Lee Brazzell, Capers O Breozeole, Daniel P. Breedin, Toccoo A. Brelond, John G., Jr. Brennon, John M. Brennecke, Sid H Brewer, Derrell E Bridges, Michael B. Briggs, Joel L. Bright, William E. Brigmon, Kenneth, Jr Brigmon, Louise M. Bristol, Eugene L. 146, 1)4, _ 65, 146, 146, .. 65, 129, 114, .. 66, 146, 146, 129 344 146 65 113 146 65 65 113 129 129 146 65 65 146 170 129 114 344 146 344 146 146 34S 334 114 146 341 341 344 345 65 114 129 65 345 146 130 65 114 146 114 65 146 114 65 114 114 130 114 130 170 130 146 114 174 66 341 114 114 114 146 146 114 339 344 146 114 146 170 344 130 130 66 340 114 130 341 146 66 341 114 344 130 146 339 66 114 114 130 114 130 114 114 130 114 66 114 66 130 146 130 130 130 66 114 146 146 164 146 130 340 405 COMFLLMEN IS OF Toal ' s Studio Photographers of 1961 GARNET AND BLACK Class Port raits 406 STUDENT DIRECTORY— Continued Jr. Jr. Brill, Dudley H., Jr. _ Brilt, Wode Hampton Broodfoot, Williom J. Brock, Billy Jonei Brock, Dolores Gail _ Brock, Mory C. Brocklnglon, Willio Brooker, Jeffrey Z. Brooks, Barbara A Brooks, Billy Roy Brooks, Jonothon C Brooks, Walter W. Broughton, Marion Brown, Anihony E. Brown, Charles E. Brown, Donald C. Brown, Eugene O. Brown, Frances A. Brown, George D. Brown, Gerold Wayne Brown, Horry Ellis Brown, Isabel T. Brown, Lamar P. Brown, Michael A. Brown, Mary L. Brown, Philio A. Brown, Reginald, Jr. Brown, Robert C. Brown, Roger! Norman . Brown, Trudy Riley Browne, David N. Broyles, John Lorry Bruce, Borbara A. Bruce, Jomes C. Bruck, Joyce A. Bruner, Donold R, Bruner, Wilburn, Jr. Brunk, Eorl F., Jr. ___ Bfunson, Charlotte Bryan, Alice Louisa Bryan, Cothy Marie Bryan, frank Joy Bryan, Jennie Lou Bryan, Solly G. Bryant, Gory le« Bryant, James E., Jr. _ Bryant, Margaret E. Bryde, Walton C, Jr. _ Bryson, Joseph William Buchonon, Jomes M. .__. Buckland, Lowell T. Buck wo Iter, Sandro Buckwaiter. Susan L. Buddin, Williom A. __. Budner, Martin A. Buff, Donald Paul Buice, Jeonetle D. -__ Bull, Dolores L. Bull, Walter C. -— Bullock, Sherrill A. Bumgordner, L. F., Jr. . Bunting, Frances L — Buregr, lewis James Burgess, Lorry C. " -rke, Chorles M. Burke, James Guy, Jr. Burke, L. Poul, III Burkelt, Robert W. Burkhardt, William P., Jr. Burnett, Thomas, Jr. Burnette, Benson W. Burnette, Rondy L. Burns, Betty C. Burns, Marion E. Burns, Marshall H. Burns, Raymond R., Jr. _ . Burns, Robin Amanda Burns, Roy Lee , Burns fde, Harriet E. Burnside, Lindo L. Burrell. Helen J. Burris, Robert N. Burrist , Donald T. _ Burriss. Milford D. Burroughs, Chorles, Jr. Burrows, Patricia L. Burton, Fred Ernest Busbee, Mary Leeilo Busby, David Lee ._ Bush, Clorence R. Bussey, Dempsey C. Butkowsky, Andrew J. Butters, Patricia A. Buzhardt, Joonn L Byers, Donald Henry Byrd, Ellis C. Jr. Byrd, Judith M. . Coholy, Phillip C Coin, Williom G. __ Coldwall, Hugh C., J Caldwell, Noel Lee Coldwell, Wylie H. Colhoun, Potrick Calhoun, Phillip C. Calloway, Hildreth Coltrider, Shoron E Comeron, Jomes E. Comeron, Richard F Comp, Somuel M. Comobell, Bruce M. Campbell, Fuller, Jr. Campbell, Gordon C. Compbell, Jomes Y. Campbell, John N. Campbell, Thomas, Jr. Conodoy, Joseph H. Conody, Margoret R. Connorella, Pauline Cannon, Joyce Contey, Barbara Cantey, Patricio L. Contrell, Nothon L. Cordwell, Kolherine Carlisle, James D, Corlton, John W. Carmichoel, Charles Cormichoel, Flora Corney, Wolter W. Corothers, Warren W. Cornovos, Jon ice K. Carpenter, John E. Corr, Melvin W., Jr. _ Corr, Patricia Ann . Corrowoy, Alivio A. Carroll, Carolyn A. Carroll, Deborah J. _ CorroM, Jeon L Carroll, Jean .__ Carroll, Joseph M. Carson, John R. Carson, Juan i to E. Carson, Thomas C, Jr. Corslen, Cynthia Carter, Beverly Ann Carter, Dan Thomas Carter, F. Claudia Carter, Jerry Cosey, Rebecca Beam Cason, Lomor H. 69, Cosper, Gladys M. Cassidy, (do L. Cassidy, Kenneth Cassidy, Mary F. Costine, William H. Castor, Lindo Ann Coswell, Sharon L. „ Cote, Voso William _„- Colhcort, Perry Ann Coto, Donald Edword Coudell, Doniel M. Coughmon, Archie L. ---_ Cough man. Thorn os D. _ Causey, Jonis Anne Cousey, Marian C. Couthen, Geroldine Coufhen, Sarah C. Cove, Jomes Morris Cave, Soroh Cave Cave, William T. Chofin, Lindell Don Chalk, Carole „ Chalker, John P. Chambers, Jerre K. Cham b lee, Mary Ann _.. Chomoy, Annie P. Chonce, Kenneth R. Chondler, Ellis C. Chandler, Joseph R. . Chopmon, Jomes R Chopmon, Moreon E. Chapman, Vester L- -. Chappell, Frances H. Choopell, John W. Chappell, Michael C. .. - Chorters, Richard E. Chostorn, Roger William Chouncey, Ann Chouvollon, Annie ____, Cherry, Carmen L. Cherry, Jock Eorl Chestnut, Borboro L. Chestnut, Gene B. Chestnut, Robert B. Chibboro, Anthony J. Chibboro, Anthony M. -- Childress, Celio W. „.... Childress, Shirley Chisolm, William. Jr. _ Christmas, Merrie L. Christ m us, Horriet . Christopher, Jomes Chomley, James T. Church, Marion I. Clomp, Phoebe L. Clark, Barbara E. Clork, Beitye Jane Clark, Clyde H. J. Clark, Lindo Ann Ctork, Lewis Gena Clork, Patricia S Clark, Robert William _ Clark. Violetto L. Clark, Walter Penn Clarke, Borboro M. . Ctorkson, B. D. Jr. ... Clorkion. Lorry M. Clary, Dean Elmore Clory, Jock Thomos Clary, Paul Donold Clayton, Caroline H. Clayton, James P. Cloyton, John Doniel 115, 342, 343, .. 70. 115, 115, 174, 147. 130 114 130 130 147 69 305 114 130 147 114 335 69 130 130 114 69 114 69 130 130 130 114 147 69 114 147 114 114 147 114 147 147 147 114 147 147 115 69 70 340 130 70 70 147 147 147 115 147 115 147 147 131 115 70 147 147 115 131 339 147 147 70 70 147 115 70 115 131 115 170 131 305 115 339 131 147 164 305 131 115 115 147 147 131 131 70 70 147 147 115 131 131 131 147 115 147 345 70 147 147 147 147 340 315 344 344 70 131 131 115 70 Clayton, Raymond, Jr. Clement, Sarah E ._. Clements, Jomes Ed Clifford, Potricio Clifton, Charles L. Clifton, Frances C. Cline, Mickey Ray Clinkscoles, Meloni Clyott, Clorence, Jr. Clyburn, Charles J. Cobb, Carol , Cobb, David H Cobb, Thomas Berry Cobb, William D. Cochran, T heron G. Cocoros, Chorles P. -- Coffmon, Jane Arnol Cofield, Carl T, Ml Coggins, Freemon, Jr Cohon, Harriet Lois Coker, David G Coker, Gladys S. Coker, Murray Saxon Coker, William R., Jr. Cole, Billy Arden __ Cole. Corolyn W __._ Cole, Fred Clifton Cole, Gordon Carl J. Cole, Robert Warren Coleman, Edword T. Co lemon, Feoster S. Coleman, James Boyd Coleman, John W., Jr, Coleman, Johnnie M. Coleman, Kotherine . Colemon, Moriono M. _ Colemon, Mory C. Coleman, Mory Sue Collins, Charles R. Collins, Joseph E. Collins, Lorry Paul __ Collins, Paul W. „ Collins, Richard H. Collins, William C. Commander, Soro G. Compton, B. Richard Condon, Louis E. „ Cone, Judith Anne Connelly, Cecilia A. Connelly, Mead L., Jr. Conner, John T. Conrad, Alice J. __ Conrad, Robert A. Cook, Bobby Cook, Donold Lewis Cooke, Larry Holmes Cooke, Peggy Ann Cooler, Joseph W. __ Cooper, Everette A. Cooper, Frank E, Cooper, Judith Lee Cooper, Nancy Kay Cooper, Thomos W., Jr. Cooper, Williom Angus, Jr Corbet , P. Woyne Cordell, Peggy L. Corder, Sondro L. Corley, Goil . Corley, Molcolm O. Corn, Louno Elizabeth Gotten, Leroy Couch, Von Mike Cowon, William S. Coward, Joe David Coward, Leon W., Jr. Coword, Vernon R., Jr. Cox, Ann Butler Cox, Edgar L., Jr. Cox, Irno Jone Cox, Mory Jean _..„ Cox, Thomas F., Jr. „ Coyle, Edwin F. _..„ Croft Crofts Croig Craig Soro Anne ._. George, III Albert E. _„ James Morion Craig, Soroh J _ Crain, George R. Cranford, Merrie Jo Craven, Normon K. Crawford, Jean __ Crawford, Pomelio 6 Crawley, Carolyn P. Crowley, Peggy Ann Croyford, Forrest J. Crayton, Louise H. Creech, Belly I. Creech, Chorles A. Creech, Morion f. Cretwell, Ronald E. Crews, Williom T.. J: Cribb, Corot Sue Cribb, Emily C. -. CrofI, Thomos C, Jr. Crolley, Charles L. .. Cromer, Brendo C. Cromer, Jerry H. Crosby, Henry E. Crosby, Rebo P. Crouch, Sandra 6. Crouch, Virginia S. Crow, Roberto Coile 111 147 147 131 147 147 131 71 -_ 131 147 131 164 115 164 71 174 148 71 170 — 148 .-- 148 71 -. 131 115, 315 71 - 131 „._ 148 __ 131 71 131 115 131 148 71 148 131, 341 148 71 148 148 131 131 115, 349 __... 119 148 148 148, 345 .. 172 148 131 430 131 115 131 71 71 115 115 115 72 115 72 148, 345 .- _ 131 131 131 148 72 115, 345 . 148 148 _ 115 131 148 131 148 131 148 131 143 131 115 335 ,131, 346 115 72 72 131 148 148 72 148 148 115 _ 115 115 148 131 115 72 148 115 148 131 131 131 115 148 115 148 US 131 148 407 The Campus Shop Always Serving The Carolina Students GROUXl) FLOOR. RUSSELL HOUSE C ' OMI ' MMENTS OF Colonial Stores Serving The South With Greater Food Values CoMPI.IMEKTS OF THE TOWER Free Delhcri on Campus 1 GARNET AND BLACK ADVERTISING STAFF Marion Young Novelle Owens Henry Laftitte Jimmy Truesdale Lynn Fishburne Anifa Soltis Sandra Stork Tillie Diane Perry 40S STUDENT DIRECTORY— Continued Crowder, Elizabeth Crowdor. J. E., Ill 131, 341 148 1A4 lis 77 148 Critm NIwM On f 148 Cfum, Mory Loo Crymp, Priscilla 131. -.. 148, 315 341 7? ni 77 115 115 148 148 115 ni 14(1 ni 71 riittt H.»nry Riirlc 148 Culls. John Allen 148, 115, 306. 342 105 Dnilpy NAUnn p 111 115 148 US, 140 Daniel, Mrchoel R. 115 71 Daniels, Nina D. 111 w«, 144 lis 141 148 Dorr, Roberl Alvo 111 Doughtery, Chorlene , 131 111 Davenport, Paulo L. nnviH Willlnm H 148, 341 115 Davidson, S. James 338 148 Dnvit AnHrAW V Ir. Davit, PHIIm Ann — 148 148 115 148 Hnvic, Chnrl S „ 111 111 Davis, Gene Everett nnvit n .nr9» H Ir 132 172 115 1i54 115 148 Dovis, John William 148 Davis, Joseph H.. Ill - - " Davis, Judith C. 73 115 71 177 148 117 Davis, Randolph R, Davis Riifus P Jr 148 117 117 117 Dovis, Thomos Arthur 73 115 n„»;, William u , , 115 n-„;. win;f,.j r. n 73 148 174 71 148 I A s, Jnmpt RwvArly 149 Danton ThorlAS W „ 1 U 174 71 149 Deloach, Anthony C. 149 73 1U Demosey, Everett D. Dennis, Elizabeth H. 73, 74, 334 345 149 117 n.nlnn Willinm D III 117 1 16 117 149 149 149 117 11 145 Destefono, Potrick . Dev-ift Theresa M 116 74 1« 105 Dickerson, Morgoret Oklrort r«n f0ll ! 116 116 149 74 Oicktr n Billy HntI , _ 74 Oifkton, DoviH M, 149 116 149, 149 146 145 Dillord, John Wesley flimitrinHAS, M M 74 149 11A, 141 117 Dixon, Jack Keyword Dixon. I Eliroheth .. 132 116 Dixon, Robert I. Door, Williom C. Dobson, Lindo B. Doggette, Gomel E. Dormon, Horriette E. Dolterer, Leslie T. Douglos, Andy Allen Douglos, Fronces C Oozier, Michael J. Dozier, Willis D., Jr. Drofts, Clyde Loray Droisen, Somuel M Drake, William R., Jr. Dreimon, David Lee Driggers, Douglas L Drucker, Tobio M. _ Drummond, Kenneth M Dubose, Carol Ann . Dubose, Coit M., Jr. Dubose, Priscilla G Oucom, Mory Brent _ Dudley, Corolyn J _ Dugger, Alice Ann Duke, Henry I., Jr. Dukes, John Calvin Dunbar, Mory C. Dunbor, Sara F. Duncan, John Donold Duncan, Lester E., Jr. Duncan, M. Anne Duncan, Sara Jo Duncan, Willis P., Jr __ Dunlop, Beverley R Duniap, leolo H. Dunlop, Terry A. Dunn. Jomes S. Dunovont. James S. Dunovont. Williom A, Duront. Rufus William Dusenbury, James H. Duszynski, Martin _ Dutrow, Del Ouvcl, Moylon L. Duvoll, Deonno J. Duvall, Elizabeth B. Dyson, Eorl Eugene 116, 306, 331, Eoddy, Doris Ann Eorgle, Alice Ann Eorgle, Morvin Eorgle, Marvin H. Eorhardf, Pernell G _ Eorl, Glenda Ruth Eorley, Julian F. Easier, Anno Moria Eosler, Olie Eliz East, Billy Roy Eosterlin, M. Coroly Eosferlin, T. G., Jr. Eosterling, Carol Eosterling, Froncin _ Fosterling, Mory A. Ebner. Borboro Jo . Eccles. Judith Lynn Eckord. Christine C Edelsburg, Eva H. Edens, Anne Walser Edens, Michoel W. O. _ Edmunds. Blake, Jr „ Edmunds, Nancy - Edwards. Emmett, Jr Edwards, Jomes A. Edwards, Jomes L. Edwards, Horry L. Edwords, Lorry A. Edwards, Morion R. Edwords, Mory V. Edwards, Moxie E. Edwords, Robert I. Eidshiem, Johannes Eidson, Williom E. Ejloli, Homid Abdol Eiloli, Abdol Mojid Efeozer, Catherine Eleozer, M. Joanne Ellerbe. Jo Anne . Elliott, Susan R. Elliott. Soro Ido Ellis. Alvin S. -- Ellis. Margaret J. .„ Ellsworth. John R. Elmore. Theo E., Jr. Elmore. Walter R. Elvington. Hoi W. Emerson. Benjamin D. _ Enter. William E., Jr. _ Entrekin, Goines Epps, John J.. Ill Epps, Linda A. .._____ Epstein. Lowell ....____» Eoting, Rodney F. __.... Ergle. Leonel B. Ervin. Marvin S. Espedahl. Mortho E. — . Estridge. Lonny B. _— Estridge. Lettle Etu. Williom David Eubonks. Johnny D.- ™™ Evons. Corl A.. Jr. Evans. Helen V. Evens. John Compbel 116. 116. 116, 116 165 149 132 149 149 149 74 132 74 74 344 149 149 74 149 163 149 132 132 116 116 74 74 334 116 116 165 149 149 149 149 132 74 132 174 340 74 116 172 335 149 132 132 74 132 149 149 74 116 75 132 149 149 132 149 75 149 132 75 132 116 149 149 149 75 132 132 75 149 149 149 170 132 132 149 116 75 165 116 116 339 149 116 345 132 149 116 149 149 149 116 116 116 149 149 149 132 340 149 116 116 132 149 116 13? 75 132 75 75 Evans. Jomes M Evans. Luther Ed Evans. Ralph M. Everett. Edgar W. Evett. Jach Burnie Ewino, Philip C. Jr. Foirey, Johnny, III .. Fairey, Normon Lewi Falcon, Block Howkint Follow, Francos L. Follow, Juliet C. Fallow, Woynon D. Fanning. Jomes D. Font. Patrick C. Jr Paris. Clare H Farmer. Ann B Former, Claude S., Former. Michael K. _ Forrow. Lorry Joe _ Faucette, Charles R. Faulk. Vonn Jackson Foulkner, Jomes R. Foust. John Clark Foust, Owen Riley Fellers. Rose Mory Felton. Charles. Jr. .. Felton. Soro M. . Ferguson, Guy S Ferguson, Mary Jane Ferguson, Potricio Fetner, Williom T. Fields, Kenneth J. Fields, Wayne M. Fike, Perrie Louise Fill, Florrie E .. Finch, Alice M. Finch, Charles Findley, William Dean Fink, William C, Jr. Finketstein, Lorraine Finlay, Caroline K. .. Fischbein, Mitchell Fischer. Chorlotte Fish. Allen Hordy Fishburne. Belle E Fishburne. M. Lynn .. Fishburne. William _„ Fishburne. Virginia ..„ Fisher, Beotrice L. Fitch. Augustus. Ill ._ Fitch, Daisy Peorce Fitts, Chorles T., Jr. Fleischmon, Lynn D. Fleming, Dovid J. Fleming, John M. Fleming, Peorce W. Flemister, Birdie M. .. Fletcher, John Dupre Fletcher, Morion C. Fletcher, Penelope Flitter. James B. Florie. Margaret K. . Flowers, Robert O. Floyd. Anthony R., J Dolton B.. Jr. Hcrlon Thoy Jomes Bruce Robert S. Morgoret P. Mike David Folk. Trilby J. Ford. Boyd Rivers J. Ford. Charles S. Ford. Jerry C. Ill Fort. John Porter Foster. Clare L. .._ Foster. John Floyd Foster. Robert S. Fowler. Johnny Roy Fowler. Judith Ann Fowler. Lionel T. Fowler. Trovis N. Fox. Carson Lovoun Fox. Jean Ann Frampton. Geroldine Franklin. Ernest D. Fronklin. Horriet N. Free. Alexander H. Freed. Somuel B Freemen, Bertha Eli Freemen. Calvin Freeman. Jesse C. -«.. Freemen. Kay ______ Freid. Joel B. Frenkel, Richord M. Fretwall, Mory Anne Fretwell. Raymond B. Frick. Abbie Carol .... Fripp. Archibald, Jr. Frye, Nancy Jo Fuiithlro. Kotokozu .. Fuller, Jomei W. Fuller. Robert F Fuller, William M. Fullmore. Roymond C. Fullmore, Thomas E. Fulmer. Frank White Fulmer. Roddie H. Fulmer. Wm. Boyne Fulton. Clark W.. Jr 132, 149, 346, 75. Floyd. Floyd, Floyd. Floyd. Flynn. Foley 76, 340, 132, 132, 76, 132, 133, 306, " 31 3, 133, 149 75 116 149 149 149 I1« 75 174 75 132 132 132 172 346 341 335 150 116 132 116 338 132 75 75 150 132 132 150 116 132 ISO 76 344 ISO 76 ISO 132 346 132 132 132 341 132 150 150 132 150 150 150 ISO 150 132 76 116 150 ISO 76 150 150 150 150 344 150 174 116 132 150 341 ISO 76 76 76 ISO 30S 315 340 150 150 150 76 76 174 311 315 ISO 34S 133 SOS 74 116 116 ISO 1«S ISO 76 132 341 ISO ISO 339 133 133 30S ISO 116 33S 116 133 334 409 At the University of South Carolina and 123 other leading Colleges . ITS SLATER FOOD SERVICE MANACiEMENT Good luck, graduates! Slater is privileged to have served The GARNET AND BLACK Campus during your stay at U. S. C. Good luck, Gamecocks! Slater hopes it helped make your undergraduate days pleasant and memorable. SLATER FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT PHILADELPHIA ATLANTA • BALTIMORE NEW YORK • CHICAGO 410 STUDENT DIRECTORY— Continued m 77 iin 77 Gabriel, Julius, Jr Gaddy Donald G. .. . . 150, 334 77 77 n3 Gamble, Marion Ann 77 lllS Gombrell Wm, Ed . — 340 llA m llA ISO .... 150, 14i . 77, 3:1(1 150, 345 m m no Garner, John L. 77 150 150 Garrett, Sue Geno _ 133, 345 11A 133 Garvin, Dsuglas S. 77 llA Gatch, Charles Ed. 116, 77, 344 34 5 133 Gouse, Benpomin, Jr- Gouse, David A,, Jr. Gouse, Godsen Shand — 77 116 78 150 133 150 150 150 78, 339 George, WoMoce, Jr. 13 3 7S 7R 116 78 Gihh F ' irahoth A 1 16 116 Gibbs, Bobbie Ann - — -- 117 133 Gihh )nrk . ..... 7fl 150 115 Giles Nnnh Y h ,,, m Giles, Williom E 78 Gilham, Elizabeth M. 78 150 Gillom, William B. 78 150 150 Ginsburg, Michael S. 133 133 1 50 78 78 1 17 150 150 111 Glenn, James Dallos . Glenn, William I., Jr. Glymph, Robert P. Godbold, John J., Jr. _ 133, 117, 1 ISI, 344, 340 150 346 133 I ' ll 78 OnHsholl Alyre K 78 111 113 151 151 117 78 117 Onldstein P ' t e ' t A , _..._ 133 113 151 Gooding, Wm. B., Jr _ 78, 11-r 339 nn 151 117 Goodwin, lewis R ____ _ .... 79, 334, 339 79 151 79 111 151 151 111 79 117 79 117 r.rnhnm Frnnir A III 151 165 Orohom, 0,fth Goylt ,,. . 151 79 Ornmtinq, E , HI 151 Orann, ffiittj mm 111 Grnnt, Mnrshn Innn 79 Gravely, Jacquelyn Groy, Carroll D., Jr Gray, David Lee Gray, Richard D Gray, William Grayson, Jomes F., II . Grayson, Mary Anne Green, Charles D Green, Ranald T. Green, Virginia Green, Williom H. — ™. Greene, Alton G., Jr. ,„ Gregg, Patricia E. - Gregg, Waller W., Jr. Gregoris, Morina Gregory, George W., Jr Gregory, Harry B. Gregory, Patricio J. Gregory, Wm. W., Jr. Griffin, Deletes H. Griffin, H. Cowan, Jr. Griffin, Horold, Jr. Griffin, Margaret E. Griffin, Richard L. Griffin, Thomas W. Griffith, Anne B. Griffith, Eugene C Griffith, Jane C. Grigg, Marliss J. Griggs, Wm. Paul Grimball, Leonoro K. Grimsley, Janice K. Gritman, Dolores J. Grookett, Margate. Grookett, Robert, Jr. Grooms, Jock Delano Grow, Harold C. Grube, Lawrence J, Grunert, John Louis Guild, Joseph R. Guilford, Robert M. Guinn, Williom D. Gulledge, Ottis T. Gunter, Bob Nolan Gunter, Coroline S Gunter, Glenda Gunter, Francis W. Gunter, Kaye Geneve Gunter, Patricio A. Guthrie, David E. Guy, William B. Gwoltney, Edward L. Gwinn, Paul J. ,Jr. Gyles, Johnnie M. Haas, Cornelia Anne . . Haddad, Melvin C Hoddon, Henry Louis Hagins, John Argis Hagins, Odell B., Jr. Hagood, Albert S. Hogood, William, 111 Holgler, Lewis Ivey Haile, Jack W. Hair, Routh Elizabeth Hair, Thomos N., Jr. Holford, Joke H. Hall, Benny W. Hall, Charles H., Jr. Hall, Eleanor Nadine Hall, Elizabeth Morion Ha ' l, George Wilson Hall, James Mllford Hall, Lindo Nadine Hall, Marvin R. Hall, Nancy Mines Hall, Neely Keith Hall, Stello M. Hall, Stuart H. Halloron, Carolyn I, .... Haltiwonger, Joseph Ham, Harold Ray Ham, Jerry T Hombright, Fronces Hamburger, Katherine Homer, Carol Ann Hamilton, Martha B. Hamilton, Patricio Hamilton, Tony Gene Homm, Don H., Ill Hammond, Lorry H. Hommond, Rudy W. . Hammond, Walter, Jr. Homrrck, James G Homrick, William M, .. Hancock, Terry M Hand, Audrey Jeon Hondley, Morliane — Honey, Bob Lloyd .._ Honkins, Rosemary D. Hannah, Thomas E. Hordwick, Nothon E. Hordy, Edmund H. Hardy, Mary Mocleod .. Hardy, Robert Errol Hare, Jerry Neil Hare, Wayne Tennont _ Hotkey, Clifton Lea _: Harley, Jean Carol ' Harley, Joe Legate Horley, Joon Elizobeth 151 117, 315 _ 1S1, 315 133 133 79 133 79 79 80 133 174 151 133 80 172 80 117 151 SO, 341 I 17 117 151 133 305 80 172 151 80, 305 80, 305, 334 133, 345 133 117 151, 341 151 80 151 133 80, 335 133 133 117 133 117 117 -- 117, 305 133 151 151 Harley, Leonord D. Harmon, Clarissa Y. 151, 344, 346 _ -- 151 151 80 1 17 133 117 174 81 133 174 151 133 151 133 151 133 117 .._ 133 133 174 151 81 .- 81 151, 344 151 151 133 81 133 133 339 117 151 134 134 151 151 151 134 117, 339 151 117 134 _ 151 151, 311, 345 _ _ 165 134 151 81 134 81 . 151 117 151 81 81 :..- 117 117 117 Hormon, Harmon, Harper, Harper, Harper, Harper, Horrelsoi John Poul Sandra Jane Matilda I. .. Nancy Koa .. Wm. G., Jr. Wm. L,, Jr. , Jimmy F. _ Harrington Gerald Horrington, Somual Harriott, Gerri B. Harrison, Horrison, Harrison, Harrison, Frances E. Jerry P. Philip T. Seth L., J R. Horrison, Wende ' Horrison, Wilhel Hon, Clinton F., Ji Hort, Don Spence. Hart, John L, Hart, Judith Ann Hatter, Edword A Barter, Jimmy N. Hotter, Robert B. Hartley, Michael O. Hortzog, Robett S. Harvin, John Conyer Hoselden, Jonice I. Haskell, Katheryn B. Hoskell, Peter L. Hoslam, Martha C. Hastings, Peter C. Hotchell, Phillip V. Hatcher, Douglas P. Hatchett, Williom H. Hatfield, Horold T. Houlbrook, Kinch S. Haun, Milton H. Hawkins, Hugh W. Hoyden, Robert J. Hoyes, Noncy J. Hoyes, Pamela Ann Hayes, Philip E. Hoygood, Tommy B. Hoynes, Keith Eugene Haynie, David V, Haywood, Rolph C. Hozel, Wm. Edwin Hozlehurst, Wm. Y. Heodley, William E. Heope, Dovid B. Heope, Woodrow D. Heape, Thelmo C. H orne, Norma K. Heath, Sandra A. Hsdgepath, William Heilig, Herbert R. Heise, Sandra Gene Hellams, Charles H. Helloms, Robert M. Hellman, Max B. Helms, Mary Ann Hembel, Helen E. Hembel, Judith B. Hendley, Alvis, 111 Henderson, Daphne J. Henderson, Edward M Henderson, T., Jr. Hendley, Thomas M. Hendricks, Carl C. Hendricks, Irvine H. Hendricks, Lloyd I. Hendrix, Annie B. Hendrix, Mory M. Hendrix, Noncy D. Hendrix, Ronald M. Henley, Doris Sue Henry, Koy N. Henry, Shoron L. Henson, James A. Henson, Potricio A. Herlong, Helen G. Herndon, Mimi H. Herrin, Billy Ray Herring, Carl E. Herring, Henry D., Jr. Herring, William, Jr. Heshmati, Cyrus Hetherington, Soto Heyword, Frances H. Heyward, Susonne M. Hickman, John R., Jr. Hickman, Stanley W. Hicks, Freddie W. Hicks, Mory K. Hiers, S. Celeste Higgins, John R. Higgins, Sonya M. . . . High, Andrew F. Hill, Edward Denntt Hill, Linda Foye Hill, Motion Edwin Hill, Robert H. Hill, Rodney Gerald Hill, Ronold Dewoyne Hill, Vernon Arthur Hill, Willard W., Jr Hiller, Barbara E. Hills, Beryl Anne Hilton, Ancrom W., Jr Hilton, Jacob W., Jr. 134 152 82 152 152 82 82 172 134 134 134 117 152 134 117 82 134 83 83, 307, 30S 117 _.. 83 ■4fl Qiialiti Dozen rhrough The Years CoMri.KTK l lilDAI. SkKVU ' E Jewelers Establish F.n 1897 MK.MUKHS OF AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY I. " )()() Main St. Colunibia, S. C. GRAYSON ' S Style Headquarters for Men 1347 Main St. Columbia, S. C. ( ' oiiipliinnils of CORNELL ARMS BARBER SHOP 1224 Pendleton Street (Qngratulations BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY COLUMBIA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 412 STUDENT DIRECTORY— Continued Hilton, Mory W. 1 17 305 Hilton. Powlino M 83 172 Hinnont, Jane B. 134 Hinnonf, Josephino Hinnanf, Rhnttn 1. 134, 311, 345 152 Hintnn, TtinrUt ff 83 83 Hiotr, Sofo Vnrnn , y i,in 344 tti 341 Hinhfleld, Allen S. . 152 Hile, C rntiy C-nrti n 152 Mix, Roymon liilinn 117 Hixion, Evelyn P. Hooglond, Jimmio lee -- Hobbs, Murphy A. 118. 83 83, 307 339 305 Hock, Ann Morie 152 Hodge, Jackie B. 83 340 Hodget. John C 134 Hoefer, Corrington .„ . , 134 Hoffman, Richord P. Hogorfh. Thomos E. ... 152, 83 3T Hogg, Sylvio Jim 134 Hollodoy, Thomas E. Holland, Alice H. 118 83 Hollond, Charles P. 84 152 Holland, Penelope W. Hollemon, Joon H. 134, 152, 341 345 Holler, Arthur Wm. 172 Holler, Donold M. 157 Holler, Martha M 84 Holler, Robert C, Jr. 84 Holley, Rnrhel tA 345 Holley. Ronald E. . 152 HoMidny, Mnry C nii _ 84 Hnlllngiwnrth, 1 N 152 134 Holman. Henry M. 134 Holmon, Jane Terry 118 Holmes, Pinckney K. 174 Holt, William G., Jr. 118 Honey, Jerry S. 134 152 HnnrI, Piihy In 84 Hook, Daniel J., Jr 134 Hook. Dovis C . Jr 134 Hook. Reedy O.. Jr. 1 18 Hooker. Margaret K. 152 Hoover. Cynthia Ann 134 172 Hope. Harriet M. 1 18 Hope, Roger P. 134 152 Hopkins, David Leroy Hrtpklni, nn ' tro J, 118 152 Hnpner Dnn Thnmne Home, Hubert A., Jr. 152 84 84 Hornshy, Inmes 1 15? 152 Horton. Aubrey 0. Si. 306 Hnrtnn, Hrtwnrd 1 134 Horton. Joe Nell 152 344 Horton. Melvin C. 134 Horton. Mory B. _ 134 Hoskins. Robert D 134 118, 341 Houck. Eleanor A. 134, 141 Hough. Gwendolyn E. House. Raymond F. 134 152 Howord. Anne M. 84 Howard. Corl F. 135 152 115 Howard, lindo L 152 335, HA 152 Howell. James P. 1 18 Howell. John Mills 118 Hawaii, Rnhert Mnrn 84 Hnwelt, Term! Pny 135 Hnwell Thnmn, W 152 HnwAv Inmes RnnnM 84 152 Hrty, $ iroh I rnAtl _ 152 135 Hubbard. Bernord, Jr. 152 Hubbord. Phyllis A Hucks. Billy Roy 340 152 Hucks. Willie H 152 Hudgens. Mory Jo Hudson, Cloudo P. Hudson. Clyde E 84 175 118 Huffman, Jo Lynn Huggins, Judith A. 85 118 Huggins, Sylvio D. Huggins, William C, Jr. Hughes, Elmond Lee 135 135 84 152 Hughes, Jomes W. 84 Hughes, Leah S 166 Hughes, Mnry F 1S2 135, 84 Hughey, Margaret K 152 115 Humphreys, Sammy H. Humphries. Sylvio L. 135 118 Hunescutt. Jean M. 15? Hunt, Donold Woyne 152 Hunt, Donold Willlom 153 Hunt, Edword Eugene Hunt, Wilson EnU Hunter. Beify Foye Hunter, Chartei H. Hunter, Douglos J. Hunter, Eliiobeth Jane Hunter, Kenneth E. Hoio, Donold Leroy Huikins, John G _ Huskins, Shelio Deo Hutch inion, Edward Hutchinson, Judy F. __.. Huth, Donold Williom _ Hutson, Arthur I., Jr. . Hutio, Louis H., Jr. Hulto, Thomas Deon Hyott, Patricia Hyland, Donna Joy Hyler, Olis B. Inabinet, Cornelio Inabinelte, Marvin Infinger, Emory J. Infinger, Sondro C. Ingle, Ronald Keith tngrom, Richord T. Inmon, lone Edifh Inman, Susan Eerie _ Ivey, George William 153, 135, 135, 153 153 135 85 135 135 135 118 118 346 335 153 118 153 340 153 153 153 85 153 --- 135 85, 334, 339 315 85 118 153 153 135 Jackson, Allan Owen Jackson, Clare Ann Jackson, Horace F. . Jackson, Jane McRae Jackson, Jerry E. Jactcson, Marvin P. Jacobs, Gerald Lee - Jacobs, John D. . Jacobs, Williom E. ... Jaffee, Beverly I. ... Jama, Robert Harold Jomes, Arthur M Jomes, Benjamin, Jr. James, Charles, II I James. Charles S. James, Elizabeth P James, Thomas C, Jr. James, William C, Jr. James, Williom R Jameion, George P, Jormel, Dean R, Jeffcoaf, Glenn B. Jeffcoot, Sidney, Jr, Jeffcoot, Wendell , Jeffords, Frankie R. Jeffords, Scott J. Jelm, Potrick C. Jenkins, Gecge A. Jenkins, Margaret E. Jenkins, Willard D. Jernigon, Sora lee .. Jennings, Francis J. Jenrette, John W., Jr, Jerry, Wm. Andrew Jeter, Essie G. Jeter, Rose Ann Jeter, Williom C. Jetf, Charles D. Jewell, Edward K. Johns, Kenneth E. Johnson, Ann V. Johnson, Ben Earle Johnson, Caroline E Johnson, Helen M. Johnson, Jon B. Johnson, Jimmy Lee Johnson, Jo Ann Johnson, Joe S. Johnson, John M. Johnson, Joyce E. — Johnson, Lorry F. Johnson, Morjorie L. Johnson, Nancy Jane Johnson, Permelio E. Johnson, Rhoades E. Johnson, Ronald S. Johnson, Russell F. Johnson, Sarah Jean __, Johnson, Thomas H. Johnson, William, Jr. JoSnson, William E. _ ' ohnslon, Mory M. Jolluck, Lawrence M Jones, Bessie Foye . Jones, Carole L. — Jones, Charles C. .-- Jones, Elizabeth M. Jones, Francis S. Jones, George . Jones, G ' orgs Jones, Gerald 5. Jones, Glenn A. Jones, Hortwell K. Jones, Hozel L., Jr. Jones, Jo Ann Jones, John Font Jo-es, John Wells Jones, Julian W., J Jones, Libby Anna Jones, Mortho R Jones, Mary Jo Jones, Mary Serena Jones, Otis McCorkI Jones, Somuel C. Jones, Virginia C .„ Jones, Wm. Burton _ Jones, William F Jones, Williom S. Jordon, Emma Lee Jordan, John Dye Jordan, John Robert Jordon, Joseph T. Jordon, Morsdill G. Jordan, William D. Josey, Mendot S. Joye, Fronk M., Jr. Joye, Reese Irby, Jr. Julian, Carolyn J. Kaiser, Koy Alice Kalmbach, Joann Kombor, Robert Yono Kaminer, Julio D. Konnodoy, Walter C. Kopp, Morbeth , Koufmon, Carl L. Keo, Tracy, Jr Kearns, Mary Louise Keebler, Raymond E. Keefe, Elizabeth An _.. William F. .., Lawrence H. Dovld W.. Jr. Haskel W. Arthur T. William M. Keefe, Keith, Keller, Keller, Kelly, Kelly, Kennody, Corlisle Kennedy, Calhoun I. Kennedy, Fin ley P. Kennedy, Jean C. Kennedy, John H. Kennerly, Anne Kenyon, Karl Leon Kerr, Co role Isabel .„ Kerr, Philip Bailey Kerr, Richard E. Kerves, John, Jr. Keyes, Sally Jane Keys, John Aaron Keziah, Walter P., Jr. Khoury, Glorio M. Kibler, Kemper S. Kibler, Michael, III ... Kiene, Joseph T,, Jr. Kight, William Duke Kilgore, C. R., Ill Killen, Jerry L, Killough, Judith An .... Kilsheimer, Linda M. . KimboM, James P. Kinord, John A., Jr. Kincaid, Iro R., Jr. Kinchen, John R Kinder, Nancy Epps King, Ann Shields Borbora V. 166, 135, 311, 346, King, King, King, King, King, King Betty Walker Kenneth Allen Lowell J. Wm. Donald William W. Kinney, Francis, Jr. Kinsey, Cynthia L. Kiriokides, Libbv Kirklond, Alton S. Kirklond, Stoncel E. Kirkmon, Mory A. Kirkpafrick, H. M., Jr. Kirven, Annette S. Kirven, Jo Morion Kiser, Judith Ann Kizer, Grace Ethel Klein, Lilyon R. Kline, Lorry Harold Klugh, Jomes Eugene Knight, Gloria L. Knight, Samuel M. Knotts, Ronald Earl .. Knox, Franklin R, Knox, Janet Marie Kohn, Borbora Leigh Kohn, Theodore B., Jr. Kohut, Stephen J. Koochogian, V. Mory Koolkin, Ruth Elten Koon, Donold Aubrey Kosciw, Thomos L. Kromer, Beryl Krous, Theodore W. Krebs, Sora Kelly Krell, Robert Georg Kubitr, Williom E. Kuhne, Rupert E., Jr. _. KutI, Patricia J. Kunkte, Terry lynn Kurtz, Richard O. Kuslrin, Richard C. Kuta, Mory Ann . Kuykendall, Peggy : , Kyzer, Alexonder, Jr. _ Kyzer, Irvin 153 86 86 118 118 175 135 153 86 118 135 118 118 118 118 . 118 86, 305 153, 341 118 135 86 135 340 86 118 118 153 135 87 153 344 118 339 135 338 87 118 341 119 153 153 170 153 338 339 87 153 153 340 119 119 153 135 119 153 153 315 153 135 87 87 153 87 341 119 135 87 341 153 119 153 135 119 119 119 311 331 87 307 153 119, 119, 87, 119. 88, 305, 119. 335, 88. 153 135 341 135 135 135 119 310 119 119 135 153 119 338 135 135 119 88 153 119 153 136 119 119 153 153 339 339 413 Co.Ml-l.l.MKNTS OK ALTLEE PHOTCXiRAFHEKS 2007 Devine St Phone AL 4-1691 Soiurrsi ' t ' .s- .S t (T Shfjp 1 71!) II iiiJi;.N IliK ■:t COLf .MlUA, S. ( ,v; ; ■(■r CliiiKt - Cni v — Jcrcchij T 1.1.1 I ' lioNi: AI, 2 ()T4y Imvk 1 OINTS ! COMl ' l.l.Ml ' .N rs OF HOTEL COLUMBIA Coliunbia, South Carolina l ) III I ill incuts of BERRY ' S ON MAIN Columbia, South Carolina Com jiJiiuciils of REYNEWSINC • Lenox China • Minton Bone China • Wedgewood China • Crystal • Silver • Diamonds • Jewelry 1604 MAIN ST. TRENHOLM PLAZA COLUMBIA, S. C. Sunshine Laundry and C eaners " liiniillfs of , Sati.sfdcliou " 11 Convenient Locations om; i). (»)r. i .ri ' v si;i{ icH 414 STUDENT DIRECTORY— Continued Laborde, Harriet V. Labruce, Alice T locey, Elizobelh R _-- Lodd, Mary Ann _. Loffltte, Henry S Loird, Joe Brunson Loiraio, Eilis E Lomb. Robert Edwin Lamb, Terry Lamofto, Froncis G. Loncaiter, Brendo J. lance, Jerry Edwin Landrelh, Robert G. Lane, Cynthia Ann Laney, Clyde K., Jr. .___ Lanford, Dicky Lee Lanford, James Lee Longford, Anne Elizabeth Longford, Martha Jo Lonowoy, Saundro lopidus, Borbora J. Loriscy, Morgon L, Larson, David P. Lothein, R. Lenhordt lothon. Ray Delano Lolhrop, Patricio A. Lourey, George E. _»__„ Lavender, Donald W. Lovender, E. C. Law, Anita Duncan low, Edword H., Ill lowing, James B-, Jr. Lowson, Corolyn V lowson, Thomas E., Jr. .. Loymon, Charles W. lozzorino, Ann C. Leach, William M. Leogon, James C. ,. _ Leaphort, Sandra L. leardi, Poul Louis _ leoth, Chorles R. Leovitl, ,S ory M Ledfoid, John Wm. ledford, Vivian , _ Lee, Charlotte R. „__ lee, Donny Woodrow Lee. Frank Miller Lee, Harold G.. Jr. lee, Harriet Anne __ __ Lee. Jeilda Alice Lee, Robert Eornest „____ Lee, Thomos Knox, Jr. „ legore, Jeanne M. legrond. Steven O. lehocky, Leigh A. lemocks. Wilson V. lemly. John A. Lemon, Mary Craven Lennon, Dorothy F Leonard, Thomas V. lesemonn, Thomas V. Lesesne, Henry H., Jr. lesesne, Thomas, Jr. levenlis, Georgionno levine. David Lewis. James Milton lewis. Thomas W. lightsey, Horry, Jr. lindler. CorroM R. Lindler. Corl Ray lindler. Carroll E. lindler. James I. Lindler. James M. Lindsay. Roger J. _. lindsey, Horry, III lineberger. Kenneth Linker. Franklin T. lipmon, Meyer Lipscomb. Wm. O., Jr. little, Lindo Jane Little, Williom A. littlejohn, Mary E. Livingston, Betty R. Livingston. Robert Livingston. Sylvia Livingston. William . Livingstone. George Lloyd. Fron Celeste Lloyd. Furmon Hall _ Locke. Richard M.. Jr. . Loewe. Borbora C. ™ Loewe, Susan M. ___ Logon. Donald B. Logon. Joseph E., Jr. . logue. John Frank lomos, James Asher lomintck. James R. Long. Anno Louise Long. Annette Long. Furmon James Long. James Gront Long. John Samuel long. Mory Ann Long. Mory lucile Long. William B.. Jr. Long. William I. Lopez. Cormen A. lorick. Undo . Lougheod. Morgoret love. Lindo M. love. Robert Leroy loveioy. Hugh Munro 153 136 136 136 136 119 1 19 153 136 119 154 339 134 136 119 119 136 154 136 136 154, 119, 33S, 89, 90, 154 136 88 119 345 154 136 154 154 334 89 119 136 154 89 334 136 344 89 89 no 170 119 154 136 119 119 89 136 154 136 136 154 342 89 154 119 119 136 344 136 170 305 154 136 136 170 136 119 154 154 119 119 136 136 119 119 119 136 39 119 89 136 136 89 89 136 89 338 136 136 136 89 154 89 340 154 119 119 173 154 119 89 173 345 119 154 154 154 136 304 Lovell. Jerry B. Lovingood. James V. Lowe. Chorles B. Lowrance. John B. „_ Luconsky. Terry W. _ Lucas. Spurgeon I. _ lydon. Thomas E., Ji Lyerly. Judy K. Lynn. Mory Eloise Lynn. Potricio I. Lynn, Jack Horlon Lyons, Louie B. Mocbeth. Stuort Mock. Potricio E. Mockey. Doniel B.. II Mochey. Oliver C. Madden. Foye Joy Modsen. Suzanne W. Mogon, Billie Glenn Mohaffey. Robert L. Mohrlig. Edward. Jr Mallard. Robert R, Molpass. Robert E. Maness, Roymond L. .... Mongum. Soro Inglis Monn. James Lewis Mann, Williom F., Jr. Manning. Jomes Allen Monos, Angelo Monsell. Philip L. Monuel, Melba H. Marchont. Donoid H. _ Morchant. Thomas C. _ Morcionte, Louis S. Morkendorff, Edward Morkwood. Emory F. _ Moron. EIke Mario Morschitz, Joann S. 136, Molhis. Mothis. Mothii Mothis. Motson. Morsden. Leo Joseph Morsholl, David W. Marshall. Jock C, Jr. _ Morsholl. Jerome D. Marsholl, Julie Marshe. Milton D., Jr. .. Morlin, Corolyn Noe Martin. Charles D. Martin. Douglos D. Mortin. Jomes O. Martin, James R. Martin, Jimmie L. Mor ' In, Kenneth D. Martin, L, Anne Martin, Noncy Foy Martin. Wilmont, Jr. Moson. Alon Calhoun Mason. Borrie H. Mason. Houston D. Moson. Wolter W. Mostrogeorgopoulos Masur. Barbara Donald E. Eugene C. Mozelle Ted H Coron Mottingly. Jane Mottox. Gory Eben Mouer. Peter D Maxwell. Robt. E., Jr. _ Maxwell. Paul E. May. Chorles Lorry Mays. Don Pinkney _„ Moyton, Williom McCaffrey, Mory P. McColl, Cecil C. McCall, Ronold L. McCollum, Chorles I. McCartney. Anita L. McCortt. Judy McCorty. lorry H. -___ McClendon, Corlee T. __. McClinton. Noncy A. McClure. William C. _- McCormick. Jeri McCoy. Lelond Bruce McCoy. Billy Roy McCoy. Harriet Ann __„ McCrocken. Roy C. __ McCreight. Tony R. McCrlght. Mary C. McCullough. Joe H. McCutchen, Lillo D. McCutchen, T.. Ill McDoniel. Ellen F. McDoniel, Mory Jean McDeormid. Ronold H. McDonold, Corlton E. McDonald, Carolyn A. .. McDonald, W. L. McDowell, Virginia McDowell, Williom A. McElveen, A. J., Ill McElveen, Robert C. McElwee, Thomas M, _ McEwen. George B. .__„ McFodyen. Virginia McForlone. Gory B. j McGowon. Franklin P. McGowon. Morion H. McGrow. Susan Anne 136 136 340 136 154 119 173 90 154 136 90 119 136 154 136 136 1 1 9 154 119 136 136 . 173 136 136 154 119, 305, 342 90, 340 90. 338 154 120 90 . 120 136 136, 336 . 136 136 136 136 120 154 154 _. 136 120 136 . . 90 137 120 120 137 90 344 120 120, 305 154 331 154 154 154, 335 137 120 154 120 154 339 346 137 120 154. 334 __ - 137, 344 154, 334 90 137 _____-. 335 ._ 120 90 137 - 120 120, 315 91 . 1 54 120, 311, 325 154 166 137 154 154 91 91, 339 137 120 91 91 154 154 137, 340 137 344 154 120 154 137, 335 120 91 154 154 137 Jr. 170 120 154 Mclnnis, Mory Elizabeth Mcintosh, Samuel E. .. McKay, Frederick S. McKay, John Judson McKenzie, John C McKenzie, Mollie O. McKevlin, Patricio _ McKinney, Abigoil B. McKinney, William L. „ McKinnon. James E McKnight. Morgoret McLomb. Polite Mclomb. Thomas M. Mclaughlin, R. H Mclourin. Susan A. Mcleon, Chorles E. McLean, Chorles R. Mcleon, Elise M. McLendon. Dona C. Mcleod. Helen Rhett McMohon. James R. McMoster. Borbora D. McMonus, Patricia A. McMoster, Kitty R. McMichael, G. Wm., J McMillon, Stephen A. McMullan, James L. McMurry, Potricio A. McNeel. Harry L. . McNeely. Robt. F. McNeely. Samuel H. McNinch. Robert B. McNulty, Robert B., Ji McPherson, Charles McPherson, Richord McPherson. William Meodowcroft. Jeffry Meods. Doris E. Meores, Guy M,, Jr. Mease, Vivian A Medlin, Morcio Lee _ Meehon, Janet E. Meeks, George S. Meetze. Jock D., Jr. _ Meetze, Lemuel E. Meetze, loretto G. ..„ Meissner, Dovid E Mellette, Russell D. .. Melton, John T. Meltzer. Alton M Meng. Bernard B.. Ill Merline. David A Merritt. Adeloide R. Merritt. Henry N. ... Messmer, Jimmy Roy Metcolf. Corel A. . Melts. Annis Smook Mewborn. Michoel D. Michoel, Mory Ann Michelsen, Kathleen Miles, Donald W. Miles, John H. .. .. Miles, Morgoret Ann Milhous. Urbon G. Miller. Bonnie K. . Elizabeth B. Malcolm G. Morgoret H. Mildred L. Thomos W Rhett MiHigan. Maureen R Mills. Elizabeth A. Mills, Morion A., Jr Mills, Roy Allen Milton. Charles. Jr Mims. Julion L. __ Mincey. Willord Kay Minkoff. Bruce Mlnick, Judith Inez Minick. Toby W. . .. Minus. Judith Ellen Mitchell. Bill King Mitchell. Corolyn E. Mitchell. Donna R. Mitchell. Jockie J. Mitchell. Jomes L. Mitchell. Nellie S. Mitchell. Robert W. Mitchum. Bonks G. Mitchum. Billy E. Mitchum. Mory R. Mixon. Jomes W. Mizell, Melvin H. Moborak. Komol A. Mobley. Potrico I. Moeller. Poul A., Jr. Monette, Neol Emil Montgomery. Carole Montgomery, Mory J. Montgomery. W. M.. Mood, lilion H. Moody. Lindo Louise Moore, Austin T., Jr. Moore, Borboro Ann Moore, Brendo C. Moore, Frances W. Moore, Fred W., Jr. Moore, Freddie H. Moore, Gerdo Sylvan Moore, Harvey Rhude Moore, Henery C. 91 — 1S4 91 175 166 154 _ _ 91 342 137 120 120 120, 345 120 154 120, 340 120 _ 137 137 155, 311 91 155 137 155 120, 341 120 120 137 _ 137 137. 335 166 120 155 166 137 137. 335 137 120 155. 315 120 91 137 155 137 137 91 155 91 91 137 92 120 304 120 120 ... 155 155. 342 137 155 155 120 92 92 155 iller Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller 155, 344 155, 315, 340 92 415 I COMVI.IMENTS OF Sherwood Studio + + + r.ciO Blossom St. Columhia. S. C ( ' o.M IM.IM 1;N IS OK THE BEAUTY SPOT I ' u KKXS S ' l Coi.rMHiA, S. C. CHARCOAL HEARTH RESTAURANT Holiday Inn OF FLORENCE PHONE MOhawk 2-6341 TELETYPE FLRC S C 468 DOWNTOWN CORNER AT PALMETTO AND DARGAN FLORENCE. SOUTH CAROLINA INVESTING IN THE FUTURE OF OUR STATE You will see signs of growth all over the 23-county area served by South Carolina Electric Gas Company. You ' ll see new power lines going up, a new generating station being built, natural gas pipe mains being put un- der ground. When you see these things, you can rest assured that SCEGCO is con- stantly building to provide better serv- ice for its customers now and in the future. You can be sure, too, that the millions of dollars being invested in our fine state to provide for the present and future needs of SCEGCO ' s customers is not coming from the coffers of the government. It is being provided by this investor-owned company, itself. This is private enterprise at work . . . investing in the future of our State ! South Carolina Electric Gas Co. 416 STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued Rofo, Juliet M. Reid, Ludie Carolyn Reigle, Anno S. Renou, Joseph R. Renken, Carl Edward Reniz, William H. Resch, Charles N. Reynolds, Robert, Jr. Rezza, Thomas E. Rhame, Jomes lee, Jr. Rhome, Miriam V. Rhea, Charles H. Rhem, Rhetio Phelps Rhelt, Robert C. Rhodes, Foye Rhodes, Hoyt Mel. _T_ Rhodes, Sarah Jantt .,._ Rice, Delhmer A. Rice, Joel S. Rice, Leonard F. Richord, Kenneth R. Richord, Wyllharf Richardson, F. W. Richardson, I. I., || _ Richardson, P. S. Richardson, Susan G. RIchdale, Robert V. Richey, L. Michoel Richter, Marion J. Rickenboker, Dudley Rickenbacker, David Rickenbocker, John Rickenbacker, Judith Rickenbocker, Robert Ricker, Nancy C. ... Riddle, Diona Dee Riddle, John Ried Ridenhour, Fred L Richey, Rachel M. Rigby, Evelyn F. Rigby, Rose Ann Riley, Edwin E., Jr. Rimes, Billly S. . Risinger, Killian B. Risinger, Lorry D. Risinger, Virgil D. Risler, William Leo Ritchort, John D. Rivenbark, Wendy A. Riviere, Burt H., Jr. Rivkin, Tomo D. Rizer, Donald S. Rizer, Dora C. Roberson, Carrie J. Roberts, Carol K. Roberts, Cecil B. David A. Edward C. Jerry Reid 139, 345 157 139 139 171 122 Jr. 139, 334 139 - 122 97. 334 122, 306, 341 139 157 122 97 . .. 97, 338 - 122 .. 157 . 122 139, 340 _. 157 139 139 . 122 157 .. 122 157 .- 122 157 - 139 157 - 139 . 139 . 122 . 157 - 157 . 122 .. 139 . 139 - 139 97, 341 157, 346 139 Roberts Roberts Roberts Roberts, Patsy Kay Roberts, Ronald E. Roberts, William M. Roberts, William F. Robertson, Henry O. Robertson, Thomos P. Robinson, Dorothy A. Robinson, Norvelle Robinson, W. C., lit Rockofellow, Richard Roe, Thomas S., Jr. .... Rogeberg, BritI I. Rogers, Betty E. Rogers, Fleetwood F. Rogers, Gory J. Rogers, James D. Rogers, Jomes D. Rogers, Lorry Bert Rogers, Lawrence R. _ Rogers, Nancy Elir. _ Rogers, Wm. A., Jr. . Rogerson, Nancy C. _ Rogerson, Philip C. Roof, Corl Joseph Roof, Mary Alva Roof, Volie L., Jr. Roper, Robert Blond Roper, Robert P. Rose, Edword A., Jr. . Rose, Horold A. Rose, Thomas M., Jr. Rosoff, Freddy Ross, Lowell Wm. Ross, Miriam Violet Ross, Pinckney M., Jr. Ross, Williom G., Jr. Rosson, Eveline C. Roth, Dovid Roger Rolhberg, Sondra E. Rothnogel, Harvey W. Rottmon, Sherry L. Roontree, Aubrey E. Rounlree, Emily I. S. Rountree, Judith A. . Rousseau, John Orde Rousselle, Leonord Rowe, Daniel Martin Rowe, Michoel Evans Rowlond, Clayton R. Rowlond, James F. Royal, Nancy P. Rubin, Jane Rucker, Joyce A. . 122 - 157 . 157 - 339 122 - 97, 304 - 157 - 139 139 139 - 139 - 139 157 97 342, 343 . 122 157 -. 122 97 . 157 139, 336 97 - 341 122 139 . 122 122 139 - 157 122 97 157 122 . 139 122 157 157 97 122 175 97 . 98 122, 305 122 123 98 - 123, 315 - 315 171 157 157 93 98 336 157 157 157 98 98 123 157 98 157, 334 157 157 98 . 157 139 98 Rucker, R. J.. Rucker, Roger . Ruckmon, Brenda J. _ Rudlch, Leon „ Ru(f, Jesse D., jr. ___ Rundboken, Borbara _ Rundboken, Phyllis _ Rundboken, Paul H. ,. RuDpenthol, Korel F. Rusbuldt, Ronald W. Rush, Corel Hope Rush, Thomos Hoyt J. Russell, Philip G. Russell, Richord A. Russell, Rosemary Ryon, Jill Hall . Sadler, Mary Anne Salley, Barbara J. Solley, Celilio M. 123, 99, Sander . Sanders, Sonders, Sanders, Sonders, Alson _. . Dan ., ,. Forrest D. Gwynne L. Jomes, III 157, 139, 157, Sanders, James T., Jr. _ Sanders, Lomor T. Sanders, Laura Anne Sanders, Linda Ann Sonders, Luonne H. Sanders, Marcus B. Sonders, Mary Lee Sonders, Ralph T., Jr. Sanders, Robert Lee Sandifer, Robert H. Sandiler, Robert M. Sonds, Richard B. Santiago, Mitchell Sorgent, Homer Lee Sargent, Jomes K. Sarinopoulos, M. A. Sorratt, Carlton L. Sarrott, Victor Sha Sarvis, Billy S. Sorvis, Patricia A. Sotterfield, B. Lu Softerfield, Jimmy Savage, Wm, W., Jr. Sawyer, Horace Witt Soyetta, Thomas C. Soylor, Jomes T. Scarborough, Edward Scorborough, Ernest Scales, Robert R Schneider, Davey M. Schofield, Beverly Schroibman, Arnold Schumpert, F. L. , Schumperl, Mcrtha E. Schwartz, Jerome L. Schworfzman, M. I. Scott, Croig K. ! Scott, Jonice Gail Scott, Joyce G. _, Scott, Kothryn I. Scruggs, Thomas G. Seals, George Seals, Mory Lesley Seoly, Barbara D. Seose, Donnie H. Seose, Lorry Gale „. Seowell, Columbus J. Seoy, Mary B. Seoy, Soroh R. Seegors, James J. Seeger, Dovid A. Seehusen, Robert K. Self, Edwin A. Self, William Osce Sella, Howard Sellers, Dorthy E. Senn, Chorles A. Senn, Edna Lee Senn, Ella J. Setzer, Donold P. Seizor, William H. Severonce, Charles .. Severance, John, Jr. Sexton, Frances Jan Sexton, Heyward E. Seybt, Wyall A., Ill Shakib, Iroj Shokid, Johongir Shorpfon, Sue C. Show, Bruce Show, Joseph B., Jr. Show, Mary C. Show, Robert Bruce Show, Russell Keiley Show, Williom Ariel, Sheoly, Allen Sheoly, Ernest G. ... Sheoly, Francis W. Sheoly, Goil I. Sheoly, Joel Wymon Sheoly, Junius V., Jr Sheoly, Philip T. ' JI Sheely, Louis A . Sheheen, Emmet M. Sheheen, Morlho Ann Shelley, Thomos, Jr. III 139 98 139 175 139 123 341 139 157 139 157 340 157 123 139 99 157 345 345 344 99 157 123 158 158 123 . 158 158 - 123 - 123 _ 99 - 158 _ 158 _ 139 _ 99 _ 158 _ 344 - 139 - 99 . 166 . 123 - 171 . 123 - 158 . 139 . 123 . 158 . 99 . 166 . 123 . 99 . 139 . 158 . 158 . 99 158 158 139 340 139 . 99 158 99 158 123 139 158 345 139 340 - 158 - 166 . 139 — 139 158 158 158 .-. _ 123 - 158 99 123 123 139 123 ; 99 . — 123 139 100 100 123 100 139 - 100 123 158 123 100 100, 311, 312 158 158 139 173 123 123 158, 334, 339 ... 158 33g 123, 3067 307 123 158 99, 139, 799, Sherer, Betsy Leola Sherer, Julia V. Sherrer, John Mell Sherrill, Albert D. _ Shillet, Harvey H. Shine, Sara W. Shiroh, Willie E. Shirer, Rosalind Shirley, Jerry Lea Shirley, John W. Shivor, Jeonelle Shiver, Judith E. Shives, William W. _ Shoof, Anne A. Shockley, Richard G. Shirvolle, Wade B. J. Shubeito, Shukri F. Shuler, Dwight M. Shuter, Morfho S. ! Shuter, Rose H. Shuler, R. E., Jr. Siegel, Borboro M. Sigmon, Walter, Jr. Sikes, Robert Von Simon, Corroll M. Simons, Charles I. Sineath, Jomes J., Jr. Singleton, William Siokos, Helen S Sires, Normon G., Jr. Skidmore, Leila B. Skinner, Asa P. Skipper, Blenda F. Slay, Jo Anne ... Slay, Sue Fronces Sleeper, Elisa Sloon, Henery N., Jr. Slolnick, Stewart E. Small, Chalmer N. Smorr, Albert C. Smorr, Albert R. Smith, Alma Othello Smith, Carolyn Ann S Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Charles Cho. Jr. Charles W., Jr. Claude L., Jr. _ Dovid R. Dennis Lee Dorris June Emily Jayne Smith, Frederick A. Smith, Gary P. Smith Smith Smith Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith Grohom M. _ Horold Coon Horold T. Horold Terry Inez D. Jomes G. , Jomes Reaves Smith, Morsholl L. _ Smith, Marvin Leroy Mochael L. _ Poul A. Jr. _ Paul Francis Fred C, Jr. _ Roy Milton Richard K. Robert Eorl Robert L. . Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith, Robert P _ Smith, Ronald Wayne Roderick E. Roy C. Rose Budd Seth Smith Smith Smith Smith . M., Jr. _ Smith, Sidney R., Jr. Smith, Thomos Grody Smith, Vicki H. Smith, Walter M. Smith, Wilbur Coke _ Smith, William Hear . Smither, Virginia L. Smook, Jeanette Goy _ Smook, Joseph F. Sneed, Henry L., Ill Snider, Horry M., Jr. Snipes, Mary Agnes Snyder, Guy Thomos Snyder, Mory E. Snyder, Sheri Rene Solomon, Ira Horris Soles, Ouinn B. Soltis, Anita Joyce Sorrell, Gilbert G. Sowers, Carol B. Sox, Freddy Kylo Sponn, Jerry Eugene Sponn, Margie M. Sparks, James William . Speors, Corl S. Speors, Mory B. _ Speors, R. Edwin Speed, Mory Joonno Speer, Elizabeth J. Spell, Nathon O., Jr. Spencer, ColdweM E. Spencer, Gerald L. Spencer, Rosollen W. Spiers, Charles A. Splawn, Jacqueline Sprodley, Billy F 100, 123, 123, 158, 102, 417 Mm imim CHARLOTTE ENGRAVING COMPANY STUDENT DIRECTORY—Contmued Moore, Jock S., Jr. Moore, Jomes C, Jr Moore, Jomei S., Jr. _„_ iz: 137 137 120 137 Moore, Jomes S., Jr Moore, Jes e Willia Moore, Lester E., Jr. Moore, Linda Goyle 120 92 137 120 n5 Moore, Robert D. 155 155 170 137 92 170 Moore. Woller J., Jr. Mnore WnnHfnrH 1 92 155 117 Mooreheod, Horrielto - 120, 310, 311 304 120 Morgan, Dorothy A. 155 Morris, Chorles W. 120 120 155 Morris, Jock A., Jr. Morris, Patricio A. 120 120 Morris, Wav ' onc!, Jr. 155 Morrison, Ada Goil 341 120 Moseley, DnviH F , 137 155 Mnselev, Rnhert D 191 338 Mrt eley, Sylvlo A. 171 346 Mn er, FHwnH C 155 Moses Dnlnrec T. M (et Perry MS 93 244 155 Mostcos, Vosiliki 93, 304. 305 91 171 171 Moss, James L.. Ill 121 Monthershed, Wm. E. Moultrie, Bennie R. 137 171 Mount, Carole J -. 137 117 121, 137, 340 340 155 155 155 155 137, 344 M.irchisnn, C " ' ' " C 155 93 137 93 171 341 121 Murrell, George F ___ 137 Musekari, Thomas H. 171 121 m 315 155 Myers, Richard A. 137 191 340 155 137 ISlnth, Pnhorl F , Ir 121 117 171 121 171 91 171 Neese, Deloris A. 341 Neider. Sheldon M. 117 138 Nelson. Mory E. 93 93 Nesbit. Morlho H. Nesbil, William Ben Neeswich, Foye Nesmith, Thomas S. Nesmith, Vonce H. 155, 155, 138, 345 344 344 346 121 Neville, Authur. Jr. Newbury. Froncei G. 155. 344 121 93 Newman, Mory Ann Newsome, Corolyn Sue Newsome. Marilyr V. Newton, Joseph T. 156 93 156 171 Nicoletti, Joseph P. Nineslein, E, H., Jr. »4, 338 156 171 Noe, John Thomos 121, 334 94 171 Norton, Noncy E. _ 138, 341 171 Ohrtrmnn, Mnrvin 173 Ohrien Hnrry D Qrnnn W n nnlf P, , 94, 339 121 121, 31 1 OHell RrenHo Joyr , , ,, ,., 121 138, 340 Oesterlund, Ingrid 138 Oglfiby, Hoko Cecil _. 94, 339 Ohiingpr. Kenneth M ., 156 Okelly, Mary P _ _ _ 138 Oneal. Mofy Carlton ISA, 346 Oquinn, Chorles F. 121 Orcutl. Rolph J. 156 Orr, Charlotte E. 156. 344 Orr. John Dodd 121 Orf. Rosemary B. 94. 340 Orr. Samuel L. .138 Osborne. Charles A. 121 Osheo. Diane Louise 156 Osleen. Horry M., Jr. 156 Otis, William 121 Ott, Furmon E., Jr. 156 Ott, Kenneth Sidney 121 Otf, Susan Fronces 156. 345 Outlow. Herbert D, 94 Outlaw, leon D. 94 Overton, Thomos, Jr. . 156 Owen, Edmund C. 121 Owens, George A. 138 Owens. Judith Carol 138 Owens. Marion B.. Jr. 156 Owens. Patricia 156 Owens. Robert E. 156 T. Pock. Richard Pock. William R. Podgett. Joel Louie ._ Padgett. Patricio H. _. Padgett. Robert E. -_ Page. Barbara Sue Page. Levona Poine, Marie B. Paine. Sidney B Pointer. Goyle S „. Palmer. Aubrey L., Jr. Porodeses. Johnny D. ... Potivell. Mory A. Pork, John Riddick Parker. Elizabeth A. - Porker. Lillie B. Porkmon. Fred M. Parks. John H., Jr. Porks. Mory Porks. Mildred I _ Parks, Robert C. Pornell. Ruby S Porris. Donald M. Parrish. Joe Lynn 156 156 ... 94 121 138, 340 121 138, 315 94 94 138 138 94 94 156 _ 1 38 138 121 94 138 94 , 170 121 121 121 156 .__ 138 121 334, 335 121 138 156 138, 345 166 156 138 121, 331. 334 138, 345 94 156 95, 305 „ 156 . 156 121 156 121 138 156 138 . 138 156 156 156 _ 121, 310 156 138 121 138. 340 95. 340 95. 338 156 121 95 138 121 138 156 121 156 95 95. 340 121 138 156 138 95 121 ._ 95 138 121 ... ,-- 121 156, 346, 315 95. 304 Plowden. Betty Jone 138, 311. 306 Plummer. Sophio R. 138 Parrish. Linda Down Parrott. Doris V Porrott. Lauren A. Parrott, Robert C. Parsons. Arthur J, Persons. George S. Parsons. Fiona N. Parsons, Tnna S. Parsons. Williom H Poschol. Carolyn L. Paschal. Jock G. Pole, Allen C. Potrick. Cora E. Patrick. Dole K „ Patrick. Margaret G. Patrick. Robun N., Jr. _ Patterson. Howord M Patterson. James R Patterson, Richard Paul. Nicholas I Povlis. Paulino V. Payne. James R.. Jr. Poyton, Richard A. Peoch, Betty Jeon Peacock, Robert M. Pearson, Sara Ann Peden, Patricio E. Peigler, James B., Jr. Pendorvis, Bennie C. Penix, Nancy Lou . Penlond, Judith A. Perdue, Decoy G. Perry. Robert S. Peterson. Goyle F. Petoio. Joseph G., Jr. _ Pettit. Wayne A. Pfolzgrof. John R. - Phores. Cleveland K. Pherigo. William I. Phillips. Dovid D. Phillips. Keith B. Phillips. Marvin. Jr. Phillips. Sandra K. Phillips. W. S.. Ill Philpol. Irvin H.. Jr. Pierce. Corl Wesley Pierce, Mortho E. Pigg. Ellen Lybitha Pitcher. John D,, Jr. Pitcher, Thomas G. Pitt, Jack E Pittmon. Grody C. Pitts. Edward H. Pitts, Olin M. Planer. Chorles William Plosky. Lorroine M. Plolt. Eugene R. Plotts. Froncis H. Polk, James Lemuel Pollard. Mory Ann Poole. Cotherine J. Pope. Soroh L Porter. Cordell P Porter. Dorothy A. Forth. Anthony N., Jr. Forth, Vivian M. Forth. Morgoret Lou Poston. Herbert M. Potter. Thomos L. Poulos. Bosilios N. Poulos. Peter N. Powell. A. Valerie Powell. Alice Edno Powell. John Edward Powell. Roger W. Powell. Sandra Lee Powell. Soro Elyce Powell. William. Ill Powell. William Edwin Power. John Roiford Power, Mory Sondro Powers. Thomas F. Proytor. M. Joanna Preacher. Abner, Jr. Preocher. Dickey N. Preacher. Patricio Prehodko. Joesph W. ... Prescott, Patsy M Pressley. Jomes M. Preston. James T. Prevoznik. David M. Price. Houston Moye Price. Howard Lee Price. Linda Anne Price, Williom H. Prince. Terry Brice Pringle. Samuel, Jr. ... Pritchord. Edward K. . Pritchord. Julio H. Pritcher. Jo Bessie .. ... Propst. Robert C, Jr. Pruitt. Archie P Pruitt. Forrest 3 Pruitt. Thomas H _ Pryor, Rebecca J. Pugh. Freddie Pulliam. Brendo F Purcell. Samuel P. .. Purvis. Melvin H. . Putz, Celestin P 122, 341, 96, 156. 96. 156, 138, 121 156 156 122 122 13S 15« 304 156 95 335 1S« 96 122 138 1S« 9« 138 156 122 122 122 122 338 122 344 138 345 138 122 156 122 138 156 122 341 156 96 138 175 156 122 156 96 175 122 138 344 156 340 342 96 Quorles. Herbert. Quorles, Ruby E Quorles. Carolyn J. Ouattleboum. Elizobeth Quattlebaum. Quottleboum. Ouattleboum, Quattlebaum, Query, Franklin H Query, I. Rebecca Quick. Barbara A „ Quillen. Joe Atdrne Quillin. Philip D Qoinn. Michael H _ Quinn. Timothy Gene Jr. J, L.. Jr. .. Mory K. R .M., Jr. T. Vt., Jr. Robon, Robon. rene L. Thomas A. Radford. Edythe Rae .. Roido. Rudolph C Roiford. King James „ Ramsey. Jone Randall. Francis M Rankin, Luther F, Rankin. Randolph B Rashid. Louise Ann Rest. Byron Gerard ... Rost. Dorothy „. Rast. Mory Elaine Rost. William v.. Jr. .. Rotliff. Sue Carol Rotterree. Thomas W. Rowl. James A.. Jr. Rawls. D. Sullivan Roy. Chorles Kennet Roy. lee Aron Roy, Linda lee Ray. Mox Douglas Roy. Robert H.. Jr Roy. Thomas Otto Reomes. Thomas Roy Reosonover, Corl R. Reaves. J. Loverne Rebhon. Robert Paul Roddick, Gerald E Roddick, Mory Lou Redding, Emily S. Redfearn. Ben Heath Redfeorn. Williom G. Reed. Clark L.. Jr. Reed, Jo Ellen John Perry Johney R. Suson Halbert .. Tommy Gen .... Stella E. Reed Reed Reed Reed Reese Reeves. Margaret F. 96 122 138 122 156 _. 122 138 156 122 . 138 138 . 133 335 96. 304 157, 304 138 157 1»7 157 157 138 122 138 96 138 122 157 122 122 122 331 157 154 97 122 138 122 97 122 157 171 157 122 122 157 315 97 166 138 157 157 122 157 157 97 138 419 COMPLIMENTS OF The South Carolina National Bank ■ . 1401 MAIN STREET 900 ASSEMBLY-DRIVE-IN MIDLAND SHOPPING CENTER DRIVE-IN 705 SALUDA-FIVE POINTS DRIVE-IN 1 BALFOUR (or Jewelry — Gilts — Trophies 1 Awards Gifts Ccrannics Guard Pins Class Rings Knitwear Diamonds Party Favors Diplomas Party Programs Flags Rings Fraternity Pins Service Insignia Stationery COLUMBIA, S. C, STORE 1340 Senate Street Rcpreicntdtives FRED WILKINS GEORGE CANNON Telephone ALpinc 4-6918 JEWELRyS FINEST CRAFTSMEN SHANKS Distiibutiiig Co., Inc. AUTOMATIC VENDING MACHINES :}8()4 Devinc St. Columhi:!. S. C. COLONIAL DRUG STORE The JULY ALL ILjiior iSturc DIM, MO i) (;:{.•{! K)7 S. IiiMV St. Fl.OHKNCK, S. r. 420 STUDENT DIRECTORY— Continued Jr. Sprodley, Nancy Jo - Sprawls, Sandra D. Springer, Francis H. Springs, Albert A. Spruill, Eleanor D. Spurting, Brenda Spuriock, Barry Lee Slock, Fred J., Jr. Stockhouse, Elizabelh Stoley, John F. Slamm, Ralph Eugene Stonford, R. C. Jr. Storling, Wesley H. Stornes, John Williom Starr, Mortho lynne Slothokos, Nick I. Steadings, John H. Steodmon, Eugene, J Steodmon, Hugh N. Steodmon, Jomes E. Steele, Harold C. Jr. Steele, Richord B. Steele, Robert Gory Steele, Robert Gill Steen, Donno Morie Stephen, Grant J., Jr Stephens, Andrew M. Stepp, Thomas lee Steudel, Edward, Jr. Stevens, Arthur R. Stevens, Elinore C. Stevenson, Beynord Stevenson, John E. Stewort, Michoel R. Stewart, Sondro A. Stewort, Wollace R. Still, Henry D. Still, Marion J. Stillwell, Harold S St. John, James B., Stocks, Ellen A. Stoddord, Lindo T, Stoddard, Nancy C. Stogner, Bonnie A. Stogner, Jomes Roy Stokes, Carolyn R. Stokes, Edwino Ann Stokes, Robbie L. Stokes, Sara M. Stottz, Catherine A. Stone, Arthur P. Stone, Corol Vossy .._ Stone, Oonold Neil ... Stone, Earl V. Stone, E. Leslie .... Stone, Harry David Stone, James C, Jr. Stone, Jerry Holt Stoney, Samuel D., Jr Stork, Sondra H. Story, Mortho F. Strodley, Jomes W. Stroit, William A. Strand, Ernest H. Strange, Barbara A. Strousbough, F. W. Strowhorn, Douglas Stroyhorn, Carl, Jr. Strickland, Horoce Strickland, Judy E. Strickland, Frank D. Stroble, Walloce E. Strom, Betty Jo . Strom, Jacqueline J. Stromon, Arthur, III Strother, Bonnie L. Stuck, Arlen W. Stuck, Ion Worren Stuckey, Charles G. Stuckey, Elizobeth Stuckey, Jomes A., Sturdivont, Sara K. Sturkie, Groce Mori Slurtevont, Linda I. Suddeth, Jerry Lee ... Sullivan, George P. . Sullivan, Richard L. Sunshine, Mimi H. Suritz, Michoel J. Sutherland, John H. Sutheroind, L. D. Swoin, Arthur Lee „ Swonson, Linda C. -. Swortz, Judy L. Sweotmon, Carl A. Sweotmon, Dorothy E Swink, Sondra Susan Swink, Theresa D. Swygert, Franklin D. Swygert, John S., Jr Symonds, Kenneth, Jr. Tobor, Edward Floyd „ Tolbert, Mary Elmo Talbot, Ruth Elizobelh Tolbott, Anita H. Talley, David W. Tolley, William G. J. Tote, Roland E. . Taylor, Andrew J. Toylor, Ann Guerry Jr. 159 140 159 124 124 104 124, 340 104 104 Toylor, Conley H. Toylor, David N Taylor, Daniel L Tovior, Elizabeth P. Taylor, Foye Elizobeth Toylor, Gory Deon Toylor, Johnnie Lou Taylor, Mary Elizabeth Taylor, M. Richter Toylor, Morie D. Taylor, Myrtle T. Taylor, Richard S Taylor, Robert G. Toylor, Sylvia M. Taylor, Tonya Taylor, W. Frank, Jr. Teague, C. Teague, Noroh Temple, Ronold W. Temples, Andrew K. Tenison, Virginio T. Tentschert, Poul F. Terry, Bettye Anne Terry, Billy Cotlyl Terry, Richord V Thames, John Ervin Thorin, Theodore S. Theos, Helen P Thigpen, Vodris Lee Thiry, Albert John Tho Thomo Thomo Thomo Tho Tho Tho Tho Thomas Thomos Thomas Thomas Thomos Thomas Aaron, Jr Beverley D. Calhoun, Jr. OS, Carolyn B. 05, Cornelia E. ... OS, Edward C. as, Floyd W., Jr. OS, Jomes, Jr. James C. Lorry C. Lou Ellyn Mcolvoney Mckevo W. ... Patricio A Ulmer, Becky Sue _ Upton, Doniel K Urbonyi, Arthur, Jr. Volley, Jomes A. Voltouse, Patricia Thomason, George W. Thomoson, Jomes W. Thompson, Alfred B. Thompson, Betty J Thompson, Edno C. Thompson, Joseph M. Thompson, Lorry J. Thompson, Margaret .... Thompson, R. L., Jr Thompson, Woyne A. .. Thrash, lelond C. Tiemann, Koren E. Timberloke, Helen Timberloke, Leah A. ... Timmermon, Helen S. Timmermon, Henry, Jr. Timmermon, John P. Timmermons, Helen M. Timmons, Cuba Ann Timmons, Horriett E. Timmons, Joseph A. Tindoll, Henry B. Tinder, Aubrey, III Tisdole, James S. Tindol, Thomas C. __ Tobios, Jomes C. Todd, Charles E. Todd, Tobe H., Jr Tollison, Alfred, Jr. Tollison, Benjamin Tomlin, Koy Alston Tonlin, Kit P. Toomey, Richord G Toporek, Hoskell D. Toporek, Selby S. Towles, Doniel, III Trommell, Harriet Tfo.ler, Williom I Tribble, Jerome S. Trimmier, Thomas Le. .- Trisler, Robert A. Trotter, Karen Goil Troutmon, John C. Truesdole, Jomes E Truesdole, Louis L. Truett, Brenda S. Tully, Potricio L Tunno, Julian Leigh .... Turbeville, Jomes R. ... Turbeville, Edward Turkett, Normon B. Turner, Becky A. Turner, Eoger Y. Turner, Horry A. Turner, Richard D. Turner, Williom M. Tuten, Joe R. Tuten, William J. Tyburski, Patricio 140, 344, 105, 160, 124, 105, 124 150 140 140 159 159 159 159 140 159 124 124 159 140 159 104 311 159 159 159 305 159 105 171 159 159 140 124 159 159 160 140 171 160 105 140 105 124 140 344 340 140 105 140 160 140 140 124 160 105 140 341 124 124 160 140 140 341 339 124 124 140 160 105 105 124 124 160 141 124 140 141 160 344 141 141 105 124 346 175 124 160 105 105 335 160 141 304 105 160 141 340 160 141 160 141 160 141 160 141 160 105 341 160 124 124 124 160 Jr. Vondegrift, Dorothy Vondegrilt, Roy, III .. Vandyke, William J. Von, Lewen Alon Vonosdell, Jomes B. . Vossey, Herbert, Jr. .. Voughon, Bobby H. .. Vaughon, Jomes P. Vought, Eugene P., Jr Veoch, Charles E., Jr. Verdery, Josonne Verdery, Joseph H. Verner, James S., Jr. Vickery, Jocqueline Vickery, Lorrion L. Vinson, Kenneth H Vinson, Linda D. Vogel, Susan H. Von Kolnttz, Lucillo Woctor, James A. Woddell, Jomes M. Wode, Allen Brooks Wode, Cecil Alvin Wode, Lloyd R., Jr. Wogner, Theodore T. Wagoner, Potsy Lee Woinner, Thomos E. Woites, Claudia G. Wokin, Jomil M. Wolbridge, Paul H. Woldrop, Horry L. Woldrop, Lonneou F. Walker, Chorlene V. Walker, Cleotis C. Walker, H. C, III Walker, Johnnie Lee . Wolker, Johnny H Walker, Joy Gordon Wolker, Robert E Wolkup, Williom Boskin Wolloce, Dolores R. Walloce, Jomes A., Jr. Wallace, Jean C. Wollenburg, Elizabeth S Wolter, Cornelius T. Walter, Soroh Jone Walter Stephen B Walters, George E. Wont, Robert Samuel Word, John H., Jr. Word, William R., Jr. _. Worren, Charles O Warren, Flynn W., Jr. Worren, Peter M. Watlord, Charles H. Wotkins, Jomes B. Watson, David S Wotson, Donold C. Wolson, Gerald H. Wotson, Jerry Lynn Watts, Eugene M. Watts, George Wayne _ Wolts, Chorles W. _ Watts, Leilo Robey Wough, John D. . Way, Chorles S., Jr. Woy, Williom A., Ill Weathers, Kothy A. Weothers, Williom T. Webb, Eva Arnold Webb, Granville Lee Webb, Jone Stephens Webb, Lindo Jone Webb, Lindley H. Webb, Roy Gregory Webb, Thelmo Pierce Webb, Troy Anderson Weber, Lowrence R. Weeks, Elizobeth W. Weigle, Somuel C. Weiss, Peter Eugene Welch, Judith Weldon, A. Koga Wells, Donald R. Wengrow, Arnold K. Wessinger, Morie E. West, David Philip West, Eddie C, Jr. West, Elmer Clinton West, Lollo Ellen West, Norman Jomes West, Lindo L. West, William M. Westbury, Mory Lou Weston, Henrietta M. Wholley, James E., Jr. Whetsell, Homoton A. Whisnont, Arthur H. Whisenhunt, Gussie White, Betty Rie White, John E. . White, Kenneth S. White, Pierce S., Jr. ... White, Virgil Henry Whitener, Nancy K. Whitley, Jerry F. Whillock, Potty Ann Whitlock, Virginia Whilmiro, W. W., Jr. Whitner, Richard C. 141 141, 344 160, 315 124 160 160. 338 105 ._ 345 141 141 160 106 173 106 340 160, 346 ._ 160 .__. 141 106 141 160 124 124 160 160, 304 160 106, 339 -. 1 24 167 141, 334 160 141 160 106 -- 106 160 160 160 160 106, 307 141 141 160 106. 346 124 160 160, 311 -. 124 . 160 — 160 160 141 141 160 160 124 124 124 124 160 141 _. 160 . 160 106 339 173 141 141 125 160 141 160, 346 141, 311 . 160 125, 334 .. 106 107 107, 310, 311 125 -. 141 107 -. 160 _ 125 107, 335 - 160 160 . 107 160 334 160 160 107 161 10 ' 107 107 141 125 161, 341 107 125 . 141 175 107 125 161 125 161 . 161 107 421 STUDENT DIRECTORY— Continued Whilion, Belly I. Whillle, Thomoi S. J. Wioll, Diane Cecile Wilbonki, John W., Jr. Wilcher, 01 in C Wilder, Marion A. Wilder, Mor» Alice Wilkei, Corl E. Wilkei, lorry W. Wilkie. R. C. Ikins, Elen — ™-™ Ikinson, Janet P. W W W W W W W W W w w W W Wi W WI WI WI WI w w WI Wi WI WI WI w WI w w w WI W W Wilson Wilion Mioms, llioms, lioms, illioms, lliomt, lliomt, iliionis. llioms llioms llioms om llord, Mary Elizabeth llord, Mary Lou . . . Ilcox, Frederick _ B. Joyce Bonnie L. Charles A. Charles R Donno J. Fred C. _ .. Frederick illioms, George T _ lliams, Henry J Janice E Joe 8. John D. Joseph, Jr llioms, Mary E. „-- _ lliams, Patricia llioms, R. Cornell illioms, R. Chorles Moms, Wolter W. lioms, Wilbert R. Hiomson, J. E., Jr. lliomson. Otto F _ Mis. Ernest L Mis, Kenneth V. Ills, Morgoret J. lis, Fred Donald ilson, Bennie R Ison, Cotherine M. Ison, Charles Edword Ison, George Todd — Glenn V., Jr. _ John D Ison, John Peak 141, U1, 305, , 141, 161 107 161 107 346 125 161 141 161 125 141 161 107 161 108 341 315 141 161 161 103 10S 1C8 161 141 141 141 125 141 161 108 141 108 141 161 161 339 125 141 167 304 161 125 161 125 161 141 Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Mary Sutton Milner B Rachel A. Sally Ann William Douglas Williom K Wilson, Woodrow, Jr. _ Wimbecly, Williom R., J Winburn, Howard J. _. Wine, John Wolter ...._, Wingard, Jefferson Wingord, Ronald B. Wingate, Corolyne A. _, Wingote, Claudia K. Winn, Lorry Ross Winsteod, Mortho C. Winter, Elizobeth P. Winter, Walter O Wise, Columbus lewi _ Wise, Thomos D. Wise, Linda Anne ._ Wise, Soroh Barbara Witherspoon, Joseph Wofford, Kote W. Woicott, Joan Belle Wolf, Williom Ed „.. Wolfe, Doris L Wolfe, James A., Jr. _. Wolff, Williom G _.. Wood, James K. Wood, Sandra Wood, Soroh Lena Wood, Williom L. Wood, William M. Woodlief, Sobro A. Woodruff, B. W., Jr. Woods, James Archie .. Woods, Richard S. Woods, Robert Irvin Woods, Williom B. Woods, William I. Woodward, Thomas L. Wooisey, Aurelio S- Woolen, Helen Dean Workmen, Jone E. Worrell, Clinton H. Wowra, Erick P 108, 125, 141, 161, 141, 142, 109, 304, 161 171 141 161 125 125 161 161 338 334 161 108 108 125 338 341 344 141 108 108 341 125 1C8 141 315 108 141 340 108 346 141 341 161 161 161 344 161 161 108 342 125 109 125 345 307 109 142 Wrenn, Carter B., Jr. Wright, Borboro G. . Wright, Dovid Roger . Wright, Dorolhy C. ._ Wright, Douglas H. . Wright, James H. Wyott, Morcio M. Wyott, Thurmon R., Wymon, Elizabeth Wyndhom, John G. Yorborough, James L. Yorborough, Mary D. Yorborough, Mitchel — _ Yorbourough, William G., Jr. Yorbrough, Virginia Yorbrough, William Yates, Franklin S. _.-.,™ Yonce, Joe B. Yonce, Ruble H Yongue, Henry lee York, Allen Rowe Yost, Modoline 1- Yost, Sondro Ann Young, Alice Jeon Young, Borbaro Ann Young, Corolyn June Young, David Lorry Young, Edna Cecelia Young, Florence E — Young, Jack Paul, Jr. Young, Morion J Young, Morion K. Young, Mortho L. Young Ronold A. _.. Young, Willie Golo Yount, John Macon Zotcoff, Allan Zeogler, Fronkie H. Zimmermen, H. 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Suggestions in the University of South Carolina Columbia - Garnet and Black Yearbook (Columbia, SC) collection:

University of South Carolina Columbia - Garnet and Black Yearbook (Columbia, SC) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


University of South Carolina Columbia - Garnet and Black Yearbook (Columbia, SC) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


University of South Carolina Columbia - Garnet and Black Yearbook (Columbia, SC) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


University of South Carolina Columbia - Garnet and Black Yearbook (Columbia, SC) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


University of South Carolina Columbia - Garnet and Black Yearbook (Columbia, SC) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of South Carolina Columbia - Garnet and Black Yearbook (Columbia, SC) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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