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dent with an 8:00 A.M. and an 1:00 P.M.
exam the next day, it's not hard to explain why.
Most administrators, deans, and professors say
that exams are necessary, but students tend to
laugh at this statement. In eight days of exams
at Clemson, one is coerced into conjuring up
and recalling all knowledge learned in the past
* semester. For most students, preparations for

these mental tug-of-wars involve long hours of study and longer hours
of worry more than anything else. Aching eyes and stiff neck mus-
cles from being cramped over a desk are all part of the procedure.
What does it usually net the student? A lower grade or if one
is lucky, the same grade. What does it net the professor? Hours of
correcting and a variety of student complaints. How much knowl-
edge is gained from it all? Usually very little. Everyone knows cram-
ming is not the best way to retain information. So what do exams
accomplish besides being a poor measurement of learning? That
question always seems to be left unanswered.




Lack of Sleep




11 ... 12 ... 1 ... 2 the hours grow longer as the clock
moves on and on. Clemson students are so notorious for
their lack of sleep that University doctors have publicly
asked them to take better care of themselves. What drives
students to stay up so late and sleep so little? It does not
seem to make much difference whether it is exams to be
studied for, projects to be completed, a good poker or
spades game, or just plain old bull sessions; the lights
burn on. If one is a student accused of baggy eyes and
8:00 a. m. cuts, the logical and best excuse to increase
the old image is "Life is not very long and youth is even
shorter, so one should take from it all that he or she can."
Sounds good on paper, but it may not always be the truth.
Whatever the reason, as long as there are students, there
will be alarm clocks with buzzers that grow louder and
louder to wake up bodies that fell asleep only a few hours
before.



Walking, Walking, Walking, . . .

The bell rang a couple of minutes ago. Prof, please dismiss
class soon. I have a long walk to my next class— it takes fifteen
minutes from here.

Walking takes many forms here at Clemson. There is the walk
between classes, the walk to the post office, the long walk to get
your car, the walk to town, the walk to Death Valley in the fall,
or the walk to Littlejohn in the spring, the pleasure walk when
maybe you just want to think, the walk down Hardin Hall Hill in
the rain, the walk on those cold crisp mornings, the walk to the
P & A for cold ice cream on a hot summer day, the walk between
dorms to see your friends, the walk to see your final grades in a
course, . . .





Intramurals

The Clemson Intramural Department has gone through tremen-
dous changes since Coach Banks McFadden took over the reins in
1969. At that time there were only four major sports for students to
participate in, with interest in these areas minimal.

In 1969 the major sports were softball, football, basketball and
volleyball. These sports provided the biggest areas of interest with
around 50 teams being involved in each. Volleyball, however, drew
a much meager 28 team involvement.

In 1969 Coach McFadden and assistant Fred Cone set out on a
course to involve more students in the present programs and organize
other programs of interest.

To say the least, their goals ha\e been achieved. Softball partic-
ipation has increased to 120 teams. Football 90 teams, Basketball 180
teams, and Volleyball 102 teams.

This was a minor accomplishment. Coach McFadden and As-
sistant Cone instigated seven other major sports programs as well as
several minor athletic programs. They also provided the students
with equipment and facilities for unorganized activities. These pro-
grams ha\'e been participated in greatly by students. In the first se-
mester of 1973 some 9,978 students used the facilities in the big
gymnasium.

The intramural department has come a long way since the
opening of Fike Field House to the students. With more intra-
mural facilities and programs to follow, Clemson is sure to have one
of the finest recreation centers in the nation.





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With spring came sunshine

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could not be dampened




Military




Angel Flight

Flying Tiger Angel Flight, coed
auxilliary to Arnold Air Society,
is an honorary social organization.
Its main objective is to promote the
AFROTC program and the U. S. Air
Force.

Some of their activities during the
past year were flower sales. Angel-
gram sales, plane wash, a Thanksgiving
project for the underprivileged,
parties for the Air Force cadre, and
participation in the Area and
National conclaves.

Angel Flight is open to all coeds
who are interested in tliglit and its
purpose.

JAN PALMER, Commander





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Pershing Rifles

Company C, 4th Regiment, Na-
tional Society of Pershing Rifles is
Clemson's drill fraternity. The mem-
bers are dedicated to the purposes
and ideals which have propelled the
Company to its existing record. The
activities of the Company encompass
the many facets which contribute to-
wards the "whole man." Company C-4
is undoubtedly the most recognized
military organization on campus,
competing throughout the nation
representing both Clemson University
and Company CA. Service, Fraternity,
and Drill. A Pershing Rifleman.

HENRY GAINES. Commander




Army ROTC



The Army ROTC program has been
an important part of Clemson Univer-
sity for the past 84 years.

This year, over 50% of the
212 Cadets enrolled in the program
participated in extra curricular
activities. Also, for the first time,
women were eligible to enroll in Army
ROTC. At the first of the year,
five women were enrolled in the
program.

In 1973, Clemson graduated 89
cadets, more than any other non-
military school of the 1 6 most east-
ern states.

The Army ROTC program consists
of classroom instruction and weekly
drills. The program attempts to
develop Cadets into the Army leaders
of tomorrow.

BOBBY WALLACE, Commander












Arnold Air Society

Arnold Air Society is a profes-
sional, honorary service organization
made up of advance AFROTC cadets.
The objectives of AAS are (a) to aid in
the development of Air Force officers,
(b) to create a closer relationship
within the AFROTC, (c) to further the
purpose and traditions of the Air
Force, and (d) to advance space age
citizenship.

Activities during the past year
included blood drives, a Thanksgiving
project for the poor, ecology pro-
jects, and an Easter Egg Hunt for the
faculty's children.



RIC BARNETT, Commander





Air Force ROTC



The mission of Clemson AFROTC
Detachment 770 is to train future
officers for the U. S. Air Force.
Each cadet must have a good academi
standing. Included in the academic
program are lectures, student-given
briefings, field trips to Air Force
installations, and, of course, drill.
Two programs are offered, a four year
program to freshmen and a two year
program for rising juniors. AFROTC
is open to all students.





^^Illllll>^



HIGH FLIGHT

Oh, I have slipped the surly bonds of

earth
And danced the skies on iaughte:

silvered v^ings;
Sunward I've climbed, and joined the

tumbling mirth
Of sun-split clouds . . . and done a

hundred things
You have not dreamed of . . . wheeled

and soared and swung
High in the sunlit silence. Hov'ring

tnere,
I've chased the shouting wind along,

and flung
My eager craft through footless halls

of air.
Up, up the long, delirious, burning

blue
I've topped the windswept heights with

easy grace
Where never lark, or even eagle flew.
And, while with silent, lifting mind

I've trod
The high untrespassed sanctity of

space,
Put out my hand, and touched the face

of Cod. '




Air Force Flight
Instruction Program

The AFROTC Flight Instruction Program prepares future Air Force
pilots for advanced training when commissioned after graduation.

Participants must have thirty-five hours of training, using a
Cessna 150 aircraft. These thirty-five hours consist of dual instruc-
tion and fifteen hours of solo tlying when cadets gain confidence in
handling an aircraft.

During training cadets gain valuable experience in basic tlight,
navigation, and cross-country flying. Instrument flight and advanced
aeronautics instructions are included. The Air Force Department pays
for this program.

Participants must pass pilot portions of the Air Force Officer
Qualifications Test with a certain grade and the Air Force pilot
flight physical.



Capers



CAPER Company C-4, the Coed
Affiliates of the Pershing Rifles,
organized in 1968 at Clemson Univer-
sity, is a national social, service,
and drill sorority, promoting high
standards for its members and sister-
hood within the group and with our
brothers, the Pershing Rifles. CAPERS
have demonstrated their excellence
in regional and national drill meets.

Other activities in the early
calendar included helping with the
children of the Headstart Program,
having company parties, and marching
in parades. Membership is open to all
girls interested in promoting the
ideals of CAPERS.

JENNIFER M. WASH, Commander






Counterguerriiias

The Clemson Counterguerrilla
Platoon is an elite tactical, all
volunteer unit of cadets enrolled
in the Army ROTC program. Members
of the Counterguerrilla Platoon have
:ompleted a rigorous two week
physical training period and surpassed
the requiremnts of the U. S. Army's
Physical Fitness test.

A Counterguerrilla receives the
finest military training available
at Clemson. He develops aggressive tac-
tical leadership through training in
reconnaissance, ambushes, raids,
land navigation, security, communica-
tions, camouflage, weapons, air mobil-
ity, and rappelling. Each semester
he moves into the Clemson University
Forest and proves his leadership
ability under simulated combat
conditions.

Culminating the past year's
tactical training, the Counterguerrilla
Platoon traveled to an Army Post to
receive training in unconventional
warfare with the U.S. Army Special
Forces.



Scabbard and Blade



Clemson's Company K-7 of the
National Society of Scabbard and Blade
is the most highly regarded college
military organization on campus,
drawing its membership from all phases
of the Army and Air Force ROTC pro-
grams. The cadet in Scabbard and Blade
is an officer and a gentleman possess-
ing the qualities of leadership,
patriotism, efficiency, loyalty,
obediance, courage, good fellowship,
and honor, exhibited in such active
members as former Secretary of State
Dean Rusk and Astronauts John Young



and Eugene Cernan. Honorary members
include Will Rogers, Charles Lindberg,
and former President Franklin D.
Roosevelt.

Major activities of Clemson's
Company K-7 included ushering for the
president's box at home football
games, and sponsoring the Military Ball
Banquet.

MIKE BOLTJES, Commander





"Military," what does it bring
to mind? Does it remind one of national
defense or the local ROTC program.
What effect does the national military
have on the local level? Of course,
the basic rules are the same, but
what effect do changes in the national
system have on students at Clemson?

The end of the draft brought an
expected decrease in the Army and Air
Force ROTC programs. Many students
felt that if they had to be in the
military, they might as well be an
officer. Today, the services no longer
have that crutch to support them. They
must offer their own enticements in



the form of higher pay and other re-
wards. Critics have said that the
military would lose its variety under
this system and become too mercenary.
The Clemson campus lost no such vari-
ety. The same figures still marched on
Bowman Field except for one other
change— women.

The liberation movement left its
mark on many aspects of American life;
the military is no exception. Women
in uniform were seen taking an active
part in drill and class instead of
simply filling the role of co-ed
affiliates that Clemson has known in



the past. They may have looked strange
to some but their presence was undeni-
able in a national program to upgrade
the position of women in the military.

Although many of the national
military changes were not evident in
the Clemson program, the two mention-
ed above were by those students in the
Army and Air Force ROTC curriculum.
Military life is not for every one and
the ROTC program is not for every stu-
dent at Clemson. So many of these
changes may have gone unnoticed by
the majority. However, they were felt
by those involved.



Who's Who




(a) CATHERINE DEBORAH HUTSON-Miss Clemson 1972; Pageants
Committee; Delta Delta Delta; Resident Assistant; Cheerleader; Sigma
Alpha Epsilon Little Sister

(b) NANCY LOVE COOK-Order of Athena; Chi Omega; Kappa Kelta Pi;
Ski Team; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; High Court, Chairman; SCS
Student Legislature; Rally Cat; Raequette

(c) MICHAEL BEN BOLTJES-Distinguished Military Cadet; Pi Mu
Epsilon; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade, Commander; Arnold Air Society;
Newtonian Society, President; Lutheran Student Movement





(a) JANET LOUISE BRIDGES-Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Tau Epsilon;
Pi Mu Epsilon: Newtonian Society; Phi Kappa Phi; Order of Athena;
Campus Crusade for Christ; Resident Assistant

(b) PICKENS McCOLLUM LINDSAY-Student Senate; High Court;
Student Alumni Council; Sigma Nu, President; Blue Key, V. President;
Tiger Brotherhood; IPC

(c) ROBERT STANLEY PADGETT-R.F. Poole Scholar; Phi Eta Sigma;
Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Chi Psi; WSBF Radio Staff




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(a) JOHN SHERMAN PRATT-Tau Beta Pi Scholarship: Blue Key;
Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi, V. President; High
Court; Student Body President; Student Alumni Council; SCSSL

(b) MICHAEL HENRY SANDERS-Tiger Brotherhood; ROTC
Leadership Committee; Sigma Nu; Varsity I"ootball; Varsity
Baseball, All-Atlantic Coast Conference

(c) DOROTHY JEAN PRIDDY-Phi Kappa Phi; THE TIGER,
Business Manager





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(a) KIM THOMAS DEACON-Jacques Weber Foundation Scholar;
Phi Eta Sigma Math Award; American Association of Textile
Chemists and Colorists, President; Attorney General

(b) MARY JOYCE KELLEY-Order of Athena; Sigma Tau
Epsilon; Senate; Senate Clerk; Student Union Governing Board;
Central Spirit Committee; President's Cabinet; THE TIGER

(c) ROBERT RICHARD KISER-Air Force Scholarship; Blue
Key: Tiger Brotherhood; Pageants Committee Chairman; Alpha
Tau Omega, President; Accounting Club




(a) ELIZABETH ANNE HAIR-Kappa Delta Pi; Order of Athena; Elections Board;
Speakers Bureau; Delta Delta Delta; Clemson University Students for the Mentally
Retarded; Baptist Student Union

(b) JOHN CALHOUN RIVERS, lII-Blue Key; Delta Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau Epsilon;
Speakers Bureau, Chairman; President's Cabinet; Gamma Omega Phi, President; Circle
K; Tiger Brotherhood

(c) MICHAEL NORWOOD HUNT-Westbend Work Achievement Scholarship; RPA
Club; Cheerleader; Resident Assistant; Tiger Brotherhood; Sigma Nu; Dorm Council






(a) HARRY GUILFORD RUSHTON. Jr.-Phi Kappa Phi; Blue Key; Tiger
Brotherhood, Treasurer; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Varsity Soccer; Clemson Weightlifting
Club

(b) CLARENCE JOHNSON FENNELL-Theta Chi Epsilon; American Society of
Civil Engineers; Student Senate; Resident Assistant; S. C. State Student Legislature;
Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Student League for Black Identity

(c) STEPHEN FRANCIS CSERNAK-American Society of Civil Engineers; Mu Beta
Psi; Student Body V. President; Student Union Governing Board; President's Cabinet;
SCSSL; Tiger Band; University Chorus




(a) DONNA MARIE RICHARDSON-Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Court of Lesser
Appeals; Panhellenic Council; Delta Delta Delta. President; College Life; Tiger Belle;
Clemson University Association fot the Mentally Retarded

(b) EDWARD LEROY PROCTOR. Jr. -Block "C" Club; Distinguished Military
Student; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Blue Key; Sigma Tau Epsilon. Alpha Epsilon
Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Nu; Cheerleader; Tiger Brotherhood





(a) JAMES LESLIE HEATON, Jr.^Distinguished Military Student: Court of
Appeals; Supreme Court, Chairman; Sigma Nu; IFC; Blue Key; Tiger
Brotherhood

(b) DEBORAH ANN BEAUREGARD-Miss Clemson University 1971; Phi
Delta Theta Sweetheart; Cheerleader; Pageants Committee; Student Alumni

S= Association; Chi Omega

(c) CHARLES ALLEN HENRY-Phi Kappa Piii; Sigma Tau EpsUon; Alpha
Epsilon Delta; Blue Key; Tiger Brotherhood; Resident Assistant; Student
Alumni Council; TAPS, Editor; S.C. Collegiate Press Assoc, President




(a) MENDAL ALEX BOUKNIGHT, Jr.-RPA Club; Blue Key; Tiger Brotherhood,
President; Student Senate; Central Spirit Committee, Chairman; President's Cabmet;
Student Alumni CouncU; Kappa Sigma; Head Cheerleader

(b) WILLIAM ELBERT FINDLEY S. C. State Student Legislature; Sigma Tau
Epsilon; Student Senate, President; President's Cabinet; Blue Key; German Club
President; Administrative-Faculty-Student Council

(c) NABEEL FOUAD KAMMOUN-Varsity Soccer, All-South, AU-ACC, All
American; Outstanding CoUege Athletes of America; American Institute of Chemical
Engineers; Tau Beta Pi





(a) HERBERT JOHN COOPER-Outstanding CoUege Athletes of America;
Theta Chi Epsilon; Pi Kappa Alpha, President; Blue Key; Block "C" Club;
Tiger Brotherhood; Varsity Tennis Team, Captain

(b) CUONG VAN-DINH-Phi Eta Sigma, President; Eta Kappa Nu; Institute
of Electrical and Electronic Engineers; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi;
Scholarship and Awards Committee

i (c) GEORGE WILLIAM TOLBERT-Blue Key; Alpha Zeta; Agriculture
Council, President; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Kappa Alpha Sigma, President; 4-H
Club; Delegate to National Agronomy Convention




(a) SARA EDNA CROMER- R.F. Poole Scholar; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau
Epsilon; ACM, Secretary; Math Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Order of
Athena, President

(b) MELODY BAKER-R.F. Poole Scholar; Alpha Lambda Delta. President;
Sigma Tau Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; Order of Athena, V. President; Delta
Delta Delta

(c) DARYL ROGER CRITCHLOW-G. H. CoUings Scholarship; Ray Y.
Gildea Scholarship; Alpha Zeta; Kappa Alpha Sigma; Agriculture Council;
Phi Kappa Phi

(d) BOYCE MICHAEL BRACKETT-Distinguished Military Student; ROTC
Battalion Commander; Phi Kappa Phi; Blue Key; Tiger Brotherhood;
Scabbard and Blade; Kappa Sigma, President; II C





Cheerleaders




Head Cheerleader. Mendel Bouknight; Cheerleaders; Lee Proctor, Linda Proctor, David Vaughn.




Cathy Hudson, Peter Grant, Kathy Dayhood, Chip Smith, Michael Caan, Phyllis Corker, Jay Lingle, Martha Lynn Morris, Art Bruce, Drew Ann Kinsey. Tiger: Mike
Hunt.



sports Honors

Soccer

Henry Abadi-All American, first team;
All-State, first team; All-ACC first
team; All-South, first team.

Gordon Alphonso— All-ACC, second team.

Clyde Brown-All-ACC, first team; Most
Valuable Player ACC; All-South first
team; All-American, Honorable Mention.

Ed Camara-All-State, first team.

Dennis Carrington— All-ACC, second team.

Wooley Ford-All-ACC, first team; All-
State, First team; All-American
Honorable Mention.

Ron GeisberS"All-ACC, first team; All-
State first team.

Nabeel Kammoun-All-ACC, second team.

Ralston Moore-All-ACC. first team;
All-State, first team.

Alfred Morrison^All-ACC, second team.

Clyde Watson-All-ACC, first team; All-
State, first team.

Track

Ed Fern— National Junior Olympic Team;
ACC Indoor High Jump Champion.

Nick Zungoli, Mac Copeland, Paul
Seesman, Wayne Jenkins— ACC Champions,
Mile Relay; ACC Recordholders, Mile Relay.

Tennis

Bhanumurthy Nuna-C. Alphonso Smith
ACC Sportsmanship Trophy.

Asif Hussain-Number Three Singles
Champion.



Football

Karl Andreas-All-ACC Academic.
Art Brisacker-All-ACC Academic.
Ricky Brown-ACC Player of Week ( 1 ).
Bennie Cunningham— All-State.
Peanut Martin-All-ACC Defensive Back.
Ken Peeples- All-ACC Guard; ACC Player
of the Week (2); All-State; State
Jacobs Blocking Trophy.

Ken Pengitore-All-ACC Quarterback; ACC

Player of the Week (1).

Jeff Stocks-All-ACC Academic.

Nelson Wallace-ABC Television Defen-
sive Player of the Game (N. C. State).

Basketball

Wayne Croft-All-Tournament Poinsettia,
IPTAY.

Van Gregg— All-Tournament Steel Bowl.

Wayne RoUins-Rookie of the Week ACC
(3); All Tournament, Poinsettia,
IPTAY; MVP, Poinsettia, IPTAY.

Baseball

Steve Cline— All-ACC, second team.

Lin Hamilton— All-ACC, first team.

Lindsey Graham— All-ACC, first team.

Smiley Sanders— All-ACC, first team.

Craig White- All ACC, first team;
MVP in the ACC.



Basketball



According to the Chinese Calendar and Sport's Illus-
trated's less serious prediction, this was to be "the year of
the Tiger." For nine games Clemson basketball fans (or dung-
shovellers as Sports Illustrated affectionately calls us)
did not doubt it. Characterized by a consistent and well
balanced team effort, unknown to Clemson teams of the past,
the Tigers opened with a surprising 7-2 start.

Enroute to capturing the first annual IPTAY Invitational,
held in Littlejohn, Clemson made Auburn and St. Johns their
first victims. Taking to the road, their winning ways con-
tinued until the Steel Bowl where the competition was of
slightly better caliber. Back at home, Clemson suffered their
second loss in a closely fought game against nationally
ranked Louisville, but notched victories over Georgia Tech,
Furman and Delaware. At the end of these games Clemson
received much desired recognition, from the sportswriters
as well as from the fans.

But as they advanced through a tough schedule, the
team that had earlier defeated seven non-conference foes,
was suddenly a victim of a five game losing streak. With
each defeat the players slowly lost their composure. That
is, all but one, Wayne 'Tree' Rollins, a V'l" standout
freshman center, justified all the praise which was bestowed
on him. He did not bend under pressure. Whether it was his
performance which earned him M.V.P. during the IPTAY
Tournament or the 24 rebound performance against Delaware,
Tree was the decisive figure on the team.

The Tree, however, was not alone. Wayne Croft made his
presence known under the boards with his aggressiveness.
Jeff Reisenger and Van Gregg showed at times the shooting
abihty each was capable of. And Terrel Suit sparked many a
game surge with his aggressive play. The season ends as the
best since 1967, yet the fans could not help looking anxiously
towards next year. Their reason was a good one; Tree will
be back.






Roster

Head Coach: Tates Locke

Jo Jo Bethea

Tim Capehart

Scott Conant

Wayne Croft

Van Gregg

Bruce Harman

Marty Patterson

Jeff Reisinger

Wayne Rollins

Terrel Suit



Results

C. U. 87

C. U.68

C. U. 81

C. U.58

C. U. 71

C. U. 63

C. U. 70

C. U. 78

C. U.75

C. U. 60

C. U.90

C. U.68

C. U.50

C. U.65

C. U. 58

C.U.61

C. U. 62

C. U. 60

C. U. 73

U. 74

U. 54

U.68

U.75

U. 74

.U.71

A.C.C.

C. U. 63



Auburn 72
St. John's 58
Purdue 80
Florida State 65
Duquesne 66
Georgia Tech 61
Louisville 74
Delaware 63
Furman 67
Maryland 89
North CaroUna 102
N. C. State 96
Duke 63
Wake Forest 74
Furman 54
Virginia 5 1
Citadel 58
North CaroUna 6 1
East Tenn. State 65
Wake Forest 73
Maryland 56
Virginia 8 1
N. C. State 80
Duke 68
Georgia Tech 58
Tournament
Virginia 68




Youth and inexperience plagued the Tigers as they proved inconsistent
but capable of playing with anyone. The youngest but perhaps the best
was 7'1" Wayne "Tree" Rollins (30).










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Along with the Tigers' lack of experience, they
were constantly plagued by the lack of officiat-
ing or, on the other hand, a fast whistle.




Baseball



Perennially an area of power for Clemson
athletics, the Tiger nine continued their excellence
by notching the regular season championship only to
lose to N. C. State in the ACC tournament. Craig White,
the ACC's Most Valuable player, led the league in six
batting categories. The mound crew was headed by aces
Lindsey Graham and Steve Cline, the latter having the most
recorded victories in the league.





Roster

Head Coach: BiU Wilhem

Greg Belk Smiley Sanders



Mike Pulaski
Lin Hamilton
Bill Prophet
Skip Stombaugh
Charlie Ing
Mike Mahoney
Steve Tucker
Pat Fitzsimmons
John Adeimy
Mike West
Craig White
Tony Eckerl
Terry Armstrong
Richard Haynes
Larry Lee



Wayne Lawrimore
Lindsay Graham
Jimmy Baker


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