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1982 

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Archives 

LD 

5038 

.C37 

1982 

c. ] 



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ARCHIVES 



CAROLANA 

1982 



Volume 14 

University of 
South Carolina 
at Spartanburg 



Compiled 1982 by Debra L. Radford and the Carolana staff of the Uni- 
versity of South Carolina at Spartanburg, Spartanburg, South Carolina, 
29303. Printed in the United States by the Intercollegiate Press, Shawnee 
Mission, Kansas. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmit- 
ted in any form by any means without the written permission of Debra L. 
Radford, Editor-in-Chief of the 1982 Carolana, USCS, Spartanburg, South 
Carolina, 29303. 







The Administration Building, which 
is the first building on campus, is a 
three story building and is a very 
important building. The Administra- 
tion Building has offices and class- 
rooms. These rooms are for stu- 
dents who have science and 
mathematics classes. To add to the 
advantages of this building there are 
also computer terminals and a com- 
puter system for the university. 



Table of 



I. Academics 

II. Student Life 



. Sports 



iV. Honors 



Contents 












V. Organizations 

VI. Individuals 

VII. Closing 

Debbie Radford Editor-in-Chief Kim Price Typist 






Becky Allen Sports |ill Robbins Student Life 

Lou Lyn Gilbert Individuals Lisa Robinson Student Life 




Patti Zaha Organizations 














5 




The G.B. Hodge Center, 
which was built in 1973, con- 
tains classrooms for the 
nursing/physical education pro- 
grams and student affairs of- 
fices. 

The Hodges main feature is 
the gymnasium. The gym seats 
2200 spectators and is consid- 
ered as one of the outstanding 
physical education centers in 
the area. The Hodge Center is 
named after Dr. G.B. Hodge 
who is chairman of the 
Spartanburg County Commis- 
sion for Higher Education. 





In the spring of 1978, the fourth major 
building was added to the USCS campus, 
the Media Center. The building now 
houses the Schools of Business Administra- 
tion and Education, the Counseling and Ca- 
reer Development Center, various aca- 
demic offices, and the South Carolina ETV 
Network Studio. The unusual architectual 
design of the Media Building gives the 
USCS campus a contemporary style. 




In the spring of 1977, USCS was 
ready to have students fill the li- 
brary building. Starting on the 
ground floor, there is the library it- 
self, which contains over 1000,000 
volumes. Also, there is an art gallery 
which gives the students something 
extra to appreciate. On the second 
floor there are classrooms which 
are the locations of the Humanities 
and Science classes. The library was 
a $2.5 million dollar addition to the 
USCS campus. 



11 



Academics • Academics • Academics 



Academics • Academics • Academics 



Academics • Academics • Academics 



Academics • Academics • Academics 




Iffi^ ''•.' -vi^jrt'.-jiK <>Mv^fiam 



Dr. Olin B. Sansbury, Jr. 



14 




Dr. Olin B. Sansbury, Jr. has 
served as Chancellor of USCS since 
January of 1979. A native of Dar- 
lington, South Carolina, Dr. Sansbury 
is a graduate of Wofford College. 
Dr. Sansbury is always available to 
the students of USCS. He is tireless 
in his efforts to guide and support 
the students in all their endeavors. 

We, the staff of the 1982 
Carolana, would like to take this 
opportunity to thank Dr. Sansbury 
for all his genuine and unending 
support. 





15 



Horace Smith 
Hubert Hendrix 
Ernest Klutz 
Marion Gramling 




Carolina Piedmont Foundation 




Dr. )ohn E Keith 
George Mitchell 
Fred Moffitt 
John Rogers 



16 



use Board of Trustees 




Standing -Robert M Bennett, William L Bethea, )r , Lily-Roland Hall, Eugene C. Stoddard, Frampton W. Toole, )r.. Dr. 
Charlie C. Williams, James Bradley, William E. Whitney, )r.. Dr. William S. Brockington, |ohn G. Beasley, lames W, Cothran, 
Sr., Paul S. Goldsmith, Hugh L. Wilcox, Sr., T. Luke Benson. Seated -Dr George Curry, Othneil H. Wienges, jr.. Dr. lames 
B. Holderman, Chairman R. Markley Dennis, Sr., William N. Bowen, Dan S. Henderson. 



17 



Dr Tom Davis 

Associate Chancellor for Student Affairs 



f 




Dr. Ron Eaglln 

Vice-chancellor for Academic Affairs 




Dr Ted Eilenberg 

Associate Chancellor for Administration 



Dr Ian Yost 

Associate Chancellor for University Relations 



\ 



18 



■'■%■ 






1 



Deans 



Dr Virginia Barker 

Dean of Ihe Mary Black School of Nursing 



Dr lohn Edmunds 

Dean of tfie School of Humanities and 

Sciences 



(> - % 




Dr. Arthur lustlce 

Dean of the School of Education 





Dr. Tom Cunter 

Dean of the School of Business Administra- 
tion and Economics 



Leon Wiles 
Dean of Students 




^ 




1st row: Donald R. Knight, Andy T. Crosland, Emmanuel V. Seko, Nancy P. Moore; 
2nd row: Harriet McDuffie, Elizabeth Davidson, Elizabeth Brown, Michael Dressman, 
Richard Predmore 



Division of 
Fine Arts, Languages, and Literature 

Regis Robe, Vergene Colloms, Jimm Cox, Sharon Cherry, Jan Yost 



Elizabeth S Davidson, Ph D. 
Elizabeth Brown, Ph.D. 
Sharon Y. Cherry, Ph.D. 
Vergene Colloms, MM. 
lames R. Cox, M.A. 
Andrew T Crosland, Ph.D. 
Michael R. Dressman, Ph.D. 
Kathryn Hicks, M.F.A. 
Eugene Hutsell, PhD 
Donald R. Knight, Ph.D. 
Bryan E Lindsay, Ph.D. 
Harriet McDuffie, M.A. 
Nancy P Moore, Ph.D. 
Richard L. Predmore, Ph.D. 
Regis Robe, Ph.D. 
Emmanuel V. Seko, Ph.D. 
lanice Yost, Ed.D. 




20 




n d^k 



Dr Celia Adair, Dr. Charles Stavely, Dr MB Ulmer, Dr Lyie Campbell, Dr Tom Owens, Barry Parrls, Dr, 
George Labanick. Eb Barnes. Sylvia Moore, Betty Howard, Dr Lawrence Moore, Dr lack Turner, David 
Taylor 



David E. Taylor, M.A. 
Celia L. Adair, Ph.D. 
lames E. Barnes, Ph.D. 
Lyle Campbell, Ph.D. 
Daniel Codespoti, Ph.D. 
Andrew T. Crosland, Ph.D. 
Richard C. Oilman, Ph.D. 
Betty Howard, M.A.T. 
Guy lacobson, M.S. 
George M. Labanick, Ph.D. 
lerome Lewis, Ph.D. 
Lawrence E. Moore, Ph.D. 
Sylvia Moore, B.S. 
Gillian Newberry, Ph.D. 
Tom Owens, M.Ed. 
Barry Parris, B.S. 
Robert Simpkin, Ph.D. 
Ronald Sobczak, Ph.D. 
Charles E. Stavely, M.S. 
Jeanne Stuart, Ph.D. 
Jack Turner, Ph.D. 
Millard B. Ulmer, Ph.D. 



Division of Science and Mathematics 



Conway W. Henderson, Ph.D. 

lames T. Allen, Ph.D. 

Edward C. Babin, Ph.D. 

Doyle W. Boggs, Ph.D. 

lames W. Brown, Ph.D. 

Williams Jennings Bryan Dorn, LLD. 

John B. Edmunds, Jr., Ph.D. 

Robert E. Elmore, D.P.A. 

Richard C. Gilman, Ph.D. 

Alice Henderson, Ph.D. 

Lee Holcombe, Ph.D. 

ludith Belser Kizer, Ph.D. 

Evan Krauter, Ph.D. 

Dwight E Lambert, Ph.D. 

Jerry D. Lehman, Ed.D. 

Gordon E. Mapley, Ph.D. 

Grace Marvin, M.S. 

Charles Quinnelly, |.D. 

Ronald Romine, MA. 

Olin B. Sansbury, Jr., Ph.D. 

lames P. Sloan, MA. 

Ricky T. Walker, MA. 

Friednch B. Wenz, Ph.D. 

John D. Wilson, Ph.D. 

lanet Yehl, Ph.D. 



Division of Social and Behavioral Sciences 

Jerry Lehman, Judy Kizer, jan Yehl, Dwight Lambert, Evan Krauter. Conway Henderson 




21 




Susan Baker, Pnscilla Lancaster, )im Ferrel, Clenda Sims, Tracy Caldwell, Judy Kugler, Deanne Ledtord 



Mary Black, School of Nursing 



Nancy E. Babb, M.S.N. 
Tracy Caldwell, B.S N. 
Cecilia j. Codgell, M N. 
Holly W. Crocker, M.N. 
Betty G. Davis, M.S.N. 
lanice H. Dimsdale, B.S 
Brenda Harden, M.N. 
Norma Hendra, M.A. 
Adelaide Kloepper, M.S.N. 
Julia S. Kugler, MA. 
Deanne Ledford, M.S.N. 
Katy R. Murphy, M.Ed, 
luanita Patrick, B.S.N. 
Karen A Peel, M.N. 
Betty Pryor, B.S.N. 
Carol C. Rentz, M.S.N. 
Mary A-n Sawicki, B.S.N. 
Clenda P. Sims, M.S.N. 
Mary LA. Strossher, M.N. 
Catherine B Talley, M.S. 



School of Business Administration and Economics 

1st row: Sarah Rook, Kathy Fitzpatrick, Faruk I Tanyeloglu, Mike lilling; 2nd row |lm Reese, Harry McAlum, 
Ron Young, Dave Glenn, Sami Abbasi 



Thomas H. Cunter, DBA. 
Sami M. Abbasi, MBA. 
Robert A. Connelly, Jr., MA. 
Meyer Drucker, |.D., C.P.A. 
Kathy Fitzpatrick, M.S. 
Ted R. Eilenberg, M.B.A. 
David M. Glenn, MBA. 
Michael Jilling, Ph.D. 
Eric S. lolly, M.A. 
William G. Kissel, MBA. 
Roger Luttrell, M.B.A., C.P.A. 
Elbert L. Menees, PhD 
Sarah G Pridgeon, Ph.D. 
Faruk I. Tanyeloglu, M.B.A. 
Ronald A. Young, M.B.A., M.D.S. 




22 



Arthur lustice, Ed.D. 
William C. Bruce, Ed.D. 
Leo C. Bonner, Ph.D. 
loseph C. Bowman, Ed.D. 
I Thomas Davis, III, Ed.D. 
lane L Davidson, Ph.D. 
Ronald G Eaglin, Ph.D. 
Heidi C From, A.B. 
Hermenia Gardner, M.S. 
Rebekah Patterson Gray, M.A. 
Tom A. Hawkins, Ph.D. 
Frank Kohlenstein, M.S. 
Eleanor M. Ladd, Ed.D. 
Andrea Morrison, M.S. 
Linda Poag, M Ed. 
William A. Reitmeier, M.S. 
Miriam F Sheldon, Ph.D. 
Carol B. Smith, MA. 
lerry Waters, M.Ed. 
Edwin P White, Ed.D. 




1st row Becky Cray, Leo Bonner, Bill Reitmeier: 2nd row: Carol Smith, Ed White 



School of Education 



Interdisciplinary Studies 



Frank Kohlenstein, |oe Bowman. Mim Sheldon 



Marilyn Lipscomb, Pam White 





23 



Student Life • Student Life • Student 



Student Life • Student Life • Student 



Life • Student Life • Student Life • S 



Life • Student Life • Student Life • S 




Doyle Boggs explains publicity procedures to new members. 




Veronica Greene, outgoing president, conducting elections 



Chancellor Olln Sansbury introduces the speaker. 



81-82 officers relax and en)oy the meal 





26 



Gamma Beta Phi 



On February 3, 1982, the Gamma Beta Phi 
scholastic honor society held a luncheon at the 
Ramada Inn. This ceremony, held annually, hon- 
ors new members. Dr. Elizabeth Davidson, spon- 
sor of the organization, opened the meeting. Ve- 
ronica Greene, outgoing president, conducted 
the election of new officers. The speaker, Mrs. 
Elizabeth lohnson, was introduced by Chancellor 
Olin Sansbury. Mrs. Johnson is currently the 



president of the Spartanburg chapter of the 
American Association of University Women. Thir- 
ty-nine new members were inducted and new 
officers were elected. They are: President - Patri- 
cia Wilson; Vice-President - Lou Lyn Gilbert; Sec- 
retary-Mary )o Flowers; Treasurer — Suzanne 
Wilson; Historian- Alyce Cothran; and Report- 
er-Dennis Garner 




Front: Alyce Cothran, Lou Lyn Gilbert, Patricia Wilson, Back: Dennis Garner, Mary |o Flowers, Suzanne Wilson 



27 



Fall Out 1981 



On Sept. 11, 1981, USCS experienced 'Fall 
Out." Pi Kappa Phi fraternity, along with the Ski 
Club and SCA, sponsored this first P.O.E.T.S. 
Day of the fall semester. With the hot sun high 
in the sky, many students donned shorts and 
barefeet, while consuming beer, tea, and hot 
dogs at a rapid pace. Over 300 students came 
out from the shade to hear the southern rock 
sound of the "Lightnin' West Band," followed by 
Disc lockey. Rick McAiister, who played Top 40 
music. "Fall Out" was the first PO E.T S. Day to 
be sponsored by a student organization, other 
than SCA, and the day was a tremendous suc- 
cess for all involved. 




Top, uses students enioyed the sounds of The Lightnin' West Band " 



Bottom: Rhonda Barnhill and Brandon Smith display the flag of Pi Kappa 
Phi 




— ^ 



28 



Sponsored by Pi Kappa Phi, 
Ski Club, and SGA 





Bottom Lett: Pi Kappa Phi brothers, Allan Wood and Eddie lohnson 
discuss the many ways to serve beer. 



»!-«■„. ■"vrr'*^:- 




Top Bill Weathers ot Pi kappa Phi serves beer for stu- 
dents at Fall Out 



Bottom Right laik Dempsey and Ion Calvert "looking Good.' 




29 




The 
Mighty 
Majors 



30 















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Lightning 
West Band 




Additions 



In 1967, uses Nursing Ed. Program was in 
the basement of the General Hospital, and 
now, in 1982, they're moving into their own 
building, a 1.5 million dollar building built by 
Anchor Construction Company from Spindale, 
North Carolina. The building was built out of 
need — a need for space — space they present- 
ly don't have. The building will be ready for 
occupancy by fall, '82. The same curriculum 
will be offered: an Associate Degree of Sci- 
ence in Technical Nursing, Bachelor of Science 
in Professional Nursing, and continuing educa- 
tion for nurses. According to |an Dimsdale, 
Administrative Assistant, "The most outstand- 
ing feature of this project were the private 
donations that made this dream come true for 
the school of nursing. The community support 
was overwhelming." 

uses students found it next to impossible 
to find parking places throughout the first and 
second semester. Students attending the 
morning and afternoon classes, who did not 
anticipate at least 10 or 15 minutes extra to 
find parking places, found themselves arriving 
late to class. Many students for the first and 
second day of classes found not only an 
overcrowed parking lot, but also an 
overcrowed classroom. 




All parking lots on campus are filled to capacity early 
in the morning. 

Construction of the new Nursing Building should be 
complete by the fall semester of 1982. 




32 



j-v-!ii*«ft*^*^';^ 



and Needed Additions 




The nursing students will appreciate the hard work and 
dedicated construction workers in September of 1982 



For the first time, students parked illegally and did not receive 
tickets 




33 



Speech 
Making 

and 
Ground 
Breaking 




34 




k 






A New Building Emerges 




35 



Party 



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35 








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Party 



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37 



uses and 
the Greek Way of Life 





%. 




\\ 



Trottin' Sally" 

by 
Cindy Easier 



40 




uses Photo Club 




The Many Faces of USCS 




P.O.E.T.S.. II: Maggie Ree Duo 



The day was perfect as was apparent by the 
large turn out for the second Poet's Day of 
1981. Entertainment was provided by the Maggie 
Ree Duo, Miss Ree and her father performed 
folk and jazz music for a change-of-pace sound. 

Dr. Quinnelly was on hand serving up his fam- 
ous barbeque, and advanced tickets were sold 
earlier in the week so no one would miss out 
on a great dinner. On the eve of P.O.E T.S. II, 
Dr. Quinnelly and son, along with Dr. Babin, 
lane Bullman, and Deb Blanton, stayed up all 
night preparing the feast . 

Everyone who attended agreed the day was a 
success. After sitting in classrooms all morning, 
by 12:30 students were ready to relax, unwind, 
and eat. And they were able to do all three. 

Congratulations to the International and Sci- 
ence Clubs for a job well done. 



Right. Lee Spears and Doug Brannon serve up beer to thirsty stu- 
dents at P.O.E TS II 



Bottom; The Maggie Ree Duo was an exciting and fresh change of 
pace in entertainment. 




46 




Presented by International and Science Clubs 





Top: The fresh sounds ot Maggie Ree were greatly applauded by 
many USCS students 

Lett With the smell ot "Dr Quinnelly's Barbeque" in the air, many 
students got a little greedy 

Bottom: These USCS students seem disillusioned by the long 
barbeque lines- 




47 



Student Affairs 



Tom Davis, Associate Chancellor of Student 
Affairs and Athletic Director, is an outstanding 
leader of campus activities at USCS. His leader- 
ship can be reflected by the way he encourages 
and aids students with any problem they may 
encounter while at USCS, personal or academic. 

lerry Baker, Director of Student Activities, as 
well as a faculty advisor for many clubs on 
campus, also coaches the women's Softball 
team. He makes himself available to those in 
need of advice, which proves his devotion to 
the overall well-being of students at USCS. 




Tom Davis, Associate Chancellor for Student Affairs, discussing 
a problem over the phone. 



Director of Student Activities, )erry Baker, is always willing to 
take time out from his hectic schedule to talk with a student. 



48 




The Center of Student Activity 







Peggy Rowe, Secretary for Student Altairs, handling the problems ot the day. 





Cindy Easier, Secretary lor Athletics, takes time out from her 
busy schedule to smile lor the camera. 



Lee Speer, student intramural coordinator, is an asset to the 
student affairs office 



49 



Alabama 



Approximately twelve years ago in 
Fort Payne, Alabama, cousins Randy 
Owen and Teddy Gentry decided to 
form a band with another cousin, )eff 
Cook, because he was the only one 
they knew with good equipment. The 
three gathered together around Christ- 
mas of 1969 to play together for the 
first time. Close to a year later, Alabama 
received a job offer at a nearby tourist 
park, Canyonland. 

When in the early 70's, it seemed that 
there was no hope left, )eff moved to 
Anniston, Alabama and a government 
job. After Randy graduated from high 
school, he and Teddy opted to also 
move to Anniston so the trio could be 
close together and continue to search 
for their dream. In Anniston, Teddy re- 
turned to carpet-laying with Randy as his 
assistant, who had never laid carpet in 
his life. The trio became roomates and 
would practice every night until they 
drifted to sleep. 

in March of 1973, they quit their jobs 
and headed for Myrtle Beach, playing in 
clubs six nights a week, making as much 
as their audience offered in tips. After 
their original music began gaining stage 

Above Randy Owen and Teddy Gentry are seen 
here at a press conference in Greenville on )an. 6, 
1982 



success, they began recording and dis- 
tributing their records to regional radio 
stations. In 1977, after being rejected by 
nearly every label in Nashville, they 
were signed to CRT Records. Their first 
single went nowhere on the charts but 
received the attention of MDj Records 
in Dallas and Larry McBride. McBride 
signed them in 1979 and took them to 
Nashville producer, Harold Shedd. 

'"With the ball in their court and 
things finally going their way, their drum- 
mer abruptly quit, and once more it ap- 
peared as though their efforts were all 
for naught until Mark Herndon entered 
the picture after a month of searching. 
He was the catalyst that tied it all to- 
gether and put them in high gear. The 
Alabama-Shedd collaboration resulted in 
the single "I Wanna Come Over." Al- 
though it peaked at thirty-two, it spread 
the regional buzz into a national stir and 
laid the groundwork for "My Home's In 
Alabama" which pushed them into the 
top 20 in early 1980. 

Alabama signed with RCA in April of 
1980 and released the single "Tennessee 
River" and the album, "My Home's in 
Alabama." Following this album was the 

Below: .After a 10 year struggle, Alabama 
has finally achieved the success they so de- 
served 




50 




At Home Everywhere 




Left: For Randy Owen, playing to sold-out audiences is 
dream come true." 



Bottom: Drummer, Mark Herndon, emphasizes a point, while la- 
me Fricke and the rest of the band look on. 



Number 1 Album, "Feels So right," 
which includes the chart-toppers, "Old 
Flame," "Feels So Right," and "Love in 
the First Degree " 

They've received numerous awards, 
including the Academy of Country Mu- 
sic's prestigious Croup of the Year 
award. 

How does it feel to be successful? In 
Creenville on )an. 8, Randy Owen told 
Carolana, editor-in-chief, Debbie 
Radford, "It's a dream come true." In 
Creenville, Alabama performed two 
sold-out shows. Jeff Cook attributes Ala- 
bama's success in this area to fans they 
made while playing at The Bowery in 
Myrtle Beach. Owen adds, "WESC was 
the first radio station in South Carolina 
to play our records." We should all be 
thankful for WESC. 

The Carolana feels very fortunate to 
have been able to print a story on Ala- 
bama. We would like to thank them for 
their cooperation and wish them even 
greater success in the future. 

""They may be from Alabama, but 
they're at home everywhere." 




51 



The 1982 Carolana Staff 



Why was your yearbook late? Well, these 
two pages should answer your questions. Your 
yearbook staff was a very busy group of stu- 
dents. Busy, with everything but the yearbook 
that is. For instance, Editor-in-Chief, Debbie 
Radford, was also attempting SCA, NuSigma so- 
rority, and various committees. The rest of the 
staff was also actively involved with different 
organizations other than the Carolana. Many of 
you may say, the Carolana staff should have 
seen the yearbook as their main priority. I dis- 
agree. The Carolana staff should have viewed 
classes as their main priority. Needless to say, 
several did not, including the editor. 



lill Robbins student lite editor, serves refreshmenls with other 
SCA workers to students 





>» k -* 



Kim Price, typist tor the Carolana, intends to keep Rusty 
Bullington in her grasp, at least for the picture 

Debbie Radtord. Editor-in-Chiet of the Carolana, busy at work, or maybe 
|ust posing for a picture. 




n 




Their Trials and Tribulations 



■^ Wm — ^ «— )r«.'^J»- ^ 





Student life editor, Lou Lyn Gilbert receives the Freshman-Sophomore 
Leadership award from Rhonda Barnhill 



Teresa Callivan, photographer for the Carolana, hides behind 
her camera. 



Becky Allen, sports editor, relaxes with Robert Brown 



•^?X('^*^' 



Patti Zaha, organizations editor, along with Leigh Bargerstock 
show mixed emotions concerning staffer Lisa Robinson. 






The 

Shoestring 

Players 




54 




Always Outstanding 




55 



Professional 
Performances 



56 




^7^ 







. . . On a Shoestring 




L-ftrar3Bea**L>:Lfif^'i sa:«S«BW-ir='^ " ..'J^JAI -I^ J .'.cii.-CBSTar!::-vi> ::.,«aisct.-sE 



57 



Faculty-Staff Appreciation Day 



On April 21 at 12:30 in the Auxiliary Gym, the 
SGA sponsored a Faculty-Staff appreciation 
luncheon to honor the Faculty and Staff of 
uses. The food was provided by Charles 
Quinnelly, who is former head of the Criminal 
Justice Department and consisted of delicious 
barbeque, baked beans, cole slaw and rolls. Iced 
tea was also served 

The Shoestring Players entertained all with a 
scene from Marsha Poliakcoff's original play, 
Jacksey's Lawyer. 

Darin Newton, a senior political science major, 
sang a selection of original music and accompa- 
nied himself on the guitar. 

The finalists for the Teacher of the Year 
Award were also announced by Lou Lyn Gilbert, 
president of the SGA. 

The turn-out for this luncheon was excellent 
and all enjoyed themselves. 



uses student, Darin Newton, perlormed several origi- 
nal compositions tor the Faculty and Statt 



Members ot the Faculty and Staff en|oyed getting together with 
colleagues for lunch, conversation, and entertainment 





Sponsored by SGA 




r 




SGA president, Lou Lyn Gilbert, welcomes the guests, 



The Shoestring Players performed a scene from Mar- 
sha Poliakoffs original play, Jacksey's Lawyer. 



SGA members. Prudence Black, Debbie Radford, and Deb 
Blanton served the delicious barbecue lunch provided by C.Q.'s 
Barbecue, alias Charles Quinnelly. 









% 



Locomotion Vaudeville 



On Friday Nov. 6, the tour man troupe "Loco- 
Motion Vaudeville" once again wooed USCS stu- 
dents and faculty. No admission was charged 
and our food service sold hot dogs to hungry 
students. This exciting event, sponsored by the 
SCA, was staged in the Hodge Center Gym The 
many acts of "Loco-Motion" included juggling, 
acrobatics, body balancing, pyramid building, uni- 
cycling, and good ole slapstick comedy. Many 
student volunteers were "permitted" to join in 
the merrymaking, but even those of us in the 
audience were affected by the fun. The gym 
was filled with laughter throughout the entire 
performance of "Loco-Motion" and all were sad 
to see the show end. 




In any Vaudeville group, the opportunity for member advancement is great, 
as demonstrated by these members of the Locomotion Vaudeville troup 



Proving they're not |usl mere pretty faces, Locomotion uses many "gimicks" 
for their acts. 



60 




P.O.E.T.S 




Hip, taking the "heated pressure" astride dis- 
plays various "Boogie" techniques 



Ta Da! Thus ended another fun filled afternoon 
of Cyrus, Flip, and Bounce, 




61 



Somebody Almost Walked Off 
With All of My Stuff 




Lisa Robinson as Monique Holstead and Dianne lenkins as Layla Fouiller rehearse a scene from Somebody Almost Walked Off 
With My Stuff. 



62 



If the title Somebody Almost Walked Off 

With All My Stuff sounds like a mind twister, 
For Colored Girls Who've Considered Suicide 
When the Rainbow Is Enuff, there's good 
reason 

Spartanburg playwright Elizabeth Brown took 
her title from a line in Ntozake Shange's drama 
about black women. 

And while Dr. Brown's play has nothing to do 
with race, it has every thing to do with women. 

Somebody Almost Walked is the story of two 
female roommates - one a black, 25-year old, 
law student, recently divorced; one a white, 35- 
year old teacher and mother, recently separated. 
Somebody -mainly each's husband, - almost 
walked off with all of the women's stuff, but as 
they turn to each other for support and 
strength, they manage to hang onto it. 

The play ran March 5, 6, and 7 at Tukey 
Lecture Theater at USCS. 

The play opened in the apartment of Layla 
and Monique three months after they've be- 
come roomates, Layla, 25, has been a newlywed 
of eight months when her husband announced 
he didn't love her. 



Monique, 35, had put her husband through 
law school during their 15 years of marriage be- 
fore he dropped her for his 20-year-old secre- 
tary. "Through her," says Dr. Brown, "'We see 
what a woman approaching middle age feels 
when her husband leaves her for the 'younger 
woman'." 

Dr. Brown stresses that the play is not a 
putdown of men. Neither of her central 
characters is a man-hater, though Monique's 
friend, Beverly Bruder, certainly qualifies. She 
reads aloud her humorously savage story (that 
has been accepted by Raving Manaic magazine) 
recounting the injustices of one woman's treat- 
ment by her husband. 

In choosing a title for Somebody Almost 
Walked Off With All My Stuff, Dr Brown was 
trying to express the way in which a person can 
allow another to drain her. 

"What comes to mind to me is my physical 
stuff, my emotional stuff, anything that goes into 
me." she said. And as she has Layla say near the 
end of the play, "Can't nobody walk off with all 
your stuff unless you let 'em." 



Cast members from left to rigfit Lucius Cuillory as Richard 
Garvey, Lori Cardona as Beverly Bruder, Lisa Robinson as 
Monique Holstead, Lewe Woodham as Bill Hoffman, and 
Dianne lenkins as Layla Fouiller. 





Somebody. . . 



Lisa Robinson makes her acting debut as 35 year old Monlque 
Holstead. who Is In the process of a divorce. 



Richard professes his love to Layla, who is unprepared to deal with 
this problem. 






Layla and Monique en|oying a few laughs The play dealt 
with pain, yet there were many comic undertones in the 
script. 




Layla uses dancing as a means of ridding herself of frustration 
and depression 



65 



At Halftime . . . 



Halftime is a special event at USCS basketball 
games. The jazz-band brings the crowd to life 
with their contagious excitement. Their rendition 
of the popular "Co Rifles" performed to the 
rhythm of Elvira always brings the crowd to their 
feet. By the time the basketball team returns to 
warm up, the Co Rifles Corilla has everyone 
cheering so loudly with his wild antics that we're 
more than ready to get rowdy in the second 
half. And not to be forgotten are the Rifles 
Cheerleaders. These untiring souls perform hair- 
raising stunts during halftime and lead the fans in 
chants and cheers throughout the entire game. 
With this kind of support, it's no wonder the 
USCS Rifles are NAIA National Champions. 



Co-Rifles Co-Rilla, alias Bill Weathers, |ust monkeying around 



Dr Hulsell and the USCS \azz band keeping the spirit alive 



is ^a'^c 



fiP- 


li 


BtTirfi 


._ * 


'^^ ' 













Spirit Comes Alive 





The crowd grows intense during a Rifles game. 



The cheerleaders spend hours practicing for moments like 
this 



67 




Nurses 
Capping 

and 

Pinning 

Ceremony 




68 




and Other Ceremoines 



A- 'v' '.c Wf " n "7-1 




69 




It Happens Every Semester 




70 




Registration 




7) 



P.O.E.T.S. Day IV 



hi 



On Friday, March 26, 1982, P.O.E.T.S. IV was 
held at the Student Activities Building. Sponsored 
by Nu Sigma, the event was a great success. 
The weather was beautiful, although a little 
windy, and student turn-out was exceptional. En- 
tertainment was provided by Second-Wind, a 
newly formed band that combines original music 
with early sixties music. 

The hamburgers, provided by Interstate United 
(our cafeteria), were served by the Nu Sigma 
girls, along with the beer. Tea was provided free 
of charge. 

We were also surprised by an appearance of 
Coach Waters, who thanked us for our support 
of the Rifles. 

This P.O.E.T.S. Day was enjoyed by all and 
was a product of hard work by all involved. 



Jerry Baker and Peggy Rowe from Student Affairs as well as Cheryl Hester 
serve hamburgers to the students. 



Terry Bratton and Stuart Swanlund entertain the students with music from 
Second Wind. 




'{ 



h 4 <f^ 



r 




.^-. 



ij 




72 



Sponsored by Nu Sigma and SGA 




-«••-.. '«cfjc-.;.- ,, 




The success of this POETS Day was exhibited by the large 
crowd that attended- 
Students eagerly awaiting the next batch of hamburgers. 
Many students enpyed the beer as much as the band. 







73 



The University Mace 

Signals the Start of 

Graduation Exercises 








Pomp 

and 

Circumstance 




75 



ISCS 



tl^v 




Honorary 
Degrees 

and 
Bachelors 
Degrees 



"«?» ■•*'«!ft>**,v. 



76 




The 

Class 

of 

1982 





77 



The Earl Gordon Medal 
For Service to USCS 




EARL CORDON MEDAL RECIPIENT 

Hank Anderson has served USCS in almost ev- 
ery way possible during his tenure. He came up 
through the ranks of the Student Government 
Association having served as Vice-President and 
President. His leadership abilities were recognized 
and he was inducted into the Omicron Delta 
Kappa national leadership honorary, which he 
served as president. For two years he has done 
an outstanding job as our sports information di- 
rector 

He has chaired the committee to select the 
outstanding teacher at USCS and has served on 
the Student Affairs Committee and President's 
Panel for the University system. Hank has been a 
leader in our campus christian fellowship group. 
Universal Love, as well as a church youth group 
sponsor. In addition he has maintained his aca- 
demic standing having been on the Dean's List 
(Fall, 1981) and is a charter member of the USCS 
chapter of the Pi Sigma Alpha political science 
honorary. 



EARL CORDON MEDAL RECIPIENT 

Denise McCaha has distinguished herself 
through service to USCS and as an outstanding 
scholar as well. She has been an active member 
of the Student Government Association while 
serving as a Senior Senator She has served as 
Treasurer of the Gamma Beta Phi honor society, 
as well as secretary-treasurer of Omicron Delta 
Kappa. University committees she has served on 
include the Commencement and Financial Aid 
Committees. 

At the 1982 Honors Day, Denise was 
recognized as the Outstanding Psychology 
Student. A President's List scholar, she has 
served as a research assistant in the Psychology 
department and was nominated by USCS for the 
prestigious Harry S. Truman scholarship. 

In addition, Denise has been active in various 
community projects and has served the Corinth 
Baptist Church as a Sunday School teacher and 
Bible school director. 



78 



i* 










^^^F ^^^^ 



..1. 






Dr. Michael Dressman 

1982 
Teacher of the Year 



79 



Kansas City Bound 




This cake exemplified the teeling ot the Ritles fans as the Rifles captured 
the District 6 Championship 



Deb Blanton, Lou Lyn Gilbert, and Kim Price clown around between eating 
hot dogs. 



80 




SGA Sponsors Free Lunch 
For Rifles and Rifle Fans. 



K)F JS[ff7vi-DUA)/< 




Above -The sign tells the complete story. 



Below — Coach Waters along with members of the Rifle team, cut the 
cake 




When the USCS Rifles defeated the Col- 
lege of Charleston to capture the District 6 
Championship, The SGA provided a free 
lunch for the Rifles and the Rifle fans. 

Hot dogs, cake, and tea were provided 
by the SGA to show their support for the 
Rifle team. 

Approximately 150 people turned out in 
the cafeteria to honor the District 6 Cham- 
pions, Rifles, who also took the NAIA Title 
in Kansas City. 

The event was a huge success for all 
those who participated in the SGA spon- 
sored event. 



Below -|ill Robbins and Debbie Radford are shocked to 
find the camera 




uses Students 




Terry O'Toole relaxes alter a long day of classes at USCS. 



It's time to party and enjoy the sunshine at the last P O E T,S, 
Day tor the spring semester 



Eric Durden cheers the Ritle team to victory. 




82 




At Rest and Play 





lill Haney and Troye Matthews take a few minutes to smile for 
the camera 



Brett Tolliver, Ritles Manager, always has a smile lor a photogra- 
pher. 



Now )ust what are Lee Speer and Greg Watson smiling about' 




83 



The Big Event 



•'•'<->■".< 



On Friday, April 16, the SGA once again spon- 
sored The Big Event. Twelve teams competed for 
the $100.00 grand prize, along with $75.00 and 
$50.00 paid to the second and third place teams 
respectively. 

SGA workers sold pizza for 50<t a slice, and beer 
for 25<t per cup. Tea was provided free. 

Bill Watts, played records, after The Toons can- 
celled due to an automotive breakdown in Ken- 
tucky. 

Early in the morning, it looked as if The Big Event 
might have to be postponed due to rainy skies, but 
the sun broke through the clouds, and warm and 
dry weather appeared. 

Almost everybody wore orange teeshirts because 
Sun-Kist donated 200 shirts to SGA for The Big 
Event, and each participant received one free. 

When the final evaluation is made. The Big Event 
1982 was a tremendous success for all involved. 



Deb Blanton hitting the bottle again 

Jerry Baker lines up his victims tor the execution. 




84 




Sponsored by SGA 





nil Robbins displays her free Sun-Kist t-shirt at The Big Event. 



It appears that Coach |oe Bowman would have learned to use a drinking cup by 
now 



Terry O'Toole and Cathie Ballew serve up draft beer to anyone willing to pay 25C- 




85 



Fun in the Sun 





Terry Brock displays his skill at egg toss. 



Happy Times for Pi Kappa Phi? 



Crowds gather for the Big Event - 1982 




86 




Big Event 1982 





Cheryl Warren checking lo see It this participant is hiding any 
uneaten pie. 



Carolinian editor. Max Holland happily eating pizza. 



Pizza, pizza, pizza. Don't ever mention that food to SGA again. 




87 




Good Day Sunshine 




L 



88 






89 



ROTC Adventure Day 



The ROTC from Wofford visited the USCS 
campus as a recruiting effort to show stu- 
dents what the ROTC has to offer. The day 
included repelling exhibitions form a helicopter 
and several films were shown pertaining to 
various ROTC programs throughout the Unit- 
ed States. The ROTC also gave USCS students 
the opportunity to repel off the Hodge Cen- 
ter. Free hot dogs and drinks were served to 
all and many drawings were held for various 
prizes and gifts. 

All types of air transportation were seen: 
helicopters and air balloons. Also on display 
was a tank which captured the attention of all 
who attended. Bill Norwood from WLOS- 
Channel 13 also appeared in "Mr. Bill's" hot 
air balloon. 



ROTC students exhibited style as they scaled the Hodge 
Center wall. 



Hotdogs were presented free to students by the ROTC. 




\ 



90 





Approximately 200 students turned out tor the free lunch provided by 
the ROTC. 



Parking is no problem for this ROTC tank. Public Safety didn't 
even attempt to give this vehicle a ticket. 




9\ 



Spring is in the Air 



As the weather gets warm, USCS students 
abandon the buildings and head outdoors to en- 
joy the sun. 

Many students take their books, leave the li- 
brary, and lay claim to several areas on campus 
with the purpose of studying. 

Other students join their friends for conversa- 
tion and sun. While still others, clown around 
with the infection known as "Spring Fever". 

Spring, at USCS means the school year is com- 
ing to a close as the seniors prepare for gradu- 
ation and underclassmen worry about finals. 

After a hard cold winter USCS students look 
forward to warmer temperatures as a breath of 
spring. 



Bookstore employees, Doug Brannon and Dave Avery, hard at 
work on a beautiful spring afternoon 



This student is enjoying the warm weather while prepanng for 
an exam 




92 





Coach Frank Kohlenstein displays his physique as Tom Haskins and 
lerome Lewis look on 



nri^ri M^fe.w 



Crowds gather at POETS Day 4. 




Brett Tolliver, Phil Thomason, and Amy Powell clown around for the 
camera 




Fun in Kansas City 



Rifle fans poured into Kansas City, Missouri, all 
week long to watch as the USCS Rifles Basket- 
ball team won the NAIA National Championship. 
Some rode a bus, some a van, while a few took 
planes, there were even a courageous few who 
withstood the 17 hour drive in cars. (The Illinois 
Highway Patrol took care of those.) 

So, how did the fans occupy their time when 
they were not cheering for the Rifles in Kemper 
Arena? 

Some toured the city, and even visited muse- 
ums. Others shopped and generally took it easy. 
However, the majority of the fans spent their 
time partying, resting, and partying some more. 

Goodness, when your professors excuse you 
from an entire week of classes, what are you 
supposed to do, if not celebrate, and of course, 
wear green. 

From the customary green sports jackets to 
Eric Jolley's green sweater to jane Tillotson's 
green garter, everybody wore green. 




Below -Dr Hutsell and the USCS jazz Band keeping the Rifle spirit 
alive al Kemper Arena 



■Above -Kim Price enioying her stay in Kansas City. 



94 




Spartanburg Style 




Below -WSPA Sportscaster, Paul lackson, and Carolana Editor, Debbie 
Radlord, get acquainted in Kansas City. 



Above — Manager, Brett Tolliver, and Assistant Coach, 
Mark McKown, relaxing before a game 




Below -Lee Speers intently watching the game, while 
Bobby looks on. 




95 



Riflemania— 



uses fans occupied the 16th and 17th floors of 
the Holiday Inn, but they could usually be found 
anywhere. Rifle fans were easily spotted for they 
wore green and had a certain twinl<le in their eyes. 
The twinkle was attributed to several factors. 

The reason for the trip to Kansas City was never 
once forgotten though. Rifle fans poured into 
Kemper Arena to watch the Rifles defeat five of 
the best teams in the NAIA, And, of course, they 
were not disappointed. 



I mean, really, who is this guy who en|oys wearing garters? 



Co-Rilles Co-Rilla, Bill Weathers loving his new-found stardom in 
Kemper Arena 




96 




I 



^< 



Spartanburg Style 




Cheerleaders; Dell )ones, Kim Sullivan and Cena 
Aycoth cheering the Rifles to victory. 



Eric lolley, armed with his tooth brush, prepares to 
fend off potential attackers. 



A symbol of victory. 





Organizations • Organizations • Orga 



Organizations • Organizations • Orga 



nizations • Organizations • Organizati 



nizations • Organizations • Organizati 



Carolinian 




Entertainment Committee 




Greg Ford, Brett Burrell, )oey Gainey, Lindsey Kelly, Max Holland, Lorie Owens 

Standing -layne Legg, lack Dempsey, Cheryl Hester. Sitting -|ill Robbins, Sylvia Brown, Teresa Hendrix, 
Debbie Radford, Becky Allen. Not pictured -Kim Price 



100 



Student Nurses Association 




Deanne Ledford, Tracy Caldwell, Diane Price, Rosa Bradford, Gail Champion, Linda Coggins, Marilyn Gilmore, 
Sharon Flynn, Back-)im Ferrell, Teri Robinette, Dean Searcy, Annette Wilbanks, Je' Margarie jamerson. Nan 
Hughes, Patsy long, Teresa Moody 



101 



Omicron Delta Kappa 




Back - Advisors - Dr. 
Denise McCaha 



Tom Davis, Dr. Dressman. Front - Carmelina Onorato, Jill Cox, Hank Anderson, 



102 



Spartan Club 



? 




Row 1 — Terry O'Toole. Bob Cheshier, Jaimie Gibson, Eddie Boloix, Mandy Acevedo, Cheryl 
Warren, Kim Eskew, Amy Powell, Greg Watson, Kelly O'Hara. Row 2 - Odell Cleveland, Harold 
Jeter, Tommy Lee, Phil Evenstead, Sergio Jimenez, Rob McCarley, Betty Parker, Lori Watts, Brett 
Tolliver, Wynel! Harrison, Kathy Booker. Row 3-Zack McKown, Robbie Church, Lemar Mead- 
ows, Tyrone Sills, Bonnie watts, Doug Brannon, Sherman Eller, Ben Sterling, Sharon Rice, Joe 
Bowman 



103 



Student Government Association— Senate 




Student Government Association— 



Executive 
Council 




Back — Clint Crocker, )anis Jonas, Norma Adams, Natalie Brewer, Darlene Craven, Kim Sullivan, Cynthia 
Bates, Leslie Barker. Front -Blue Harrington, |on Calvert, Wendy Hughes, Denise McCaha, Gena Aycoth, 
Tracey Easier 



Front — Debbie Radford— Sec retary. Hank Anderson - President, Rhonda Barnhill- Vice President. Back — 
Carmelina Onorato — Senior Class President, Teresa Martin — lunior Class President, Lou Lynn Gilbert — 
Sophomore Class President, Kim Price, Freshman Class President 



104 



Sigma Pi Mu 




lanet White, Greg Pack, Rhonda Barnhill, Darin Newton, Jay Harris, Karen Kenote, Amanda Penniger, 
Adrianne )essamy, Darlene Coleman, Patricia Thomas, Janet Sims, Anne Hachett, Joyce Means, Terri Taylor, 
Wynell Harrison, Deborah Jackson, Denise Carter, Dr. Cecilia Brown 



105 



Ski Club 




Kneeling - Mandy Acevedo, Stan Fullbright, Keith Bates. Standing -)eff Neas, Chris Berg, Greg Watson, 
lainriie Gibson, Phil Evenstead, Dave Avery, Becky Allen, Rick league 



1 06 



Photo Club 




Julius Littlejohn, Brett Burrell, Paul Hartley, Jeff Hix, Lynn Woodsby, Alan Cray, Becky Cray 



107 



Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity 




Pi Kappa Phi— Executive Council 




Darin Newton, Richard Smith, Eric Snow, Dilip Patel, Pete Thalassenos, Paul Woolen, Bill Weathers, Michael Satterfield, lack 
Dempsey, Reggie Sheehan, Robert Brown, Terry Brock, )ohn Thomas, David Ian Pendlebury, Allan Wood, Lewis Tucker, Mike 
Trotter, Pat MacNamara 

Eric Snow -Chaplain, Mike Trotter - Treasurer, Dilip Patel -Historian, lack Dempsey- Vice-Archon, Reggie Sheehan - Archon, 
Richie Smith -Secretary, Louis Tucker - Warden 



108 



Nu Sigma Sorority 




Nu Sigma Sorority— Executive Council 




Back row-Renee Blackwell, Kim Price, Debbie Radford, )ill Robbins, Lisa Robinson, Becky Allen, 
Cheryl Hester. 2nd row -Lisa Womick, Tracey Easier, Teresa Romano, Leigh Bargerstock, Pattie 
Zaha, layne Legg, Dana Tailor. Front row -Tracy Gettys, Tina Campbell, Irene Jilling 

Back row-)ill Robbins - President, Debbie Radford -Vice President, Becky Allen - Secretary. Front 
row -Leigh Bargerstock - Guard, Lisa Robinson - Treasurer, Teresa Romano - Historian. 



109 



International Club 




Matt Hill, Sergio limenez, Greg Pack, Greg Watson, Lou Lyn Gilbert, Dr Regis Robe, Deb Blanton, Beth 
Powell, Tunie Harris, Lorie Owens Kneeling- Arlindo DeFreitas, Mandy Acevedo 



no 



Carolana 




Kneeling -Lisa Robinson, Patti Zaha, Standing - Jill Robbins, Lou Lyn Gilbert, Debbie Radford, Kim Price, 
Becky Allen 



111 



Cheerleaders 




Kim Sullivan, Dell lones, lonita Free, Eric Durden, Carmen Revis, Cindy Jones, Cena Aycoth, Charlene Petty, Amber Calemba. Not 
pictured -Robin Conklln. 



112 



Science Club 




Dr. Lyie Campbell, Dyke Hughes, Allison Albee, Dr. Gilliam Newberry, Tony Byron, Ellen Ruth Maugens, 
Barry Parris, Norma Adams, John Chaney 



113 



Afro-American Association 




1st row: Julius Littlejohn, Katherine Ware, Sheila O'Fair, Lydia Mack, Margo Thompson, Debra Chambers, 
Darlene Coleman. Hartley Paul, 2nd row: Cynthia Bates, Carlotta White, Caria Cannon, Linda McCill, Bren- 
da McGill, Tyrone Whitener, Dr Cecilia Brown, 3rd row: Herman Boyd, Lee Williams, Oscar Mooney, 
Alfreda Brewster, Darryl Goodwin 



114 



Judo Club 




Front Row-Olin Cobb, Steve Duncan, Brian Payne, Ben Sterling Front: Guy lacobson, Blal<e Smith 



115 



Computer Science Club 




President: Martin Kianos 
Vice-President: Richard Walcott 
Secretary: Lezlie Barker 
Treasurer: Henry Davis 



116 



uses Alumni Association 









Marion Murph, Lynn Clemmons, Ian Dimsdale, Vivian Watson, and Fredericka Wilson 



117 



Criminal Justice Association 





Arleen Harmon, Mike Smith, Wendy Faulkner, Deb Blanton, Tim Stevens, Michelle Dill, I Bridgeman, lesse Martin, Bill Finley, joy 
Compton, Ben Forrester, Scott Seifert. Tim Towery, Max Coffin. 



Maggies Drawers Literary Magazine 




Editor 
Greg Pack 



Advisor 
Dr. Andy Crosland 




119 




Just Hanging Around 




120 



Good Food 




Good Cooks 



Good 
Grief 




121 



Sports • Sports • Sports • Sports • Spo 



Sports • Sports • Sports • Sports • Spo 



rts • Sports • Sports • Sports • Sports 



rts • Sports • Sports • Sports • Sports 



Soccer Achieves 
National Ranking 





This year for the first time in the history of 
uses, an athletic team on campus broke into 
the NAIA National ranking. The soccer team, 
ending this year with a 14-6 record, broke the 
top twenty with a ranking of nineteenth. This 
season left them seeded 4th in the area during 
the opening round of NAIA District 6, Area 9 
playoffs. 

Frank Kohlenstein began building the Rifles 
three years ago when the men were only a club 
consisting of concerned students and a few fac- 
ulty members However, during the past few 
years. Coach Kohlenstein has built a nationally 
ranked team. The core of this team consists of 
veteran players such as Greg Watson, Bob 
Cheshier, Carlos Osorio, Fred LaRoache, Mandy 
Acevedo, Greg Simms, Mario Del Pino, and 
Arlindo DeFreitas. Coach Kohlenstein's main re- 
cruiting territory has been the Miami, Florida area 
where his roots are. 

"I'd say I had a fairly successful first year of 
recruiting," He said, "I was lucky to get the 
number of good players I got. Then the players 
did the recruiting the second year and I didn't 
have to do any traveling." This mainly due to 
the fact that USCS soccer has become a "family 
affair". Bob Cheshire, the team captain brought 
his brother from Seattle, Washington along with 
Carlos Osario and Oliver Rupp doing likewise. 



Boltom row Mandy Acevedo, Chris Berg, Greg Watson, 
Mario Del Pino, Oscar Osorio, Arlindo DeFreitas, Eddie 
Boloix, Sergio liminez. Standing: Robbie Church, Milan 
Rado|icic, Greg Simms, Ingo Rupp, Bob Cheshier, Tim Buff, 
Oliver Rupp, lack Cheshier, Majid Ahmadivarji, Matt Hill, 
Sammy Acosta, Carlos Osorio, Fred LaRoche, Frank 
kohlenstein 



Playing at home proved to be an advantage for the Rifles, 
however, their defensive skills became their biggest advan- 
tage 

Carlos Osorio in a defensive kick maneuvers the ball away 
trom the opponent. 



124 




126 







4 




Opposite Page: Oscar Osorio heads a ball in a goal attempt. 



Top Oliver Rupp Is determined to overcome his opponent 
acts defensively- 



Bottom Goalies prove to be an asset to the team as a 
whole- 



127 



Top; Oliver Rupp displays oftensive skills against an unwitting 
opponent 



Bottom: Eddie Boloix maneuvers the ball away from his op- 
ponent in an attempt lor a goal 





128 




Top Despite the fact that this was only their second year as 
a varsity team, the Rifles p\ayed with confidence and unity. 



Bottom: Bob Cheshier and Greg Simms try to retrieve ball 
from opponent 








/ 



V 



w- 



129 



Cross Country: 
Captures District Six 




The uses cross country team finished with a 
winning 27-11 season this year, which Coach 
Frank Kohlenstein attributes to absolute dedica- 
tion from his runners. This is the second District- 
Six Championship our team has won; the first 
occurred in 1977. 

This victory put our team in the running for 
the NAIA National Cross Country Championship 
at Kenosha, Wisconsin, where they had a good 
showing despite sub-freezing temperatures. 

The team set out on Dec. 4 to break the 
state record for the ten man 24 hour relay, 
which was held by Furman University at 277 
miles. The purpose of this relay was to raise 
money for the Athletic Scholarship Fund. 

The successful overall performance of our 
team proved that dedication, experience, and 
determination is essential for a quality team. 

Top: Tyrone Seals, Terry O'Toole, Doug Brannon. Tommy 
Lee. lamie Gibson, Sherman Eller, Rob McCarley 

Bottom: The USCS Cross Country Team at the starting line 
tor a meet with Furman. 




130 



.^'I*^':"^ :■" " ■ '"^W^ " 



.:^tt||||i^«nw(ii^^ 



Terry O'Tooie shows superior running fon 



ng lormj 

0^J 



:^'- . 




Sherman Eller exhibits the dedication to his 
team 



132 









4^' 





Top: lamie Gibson proves that determination and exper- 
ience lead to success. 



Bottom: The Cross Country Team shows support at other 
athletic events. 




133 



Presenting the USCS Rifles 



uses 




Back Row: Coach Jerry Waters, Mark McKown, Wendell Gibson, George Parks, Mike Gibson, Frankie Bannister, Paul Small, 
Tim Page, Clay Price, Brett Tolliver Front Row: Chris Brown, Odell Cleveland, Lee Williams, Dwight Gabbard, Doug 
Lightbody, James Holland 



134 



NAIA District 6 
Champions 1981-82 




Second-year Coach )erry Waters and USCS fans 
alike were proud of the outstanding performance of 
the Rifles this year. Unbeaten at home and finishing 
out their regular season with a 19-5 record. USCS was 
ranked as the number two seeded team in NAIA Dis- 
trict Six. In the first round of the NAIA District Six 
tournament on February 24, USCS hosted Lander with 
a home victory of 67-57. 



This cake was presented to the Rifles in celebration of the NAIA 
Distnct Championship. 



135 






/*"'■ 





Last minute Instructions from jerry Waters to the team. 



136 




The scoreboard tells it all at the Woftord game 



On March 1, the Rifles then defeated the 
Chanticleers from Coastal Carolina in the semi- 
finals, 73-62. This victory sent USCS into the 
finals on March 3 against the College of Charles- 
ton. The Rifles defeated the Cougars in a close 
54-52 game, capturing the District Six 
Championship. This aimed the USCS Rifles to- 
wards the NAIA national tournament in Kansas 
City. 



Wendell Gibson takes a shot during the Winthrop game. 




137 




lerry Waters takes lime for a silent prayer before a game- 



Paul Small tries to recapture the ball from a member of the 
Winthrop team 



Coach lerry Waters feels that the qualities of 
a winning team are a good defense, aggressive 
strategy, and confidence among team members. 
So far this has proved to be a successful mixture 
for the uses Rifles. 




138 




The defending District 6 Champions returned 
this season with the loss of three starters from 
the team a year ago. In spite of these personnel 
losses, the Rifles had a strong, united team 
which lead them towards a second District 6 
Championship. 

The Rifles ripped the rival Wofford Terriers by 
an outstanding 101-69, with forward Wendell 
Gibson leading the way with 33 points. 

The Warriors from Central Wesleyan found 
the Rifles hard to stop as they suffered their 
worst defeat of the season, 80-57. 

Homecoming was a sweet victory as the Rifles 
took Coastal Carolina, 77-66, which finished their 
regular season with a 11-0 mark at home. 



Paul Small plays defensively against the Cougars of the Col- 
lege of Charleston. 



Odell Cleveland blocks a shot at the Winthrop game. 




139 



NAIA National 
Champions— 1982 




The uses Rifles made their second trip to 
Kansas City, Missouri, this year for the NAIA Na- 
tional tournaments after capturing the District Six 
title. The Rifle's record was 22-5 before the first 
round contest against Franklin Pierce College of 
New Hampshire. The Rifles, led by Wendell and 
Mike Gibson, had a 75-62 victory in this bout of 
the tournament. 

In the second round of the NAIA National 
championship, USCS was paired with St. Mary's 
of Texas where they, led by Odell Cleveland in 
the second half, won by 63-53. Wendell and 
Mike Gibson did their share of scoring but 
Cleveland tightened the score in the eight min- 
utes. 



RItles, lames Holland, Odell Cleveland, and Wendell Gibson, 
display the championship trophy, along with Dean Norton. 

In the quarterfinals, the Rifles played Wiscon- 
sin-Eau Claire and achieved a 76-64 victory. 
USCS had an eight point lead by the first ten 
minutes of the game. One reason for this victory 
was the quickmess of the front line consisting of 
Odell Cleveland, Mike, and Wendell Gibson. 

In the semi-finals, USCS breezed to a 76-64 
victory over Hampton Institute of Virginia. 

The championship play-off was against Biola — 
The Bible Institute of Los Angeles. Biola was the 
only unbeaten team in the nation until they lost 
to the USCS Rifles 51-38. 



)40 




This particular Raven looks distressed to find nothing but 
green uniforms surrounding him. 



Point guard, lames Holland, with possession of the ball. Noth- 
ing unusual about that when Holland is on the court. 




my V 



142 




looking very happy, and with good cause it 



143 





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Co-Ritles, Co-Rilla, Bill Weathers, found stardom in Kansas 
City However Bill found autograph-signing a difficult task. 



Above; Doug Lightbody enjoying the tradition ol cutting the 
net 



At left: Everybody loves a winner. 



Mike Gibson was awarded Most Valuable 
Player after the tournament because of his awe- 
some offensive and defensive ability. 

The front line's excellent play was enhanced 
tremendously by the support of the rest of the 



team, who worked hard in bringing the USCS Ri- 
fles to the NAIA National Championship. 



Every picture tells a story. 



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145 



Lady Rifles— 
Better Than Ever 



^ trf 




The uses women's basketball team entered 
the 1981-82 season with five returning starters, 
two junior college transfers and two freshmen. 
The overall performance of the team was much 
improved over last year as they closed out last 
season with a 7-14 record. This season, the Lady 
Rifles dosed out their season with 12-8. They 
clearly had a winning season. 

In their first game, the Lady Rifles were nipped 
by Columbia College — 53-52 in the Presbyterian 



College Tournament. They continued with a 73- 
51 victory over Newberry, with freshman guard 
Teresa Martin and freshman center Sonya Wyatt 
as the leading scorers. 



Front Row -Teresa Martin. Shirley Hamilton, Troye Mathews, 
Lisa Coggins, Lynn Thomason Back Row - Tomracida 
Crawford, Yvette Moore, Savonda Turner; jlll Haney, Sonya 
VVvatt. 



146 




Dedicated to 
Success 




In their game with rival Wofford, the Lady Ri- 
fles gained an impressive 64-54 win. 

The women's basketball team continues to 
prosper under the expert coaching of Andrea 
Morrison. Second-year Coach Morrison and 
uses are very proud of the outstanding perfor- 
mance that the team displayed this season. 

Guarded by Wofford opponents, Karen Murray 
attempts to shoot. 



Lori Perdue exhibits the expertise that helped the 
Lady Rifles achieve a winning season. 




147 



The team is dedicated to making USCS Lady 
Rifles the finest women's basketball team in Dis- 
trict 6. This type of dedication and determination 
is what USCS stands for. The Lady Rifles pride 
themselves on their consistency and united ef- 
forts on the court. 

Sonya Wyatt takes a shot as Troye Mathews looks on. 



Contusion on the court as Wofford and USCS players alike 
search lor the ball 





)48 



Outstanding 
Performance 



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Yvette Moore clearly takes control of this jump ball 



Coach Morrison in a rare moment, attempting to talk and 
chew gum at the same time. 



With Coach Morrison's present recruiting ef- 
forts combined with the expert playing of the 
present team, next season should prove to be 
another success in USCS women's basketball. 



149 





1982 Golf Team 
Finished 18th 
In the Nation 



150 



Tennis at USCS 






151 



Women's Softball 

U ' H 




Coach Jerry Baker 



i 






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152 



Another Good Year 




Strong Pitching 



153 



Good Base Running 





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154 



Strong Defense 







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155 



Volleyball 





156 



A 

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157 




Coach Joe Bowman and the Lady Rifles 



158 




1982 Team 





159 




Frank Will Never Know 





160 



District Six 

Soccer Coach 

of the Year 




Frank Kohlenstein 



161 



^•>-v 





How Sweet It Is 

1982 

National Champions 



163 




The Go-Rifles Gorilla 



164 




And the Go-Rifles Gang 




165 



uses 

Cheerleaders 



The 

Working 

Press 




166 











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Six 

Sensational 
Seniors 



Michael Gibson 



^ James Holland 



Wendell Gibson 




168 



i 




Leadership 
Experience 
Character 



Paul Small 



Tim Page 



Dwight Gabbard 






169 



What a Difference 







170 



A Coach Makes 







Honors • Honors • Honors • Honors 



Honors • Honors • Honors • Honors 



Honors • Honors • Honors • Honors 



Honors • Honors • Honors • Honors 



Carmelina Onorato was chosen as Miss USCS 
for 1981-1982. She is an early childhood educa- 
tion major and is serving as Senior Class Presi- 
dent. A member of Omicron Delta Kappa, she 
was also chosen as a Who's Who member. A 
cheerleader for 3 years, Carmelina is also active- 
ly involved on the entertainment committee and 
is chairman of the Commencement committee. 
She was also chosen as Miss Sophomore and 
Miss lunior at USCS. Carmelina enjoys jazz-exer- 
cise and rollerskating in her sparetime. 





174 




Miss uses 
Carmelina Onorato 



175 



Demise McGaha was chosen Miss Senior for 
1982. Denise, a psychology major, is a member 
of Omicron Delta Kappa and Gamma Beta Phi. 
A member of Student Government, she is also 
actively involved with the Psychology Club. 
Denise, a Piedmont Regional Scholar, is also a re- 
cipient of the Psychology Award, and the Earl 
Gordon Medal. 





176 




Miss Senior 
Denise McGaha 



177 



This year's Miss lunior is Lisa Robinson. She is 
a Business major and has been involved in the 
South Carolina State Student Legislature. Lisa is 
treasurer for Nu Sigma sorority and has been in- 
volved in various other activities, such as, SCA, 
the Carolana and the Carolinian. Lisa was also 
named Miss Sophomore in 1981. She enjoys old 
vintage cartoons, and is a lames Cagney fan. 





178 




Miss Junior 
Lisa Robinson 



179 



Lou Lyn Gilbert was chosen as Miss Sopho- 
more for 1981-1982. Lou Lyn is an elementary 
education major and serves as Sophomore class 
president. A member of the International Club 
and Legislative Club, Lou Lyn is also Student Life 
editor for the Carolana. A Piedmont Regional 
Scholar, she now serves as Vice-President for 
Gamma Beta Phi honor society. Her pastimes in- 
clude bike-nding and watching Gardner-Webb 
baseball games. 




180 





Miss Sophomore 
Lou Lyn Gilbert 



181 



Miss Freshman for 1981-1982 is Kim Price. Kim 
is a business management major and is currently 
serving as Freshman class president. Kim is also 
actively involved v^ith NuSigma sorority and the 
Entertainment Committee. She also serves as typ- 
ist for the Carolana. In her free time, Kim enjoys 
playing softball, photography, and attending con- 
certs by Alabama band and Nantucket. 




182 





Miss Freshman 
Kim Price 



183 



1982 

Homecoming 

Queen 

Miss Cindy Jones 





184 




Miss Homecoming 
Cindy Jones 



185 



Norma Adams was selected as Maid of Honor 
in the Homecoming Contest. Sponsored by Uni- 
versal Love, Norma is a sophomore majoring in 
Early Childhood Education. She has served as a 
senator on SCA and is a member of the Science, 
Outdoors, and Photo Clubs. Her hobbies include 
cross stitch and reading. 




fe 




186 




Maid of Honor 
Norma Adams 



187 



Omicron Delta Kappa 

Opening Remarks Dr. Olin B. Sansbury, )r. 

Wall Street lournal Student Achievement Award Alvin C Mitchum 

presented by Dr. Tom Gunter 

Curtain Call Award Peggy Beasley 

presented by Jimm Cox 

Freshman English Award Karen Suder, Pauma Deaton, Gerald Carver, Steve Duncan 

presented by Harriet McDuttie 

English Major Award Jill Cox 

presented by Dr. Michael Dressman 

School of Nursing Awards Lee Bender and Dean Searcy 

presented by Cecilia Cogdell and Nancy Babb 

S. C. Lung Association Award Patricia Kucaba 

presented by Dr. Bruce Wilson 

Chemical Rubber Company Award Jeffrey Bradey 

presented by Dr. Lawrence Moore 

Mathematics Award Henry Danis 

presented by Dr. Celia Adair 

Political Science Award Debra Baron 

presented by Ron Romine 

History Award Jean R. Aldridge 

presented by Dr. Lee Holcombe 

Psychology Award Denise McCaha and Deborah K. Bridges 

presented by Dr. Gordon Mapley 

Music Service Award John Sinderman 

presented by Dr. Bryan Lindsay 

Sigma Pi Mu Award Sharon Robinson 

presented by Vergene Colloms 

Paul Lithard Foreign Language Award Deb Blanton 

presented by Dr. Sharon Cherry 

Computer Science Award Richard Wolcott 

presented by Richard Chappell 



188 



Awards Day 



School of Education Scholarship Award )ane O. Bullman 

Finalists Cynthia Waters and Dianne Youngblood 

presented by Carol Smith 

ROTC Support Award lames E. Youmans and Erwin Dexter Brewer 

Association of the US. Army Award Erwin Dexter Brewer 

presented by LTC W. F. Tinder 

Who's Who in American Colleges & Universities 



Hank Anderson 
David Avery 
Gena Aycoth 
Cynthia Bates 
Debra Blanton 
Tracey Easier 
Dwight Cabbard 
loseph Gainey 
David lames King 



Fred LaRoche 
Darin Newton 
Denise McGaha 
Carmelina Onorato 
Tim Page 
Terry Robinette 
Paul Small 
Wanda Smith 
Miranda Poulos 



presented by Dr. Tom Davis 



Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership Award 

Omicron Delta Kappa New Members 



.Lou Lyn Gilbert 



Stan Fullbright 
Erin O'Branski 
Terry Robinette 
Patricia Wilson 



Dr. Sarah Rook 
Dr. Jack Turner 
Dr. Ed White 



presented by Rhonda Barnhill 

The Omicron Delta Kappa Society recognizes juniors and seniors who have obtained a high standard of 
achievement in collegiate activities. Leadership in at least two of the following areas is required for 
membership: scholarship, athletics, campus organizations, publications, fine arts. Students must be in the up- 
per 35 percent of their class in order to be considered. 

Omicron Delta Kappa Members 

Rhonda Barnhill, President 



Hank Anderson 
Deb Blanton 
Cynthia Bates 
lill Cox 

Darlene Craven 
Veronica Greene 
Dr. James Brown 
Dr. Tom Davis 
Dr. Michael Dressman 



Patsy Mason 
Denise McCaha 
Carmelina Onorato 
Terry O'Toole 
Amanda Peninger 
Dr. Alice Henderson 
Mr. James P. Sloan 
Mrs. Cecilia Cogdell 



189 



Who's Who 





4/;r:\ 



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Hank Anderson 



David Avery 



Gena Aycoth 




Cynthia Bates 





Deb Blanton 



Dwight Gabbard 



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Tracy Easier 



)oey Gainey 




190 



Who's Who 






Fred LaRoche 



Denise McCaha 



Darin Newton 






Carmelina Onorato 



Tim Page 



Miranda Paulos 




% 



Terry Robinette 





Paul Small 



Wanda Smith 



191 



Individuals • Individuals • Individuals 



Individuals • Individuals • Individuals 



Individuals • Individuals • Individuals 



Individuals • Individuals • Individuals 



Seniors 



Becky Allen 
Union, SC 



Cynthia Bates 
Spartanburg, SC 



David Butner 
Spartanburg, SC 



Teresa Crow 
Chesnee, SC 




r 



194 



Seniors 




lenny Earhardt 
Spartanburg, SC 



Cathy Gilstrap 
Spartanburg, SC 



loe C. Greene 
Chesnee, SC 



Vickie Hammond 
Spartanburg, SC 



195 



Seniors 



Deanna Hiott 
Greenville, SC 



Barbara Hoots 
Mauldin, SC 



Wendy Hughes 
Woodruff, SC 



Barbara Johnson 
Greenville, SC 







196 



Seniors 




Patsy Mason 
Spartanburg, SC 



Wendy Nelson 
Inman, SC 



Darin Newton 
Simpsonville, SC 



Susan Padgett 
Campobello, SC 



197 



Seniors 



Sandra Pettit 
Cowpens, SC 



Leroy Roberts 
Union, SC 



Sharon Robinson 
Spartanburg, SC 



Kim Seay 
Spartanburg, SC 




198 



Seniors 



Donna Smalley 
Chesnee, SC 



Wanda Smith 
Spartanburg, SC 



David Stokes 
Greer, SC 



Tammy Templeton 
Spartanburg, SC 




799 



Underclassmen 



Norma Adams 
Wellford, S C. 

Allison Albee 
Chesnee, S.C. 

Susan Alexander 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Hank Anderson 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Cindy Ashford 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Andrea Ashmore 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Dave Avery 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Gena Aycoth 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Rosanne Bailey 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Leigh Bargerstock 
Brackenridge, PA. 

Lezlie Barker 
Mauldin, S.C. 

Rhonda Barnhill 
Gaffney, S.C. 



200 




These USCS students wave to the 
camera as they bravely make their 
way through another day of class. 




lanet Birdno 
Inman, S.C. 

Winky Bishop 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Mike Blackwell 
Chesnee, S.C. 



We know USCS parking isn't the great- 
est, but do students now beg for rides? 




Patricia Booth 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Randy Booth 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Natalie Brewer 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Sheila Brewer 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Linda Bridgeman 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

)ay Brown 
Lynbrook, N.Y. 



Linda Brown 
Greer, S.C. 

Sheri Brown 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Sylvia Brown 
Startex, S.C. 



201 



Mary Burgess 
Decatur, GA. 

Wayne Burnett 
Wellford, S.C. 

Marc Burrell 
Landrum, S.C. 



Teresa Callaway 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Ion Calvert 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Jill Carrier 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Denise Carter 
Spartanburg, S C. 

Deborah Chambers 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Rebecca Childers 
Blacksburg, S C. 



Patricia Coleman 
Taylors, S.C. 

Jimmy Corbin 
Spartanburg, S C 

Clint Crocker 
Gaffney, S.C. 



202 




Soccer player Carlos osorio enjoys reading the "Caro- 
linian," uses' newspaper, while talking with Holly 
Land. 



y 



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Underclassmen 




Nancy Crosby 
Caffney, S.C. 

Darlene Craven 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Rosemary Dandola 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Scott Daniel 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

lack Dempsey 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Jeannie Dobbins 
Caffney, S.C. 



Nancy Dobbins 
Woodruff, S.C. 

Stephen Dyan 
Chesnee, S.C. 

Tracey Easier 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Randy Edgeworth 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Phyllis Eledge 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Sherman Eller 
Niceville, FLA. 



The new side entrance to the Hodge Center Is utilized by 
these students on a very rainy day. 



203 



Underclassmen 



Artie Elsey 
Taylors, S.C. 

Reba Emory 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Brian Evans 
Hartsville, S.C. 



Sandra Faulkner 
Easley. S.C. 

Gregory Ford 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Sharon Fowler 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Stan Fullbright 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Dwight Cabbard 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

)oey Cainey 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Lou Lyn Gilbert 
Chesnee, S.C. 

Gia Granger 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Joan Green 
Inman, S.C. 



lerry Baker, director of student activities, is USCS' "live-in hermit." 
He seems to be the shy type as he hides from the cameras -but 
don't be fooled. 



204 





The cross country team. Champs of District 6, sup- 
port the soccer team at the College of Charleston 
game and win "most spirit" prize in the spirit con- 
test 




Crystal Grenzenbach 
West Columbia, S.C. 

Crawford ). Hammett 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

lanet Hannon 
Gaffney, S.C. 



Blue Harrington 
Woodruff, S.C. 

Gary Harris 
Union, S.C. 

Margaret Hart 
Jonesville, S.C. 



Paul Hartley 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Teresa Hendrix 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Cheryl Hester 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Joy lodge 
Whitestone, S.C. 

Barbara Holcombe 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Barbara Hoots 
Mauldin, S.C. 



205 



Underclassmen 



Jerry Howard 
Greenville, S.C. 

Leslie Huffman 
Yaylors, S.C. 

Phillip Hughey 
Union, S.C. 



Sheryl Huskey 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Mae Irby 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Irene Jiliing 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Dell Jones 
Woodruff, S.C. 

Darlene Jordan 
Union, S.C. 

Sara Kellar 
Taylors, S.C. 



Teresa Kirby 
Jonesviiie, S.C. 

Constance Krause 
Inman, S.C. 

Nina Ledford 
Spartanburg, S.C. 




Surely this young man isn't unhappy after a won- 
derful calculus class, a subject dear to many USCS 
students. 



206 





Lee Thomas 
Laurens, S.C. 

Christy Lindsay 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Julius Littlejohn 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Intramurals are popular at USCS, tor women as well as 
men 



■./■nfi 




Dean Louder 
Moore, S.C. 

Susan Macleod 
Greenville, S.C. 

Teresa Martin 
Myrtle Beach, S.C. 



Rob McCarley 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Ted McDowell 
Landrum, S.C. 

Denise McGaha 
Gaffney, S.C. 



Pat McNamara 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Steve Miller 
Duncan, S.C. 

Basil Mincarelli 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



207 



Carolyn Moore 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Sandra Moore 
Chesnee, S.C. 

Tonya Moore 
Wellford, S.C. 



This student talks with his instructor, trying to 
gain one more tidbit of precious knowledge 



Rebecca Nesbitt 
Tyron, N.C. 

Barry Nodine 
Lyman, S.C. 

Terry O'Toole 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Dale Owen 
Greenville, S.C. 

Walker Owens 
Columbus, N.C. 

Greg Pack 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Susan Padgett 
Campobello, S.C. 

Tim Page 
Woodruff, S.C. 

Tracy Parris 
Gaffney, S.C. 




208 



Underclassmen 




Dilip Patel 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Pam Patillo 
Woodruff, S.C. 

)oel Patterson 
Lyman, S.C. 



Karen Patterson 
Blacksburg, S.C. 

Amanda Peninger 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

John Pettit 
Gaffney, S.C. 



Kim Price 
Cinesnee, S.C. 

Debbie Radford 
Chesnee, S.C. 

Milan Radojicic 
Merrillville, IND. 



Frank Rhodarmer 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Sharon Rice 
Woodruff, S.C. 

Bart Richardson 
Landrum, S.C. 



Last minute scanning of research papers is a familiar 
sigfit at the enci of the term. 



209 



Underclassmen 



Patricia Rivers 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Jill Robbins 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Jamie Lynn Robinson 
Lockhart, S.C. 



Lisa Robinson 
Inman, S.C. 

)eff Roddy 
Greer, S.C. 

Tamie Rollins 
Campobello, S.C. 



Teresa Romano 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Sheri Rose 
Simpsonville, S.C. 

Johnny Rushing 
Greenville, S.C. 



Sabra Sanders 
Pacolet, S.C. 

Leslie Schmitt 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Dean Searcy 
Mill Springs, N.C. 



210 




Our devoted staff in the Tutoring Lab discusses 
new methods of helping students. 



Co-ed soccer is a popular spectator sport, lor those lucky 
few who are on breaks from classes. 




Rhonda Searcy 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Amy Shaw 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Cheryl Sloan 
Pauline, S.C. 



Paul Small 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Jameiie Smith 
lonesville, S.C. 

Janette Smith 
lonesville, S.C. 



Brandon Smith 
Greer, S.C. 

Peggy Stapleton 
Pacolet, S.C. 

Mitch Stewart 
Landrum, S.C. 



Karen Suder 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Shigemi Suenaga 
Greenville, S.C. 

Kim Sullivan 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



211 



Underclassmen 



Pete Thalassenos 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Margo Thompson 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

lane Tillotson 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Timothy Towery 
Georgetown, S.C. 

Mike Trotter 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

David Tuttle 
Greenville, S.C. 



Debbie Walker 
Spartanburg, S.C. 

Edie Whitaker 
Inman, S.C. 

Lynn Woodsy 
Spartanburg, S.C. 



Patricia Youngblood 
jonesville, S.C. 

Patricia Zaha 
Antioch, ILL. 




212 




213 



Closing • Closing • Closing • Closing 



Closing • Closing • Closing • Closing 






Closing • Closing • Closing • Closing 



Closing • Closing • Closing • Closing 




Couples 



All Types 
All Sizes 
All Ages 



216 






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217 













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In Higher Education 




221 





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223 



Another Year Comes to an End 
As uses Sinks Slowly into tlie . 




224 




i EDO OfiDESSfifi 




INTER-COLLEGIATE PRESS 
MSSKM. KANSAS 

CMAWTOeA 
IOLA.KANSAS