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Full text of "Carolana 1980"

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PROPERTY OF 
USC-S LIBRARY 




CAROLANA '80 

use SPARTANBURG LIBRARY Archives 

ARCHIVES 1 1 LD 

' 5038 
.C37 

STUDENT LIFE 14 ''?.^^i 

ACADEMICS 68 

Administration 70 

Faculty 76 

ORGANIZATIONS 102 

CLASSES 104 

Seniors 142 

Juniors 154 

Sophomores 162 

Freshmen 168 

SPORTS 180 

HONORS 226 

GRADUATES INDEX 248 

EPILOGUE 255 




UNIVERSITY OF S.C. 
AT SPARTANBURG 
VOLUME 12, 1980 



"MAN WILL YET WIN. 




^/opening 




ER MAY YIT 
LINE UP WITH BROT] 

opening/3 



THIS OLD ANVIL 
LAUGHS AT MANY 
BROKEN HAMMERS. 




THERE ARE MEN WHO CAN'T BE BOUGHT. 
THE FIREBORN ARE AT HOME IN FIRE. 




THE STARS MAKE NO NOISE. 

YOU CANT HINDER THE WIND FROM BLOWING. 

TIME IS A GREAT TEACHER. 





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WHO CAN LIVE WITHOUT HOPE? 








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WHERE TO ... 




WHAT NEXT? 



Carl Sandburg 



opening 1 9 



1970's OVERVIEW 



Vol. 1 No.l 



Spartanburg, S.C. 



THE NIXON YEARS 



uses 




VIETNAM V^AR ENDS 

March 1973 (AP) — The U.S. Command officially ended more than a 
decade of military intervention in Vietnam on Thursday, folding its 
colors and sending its last 2, .500 men homeward or to other bases in 
Southeast Asia. The last American troops left Vietnam virtually around 
the clock. Planes took off from Saigon's Tan Son Nhut air base from 
midnight on. The last flight was due out by dusk, ending the role of 
the U.S. Command that once had half a million American soldiers un- 
der its orders. 



Some troops simply transferred to U.S. bases in Thailand where the 
United States will continue to maintain a strong air arm to discourage 
any mass offensive in South Vietnam by the North Vietnamese. 



WATERGATE 



NIXON RESIGNS 

1974 (AP) — Although he contended to the end he had done no wrong 
deserving the destruction of his presidency, two years of scandal had 
brought him to the brink of impeachment, stripped of his most effec- 
tive friends. Even his staunchest defenders began deserting the embat- 
tled President when he admitted he had withheld evidence from Con- 
gress, the public and his own lawyer. A tidal wave of reason followed 
that Ni,\on admission on Aug. 5, and his acknowledgement that he had 
given orders within a week after the June 1972 break-in that the Cen- 
tral Intelligence Agency be used to blunt the FBI investigation. Nixon 
also disclosed that he was told six days after the break-in that his cam- 
paign director and former attorney general, John N. Mitchell, may 
have had some prior knowledge of the plans to wiretap Democratic 
headquarters. This stood in stark contradiction with numerous state- 
ments by Nixon that he had known nothing about a cover-up until 
informed by then-White House legal counsel John W Dean III on 
March 21, 1973. 

More than eight members of his White House staff had been sentenced 
to jail. The subsequent Nixon admission of his involvement in a 
scheme to head off the FBI investigation, plus an earlier disclosure that 
key tapes were missing and an 18V2-minute segment of another was 
blank, seemed to insure his fall. 

NIXON PARDONED 

Sept 1974 (AP) — President Ford granted Richard M. Nixon "a free, full 
and absolute pardon for any criminal conduct during his presidency, 
and Nixon responded with a statement of remorse at "my mistakes over 
Watergate." "1 feel that Richard Nixon and his loved ones have suf- 
fered enough." 

The former President responded from his home in San Clemente, Ca- 
lif., with a statement in which he admitted no criminal wrongdoing 
but said that "one thing 1 can see clearly now is that I was wrong in 
not acting more decisively and more forthrightly in dealing with Wa- 
tergate," 

Philip Buchen, White House counsel, told reporters that Ford granted 
Nixon a sweeping pardon without any strings attached. 

In announcing the pardon. Ford said any move to try the former Presi- 
dent might have taken months or years during which "ugly passions 
would again be aroused, our people would again be polarized in their 
opinions, and the credibility of our free institutions of government 
would again be challenged at home and abroad." 



By the time Americans stopped participating in the fighting, nearly 46, 
000 had died on Vietnam battlefields. 



THE CARTER ERA 



Vol. 1 No.l 



uses 1970's OVERVIEW 




JIMMY CARTER 

FIRST SOUTHERN 

PRESIDENT IN 128 

YEARS 

January 29, 1977 (AP) — Jimmy Carter, who 
walked alone when he started his quest, 
crowned it with his inauguration Thursday 
as the nation's 39th President, then walked 
with thousands from the Capitol to the White 
House as they paraded in honor of his tri- 
umph. 

"Let us create together a new national spirit 
of unity and trust," he urged Americans. "Let 
us learn together and laugh together and 
prav together, confident that in the end we 
will triumph together in the right." 

"Two centuries ago, our nation's birth was a 
milestone in the long quest for freedom, but 
the bold and brilliant dream which excited 
the founders of our nation still awaits con- 
summation," Carter went on. "I have no new 
dream to set forth today, but rather urge a 
fresh faith in the old spirit." 

And then with a prayer, it was over. But now 
Carter, First Lady Rosalynn and three Carter 
sons set out on foot for the 40 Minute walk 
remaining. He was joined by thousands. 



SHAH LEAVES U.S. 

December, 1979 (AP)— The e,\iled Shah of Iran left the United States 
Saturday, secretly flying from Texas to Panama City where a U.S. Air 
Force helicopter brought him to this lush tropical island in the Panama 
Gulf of the Pacific Ocean. 

His arrival in the United States from exhile in Mexico in October led to 
the November 4 occupation of the U.S. Embassy in Tehran by Iranian 
militants who are still holding 50 American hostages in the embassy. 



CARTER WARNS IRAN 

Washington, November, 1979 (AP) — The Carter administration hinted 
for the first time Tuesday at the possibility of U.S. military action 
against Iran if American hostages at the U.S. Embassy in Tehran are not 
freed. 

The veiled threat came from White House spokesman Jody Powell after 
President Carter returned to Washington from this Camp David retreat 
to confer with top advisers, including military leaders. 



A statement released by the shah's chief advisor, Robert Armao, who 
accompanied him here, said the shah's "departure from the United 
States no longer provides Mr. Khomeini with an excuse to continue to 
hold American hostages The shah called on the people of Iran to re- 
lease the hostages immediately." Khomeini is Iran's revolutionary Mos- 
lem leader who is backing the embassy invaders' stand that the hos- 
tages will not be freed until the shah is returned to Iran to stand trial. 



"The United States is seeking a peaceful solution to his problem 
through the United Nations and every available channel," Powell said. 
"This is far preferable to the other remedies available to the United 
States. 

"Such remedies are explicity recognized in the charter of the United 
Nations. The government of Iran must recognize the gravity of the sit- 
uation it has created." 



A Panamanian government spokesman in Panama City, Pedro Ureta Jr., 
said Royo told a group of businessmen in Chriqui Province near the 
Costa Rican border that "Panama gave the shah political asylum be- 
cause it wants to contribute to solve a world crisis." 



Powell said the Iranian government was advised of the departure just 
before the shah left Texas. 



Under the U.N. Charter, an aggrieved nation is entitled to take defen- 
sive military action and seek Security Council sanctions, including in- 
terruption of economic ties or air, sea, or land communications. 

Shortly after the White House statement was issued. Pentagon officials 
said the aircraft carrier Kitty Hawk and an escort of five warships were 
ordered to sail from the Philippines to the Indian Ocean. The carrier 
Midway and five other ships are operating in the Arabian Sea about 
600 miles from the mouth of the Persian Gulf. 



Pentagon sources stressed there had been no orders from the White 
House for military action. 



i] 



JOHN WAYNE, THE DUKE, DIES 



Vol. 1 No. 1 



uses 1970's OVERVIEW 



p. 3 




June, 1979 (AP)— John Wayne, a Hollywood 
hero for nearly 50 years, and 200 movies, built 
his image as a fearless, determined fighter. That 
was the way "The Duke" died— in a coura- 
geous fight with cancer. 

As the disease began its final assault and the 
pain became more and more severe, Wayne 
sometimes refused the drugs that could have 
eased the way. He wanted, a hospital official 
told the press, "to be with his children, his 
grandchildren . . . He would tolerate discom- 
fort just to be near his family." 



"He was — and is — an American institution," 
said actor Charlton Heston. "It's not surprising 
that, to the end, Duke gave an example of cour- 
age that made him more than an actor and 
friend." 

As a measure of Wayne's immense popularity 
and almost legendary stature. Congress last 
month voted to have a gold medal struck in his 
honor. Among the other 83 recipients of the 
congressional medal have been George Wash- 
ington and Andrew Jackson. 

Wavne had faced cancer before. The disease 



THE KING IS DEAD 



August 16, 1977 (AP) — Fans of yesterday and today, old and young, 
teenyboppers and their middle-aged mothers, gathered today on Elvis 
Presley's doorstep, not to scream and cheer but to mourn. Their king is 
dead. 

Elvis Aron Presley, the sexy Mississippi truck driver who launched his 
own record career and became America's greatest king of rock 'n' roll, died 
Tuesday afternoon of a heart ailment. He was 42. 

The switchboard received calls from all 50 states and from as far away as 
Guam and Johannesburg, South Africa. "Everyone wanted to know where 
to send flowers." 

Presley, whose recording of "Heartbreak Hotel" helped put him on top of 
the entertainment world 21 years ago, was discovered unconscious at 
Graceland in suburban Memphis on Tuesday afternoon. Presley was found 
dressed in pajamas and lying face-up in the red-carpeted bathroom next to 
his second-floor bedroom. 

Dr. George Nichopoulos, long-time physician for Elvis, was convicted of 
over-prescribing drugs to Elvis. 



32 



claimed part of a lung 15 years ago— but the 
Duke won. "1 licked the BIG C," he had boast- 
ed after that 1964 operation. Then he went to 
Mexico and began filming "The Sons of Katie 
Elder," another in the long string of the biggest 
box office draws in Hollywood history. 

After a series of bit parts and odd jobs around 
the movie sets, Wayne got his first big role in 
1930. He became a star nine years later for his 
portrayal of the good-guy gunman in 
"Stagecoach." He was nominated for an Oscar 
in 1949 for "The Sands of Iowa Gima." He won 
the award in 1970 for his role as Rooster 
Cogburn in "True Grit," 



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1980'S— "WHERE TO, WHAT NEXT? 



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Vol. 1 No. 1 



Spartanburg, S.C. 



uses 



RESCUE ATTEMPT FAILS 

April 25, 1980 (AP)— A dramatic effort to free the U.S. hostages in Tehran failed 
Thursday and the bodies of eight American servicemen were left behind in blaz- 
ing aircraft wreckage on an Iranian salt desert. The mission was doomed by the 
malfunction of three helicopters in a fleet of eight. 

Iranian recolutionary leader Ayatollah RuhoUah Khomeini and the militants 
holding the 50 American captives reacted with a chilling threat to kill the Ameri- 
cans if President Carter tries another "silly maneuver." 

Defense Secretary Harold Brown said 90 military men from four services plus air 
crew were involved in the operation that brought aircraft from the carrier Nimitz 
to Posht Badam, a refueling site in the Iranian desert late Thursday, Iran time. 
Two of the helicopters had trouble en-route. Brown said. One landed in the 
desert, its crew then boarded another chopper. Then a second helicopter mal- 
functioned and returned to the Nimitz. 

At Posht Badam, 200 miles from Tehran, a third RH-53 chopper was put out of 
commission by hydraulic problems. That, Brown said, caused the mission to be 
cancelled. It had been decided a minimum of six helicopters needed to be oper- 
ational for the mission to continue from the fueling point. By then the rescuers 
had only five. 

As the task force prepared to head back, lifting off in the blackness of the desert 
night, a helicopter and one of six C-I30 transports collided and burst into flames. 

"Eight of our men were killed and four others suffered burns," Brown said. "To 
ensure the safe evacuation of the rest of the party, the commander on the scene 
directed his men to leave helicopters and depart on the remaining C-130's." 




(AP) — Secretary of 
State, Cyrus Vance, 
quietly submitted his 
resignation to Carter 
before the rescue at- 
tempt failed in an 
Iranian desert because 
of equipment failures 
and other mishaps. 

Sources said Vance 
was so upset by the 
decision that he 
would have left even 
had it succeeded. 



FREIGHTER CAUSES DISASTER 

May 10, 1980 (AP)— A freighter tore out a 1,300 foot section of the Sunshine 
Skyway Bridge during a blinding thunderstorm Friday, sending a Greyhound 
bus, a pick-up truck and three cars hurtling 140 feet into Tampa Bay. At least 32 
people were killed, authorities said. 

Eighteen bodies, including that of a baby, were recovered before divers called off 
their search until the next morning because of foul weather. 

All 23 people aboard the Miami-bound bus were killed when it sank in 20 feet of 
water and tangled in the twisted 6teel from the mangled bridge, said Coast Guard 
Capt. Marshall Gilbert. 

"The toll could go higher, much higher," said Gilbert. 

"There are a number of vehicles underwater and entangled in the bridge," Gil- 
bert said. "There are bodies in at least two of (the vehicles) and we think there 
are additional vehicles." 

No injuries were reported aboard the ship, although chunks of the bridge wreck- 
age landed on its bow. 





(AP) — Alfred Hitchcock, world 
reknown master of suspense mov- 
ies, died in Los Angeles at the age 
of 80. 



13 



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mJDENT LIFE 



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Student Life comprises an important 
part of any college; and for many 
students this will be the most 
memorable part of the time we spent 
at uses. 

The POETS Days, dances, parties, 
and the occasional taking time out to 
study, the crowning of a new Miss 
uses and Homecoming Queen, the 
best basketball season the Rifles ever 
had and just being together, these 
are some of the things we will carry 
with us. 

Though we must grow and pass 
through this stage in our lives, the 
friends we have made and the 
memories we cherish from here at 
uses will stay with us throughout 
our lives. 

We hope this section portrays where 
we are and where we have been; but 
the question still remains the 
same . . . 

WHERE TO, WHAT NEXT? 




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iudent life/ 19 




lOlstudent life 




Previous generations occupying the 
halls of uses may not have enjoyed 
the variety of courses offered today 
but their classes and activities were 
just as important in each student's 
life as they are to today's students. 

Though learning is, of course, the 
main purpose for attending college, 
the people, the experiences, and the 
activities that surround this learning 
are the aspects which put living into 
every student's life. 

This section is devoted to these as- 
pects: the activities which bright- 
ened an afternoon, promote an in- 
volvement, initiate a friendship, and 
in so doing, add excitement and va- 
riety to student life at USCS. 



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student life 1 21 



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uses PRESENTS 



The Student Government Association was 
proud to present Grammy Award winner 
Chuck Mangione at the Spartanburg Me- 
morial Auditorium. This was the first such 
venture by SGA at presenting a major en- 
tertainer in the Spartanburg area. 

Papa Mangione, his son's most devoted fan, luipi 
to sell records, buttons and tee shirts. After an en- 
core performance. Chuck took time to have his 
picture made with Cecelia Hood and other stu- 
dents. 




CHUCK MANGIONE 



On November 10, Chuck Magione arrived 
with flugle horn in hand and proceeded to 
delight all who attended the concert. To 
add to his list of accomplishments, includ- 
ing a Grammy, Chuck wrote and per- 
formed the theme for the 1980 Winter 
Olympics. 




'MISS uses 



On Friday, December 7, 1979, the Miss USCS Pageant 
was held in conjunction with the Christmas Dance. The 
party and festivities took place at the National Guard 
Armory. Miss USCS is chosen on the basis of school 
spirit and participation, personality, and beauty. The 
contestants for the title are interviewed by a panel of 
faculty and staff members who make the final decision. 

3980 Miss USCS, Cecelia Hood, 
expresses joy after being crowned. 



Miss USCS Court Miss Freshman — 
Rhonda Barnhill, Miss Sopho- 
more — Carmelina Onorato, Miss 
USCS— Cecelia Hood, Miss Ju- 
nior — Lvnn Clemmons, Miss 
Senior — Marcia Hopkins. 



Excitement is in the fyt's of Cecelia 
Hood as she is announced the win- 
ner. 

Contestants and escorts line up in 
preparation for their introduction at 
the dance. 



1979 Miss USCS. Paula Hender- 
son escorted by Dave Parker, pre- 
sented each winner with roses and a 
plaque. 





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FRESHMEN SEMI-FINALISTS 
Rhonda Barnhill, Donna Cannon, Ali- 
son Cantrell, Lisa Robinson, Vanessa 
Wilson 

SOPHOMORE SEMI-FINALISTS 
Penny Beaty, Carmelina Onorato, 
Rosie Poole, Kim Watkins 

lUNIOR SEMI-FINALISTS 

Lynn Clemmons, Susan Jones, Kay 

Kern, Debbie Morton, Clar\' Oglesby 

SENIOR SEMI-FINALISTS 

Cassandra Spurgeon, Cecelia Hood, 

Marcia Hopkins, Jane Reeves 

StiiiicfUi slow down and relax to the ioiind 
of Charlie Brown. 



student life 1 27 



TOGA PARTY 





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On the evening of November 
16, students at USCS appeared 
at the Hodge Center donned 
in unusual attire. It was the 
first annual Toga Party. The 
SGA went all out to bring the 
spirit of the ancient Greek fes- 
tival to USCS with Roman 
decorations and refreshments. 
The idea for the festivities 
was taken from the smash hit 
movie Animal House starring 
John Belushi. 





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DINNER DANCE 




student life 1 29 



iHOMECOMING '80i 







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The 1980 Homecoming fes- 
tivities were held on the 
night of February 24 in the 
Hodge Center. The Near 
Misses performed a new 
dance routine to the Home- 
coming theme, "And All That 
Jazz." During half time of the 
basketball game all the con- 
testants and their escorts were 
introduced and Susan Bowman 
was crowned 1980 Homecom- 
ing Queen with Allison 
Cantrell named Maid of Hon- 
or. The Rifles beat Francis 
Marion. The SGA sponsored a 
dance held at the National 
Guard Armory after the game. 




student life 1 31 



INSPECTIONS 



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32/Studeiit Life 




One Fall day cars began lining up in 
front of the Hodge Center for the 
free Emission Inspection Demonstra- 
tion. A rod was put into a car's tail 
pipe while its engine ran. The pur- 
pose of this demonstration was to 
show how much polution and gas- 
eous waste one's car produced. 



BACK-TO-SCHOOL DANCE 



Exactly one week after the start of fall 
classes, students were ready for a party. 
SGA obliged with "The Back-to-School 
Dance." Free beer, free soft drinks, free 
munchies, and a free band — Omni, pro- 
vided the correct ingredients for an "all- 
out" swinging party 




student life 1 33 



POETS Day 1 



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"PUT OFF EVERYTHING TOMORROW'S 
SATURDAY" Days were originated to cele- 
brate the end of the week and the coming of 
the weekend. The first POETS Day was held 
on August 31 and provided pizza, beer and 
entertainment by Rick McAlister from 
WORD. The event was attended by both 
young and old; and gave students the oppor- 
tunity to cultivate new friendships. 



student life 1 35 



POETS Day 2 




A Frisbee show highlighted the POETS Day 2 
held on September 7. Due to the heat, some 
students donned shorts but most turned to beer 
to beat the heat. Also providing entertainment 
for the day was a local rock music group, 
"Omni." Composed of six musicians, the group 
pleased the majority of the audience. 




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POETS DAY 3 



The October 5 Fall Sports Day drew the 
largest crowd of any previous POETS Day. 
A touch of variety was seen as Locomotion 
Circus performed. Faculty members partici- 
pated in a dunking booth while the 
athletic teams demonstrated their abilities. M 

The hard work and planning by the Stu- 
dent Government Association produced an 
enjoyable day for all who participated. 




38htudeiit life 



HALLOWEEN PARTY 



The Halloween Party was held on 
October 26, with all the ghosts 
and ghouls dressing for the 
occavion. 

Everette Evatjs helped with enter- 
tainment at the SGA sponsored 
party. 

Cecelia Hood and Tony English won 
the $25 first place prize for theii 
clown costumes. 




40/ student life 






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CIRCLE K ROUND-UP 



The round-up was planned to promote Cir- 
cle K membership for the upcoming year. 
Admittance to the party was open to any 
student at USCS. 

Several members of the basketball team at- 
tended and added a new dimension of en- 
joyment to the party, as did the 
cheerleaders and members of the Carolana 
staff. The Western theme used for the party 
provided country music and a few beers to 
ease the pain of the honkey-tonk sounds 
coming from the stereo. 

A good time was to be found for all who 
attended and also a happy ending — no one 
was shot down in a gun fight. 

Bill Massey lays back to take a breath be- 
fore dwnig in again. 

Tim Page urges some other students to get 
up and join the party. 

Students gather around the bar for refills. 





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Robert Fisher expresses his viewpoint. 

Brack Home and Doug Lightbody ^o 
for all the gusto by shotgunntng a couple of 
beers. 





Rick Hazel president of Circle K, takes 
care to guard his treasure chest. 



student life/43 



FOUNDER'S DAY 

II. I 



In February, 1967, a commission was created 
with Dr. G. B. Hodge as chairman, to bring a 
University of South Carolina regional 
campus to Spartanburg. Thanks to the strenu- 
ous efforts of many people, the campus was 
able to enroll its first class of 177 students 
that fall. 

Each year on the anniversary of the founding 
of the institution, USCS pauses to honor 
those whose help has meant so much to the 
campus and to rededicate itself to its mission 
of responding to the needs of our com.muni- 

ty- 




Greenville County Sheriff Johnny Mack 
Brown was the recipient of the award from 
the USCS Alumni Association. 

The students of USCS presented their award 
to Mr. Lachlan L. Hyatt, executive vice presi- 
dent of Butte Knit. 

Recipient of the faculty award was Ernest 
Kluttz, President of the Spartanburg Bank & 
Trust Company. 

Dr. J. G. McCracken, superintendent of 
school district seven, received the 
Spartanburg County Commission for Higher 
Education award. 




44lstudcnt life 





Dr. Ernest Boyer was the guest 
speaker for the Founders' Day 
ceremonies held on Monday, Feb- 
ruary 18, 1980. 

Dr. Boyer, who assumed his duties 
as President of the Carnegie Foun- 
dation for the Advancement of 
Teaching this January, was recent- 
ly listed by U.S. News and World 
Report as one of the outstanding 
educators in the nation for the 
past five years. 

Mr. Lachian L. Hyatt receives his award from SGA 

President Robert Brown. 

Dr. Bcuer speaks on the importance of education. 








STEVE GIPSON 



On February 22, Steve Gipson brought 
a combination of art and music to en- 
tertain those attending his perfor- 
mance. Both a comedian and cartoon- 
ist, Steve drew caricatures of famous 
profiles and told jokes to the rhythm 
of favorite songs. 

Lindy VVayner helps Stei'e to ez'oke laughs from the audience. 




46lstudent life 



JOHN BAYLEY 





Another form of enter- 
tainment provided to 
help celebrate during the 
week of Homecoming 
was John Bayley. His solo 
instrumentation included 
both 12-and six-string 
guitars, mandolin, 

bazouki, all Latin and Af- 
rican percussion instru- 
ments, as well as his own 
footpowered rhythm sec- 
tion on the tamborines. 



student lifeli? 



INCOME TAX 
SERVICES 



Having been a successful program in 
the past, the free income tax service 
was again this year repeated. Travel- 
ing from church to church, the 
group set up shop on Saturdays from 
March 8 through April 5. 

The program was designed not only 
to provide free assistance to people 
with incomes of $10,000 or less, but 
also gave students who studied in- 
come tax under Meyer Drucker to 
practice the skills they had learned. 

Lynn Clemmons reminds one person that 
a return address is necessary to receive a 
refund. 




Marsha Cudd, director and organizer of 
the program, instructs a student volunteer 
on itemized deductions. 

Confusion sets in easily with all the forms 
required to complete a tax return. 




48lstudent life 



COMEDY TONITE 



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To help relieve the Monday blahs, 
on March 10, Corned}' Tonite 
brought their special brand of hu- 
mor to the campus of USCS. 

Their presentation included satirical 
impersonations of several well- 
known personalities; and before the 
show was through the three 
comedians were making fun of, and 
mimicking a few of the students. 

Comedy Tonite is an act sent out by 
the Comedy Store in Los Angeles. 
The Comedy Store serves as a 
springboard for many amateur 
comedians 




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student life 1 49 



uses PRESENTS GODSPELL 



John Tabelak first got the idea for Godspell 
after attending an Easter service. Before the 
service began it started to snow outside. As 
Tabelak listened, people complained bitter- 
ly about the snow, their lack of coats, and 
the new clothes that would be ruined in 
the snow. To Tabelak's dismay, the priest 
also delivered a dull, boring message that 
did little to celebrate Jesus' resurrection. 
The energetic Godspell was written as the 
result of this church service. 








FACULTY APPRECIATION DAY 



Good food, pleasant conversation, 
and a variety of student entertain- 
ment highlighted this year's Faculty 
Appreciation Day. 

Due to a shortage of school vehicles 
to transport the food, several stu- 
dents ended up with backseats liter- 
ally full of potato salad. 

But after all was said and done the 
luncheon, organized by Duveen 
Lysaght, was unanimously agreed 
upon as being a success. 

Becky and Allen Gray satisfy appetites 

dei'dopcit III till' A\' Ci-nlt-r 




Dr. Ed Barnes takes time out from study- 
ing energy to store up a little. 

Cheri Burnett, former Miss Greer, helped 
with the entertainment section of the day. 



52lstudent life 





student life 1 53 



uses SPONSORS 
SCIENCE FAIR 



Every April, USCS sponsors a Sci- 
ence Fair. Students from the first 
through twelfth grades compete 
with others in their age group for 
the first place ribbon. The Senior 
high winner goes on to the Interna- 
tional Fair. Money for this event is 
raised by the Downtown Rotary 
Club. 

Some of the loiiuiers pose with their exhih 
Its. 





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BIG 

EVENT 




The Big Event . . . games . . . 
laughter . . . tears . . . chicken . . . 
money . . . Studebaker Hawk . . . 
sun . . . beer . . . pie . . . competi- 
tion . . . friends . . . tug-of-war . . . 
aches . . . wrecks . . . skinned 
knees . . . rope burns . . . broken 
chains 




. . . tired . . . dirty faces . . . 
ripped sacks . . . relay . . . falling 
. . . getting up . . . relaxed . . . 
music . . . Mel Black . . . SGA . . . 
free . . . volleyball . . . shade . . . 
spike . . . hurry . . . water . . . tea 
. . . rest . . . bike . . . photos . . . 
fun. 




I^_ 




POETS DAY 
FEATURES 



X 

^ 





^--i-^- 



TE MINI OLYMPICS 



After many months of work, the Interna- 
tional Club ushered 32 teams of 
Spartanburg County sixth-graders to the 
uses playing field. PE classes, student vol- 
unteers, and faculty members kept order 
while sixth-graders pushed footballs with 
brooms, caught water balloons, and rode in 
bathtubs. 




student life 159 



GEORGE WALLACE VISITS CAMPUS 



This year the Southern Politics 
classes had a change from the stan- 
dard classroom lectures. Dr. Ron 
Romine and visiting professor Bryan 
Dorn made most of the arrangments 
to have major political figures come 
to Tukey Theatre to sepak. The most 
well known of the speakers was 
George Wallace. 







JL 



NEW CLASS FORMAT IN SOUTHERN 
POLITICS 

A new format for Southern Politics was em- 
ployed this past fall. At the request of for- 
mer Congressman Bryan Dorn, many dis- 
tinguished speakers visited the USCS 
campus. Most came without pay; however, 
travel and lodging expenses were paid for, 
along with a token honorarium of $100. 
Such distinguished persons as former 
House Ways and Means Committee Chair- 
man Wilbur Mills, presidential candidate 
George Bush, former Alabama Governor 
George Wallace, first woman president of 
New York's Wells College "Sissy" 
Farenthold, past S.C. governor Robert 
McNair, and Duke University President 
Terry Sanford all added a prestigious in- 
tegrity to the USCS campus. 






621 student life 



VISITING DIGNITARIES ADD TO 
CAMPUS LIFE 





George Bush: "We can solve any problem we want." 
Frances Farenthold: "I'm glad to have the experience 
of being part of those who are discriminated against." 
Terry Sanford: "People want magic. They want a 
sense of leadership." 
Robert McNair: "We've still got a long way to go." 



Wilbur Mills (third from left) poses 
with local dignitaries. 



•*?;.'j:''.-^'3H^ 



»«» 



V 



> 




SPRING 

FEVER 

HITS 

uses 

As spring comes to USCS, classes, 
term papers, and jobs are all forgot- 
ten for the "great outdoors." Playing 
tennis, "catching a few rays," throw- 
ing a Softball, flipping a frisbee, and 
flying a kite become the main focus 
in most of the students' lives. 

This disease. Spring Fever, causes 
people to do strange things. A sim- 
ple task such as having one's picture 
made is no longer simple. At the 
risk of getting attacked by a swan, 
Mark Hinson must crawl into 
Milliken Lake before he can contin- 
ue posing for his Senior Hall of 
Fame picture. For the sake of art. 
Doc Lindsay's Art Appreciation class 
simply must flood the campus with 
strange apparitions covered with 
long tails and glitter. 

The strangest behavior of all howev- 
er comes from the Book Store. For 
only one time a year, students are 
actually offered discounts. Shirts, 
shorts, necklaces, and books cover 
the sidwalk, tempting students to 
spend the money they had 
originally intended to use at the 
beach. 




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64lsludent life 





student life 1 65 




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The annual year-end show was \ 
composed of the Jazz Band, 
uses Singers, and the Near 
Misses. Each group individually 
performed and a finale to All 
That Jazz icas done by the en- 
tire company. 




eeistudent life 


Wr""^oMf ^^^ 




SPRING 

CREATIVITY 

PROJECT 

Every year. Dr. Lindsay requires 
students in his art history class to 
turn in an art project. For several 
days the campus is flooded with 
various paraphernalia. As shown, 
many are amusing. 




.^^ 



i:§v 






iwefiii 



?»\V'. 






■SPARTANBURG COUNTY COMMISSION" 
FOR HIGHER EDUCATION 



Dr. G. B. Hodge, 
Chairman 

Louis P. Howell, 
Vice Chairman 



Grady S. Brooks 
William J. Burroughs 
Dr. J. P. Coan 



Jack L. Cobb 
Harold C. Davis 
Cleveland Harley 




701 administration 



"CAROLINA-PIEDMONT" 
FOUNDATION 




The Honorable Horace 
C. Smith, President 

Hubert Hendrix, 
Vice President 

Ernest Kluttz, 
Treasurer 



Marion Gramling 
Dr. John E. Keith 
George Mitchell 



Fred Moffitt 
John H. Rogers 
Nick Theodore 



administration 1 71 



CHANCELLOR 



Dr. Olin B. Sansbury 

A native of Darlington, Dr. 
Sansbury has a PhD in Interna- 
tional Studies from USC. He 
taught and served in adminis- 
trative positions at the Florence 
Regional Campus and at Francis 
Marion College from 1966 to 
1971. As uses developed, his ti- 
tle as chief administrator 
evolved from director to vice 
president to chancellor, a dis- 
tinction he has held since Janu- 
ary 1979 




• .*■ - 







721 administration 




adiininstratioii/73 



"ASSOCIATE CHANCELLORS 



J. Tom Davis, III 
Associate Chancellor for 
Student Affairs 




Dr. Ron G. Eaglin 

Associate Chancellor for 
Academic Affairs 



74 1 administration 




Ted R. Eilenburg 

Associate Chancellor for 
Administration 



Dr. Gene Hutsell 

Associate Chancellor for 
Universiti/ Relations 



administration 1 75 



'BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION" 



Dr. Doris Bennett 
Robert A. Connelly, Jr. 



Meyer Drucker 
Ted R. Eilenberg 



Chairperson: 

Dr. John McAlhany 

The School of Business Administration 
and Economics offers a professional 
program leading to the degree of Bach- 
elor of Science in Business Administra- 
tion. The program emphasizes a broad 
liberal arts background, but provides 
enough concentration in professional 
courses to prepare the student for en- 
try level jobs in business and industry. 
The curriculum has sufficient flexibil- 
ity for adaptation to a student's par- 
ticular interests and goals. Students 
may elect to concentrate in accounting 
management, data processing or 
economics / finance 




•\\\i.i.Nimn''*'' 



i;\\i- 



/ 



76lfaculty 




FACULTY CLOSE-UP: 
Charles Stavely 

It is not uncommon to receive comments on 
my evaluation sheets that the professor 
should not try to be a comedian or he should 
get some new jokes. Consequently, each se- 
mester I vow to kick the pun habit, however, 
try as I may, the "punishment" continues. I 
thought the disease was incurable but then 
one day last summer, immediately following 
an attack, there came a resounding noise. I al- 
most swallowed my chalk. I was stunned, not 
knowing what had happened. Moments later 
as I began to regain my composure I could 
hazelly see a dazzling bright yellow object. 
Slowly my eyes focused — I had been 
gonged — I could not believe it. My students 
whom I so dearly loved, had gonged me. 




David M. Glenn 
Dr. Michael Jilling 
Eric S. Jolly 



William G. Kissell 
Roger Luttrell 



faculty 1 77 



LOOKING BACK: 
Carol Smith 

The first class I taught at USCS had ten stu- 
dents and was late in the afternoon. Evi- 
dently I strongly emphasized the impor- 
tance of attending all classes. After school 
had been in session for one month, I en- 
tered class and saw nine of the regular stu- 
dents and one stranger. I asked the new- 
comer his name, and he replied, "I'm Joe 
and Pete asked me to come in his place so 
your feelings wouldn't be hurt. 

The second semester I was here, a police- 
man took my course. He was sick and 
missed the mid-term. When he came to 
take the make-up, he took off his coat, 
pulled out a BIG gun laid it on my desk, 
and said, "I'm ready to take the test now!" 



Dr. John May 

Dr. Elbert L. Menees 



Mohammed H. Omer 
Ronald A. Young 




78/faculty 



'EDUCATION' 




Joseph C. Bowman, Ed. D 
William C. Bruce, Ed. D 
** Evelyn Cohens 



J. Thomas Davis, III 
Dr. Jane L. Davisson 
Dr. Ronald G. Eaglin 




Chairperson 

Dr. Arthur Justice 

The School of Education is a professional 
school whose chief responsibility is the 
preparation of teachers for pre-school, ele- 
mentary, middle, and secondary level 
school. The school sponsors various confer- 
ences planned specifically for the staffs of 
elementary, middle, and secondary schools 
with other agencies. The school also coop- 
erates with a number of bureaus and clin- 
ics developed to augment its academic pro- 
grams and to provide specialized services 
to the educational community. 



fttcuU\)l79 



Heidi G. From 
Earl Gordon 
Rebekah Gray 



Dr. Tom A. Hawkins 
Bill Wayne Hinson 
Dr. Louise Hunlev 




FACULTY CLOSE-UP: 
Ron Romine 

One of the most noteworthy events of this 
year has to be George Wallace's statement 
from the stage in Tukey Auditorium, No- 
vember 6, that "segregation was wrong. I 
was wrong when I stood in the door at the 
University of Alabama. But segregation 
was what we had been taught, what we 
knew. But we were wrong." 




so/faculty 




FACULTY CLOSE-UP: 
Jimm Cox 

The Glass Menagerie set has been torn down 
and is lying where? Oh my God, the 
yearbook photographer just walked into 
my class and Sheila Staley's up there trying 
to sell toilet paper. Pick up the energy, 
think the thought at the moment of utter- 
ance, you need more variety in the devel- 
opment of your supporting materials, 
there's a division meeting when? Hello, 
Student Affairs, is this Susan? I've been 
told the AyatoUah has a meeting scheduled 
in Tukey Wednesday night and I've got to 
get him out, I've got members coming for a 
rehearsal. Rehearsal from 2:00-6:00 am, 
why not? Cox!! Yes, Dr. Edmonds, what- 
ever it is I'm sure I must have done it. It's 
4:00 am, is rehearsal over yet? 




Eleanor M. Ladd, Ed. 
Tony Pappas, Ed. D. 
William Reitmeier 
Dr. Miriam Sheldon 



D. 



Carol B. Smith 
Dr. Kay Topley 
Bruce Wilson 



facuUxilSl 



"FINE ARTS" 



Dr. Sheron Y. Cherry 
Vergene CoUoms 
Jimm Cox 



Dr. Andrew Crosland 
Dr. Elizabeth Davidson 
Dr. Michael Dressman 




Chairperson: 

Dr. John Edmunds 

The Division of Fine Arts, Languages and 
Literature in the School of Humanities Sci- 
ences offers a Bachelor of Arts degree with 
a major in English. Courses in the areas of 
art, French, German journalism, music, 
Spanish, and theatre/speech are taught 
also. A journalism concentration is offered 
in the English major. 




si/faculty 



FACULTY CLOSE-UP: 
James Brown 

8:00 classes are not everyone's cup of tea — 
especially, it seems, upper classmen's. In 
one such class I had a loquacious student 
who, though he claimed to enjoy my lec- 
tures, persisted in wondering out loud why 
we did not have films in the course. Final- 
ly I was able to announce, with much fan- 
fare, that the following class period we 
would have a film. The immediate re- 
sponse was "What are we having for re- 
freshments?" I retorted that since I was 
providing the film I thought the students 
should provide their own refreshments. 
That, I thought, closed the matter, but, to 
my surprise, the day of the film the enter- 
prising filmlover provided coke and 
popcorn for everyone in the class. 




Katie Hicks 

Dr. Gene Hutsell 

Dr. Donald Knight 



Dr. Bryan Lindsay 
Harriet McDuffie 
Dr. Nancy Moore 



fncully/SS 



Peggy Nickson 

Dr. Richard Predmore 

Dr. Regis Robe 



Dr. Emmanuel Seko 
Elmer Thomas 
Jan Yost, Ed. D. 




LOOKING BACK: 
Vergene CoUoms 

Vergene CoUoms grew up in Mount Ver- 
non, Illinois. Her father managed the local 
Opera House where Vergene took voice 
lessons from the opera star. 

At the beginning of every performance, a 
local newspaper "The Echo," had Vergene 
push her head through a copy of their 
newspaper. Across the top of the newspa- 
per, the headline read "Welcome." 

Vergene was nine or ten years old at that 
time. 



S4lfaadly 



'NURSING' 




Catherine Talley 
Betty Chalgreen 



Carol Coggins 
Teresa Eggers 








•- , '*,,•-■ 



0-hr A 



Associate Program Director: 
Nancy Babb 

The program leading to an Associate of Sci- 
ence in Technical Nursing degree is two 
years in length and includes liberal arts 
and science courses as well as nursing 
preparation. In the fall of 1977 the School 
of Nursing began offering the program 
leading to a Bachelor of Science in Nursing 
degree. This program is currently open 
only to registered nurses and offers junior 
and senior level courses in nursing, liberal 
arts and sciences. 



fciciilty/S5 



BSN Program Director: 
Cecelia Cogdell 

I needed to be in New York on one of my 
scheduled class days so I decided to video- 
tape the class presentation. I prepared 
background music, dozens of overhead 
transparencies, and cue cards for the tap- 
ing. With tremendous assistance from the 
Learning Resources Center staff and stu- 
dent assistants, I proceeded to deliver my 
lecture on Middlescence. About mid-way 
through the production I began to talk 
about the stage of "restabilization." Only 
thing is, I said, "Re-estabilization," and 
proceeded to mispronounce that word four 
additional times. It wasn't until the sum- 
mation that I got it right. Sure enough. The 
laugh was on me that class day. And I 
wasn't even there to enjoy it! 




Marjorie Harker 
Norma Hendra 
Adelaide Kloepper 



Deanne Ledford 
Choong Lee 
Juanita Patrick 




86 1 faculty 



Helen Quinn 
Mary Ann Sawicki 
Carol Schwartz 




faculty 1 87 



■SCIENCE & MATH' 



Dr. James Barnes 
Phyllis Brudney 
Dr. Lyle Campbell 
Dr. Andrew Crosland 



Dr. Richard Gilman 
Guy Jacobsohn 
Dr. George Labanick 
Dr. Jerome Lewis 




Chairperson: 
David Taylor 

Designed to provide a technically-oriented 
education with emphasis on mathematics 
skills and computer technology, the ap- 
plied mathematics concentration is similar 
to traditional mathematics and computer 
science majors. With the addition of 
courses in business administration, howev- 
er, it should provide graduates who- will be 
attractive to business and industrial firms 
seeking employees who have scientific 
problem-solving ability and computer 
training. This degree program will offer 
comparatively limited but well-defined 
and expanding career opportunitites for 
the mathematically competent student with 
a scientific orientation. 




faciiUylS 




FACULTY CLOSE-UP: 
Nancy Moore 

Teaching an 8:00 class usually means many 
student absences. When at midday I see 
students who have missed class, I generally 
greet them. These embarrassed, guilty, but 
undiplomatic students often ask, "Did I 
miss anything this morning?" How do you 
suggest I answer? 

Once at the beginning of a semester, I got 
my schedule so mixed up that I lectured 
for an hour on Shakespeare to an American 
literature class. The students through ei- 
ther diplomacy, complacency, ignorance, 
never questioned me. 





\ 



Dr. Lawrence Moore 
Sylvia Moore 
Dr. Gillian Newberry 
Kathy Norman 




Tom Owens 
Barry Parris 
Dr. Fay Riddle 
Karen Simpkin 



facultyl89 



Dr. Robert Simpkin 
Dr. Ronald Sobczak 
Charles Stavely 




901 faculty 



■SOCIAL SCIENCES' 




Dr. Doyle Boggs 
Dr. James Brown 
Dr. Richard Gilman 



Chairperson: 

Dr. John Edmunds, Jr. 

The Division of Social and Behavioral Sci- 
ences in the School of Humanities and Sci- 
ences offers the Bachelor of Arts degree in 
history, political science and psychology. 
The Bachelor of Science degree is awarded 
in criminal justice and psychology. Courses 
in the areas of sociology, geography, phi- 
losophy and public administration are also 
offered in the division. 



facultylSl 



FACULTY CLOSE-UP: 
Tom Davis 

In his first year at USCS, Tom almost lost 
his job. It was almost Christmas. Tom and 
some friends caught a field mouse scamp- 
ering around the campus. They put the 
mouse in a box, tied the box up, gift 
wrapped it, and addressed it to Dr. 
Stirzaker, director of the campus at that 
time. Tom took the gift to Dr. Stirzaker's 
secretary and told her to give the gift to 
Dr. Stirzaker. Unfortunately for Tom, the 
secretary interrupted an important meeting 
to give Dr. Stirzaker his "gift." Can you 
imagine Tom's face, when he was called in 
on the carpet that afternoon? 



Dr. Alice Henderson 
Dr. Conway Henderson 
Dr. Lee Holcombe 
Dr. Evan Krauter 



Dr. Judy Kizer 
Dr. Dwight Lambert 
Jerry Lehman, Ed. D. 
Dr. Gordon Mapley 




91lfacidly 




Grace Marvin 
Charles Quinnelly 
Ron Romine 
Dr. Olin Sansbury, Jr. 



James P. Sloan 
Dr. Friedrich Wenz 
Dr. John Wilson 



-:«aI - Dr. Janet Yehl 




LOOKING BACK: 
Bruce Wilson 



While growing up in Sumter, SC, Bruce 
used to tag-along with his brother. Since 
Bruce was the runt of the outfit, he got 
suckered into many escapades. He stood in 
wagons unaware that as soon as he did his 
brother's friends would pull the wagon out 
from under him. 

Bruce recalls one such incident: "Behind 
my house, there was a large ditch. One day 
we were playing around the ditch. One of 
the boys was caught in the ditch needing 
someone to stand on in order to get out. 
My brother lowered me in. The boy stood 
on my back and they pulled him out. Ev- 
eryone was happy — except me — I got left 
behind in the ditch." 



faaiUyl93 



ADMINISTRATIVE PERSONNEL 



Jerry Baker 

Assistant Director of Student Affairs 

Doyle Boggs 

Director of Information Sendees 




Bob Connelly 
Comptroller 

Al Gray 

Director of Financial Aid and Vet 

erans Affairs 



941 administ ration 



Marylin Lipscomb 

Director of Interdisciplmary Studies 




Kathy Norman 
Campus Nurse 



admiiiistration/95 



SERVICES 



Audiovisual Production Center 
Jane Bradley — Secretary, Alau 
Gray — Graphic Artist, Becky Gray — 
Director 

Bookstore 

Bryant Reeves — Director, Sandra 

Green — Secretary 

Personnel Department 

Peggy Hammett — Secretary, Treva 

Hamrick — Director 




Secretaries 

Counselors 

Bob Addleton, Arthur George 

Financial Aid 

Janie Dodd — Secretary, Al Gray- 

Director 




961 administration 



■ADMISSIONS & RECORDS-n 



Eric Jolly 

Director of Admis- 



Francis Hackett 

Chief Records Clerk 

Jean Curtis, Beth Sudduth, 
Doris Hamilton, Becky 
J Querian, Sylvia Morgan 




faculty 197 



■BEHIND THE SCENES' 



Custodial Staff 

James McGinn, Betty Mangian, Mattie 
Booker, Ann Linder, Mary Johnson, 
Maxine Miller, Don Browning 

Custodial Staff 

Sealed-Daniel Schoolcraft, Madison 
Landrum, Glen Landrum, Oscar Gist 
Jr., Clifford Black, James Schoolcraft 
Staiiding-Cathay Jones, Ronnie Green 




Rivers Hall- Director 

Maintenance Staff 

Ray Dowis, David McKinnev, Buddy 
Nance, James McAurther, Dean VVil- 
lard, Ron Brown 

Public Safety 

Mike Bruce, Director, David Jenkins, 

Bill Fendley, David Hodge 




98lfacidt\i 



wm^'- 



»• •>. 



w 'J 



■ LIBRARY 




Library workers dress up for old- 
fashioned Library Day. 

Faculty Members — Sharon Thomason, 
]udy Dye, Valerie Burnie, Harold Kel- 
ly, Deborah Hunter, Ellenor 
McCaughrin 



"^^m ^^^M 




M-M^f^^ ,n i 




^^ <r»<H 












'BURROUGHS CHILD DEVELOPMENT CENTER 




lOOIadmiiiislratioii 




Children between the ages of four 
and six can find an excellent educa- 
tion opportunity at the Child Devel- 
opment Center, which has been 
named for William Burroughs of the 
Spartanburg County Commission for 
Higher Education. 

The center affords students an op- 
portunity to observe and to work 
with children in a laboratory setting. 

The uses Center is noteworthy for 
its senior citizen volunteer program 
as well as its internship possibilities 
for uses education majors. 




ndminiitrationi 101 



AFRO- AMERICAN 

ASSOCIATION 

VISITS 

AFRICAN VILLAGE 



AAA Sa'eef/iearf/ Cassandra Spurgeon 




104 1 organizations 




Formed as the Black Student Union 
is January 1974, the name was 
changed to Afro-American Associ- 
ation this past fall. 

The key aim of AAA is to improve 
and maintain harmonious interracial 
relationships within the school, to 
provide a closer and more unified 
spirit, and to promote responsibility 
and individuality. 

Advisor Earl Gordon regains his strength 
after chasing tribal women!? 

AAA members pose with tribal chief. 

President Herman Jones 

AAA sponsors intermural volleyball team. 





AG 



JL 



organizations/ 105 



SKI CLUB SKIMS THE SLOPES 




KARATE 

CLUB 

PERFECTS 

SKILLS 



W6I organizations 




GUN CLUB 

GOES 

SKEET 

SHOOTING 




organ 



hationsl 107 



ART LEAGUE 

FEATURES TOM 

HAMMOND 

The Art League activities include ex- 
hibitions of area artists, workshops 
and studio art. 

The Art League also featured items 
in the 1979-1980 edition of Maggie's 
Drawers 




Art League members work on ceramic 
projects. 

Club Members^President, Carolina Jor- 
dan; Treasurer, Simon Ferguson; Secre- 
tary, Cathy Whaley; Advisor, Katie 
Hicks. 



1081 organizations 




CAROLINIAN 
COVERS CAMPUS 
EVENTS 

Fall 1979 Editor— Marica Hopkins 

Daniel Henson, Spring J980 Editor, 
relaxes while listening to a favorite Neil 
Young album. 




A^^d 


1 

i 

i 





Assistant Editor, Todd Hyatt, pounds out 
another story. 

Staff members— ]ay Harris, Amanda 
Arms, Todd Hyatt and Daniel Henson. 



organizations 1 109 



CAROLANA STAFF 




110 1 organizations 




orgaiiiznticiis/ 1 1 1 



OUTDOOR AND SCIENCE CLUB 



When breezes are soft 
and skies are fair, 

I steal an hour from 
study and care. 

Where wanders the stream 
with icaters of green. 




RIDES 

THE 

WHITE 

WATER 




i^,:^ 







ENJOYS 

THE 

WILDERNESS 



organizations 1 113 



SIGMA PI MU 



Sweetheart — Wendy Nelson 
Everett Evans icins talent show. 
Swearing m of neic members. 
President David Parker 





SCSSL 
VISITS 
STATE 
CAPITOL 

The South Carolina State Student 
Legislature changed from a three 
day schedule to a four day schedule 
in order to handle all the new bills 
introduced by their growing mem- 
bership. 

All bills passed by the legislature 
and signed by the governor go on to 
the South Carolina State Legislature. 
Several bills passed by the state have 
originated in SCSSL. 

Delegation — Lynn Clemmons, Chairman: 
Darin Newton, Assistant Chairman; 
Duveen Lysaght 




DATA 
PROCESS 
MANAGEMENT 
ASSOCIATION 



Tom Shealy, Veronica Greene, Eric 
Snow, Donna Hicks, Bill Weathers, 
Barry Nodine 



organizations! US 



CIRCLE K SPONSORS 
CAMPUS ENTERTAINMENT 



Officers: 

President—Rick Hazel 
Vice-Pres. — Cecelia Hood 
Secretary — Lynn Clemmons 
Treasurer— Tony English 

Bottom roil' — Lisa Robinson, Cecelia 
Hood, Robert Brown, Vanessa Wil- 
son, Hank Anderson Top row — Ken 
Turner, Lynn Clemmons, Scott 
Womble, Rick Hazel, Caroline Jor- 
dan, Tonv English, Daniel Henson 




CHEERLEADERS 
PROMOTE SPIRIT 
AT BALLGAMES 




Kelly Gowan, Charlene 
Petty, Rhonda Hayes, 
Penny Beaty, Royal Bent- 
ley, Tina Knighton, 
Carmelina Onorato, Gina 
Aythcock, Allison Cant- 
rell. Donna Brock, Kim 
Fleming 



orgaiuzationslllJ 



PHOTO CLUB VISITS PISGAH 
NATIONAL FOREST 



Szveelheart — Cecelia Hood 

PreiidenI Tonv English experiments with 
ticic phctography techniques. 

Photography club members Robert Fisher 
Tony English and Jeff Hicks. 

AdzHsor Becky Gray hikes through Pisgah 
forest. 




118/ organizations 




CHORUS 

ATTENDS 

CONVENTION 

Chorus members must 
spend many hours in 
practice before per- 
forming in front of an 
audience. Each little 
line is gone over many 
times in order to per- 
fect it. 



This year's chorus trav- 
eled to Nashville, Ten- 
nessee and Myrtle 
Beach, South Carolina, 
besides giving many 
performances in the 
Spartanburg area. 

They also observed 
choruses at the Ameri- 
can Choral Directors 
Association at the 
South Eastern Conven- 
tion. They also attend- 
ed workshops on con- 
ducting and choral 
literature at the con- 
vention. 

Su'eetheart — Lindv Wayner 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION 




SCA members arc called upon to do 
many things, including D-]aying a 
party. 

Presiaent Robert Brown cam- 
paigns for George Bush. 

Sweetheart-Rhonda Barnhill 



120 1 organizations 




The SGA is the elected representa- 
tive group for the entire student 
body. It is also responsible for bring- 
ing entertainment, activities, events, 
and speakers to the USCS campus. 
The SGA is composed of the Execu- 
tive Council — SGA president, vice 
president, secretary, treasurer, par- 
liamentarian, and ail class 
presidents — and the Senate — all offi- 
cers and senators. The Executive 
Council meets four hours weekly, 
while the Senate meets two. 

Fighting for the spike at the annual SGA 
retreat are Mark McKown ami Rick Ha- 
zel. 

SGA Secretary/ Gwen Turner 

Paul Small, SGA Treasurer 



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Senior Senator Jack Wilson gets ready to 
party. 

Enjoying delicious lasagne prepared by 
senators Mary Jo Barnes and David 
Parker. 



organizations! 121 




SGA MEMBERS 

Andy Moller 
Robert Brown 
Gwcn Turner 
Paul Small 
Cecelia Hood 
Daniel Henson 
David Champion 
Hank Anderson 
Mark Hinson 
Fred Lockman 
Keith Loonev 
Mark McKown 
Jack Robmson 
Vanessa Wilson 
Bill Massey 
Duvcen Lysaght 
Lynn Clemmons 
Lisa Jones 
Rhonda Barnhtll 
Tony English 
lack Wilson 
Caroline Jordan 
Doug Brannon 
Carol Waldrop 
Mary Barnes 
Jeanie McClure 
Donna Hicks 
Susan Wessmger 
Oscar Mooney 
Rick Hazel 
Peter Williams 
Lisa Robinson 
Darin \'eu'ton 
Donna Talbot 
Denise Newton 
Brian O'Shields 
Annette Harris 
Everettc Erans 
Robert LnBoon 
Lyndon Harris 
Eric Campbell 
Jay Harris 
Sherrie Rose 
Mark Roddy 



CRIMINAL JUSTICE 

SPONSORS 
BARBECUES 




organizations! 123 



SHADOWBOX 

FIRST STUDENT- 
DIRECTED PLAY 




124 1 organizations 



SHOESTRING PLAYERS 




The Shadow Box is a play about 
three people facing death. 
Since death to most people is 
such a sad and morbid event, 
Michael Cristofer could have 
produced a "down beat" play 
that depressed theater goers. 
Instead he produced a touch- 
ing work with a happy medi- 
um between tears and laugh- 
ter. The characters in the play 
were played by William 
Starnes, Sue Manning, Dean 
Thompson, Paul Martin, Christo- 
pher Cline, Susan Jacobs, Peggy 
Beasley, and Rosalind Huffman. 

"There are five different stages that a per- 
son will go through when he faces the fact 
of his own death; denial, anger, bargammg, 
depression, and acceptance. These stages 
will last for different periods of time, they 
will replace each other, or exist at times 
side by side . . . but the one thing that usu- 
ally persists through all stages is hope." 

-E. Kubler-Ross, M.D. 



org 



anizationsllZS 



WAR AND GAME CLUB 

A NEW FAD HITS USCS 




FAITHFUL 

ADVISOR 

KEEPS 

CHESS 

CLUB 

GOING 



126/ organizations 




GAMMA BETA PHI 



Front rcui'— Veronica Greene, Patsy Ma- 
son, Back rou'— Carol Struble, Mark 
Tate, Carl Brown, Ken Miller, Janice 
Burgess. 



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NEAR MISSES 

PROVIDE NEW 

HALFTIME DIVERSION 



Team Memhers-Wanda 
Bragg, Tracey Easier, Laura 
Daniel, Patti Moss, Clary 
Oglesby, Nina Ledford, Te- 
resa Pot eat, Ann Morgan, 
Gina Snelgrove, Teresa 
Martin, Debbie Smith, Angle 
Hicks. 

Sweetheart-Patti Moss 





TE 




128/organizalwit: 



PEP BAND LED BY "DOC" LINDSAY 
ENTERTAINS AT BALLGAMES 




organizations! 129 



PI 

KAPPA 
PHI 





OFFICERS: 

Archon Clark Gregory 

Vice-archon Bill Weathers 

Secretary John Thomas 

Treasurer Robert Brown 

Warden Mark "Zack" McKown 

Historian Tony English 

Chaplain Rodney Hill 

Pi Kappa Phi Members — Front row — Pete Georgiopoulos, 
Bill Weathers Back row — Charlene Petty, Lisa Robinson, 
John Thomas, Clark Gregory, Jack Dempsey, Robert Brown, 
Mark McKoxen, Tony English 

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organizations/ 131 



' » 1 1 

■ nil 




CU 




1321 organizations 



STUDENT NURSES 
ASSOCIATION 




organizations! 133 



This year eleven student nurses at- 
tended the National Student Nurse 
Convention. A picnic lunch was 
served for those attending and a bas- 
ketball game was played afterwards 
between the faculty and students. 
SNA also attended a convention in 
Salt Lake City, Utah and the State 
Convention in Charleston. These 
conventions included educational 
activities as well as wine and cheese 
parties. 




1341 organizations 




organizatioiisi 135 



OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 



President — 
Chris Monroe 
Vice-President — 
Ann Moore 

Secretary-Treasurer — 
Cecelia Hood 

Honors Day Volidnteers — Cecelia 
Hood, Jesse Turner, Marcia Hop- 
kins, Daniel Henson 



J 

o 

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U 
B 




INTERNATIONAL 
. CLUB SPONSORS 
MINI-OLYMPICS 




organizalionsi 137 



UNIVERSAL 
LOVE 




1381 organizations 




organizaiwnsl139 



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Cecelia Hood Senior Class President 

Motto: 

The important thing is this: to be able at any moment to 

sacrifice what we are for what we could become. 

— Charles Dubois 



Colors: 
Green & Yellow 



Flower: 
Mums 




ANN ADAIR 

Busiiicsf Management Spartanburg, 

SC 



FRANCIS ARTHUR BARRY, JR. 

Political Science Hunlinglon, MASS 

Iiuio Team; Chess Club. President; 
International Club 

DAVID BELLEW 

Physical Education Greenville, SC 

Soccer Club; Spartan Club 



TERESA BELUE 

Psychology Sharon, SC 

SUSAN BOWMAN 

Nursing AD Moore, SC 

Student Nursing Association, Secre- 
tary 

JESSIE IVEY BRODERICK 

Nursing Greenville, SC 



DONALD STEPHEN BROWN 

Business ,4rfmm. Roebuck, SC 

DEBRA CAMPBELL 

General Studies Williamston, SC 



TERRY CASH 

Secondary Education Green Creek, 
NC 



SHERRY LYNN CHILDERS 
General Studies Gaffney, SC 

Universal Love 



SUSAN DENISE CHRISTIAN 
Data Processing Spartanburg, SC 

Volleyball Team; Basketball Team; 
Spartan Club; Who's Who nominee. 

SHIRLEY CLINE 

Psychology Spartanburg, SC 

Beta Gamma Phi; Psychology Club; 
.'\dministrative Management Soci- 
ety 



seniors/ 143 



ESTHER LYNN CLEMMONS 
Economics & Finance Spartanburg, 
SC 

SGA Senator: SCSSL, delegation 
chairman: Carolana, assistant edi- 
tor: Carolinian, co-editor, typeset- 
ter: Sigma Pi Mu, President, Vice- 
President: Circle K: Who's Who 
member: 1977 Miss Freshman: 1980 
M;ss junior: Homecoming Candi- 
date: Academic Forwarding Com- 
mittee. 

MICHAEL EDWIN COLE 
General Studies Spartanburg, SC 

DARLENH COPELAND 
Pstichology Inman, SC 

A. A. A.: Sigma Pi Mu, Secretary 



WENDY COSTINE 

English Spartanburg, SC 

Universal Love: Carolinian 



DICK COX 

Physical Education Spartanburg. SC 

Lynn Childers, ii graduating 
senior, reflects on her past years at 

uses. 



JOHN WESLEY DICKEY 
General Studies Cowpens, SC 

TIM DICKSON 
General Studies 



DELL EARNHARDT 

Business Admin. Spartanburg, SC 




1441 seniors 




JOHN FOWLER 

General Sludia S^'artanbur^, SC 

Universal Love, leader; Clioruleer^; 
University, Chorus; Sigma Pi Mil, 
Vice-President 

CAROLE ANNE GARRETT 
Elementary Education Greer, SC 

Kappa Delta Pi 

MICHAEL KEITH GATES 

Biolofiy/ Education Roebuck, SC 

Outdoors Club; Science Club 



RICHARD VAUGHAN GIESEN 

Business Administration Lyman, SC 



WOODROW PINKNEY 

GILBERT 

General Studies Spartanburg, SC 

Keith ToIIeson and Keith Loo- 
ney masquerade as a gypsy and a 
pirate for the SGA Halloween Par- 
ty. 



CAROLYN GILES 

General Studies 

CHERYL LYNN GILLIAM 
Secondary Education Spartanburg, 
SC 

Ski Club 

GERARD GOODWIN 

Business Admin. Spartanburg, SC 



seniors/ 145 



ELIZABETH CHRISTIAN 

GRAHAM 

Nursing BS Greenville, SC 



VICKIE VERNON HAMMOND 

English Travelers Rest, SC 

Maggies Drawers, Editor; Omicron 
Delia Kappa; Gamma Beta Phi; 
Who's Who member; Dean's List; 
Teacher of the Year Committee 

Larry Crowder, with both eyes fo- 
cused on the teacher, proves that 
attentiveness gets the best grade. 



RONDA ANNE HAYES 
Psychology Spartanburg, SC 

Contemporary Music Singers 

WILLIAM HERLONG 

Elem. Education Spartanburg, SC 

University Choraleers; Steermg 
Committee member 



TAMMY SUE HILL 

Economic I Finance Simpsonville, SC 

Piedmont Regional Scholarship 
Receipant; President's Honor Roll: 
Dean's List; Spartan Society; Gam- 
ma Beta Phi 



MARK STEVEN HINSON 
Political Science Spartanburg, SC 

Varsity Basketball, Captain; 
Lettemien's Club; SGA Senator; Po- 
litical Science Club 

KAREN SEASON HOLLIFIELD 

Business Management Greer, SC 

International Club, Treasurer 



CECELIA HOOD 

Secondary Education 



Chesnee, SC 



Senior Class President; Carolana 
Editor; 1979 Miss Junior; 1980 Miss 
USCS; Sigma Pi Mu, President; 
Basketball Team; Omicron Delta 
Kappa, SelTreas, Who's Who mem- 
ber; SGA Secretary; Circle K, vice 
president; Homecoming Contestant; 
Faculty-student committees. Uni- 
versal Love Club; University Cho- 
rus; Contemporary Music Singers 




146lseniors 




CHARLES HOWELL, ]R 
General Studies Spartanburg, SC 

THOMAS HUMPHREY 
Mniingement London, England 

International Club 

HERMAN JOHNS 

Accounting New York, NY 

Afro-American, President 



LISA JONES 

Business Spartanburg, SC 



BETTY JENEAN LAWSON 
Biologt/ Spartanburg, SC 

Outdoors Club: Science Club 



DONALD LEE 
Criminal Justice 

Criminal justice Societi/ 



HAL LESLIE 

General Studies Spartanburg, SC 

SGA Senator; Carolinian, editor; 
Circle K; Publications Board; Sci- 
ence Club: Junior Class President 



ROZINA YUSUF MANJI 
Accounting Soroti, Uganda 

Administrative Management Soci- 
eti/, AMS Scholar; International 
Club; N.A.A. 

Cooperation bettveen Johnny 
Fowler and Universal Love mem- 
bers results III an attractive Christ- 
mas tree to bring cheer to the 
Hodge Center. 



seniors! 147 



WILLIAM ROY MARLER 
Ceiieral Studies Duncan. SC 

GEORGE MAY 

Busmcss AJmin. Spartanburg, SC 

SANDRA ALLEN MC BEE 
Psvchologv Sparlanbiirg, SC 

Psychology Club; Carolana 



SANDRA MC DOWELL 
General Studies 

MARK ALBERT MC KOWN 

Political Science Gaffney, SC 

Basketball Team, Assistant Coach; 
SGA Senator; Pi Kflpya Phi; Aca- 
demic Forward Planning Committee 

KATHLEEN MERRITT 
Psychology Greenville. SC 

Delta Sigma Theta 



CHARLES MITCHELL. (R 
General Studies Greenville, SC 

Gamma Beta Phi; Dean's List; 
American Institute of Banking 

CRYSTAL ELAINE MONROE 

Physical Education Spartanburg, SC 

Varsity Volleyball; MVP 197S; 
Omicron Delta Kappa, President; 
Basketball Team; Spartan Club 

MARGARET ANN MOORE 

Elementary Education Greer, SC 

Gamma Beta Phi; Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Vice-President; Kappa Delta 
Pi; Sigma Pi Mu; President's Honor 
Roll; Dean's List 



Cross Country team members. 
Rocky Martin, Mike Massey, and 
David Clary, prepare to videotape 
a intramural soccer match. 




148lseniors 




Enthusiastic students, Alan Wood, 
Kay Pace, nml Beth Powell, [•ii/oy 
liquid refreshments at a Pi Kappa 
Phi party. 



FRANK NICHOLS 

Psifcholog}/ Sfmrtniilnirg, SC 

Veterans Student League: Black 
Student Union; International Club: 
Fashion Club; Psychology Club; 
Coordinator of Handicapped Ser- 
vices 

ROSEMARY NICHOLS 
Elementary Education Gaffney, SC 

Gamma Beta Phi, President; Steer- 
ing Committee; Who's Wlio nominee 



JANE O'DANIEL 
Earli/ Childhood 



Carlisle, SC 



JAKIE ALLEN PARRIS 

History I Education Spartanburg, SC 

JAMES FRED POWE 

Accounting Columbia, SC 

Who's Who member; McCharen 
Business Scholar; Gamma Beta Phi; 
Administrative Management Soci- 
ety; President's Honor Roll; Dean's 
List; Choraleers, Vice-President 

WILLIAM DONALD RICH 

Psychology Forest City, NC 



JACK BURTON ROBINSON, JR. 

Psychology Winston, Salem, NC 

SGA Vice-President, Publicity 
Chairman; Student Affairs Commit- 
tee; SAC Committee 



MELVIN ROCHESTER, JR. 

General Studies Greer, SC 



CLYTIE LOVELACE RODDY 

Physical Education Cheraw, SC 

P.E. Club 



seniorsll49 



TERRY SHAW 

Criminal Justice Chiingo, ILL 

Criminal Justice Association; ROTC 
special forces 

WILLIAM LEWIS SHERBERT 
Secondary Education Greenville, SC 

Delta Kappa Pi; Choraleers 

ANTHONY SMITH 

Psychology Greenville, SC 

Tutor; Research Assistant; Gun 
Club; Psychology Club 



CYNTHIA SMITH 

Cnmtnal Justice Spartanburg, SC 

Developmental Sennces 



KEITH SMITH 

Business 



Greer, SC 



Administrative Management Soci- 
ety; President's Honor Roll; Veter- 
an Student League 

MICHAEL DUANE SMITH 

Biology Landrum, SC 

SGA Senator: Intramurals, football, 
basketball; Extramural football; Ski 
Club; Science Club; Outdoors Club 



THALIA LOU SUDDUTH 
Accounting I Economics Duncan, SC 

Who's Who member; Administrative 
Management Society, President; 
Gamma Beta Phi; Spartan Society; 
Dean's List 

VICKI DENISE SURRATT 

Psychology Greenville, SC 

JOHN MARK TATE 

Biology Moore, SC 

Gamma Beta Phi; Gun Club 



GWEN TURNER 

Business Administration Chcsnee, 

SC 

SGA Secretary, Universal Love 

JESSE TALMAGE TURNER 
Business Admin. Spartanburg, SC 

Gamma Beta Phi, President; Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa; Wall Street Stu- 
dent Achievement Award 

REBECCA VARNER 

Psychology Spartanburg. SC 




ISOIseniors 




JUNIOR AND SENIOR SENATORS Daniel Henson. Caroline Jordan, Duveen Lysaght and Lynn Clemmons 



seniors 1151 



,Lynn Clemmons 



Cheryl Fowler 



Daniel Henson 




This year the 1980 Senior 
class officers initiated a 



Fame. These officers dis- 
covered that for many 
years organizations on 
campus have recognized 
those students who made 
excellent grades. Howev- 
er a certain problem exist- 
ed. Many students on 
campus were very active 
leaders in extracurricular 
activities; however, be- 
cause of the excessive 
amount of time devoted 
to these extracurricular 
activities, these students 
were not able to meet the 
high academic standards 
of these honor societies. 
The Senior Hall of Fame 
was proposed as a solu- 
tion. 




Mark Hinson 



Cecelia Hood 



152/ seniors 



SENIOR HALL OF FAME 



Marcia Hopkins 



David Lawson 




^■■'^^ 











The Senior Hall of Fame il 
devoted to those students 
who were leaders in Athlet 
ics; Social, Service and Reli 
gious Activities, Campus 
Government; Intramurals, 
Creative and Performing 
Arts; and Journalism, 
Speech, and the Mass Me- 
dia. Although many in this 
group were academically 
superior students, GPR was 
not used as a factor. These 
awards were chosen by the 
Student Government Asso- 



ciation, 



is. •# '■ ' 

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^♦\: 




Mark McKoivn 



Jack Robinson 



Gwen Turner 



JUNIORS 





/^. If you could change two things 
^* at uses, what would they be? 




JANE WOODRUFF— FRESHMAN 

"I haven't thought about anything I 
would change, I'm so carried away 
with it being so wonderful. I think it 
is the finest thing that ever happened 
to Spartanburg." 



Beth Arms 
Kay Ballenger 
Mike Barnhill 
Marilyn Blanton 



Wanda Bragg 
Martin Bramlett 
Ray Briggs 
Janice Burgess 



juniors/ 155 



Terry Carlisle 
Debra Childers 
Dean Christopher 
Samuel Coffery 



DANNY DAVIDSON— FRESHMAN 



1) "Student participation in social ac- 
tivities (such as clubs) . . . because no 
one shows up for the meetings." 

2) "All the tests (should be) given on 
the same day." 



Susan Cooke 
Jimmy Corbin 
Richard Corbin 
Mike Crook 



Larry Crowder 
Glenette Dalton 
Nancy Daniel 
Alfred Dawkins 




1561 juniors 




Tony English 
Sandra Faulkner 
Carol Fowler 
Rita Good 



1) "If we had dorms out here, more 
people would come to USCS . . . we 
would be a lot stronger school." 

2) "Maybe cut back on some of the 
prerequisite courses." 



Brian Hall 
James Harper 
Diane Holland 
Jackie Hunter 



Tim Hutchins 
Frank Hyatt 
Cathy Jennings 
Barry Johnson 



juniors! 157 



CAROL STRUBLE— FRESHMAN 

"The newspaper should inform you of 
activities before they occur, not after- 
wards. Many times I don't know what 
things are going on until they are al- 
ready over." 



Cindy Jones 
Jenny Jordan 
Melissa Keith 
Keith Kelly 



Kay Kern 
Allison King 
Karen Kingsmore 
Libby Knight 



Carolyn Lawson 
David Lawson 
Mary Ellen Leslie 
Duveen Lysaght 



Sandra Martin 
Joyce McDowell 
Stan McKinney 
Gabriel Miller 




158/ juniors 




Oscar Mooney 
Karen Moore 
Patti Moss 
Debbie Motten 



Steven Nalley 
Clary Oglesby 
Richard Padgett 
Marvin Peake, Jr. 



Phyllis Pendergrass 
Jeannie Poison 
Rosie Poole 
Teresa Poteat 



Terry Pritchard 
Mark Putnam 
Wade Rhinehart 
Charles Roberts 



TOMMY THOMASON— JUNIOR 

1) "I would like to see more majors of- 
fered here." 

2) "The Admissions Office is slow in 
transfers ... I transferred from Geor- 
gia Tech ... I still don't know what 
class I'm classified in." 



juniors/ 159 



Rene Sanders 
Julie Seay 
Linda Seifert 
Lisa Smith 



Cassandra Spurgeon 
Susan Stansbury 
Ezell Sullivan 
Mark Sweatman 



Cindy Terry 
Katherine Ware 
Judith Watson 
Bill Weathers 



Kris Weaver 
Susan Wentzel 
Janet White 
Suzanne Wilson 



GABRIEL MILLER- 



1) "Administration should support all 
the sports and encourage the students 
to do the same." 

2) "Many four hour courses should re- 
ceive more credit because of the work 
put into them by the students." 



1601 juniors 





Renee Woodard 



Dawn of "Dixie and 
Dawn," a local band, 
sings for the Dinner 
Dance held by the Stu- 
dent Affairs Department. 



Michael Woods, Jr. 



Susan Zeigler 



One of the large cranes 
used for construction on 
the Hodge Center, fell 
over and knocked down 
part of one wall on Feb- 
ruar\' 12, 1980. The dam- 
age was easily repaired; 
and work resumed. 



juniors! 161 



SOPHOMORES 




David Champion Sophomore Class President 




Hank Anderson 
David Avery 
Gena Aycoth 
Joy Ballenger 



Cynthia Bates 
Penny Beaty 
Cathy Bogan 
Tammy Brooks 



Robert Brown 
Zac Burger 
Johnny Burnett 
David Butner 



Ray Caruso 
Jimmy Camp 
David Champion 
Tammy Cline 



Wanda Clippard 
Behnda Clowney 
Jill Cox 
Chip Cromer 



Suzanne Crouch 
Teresa Crow 
Laura Daniel 
David Doss 



Tracev Easier 



A steady hand assures this 
student photographer success 
in her picture-taking ven- 
ture. 



Barry Fowler 



Sharon Fowler 
Cathy Fulton 
Dwight Gabbard 
JoAnn Gahagan 



Grey Garland 
Kathy Gaynor 
Wendell Gibson 
Teresa Godfrey 



Jerry Gosnell 
Diane Guffey 
Via Ann Gwinn 
Patty Hall 



Jeanne Hannah 
Jennifer Harper 
Jay Harris, Jr. 
Rick Hazel 





Mary Hembree 
Donna Hicks 
Cheryl Hixson 
Barbara Holcomb 



Terry Hopkins 
Brack Home 
Phil Hughey 
Lisa Humphries 



Barbara Johnson 
Lynn Kennedy 
Susan Kercher . 
David King 



Edward Kirby, Jr. 
Teresa Knighton 
Cynthia Knuckles 
Chris Lee 



Donna Kay Lee 
Nina Ledford 
Ben Leppard 
Julius Littlejohn 



Slowly but surely, students' 
eyelids drop as classes be- 
come long and drawn out. 



Keith Looney 
Julius Long 
Charlene Martin 
Pat Martin 



Patsy Mason 
Wendy McAbee 
Denise McGaha 
Sandra Moore 



Wendy Nelson 
Darin Newton 
Carmelina Onorato 
Susan Padgett 



Tim Page 
Dewey Parris 
Charlene Petty 
Donna Phillips 



Glen Plumley 
Lisa Plumley 
Elizabeth Pridmore 
Paul Small 



Donna Smalley 
Sherry Smith 
Wanda Smith 
Joey Sprouse 





Tracy Stephens 
Teresa Teseniar^,. 
Catherine Turner 
Ken Turner 



Meredith Turney 
Becky Walker 
Mary Ann Walker 
Jan Waltman 



Kim Watkins 
Scott Womble 
Karyn Wuest 



SOPHOMORE SENATORS Rick Hazel, Darin Newton and H" 



FRESHMEN 



[ J 








^^^^HP^"";'^K^ 


■ HH ^^1^1 









Rhonda Barnhill Freshman Class President 




Amanda Arms 
Tim Ashcraft 
Richard Ashford 
Rhonda Barnhill 



Sheila Bartlett 
Mike Becknell 
Mark Bennett 
Pamela Bennett 



Sandra Blackwell 
Camille Blalock 
Gale Bolin 
James Bonds 



Chuck Bridwell 
Lisa Bridwell 
Renee Brissey 
Randy Buice 



J. Bullman 
Sherry Bulsa 
Ray Burrell 
Jill Butler 



Teresa Callaway 
Donna Cannon 
Allison Cantrell 
Carl Carter 



freshmen/ 169 



Merrie Cash 
Joe Caton 
Martie Chastain 
Becky Childers 



Charles Coan 
David Cochran 
Margaret Collins 
Cindy Cook 



Frank Kohlenstein and 
Robin Clary take a break 
from their hectic schedules 
to relax for a while. 



Lynn Cooley 
Darby Cooper 
Beth Copes 

van Hasselt 
Joyce Corley 



Ann Crain 
Darlene Craven 
Rebecca Dale 
Alton Davis 




170 1 freshmen 




Kevin Delehanty 
Pat Dempsey 
Thomas DeShields 
Mark DeVine 



Diana Dieska 
Donna Donnahoo 
Patricia Durrah 
Ricky Douglas 



John Darlington and a 
few friends gather be- 
tween classes to enjoy the 
sunshine and swap gab. 



Beth Edwards 
Phyllis Eledge 
Everette Evans, Jr. 
Brent Fain 



Frank Ferguson 
Cindy Finch 
Carolyn Fleming 
Susan Fowler 



freshmen/ 171 



MR. BILL 



Perhaps no other character has evoked such a 
public response than the abused play dough fig- 
ure of NBC's 'Saturday Night Live.' Mr. Bill 
can be found on tee shirts, buttons, posters, and 
video-tapes. With a high-pitched "Oh Nooo!" 
Mr. Bill has earned his own fans, including 
Lynn Clemmons. 




Stan Fulbright 
Russ Gaffney III 
Dennis Barner 
Lisa Garrett 



Dean Gentry 
Pete Georgiopoulos 
Debbie Gibbs 
Nancy Gilbert 



Mary Jane Giles 
Elizabeth Gist 
Kelley Gowan 
Veronica Greene 



Melodie Greer 
Timothy Gwinn 
Brenda Hall 
Kim Hall 




1721 freshmen 




Malinda Hall 
William Haney 
Mark Hardin 
Chip Harrington 



Lyndon Harris 
Jack Hatchette 
Jimmy Haulbrook 
Kathy Hawkins 



Rhonda Hayes 
Joyce Hembree 
Linda Hewitt 
Laura Home 



Angela Howe 
Denise Hughes 
Roy Irby, Jr. 
Tammy Jackson 




BLOOD MOBILE 

Oft December 10, 1979, the Freshman Class 
sponsored a Blood Donation Day. A mobile unit 
from the Spartanburg Blood Bank parked in 
front of the Hodge Center to receive ivilling do- 
nors. Here Dr. Miriam Sheldon is seen "giv- 
ing the gift of life." 



freshmeiil 173 



Abby Johnson 
David Johnson 
Robin Johnson 
Frances Julian 



Debbie Kimbrell 
Ginger Kingsmore 
Tina Knighton 
Carla Koon 



Teresa Lancaster 
Daphne Lance 
Loretta Landrum 
Greg Lawrence 



Michael Lee 



Kim Linder 



A few extra moments to 
relax and read the neivs- 
paper preoccupies Debbie 
Morton. 



Teresa Lynch 




7741 freshmen 




Debbie Mann 



Unique opportunities exist 
for Tim Hutchins as well 
as other students at 

uses. 



Teresa Martin 



Anne McClellan 



Katheen McDonald 
Dianne McKinney 
Robert Milks 
Ken Miller, Jr. 



Suzanne Mockrish 
Ann Morgan 
Brian Morris 
John Morris 



Lyn Morris 
Karen Murphy 
Barry Nodine 
Rich O'Brien 



freshmen/ 175 



Tony Onorato 
Dale Owens 
Kay Pace 
Karen Patterson 



Joel Patterson 
Amanda Peninger 
Marie Perry 
Kathy Plumley 



Diane Randell 
Tami Rhodes 
Pam Ridings 
Joyce Robinson 



Lisa Robinson 
Emma Rodgers 
Randy Scarbro 
Nan Scott 



BATHTUB RACE 

Pete Georgiopoulos, John Thomas, Bill 
Weathers and Clark Gregory collapse with 
exhaustion after coming in third in the Great 
United Way Bathtub Race. This was the first 
off-campus project Pi Kappa Phi had participat- 
ed in since being formed in August 1979. 




1761 freshmen 



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l»ONttf 



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KHOMEINI 

On November 2, 1979, Iranians overran and 
captured the United States Embassy in Tehran, 
Iran. Much political and religious unrest oc- 
curred as a result. Here, some USCS students 
have expressed their attitude toivard the situa- 
tion. 




Angle Sheehan 
Mary Simms 
John Sinderman 
Gina Snelgrove 



Erick Snow 
Leslie Spratlin 
Mitch Stewart 
Carol Struble 



Jody Tarleton 
Lori Thomas 
Mark Thomason 
Darlene Thompson 



David Thompson 
Lewis Tucker 
Belinda Williams 
Laverne Walker 



freshmen 1177 



Joyce Wallace 

Londa Patterson helps to 
keep the lines of commu- 
nication open between the 
Student Affairs Office and 
the students. 

Debbie Weaver 



Thomas Weaver 



Michael White 
Myra Whitmire 
Keilah Wiggins 
Retney Wilkins 



Charles Williams, Jr. 
Lenita Williford 
Vanessa Wilson 
Troy Wofford 



Dawn Womick 
Allan Wood 



51^ 





1781 freshmen 




FRESHMEM SENATORS Lyndon Harris, Susan Wessinger, Mark Roddy, and Lisa Robin- 
son. 



freshmen 1 179 



mWMI ill ll l MIIB g MMWMI I lW HII H III IHM 




INTERMURAL SOFTBALL 

A CURE FOR SPRING FEVER 



The arrival of Spring and nice 
weather creates an 

uncontrolable disease called 
Spring Fever. This disease is 
curable by outdoor activities 
and the ending of exams. This 
year's intermural softball pro- 
gram attracted many students 
who sought to relieve them- 
selves of this dreaded disease. 
Teams that participated were 
the Chess Club, Afro-Ameri- 
can Association, The Spartan 
Club, Les Maurve, and the 
Reefers. This year's softball 
program was among the most 
successful intermural pro- 
grams sponsored by USCS. 

Barbara Holcombe and Tracy Easier 
watch as their friends participate in an 
interrrtural softball game. 

Allan Garrett siciiigs for the fence. 






■4lM*i'i^ 



MC 





Tony English of the Reefers, ready to 
connect for a base hit. 

Mark Hinson, pounding the Softball, 
makes a game-deciding hit. 

Jeff Stamps can't call this one; it is des- 
tined to be a homerun. 



sports 1 183 



EXTRAMURAL FLAG FOOTBALL 

FIRST YEAR SUCCESS 



The 1979-80 intermural/ extramural flag football 
program was a first year success winning 3 out of 
4 games played. USCS lost only to Spartanburg 
Methodist College, while taking victories over 
Wofford's ROTC team and a strong Limestone 
team. 

The Rifles were led by Bill Rietmier and his ex- 
plosive offense. 

The fearless defense was led by Jack "Too Tall" 
Wilson and crack-back defenders. 








USCS is looking forward to another year of play- 
ing its neighboring institutions in a clean and 
wholesome interaction of sport and socializing 
fun. 



184 1 sports 





sports/ 185 



INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL 



1 



The intermural basketball program saw- 
much team participation this year. The 
championship was won by the Indies who 
were led by Mark McDown and Dick Cox. 
This year's basketball program was bigger 
than those of past years. The Golf team, the 
Afro-American Association, the Tutoring 
Lab, and the Indies all fielded teams. 

Referee Scott McCloud starts the game 
off with II jump hall. 

Cris Weaver discusses strategy for the 
next half with the Golf team during a 
break at half time. 





JSeisports 






^ 




\p$ 



witmmmDt, « »"«» • 



Bill Karpiak goes down 
court all alone for a two 
point lay-up. 

Joe Bowman glides down 
!S! court. 



Herman Johns of the 
A. A. A. shoots for two. 




CROSS COUNTRY 



The 1979-80 season for the USCS Cross Coun- 
try team was not as good as expected; howev- 
er, the outlook for next year is promising. 
With all of the Rifles returning, the Rifles 
will be looking forward to a good record next 
year. All-District runners Mike Massey and 
David Clary will be a big asset to Coach 
Frank Kohlenstein and the entire Rifle team. 

All-Dislrict Mike Massey demonstrates 
his niinnng ability. 

The Rifles ready to attack. 



Steve Nally splashes 
through the water. 






SOCCER 



Coached by Frank Kohlenstein, the Soccer 
Club had a good first season. Much im- 
provement was shown with the Rifles im- 
proving their skills and increasing their ex- 
perience. The 1980 season should be 
promising for the Rifles with the addition 
of soccer as a varsity sport. 


















Opposite page — A wet 

kick. 

Eddie Moseley fights with 

a Winthrop player for 

control of the ball. 

Mike Jamison takes a cool 

break from the action. 

Scott Bresheard puts a foot 

into it. 




Eddie Moseley blocks out a 
Newberry defender. 

Giving a high sign, a Ri- 
fle fan shows his support. 

Sitting — Cole Church, 
Barry Mills, David Avery, 
Pete Georgiopoulos, Rick 
Smith Second Row — Dr. 
Michael Jilling, Steve Og- 
den, Scott Bresheard, Eddie 
Moseley, Mike Jamison, Bill 
Johnson Back Row — Coach 
Frank Kohlenstein, Frank 
Berry, Tom Humphry, John 
Egan, Ben Leppard, Behrazz 
Bahram, David Bellew 



sports 1 191 



WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 



The Lady Rifles finished their season 25- 
16, finishing fifth in the state tourna- 
ment. All players, except two, will be re- 
turning next year. According to Coach 
Joe Bowman, the outlook for next year's 
volleyball team is good and the recruit- 
ing is going well. The Rifles look for- 
ward to placing a championship team in 
the District Six volleyball competition. 



Susan Jones spikes the hall as tico de- 
fenders try for a block. 

Opposite page — Donna Cannon spiles for 
a icDi. Susan Jones returns the serve. 

Coach Bowman rallies the team on dur- 
ing a Rifle timeout. 





sports 1 193 



WOMEN'S SOFTBALt 



For the first time ever, 
uses has fielded a wom- 
en's fast pitch Softball 
team. Cheryl Fowler and 
Michele Murphy, with 
their fast and accurate 
pitching, are noted for 
coming from behind and 
pulling out a win. The 
Lady Rifles are coached 
by Jerry Baker, Frank 
Kohlenstein and student 
assistant Mike Massey. 





1941 sports 




sporlsn95 



WOMEN'S TENNIS 



For the first time ever, USCS put a 
women's tennis team on the court. 
The lack of experience in competi- 
tion play, however, severely 
harmed the Lady Rifles and left 
them with a disappointing season. 
Team Members were Elise Kimling, 
Jeanie McClure, Kelly Thompson, 
Christy Lindsay, Tracy Li72dsay, Bar- 
bara Marlow, and Wendy Hughes. 




MEN'S TENNIS 



The Spring 1980 Men's Tennis Team suffered 
many disappointments and much heartbreak 
due to inexperience in collegiate competition. 
The Rifles made a strong showing against 
much superior Lander and UNC Asheville 
teams. The Rifles' only victory however, was 
over Wofford. Led by David Reuhel and Tommy 
Brock, other team members were Harry 
Mahaffey, Tommy Howard, Tony "The X" Exall, 
and Eddie Moseley. 






-t-t - v'""^ f-\ " ^ -'f' ~^ 




• Hi 
•■• f» ^ ■ 



-44- 4 1 1 i i . L i 



I 1 « 



GOLF 



This year, the USCS Golf Team had 
another fine finish, winning 6 out of 
7 matches and placing second in 
several tournaments. 
Ray Briggs (this year's MVP), Dave 
King, and John Green were selected as 
All District. Bill Karpiak, Kris Weaver, 
Mike Woods, and Woody Woods were 
also among this year's top golfers. 

A golfer's nightmare. 

Bill "Let me at the ball" Karpiak dem- 
onstrates the proper grip. 

Dave King lines up for a putt. 




FS 



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Kris Weaver pu((s /or an eagle. 

Dave King ;s forced to live a nightmare. 

Team members — Front roic-Bill Karpiak, 
Dave King, Mike Woods, Woody 
Woods. Second roic-Coach Joe Bowman, 
Joe Carter, Scott Womble, Ray Briggs. 
Back rou'-Kris Weaver, Tal Henry. Not 
pictured-ChucV Lowery, John Green. 




sportsllOl 



LACKS 
COLLEGIATE 
EXPERIENCE 




TE IE 




2021 sports 



^aw*fs'W<, w.*W^^ **■ 




Guy Jacobsohn, coach of the Judo 
team, had only two lettermen return- 
ing from last year's team. Five of his 
team members had no judo experience 
until two weeks before their first tour- 
nament began. 

In spite of these handicaps, the judo 
team once again made a fine showing 
at the Eden N.C. YMCA Tournament. 
Six of theteam's eight members 
brought trophies home. 




- ^*r.i£-l-:iiw..""v ■?:''^a"iif?'^T^->i!^'.*"" 



sports/ 203 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 



Under the direction of Coach Emily Myers, 
the Lady Rifles had a disappointing 13-16 
record. They were plagued throughout the 
season with the loss of players due to in- 
juries and misunderstandings. Sharon Rice, 
the 6'!" center from Woodruff, was lost at 
the beginning of the season with a knee 
injury. Cheryl Fowler, a two-year starter 
from Cowpens High School, quit in mid- 
season due to personal conflicts. 

Coach Myers calls out offensive plays to 
her team. 

Susan Jones relaxes during a halftime 
pep talk. 





204 1 sports 



Asst. Coach Scott "Tigger" Womble 
tapes Mahalia Byrd's finger. 

Clara Bruton tries to add another point to 
the Rifle score. 

,^ Wiiilhrop player blocks out Mahalia Byrd. 




sports 1 205 




Clara Bruton, playing her 
usual good defense, 
forces a jump ball from a 
Winthrop guard. 

Julie Pridgeon and Donna 
Cannon take a breather 
during the Winthrop 
game. 




sportsl207 



This season was the last one for Coach 
Emily Myers. After suffering a heart attack 
near the end of the season. Coach Myers 
announced plans to retire. Myers, a 
graduate of Limestone College, had an 
overall record of 222-62. She won four state 
championships as a high school coach. 

Coach Myers ivatches m disbelief over a 
call. 

Bcttcm Row — Vanessa Hardin, Kim 
Watkins, Michelle Murphy Rozc 2— Phyl- 
lis Ashburn, Cheryl Fowler Row 3 — Shar- 
on Rice, LynneHenderson.Mahalia By rd, 
Clara Bruton Row 4— Freddie Parker, Su- 
san Jones, Ann Glover, Betsy Gregory Not 
Pictured — ConnieDobson,JackieMiddle- 
ton, Donna Cannon, Julie Pridgeon, Gail 
Wright 






Clara Bruton puts up a 
free throw. 

Junior guard, Michelle 
Murphy, watches the ac- 
tion as a two-pointer is 
scored. 

Rifle fan. Rick Hazel, 
watches the Lady Rifles 
as they defeat a stubborn 
Francis Marion team. 



sports 1 209 




CH 



t « S ( s 



Q 



:^ 







sports/ 221 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 



This year's young Rifle Team, 
under the guiding hand of 
Coach Bill Hinson and his staff, 
posted the most impressive sea- 
son record in the program's his- 
tory as a four year institution. 
Although plagued with injuries 
and without seniors on the 
team, the Rifles still managed 
an 18-12 record, the third best 
among the 18 teams in District 
Six. 

Coach Hinson and Coach Newcomb di- 
rect the Rifles' attack from the sidelines. 

The Rifles huddle to get the spirit. 
"On-the-One." 





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214 1 sports 



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ill.: I 



The Rifles season typified that of many 
prosperous teams. The early season was 
very successful for the Rifles as they 
jumped off to a quick 8-1 record and the 
number one ranking in the District. A 
twenty-three day lay-off during fall exams 
and Christmas Break, compounded by mid- 
season injuries, and the ineligibility of Ri- 
fle star, Oscar Mooney, took it's toll as the 
Rifles suffered a mid-season slump. A tre- 
mendous team effort, however, helped the 
Rifles regroup and generate new life for 
the second half of the season. This new 
generated life lifted the Rifles to a 7th 
place ranking in the District and a spot in 
the District playoffs; where they lost by 
one point to the team that eventually won 
the District. 

Assistant Coach Mark McKown helps 
Tim Page with his rib braces. 

Taping Bill Weathers ankle, Assistant 
Coach Mark McKown also acts as train- 





^% ". 



niAl (MNTI 








Many players use the 
whirlpool to relax 
strained muscles. 
Here Mike Gaither 
prepares to have his 
knee wrapped. 

Assistant Coach Mark 
McKown wraps play- 
er Mike Gaither's 
knee. 

A typical locker room 
scene during a game. 



sporls/217 




2201 sports 




James Holland rushes down court on of- 
fense. 

Opposite page— Reggie Sheehan waits 

for action. 

James Holland tries for two. 

Mark Hinson makes a chest pass. 

Rifle Coach Bill Hinson directs action 

from sidelines. 



sports/ 221 




sporlsi223 



Every year during lunch hour, the gym is 
filled with people participating in or watch- 
ing activities. The most watched group this 
year was the Karate Team with their high 
kicks and dazzling display of skill. Karate 
Team members this year were Scott Hopkins, 
Pat Seay, Phil ]Nest, and Mike Sherril. 





SPORTS STATISTICS 



z-'' 



MENS BASKETBALL 




uses 


Opponent 




75 


Waffml 


7: 


90 


Teiimii^r Temple 


80 


M 


iimcsloiie 


63 


94 


Sfwbfrry 


87 


65 


laiider 


71 


S3 


Ltmtnom 


73 


95 


Ceulml WR/cyan 


SI 


100 


Wmihrop 


90 


79 


£rs»,M 


-- 


74 


OfMiwirt 


6J 


70 


Ci!rJ„er-WM 


5S 


77 


MUligaii 


80 


71 


Coastal Cnrolitta 


78 


04 


Ctrtril Weflnan 


89 


84 


Wofmd 


73 


76 


WOtthrvjt 


84 


60 


Coker 


56 


45 


Prt^ytcnatt 


28 


M 


FraiiL-is Mar::': 


73 


77 


use Aikn: 


89 


56 


ErsHire 


76 


72 


Uiri^oat 


74 


70 


use Aiken 


61 


74 


Newbem. 


98 


91 


M^^^i^% 


74 


59 


Baptist 


62 


82 


VioficTi 


78 


lU 


Central Wesleuar? 


93 


77 


Presbyterian 


73 


70 


Francis .Kiariou 


p2 


(Ptayoff) 






5" 


use Aikei: 


53 



WOMEN'S VOL 
U5CS Opponent 

Presbylcnan 

P>-csb\itcnan 

Pre-^byterian 

Ersktne 

Enkine 

Ui'icitiiine 

Lhncsioih- 

Limestc'-.c 

Comvrsi- 

Furtnan 
Funttan 
Fratfca Marion 
Francis Manon 
Lander 
Landtr 

Baptist Coilege 
Baptist College 
Baptii! C'!:t:?r 
Francis Marsuii 
Francis Mariott 
Francis Manon 
Central Wcs-leyan 
Central Weslevan 
Central Wesleyan 
Furman 
Furman 
Furman 
Benedict 
■diet 
■edict 



13 
15 
17 

5 
10 
15 

4 
13 
IS 
15 
15 
15 
10 

IS 
15 

12 
15 
15 

5 
15 

6 
15 

5 
15 
14 
15 
15 



WOMEN 
feUSCS Opi 
6 




WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 

uses Opponent 

SI Lamlet 

73 Nett*vny 

42 Lanttrr 

"9 UNC Ashcvitl€ 

3 5 Clemsolt 

82 Morris 

59 Mercer 

80 Coastal Carolina 

81 Nevherru 
59 Erstint 
70 Baptist 

53 CMIm 

70 Prttsbytertan 

61 Baptist 

54 College Of Oiarleslon 
42 Bmedici 

54 Winthrop 

77 Prcsbiiterian 

73 Francis Marian 

68 use AiifK 

45 Enkme 

57 .i"T7?C i ■.,.-; 

63 SeU'berTtf 

bO Western Carolina 

48 Anderson 
68 Langwood 

105 Furman 

49 Wmthrop 
53 Benedict 

86 Presbyterian 

84 Columbia Cclle^t' 

46 Converse 

45 Francis Marion 

53 Ersttw 



I pone 





I 



■OLLEYBALL 
nent 

College of Charleston 

College of Charleston 

Coastal Carolina 

Coastal Carolina 

Coastal Carolina 

Belmont Ahbei/ 

B,-::i,-:nt Abbeii 

Ficnian 
rman 
oker 

Coker 

Gardner-Webb 

Gardner-Wet^ 

UNC Charlotte 

Clentson 

Auburn 
Auburn 

Tr,!u Stale 
Troy Slate 
Furman 
Furman 
Conoerse 
Converse 
Belmont Alibey 
Beimont Abbe^ 
Gardner- Webb 
Carnder-Wtbb 
Central Weslet/an 
Central Wesley si ^ 
Wintltrop 
Winlhrop 



RECORDS BROKEN 



15 
15 
10 
15 
10 

4 
14 
13 

5 
12 
1 



IS 

13 

15 

10 

12 

4 

9 

1 

6 

3 

10 

8 

13 

15 

15 



Individuals: 

Most Point*, o,ime 

Most Field Gual^. Game 



Michael G^*n 
Michael GS^^": 



Team; 

Fewest Point- AlloK-ed, Game 28 

Most Points Scored, Came 2319 



52 
59 
90 
58 
94 
62 
56 
71 
50 
91 
66 
49 
84 
53 
78 
69 
75 
82 



76 
94 
57 
70 
69 
61 

74 
41 



WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 
uses Opponent 

15 Coker 4 

15 Coker 3 

5 Francis Marion 15 

8 Francis Marion 15 



15 
15 
17 
13 
15 
6 
1 

15 
10 
7 
IS 
15 
15 
4 
14 
15 
15 
II 
15 
9 
IS 
15 
12 
15 
IS 
10 
5 



Baptist College 

Baptist College 

Furman 

Furman 

Furman 

Unro of Georgia 

Univ of Georgia 

use Aiken 

use Aiken 

use Aiken 

Predjyterian 

Presbyterian 

Presbuterian 

Preabuterian 

Presbyterian 

Limestone 

Limestone 

Gardner-Weltb 

Gardner-Webb 

Gardner-Webb 

Central Weslcyan 

Central Wcsleyan 

f^oastal Carolina 

Coastal Carolina 

Coastal Carolina 

Erskine 

Brskinc 



35 Against eentrat Wesleyan 
16 Against Central Wesleyan 



5 
6 
15 
15 
7 
15 
15 
10 
15 
15 
1 

15 
4 
15 
16 
3 
12 
15 
10 
15 
12 
2 
15 
11 
1 

15 
15 



Against Presbyterian 
1 979-80 Season 



RECORDS TIED 



Individuals 

Most Assists Game 

Moftt Assists Game 



L. A HiU 

Jantci Holland 



Against Central Wesleyan 
Against Oglethorpe 



sptrtsi 225 



■:-?> 




WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN 




Susan Christian 



Daniel Henson 



Cathe Emmerth 



Cecelia Hood 





228lhotiori 



II 



Vickie Hammond 



Herman Johns 




AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES 




Susan Jones 



Ann Moore 



Chris Monroe 



Rosemary Nichols 




The students selected from USCS uvre active m a variety of college 
activities. 

Susan Christian, active on the Women's Volleyball and Basketball 
team, has also been active m the Spartan Club. 

Cathe Emmereth, Gamma Beta Pht secretary, represented Gamma Beta 
Phi at the 1979 State Convention. She assisted with the Counselor's 
Workshop and the student-faculty search committee for a new coun- 
selor. 

Vickie Hammond, member of Gamma Beta Phi, Onncron Delta Kappa, 
and the Fashion Club, has served as editor of Maggie's Drawers and 
has been a Homecoming candidate. She served on various faculty- 
student committees. 

Daniel Henson, Carolinian staff writer, assistant editor and editor, 
served as Junior Class senator and Junior Class President, and has 
contributed to Maggie's Drawers. 

Cecelia Hood, student body secretary and President of the Senior 
Class, named as Miss Junior and Miss USCS, has served as assistant 
editor and editor of the Carolana. Cecelia has been President of Sig- 
ma Pi Mu and secretary-treasurer of Omicron Delta Kappa, lettered 
ni basketball, and performed with the Shoestring Players, Universi- 
ty Choraleers, and Contemporary Music Singers. 



Herman Johns played Men's Basketball and served as president of the 
Black Student Union. A Dean's List student, Herman was on the All 
District NAIA academic team, a member of the President's Council 
and the SGA senate. 

Susan Jones, a member of the Student Nurses Association, and active 
on the Women's Volleyball and Basketball team, has been a Home- 
coming candidate and has participated in the Spartan Club. 
Crystal Monroe, President of her Freshman Class and lettered m both bas- 
ketball and volleyball, was president of Omicron Delta Kappa and served 
on the Teacher of the Year, Sullivan Award, Outstanding Senior and enter- 
tainment committees. Chris has also been a member of the SGA and the 
Spartan Club 

Margaret Ann Moore has been honored in many organization — Spartan 
Society, Dean's List, President's Honor Roll, Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Beta 
Phi, Sigma Pi Mu and Omicron Delta Kappa. She served as Chairman of 
the nominating committee, vice president of Gamma Beta Phi, and as vice 
president of Omicron Delta Kappa. She was also a graduation marshall. 
Rosemary Nichols, past president and program chairman for Gamma 
Beta Pht, was a member of Standard III and of the Education Pro- 
gram. 



honors/ 229 



Michael Smith, freshman and sophomore senator, mem- 
ber of the Outdoors Club, the Science Club, and the 
Ski Club, has served on the Academic Affairs and the 
Athletic Advisory Committee. 

Thalia Sudduth, vice president of the Spartan and Ad- 
ministrative Management Societ}/, has been a member 
of Gamma Beta Phi and of the Baptist Student Union. 




Michael Smith 



Gwen Turner 



Thalia Sudduth 



Jesse Turner 




Gwen Turner, member of Universal Love, the Dean's 
List, Life Long Learning Committee, and Maid of Hon- 
or for Homecoming, was the Activities Editor for the 
Carolana. In the SGA she has served as sophomore sen- 
ator, secretary of the student body, and chairman of 
the Election Committee. 

Jesse Turner, a charter member of Gamma Beta Phi and 
Omicron Delta Kappa, received the Wall Street Journal 
Student Achievement Award and served as president 
of Gamma Beta Phi. He was also on the Science and 
Mathematics Advisory Council. 

Rebecca Washburn, secretary, treasurer and vice presi- 
dent of AMS, listed on the Dean's List and serving on 
the Institutional Self Study Committee and the School 
of Business Dean Sehction Committee, was a Home- 
coming Queen candidate and a member of the Interna- 
tional Club. 



Rebecca Washburn 



2301 honors 





MISS 
JUNIOR 

Lynn Clemmons 



HOMECOMING QUEEN 




Susan Bowman 



234/hotwrs 




MAID OF 
HONOR 

Allison Cantrell 



L 



Homecoming contestants at the Uni- 
versity of South Carolina at 
Spartanburg are chosen by popular 
vote. Many are very active in clubs, 
organizations, publications, and 
sports at uses. 

Belozv: Candidates anxiousl}/ await the 
naming of the nezv USCS Homecoming 
Queen. 




honorsl235 



^..M 



ATHLETIC AWARDS BANQUET n 



SOFTBALL: 

Most Valuable Player 

Coaches Award 



JUDO: 

Most Valuable Judoka 

TENNIS: 

Most Valuable Player 
Most Improved 
Coaches Award 
Hustle Award 

WOMEN'S BASKETBALL: 
Most Valuable Player 
Best Defensive Player 
Most Improved 
Coaches Award 



Cheryl Fozvler 

Sharon Rice 

Connie Dobson 



Joey Cat on 



David Ruble 

Tony Exall 

Tom Howard 

Harry Mahaffey 

Susan Jones 

Clara Bruton 

Gail Wright 

Connie Dobson 



OUTSTANDING SENIOR ATHLETE 

Mark Hinson 
Chris Monroe 



MEN'S BASKETBALL: 
Most Valuable Player 

Best Defensive Player 
Most Improved 
Coaches Award 

GOLF: 

Most Valuable Player 

WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL: 
Best All Around Player 
Best Setter 

CROSS-COUNTRY: 
NAIA All-District 

Most Improved 
Coaches Award 

APPRECIATION PLAQUE 



Wendall Gibson 

Michael Gibson 

Mark Hinson 

Herman Boyd 

Tim Page 



Ray Briggs 



Cheryl Fowler 
Chris Monroe 



Mike Massey 
David Clary 

Rocky Martin 
Steve Nalley 

Emily Myers 
Guy Jacobsohn 




236 1 honors 



1980 OUTSTANDING 
TEACHERS 



JAMES T, ALLEN, Ph.D. 

Born in I94S aimed me the less than particular distinction of riding the 

leave of demographic bulge called "the post-war baby boom." Little did I 

know, but even then my generation caused changes that would affect us 

all. 

All around us ivas growth. Suburbs spread like kudzu. Jobs U'ere plenti- 
ful. Conveniences and comforts became mandatory. For my parents, 
credit became a way of life and my birthright. Words such as 'natural 
resource' and 'energy' meant very little to people paying tioenty-five 
cents a gallon for gasoline. 'Growth' and 'progress' became synonyms 
and a fact of life. Today, of course, the fact has turned to fancy. 

In the Fifties, my generation discovered music. 

In the Si.xties, we discovered meaning and relevance ivhich—like mu- 
sic — for some untold reason, had been mislaid by previous generations. 
But with a persistant innocence thought that change zvas a matter of 
unll. 

The Seventies produced an end to my collegial understudy. In addition, 
came the four horsemen: Marriage, Mortage, Bills and Responsibility 
There ivere other changes, too. A career was realized. But, the rules 
U'ere not the same. 

With the Eighties — who knows? But. if any of this is a lesson, then the 
only constant is there is none. 

MICHAEL DRESSMAN, Ph.D. 

/ considered various careers before I settled on college teaching: I stud- 
ied four years to be a Catholic priest; I wrote for a Detroit newspaper 
for six months: I was in VISTA in Nevada; I taught high school for a 
year. One of the important decisions of my life zvas made the day I 
turned dozen acceptance into a Ford Motor Company management 
training program and chose instead to teach summer school at the Uni- 
versity of Detroit. 

I'm interested m both language and literature. If I can help a person 
become more azvare as a user of language or as a reader of literature, 
then I believe I've done my fob. 

Different teachers are successful using different technnpies. My ap- 
proach tends to treat the material as the goal zchile I act as the students' 
guide. I'm not the source of zcisdom; it's my duty to make the knoivl- 
edge available so that students can begin to form the critical tastes and 
judgements that are the beginnings of ivisdoin. 

ROGER LUTTRELL, M.B.A. 

Upon graduation from Baldzoin-Wallace in 1969 I accepted first teach- 
ing piosition at Crestzvood High School in Mautua, Ohio. While teaching 
at CreslZL'Ood I began taking accounting courses m the evening at the 
University of Akron and after 50 or so hours of course zoork accepted a 
position zi'ith Price-Waterhouse & Co., one of the nation's largest CPA 
firms. I zoent zcith Price-Waterhouse & Co. because in my opinion it is 
necessary to have actually done zvhal you are attempting to teach and 
not just studied about it. 

After becoming a CPA I returned to the classroom at Muskegan Com- 
munity College and began pursuing an MBA. Upon completing the 
MBA and teaching another Izoo years at Hope College I came to USCS. 

In the classroom I try to balance both textbook theory and the practical 
aspects of accounting found in the "real zvorld." 

GORDON E. MAPLEY, Ph.D. 

/ find It difficult to respond to the Carolana's request to cite the "major 
accomplishments" of my life. While 1 believe that I've been relatively 
successful in my chosen career, I would not list my successes as major 
accomplishments in my life. This terminology indicates a goal orienta- 
tion zchich is not part of my life style. While I set goals and enjoy suc- 
cess, I prefer to see my life more as a continual process of being, rather 
than as a progression through a series of accomplishments. 




Rather than list major accomplishments, I prefer to list those events 
which hai'e had the greatest influence on my life — the choice of my 
wife, the birth of my sons, obtaining a Ph.D. in Psychology, coming to 
USCS, and being born into a middle-class Christian home. 



My conception of the ideal professor consists of three tasks: (V to im- 
part a body of knozclcdge; (2) to facilitate scholarship (e.g. the desire to 
seek knoiL'ledge, the ability to critically evaluate information, the desire 
to overcome ignorance); and (3) to serve as a model of "the enlightened 
person" (i.e. one who lives a logical, ethical, sociocentric life). 



238 1 honors 




JOHN MC ALHANY, Ph.D. 

Tii ntiempl to put on paper U'hat one considers his major accomplishments 
diiruij^ a lifetime is at best an impossible undertaking in light of the differ- 
ent goals to which different jobs in one's life are directed. 

Without question the major accomplishment to dale would have to be my 

happiness with my marriage and the three children I have fathered. Of 

course this is a personal accomplishment, but without it my academic career 
would have been unrewarding. 

In the academic arena u'here I have been employed all my life, my major 
goal has always been to be the best professor that I could possibly he. Stu- 
dents often do not realize the work and dedication that must be present if 
one is to be an effective teacher. The completion of the doctorate loas an 
accomplishment of which I am very proud, but it only marked the beginning 
of my teaching career. Teaching is a demanding profession which involves 
much work and preparation if it is to be done right. This is especially true in 
my area of economics, a most fascinating and changing field. 

In my mind, I am satisfied that I have at least partially accomplished niy 
goal of becoming an effective teacher, not only at USCS but at the other 
colleges and universities ivhere I have had the pleasure to teach. 

My philosophy of teaching is quite simple. 1 must help to tram our students 
to be capable of thinking and functioning in the non-academic world. Not 
only must I participate m the students professional development, but I must 
aid in their intellectual growth and maturity so that they can become effec- 
tive citizens upon graduation. 

MARY S. TAYLOR, M.S.N. 

The greatest accomplishment of my life has been the rearing of four clul- 
dren to become good citizens. I also completed a baccalaureate degree in 
nursing while doing this. My involvement in the Student Nurse's Associ- 
ation, both local and state, has also given me a feeling of great satisfaction 
and accomplishment. 

I feel that my philosophy of teaching evolved from my phdosophy as a 
parent. The teacher is a resource person and facilitator of learning rather 
than a walking encyclopedia. 

JUANITA PATRICK, B.S.N. 

Martin Buber said, "a good teacher must be a really existing man and must 
be really present to his pupils; he educates through contact." Teachers of 
nursing have a great deal of contact with their students since they teach 
them not only in the classroom, but also in the hospital setting. Through 
this contact and the many opportunities provided for Role Modeling, I be- 
lieve the nursing teacher can contribute significantly to the education of 
students. 

My phdosophy of teaching also involves a concept of Carl Rogers which he 
calls "prizing the learner." I believe the student is the most essential com- 
ponent of the educational process. As such, the student should be treated 
fairly, courteously, and with respect for his individual needs and ivorth. 

A major accomplishment in my life has been the attainment of career goals. 
After practicing nursing for an extended period of time in a variety of 
settings, I decided I could best contribute to my profession by teaching fu- 
ture practitioners. Being a member of the faculty of the School of Nursing 
enables me to influence the Knowledge base of student nurses, which will 
then be reflected in the quality of nursing care their clients receive. 



honors! 239 



M.B. ULMER, Ph.D. 

/ suppose ill asking us to report our major aecomplishments, you mean 

such things as follows: 

(1) Built a time dependent probabilistic model for a certain trivariate 
distribution of the m/m/l queue. 

(2) Built a time dependent model for a certain queue with Imuted wait- 
ing room and discrimination. 

(3) Developed a procedure for teaching probability via a logic! set theory 
continum. 

(4) Drew plans for a boat dock capable of accommodating extreme river 
stages (12 ft. to 72 ft.) found on the Timbigbee River. 

Actually, the things of which I am proudest are: 

(1) Being a good father to my tzvo girls. 

(2) Working and paying my way through high school and 3 college de- 
grees and completing the Ph.D. at an early age. Much of the credit here 
actually goes to my wife who made life bearable during those difficult 
years. 

(3j The self respect generated by being able to say "I've done my best," 
even when I've failed. 

Teaching I learning is a partnership between instructor and student m 
zvhich each must take a great deal of responsibility. Within the learning 
process there are three levels — ignorance, confusion, and knowledge. A 
good instructor can pull a student up one level, and this he must pre- 
pare to do by knowing his subject, anticipating difficulties, and caring. 
The student must also prepare, for if he comes to class ignorant, he will 
leave confused, but if he comes to class confused, he will leave knoivmg. 

EDWIN P. WHITE, Ph.D. 

Survival seems to be my major accomplishment over the past 15 years. 
The American culture of the 1980's seems to he falling far short of the 
goals voiced in the early 70's of accepting diversity, cultural pluralism, 
activism, and strong support for individual rights and responsibilities. 

Survival hotvever, takes many forms other than from a political per- 
spective. I've seen too many of my friends who have accepted positions 
that consumed all of their energies leaving no time for family, friends, 
personal development, or just enjoying the wind and the sun while off 
on a fire road m my jeep. Certainly I leant my peers in education to 
respect the quantitiy and quality of my work, but at the same time I 
have insisted on providing adequate time for the other aspects of human 
interaction that have greatly contributed to the person I am now and 
the different person I ivill be m the future. 

So, the ability to survive and a commitment to continued personal 
growth represent to me the goals I would identify as the most important 
accomplishments m my short existence. 

Teaching has long been described as a combination of the sciences and 
arts with differing styles drawing upon each element m varying degrees 
of emphasis. My own education in the sciences has embedded m my 
actions an overivhelmmg commitment to the processes of science as a 
means to select goals and evaluate alternative strategies for attaining 
these ends. This same commitment to the methodology of science has led 
me to accept the premise that m preparing future teachers I cannot lec- 
ture to them about what are effective teaching strategies and expect any 
change m their behavior. There are countless examples m our society 
where dissemnation of information continually fails to bring about any 
change in our behavior. This conclusion leads me to the position that 
"modeling" alternative teaching strategies is the most effective manner 
of teaching for me m light of the goals I have established. 

The second major aspect of my pinlosophy relates to the quality of in- 
teractions hetiveen teachers and students. Effective teachers are general- 
ly those U'ho are vieived by their students as "real people." Those who 
do not set themselves up as better than others (students) on the basis of 
some mmiscule piece of paper declaring that they have been granted 
some pompous degree. Effective teachers are those ivho can engage stu- 
dents in stimulating an honest discussion of both academic and personal 
experience concerns. Being human remains the essential quality of any 
effective interactions beticeen people, be they teacher and student or 
otherwise. 




240/honors 




TEACHER-OF-THE- 
YEAR 

BILL BRUCE 



I see my major accomplishments in life as the fol- 
lowing: 

(1) Growing with my wife for 18 years (she was 16 
and I was 18 when we were married), and raising 
two caring children. 

(2) Performing for 3 years as the Chief Justice of the 
Student Government Association at Troy State Uni- 
versity. 

(3) Seven successful years of teaching in Columbus, 
Georgia. 

(4) Completing my Ed.D. at Auburn University. 

(5) Building a nation wide reputation as a leader in 
Multicultural Education. 

(6) Touring the Soviet Union with Delta Kappa. 

(7) Being named Assistant Dean of The School of 
Education. 

(8) Selection as 1979-80 USCS Teacher of The Year. 

(9) Proposing and Directing the Columbus 
College /Harris County Teacher Corps Project (1975- 
77). 

(10) Maintaining a deep devotion to children and 
an empathy for students. 

Having been raised in an elitist and racist society 
and attended schools where the rich and powerful 
were accorded more respect and opportunity, I have 
a deep commitment to providing educational equity 
for everyone — regardless of their individual charac- 
teristics. The foundation of my teaching is a respect 
for all individuals regardless of their differences. 

I am also committed to developing self-sufficient 
human beings who do not have to rely on authori- 
ties for the answers to problems. I try to accomplish 
this by providing my students an opportunity to 
think and solve problems rather than just memorize 
vast amounts of information. 

I believe in serving as a role model for the prospec- 
tive teachers going through our programs and hope 
that I teach in the same manner that I expect our 
graduates to perform. I hope I can say "Do as I do 
and do as I say." My demonstration of various tech- 
niques and styles is, therefore, an important part of 
my classroom. 



Iwiwrsl241 



OMICRON 
DELTA 
KAPPA 



Wall Street Journal Student Achievement Award 
RoiialJS Waters 

Biology Award 
KmcH Wnoci 

Science Division Scholarship Awards 
Karen Wood and Jeff Wihon 

Curtain Call Award 
Janet White 

Awards of Merit 

P.XV" Baislcu. Clin-ti'i'lii-r Clnu- and Andrcn' MoUcr 

Freshman English Awards 

l'rri»)/ji(i Crccnf. Mancllc Hannllon. Kenneth Miller and Thomas Weat'cr 

English Major Award 
Rehecca SnnfJ:ion 

School of Nursing Awards 
feanne Hanua ami Ann Mane Watt:> 

Chemical Rubber Company Award 
Ertn E- O'Bran^ki 

Mathematics Award 
Phil Hunhfu 

Political Science Award 
Joev Stack 

History Award 
Din-id W S'lx 

Psychology Award 
Pattu Conrud 

Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies Award of Evcellence 
Chiirle> H. WW/jMv and Elizabeth MiUhell 

Sigma Pi Mu Music Award 
Dat'id Porter 



Who's Who of Sigma Pi Mu 
Cecelia Hood 
Audi/ Moller 
Wendv ,V(7sii;i 
David Parker 



Paul Lithard Foreign Language Award 

1978-79 

1979-80 



Bobt>\f Shropshire 
Donna Sikc')- 
Glen PlumUy 
JancI White 



Mary-Anne Slevciifi. IVcs Hope 
Cxvendoli/n Nc/sin/ 



Recognition of Achievement in the Alliance Francaise Essay Contest 
Ricku Hiizel. Riidi Steiier. Maru-Anne Stei-cns. Rehecca Washburn 



242/ honors 





HONORS 
DAY 
1980 



Fine Arts Service Award 

Todd Huafl 

lournalism Award 

^levf Harvci/ 

Computer Science Award 

Dnvid Butiicr 

Spartanburg Bar Association Award in Criminal justice 

Scholarship 1979 Andrew Inoiii 

Outstanding Student 1979 Jimcs Huskey 

Sdiolari.htp 19S0 Deborah While Prcsslcy 

Outstanding Student 1980 



Gerard Coodwin 



Frances Johnston Hackett Scholarship in Criminal Justice 
Donald Slepp and Ronald Stcpp 

Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 

Susan Dcmse Christian Mariiaret Ann Moore 



Calhe Einmcrth 
Vickie Vernon Hammond 
Darnel Henson 
Herman C. Johns 
Cecelia L. Hood 
Susan Mane Jones 
Crystal Elaine Monroe 



Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership Award 
Hank Anderson 

Omicron Delta Kappa New Members 

Wanda Bragji 

Marcia Hopkins 

Daniel Henson 

Omicron Delta Kappa Members 

Chris Monroe, President 

Ann Moore, Vtce-Prcsidcnt 

Cecelia Hood, Secretary 

Vickie Hammond 

Andrew Irwin 

fesse Turner 

Dr. James Brown 

Mr. Tom Davis 

Dr. Michael Dressman 

Dr. Alice Henderson 

Mr. James P. Sloan 

Mrs. Cecilia Cogdcll 



Rosemary B. Nichols 
Michael Duane SmilJi 
Thalia Stidduth 
Cwen Turner 
Jesse T. Turner 
Rebecca Washburn 



Fred Powc 
Jeaniiie Poison 



honors! 24^ 



NURSING 
CAPPING 

AND 

PINNING 

CEREMONY 




^"^^^r 




Developing an intercollegmte athletic program at a new 
institution is difficult. Steve Harvey might tell von that 
serving as a student sports information director is impos- 
sible. But Steve has worked successfully m that role dur- 
ing his entire career at USCS. His tireless efforts and de- 
termination have been reflected in the increased media 
exposure given to the USCS athletic program. Steve also 
took a leadership role m developing an athletic yearbook 
for USCS sports that has become a source of revenue as 
zvell as a professional information piece. In addition to 
these activities, Steve has been an assistant editor for the 
student newspaper, a member of the yearbook staff and 
active in the student goz'ernment. 



STEVE HARVEY 



ALGERNON SIDNEY 
SULLIVAN AWARDS 

The Algernon Sidney Sullivan Awards are presented 
each year by USCS to two students whose college ca- 
reers have been characterized by a strong sense of com- 
munity service and commitment to others. Chosen by a 
representative faculty-student committee, these individ- 
uals have demonstrated qualities of citizenship and 
community involvement that are bound to reflect credit 
on this institution in the future as they are identified as 
USCS graduates. 




4. 



J ki^<X^ 



Given Turner has been an active participant in virtually every type of organized stu- 
dent activity zvhilc at USCS. A Dean's list student, she has served as secretary of the 
Student Government Association and as a class senator. She was one of the early 
members of our christian fellozrship group, Unii>ersal Love. In addition. Given has 
zvorked on the yearbook staff and with the Shoestring Players. In all these activities, 
hoivever. Given Turner has never sought the spotlight, or top billing. She has been 
icillmg to contribute in a supporting role, giving generously of her time and energy to 
her fellow students and to her university. 



GWEN TURNER 



GRADUATION 
1980 




More than 300 May and December graduates 
received their degrees this year. 

Highlights of the commencement ceremonies 
included the recognition of Dr. Bill Bruce, the 
1979-80 uses Teacher of the Year and the pre- 
sentation of the prestigious Algernon Sullivan 
Awards, as well as the conferring of an honor- 
ary doctorate on Dr. Jones, who steered the 
university system through an unprecedented 
period of growth during the turbulent 1960's. 
Now Vice President for Research at the Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology, Dr. Jones was 
President of USC from 1962 through 1974. Dur- 
ing those twelve years, enrollment in the sys- 
tem grew from 7,295 to more than 26,000. Al- 
most $60,000,000 in new construction was 
completed during his tenure. 

Dr. Jones was a strong believer in a multi- 
campus USC system, and he played a key role 
in the establishment of USCS in 1967. When he 
spoke at his first commencement address at 
USCS in 1972, the campus was primarily a 
nursing school with less than 700 students. He 
is returning to a four-year campus with more 
than 2400 undergraduates. 



246 




FEATURES DR. 
THOMAS JONES 




honors/ 247 



GRADUATING SENIORS 1979-80 



'^^msat.. 



SUMMER GRADUATES 
Bachelor of Arts 

Sharon Fowler 
Catherine Ann Keuthan 
Carole Ann Madden Lockaby 
Randy Vincent Revis 
Carta Lane Bearden Rood 
Artne Athey Shepard 
James William Garren, Jr. 
Harry Wimberly Goewey 
Sally Ami Hale 
Andrew Leigh Iru'in 
Penny Burnett Travis 
Livia Gene Wilson 



Bachelor of Science in 
Business Administration 



William Edward Beaton 
Joseph Richard Fulmer 
Thomas Edgar McQueen 
Robert William Moore 
Michael O'Neil Troutman 
Fredericka Readen Wilson 



Bachelor of Arts 
in Education 



Wanda Kay Diltard 
Cathy Ann Smtth Hnney 
Tammy Leigh Smith Hendricks 
Severely Vandora Bray Helton 
Terri Nell Johnson 
Booker T. Peake, Jr. 
Sharon Gilbert Shaw 
Robert Thomas Smith, Jr. 
Glcnda Lee Turner 
Linda T. llssery 
Sandra Denise Whitmire 
Pamela Kay Daind 
Kaye Dean Dunnaway 
James Carroll Green 
John Rederick Leuck 
Wilharti Lonnie McCallister 



Robert Timothy Allen 
James Robert Fair 
Mary Williains Henderson 
Harold Glenn Hines 
James Terrell Huskey 
Kelly Grace Kluttz 
Joy B. Scott Licht 
Ruth Ann Little 
Margaret Elaine Means 
Ruby Arrotoood Rhodes 
James Russell Richard. Sr 
James Hyson Sims. Jr. 
Angela Karen Skinner 
William Manning Thurman 
Charles Keith Ward 



Bachelor of Science in 
Interdisciplinary Studies 



Gary Andrew Bamett 
Ann Ceceil Eraser 
Wallace Hershel Jones 
James Roger Smith 
Keith Stanley Smith 
Dennis Franklin Vinson 



DECEMBER GRADUATES 
Bachelor of Arts 

Francis Arthur Barry, jr. 

Walter Curtis Cantrell 

Wendy Ann Costine 

Tena Moore Runion 

Billy Carl Seay 

Larry David Smith 

Emmie Rebekah Robertson Teese 

Rebecca Lou Varner 

Martha Jean White 

Sue Frances Freeman Williams 

Clay Smith Williamson, jr. 



Bachelor of A rts in 
Inlerdiscip'innry Studi: 



Bachelor of Science 



Dorothy jane Abemathy 
Elizabeth Ryneh Gambrell 
Sandra Elizabeth McBee 



Benjamin Leigh Pike 
Deborah White Pressley 
James Victor Smith 



Bachelor of Science in 
Business Administration 



David Bruce Brown 
Stephen Floyd Compton 
Mary Jackson Green 
Joan Catherine Gannon Hermann 
Albert Jerome Israel 
Lisa Anne Jones 
Clarence Letcis Leake, jr. 
William Spencer McGowan, III 
Calvm Vernon Robinson 
Gerald Wayne Snipes 
Sylvan Edmund Stachler 
Donna R. Stone 
Thalis Lou Sudduth 
Rita Plemmons Vinson 
Marsha Vansant Wells 
Nancy Sheppard Wicker 
Anthony Eugene Williams 



Bachelor of Arts 
in Education 



Pamela Zane Atkison 

Barbara Ballenger Barnelte 

Judy Ann Blanton 

Cindy Carol Carbaugh 

Cynthia Stone Fulmer 

June Cloyd Hipp 

Peggy L. Kingman 

Kaye P. Kirkley 

Martha .Andrnos Lancaster 

Melynda Garrett Lusk 

Katherine Lydia Krafchik McConnell 

Janice Diane Millwood 

Carolyn Hewitt Morgan 

Hamette B. Moss 

Dorothy Light Neher 

Barbara Cranford Phillips 

Robin Lynn Phillips 

Deborah Blanton Robinson 

Virginia W. Satterfield 

Susan Aleta Burnett Smith 

Patsy Ann Stephens 



Frances B. Turner 
Nancy Bagwell Wright 



Bachelor of Science 
in Education 



Michael Dewayne Allen 
Susan Nanette Foster 
Terry Wayne Hughes 
Samual Lynn Phipps 



Bachelor of Arts in 
Interdisciplinary Studies 



Blanche S. Alexander 
Mary Martin Babb 
Laveme Holland Bashore 
Robert Bruce Beatty 
Debra Hedden Campbell 
Sherry Lynn Childers 
Sarah Stowe Htd^bard 
Sherrie Elizabeth Mason 
Kenneth Wayne Towery 
jane Ellen Turk Abercrombie 
Dorothy .Ann Branham 
Hamilton Eugene Brock 
Charles Jerry Cole 
Robert Daniel Emory 
John Arthur Fowler 
Robert Graham Fowler, Jr. 
Billy Arthur Garrison 
Charles Milton Howell. Jr. 
Daiid Edward Johnson 
Katherine Jones Key 
George Perry May 
Glenda Dale Robinson Morris 
Harold Ray Murphy 
William Kenneth Palmer 
Lisa Gaye Prevost 
Gerlad Lambert Smith 
Marcia F. Spears 
Charles Harden Welling 



MAY GRADUATES 
Bachelor of Arts 



William Leslie Barron 
Boyce Ansel Bush. II 



GRADUATING SENIORS 1979-80 



Shirley S. Cline 
Harry Howell Clyhorne, ]i . 
Patty Blauton Conrad 
Brenda Whitman Cavenport 
Marcia Diane Bantes Hopkins 
Mark Ablert McKowii 
David Wayne Nix 
Sandra Elame Pendnnns 
William Donald Rich 
Bobby Shropshire, Jr. 
Rebecca Huckabee Simpson 
Anthony Clnudetl Smith 
William Bradford Tate 

Bachelor of Science 



Robert Barnes Engley. It. 
Alexis \UGarity Vorrcst 
Tamera t^nwn Fcrrc>t 
Gerard Arthur Goodwin 
Ronda Anne Hin/es 
CeraJa Marcellc Huder 
Dchfild Guy Lee 
Sana>a Bryant McDojpell 
Bobby Ear] Pettit, Jr. 
Rhonda Demse Pitts 
Brenda Diickett Robinson 
William Dennis Sprouse 
John Mark Tate 
Cynthia Dale Wofford 



Bachelor of Science in 
Business Administration 



Carol Ann Adair 

Susan Carmen Anderson 

Grady Lee Barnett 

Karen Lynn Season 

Paul Dianne Brady 

Beverly Danton Britt 

Andrew Eugene Clary 

Claude Odell Earnhardt 11 

Pamela West Gault 

Michael Willard Goforth 

James Dennis Goivan 

David Joe Haney 

Gerald Wayne Harvey 

Steven Victor Harvey 

Gary Lee Hellams 

Tammy Sue Hill 

Thomas William Bradshaw Humphrey 

Cettys Hayzoood Know 

Douglas Eugene Leonhardt 



Steven Daniel Massir<^ille 
Jim Terrell Mercer 
Robert Donald Moore, Jr. 
Charles Lawrence Roberts 
Rebecca Lymie Sirmo;fa 
Rhonda Demse SmitW 
Gwendolyn D. Turier 
James Michael Vavdever 
Rebecca Marsh Washburn 
Rcnntd Stephen Waters «i*' 
XUrtha Jane Wliite ■■ \ 
Audrey Elizabeth Whi^oorth 
Carolyn Lee Amond 
Marvin Terry Cash 
Connie Elaine Chocklett '**~^ 




Vieborah Lynne Cox 
Jacqueline Lynn Cox 
Coime Maxine Franklin 
Carole Anne Qwrrett 
Elizabeth Gossm Cwinn 
Linda G. Hawkins 
Janice Jordan Jotles 
John Hiram McAbee 
Sancy Lynn McDowell 
Margaret Ann Moore 
Jiviis Dearhury Reese 
Dt-hra Jean Rice 
Gloria Lynn Waters 
Margaret Jane Woody 



Bachelor of Science 
in Education 



Daniel Hoioard Abraham 
Daxrid Allen Bellexo 
Donna Jean Campbell 
Cheryl Lynn Gilliam 
Crystal Elaine Monroe 
Jakei Allen Parri> 
William JjBm Sherterl 



'\ 




Bachelor 0f Arts m 
Interdisciplinary Studied 



Eugene Raymond Adair, Jr. 

Judy Strand Bam 

Alma Mae Settlemyre Blaiiton 

Darlme Copeland 

Fermnell Dowell, Jr. 

Azon Downs, Jr. 



Gerald Marvin Forrester 
Estelle Diatkin Lurey 
Virginia Swink Martin 
David Keith McDaris 
John Richard McKitrick 
Howard Dewey Miller 
Elizabeth Anne Mitchell 
Donitee Rmehari 
Joseph Frederick Stack 
Sherry Lynn Vincent 
Carolyn Warren 



Bachelor of Science in 
Interdisciplinary Studies 



Stephen Wayne Beville 
Donald Stephen Brown 
Michael Edwin Cole 

Martha Helen Gibson 
Woodro'cc Pinknev Gilb, 
John William Cilreatii 
Glenn Keith Gravley ' 
Larry Crmcfcrd Greene 
David Char U-^ Hall 
John Pete Klciihches 
Steven Leslie Lindsey 
William Roy Marler 
Charles Wesley Mitchell, Jr. 
Terry Gene Page 
James Randall Roddy 
Johnny R. Shmnpert 
Joseph Alan Simpson 
Edward Maurice Wilson 
Anthony Wayne Wood 



Bachelor of Science hi Nursing 




"W 



Jessie Evey Broderick 

Elizabeth Christian Graluiin 
Ruth Anne Ross SclioU 
Ann Marie Trippcl Watts 
ntyra Jean West 
Cynthia Cleland Williams 



Associate in Saence in 
Technical Nursing 



Emma Margnratui Barksdale 



% 




Treasure Lynn Bagwell 
Victoria iiinn Burns 
Shirley Poole Belue 
Marie Elizabeth Blankenshi^ 

lie Gilfillan Blanton 

nie tou Bonds 
iiisan Louise Boivman 
WandaKaye Bragg 
Mary Mosteller Carroll 
Belinda Joyce Cl^mey 
Laura Ann Daniel 
Terrt Lynn Foster ■' 
Helen Grace Free 
Dianne G9>son 
Glenda .■\ Gd^son 
Thomascna Glenn 
Mable R. Grav 
Barbara Lee Heaton Greene 
Jeanne Sitfis Hannah 
Linda Faye Harris 
Vana Mane Hazle 
Lorie Jean Hmes 
Deanna Bland Hiott 
Robert Jefferson Hix, Jr. 
Cheryl Jane Hixson 
Lisa Rose Humphries 

SC. Jacobs 
eth Crosby Jeffcoat 
Marsha Lynn Kennedy 
lAtiry Ellen Leslie * 
Anetta Smith Little John 
Jeannetle Newton Long 
Donna Lee Lott 
Duveen Karen Lysaght 
Rita Clevenger Mackmnon 
Edith Dianna McNinch 
Donna Claire Murray 
Dewey H. Parris 
Jody Bonner Patterson 
Pamela O'Shields Pettit 
Brenda Allen Satterfield 
Brenda Marlene Stevens 
Linda Lee Tate 
Cynthia Anne Terry 
Teresa Tvnn Teseniar 
Janice Taylor Thompson 
Tana Mane Tilley 
Patricia Tracey Vanoverstraeten 
Jill Waddell 

Marlene Faye Waldroup 
JiMifh Mane Watson 
Garelyne Ann Robbs Watts 
Linda Brown Wilson 




-i 





INDEX 



Academics 68 

Adair, Ann 143 

Addleton, Bob 96 

Afro-American Association 104.J05 

Allen. James T. 238 

Anderson. Hank n6.l22,l63,l67, 

243 
Arms, Amanda 109.169 
Arms. Beth 155 
Art League 108 
Ashburn. Phyllis 208 
Ashcraft. Timothy 169 
Ash ford, Richard 169 
Athletic Azoards Banquet 236.237 
Atkinson, Linda 33 
Avery, Dave 163,191 
Aycoth, Cena 117,163,211 



Babb. Nancy 85 
Babin. Ed 93 

Bacha, Cathy 85 

Cahram, Behrooz 191 

Baker, Jerry 94 

Ballenger, Joy 173 

Ballenger, Kay 155 

Barnes, Mary 121,122 

Barnes, Ed 52 

Barnes, James 88 

Barnhill, Mtke 155 

Barnhill, Rhonda 26,27,111,120. 

168,169,233 
Bartlett, Sheila 169 
Bates, Cynthia 163 
Bayley. John 47 
Beasley. Peggy 125.242 
Beaty. Penny 27.117.129,163 
Becknell, Michael 169 
Bellew, David 143,191 
Belue, Teresa 143 
Bennett, Dons 76 
Bennett, Mark 169 
Bennett, Pamela 169 
Bentley, Roy all 117,211 
Berry. Frank 191 
Big Event 55.56.57 
Black. Clifford 98 
Blackwell, Sandra 169 
Blalock. Camille 169 
Blanlon. Marilyn 155 
Bogan, Catherine 163 
Boggs, Doyle 91,94 
Boling, Gale 169 
Bonds, James 169 
Booker, Mattie 98 
Bowman, Joseph 79,187,192,201 
Bou^man. Susan 31.143.234 
Bovd. Herman 236 
Boyer. Ernest 45 
Bradley. Jane 96 
Bragg, Wanda 128.155 
Bramlett. Martin 155 
Brannon. Doug 122 
Breshears. Scott 191 
Bridwell. Lisa 169 



Bridwell. Chuck 169 

Briggs, Ray 155,200.201.236 

Brissey, Renee 169 

Brock, Donna 117 

Brock, Tommv 198 

Broderick, Jessie 143 

Brooks, Cathy 163 

Brooks, Grady 70 

Brown. Carl 127 

Brown. Donald 143 

Brozvn. James 83.91.243 

Brown. Johnny Mack 44 

Brozon. Robert 45,116,120,122,131, 

163 
Brozim, Ron 98 
Browning, Don 98 
Bruce, Mike 98 
Bruce, William 79,241,246 
Brudney, Phyllis 88 
Bruton, Clara 193.205.207.208.209. 

236 
Buice. Randy 169 
Bullman. Jane 169 
Bulsa. Sherry 169 
Burger. Zac 163 
Burgess. Janice 127.155 
Burnett. Chen 52 
Burnett. Johnny 163 
Burnie, Valerie 99 
Burrell. Ray 169 
Burroughs. William 70 
Butler, Jill 169 
Butner. David 163,243 
Byrd, Mahalia 193,205,208 



Callaway, Teresa 169 
Camp, Jimmy 163 
Campbell, Debra 143 
Campbell, Eric 122 
Campbell. Lyie 88 
Cannon, Donna 27,169,192,193, 

207,208 
Cantrell, Alison 27,31,117,169,235 
Carlisle. Terry 156 
Carolana 110.111 
Caroliniati 109 
Carter. Carl 169 
Carter, Joe 201 
Caruso, Ray 163 
Cash, Terry 143 
Cash, Merne 170 
Caton, Joey 170,236 
Chalgreen, Betty 85 
Champion, David 122.162.163 
Chastain. Martie 170 
Chastain. Susan 228 
Cheerleaders 117 
Cherry. Sheron 82 
Chess Club 126 
Childers, Debra 156 
Childers, Lynn 143.144 
Chorus 119 

Christian. Susan 143.193,243 
Church, Cole 191 



Circle K 42,43,116 

Clary, David 148,236 

Clary, Robin 170 

Classes 140 

Clemmons, Lynn 27,26.48,110,115, 

116.122.144,152,172,232 
Cline, Christopher 53,125,242 
Cline, Shirley 143 
Cline, Tammy 163 
Cltppard, Wanda 163 
Clozvney, Belinda 163 
Coan, Charles 170 
Coan, J.P. 70 
Cobb. Jack L. 70 
Cochran. David 170 
Coffey. Samuel 156 
Cogdetl. Cecelia 86.243 
Coggms, Carol 85 
Cohens, Evelyn 79 
Cole, Michael 144 
Collins, Margaret 170 
Colloms, Vergene 82,84 
Comedy Tonite 49 
Connelly, Bob 76,94 
Conrad, Patty 242 
Cook, Cindy 170 
Cooke, Susan 156 
Cooley, Lynn 170 
Cooper, Darby 170 
Copeland, Darlme 144 



Copesvanhasselt . Beth 170 
Corbin. Jimmy 156 
Cor ley. Joyce 170 
Costme, Wendy 144 
Cox, Jill 163 
Cox, Jimm 81,82 
Cox, Dick 144 
Cram, Ann 170 
Craven, Darlene 170 
Criminal Justice 123 
Cromer. Chip 163 
Crook, Mike 356 
Crosland, Andy 82,88 
Crouch, Suzanne 163 
Croze, Teresa 163 
Crowder. Larry 146.156 
Cudd. Marsha 48 
Curtis, Jean 97 



Dale. Rebecca 170 
Dalton. Glenette 356 
Daniel, Laura 128,163 
Daniel, Nancy 156 
Darlington, John 171 
Dai'idson, Danny 156 
Davis, Alton 170 
Davis, Gloria 100 



In the spirit of spring cleaning, the bookstore cleaned 
out their closets and cleared off their shelves to hold a 
special bookstore sale. 




ISO/index 



INDEX— Continued 



SGA iiicmhcr Darin Newton takes time out from the 
activities of The Big Event to chat with friends and 
rest. 




Photo Club members with the help of a time release 
shutter pose to have their picture made in front of an 
old rustic farmhouse. 



Davis, Harold 70 

Davis, J. Tom III 74,79.92,234 

Davisson, Elizabeth 79,82 

Dawkins, Alfred 156 

Delehanty. Kevin 171 

Dempsci/, Jack 131 

Deshields, Thomas 171 

Devinc, Mark 171 

Dickey, John 144 

Dickson, Timothy 144 

Dieska, Diana 171 

Dill, Karen 193 

Dinner Dance 29 

Dohson, Comiie 193,208,211,236 

Dodd, janie 86 

Donnahoo. Donna 171 

Doss, David 163 

Douglas, Ricky 171 

Dowis, Ray 98 

Dressman, Mike 82,238 

Drucker, Meyer 76,243 

Durrah, Patricia 171 

Dye. Judy 99 



Eaglni, Ron 74,79 

Earnhardt, Dell 144 

Easier, Tracey 128,164,182 

Edmonds, John 82,91 

Ed-wards, Beth 110,171 

Egaii, John 191 

Eggers, Teresa 85 

Eilenburg, Ted 75,76 

Emmerth, Catherine 228,243 

English, Tony 40,111,116,118,122, 

131,157,183 
Epilogue 255 

Evans, Everette 40,114,122,171 
Exall, Tony 198,236 



Faculty, Appreciation Day 52,53 

Earn, Brent 171 

Fant, Jo Ella 100 

Faulkner, Sandra 157 

Fenley, Bill 98 

Ferguson, Frank 171 

Ferguson, Simon 108 

Finch, Cindy 171 

Fisher, Robert 43,118 

Fleming, Carolyn 171 

Fleming, Kim 117,253 

Founders Day 44,45 

Fowler, Barry 164 

Fowler, Carol 157 

Fowler, Cheryl 152,193,208,236 

Fowler, Johnny 145,147 

Fowler, Sharon 164 

Fowler, Susan 110,111.171 

From, Heidi 80,100 

Fulhright, Stan 172 

Fulton, Cathy 164 



Gabbard, Dwight 164,233 
Gaffney, Russ 172 



Gahagan, Jo Ann 164 

Gaither, Mike 217 

Gamma Beta Phi 127 

Garland, Grey 164 

Garner, Dennis 172 

Garrett, Allen 182 

Garrett, Carole 145 

Garrett, Lisa 172 

Gates, Michael 145 

Gaynor, Kathy 164 

Gentry, Dean 172 

George, Arthur 96 

Georgiopoulos, Pete 131,172,176, 

191 
Gibbs, Debbie 172 
Gibson, Michael 213,225,236 
Gibson, Wendell 164,236 
Giesen, Richard 145 
Gilbert, Nancy 172 
Gilbert, Woodrow 145 
Giles, Carolyn 145 
Giles, Mary Jane 172 
Gilliam, Cheryl 145 
Gilman, Richard 88 
Gist, Elizabeth 172 
Gist, Oscar 98 
Glenn, David 77 
Glover, Ann 208 
Godfrey, Teresa 164 
Godspell 50,51 
Good, Rita 157 
Goodzvin, Gerard 145,243 
Gordon. Earl 80,105 
Gosnell, Jerry 164 
Gowan, Kelley 117,172,211 
Graduation 246,247 
Graduating Seniors 248,249 
Graham, Elizabeth 146 
Gramling, Marion 71 
Gray, Al 94,96 
Gray, Alan, 52.96 
Gray, Becky 52,80.96,118 
Green, John 200,201 
Green, Ronnie 98 
Green, Sandra 96 
Greene, Vernica 115,127,172,242 
Greer, Melodie 172 
Gregory, Betsy 208 
Gregory, Clark 131,176 
Guffey. Diane 164 
Gun Club 107 
Gwinu, Timothy 172 
Gwinn, Via 164 



Hackett, Francis 97 

Hall, Branda 172 

Hall, Brian 157 

Hall, Kim 172 

Hall. Malinda 173 

Hall, Patty 164 

Hall. Rivers 9S 

Hallo-ween Party 40,41 

Hamilton, Dons 97 

Hamilton, Marcelle 242 

Hammett, Peggy 96 

Hammond, Vickie 146,228,243 

Hamrick, Trei'a 96 

Haney, William 173 

Hanna, Jeanne 242 



index 1 251 



INDEX— Continued 



Hannah, Jeanne 164 
Hardin, Mark 173 
Hardin, Vanessa 193,208 
Karker, Marjorie 86 
Harley, Cleveland 70 
Harper, James 157 
Harper, Jennifer 164 
Harrington, Chip 173 
Harris, Annette 122 
Harris, Jay 109,122,164 
Harris, Lyndon 122,173,179 
Harvey, Steven 243,245 
Hatchet te. Jack 173 
Haulbrook, Jimmy 173 
Hawkins, Katby 173 
Hawkins, Tom 80,117 
Hayes. Rhonda 117.173 
Hayes, Ronda 146 
Hazel, Rick 43,116.121,122.164. 

167,209,242 
Hembree, Joyce 173 
Hembree, Mary 165 
Henderson, Alice 92,243 
Henderson, Conway 92 
Henderson, Paula 26 
Henderson, Sherry Lynn 193,208 
Hendra, Norma 86 
Hendrix, Hubert 71 
Henry, Tal 201 
Henson, Daniel 109.116,122,136. 

152.154,228.243 
Herlong. William 146 
Hcn'itt, Linda 173 
Hicks, Angle 128 
Hicks, Donna 115,122.165 
Hicks, Jeff 118 
Hicks, Katie 83,108 
Hill, L.A. 213,218,225 
Hill, Tammy 146 
Hmson. Bill 80.212,221,223 
Hmson. Mark 66.122,146,152,183. 

218,221,236 
Hixson, Cheryl 165 
Hodge, David 98 
Hodge, G.B. 70 
Holcombe, Barbara 165,182 
Hokombe, Lee 87,92 
Holland, Diane 157 
Holland. James 220,221,225 
Hollifield. Karen 146 
Homecoming 30.31.234,235 
Honors 226 
Honors Day 242,243 
Hood, Cecelia 24,26.27.40,110,116, 

118,122,136.142,146,152,228,231. 

242,243 
Hope, Wes 242 
Hopkins, Marcia 26,27,109,136,152, 

232,243 
Hopkins, Scott 224 
Hopkins, Terry 165 
Home. Brack 43,165,218,220 
Home, Linda 173 
Howard, Tommy 198,236 
Howe, Angela 173 
Howell. Charles 173 
Hoioell. Louis 70 
Huffman, Rosalind 125 
Hughes. Wendy 196 
Hughey, Phil 165,242 
Humphrey, Thomas 146,191 



Humphries. Lisa 165 
Hunley. Lou 80 
Hunter, Deborah 99 
Hunter, Jackie 157 
Huskey, James 243 
Hutchins. Tim 157,175 
Hutsell, Gene 75,83 
Hyatt, Lachlan L. 44.45 
Hyatt. Frank 157 
Hyatt, Todd 109,243 



Income Tax Service 48 
Intermural Football 184 
International Club 137 
Irby, Roy 173 
Inrni, Andrczc 243 



Jackson, Tammii 173 

Jacobs, Susan 125 

Jacobsohn, Guy 88.236 

Jamison. Mike 191 

Jenkins. David 98 

Jennings. Cathy 157 

Jeter, Harry 257 

Jilling. Michael 77.191 

hSS"'S C/«b 136 

Johns. Herman 105.147,187,228,243 

Johnson, Abby 174 

Johnson, Barbara 165 

Johnson. Barry 157 

Johnson, Bill 191 

Johnson. David 174 

Johnson, Jary 98 

Johnson, Robin 174 

Jolly. Eric 77,97 

Jones, Cathay 98 

Jones, Cindy 158 

Jones, Lisa 122,147 

Jones, Susan 27.192,193.204,208, 

229,236 
Jones, Dr. Thomas 246 
Jordan, Caroline 108,116.122 
Jordan, Jennie 158 
Julian, Frances 174 
Justice, Arthur 79 



Karpiak. Bdl 187,200,201,252 
Karate Club 106 
Keith, John 71 
Keith, Melissa 158 
Kelly, Harold 99 
Kelly Keith 158 
Kennedy, Lynn 165 
Kercher, Susan 165 
Kern, Kay 27,158 
Kimbrell, Debbie 174 
Kimlmg. Elise 196 
King. Allison Maria 158 
King. Dave 165.200,201 
Kingsmore. Ginger 174 
Kingsmore, Karen 158 
Kirby, Edivard 165 
Kissell, William 77 



Kizer. Judy 92 
Kloepper, Adelaide 86 
Kluttz. Ernest 44,71 
Knight, Don 83 
Knight. Libby 158 
Knighton. Teresa 165 
Knighton, Tina 117,174,211 
Knuckles. Cynthia 165 
Kohlenstem, Frank 170,191 
Koon, Carta 174 
Krauter, Evan 92 



Labanick. George 88 

Laboon. Robert 122 

Ladd. Eleanor 81 

Lambert. Dwight 92 

Lancaster Teresa 174 

Lance. Daphne 174 

Landrum. Glen 98 

Landrum, Lorctta 174 

Landrum, Madison 98 

Lawrence, Greg 174 

Lawson, Betty 147 

Lawson, Carolyn 158 

Lawson, David 153,158 

Ledford, Deaiinc 86 

Ledord. Nma 128.163 

Lee, Chong 86 

Lee, Chris 165 

Lee, Donald 147 

Lee, Donna 165 

Lee, Michael 174 

Lehman, Jerry 92 

Leppard, Ben 165,191 

Leslie, Hal 147 

Leslie. Marry Ellen 158 

Leivis. Jerome 88 

Lightbody, Doug 43 

Lmder. Ann 98 

Lindsay. Bryan 83.90,129 

Lindsay, Christy 196 

Lindsay, Tracey 196 

Lipscomb, Marylin 95 

Littlcfohn. Julius 165 

Lockman. Fred 122 

Long. Julius 166 

Looney. Keith 122.145,166 

Lowery. Chuck 201 

Luttrell, Roger 77,238 

Lynch, Teresa 174 

Lysaght, Duveen 115,120.122.158 



Mahaffey. Harry 198,236 
Mangian, Betty 98 
Mangione, Chuck 24 
Manji, Rozina 147 
Mann, Deborah 175 
Manning, Sue 125 
Mapley. Gordon 92.238 
Marler. William Roy 148 
Mnrhnce. Barbara 196 
Martin, Charlene 166 
Martin, Pat 166 
Martin, Paul 125 
Martin, Rocky 148,236 




.■M though a golf enthusiast. Bill Karpiak tries 
his hand at basketball during his free time. 



252lindex 



INDEX— Continued 



Martin, Sniiilra 158 
Martm, Teresa 128,175 
Marvin, Grace 93 
Mason, Palsy 127,166 
Massey, Bill 42,122 
Massey, Mike 148,188,236 
May, George 148 
Mays, John 78 
McAbee, Wendy 166 
McAlltaney. John 76,239 
McAurthur, James 98 
McBee, Sandra Allen 148 
McCaughrm, Ellenor 99 
McClellan, Ann 175 
McCloud, Scott 186 
McClure, Jeanie 122,196 
McDonald, Kathleen 175 
McDoicell, Joyce 158 
McDowell, Sandra 148 
McDracken, /,G. 44 
McDuffie, Harriet 83 
McGaha, Denise 166 
McGinn, lames 98 
McKinney, David 98 
McKinney, Stan 158 
McKoum, Mark 121.122,131,148, 

153,216,217 
Meness, Bert 78 
Merritt, Kathleen 148 
Middleton, Jackie 208 
Milks, Robert 175 
Miller, Gabriel 158,160 
Miller, Ken 127,175,242 
Miller, Maxine 98 
Mills, Barry 191 
Mim-Olympics 59 



Miss uses 26,27,231,232,233 

Mitchell, Charles 148 

Mitchell, Elizabeth 242 

Mitchell, George 71 

Mockrish, Suzanne 175 

Mo f fit, Fred 71 

Moller, Andreiv 120,122,242 

Monroe, Chris 136,148,193,229,236, 

243 
Mooiiey, Oscar 122,159,222 
Moore, Ann 229 
Moore, Karen 159 
Moore, Lawrence 53,89 
Moore, Margaret 136,148,243 
Moore, Nancy 83,89 
Moore, Sandra 166 
Moore, Sylvia 89 
Morgan, Ann 128,175 
Morris, Brian 175 
Morris, John 175 
Morris, Lyn 175 
Morton, Debbie 27,159,174 
Moseley, Eddie 191,198 
Moss, Patti 128,159 
Murphy, Marian 95 
Murphy, Karen 175 
Miirry, Michelle 193,208,209 
Myers, Emily 204,208,211,236 



Nalley, Steve 159,188,236 
Nance, Buddy 98 
Near Misses 1 28 
Nelson, Wendy 114,166,242 



Nexeberry, Gillian 89 
Newcomb, Jim 198,212 
Neivton, Darin 115.122,166,167, 

251 
Neu'ton, Denise 122 
Nichols, Frank 149 
Nichols, Rosemary 149,229,243 
Nickson, Peggy 84 
Nix, David 242 
Nodine, Barry 115,175 
Norman, Kathy 89.95 



Obranski, Erin 242 

O'Brien Rich 175 

O'Daniel Jane 143 

Ogdon, Steve 191 

Oglesby, Clary 27,106,128,159 

Omer, Mohammed 78 

Omicron Delta Kappa 136 

Onorato, Carmclina 26,27,117,166, 

211,233 
Onorato, Tony 176 

Oshields, Alfred Brian 122 
Outdoor and Science Club 112,113 
Outstanding Teachers 238,239,240 
Owens, Dale 176 
Ozoens, Thomas 89 



Pace, Kay 149,176 

Padgett, Richard 159 

Padgett, Susan 166 

Page. Tim 42,166,216,218,236 

Pappas, Tony 81 

Parker, David 26,114,121,242 

Parker, Freddie 208 

Parris, Barry 89 

Parris, Deioey 166 

Parris, Jakie Allen 143 

Patrick, fuanita 86,239 

Patterson, Joel 176 

Patterson, Karen 176 

Patterson, Londa 178 

Peake, Marvin Jr. 159 

Pendergrass, Phyllis 159 

Peningerm, Amanda 176 

Perry, Marie 176 

Petty, Charlene 117,131,166 

Phillips, Donna 166 

Photo Club 118 

Pi Kappa Phi 130,131,132 

Plumley, Glen 166,242 

Plumley, Kathy 176 

Plumley, Lisa 166 

Poliakoff, Marsha 108 

Poison, Jennie 159,243 

Poole, Rosie 27,159 

Pot eat, Gina 128 

Poteat, Tersa 128,159 

Poulos, Miranda 193 



Kim Fleming finds out that -when the whole team is 
waiting on you in order to win n pic eating contest 
there is no time to cat tike a lady. 




INDEX— Continued 



Powe, James Fred 149,243 
Powell, Beth 149 
Predmore, Richard S4 
Pressley, Deborah 243 
Pridgeon, Julie 207,208 
Pridmore, Elizabeth 166 
Pritchard, Terry 159 
Putnam, Mark 159 



Quenaii, Helen 87 
Quinn, Helen 87 
Quinnelly, Charles 93 



Randall, Diane 176 

Reei'es, Bryant 96 

Reeves, Jane 27 

Reitmeier, Bill 81 

Rhmehart, Wade 159 

Rhodes, Tami 176 

Rice, Sharon 208,236 

Rich, William 149 

Richardson, Gwen 124 

Riddle. Fay 89 

Ridings, Pam 176 

Roberts, Charles 159 

Robe, Regis 84 

Robinson, Jack 121,122,149,153 

Robinson, Joyce 176 

Robinson, Lisa 27,11,116,120,122, 

131,176,179 
Rochester, Melvm 149 
Roddy, Clytie 149 
Roddy, Mark 122,179 
Rodgers, Emma 176 
Roders, John 71 
Romine, Ron 80,93 
Rose, Sheri 122 
Rubel, David 198 



Sanders, Marva Rene 160 
Sansbury, Olm B. 62,72,73,93 
Sawicki, Mary Ann 87 
Scarbro, Randy 176 
Schoolcraft, Daniel 98 
Schoolcraft, James 98 
Schwartz, Carol 87 
Science Fair 54 
Scott, Nan 176 
Seay, Julie 160 
Seay, Pat 224 
Seifert, Linda 160 
Seko, Emanuel 84 



Senior Hall of Fame 152,153 

Shadou'Box 124,125 

Shazv, Terry 150 

Shealy, Thomas 115 

Sheehan, Angie 177 

Sheldon, Miriam 81,173 

Sherbert, William 150 

Sherril, Mike 224 

Shropshire, Bobby 242 

Sigma Pi Mu 114 

Sikes, Donna 242 

Simms, Mary 277 

Simpkin, Karen 89 

Simpkin, Robert 90 

Simpson, Rebecca 242 

Sims, Glenda 87 

Sinderman, John 177 

Ski Club 106 

Sloan, James 93,243 

Small, Paul 121,122,166,223 

Smalley, Donna 166 

Smith, Anthony 150 

Smith, Carol 78,81 

Smith, Debbie 128 

Smith, Horace 71 

Smith, Jane 132 

Smith, Keith 150 

Smith, Lisa 160 

Smith, Michael 150,229,243 

Smith, Rick 191 

Smith, Sherry 166 

Smith, Wanda 166 

SCSSL 115 

Snelgrove, Gina 128,177 

Snow, Erick 115,177 

Sobczak, Ronald 90 

Sports 180 

Sports Statistics 224 

Spratlm, Leslie 177 

Sprouse, Joey 166 

Spurgeon, Cassandra 27,104,160 

Stack. Joey 242 

Stamps, Jeff 183 

Stansbury, Susan 160 

Startles, William 125 

Stavely, Charles 77.90 

Stephens, Tracy 167 

Stepp, Donald 243 

Slepp, Ronald 243 

Steuer, Rudi 242 

Stevens, Mary-Anne 242 

Stewart, Mitch 117 

Stockdale, Tom 95 

Stoddard, Vickie 179 

Student Life 14 

Struble, Carol 127,158,177 

Stuart, Jeanne 90 

Student Government Association 

120,121,122 
Student Nurses Association 133, 

134,135 



Sudduth. Beth 97 
Sudduth, Thalia 150,229,243 
Sullivan Azvards 245 
Sullivan, Ezell 160 
Surratt. Vickie 150 
Su'catman, Mark 160 



Talbot, Donna 122 

Tarleton, Jody 177 

Tate, John 150 

Tate, Mark 127 

Taylor. David 88 

Taylor, Mary 87,239 

Teacher of the Year 241 

Terry, Cindy 160 

Teseniar, Teresa 167 

Theodore, Nick 71 

Thomas, Elmer 84 

Thomas, John 131,176 

Thomas, Lori 177 

Thomason, Mark 177 

Thomason, Sharon 99 

Thomason, Tommy 159 

Thompson, Darlene 177 

Thompson, David 177 

Thompson, Dean 125 

Toga Party 28 

Tolleson, Keith 145 

Topley, Kay 81 

Tucker, Lewis 171 

Turner, Catherine 167 

Turner, Gwen 53,120,121,122,150, 

153,229,243,245 
Turner, Jack 90 
Turner, Jesse 136,150.229,243 
Turner, Ken 111,116,167 
Turney, Meredith 167 



Ulmer. Millard 90,240 
Universal Love 138,139 



Varner, Rebecca 150 



Waldrep, Carol 122 
Walker, Becky 167 
Walker, Laverne 177 
Wallace, Joyce 178 
Wallman, Jan 167 
Ware, Katherine 160 



Washburn, Rebecca 229,242,243 

Waters, Ronald 242 

Watkins 27,167,208 

Watson. Judith 160 

Watts, Ann Marie 242 

Wayner, Lindy 46,119 

Weathers. Bill 115,131,160,176,216 

Weaver, Debbie 138,178 

Weaver, Kris 160,186.200,201 

Weaver, Thomas 178,242 

Welting, Charles 242 

Weiiz, Fred 93 

Wentzel, Susan 160 

Wessinger, Susan 122,179 

West, Phd 224 

Whaley, Kathy 108 

White. Edwin 240 

White, Janet 160,242 

While. .Michael 178 

Whitniire. ,\iura 178 

Who's Who 228.229.230 

Wiggins. Keilah 178 

Wdkins. Retney 178 

Willard. Dean 98 

Williams. Belinda 177 

Willimas. Belinda 177 

Willimas. Charles 178 

Williams. Peter 122 

Williford. Lerita 178 

Wilmot. Carole 87 

Wilson. Bruce 81,93.179 

Wilson. Jack 121.122.184 

Wilson. Jeff 242 

Wilson, Suzanne 160 

Wilson, Vanessa 27,116,122,178 

Wo f ford, Troy 178 

Wonible. Scott 116.167,201.205 

Womick. Dawn 178 

Wood. Karen Michele 242 

Wood. Allan 149.178 

Wood. Tom 90 

Woodard. Rcnee 161 

Woodruff. Jane 155 

Woods. Mike 200,201 

Woods, Woody 200,201 

Wright, Gail 208,211.236 

Wuest. Karyn 167 



Yehl. Janet 93 
Yost. Jan 84 
Young. Ronald 78 



Zeigter. Susan 161 



254/ index 



SPECIAL THANKS 



PHOTOGRAPHERS: 

TE Tony English — Chief Photographer 

TC Tom Campbell — Class Section 

DJ Don Jones — Faculty Section 

MC Mike Charles — Faculty Section 

DP Duane Paris — Opening Section 

SN Student Nurses 

GC Gun Club 

UL Universal Love 

OC Outdoors Club 

FS Fred Sergiacomi 

CH Cecelia Hood 

TO Tony Onorato 

JL Julius Littlejohn 

LR Lisa Robinson 

RF Robert Fisher 

LC Lynn Clemmons 

HL Hal Leslie 

MH Marcia Hopkins 

BL Brenda Love 

BG Becky Gray 

AG Alan Gray 

AH Angela Howe 

MR Mark Roland 

OTHERS: 

Stinii'iit Affairs Staff 
Publication Board 
APC Staff 
Information Services 
Custoiiians 
Public Safety Office 
Records Office 
Student Affairs' Radio 
Coaches 

Carolinian Staff 
SGA members 
Faculty 
My Parents 
Secretaries 
Carl Sandburg, 
THE PEOPLE, Yes 
Harcourt Brace 
Jovanovich, Inc. 
Cliancellor's Office 
Hal Leslie 
Spartanburg Herald 



EPILOGUE 





LETTER FROM THE EDITOR 




Wlh'i: faced U'ltb tenting an epilogue, the same trite things 
that many other editors have said holds true for me also—the 
late nights spent in the yearbook office, the many hours spent 
drawing layouts, the agony of writing copy, and the stupen- 
dous joy one feels zi'hen the end is in sight. Yet, for me, there 
icas much, much more. 

You see. I loved doing it. When the editorship of the 
Carolana was ''dumped" into my lap after the original editor 
resigned, I felt challenged. I had very little experience work- 
ing on a yearbook, so 1 had to learn everything on-the-job. I 
quickly learned what pressure zvas—cropping pictures, mak- 
ing copy fit that little space, meeting deadlines, getting no 
vacation, watching others parade tans acquired while I was 
working on the yearbook, being nasty to people because they 
did not want their pictures when I needed them, and begging 
professors to give me an extra day on a term paper because I 
had a yearbook deadline the day before. But you know. I 
learned something. I learned that if I just tried hard enough 1 
could do just about anything I wanted to. I'm really going to 
miss uses— the yearbook, SCA, Shoestring Players, clubs, 
and faculty. But most of all, I'm going to miss the people 
who gave my life meaning, and shozred me that they cared 
for me and U'ere behind me all the zcay. 

1 hope that next year, Lynn too, zvill have these remarkable 
people behind her. Having such a great staff as Tony. 
Rhonda. Susan. Ken. Beth, and Lynn, and having such a 
zvarm. understanding boyfriend as Tony, good things can in- 
deed be accomplished znth nist a little help and friendship. 

Graduation is just one step away. I really dread leaving good 
'ole uses. I feel secure here, knowing that I have zvann. car- 
ing friends. But the rest of life is just around the corner. As I 
challenged USCS as a freshman. I must challenge the rest ct 
life as I meet it. I and everyone else must alivays remember 
to say 

"Where to, what next?" 

Cecelia Hood 
Editor-in-Chief 










256 



^Wn^ffli'Xi^ s*^v'rL'i^f8"Qft " 5yjy®/iLWt*^j 





1 EDO DflDESSflb