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352


Walker, Linda Ann


352


Walker, Michael E.




Walker. Patricia




Walker, Patrick T.




Walker, Ronald Oliver




227,294


294


Walker, Wm. Henry



571
294
385
294
167
576
352
352
352
571
426
573
352



352
75
477
352
572
352
352
576
294
430
352
352
381
352
,577
352
294
294
294
571
352
55
352
294
574
352
352
352
352
294
373
153
352
352



Wall, Stephen Fisher
Wall, Tommy Tyler
Wallace, Brooke J.
Wallace, Glenn F.
Wallace, John R.
Wallace, Katherine S.
Wallace, Kathy Jean
Wallace, Sara E.
Wallace, Winston Earl
Walser, Marilyn Sue

Walsh, Dale Allan

Walsh, Michael Dennis
Walters, Miriam Diane
Walters, Robert S.
Walton, David Lee
Walton, Lawrence Paul

410,439
Waltz, Maigaret F.
Wann, Vivian Leigh

Ward, Beatrice Leah
Ward, David Edison

Ward, Joyce Elizabeth
Ward, Michael David
Ware, Wm. Thomas, Jr.
Warner. Charles Erwin
Warner, Mark Hamilton
Warner, Robert Elmer

Warnock, Walter Louie
Warren, Patricia L.
Wash, Jennifer Moss

Washington, Ernest J.
Wasson, Kimberly J.
Waters, Deborah Lee
Wates, John Carroll
Watkins, Gloria Anne
Watkins, Norman R., Jr.



Watkins
Watkins,
Watkins
Watson,
Watson,
Watson,
Watson,
Watson,
Watson,



, Pamela Dale ,
Susan Hays
, Thomas J.
Arlene Marie
Blake Thomas
Carlotta Ann
Carol Wanda
Clyde £., Jr.
Gayle Eloise



352
294
352
352
352
352
352
352
294
352
352
352
352
47
352
352
352
578
352
352
47
577
147
352
294
352
295
295
456
352
295
352
295
137
293
167
352
295
295
352
352
295
,575
352
167
352
352
352
576
352
295
167
352
576
167
576
352
352
352
462
352
354
354
573
354
354
577
354
354
354
295
354
354
354
354
354



Watson, Joan S.
Watson, John Felder
Watson, John Lewis
Watson, Joseph Henry

Watson, Robert Samuel

Watson, Wm. Anthony

354,
Watson, Wm. Joseph, Jr.
Watt, Ronald Lusk
Watts, Conni Lynn
Watts, Cynthia Claire
Watts, Stephen Paul
Way, Charles Downing

354.
Way, Dorothy Gayle

Weatherford, Dennis R.
Weatherly. Ervin H.
Weatheriy Kurt F.

354
Weathers, Deidre Anne
Weathers, John Owen
Weathers, Ronald Wm.

Weaver, Robert L.
Weaver, Roy Eugene
Webb, Charles, HI

296,423,572
Webb, Dean Robertson
Webb, Paul Theodore

Webb, Susan Kay

Webb, Thomas L.

Webster, EUzabeth A.

Weeks, Hugh Alvin
Wehunt, Ginger Lee
Wehunt, Lonnie Dean

Weinheimer, Debra Ann
Weir, James Alan

Welborn, Joe Wayne
Welborn, Julius W., Ill
Welch, Benjamin C, III
Welch, David Michael
Welch, Gayle

Weldon, Kail S., Jr.

Wellman, Gregory A.

Wells, David Patrick
Wells, Evelyn Lucia

Wells, John Clifton
Wells, Kathy Ann
Welsh, Charles M.
Welsh, Teresa Jane
Wescoat, Jenette H.

Wescoat, Lucy Gaddy
Wessinger, Gerald Von
Wessinger, James D.
West, David Bryan
West, Herbert S., Jr.
West, James Kenneth
West, Kaien Diane
Westbury, Russell F.
Westmoreland, John H.
Weston, DaiJy Preston
Wetenhall, Daniel J.
Wetmore, Chnton C.
Wham, Dora Wiley



354

577

354

354

573

295

575

130

576

295

142

240

354

354

223

576

354

571

354

295

167

575

354

573

354

573

296

577

211

,575

354

354

575

204

296

296

426

354

572

354

354

167

354

354

354

576

354

296

296

354

204

296

48

577

161

296

354

233

571

354

50

354

354

217

354

354

354

354

354

354

354

354

167

296

354

354

159

354



Whatley, Marsha Ann
Whatley, Suzanne I.
Wheat, Deborah

Wheeler, Charles R.
Whelan, James Francis
Whisenhunt, J.E.,1II
Whitaker, Charles B.



296
354
159
354
354
296
372
243



Whitaker, Paul D.

White, Charles B., Jr.
White, Deborah Sue
White, Diana B.
White, Donald Clyde
White, Donald Wilbur
White, Gary Robert



White, Glenda Frances
White, James Louie
White, John Andrew



354,579
296
438
354
354
354
354
385
354
394
354
354
199



572,573



White, Kathleen Neal
White, Liston I., HI
White, Melba Lynne
White, Nancy Annette
White, Richard P.
White, Robert Floyd
White, Susan Helen

White, Wayne Onslow
White, Wm. Herbert
Whitehead, Deborah A

Whiten, Vicki Lynn
Whiteside, Bruce E.
Whiteside, Richard W.
Whitesides, Daisy R.
Whitesides, George P.

Whitfield, Nann
Whitley, Robert D.
Whitley, Sandia Lee



Whitmiie, Sharon Moss
Whittaker, Deborah L.
Whittemore, David F.
Whittle, Kay EUen
Whittle, Wm. Harold, Jr.

Whitworth, Jeffery S.
Whitworth, Patricia E.
Wicker, Emmett Edwin
Wicker, Louise
Wicker, Roger Douglas
Wicker, Sandra Kay
Wideman, Judy
Wiedemann, Edward L.
Wienges, Henry L.
Wienges, Marilyn P.
Wiggers, Ernie P.
Wiggins, Stephen Kyle
Wiggins, Wanda Faye

Wilburn, Carole L.
Wilcox, Lisa Anne

Wiles, George Dennis
Wiley, Dennis Ansel
Wilkes, Jennie Neal
Wilkes, Margaret Gail
Wilkes, Mary Margaret
Wilkie, Lanny Vaughn
Wilkins, Joel Bruce
WUkins, Philip C.
WiUet, Donald M.

Williams, Baibaia D.



167
354
354
354
355
296
161
355
355
296
296
355
571
159,577
355
355
355
573
355
296
161
355
355
355
578
355
355
378
355
355
355
355
74
355
355
355
159
355
355
576
245
297
355
297
572
355
355
355
355
297
297
355
355
167
355
355



INDEX



PAGE NAME



PAGE NAME



Williams, Benjamin


355


Willis, Linda Kay


356


Williams, Beverly D.


167


Willis, Pamela Sue


297




355


WUlis, Rebecca


167


Williams, Bragg M.


355




356


371,372


573


WiUis, Samuel M.. Jr.


356


Williams. Carol Diane


355


Willis, Terry AUen


356




572




573


WUliams, David AUen


161


Wilson. Billy P.. Jr.


356


Williams, David Chas.


215


Wilson. Charles W.


297


297


575


Wilson. Cynthia S.


204


Williams, David Knox


355


356


570


Williams, David M.


356


Wilson. David Dwain


297


Williams, Debra K.


356




356


Williams, I~onda


356


Wilson, Deborah H.


356


Williams, Glenda Ann


356


WUson. Debra Frances


297


Williams, Guy T., Jr.


297


Wilson, Dennis Foster


159




576


Wilson. Dixie Lucy


356


Williams, Karen Joy


356


Wilson. Fredrick D.


356


WUliams, Kathryn R.


356


Wilson. Jean Lindler


204


Williams, Margaret S.


356


Wilson. Jesse L.. Jr.


576




575


Wilson, John Lesesne


297


Williams, Paul F., Jr.


297




439


Williams, Rhonda P.


297


Wilson, Karen 1.


356


Williams, Rita K.


356


Wilson, Kirk Alfred


356


Williams. Roht Harry


575


Wilson. Marilyn Jean


356


Williams, Samuel D.


356


Wilson, Paul Donald


356


Williams, Thomas N.


356


Wilson. Philip D.


356


Williams, Trena L.


356


Wilson, Rebecca Jane


356


Williams. Willie W.. Jr.


424


WUson, Richard P.


297


Williamson, David A.


159


WUson, Susan Elaine


356


Williamson. Douglas A.


297




372


Williamson. James A.


66


Wilson, Wm. Gerald


297


420


.441


Winburn, Ronald P.


356


Williamson. Jerry L.


297


Wind. Alan Michael


356


Williamson, John Dice


578


Windham Gordon W.. Jr.


356


Williford, John David


297


Windhan. Renee V.


356




356


Windham Wyatt Edmond


297


Willimon, Frances H.


297


371


,396


Willis. Alfred Edward


356


Winfield. Daniel L.


356


Willis. Billy F.. Jr.


356


Wingaid, Danny Jacob


356


Willis, Danny Michael


297




577


Willis, Donna Denise


44


Wingard, Joseph Rush


356




356


Wingaid, Richard L., Jr.


573



PAGE NAME



Wingfield, Robert T.
Wingo, Jo Anne
Wingo, Willie B., Ill
Winn, Ann Graham
Winn, Jackie Laverne
Winn, Sarah Gaye
Winstead, l-red Smith

297
Wirth, Frank W.
Wise, Clinton Clyde

Wofford. Deborah Lynn
Wofford. Samuel H.. Ill
Wolcott.Mark John
Wolfe. Debra Ann

Wolfe. Douglas A.
Wolfe. Edward Huntley
Wolfe. Frederick G.
Wolfe. Tina Rene
Wood. Dwayne Ercell

Wood, Frederick £., Jr.

29f
Wood, James R., Jr.

Wood, Joseph C, III
Wood. Robert Judson
Wood. Thurma Renee
Wood. Wallace B.
Wood. Wanda Elmore

Woodbury. Tomothy S.
Woodfin. Bruce Dean
Woodham Carol Jane
Woodrum. Linda Lee
Woodrum. Walter G.
Wood. Louis J.

Woods. Michele Renee
Woodward. Barbara J.
Woodward. Wm. B.. Jr.
Wootten. Nancy Eunice



PAGE NAME



573


Workman, Frank Stone


357


York. Gwendolyn Sue


298'


356


Worland. Debra


357


Yost, Cynthia Diane


357"


420


Worley Margaret Kay


357


Yost, Michael Carl


357


356


Worsdale. Thomas R.


69




578


357


298,415


579


Yost, Stephen Arthur


357


357


Worthy, Harold R., Jr.


167


Young, Charlie Tony


298


215




357


Young, Constance Lynn


357


575


Wray Charles V., Jr.


298


Young, David Clyburn


357


426




389


Young, Francis M., Jr.


50


357


Wrenn Greg Rankin


357




298


414


Wright. David Austin


357


Young, Gail Elaine


357


297


Wright. Freda June


69


Young, Jeffrey Albert


298


357




357


Young, Jettie M.


357


357


Wright. Kathryn C.


357




571


357




571


Young, Joe


438


571


Wright. Mark AUen


438


Young, Steven Carson


357


298


Wright. Michael W.


298


Young, Suzanne


240


357


Wright. Steven Lynn


357




357


357


Wright, William Frank


357


Young, Thomas Andrew


167


357


Wrightenberry, Rita Z.


357


357


,427


357




571


Young, Wm. Dennis


357


579


WSBF


142






167


Wyatt. Charles Henry


298






427


Wylie, Edwin P.


357


-Z-




298




426






576


Wyman, WiUiam Earl


298


Zander, Robert H.


357


357


Wyndham, Linda Hope


357


Zapack, Zachary John


197


357


Wynn. Robert Mitchell


357


357


,573


357


Wynn. Vanessa Green


357


Zeager, Michael E.


357


357


Wyse, Virginia Boyne


357


Zeigler, Catherine L.


357


167






Zeigler. Edward T.. Jr.


357


357






Zeigler, George M.


298


298


-X




Ziegler, J. Scott


197


357








357


357


Xenakis. John G.


147


Ziegler. John K. Jr.


357


357


Xi Sigma Pi


439


Zobel. Marion Ann


357


357






Zungoli, Nicholas D.


298


167


-Y








357










357


Yarboro. Ehzabeth J.


153






357


Yarborough. James G.


574






298


Yates, Charles Ansley


357






161


Yeremian. George J.


147






357




357











Credits



PHOTOGRAPHY




COPY


Ed Beaman


Steve Lee


Ed Beaman


Eric Dunham


Ron McCaU


Don Coley


Tony Watson


Steve Morgan


Jean Doran


Hoagy Ostling


Scott Myers


Steve Ellis


John Bethea


Steve Poe


Tommy Evatt


Doug Dangerfield


Lynn Prosser


Laurens Floyd


Mike Diamond


Jack Rash


Allen Henry


Bart Ford


John Ross


MoUie Johnson


Laurens Floyd


Ann Smith


Carol Meincke


Allen Henry


John Stevenson


Scott Myers


Dewy Hurt


Jim Tuten


Pat Petty


Watson Johnson


Dean Webb


Pat Sweetman


Ken Kemon


BiUy Wilson


Roland Skinner


Mitchell Knight




Ann Smith




^^ A



V











t?i«



■»:;vi



vt^^s^ie;aacs^i^H^



Retrospect





The Energy Crisis

They said it would happen. Scientists predicted it
ten years ago. Yet cars grew larger in size, the num-
ber of industries continued to expand, and the human
mind found more and more substitutes for the human
hand. Everything seemed so logical, yet the winter
energy crisis of 73-74 was shrouded in a sheet of con-
troversy. No one seemed to know just what was hap-
pening or what to believe. An energy crisis existed,
no doubt about that. Gasless Sundays, 55 m.p.h. speed
limits, and walking to eight o'clock classes in the dark
were all big hints that something was up besides
prices. The question was why and who's fault. Con-
sumers blamed the government, the oil companies, the
Middle East situation; yet they blamed one group less
and less — themselves. Affluent Americans, including
students, had grown so accustomed to the "More,
More! syndrome " that they could not admit that the
fun was over. Maybe the crisis could have been pre-
vented. But sooner or later, if attitudes do not change,
a shortage will arise which may make this one bring
memories of luxury in comparison. In the words of
Zaeger and Exans 'Tn the year 9595 this old world
had gi\'en almost everything it had, and we ain't put
back nothin. ' 9595 may have arrived early.





Building a Better Campus

"The shortest distance between two points is under
construction became a fact of student hfe this year
as sexeral new buildings began construction and old
buildings underwent renovation. Construction fences
were objects to be walked around and looked over.
Few areas on campus were safe from the noise of
jackhammers, trucks, and assorted equipment. After
almost two years of work, Fike Fieldhouse, now Fike
Recreation Center, was nearing completion. Construc-
tion was in progress on the Student Union building,
the new forestry complex, and the addition to Lee
Hall. Smith Hall was completed for occupancy and
the Athletic Department finally moved into the long
awaited new quarters of Jerxey Athletic Center. It
was obvious to all that Clemson was growing. Class
'\ breaks would inevitably find people staring off the
\ loggia evaluating and usually criticizing the progress
of the student union. The sacrifices endured this year
from noise, dust, traffic, and obstructed walkways will
hopefully be repaid many fold in the future in the
form of better facilities for the Tiger's growing popu-
lation.




Illll




Depression




"Why does everything always have to happen to me? I may as well quit school
^2 if things aren't going to improve."

Statements like these are often heard from many students. Some are a re-
sult of grades, self-identity, or a problem sex-life.

The majority of ill feelings are attributed to grades. The fact that grades
are essential to advance and have a questionable value to many students cre-
ates a negative mood. At times students find themsehes in a hole when they
discover the three's on midterms. The will to learn usually hits bottom leav-
ing them ready to quit or walking around in a daze. Whatever the effect on the
individual, stresses and strains are produced that lead to moods of depression.

Some low feelings can be contributed to one s sex-life. Let s face it— we re all human and
require some type of relationship with the opposite sex to fulfill the biological drives. No one
loves me, everyone hates me, I m going home. Can t find a date. The guy or girl one planned
to marry now has second thoughts, or a thousand other situations. What happens now? Get cry-
ing drunk, pour one's heart out to a best friend, or go for a long walk to think— the feeling,
depressed.

One area that is probably not as common as the last two but of great concern is a self-
identity crisis. What will I do when I graduate? As a freshman it is usually shrugged off as
something that will work itself out. However, as seniors some students are still questioning the
value of their college education. The problem is sometimes resolved by accepting anything that
comes along. Others worry about it to the point that they are ready to give up.

Depressions are a common disease among college students. There are many different causes
and cures; however, one should not see depressions as totalh' bad. These times give people a
chance to sit down and think things out, very often learning something new about others, life
in general, or themselves.




^ j^\^lji ;illl'}4>>H{H*^i,?t



Downtown Entertainment

If there is criticism among Clemson's night people, it probably centers
around the lack of entertainment facilities near Clemson. Unless one
likes beer, plenty of beer, little exists in the way of honest entertain-
ment. Two threaters offer ciurent or at least recent films, and the "Y"
offers, at a cheaper price, a collection of not so recent flicks as an al-
ternative if viewing others is one's pleasure. Several bars and lounges
are usually so full that they may reserve the right to be called Clemson
"institutions." Inevitably, many students' eyes turn to following a silver
pinball all night, which is no easy task for eyeballs that ha\e been glazed
o\er with the pleasures of certain beverages. If eating can be consid-
ered an entertainment, then students are in real trouble after 12:00 p. m.
Hot food establishments are as scarce after that hour as A's in Organic
Chemistry, and the craving for a hamburger can become almost un-
bearable. Night life in Clemson is definitely not a highlight of the town
or the University. Ma\be it is better that way, but one sometimes has
to wonder if the students don't deserve better.





And so the year, it ended. Yet what will we remember? Clemson became a
part of us and we became a part of Clemson.





Each one will remember the year
as he or she lived it— the fun, the
loneliness, the classes, all the as-
pects of college life that appear no-
where else. Images cannot be for-
gotten.





If you go to the mountain top
And watch the clouds go by
The shapes will softly talk to you
As high above they fly

They'll tell you of the sky above
And of the earth below
Of lazy days when sunshine smiles
And clouds sail very slow

They'll tell you of storms in summer
When the sky turns raven black
And the wind blows hard and angry
Blows the trees there and back

The clouds have been to Lorien
And places far and near
They ve seen people love and hate
And give and die and fear

They'll tell you of a peaceful place
Where green grass grows so fair
Where flowers bloom in always August
And all things beautiful grow there

And winter when the snows are white
And leaves have left the trees
The grass and plants wither and die
And ice is on the breeze

The clouds will whisper softly
Of places long unknown
Of hobbits, ores, and wizards
Of squills and the Great Throne

They'll tell you of civilizations
That have come and lived and died
Of honest folk who lived
When no one ever lied

The clouds will tell you everything
But you must listen well
And you will learn the secrets
Of the world in which we dwell




The End



• Once upon a time, a long, long time ago, a Tiger was born in a region of
the land known as the Carolinas on the edge of a long chain of mountains. The

\area of his birthplace was not one to be proud of. The people were poor, the land
was. poor, and the cities were poor. But the Tiger did not despair. He brought in
young men to train and educate them. He began projects to improve the economy
of the region. He experimented with new crops to make the land more productive.
Over the years the sons of the Tiger left to find their own way in life. Later, they
sent their own sons, and the Tiger began to grow. As the Tiger expanded, he also
took in more and more fields of study. Some people of the state did not believe
that the Tiger could grow. Especially those in a certain area of the land known
as Columboville. They seemed to think that the Tiger only specialized in dirt and
spare parts for which they had no use. At that time there were no food shortages

. or lack of energy, and the people did not think of such things. All of this was
fine and well with the Tiger. He continued to grow. The men who gave the Tiger
advice and guided his actions kept telling the people of the land that the Tiger
was changing, but nobody believed them. Gradually, sons from such faraway and
strange sounding places as Joiseyland, and New Yorkshire, came to the home of the
Tiger. This caused the people of Columboville and other regions of equal intelli-
gence much wonderment and awe for they did not see how so many people could
be interested in dirt and spare parts. The Tiger understood, though, and so did all
his sons and daughters.

One year, after a long hot summer, the Tiger saw that he had admitted over
ten thousand cubs to his home. He decided right then and there that it was time
to change and to make his changes known. His advisors were in hearty agreement
and quickly invited many foreigners to the Tiger's home so they, no matter how
blind, could see for themselves the changes that tlie Tiger had made. They came,
they saw, and they were impressed although many were slow to admit it. Our story
does not end here. The Tiger has vowed that he will admit no more than ten thou-
sand cubs at one time. He has planned to grow in other ways that will more bene-
fit the people of the land. Let us hope the Tiger keeps his vow for the sake of all.






- jf>



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^



I



lance bstwee,, .^i
^ points on campus
, either biocked o<-
rder c.onst'.x.t.or.-






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Online LibraryClemson UniversityTaps (Volume 1974) → online text (page 24 of 24)