University of South Carolina Spartanburg - Carolana Yearbook (Spartanburg, SC)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1971 volume:
, : :( ;iy:: :!5il}vM i v.- f • 8.1 ■. 1 , ::.iiK Jiiii use SPARTANBURG LIBRARY ARCHIVES Arch I LD 5038 .037 1971 . 1 use SPARTANBURG LIBRARY ARCHIVES S! Z 1971 CAROLANA Q A use — Spartanburg Regional Campus This is the place. The University of South Carolina — Spartanburg Regional Campus. Here are all those things, ma- terials and people, that make an institute of learning. Within thismodern structure are four walled classrooms which are well equipped and adaptable to the needs of the students. Deeply concerned with the learning and development of each student is a staff of qualified teachers and administrators. Their efforts constantly keep USCS moving forward. And like most other schools, time is taken from thought and study and given to lighter topics such as special meetings, athletic events, and ordinary enjoyable happenings. - THE EXCITEMENT OF DISCOVERY But uses is something more, something deep- er and not confined. There are classrooms, but they are not Hmited to four walls within a build- ing. All mankind is the province of our intellec- tual endeavor. In our classrooms learning is a mutual experience, and here teachers and stu- dents strive together with life and experience as the teacher of aU. Often the lessons are difficult, but laughter sweetens even the disappointment of failure. And together we grow not only in wisdom and understcinding, but also in compas- sion. Theme Opening 2 Student Life 6 Administration And Staff 16 Faculty.... 20 Classes 30 Activities 54 Epilogue S8 VARIETY IN RELAXATION ... TO EACH HIS OWN i ' -AS£j--;-a.r- %:. L CONCENTRATION LEADS US TO DIVERSE INTERESTS ' . ?2Raia M H MMH I Kj H ■k Kr H| ' s Hp I H ■f JijI H k; K i SCHOOL DAYS ARE NEVER WITHOUT FRUSTRATION .: t . ...M tm f ' i-f 10 W m, ' ■rfsrv " ? ' - • HiSSftS " ., 12 CONVOCATION SPEAKERS CHALLENGE US WITH NEW IDEAS 3»iW i The Convocations Committee provides a series of educational programs to broaden the student ' s prac- tical knowledge in a variety of fields. To determine the eight fields in which USC-S students would show the deepest interest, the Committee conducted a sur- vey of several broad areas ranging from religion to entertainment. The results of this survey provided the basis for planning the lectures. During the 1970-71 academic year the Convocations Committee, under the direction of Miss Margaret Lesesne, presented two programs in the field of medicine and two in the field of art and literature, while additional programs were presented in economics, current events, religion, and entertainment. 13 12 ' %t 14 PEOPLE 15 uses AFFAIRS DIRECTED LOCALLY AND IN COLUMBIA As part of the university family, U5CS shares administrative officials with the other regional campuses and with the campus in Columbia. Coordinating our activities with those of the other university members are President Thomas Jones and the Provost Dr. William H. Patterson. Administering the regional campuses are the Associate Provost Dr. John Duffy and the Assis- tant Provost Dr. Reginald Brasington. Locally, our campus is headed by Dr. N. A. Stirzaker, Director of USCS. Assisting him is Mr. James Sloan, Assistant Director for Academic Affairs. Mr. William Kissell serves as Business Manager. Most familiar to the students, however, are Mr. Paul Mack, Director of Admissions, and Mr. Tom Davis, Director of Student Affairs. Dr. Thomas Jones Dr. John Duffy Dr. Reginald Brasington Dr. Willian H. Patterson 16 Dr. N. A. Stirzaker Mr. James Sloan !_ Mr. Paul Mack Mr. Tom Davis Mr. William Kissell 17 Miss Marian Murph Secretaries At U5C5 Dedicated And Efficient The secretaries at USCS provide an invaluable service that requires much work and receives little praise. This etticient department is headed by Miss Marian Murph who also serves as secretary to the Director. Miss Frances Hack- ett aids in the area of admissions as secretary to Mr. Paul Mack. Mr. William Kissell is aided by Miss leanette Baldwin. Mrs. Betty Ebert serves in a general area as secretary to the faculty. In addition. Miss )ackie Riley serves USCS in two areas as foreign language lab assistant and library secretary. Mr. Tom Davis in the area of student affairs is assisted by Miss Peggy Sprouse. And Mrs. Mary Rushton is part-time faculty and part-time admissions secretary. Miss Frances Hackett Miss Jeanette Baldwin 18 Miss Jacki Riley Miss Peggy Sprouse Mrs. Mary Rushton 19 The department of Language, Literature, and Fine Arts at USC-S includes all aspects of culture which are unique but yet related. It is through this department that people are brought closer through an understanding of forms of communication, ideas expressed in literary works, and tastes in music and art. Because of the importance of understand- ing in today ' s world and the necessity of communication, requirements from this de- partment are necessary for graduation in every major course of study. At USC-S many techniques are used to make Language, Literature, and Fine Arts a real and personal experience for each student. In the language division, which includes German, French, and Spanish, points of grammar are taught in the classroom, and then a modern language lab offers students the opportunity to practice grammar and pronuncia- tion. The division of literature deals with literary works from various countries and periods of time. Plays which are sponsored by USC and other schools and presented at local theaters provide students a living experience in some of the works they study in class. Actually watching the production of The Class Menagerie written by Tennessee Williams made it easier to understand the words that had been written in a textbook. Another subject included in this department is that of journalism. Its objective is to teach students how to record an event accurately and to then report it as it occurred. Students are given a chance to practice by being assigned to cover events in the school and community such as convocation speakers, special events, arrival of dignitaries, and ball games. The final division is that of Fine Arts. It is taught only on a part time basis at night and is composed of general courses in art and music appreciation. Audio-visual aids serve to increase the effectiveness of the course. Language, Literature, And Fine Arts Upper right: Mr. Donald Knight, English and Division Coordinator. Center right: Mr. Paul Lithard, German. Lower right: Miss Elizabeth Sikes, English. Lower left: Miss Carolyn Wynn, Spanish. 20 Upper left: Miss Martha Crockett, French. Lower left: Mr. Andrew Crosland, English. Upper right: Mr. Charles E. Winston, Journalism. Lower right: Mrs. Nancy Moore, English. Not pictured: Miss Betty Jo Bramiett, Art; and Mr. A. M. White, Music. 21 From the division of Science, Math, and Engineering, students at USC-S gain a foundation for numerous majors as well as credit towards degree s in other divisions. Composed of chemistry, biology, physics, engmeering, and mathematics, this division serves those who plan careers ranging from research chemists to doctors. From a practical view, these subjects offer the opportunity for the development of an easier life and a more modern world. Students are also taught to think and to apply reason which is most important in a world where new ideas are constantly being introduced. Teaching devices are used by this division to a greater extent than in most others. Since the sciences rely strongly on factual observation, they put to use the well-equipped laboratories found on campus. Here the students acquire first-hand knowledge and experience through trial and error. Chemistry students may be found proving the theory behmd the gas laws or determining the rate at which a reaction will occur. While using the labs for the dissection of various animals, it is impossible to confine the biology students to a classroom. They can often be found taking field trips in order to study a specimen in its natural surroundings. Physics and engineering use many special devices along with the labs. Experiments are conducted on subjects ranging from sound to elec- tronics. An understanding of principles is gained along with a practical applica- tion. Student lectures are beneficial to the mathematics department by giving students a chance to do research on new topics and broaden their compre- hension. Science, Math, And Engineering Upper right: Mr. David Taylor, Biology and Division Coordinator. Lower right: Mr. Robert Harvey, Chemistr Lower left: Mrs. Landra Spieth, Chemistry Laboratory. 22 Upper right: Mr. Percy Wimberly, Engineering and Physics. Lower right: Miss Sally Snyder, Biology. Top Center: Dr. Ross Clark, Biology. Center: Mr. Guy Idcnbsohn, Mathematics Upper Lett Dr. Lawrence Moore, Chemistry and Mathematics. Lower left: Mr. Charles Stavely, Mathematics. 23 The subjects in the division of Social Sciences can be accurately described as both correlated and extensive. Such subjects as history, political science, sociology, and psychology are combined with educa- tion, phsyical education, and economics to provide a well rounded curriculum. This department attempts to provide its majors as well as those of other departments with a thorough understanding of human nature. Many devices and pro|ects are employed by the Social Sciences department to make learning more effective. Weekly films on subjects relating to the textbook are used by some of the history classes to augment their studies. In addition to films, outside reading is also required as a source of extra Information The physical education department stresses the need for strong minds as well as bodies. Stu- dents are taught not only the skills of exercise and sports but also their historical backgrounds. As an extra, folk dances were taught and then performed during half time at some of the home ball games The department of sociology employed the use of a survey to com- pile facts used to explain the material found within the textbook. Methods such as this were also used in the study of psychology. In education, students were taught the fundamentals of learning and teaching. And the economics students learned principles and applications of economic theory. Social Sciences Upper right: Dr. )ohn Edmunds, History and Division Coordinator. Lower right: Mr. Joseph Bowman, Health and Physical Education. Lower left: Mr. James Sloan, Political Science. r — 24 Upper left: Mr. Thomas Davis, Education. Top Center; Mrs. Walda Wildman, Sociology. Center: Mr. Eric jolly, Economics. Right center: Mr. Richard Spong, Pyschology. Bottom: Dr . Alice Henderson, History. 25 The division of Nursing at USC-S is not only the largest division at the campus but also one of the most extensive departments of its type in the state. Its purpose is to produce well-rounded people as well as highly skilled nurses. Each student is required to carry general subjects such as history, biology, and English in addition to the nursing courses. The op- portunity to apply classroom knowledge is provided through the require- ment of each nurse to serve at the hospital or in a local doctor ' s office. After this intensive training, the students take the state examination which allows them to practice as registered nurses. Although this program is basically a two year terminal course, progress has recently been made toward allowing credit for this work on a bachelors program in nursing. Nursing 1 26 Upper left: Mrs. Cecelia Cogdell, Nursing. Upper right: Miss Kathryn Jeanes, Nursing. Bottom: Miss Dollie Weeks, Nursing. Joining the staff late and not pictured is Mrs. Marian Larisey, Nursing. Opposit page — Upper right: Mrs. Helen Biehl, Nursing and Division Coordinator. Left center: Mrs. Lois Marriott, Nursing. Center: Miss Nancy Babb, Nursing. Right center: Mrs. Sarah Sease, Nursing. Bottom: Miss Alice Deal, Nursing. 27 The division of Business at USC-5 is a rapidly growing de- partment. Training is available to students on a highly diverse basis. In addition to secretarial skills such as typing and busi- ness machines, accounting and economics are offered to stu- dents planning to continue toward a B.S. degree in Columbia. Business Top: Mr. William Kissell, Economics, Business Administration, and Division Coordinator. Bottom: Miss Margaret Lesesne, Business Education and Office Administration. 28 Upper left: Mrs. Kaylene Wilber, Junior Librarian. Upper right: Mrs. Jane Johnson, Senior Librarian. This year the USC-S library has been quite a popular attraction. Good books, pretty librarians, and pleasant surroundings make it a desirable place to study. This year, too, the library was the scene of various dis- plays from moon rocks to German war relics. Library 29 SOi — A ' i . Sophomores 30 Many Talents Are Displayed By USCS Students lerry Adams Ralph Allison Bill Barnette jimmy Bayne Susanne Benson Dan Blackwell Kathy Blackwell loan Blalock 31 Cynthia Blanchard Dean Blanton Debbie Blanton Billy Brady Forrest Bridges Jean Brown Jin my Brown Mary Jo Bruce Evelyn Caldwell Don B. Camby Don Canady Bruce R. Carson Earby Cash Marie Cash Denise Catto Elaine Clayton 32 Communication + Understanding = Knowledge Joe Cook Deborah Cooper Sylvia Cox Ginger Craig Donna Crocker Richard Dodd Stephanie Easier David Edwards 33 Joyce Edwards Connie Eubanks Jeanne Flannery Donna Flynn Cathy Ford James Foster David G. Fowler Wanda FranJclin r CH ■■ Mo lSHlP -TEN MIS 34 CAUTION STUDENT RIOT ZONE Alice Ann Gallnnan Doug Goodwin James Greenway John Hamriclc Leslie Harris Carol Henderson DeboraJi Ann Hines Donna A. Holmes L-arry Horsley Lisa Hugliey Linda Hull Donna James 35 Growth Pains Were Felt As Enrollment Increased Linda Jameson Virginia Jeffcoat Bonita Johnson Elizabeth Johnson Dave Kennedy Teresa Klim Lois F. Loftis Hugh Long Eddie McAbee Lynn McAbee Gayle McQellan Teresa McMillan Jane Mattox Joanne V. Medlock Jackie O ' Dell Pat Oliver Steve Painter Stanley R. Pettit Donnie Petty Walter Petty 36 gj Eleanor F. Phillips Gary Phillips Ann Poole Larry Powers 37 li Darlene Price Mike Price Mike Quinton Judy Rogers Shirley Schuff Susan Seay Jackie Shaw Susarme Sherbert Ann Smith 38 Judy Smith Michael Smith Milan Smith Thomas D. Smith Toni Smith Meatrice Speer Mary Ann Steadman Cornelia W. Steele Bobby Stepp Stanley Taylor Gloria Thompson Clifford Welsh David Wessinger Mary Beth Wharton Wes Wilber Debbie Wilson Marie Wood George C Young Ricky Young Patricia Yount 39 Freshmen 40 Rebecca Adams Mike Adkins Myles Alexander Linda Allen Terry D. Atkins Vickie Atkins Gary Baker limmy Ballenger Susan Ballenger Larry Barnette i Marian Bearden John Steve Bell University Life Offers Many New Experiences Student Unity Is A Major Part Of Learning Kathy Bennett Sharon Bennett Ricky Benton Phillip Blackwell Marie Boniface Bunny Bonner Juanita Bragg Emily Brashears Janet Brock Joe Brock Neville Brown Susan Burnett Larry Burrell Jan Caldwell Peggy Raye Caldwell Jerry Camp Andy Cannon David Carson Gail Clayton Marsha Clevenger 42 Clary Cline Richard Cobb Denise Coggins Edward Cohen Sandra Coleman Marcia Anne Collins Rosalind Collins Kenneth Copeland 43 Bert Correll Ronnie Costner Gwendy Cox Stan Crenshaw Joan Crocker Dolly Davis Paulette Davis Brice Deal David DeLamar Perry Edge Tommy Edge James Edward Elliot 44 Donnie Eplee Mary W. Epting Brent Fain Maria Fernandez Mary Ann Fore David Fowler Jimmy Frady Mike Fry Mike Galloway Randy Gardner Gary Gibbs Richard Givins Jerry Gnobles Kathy Graham Vickie Lynn Guffey Michael Haddock Donna Hammett Richard Harrison Mary C. Hayes Pam Henderson 45 Valerie Henderson Qiarles Hendrix Paula Hendrix Denise Hewell Donald Hicks Otis Hightower Janice Hill James R. Howell Ava Gail Hucks Ronnie Hyatt Judy Jacobs Debra Johnson 46 J [■1 1 fl K ' 1 H P l Mwl M VjB 8 B -wtf i l if r idl HH Mary Johnson Steven Lee Johnson Billy Jolley Gary Jones Mary E. Jones 47 The Spirit Of USCS Thrives Within Each Student Pat Jones Jimmy Keller Larry Kelly Bill Kimbrell Deborah Kimbrell Brenda Kimmons Barbara Lanthier Meg Larson Judy Lawson Joan Lee Randy Lewis Beverly Lindsey Myra Kay Lindsey Alice Locke Debbie LoUis Nancy Love Mike Lowe Brent McAbee John A. McArthur Cathy McBride 48 ' kmM Billy McCraw Johnny McCraw Tommy McDowell Carolyn McKnight Marilyn McKnight Nancy Mabry David Manning Ken Mason Kenny Mason Susie Meeks Nancy Metz lames Metzger 49 uses Challenges Both Students And Mankind Robert T. Miller Robert Montgomery Deborah Moore Mike Moore Wayne D. Morath Steve Morgan Mike Moss Sharon Oates Sharon Odom Danny Pack Marsha Painter Edward Parker Melvin Parker Johnnie Parris Robert D. Parris Patsv Pattillo Danny Peeler Teresa Peters Joe Pickett William O. Pressley 50 Mike Quinn lames Ramsey Sybil Reece Bill Rhinehart Bruce Rhinehart Beth Rhodes Mary Carolyn Rhodes Marion L. Rice Brenda J. Richards Pat Robertson Stan L. Rolen Sheila Rosemond Gail Russell Dale Salters Cleve Seay Peggy Seay Eric Senn Howard Shanker Helen Sherbert Horace Shell 51 Those Who Learn Must Be Dedicated To Study Clary Hood Smith Brenda Smith Mike Stepp Earl Stott Allen Switzer DaNid Tate Jan Taylor Libba Taylor Michael Thompson Franklin Trammel! Edward W. Turner 52 Mkmm id. , m Robert Waldt Vikky Wall E. R. Washburn Chris H. Weeks Randy West James Westbrooks Warren White Nancv Wildes Beth Wolfe Susan Wright W. F. Youmans Stanley Zimmerman 53 54 ACTIVITIES 55 56 Basketball 57 DATE OPPONENT SCORE US THEM Dec. 12 use - Coastal 88 80 Dec. 14 UNC - Asheville Frosh 60 104 Dec. 19 use - Aiken 67 55 Jan. 7 use — Lancaster 74 78 Jan. 8 use - eoastal 65 59 Jan. 12 use - Union 77 79, Jan. 16 Palmer of eolumbia 66 81 Jan. 18 Isothermal 57 122 Jan. 23 use - Aiken 52 77 Jan. 29 Palmer of eharleston 73 82 Jan. 30 use - Beaufort 99 89 Feb. 6 Palmer of Columbia 83 95 Feb. 8 UNe - Charlotte Frosh 60 123 Feb. 9 use — Lancaster 62 77 Feb. 13 use - Beaufort 76 70 Feb. 16 use - Union 63 77 Feb. 18 Isothermal 58 111 Feb. 25 UNC - Charlotte Frosh 53 129 Feb. 27 Palmer of Charleston 81 85 58 The ' 70- ' 71 basketball season at USC-S was one which coaches euphemistically call a " building year. " From the beginning the Bantams were beset with problems, not the least of which was inexperience. To further complicate the situation, several of the better players were lost to the team at the end of first semester. However, the team didn ' t lack courage. For the most part, they played their hearts out, and at their best, when everything was working, they showed sparks of talent. In fact, their fans didn ' t deserve them. At no time, really, did they have the support of the students. Ball games were not well attended, and the " faithful few " who have traditionally followed the team had the stands pretty much to themselves. Even the " after-the-game " socials were dismal affairs, attended largely by players, cheerleaders, and faculty. Coach Bowman, shaking his head sadly, best described the entire season as " inconsistent and unpredictable. " 59 JERSEY NUMBER NAME POSITION HOME AWAY 40 35 Jack Turner F 14 15 Jerry Camp G 52 53 Max Elliot F-C 50 51 Danny Hall F 54 55 Mike Hollifield C 44 45 Larry Kelly F 24 25 Arthur McMahan F 32 33 Bryce Deal F 20 21 Danny Pack G 42 43 Joe Pickett F 34 35 Mike Toner G 12 13 Tom Hindman G Coach: Joe Bowman Manager and Scorekeeper: Tom Smith Timer: Steve Bell 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 Homecoming Queen To Compete In Tournament The setting for Homecoming activities was the game with the Beaufort Regional Campus on February 13. During the cer- emony at half-time. Miss Karen Hanley was crowned Homecoming Queen for USC-S. She was elected by the student body from six contestants. Karen, an 18 year old freshman whose major is chem- istry, was sponsored by Larry Kelly. Appearing in the pictures with Miss Hanley is her escort, Gary Phillips. When asked about her feelings when she won, she smiled modestly; " I ex- pected someone else to win, " she said. Her biggest thrills after the triumph were a dozen red roses and a trip to Myrtle Beach. 68 69 Selection Of Homecoming Queen Proved Difficult 70 Homecoming Queen Attended By Six Lovely Girls The Queen ' s court was composed of tne remaining contestants. Serving as Maid of Honor was Miss Gloria Thompson. She was sponsored by Richard Dodd. Other members of the court included Miss Paulette Davis, a freshman sponsored by Arthur McMahan; Miss Mary Easier, a freshman whose sponsor was Bryce Deal; another freshman, Miss Mary Ann Fore who was sponsored by Mike Hollifield; and Miss Debbie Wilson, a sophomore spon- sored by lerry Camp. 71 The backbone of the basketball season, the cheerlead- ers attended the games faithfully — about the only ones who did. And, with the help of the USC-5 bench, they inspired the team in several fine performances. Perhaps the ultimate in devotion and team spirit was achieved by Debbie Wilson, who cheered part of the season with her arm in a sling. In the private little contests which take place between cheerleading squads, our girls had a good year. Time and again they beat the opponent ' s cheerleaders to the floor during a time out, and they certainly outshouted the opposition at home games. On numerous occasions they won, only to see the team go down to defeat. They worked long, emotionally draining hours for an indifferent student body. Do they give distinguished ser- vice medals for cheerleading? USC-S has several young ladies who could qualify. 72 CHEERLEADERS Terry McMillan — Head Debbie Wilson Mary Ann Fore Bunny Bonner Mary Easier Gloria Thompson Susan Grimes (alternate) 73 Cheerleading Consists Of Hard Work And Fun 74 uses Cheerleaders Backed By The Bantamettes Organized for the first time just this year, the Bantamettes helped to fill the void created by student apathy. Their main function was to act as a cheering squad in the absence of fans. Occasionally, too, these winsome gals performed at halftime to recorded " bump and grind " music, wiggling seductively for the " faithful few " in attendance. 75 ORGANIZATIONS 76 Carolinian Both Informative And Entertaining Serving to keep both faculty and students at USC-S in closer contact and to keep them well informed of current events is the Carolinian. Cindy Blanchard heads the staff as Editor with Dan Blackwell serving as New Editor. Many hours of hard work, both at home and in the publications room, have been spent in the printing of newspapers that were both entertaining and informative. This year fea- ture articles relating to the students were of special interest. Such topics as women ' s liberation, life in the Roost, how to stop smoking, and how to lose weight gave the paper a style and spirit all its own. Mr. Andy Crossland aids the Carolinian as advisor. 77 Sigma Pi Sigma Pi, in its first year, has served its pur- pose well - to acquaint engineering students with one another and to bring to their attention items of interest. Their activities included parties, special speakers and a field trip to the power plant at Marshall, North Carolina. The technical aspects of the club were directed by Mike Quin- ton, who served as president, and the social as- pects were coordinated by Flash Phillips. There are plans for a bigger and more influential Sigma Pi in the years to come. 78 Honor Society The USC-S Honor Society is comprised of students who have maintained a GPR average of at least 3.0. As a club, the Honor Society seeks to provide services to the school. These services include providing faculty grade statistic files for the student body and coordinating grad- uation exercises as well as providing ushers for school functions. Lynn McAbee served as president this year along with Cindy Blanchard as vice-president, Kathy Hayes as secretary, and Dan Canady as treasurer. 79 Chess Club 80 SNA The Student Nurses Association is an organiza- tion designed to foster the growth of nursing stu- dents in their personal and professional lives as they prepare to carry out responsibilities as pro- fessional persons. SNA membership is open to all student nurses. Many opportunities are offered for wider acquaintances with fellow nurses and experiences in working together. These experiences will help to prepare student nurses for the pleasurers and privileges of membership in professional nursing organizations and for the challenges they will meet as nurses. There are eighty-six members in the Student Nurses Association at USC-S. Their activities this year have included the forming of a nursing sorority — Sigma Nu Alpha, sending representa- tives to all state meetings and conventions, and participating in various community projects such as a Christmas party for underprivileged children and collecting for the Heart Fund. This organization is headed by Mrs. Cornelia Steele, who serves as President. 81 People For Biracial Cooperation The People for Biracial Cooperation was started in 1970 by a group of concerned students iind faculty. Their basic objective is to serve as a medium through which racial misconceptions can be openly and ration- ally discussed. This club also aims to change the situa- tion of apathy and lack of spirit at USC-S. Other func- tions of the PFBC are to serve in a tutorial capacity for anyone desiring this service regardless of race, creed, or national origin, and as a sponsor for educational programs. Many of the organization ' s purposes have not been accomplished because of lack of funds, personnel, and facilities. But it has not been completely inactive. The Christmas party for underprivileged children which they sponsored along with the 5GA, SNA, and the Carolinian was very successful and rewarding. Under the direction of Thomas Smith, Acting Chair- man, the PFBC has future plans which include a series of films and discussion sessions, a drama production, and expansion of the club. 82 Student Government Association The Student Government Association at USC-S serves as a n:iedium for a good relationship between students and administra- tion. Activities were sponsored by this group which involved ev- eryone on campus. Mixers were held after each ball game for both spectators and players, the SGA bought and decorated the tree on display at Christmas; it was in charge of a student- faculty picnic and served as co-sponsor for the homecoming activities. Future plans include changing the process of election and more student-faculty related activities. One of their success- ful activities that will be continued is the free dances held at the Upstairs Club. Clifford Welsh coordinates the activities of the SGA as president. Serving along with him are Michael Quinton as vice-president, Peggy Caldwell as secretary, and Deborah Cooper as treasurer. Gary Phillips is president of the sophomore class, and Mike Moss serves as freshman class president. P ■ Br r II ■1 I • - 1 ZM H 83 International Relations Club Being Reorganized The International Relations Club has been inactive since the spring of 1970 but has not been forgotten. With the help of the faculty, especially Miss Carolyn Wynn, a group of interested students have initiated the reorganization of the club. Members will be those students who are interested in international affairs both political and cultural. They will help in the selection of speakers, films, and enter- tainment relating to international affairs and at the same time contribute a small part to world harmony through under- standing. The reorganization of this group was initiated by the presentation of Uncle Walt ' s Band featuring Walter Hyatt. ■ At- tendance for the event was promising, and as soon as officers are elected, plans for future events will be made. 84 Carolana Scenes such as these were common in the Carolana publica- tion room this year. There were few people who were both will- ing and capable to do the work necessary to publish an outstand- ing yearbook. The lack of staff combined with insufficient ma- terial made this year one mad rush to meet deadlines. The pur- pose of the Carolana had initially been to show the benefits of a small school but has instead shown the lack of qualified stu- dents who are interested in their school and its activities. I would like to thank Stanley Taylor, Larry Powers, and Mary Johnson for their assistance and Mr. Donald Knight who served as advisor and staff. Myra Lindsay — Editor HMSHAD YOUR PtlL TODAY 85 This Year ' s Activities were a continuous Variety Apollo 1S LUNAR ROCK 87 88 DfiDESS77
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