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Delta Sigma Nu




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Forestry Club

Both forestry students and faculty
work together to make the Forestry Club
as active as possible and to give the
students some pleasure as well as work
in their education. Membership is open
to aU forestry majors and other students
interested in forestry.

Last year's club sent twenty-six
members to the Conclave in Florida and
planned to send an even greater number
to the 1974 Conclave in Raleigh, North
Carolina. Many of the pictures on these
two pages show the members practicing
the different events that they will com-
pete in with other schools at the Spring
Conclave.



FRANK McKINNEY, President




Graphic Arts Society

The purpose of the Clenison Graphic
Arts Society is to further graphic arts
education by giving students practical
experience in the field and by getting
other people interested in graphic arts.
CGAS is a student oriented organization
designed to interest students in graphic
arts and designed for participation by
ALL students. Members of CGAS became
involved in designing, laying-out, and
printing for other organizations. Through
such activities members gained experience
in the field of graphic arts, and from
the money received for their services,
they were able to take trips to various
industries and graphic arts trade shows.

GARY WHITE, President





Medical Technology Club




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Being a medical technologist is no
easy job and realizing this, the Medical
Technology Club attempted to acquaint the
members with the practical aspects of the
profession before graduation. The members,
shown below at one of the regular monthly
meetings, were able to tour three hospitals
affihated with the School of Medical
Technology program. These hospitals were
Greenville General, Anderson Memorial, and
Self Memorial.



NEIL BARTLEY, President



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Horticulture Club

The Clemson Horticulture Club is
made up of Horticulture majors and
minors, professors, and others inter-
ested enough to become involved. The
club activities encompassed special
projects such as harvesting and seUing
sweet potatoes, harvesting and process-
ing grapes into juice, and distributing
herb charts. This fall the Hort depart-
ment sponsored a student-faculty picnic.
Later in the year the club sponsored a
bull session for students and faculty
members to discuss curriculum improve-
ments. Friendships formed in this organ-
ization last throughout the years.





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Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers



Clemson University's student branch
of the Institute of Electrical and Elec-
tronic Engineers is a component of the
largest engineering society in the
world. The club is the voice of the
Electrical and Computer Engineering stu-
dents at Clemson. Although it considers
education to be its primary function, the
organization's members were known to
throw a few outings which had nothing to
do at all with the business of electric-
ity or computers. Seriously, dispersal
of information and service to its
members are primary objectives of the
club.
JOE DENNY, President





398



Microbiology Society

Many other students interested in
microbiology at other colleges and uni-
versities throughout the state and nation
can be grateful to the Microbiological
Society at Clemson. It was the first stu-
dent chapter to be recognized by the
American Society for Microbiology and
as such, led the way for other students
that wished to form similar societies.

The Clemson group held regular
club meetings but also arranged several
field trips to permit the students to
learn first hand material tliat they had
studied in the classroom.




Richaid Chilpan, Bill HoUis, Ron HuU, Nitin Thacker, Hairy Prince. Debbie Hall, Saiah Eggleston, Larr\' Russell, Andy Fairy, Elton Register, Mary Dease, Margie
Gaffney, Deb Kimmitt, Billy Fogle, Charles McDaniel, Wayne Davis, Andy Ernston, Gray Pregnall.



Pre -Vet Club




Because there is no actual Veterinary
Program at Clemson, the Pre-Vet Ckib is
especiaUy important to those students
planning to enter Veterinary Medicine.
The activities of the club this year
included guest speakers from speciaUzed
fields of Veterinary Medicine, a trip to
tour the College of Veterinary Medicine at
the University of Georgia, and a banquet
held in the spring of the year. In all
these activities, the club attempted to
make the education of the Pre-Vet student
more interesting and worthwhile.



JEAN McKEE, President




Jean McKee, Pri-s,; JuUc Charnlc) . 1 iisl \ . Pros.; Boodie Madden, Second V. Pres., Boys; Cathy Quinton, Second V. Pres., Girls.






Poultry Science Club

Althougli their membership is sma
the Poultry Science Club is a very active
club on campus. The club held a chicken
barbecue for the N. C. State football
game. This took the full effort and
cooperation of every member. They earned
enough money for every member to go to
the Southeastern Poultry and Egg Associ-
ation Convention. In the spring the club
held an Easter Egg hunt for the crippled
children of the Shriner's Hospital in
Greenville.



WALTER MOOREHEAD. President




Walter Moorehead, Cail Setzler, Charles Setzler, Duncan Huntley. Not pictured; Wesley Knight.

402



RPA Club

Sponsoring teams in the intramural
sports program and conducting monti;ly
meetings witli guest speakers and special
film presentations were all part of the
story of the Recreation and Parks Admin-
istration Club. The RPA Club was
designed to sponsor friendship and pro-
fessionahsm among students of that
major. As evident in the pictures here,
it also held special gatherings such as
the annual fall picnic, department beer
bust, and the spring honors and awards
banquet when or if everyone has re-
cuperated from the previous activity.



ROBIN HARDIN, President





Society of American Military Engineers




Although meetings are a necessary
part of every professional organization,
the Society of American Military Engineers
added much more to this program with the
use of films and specially invited speakers
as well as the usual presentations. A
national organization of engineers from the
Armed Forces and civilian areas, the
S.A.M.E. exists to increase the engineer-
ing potential of the United States. The
Clemson chapter tried to include four
field trips this year to various inter-
esting places throughout the eastern U. S.



STEVE BUTLER, President



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Steve Butler, James Alewine, William Hestir, Donald Royster, Alex Hemingway, William Page, Dwight Durham, Clarence Fennell, Gordon Echley.

405



Society for the Advancement
of Agricultural Education



Students majoring or minoring in
Agricultural Education could always turn
to the Society if they wished to become
more involved or acquainted with their
profession. Monthly meetings were high-
lighted by agriculturally oriented
speakers and educational films. Other
major events were centered around fall
and spring cookouts, field trips, and
of course, the annual spring banquet.
Vocational agriculture was promoted in
all efforts of the club's members.



JACK DAVIS, President





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Society for the Advancement of Management



A student chapter of S.A.M. Inter-
national, an organization of professional
businessmen now affiliated with the
American Management Association, the
Society for the Advancement of Manage-
ment on campus naturally gears its pro-
gram to students in business related
majors. The club calendar this year
included speakers from different areas
of management such as pictured below.
Field trips to various industries pro-
vided practical knowledge while social
functions kept members more acquainted




Society of American Foresters



The Student chapter of the Society
of American Foresters was founded at
Clemson University only last year. Mem-
bership is limited to Forestry majors.
This professional organization is de-
voted to the advancement of science,
technology, education, and practice of
professional forestry. The objective this
year was to work in conjunction with the
Forestry Club and Xo Sigma Pi to obtain
guest speakers that could inform the
forestry major what is being done now and
more importantly, what can be expected in
the future.

LAWRENCE P. WALTON, President





Student Nurses Association



Nursing is a profession requiring a
great deal of responsibility and slcill, but
also an even greater amount of compassion
and genuine care. The Student Nurses Asso-
ciation tries to instill in students this
responsibility for the total care of
their patients and a sense of importance
or the self awareness that is necessary
between other health care personnel. Any
student enrolled in the College of Nursing
is eligible for membership.







* • 4 #1



Members of the professional elubs devoted much time to
tlieir work, but tiiey also left some time for feilowsiiip and fun
toaether.




Honoraries




Alpha Lambda Delta



Alpha Lambda Delta, a national
honor society for college women who
acquire a grade average of 3.5 during
their first semester at school, works
to promote high scholastic achieve-
ment among the freshmen women.

The society sponsored speakers
who could instill within the students
a realization of the importance of a
superior scholastic acliievement. The
purpose of the organization is to
promote intelligent living and a high
standard of learning to encourage
superior scholastic attainment.

CHRISTINE CLARK, President





FIRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Janet Cash, Karen Brooks, Brenda Boggs, Sally Culbertson, Felicia Browne, Karen Reno, ReginaCribb, Rebecca Salter, Boyne Wise,
Elise Brooks, Nan Jones. SECOND ROW: Sheila Cisson, Jean Alvaiez, Ellen Graef, Kim House, Kay Cannon, Deborah Charping, Sheryl Martin, Christy Qark, Donna
Kay, Anna Jackson, Pat Hamrick, Sydna Elrod, Becky Bostick.



Alpha Psi Omega




LEFT TO RIGHT: Patti Roffe, Tom
Carson.



Mark Lesslauer, Jim Jordan, Kathy Stirling, Phil Davis, Anne Cooney , Mac McAlister, Ralph Marett, Tom Worsdale, Len



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Alpha Zeta

Alpha Zeta is the national honor
fraternity for students in agriculture
and related fields. Membership is
open to those students who display
leadership, scholarship, and strong
character. Alpha Zeta actively
participated in the College of Agri-
culture by sponsoring many service
projects.

In this day and age, it is ob-
vious that strong decisive leadership
is needed to insure the best utiliza-
tion of agricultural resourses. The
members of Alpha Zeta will strive to
provide the leadership needed to
serve humanity.

DARYL CRITCHLOW, President




Alpha Epsilon Delta

Gamma Chapter at Clemson was the
100th chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta,
international premedical honor society.
Members this year were given an oppor-
tunity to develop a well-rounded per-
sonality and quahties of initiative,
leadership, and self-education through
participation in chapter activities.
The chapter attempted to bind to-
gether similarly interested students
and to use its knowledge for the
benefit of health organizations and
the community.



ROSE M. McDonald, President






Eta Kappa Nu

Eta Kappa Nu Association is a
national honor society for Electri-
cal Engineers. The primary purpose
of this organization is to bring into
closer union those in the profession
of electrical engineering, who, by
their attainments in college or in
practice, have manifested a deep
interest and marked ability in their
life work whereby mutual benefit may
be derived. Zeta Iota Chapter of Eta
Kappa Nu selects its membership from
students in the junior and senior
class.



MIKE CHIOLA, President



FIRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Rip Kersey, Mick Chiola, Cuong Van Dinh, Geoigia Keenan, Sylvia Gflbert, Don Briggs. SECOND ROW: Phil Higgins, Bruce Cantrell,
Tommy Clawson, Bruce Hovermell, Fran Oakley, John Peeples, Jerry Hinson, Stan Coleman, Stan Padgett, Jim Pettus, Leonard Reynolds. THIRD ROW: Henry
Coulter, Tony Martin, Pete Ludwig, Jeff Berry, Joe Denny, Harv Hobson, Keith Beechey, Dr. Long, Mike Barth.



Block "C" Club

Block "C" Club, composed of
lettermen of all recognized varsity
sports, is founded on the dual concept
of leadership and teamwork. Members
are dedicated to academic as well as
athletic success, and the club also
encourages student athletes to take
an active part in all phases of
undergraduate activities at Clemson.
Members consider school spirit to be
one of the most valuable assets of
the University. All members contribute
time and effort to the betterment of
that spirit to the undergraduate stu-
dent body and alumni alike.

BOB BOSLER, President




FIRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT; BUI Wingo, Robert McCarthy, Roy Epps, Brian Kier, Breck Culler, Rut Livingston, SECOND ROW: Michael O'Cain, Malcolm Marler,
Ricky Bustle, Jimmy WilUamson, Merritt Cobb, Gary Alexander, Wayne Mishoe. THIRD ROW; Brad Ashley, Richard Carter, Henry AUen, Ford Gibson, G. G.
Galloway.



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RUMS EVERY 'a HOUR
FROM CALHOUN MANSION




Blue Key



Blue Key National Fraternity
at Clemson is an honorary organization
based on the ideals of leadership,
scholarship and service. Blue Key has
sponsored Tigerama and more recently
has sponsored other projects to
satisfy existing needs. Membership is
open to second semester sophomore,
junior, and senior male students.

HARRY KINARD, President





Harry Kinard
Bob Kizer
James Lemmon
Dick Lindsey
Charlie Maxwell
Jim Powell
John Pratt
Lee Proctor
John Rivers
Jere Ross
Gil Rushton
John Scoggins
Conrad Shuler
Calvin Snipes
BiU Tolbert
Charles Webb
Terry Williams




Kappa Delta Pi

Kappa Delta Pi is the national
honor society for education. Its pur-
pose is to encourage excellence in
scholarship, high personal standards,
teacher preparation and achievement,
and continued education among its
members. The Clemson chapter in
1973-74 planned activities designed
to fulfill this purpose. Prospective
members must have a high academic
record (3.0 for undergraduates and
3.25 for graduates), and a strong
personal attitude toward life and
teaching.

WINNIE WILLIAMS, President




Keramos



Deriving its name from the Greek
: word for pottery, Keramos is the name
of the ceramics and ceramic engi-
neering national honor fraternity.
The requirements for membership in
Keramos are a high scholastic stand-
— f ing and a keen interest in ceramics.
The student branch of this frater-
nity was organized and chartered in
967.
Keramos has sponsored several
high school programs to familiarize
visiting students with the career
opportunities in the ceramic industry.

DAVE CAUSEY, President




LEFT TO RIGHT: Pete Stevens, Dave Causey, C. K. Loo, Jack Corpening, Scott Frame, Alan Ferguson, Hugh Player, Warren Brown.

425



Iota Lambda Sigma

Gamma Chapter, the third chap-
ter of Iota Lambda Sigma established
in the United States, was granted a
charter and began operations on the
Clemson campus in 1930.

Iota Lambda Sigma is a national
organization dedicated to the promo-
tion of industrial education by recog-
nition of scholarship, professional
training and the creation and main-
tenance of a close fraternal bond
within the profession.

Iota Lambda Sigma, as an
honorary -professional organization,
selects its members from students
majoring in industrial education as
well as professional workers in the
field.

ROBERT HYATT, President





FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Steven Buth - .>

Coleman, Mike Morgan, SECOND ROW: Barry Rus



11 Strickland, Gary White, Jennifer Mozley, Clarence Cox, Edward I'arr, Robert Hyatt, Emily Ingram, Andrew
, Thomas Webb, Ken Haltiwanger, Frank Wirth, Steve Hunter, David Purnell, William Upton, Edwin Wylie.




Mu Beta Psi

Delta Chapter of Mu Beta Psi,
national iionorary music fraternity,
endeavored to increase the educa-
tional and professional aspects of
music on the Clemson campus and to
promote better fellowship among
musicians in general. The members of
the fraternity ushered for the ex-
panding University Concert Series.
Mu Beta Psi took pride in recognizing
the outstanding members of the
musical organizations on campus. The
chapter's annual project, which is
an estabhshed highlight of the
spring semester, is a variety show of
the talents of the Clemson students.

LARRY SLOAN, President




FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Richard Denton, Phil Gibson, Frank Adams, David PuUen. SECOND ROW:
Jake Smith, Blair Berkland , Carl Renner, Mark Gregory, Jerry Miller, Thomas Young, Allen Cade. THIRD ROW:
Barry Antley, Mark Stokes, Nelson Rhodes, Tim Lipsey, Jim Allen, Robert Pittman, Randy Pritchaid, John
Stoney, Greg Spires, Fred Wood, Larry Sloan.



Order of Athena



Order of Athena was chartered
as a society to honor those senior
women at Clemson University who ha\
shown outstanding leadership, scholar-
ship, and service abilities. Tapping
for new members of Order of Athena
held once a year during the spring
semester.

Throughout the year the sisters
of Order of Athena served as hostesses
at Blue Key drop-ins and beauty
pageant teas. The sisters also served
as guides for visitors to the Clemson
Campus.

SARA CROMER, President






I-IRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Joyce Kelley, Janet Bridges. Cathy Bonner, Sara Cromer, Ann Hair, Donna Richardson, Becky Reinousicy SECOND ROW: Robbie Jo
Hanse, Nance Cook, Judy Jaynes, Cheryl Hudgins, Judy Bryson, Melody Baker, Jan Carson.



Phi Eta Sigma

Phi Eta Sigma is a national
honor fraternity that strives to
recognize the outstanding scholastic
achievement of freshmen. Phi Eta
Sigma membersliip, based solely on
scholastic performance, requires a
minimum grade-point ratio of 3.5.
Phi Eta Sigma sponsored freshmen
achievement tests in both English and
Mathematics. The winners are recog-
nized on Honors and Awards Day. The
highlight of the year came with the
annual banquet given in honor of the
new initiates.

CUONG VAN DINH, President





FIRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Ronnie Sterghos, Jerry Stonemetz, Hal Melton, Dick Morrow, Cuong Van Dinh, Chalmers Van Deusen, Lin Morris.

430



Phi Psi



Phi Psi is a national honor
textile fraternity which is dedicated
to the promotion of textiles and to
fellowship among those who are in-
volved in this field. The goal of
Clemson's Iota Chapter is to create
interest in textiles through service.
Some of the projects for the year
included visits to high schools in
order to acquaint students with tex-
tiles, promotion of the Boy Scout
Textile Merit Badge, and activities
during National Textile Week.

PHYLLIS RUDISAIL, President




FIRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Ralph Hosne, Celia Suiatt, PhylUs Rudisail,
Goodman, Jose Langley, Steve Konig, Charles Fleming, Mark Horton.



ECOND ROW: Grant



Phi Kappa Phi

The National Honor Society of
Phi Kappa Phi was founded in 1 897 to
recognize and encourage scholarship
in all academic disciplines. Drawing
its memberships from all colleges
within the University, Phi Kappa Phi
is a unifying force in education today.
It is in a unique position to bring
together students and faculty to work
toward the fulfillment of the Society's
motto "Let the love of learning rule
mankind."



DR. EVANS LAROCHE, President





Psi Mu Psi



Psi Mu Psi was chartered in
November of 1970 by the brothers of
Mu Beta Psi to be the honorary music
sorority at Clemson University. With
the goal of promoting music on campus
and its surrounding areas, Psi Mu
Psi encourages sisterhood among the
vi'omen students involved in Tiger
Band, University Chorus, and Concert
Band. Membership is restricted to
those who have completed two semesters
in the musical organizations on
campus.

Projects for Psi Mu Psi included
ushering at the Concert Series, pub-
licity for musical events, private
tutoring of music students in the
Clemson community, and starting new
chapters of Psi Mu Psi on the national
level.




FIRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Debbie Lucas, Celeste Rogers, Janice Metts, Theresa Sloan, Sandy Piazza, Prisciila Johnson, Susan Hair, Betty Bowers. SECOND ROW:
Marilyn Jackson, Becky Wilson, Lynn Pennington, Cora Andress, Dale Smith, Kathy Jenson, Kathy Henderson, Celia Suratt.



Tau Beta Pi

Tau Beta Pi is tlie national engineer-
ing honor society. As such it fulfills its
primary goal by recognizing those engi-
neering students who have brought
honor to their alma mater through
their exemplary character and out-
standing academic achievements.

Tau Beta Pi this year strove to
serve other students through service
projects such as providing instruc-
tion in the use of the slide rule.
Membership is extended by invitation
to those juniors and seniors who
are scholastically qualified.

KEITH BROWN, President.




>• # #■#'♦■>



Sigma Tau Epsilon



Sigma Tau Epsilon is Ciemson
University's honor society for
juniors and seniors in the College of
Liberal Arts and the College of Physi-
cal, Mathematical and Biological
Sciences. It promotes a spirit of
fellowship among the students of these
disciplines, as it unites superior
students and rewards scholastic
achievement.

The main project of this organi-
zation is to offer free tutoring each
week in those subjects taught in the
two colleges from which it draws its
membership. The members strive to main
tain high academic standards through
interaction with others-helping fellow
students and improving their own
understanding.

BENJAMIN F. SPELLS, JR., President.






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Tau Sigma Delta

Tau Sigma Delta is a national
honor society for the students of
architecture and the allied arts. Phi
Chapter at Clemson University is con-
cerned with professional education
activities of the College of Architec-
ture. Members are selected for academic
achievement and professional promise.
Activities included the selection of
the recipient of the Silver Medal for
Honors and Awards Day at the College
of Architecture and in an annual
banquet.

WM. ANDREW KAY, President.





LEFT TO RIGHT: Norman Stoehr, Steve Tapp, Ashby Gressett, Joan Oswald Doug Lowe, Ken Betsch, Dave Gosey, Mark Wright, Paul Whitaker, Buddy Moose,
Leonard Tempest, Joe Young, Danny Ard, Chuck Means, John Jacques.




Xi Sigma Pi

Xi Sigma Pi is the oldest and
largest honor fraternity originating
in the United States. From its incep-
tion in 1908, its objectives have
been the following: to work for the
improvement of the Forestry Profession,
to maintain a high standard of
scholarship, and to promote a fra-
ternal spirit among those engaged in
activities related to the forest.

Each year Xi Sigma Pi has a
scholarship award presented to the
freshman who achieves the highest
GPR and who exhibits leadership,
interest, and participation. Xi Sigma
Pi is continually striving to uphold
and enhance the Forestry profession.

JOHN C. WILSON, President.




FIRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Phillip Freeman, Mark Bishop, Jose Stephens, BiU Queen, John WUson, SECOND ROW: Gene Kadama, George Stang, Sa!7i Pagett,
Mark Dymkowski. THIRD ROW: Steve Newman, Larry Walton, Paul DuUn, Billy Rabon, Frank McKinney.



Tiger Brotherhood



Today Tiger Brotherhood, still
embracing the same basic tenets as
estabhshed by its founders, promotes
high standards of social and ethical
conduct, while recognizing in its
members an earnest devotion to
Clemson. Tiger Brotherhood is the
sponsor of the Mother of the Year
Award and honors campus organizations
it feels have shown the real Clemson
spirit in their activities. Tiger
Brotherhood, a cross-sectional
representation of the Clemson commu-
nity, provides a viable forum for
ideas and unending service to Clemson.
Students, faculty, and staff all work
within the bonds of brotherhood to
champion a closer relationship.

MENDAL BOUKNIGHT, President





Tony Anderson


Bobby Johnson


Jim Atkins


Buddy King


Bob Bosler


Witt Langstaff


Mendal Boulcnight


Pick Lindsay


Mike Brackett


Larry Maggiore


Herb Cooper


Henry Moise


Eddie Edwards


Ben Mooring


Allen Henry


Bill Nelson


John Hopkins


Lee Proctor


Tom Huff


Gil Rushton


Mike Hunt


Al Segars


Chuck Huntley


Jimmy Williamson


Stan Greenwalt


Smiley Sanders


Pickle Jackson







Exams

No way around it. Exams are a traumatic
time in the life of any student. 60% of student
suicides occur during this time, and to a stu-


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