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on the Clemson Campus, where they sold ice
cream to students. A publication is being
planned for distribution across the state. Many
scholarships sponsored by various dairy organ-
izations are made available to ADSA members.
Perhaps the most cherished award is made by
the ADSA to the student showing the most
improvement during his stay at Clemson.

TOM HAMMOND, president




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K. Bair

G. Binnicker



A. Black M. Blanton H. Forrest

W. Black M. Eubanks T. Hammond



L. Longshore
S. Mills



P. Perry
J. Riley





american
chemical society

The American Chemical Society, Student Affil-
iates is a professional organization directed
toward the chemically oriented student. Each
year different projects are conducted so as to
broaden the students' view of chemistry. This
year's projects included picnics, field trips, and
trips to Nashville, Tennessee for the South-
eastern Regional Conference of the American
Chemical Society, and the V.I. P. for the annual
Southeastern Sectional Conference of Under-
graduate Student Chemists. Bimonthly meetings
are also held in which different films pertaining
to chemistry are shown as well as talks given
by local professors.

The American Chemical Society, Student Affi-
liates is therefore dedicated to professionalizing
the undergraduate chemically oriented student
at Clemson. Through the organization the stu-
dent becomes more aware of the field of chem-
istry and is able to become acquainted with
the chemical community while at Clemson.

RAWSON GRIFFIN, president



R. Griffin T. Gray S. Shjfc E. Snider

president vice president secretary treasurer




D. Arial
J. Beck



R. Brown
D. Burnett



A. Burns S. Collins

G. Cannon K. Clark



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Frye L. Harper

Gardner C. Harris



J. Jakublec B. McCleslcey S. Mlesbauer

M. Knight D. McNair E. Ossi



A. Patterson S. Kurivchack B. Taylor

K. Putman K. Saville P. Violette



american institute of
chemical engineers

The Student Chapter of the American Institute
of Chemical Engineers, founded at Clemson in
1947, has as its main objective the professional
development of its members. Membership is limited
to Chemical Engineering students who have at-
tained at least a Sophomore rating.

Meetings of the organization are ,held tri-weeUy
and feature professional, off-campus speakers in
order to give members first hand knowledge of
the chemical industry and its operations. AlChE
also sponsors several social functions through the
year including one "tea party" each semester, a
cookout coupled with a football game between
seniors and underclassmen, a homecoming display,
constructed in front of the Chemical Engineering
Building, Earle Hall, and a spring banquet. The
organization is also active in both the regional and
national sectors of AlChHE.

MIKE HODGE, president










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J. Broyles
S. Crouch
F. Coleman



R. Harris



D. Pigg
T. Plumblee
J. Rogers



H. Shuler
E. Strickland
D. Terry



american society of agricultural engineers



The American Society of Agricultural Engineers
promotes the interests of the students in Agricul-
tural Engineering, emphasizing the professional as-
pects of this curriculum.

The South Carolina branch carries on a variety
of activities besides its monthly meetings at which
informative and interesting persons speak to the
organization. The branch supports itself v/ith a
field project each year, which involves working a
fourteen-acre field of soybeans. With revenue from
this crop the branch is able to sponsor a barbecue
chicken dinner for the State Section meeting of
ASAE. Each year the branch enters a report for
the Food and Industrial Equipment award, and
has a very fine record in this particular activity.
The branch also tries each year to sponsor a field
trip which concerns the profession.

TOM PLUMBLEE, president





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american society of civil engineers



The American Society of Civil Engineers is the civil
engineering graduate's professional organization. The
Clennson University student chapter of the American
Society of Civil Engineers was established in order
to provide opportunities for the students in civil
engineering to make professional acquaintances and
associations with various personnel and corporations.

A number of professional speakers in various fields
of civil engineering highlighted the engineering phase
of A.S.C.E. this year. Working many hours on a
Homecoming display, which was located in front of
Lowry hiall, publishing The A.S.C.E. Newsletter twice
monthly, playing student-faculty softball games, and
hosting the Carolina Conference rounded out the
civil engineers' calendar year.

The functions and field trips this year, as always,
were planned to best acquaint and interest civil
engineering students with the various phases of their
field, and to create a professional relationship be-
tween the students and faculty.

SLADE EXLEY, president








american society of
mechanical engineers

The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a
national, professional engineering society dedicated to
the advancement of the engineering profession. Mem-
bership is open to all mechanical engineering students
in good standing.

ASME students participate in such contests as the
Bendix Award Contest which is judged on best organ-
ization, programs and student participation. Other
contests participated in by ASME are the design
problem contest, and the technical paper presenta-
tion. Members also take an active part in various
activities such as field trips, the annual Homecoming
display, and the regional student conference, which
keep them busy and also provide enjoyment. Meet-
ings are twice a month and serve to acquaint the
students with the faculty and industry.

The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is
a very useful outlet for students. The organization
brings together all Mechanical Engineering Students
from freshmen to graduates. Many friendships and
working relations are developed that will be of value
after graduation.

BRENT MOORE, president




block and bridle club

THE BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB PAGES
ARE DEDICATED TO WILLIAM L (BILL)
COPELAND IN MEMORY OF HIS
WORK IN THE CLUB AND AS AN
ANIMAL SCIENCE MAJOR.



The Block and Bridle Club is the most active
agricultural club on campus. Its membership is
made of Animal Science majors, minors, and
those with a genuine interest in Animal Science.
The activities of the club are continuous through-
out the year. A barbecue lunch is served by the
club at a football game in the fall. For the first
time this year the Block and Bridle Club partici-
pated in Aggie Week. The club won the award
for the best display and tied for overall honors.
During the Christmas holidays the club takes a
trip to visit various livestock operations through-
out the Southeast.

Second semester is also busy. A barbecue is
served at the Bull Testing Station Sale in Feb-
ruary. The Little International is a club project
in the spring. All club members have the oppor-
tunity to exhibit and judge University livestock.
Plans are being made to have a horse show and
the Block and Bridle Club is in the process of
building an arena to be used for the horse show.

The highlight of the year is the spring banquet
at which time awards for the year's work are
presented.

JASPER W. SHULER, president





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block and bridle club




Clemson Graphic /- ^t
Arts Society ^^^




Shortly after the start of the first graphic arts course, some students
interested in expanding the program formed the Clemson Graphic
Arts Society, more commonly known as 'C-GAS.' The purposes
are to promote graphic arts education at Clemson and through-
out the state, and to contribute to its development on a
national scale.
Funds are raised through cooperation with other campus
organizations. Campus activities, once promoted with
drab lettered notices are now often advertised by pro-
fessional looking posters created by CGAS. Through
these actives, the quality of graphic communica-
tions at Clemson has been raised considerably
and the graduates from many disciplines have
gained new insight into the value of quality
visual communications.
Through CGAS, graphic arts has become more
than a subject of classroom study. It is
known across campus as a field of tech-
nological glamour and a means to im-
proved creative expression.






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clemson universiiy ^-n ciub



A. Brown
E. Carter
R. Davis



J. Dolan

N. Harrington

N. Hodge



J. Hopkins
P. Lester
N. McElroy



B. MIshoe
J. Shuler

C. Steer



E. Stoudenm
K. Wallace
R. Williams



The Clemson 4-H Club is an organization for
former 4-H Club members and students who are
interested in 4-H or other phases of the Coopera-
tive Extension Service. It provides opportunities
for development of its members in leadership,
citizenship, and social potential. Since its founding
in 1922, the 4-H Club has encouraged its members
to maintain their social and service contacts with
students and alumni.

The 4-H Club plays an active role on the Ag
Council. Its members assist with the square dance
and also help the Inter-Fraternity Council with
their Christmas party for underprivileged children
in the Clemson community and help to prepare
Aggie Week.

Each winter the ciub sends delegates to the
Southeastern 4-H Collegiate Week-end. Here
4-H'ers meet to discuss issues and exchange ideas.

The club includes majors from Pre-Medicine to
Agronomy but each member works for a common
goal.




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society for technical operations

The Clemson University Society for Technical Ope-
rations is a new organization developed to stimulate
and promote the interest and advancement of stu-
dents majoring in Technical Operations. The Technical
Operations curriculum is a four-year, student-oriented
course of study leading to a B. S. degree in Technical
Operations. It includes a broad base of fundamentals
and their application in the areas of electricity, heat
and mechanics. There are thirty-six hours of electives
in the curriculum v/hich permit developing a program
for each student in terms of employment opportuni-
ties that suit his aptitudes and interests.

The requirements for membership in the Society
are enrollment In the Technical Operations curriculum
and an interest in meeting fellow students. The meet-
ings include guest speakers from various engineering
and industrial firms. Projects, both for school and
special conferences, and social functions are other
activities members of the organization enjoy.

LEONARD McPHERSON. president





society of american military engineers

The Society of American Military Engineers is a
national organization in which engineers from the
Armed Forces and from all fields of civilian engi-
neering practice to increase the engineering poten-
tial of the United States. Meetings of the Clemson
chapter of SAME are held for the presentation and
discussion of appropriate engineering topics and
for social and professional association. Speakers
and films add a great deal to the meetings of the
society. Approximately four field trips are taken
annually to various places of interest throughout
the eastern part of the United States. During the
fall semester, the members enjoyed a trip to the
Keowee-Toxaway Project. Trips to the Lockheed
facilities at Marietta, Georgia, and a trip to the
Charleston Naval Base have provided enjoyment
and have kept the members busy.

BILL DRENNAN, president





student education association



The purpose of the student Education Association
is to disseminate information to prospective teach-
ers concerning teacher trends, professional oppor-
tunities, and educational activities. Such programs
as tutoring, educational tours, substitution in the
public schools, and first hand observation of new
methods are designed to give the prospective
teacher information which will be useful in his future
career.

SEA aids the Education Department in holding
conferences here at Clemson and is affiliated with
the Head Start and Day Care centers of the sur-
rounding areas. SEA also sponsors several lectures
and panel discussion by well known educators on the
current issues facing education. The Student Edu-
cation Association is primarily for those interested
in education, however its membership is not re-
stricted to education majors.
JAMES PRATE, president




associated general contractors



The Clemson Student Chapter of the Associated
General Contractors received their charter in No-
vember, 1968, from regional AGC officials in
Charlotte, N. C. In its fourth year, AGC has
united its Building Construction majors with sup-
port from the local contractors of the Piedmont
Association.

Programs featuring interesting speakers and field
trips have provided many valuable insights into
the vast construction industry. As a special service



to its members, AGC has scheduled interviews for
seniors and has helped in gaining summer employ-
ment for underclassmen. Several well-established
companies participate in these employment pro-
grams.

The AGC hopes to provide a closer relationship
between the student and the construction industry.
Membership is open to all students interested in
the construction profession.
WILLIAM MARTIN, president




J. Blair
T. Burleson



B. Coleman
G. Cook



M. Cope G. Eby

N. Dilorio R. Frampton



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Futrell


D. Han


nbrecht


M. Hill


T. Lippi


B. McGee


R. Oakley


F. Penas


J. Simpso


Haclcett


D. Han


nilton


A. Jurkowski


E. Lynam


W. Martin


C. Oliver


D. Quinn


N. Spells












181









delta Sigma nu



The primary purpose of Delta Sigma Nu is to
promote fellowship and familiarize its members
with the medical professions. Beginning as the
pre-medical fraternity, it has grown to include
other majors in areas of health and medicine.
Women are now included in the fraternity and
make up the Delta Sigma Nu Auxiliary.

Activities of Delta Sigma Nu include films and
trips to medical facilities. This year, in conjunction
with the Bioengineering Department, members
toured the Rhodes Engineering Research Center
and observed experimental surgery. Joint projects
with AED were planned, and interesting speakers
from medical schools spoke to the groups. One
highlight of the year was a trip to the Medical
University of South Carolina in Charleston. Trips
to Shakey's and a banquet helped to round out
the year.

MICHAEL WEBB, president





S. Abercrombie E. Brinkman

J. Aubrey T. Bunning

W. Barbrey R. Calloway

L. Biser J. Cantrell









W. PerVins
G. Pojdevlgn
J. Queen
R. Reinovsky
J. Richards
J. Rivers
W. Robinson



i<niiiatiitra8«}wnmniu




N. Rush


E. Talbert


M. Webb


S. Rush


W. Thornloe


R. White


J. Scoggins


R. Tomlinson


J. Wniiams


C. Sexton


S. Toole


J. Williamson


M. Sherrod


W. Turner


W. Wilson


S. Stine


J. Ulmer


W. Wylie


L Stroud


J, Warner


M. Wyman



kappa alpha sigma

Commonly known as the Agronomy Club, the
purpose of this organization is to develop among
its members a greater appreciation and under-
standing of agriculture and to foster a spirit of
co-operation and mutual helpfulness among Agron-
omy Club members. Not only are members drawn
from the Agronomy majors, but any student inter-
ested in agriculture is eligible to join.

Activities of the club are varied. A chicken bar-
becue was sponsored by the club before the first
football game this past year. Each year the club
participates in the Southeastern Soil Judging Con-
test and in the National Speech Contest. Every
spring a banquet is held by the club to honor all
the graduating seniors. Also, several cookouts are
held each year to encouarge fellowship among the
members. The common feeling that "agriculture is
dull" can be hardily disputed by the Agronomy
Club members.

HAROLD D. HUNNICUTT, president






food science club

The Food Science Club of Clemson University
is dedicated to increasing interest in challenges
and opportunities in the realm of food science.
Membership is open to anyone interested in any
aspect of food science. The club meets monthly
and has interesting speakers associated with vari-
ous universities, schools, the government, and priv-
ate food industries. There are also field trips where
students may observe various phases of food
processing.

The club has undertaken such projects as proces-
sing smoked turkeys, sponsoring high school essay
contests, and finding summer jobs for its members.
These club projects have raised funds, given Clem-
son new students in food science, and given stu-
dents a better idea of the opportunities available
in the food processing industries.

At the same time the club works for the better-
ment of food science, Clemson University, and
ultimately, the world. It is proud of its goals and
confident of its success.

HERB DAVIS, president




forestry club



Professional foresters are a close-knit group, and
at Clemson this solidarity is begun as students in the
Forestry Club. Members enjoy the Club's programs
that show different phases of the modern forester's
varied opportunities for service to society. The Club
sends contestants to the Southern Forestry Club Asso-
ciation's annual conclave to test Clemson students'
forestry skills against other southern forestry students.
The Clemson Forester is an annual publication of the
Club sent to all forestry graduates and other inter-
ested persons to acquaint them with the Forestry
Department's recent activities.

The Forestry Club has many social activities through-
out the year, including the initiation of new members
and production of a colorful Homecoming display.
The Club is also involved in intramural sports during
the school year, and frequent cookouts bond student-
faculty relationships. Of a social nature, but with the
useful purpose of producing revenue, club members
cut pulpwood and firewood for sale locally.

STEVEN MOORE, president






G. Bell

D. Brady

M. Cleveland



R. Coble
B. Douberly
M. Gibson



M. Hood



P. Major
R. Miller
S. Moore



T. Reese
D. Sartain
R. Schelley



G. Stang
L. Walton



clemson horticulture club

The Clemson Horticulture Club brings together
students not only from all phases of horticulture,
but from all stages of academic achievement, from
freshmen to graduate students. It also gives stu-
dents an opportunity to work closely with faculty
members. The friendship and ties begun here will
develop into an unbroken Horticulture network
extending throughout South Carolina and other
areas of the U. S. As the old members graduate
and move on to new activities, new freshmen will
move in to take their places, all finding, or having
found, mutual ground in the activities of the Horti-
culture Club. The Club's activities include a faculty-
sponsored cookout in the fall, grape juice sessions
during the year, a banquet in the spring, and
various club financial projects.

TERRY OGLETHORPE, president





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institute of electrical and
electronic engineers

The Clemson University Student Branch of The
Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers is
a component of the world's largest engineering
society. The primary purpose of the club is the
dispersal of information. A secondary purpose is
service to its members, and the uniting of student
electrical engineers both professionally and socially.

The Clemson Student Branch considers education
its primary function and offers educational oppor-
tunities through meetings and field trips. Its pri-
mary service is that of being the voice of Clemson's
Electrical and Computer Engineering students. This
year the student branch organized elections within
the E. & C.E. Departments for student members
of two academic committees. The student branch
organized several field trips and presented several
interesting speakers which helped to keep open
communications with the electronics industry. The
engineers, in the true spirit of homecoming, com-
bined their talents to produce an electrical display
this year.

ROBERT MCNAB, president




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the microbiology club

The Clemson Student Chapter of the South
Carolina Branch of the American Society for Micro-
biology was fornnecJ by a group of undergraduates
majoring in microbiology in order to promote stu-
dent interest and development in microbiology,
personal associations and interchange of ideas, to
develop and maintain a wholesome relationship
both socially and intellectually among the members
of the club and the faculty, and finally to cooperate
with other branches and the American Society for
Microbiology in all matters pertaining to operation
of the organization.

The Clemson Student Chapter is the first student
chapter to be recognized by this professional organ-
ization and as such has opened this course of action
to many other interested microbiology ma|ors in
colleges and universities throughout the state and
possibly throughout the nation.




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society for the advancement of management



Recognized as the national professional organiza-
tion of managers from all areas of the business
world, the Society for the Advancement of Man-
agement is dedicated to increasing the quality of
management and managers. The activities of the
more than 200 university chapters of SAM corre-
late university, theoretical training and practical
aspects of the business world. Functions such as
panel discussions, plant tours, business films, meet-
ings with guest speakers and research projects



serve to stimulate the student's thinking, widen
his knowledge, and broaden his outlook. All com-
bine to give every member an opportunity to
prepare himself for the business world through
active participation in the functions of the club.
Surely the future belongs to those who prepare
for it, and SAM helps prepare students to meet
the growing needs of our world by developing
tomorrow's managers today.
ALLEN TEAGUE, president




MikdM



Anderson
Arrowood
. Arwood
. Barnhart
Beilavita
Berkland



. Carter
Carter
Carter
Childers
Cole

Cunningham
Evans



Fagg
. Galloway
. Gilchrist

Goodson

Haigh

Hamilton

Hopkins



Jameson
. Lombardo
. Looney

Morris
. Nelson
. Nelson
. Nicholson



W. Porterfield
M. Ramsey
M. Reaves
W. Rembold
L. Rollison
R. Saylor
W. Smith



B. Snelling
D. Snow
W. Stoddard
M. Stroble
G. Sweeney

A. league

B. Wiley



poultry science club

The Poultry Science Club is composed of students
nnajoring in poultry science, but is open to all persons
interested in poultry.

This year the club held a banquet for Gamma Sigma
Delta on October 18. The two main activities for the
club are the annual chicken barbecue at the Home-
coming game on October 30 and the annual trip to
the Southeastern Poultry and Egg Association Con-
vention. The barbecue takes the full effort and co-
operation of every club member for the funds earned
at this event help pay for the expenses incurred at
the Convention. The Southeastern Association pays
for all freshmen and seniors. This year the convention
was held in Atlanta, Georgia, from the 23rd to the
26th of January.

During the course of the semester the meetings
consist of business matters, special speakers, and films
on the commercial poultry industry.

HENRY MOORHEAD, president





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pre-vet club




ihc Pic-.'ct Club .erves to introduce all inter- programs are oriented towards the veterinary stu-

ested students to veterinary medicine in all facets, dent, and include such topics as zoo veterinary

as well as aid them in their social, cultural, and medicine, animal training, fields of veterinary med

. . . , ■ ,■ - ,.■ _ ._ __ -_: I ,l:„;, ,„,-! ,,=t-„r;nar



scholastic activities. It does so by sponsoring acti
vities and speakers which gives further insight and
interest into veterinary medicine.

Besides the annual cookout for all members, acti-
vities include square dances, the observance of a
controlled medical operation, and a trip to the
School of Veterinary Medicine at the University
of Georgia. Balancing these activities are lectures
presented by people in the veterinary field. The



cine, setting up an animal clinic, and veterinary
law. The programs are highlighted by a visit of
former Clemson students that are attending vet



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