Greensboro College.

The Echo (Volume 1975) online

. (page 1 of 6)
Online LibraryGreensboro CollegeThe Echo (Volume 1975) → online text (page 1 of 6)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


<2^y




ECHO
'75




V ■■■:\ . ''aCT%.




M/AVJ.



Digitized by the Internet Archive

in 2010 with funding from

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill



http://www.archive.org/details/echo1975gree



One is a number
Divided by two . .

Nilsson



Kcho 1975


)


Editor-in-Chief


Jo Thompson


Co-Editor


Elly Wadkins


Layout


Bob Bass


Photography


Jimmy Reaves


Business Manager


Rita J. Jones



Contributors



L.L. Cockrell, Sally Heathcote, Jeff Jenkins, Terry Bacon, copy;
Wendy Kaldon, Paul Braxton, photography; Joel Grigsby, typing;
Lynda Spann, Dot Warlick, encouragement; Dr, Benjamin Wilson,
addition of Publications Workshop to curriculum; President Howard
Wilkinson, time and patience; Terry Maultsby, Josten's American
Publishers representative.

A special thanks to Mary Winter, Deb Lynch, Margie Gilley,
Kathy Rudd, Sally Sizemore, Mike Hudson, John Keenan, Sandra
McCrary, Derek Foxx, Martha Pennington, Peggy Markey and
Larry Dermody.



The ECHO is the yearbook of Greensboro College, Greensboro,
North Carolina published in 1975 by Josten's American Yearbook
Company of Clarksville, Tennessee, The basic paper stock is
80 # gloss. Type style for basic copy is 10 pt. Heritage Roman.
Type style for major headlines is 30 pt. Century Schoolbook. The
cover is American embossed in Natural 436 with applied Olive 360.
The grain is People, The cover is done by Silkscreen Cover Art
Company. The production of ECHO '75 is a limited 700 copies.
Additional specifications available upon request.

Copyright ©1975 by Mari Jo Thompson, Eleonore M. Wadkins,
Robert E. Bass and the Publications Board of Greensboro College.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. No part of this publication can be re-
produced in any manner without the written permission of the
editors. The opinions expressed in this book are solely those of
the editors and are not necessarily those of the college.



Social Life



Student Government



Organizations



Challenge



Administration



Classes



29



51



67




97



M




^



127



165




Today is mine
It is unique
Nobody in the world has one exactly like it
It holds the sum of all my past experiences and all my future potential
I can fill it with joyous moments or ruin it with my fruitless worry
If painful recollections of the past come into my mind
or frightening thoughts of the future,
I can put them away
They cannot spoil today for me.




I'm looking through your window

and

I can see you

You

don't know

I'm watching you

but I am

and

I- will continue to



I wish you would share

with me

all you can give

but you're afraid

I won't accept you

if you do

... If only you knew!



I'm looking out of my window

and

I can see you

You

don't know

I'm watching you

but I am

and

I will continue to

I wish you would share

with me

all you can give

but you're afraid

I won't accept you

if you do

... if only you knew!




Looking upward into the crystalized ex-
pectations of a dream long awaited; sol-
itary moments of deep contemplations as
to the answers of why? what for? and for
whom?









fjkk _ ''■T^'"!


i






d3


^Vl






ft^ET- - — — ,




^^^M



Finding that not all roads are easily traveled and not
all steps are easily climbed. But, oh in the end, what
long lasting friendships we have encountered! Hours
of study combined with hours of long distance phone
calls.




Years of memories that will last a lifetime, friend-
ships never forgotten, and those nights of tension
before a big test.




Can all this really be a waste. No, not
a waste. Simply the elements, which
have combined to produce the person
you are. Each individual who has left
behind them a memory for someone
else to share.



-^individual 1: inseparable 2a:
of, relating to, or used by an
individual b: being an indivi-
dual or existing as an indivis-
ible whole c: intended for one
person 3: existing as a distinct
entity: SEPARATE 4: having
marked individuality syn see
CHARACTERISTIC, SPECIAL.

9
individual la: a particular

being or thing as distinguished
from a class, species, or col-
lection: as (1): a single human
being as contrasted with a social
group or institution (2): a sin-
gle organism as distinguished
from a group b: a particular
person 2: an indivisible entity
3: the reference of a name or
variable of the lowest logical
type in the calculus.



Webster's Seventh New Collegiate Dictionary



^™


1 ***^








Our minds are so full of fabulous facts
we are all so capable of sensational acts
and yet we hide ourselves
protect ourselves
and loose ourselves
within ourselves

Individuality is such a special gift

we could give each other such an extra lift

if only we could hear

if only we could see

all the individuals we were meant to be




^^A



**?"



2!t>sags^




Come Away From the Crowd



15



— -ib:^—^— I



"All the world's a stage , , . "
WQliam Shakespeare





I as one

am looking at the stage

I see the actors

each one being

an intregal fragment of the scenery

One is costumed in crimson and lavender

a shining parade

another knows there is no color he can have on earth

that won't finally fade

the leading player is bewildered

as to where he belongs in the play

Suddenly the scenery surrounds the actors
and one becomes a minute fraction of the cast



"We share a cast of characters from a to z"

but with the one omitted . . . the play is incomplete




od's creatures have no choic.



%




Do you ever feel

a pushing from within
How about

a pulling from without
do you know what that is
it's you . . .
that's all
it's a part of you
that you've hidden

You know its there

and so do we

we want it

let it out

you want to give it

release it

its your individuality

begging to be free




*■


,^B














- ■

















<y\.



r^^r*'



X/



/



-. .-^:



f fgt ^.



■*\



V



Our silvery hopes

and

our golden dreams all waiting to be born

nnuch like the leaves of an oak

that annually fall to the ground

as each Leaf dies

leaving its nourishment behind

the tree will continue to grow

so must we , . .

hopes and dreams

sometimes seem hopeless and worthless

but always remember

that each will nourish our soul

so that we



may grow

and

learn to achieve our ultimate goal



r Dedication ]




Dr. James Hull



He looked beyond a dream to a
place where his labor of love
would bring forth a community in
which life could be celebrated.

For nine years, Greensboro Col-
lege has been a part of this dream,
because this man has reached out
to help when he could.

We have been through some rough
times over the last four to five
years and a person who has wea-
thered the stories of changes has
been for some, a beacon amidst
the fog of misunderstandings and
quick judgements.

"Dr. Hull, thank you for the
chance to have been part of this
sharing and celebration of life.
Three communities have been
brought together as one because
of your efforts along with the
Rabbi and the Monsignor. "



Our college community says,
"We love you. Dr. Hull,
God be with you,
Go well,
Stay well,
Timshel!"



Dedication



1




Steve Boone



U you have ever been in Steve Boone's office, there
is a sign on the wall, facing his desk, which reads
"Leadership is not a position but a function, " He
truly upholds to that belief - he works with you and
the administration rather than against. All of his
credits are too long to list, but some of them in-
clude: reorganization of S,G,A, according to
ROBERT'S RULES OF ORDER, the consortium
council between Bennett, Guilford, and Greens-
boro College to further mutual understandings,
and last but not least, a true sense of well-being
for all and not for one individual.

As an individual, Steve is a wonderful person-he'll
bend over backwards for you.

Thank you Steve for all of your support and words of
encouragement. . . We're going to miss you!



27



<D




The '74 drama season got off to a strong start with the G.C.
Players' freely adapted production of Sophocles' OEDIPUS THE
KING. The play ran only 50 minutes, but contained the main
plot and all the effects of the original. The unusual make-up,
designed by Mr. Leonard Hart, the affective lighting, and
some excellent performances by the cast drew fine reviews
from the press and kept audiences enthralled for three nights.
GREENSBORO DAILY NEWS called the production "...
Greek tragedy as it so richly deserves to be experienced. "
Comments from audiences ranged from "absolutely stunning"
to "gut wrenching. "

Jeff Jenkins appeared as Oedipus, the ill-fated king of Thebes.
Sallie Woodard played Jocasta, his mother-wife. Strong sup-
porting performances came from Charles Arrington, Tiresius,
the blind prophet, Charlie Brown as the messenger, Harry
Rodenhizer as Creon, and Tony Villareal as the herdsman.
The chorus, consisting of Judy Hall, Joy Duncan, and Larry
Callahan was very affective in setting the tone and com-
menting on the play's action.




OEDIPUS REX



Losing control of himself, Oedipus rages
at Tiresius for his accusations (above).
Tension is reflected in the attitude of the
priestesses and Creon, brother-in-law to
Oedipus, as the king curses up the killer of
Laius (right and opposite).



30 OEDIPUS REX




-J y




'Dead birds still have wings
Dead birds, saddest-looking things
Because they are dead, on the ground
With their still wings, on the ground
Saddest-looking things
Dead birds with still wings,
Dead on the ground
Instead of the sky ..."





The BROTHERHOOD, a one-
act comedy-drama by Doug-
las T. Ward, was presented
by Tom Williamson on only
one night, but the turn-out
by the G.C. students was
good and the audience re-
sponded favorably. The play
was concerned with the ef-
forts of a white married
couple in trying to impress
a visiting black couple.
Dealing with human pretent-
iousness, the play was open
to interpretation by the in-
dividual. Some good comic
moments by the cast of four,
in spite of their relative
inexperience were seen.
Mark Gordon and Owen Han-
ner played one couple, while
Marilyn Monroe and Jerry
Wilson appeared as the visit-
ing couple.




BROTHERHOOD 33



^IS^^ff'Wfm^




'J;.y^.:x, , ...^■»^.',i-4-.^:L-/ls^r.



The Shepherd's Song"





36 SOCIAL LIFE




Sure Santa! For You, Anything



5?




39



THE

BKSTOF

THE




ANXUAL

NEW YORK

EROTIC

FILM

FESTTVM^



A hlni von wonl sec iIcmmdii Ioi a lon^.'. lunj; liiiii



Human Sexuality
Weekend





Homecoming Court 1975



Judy Butcher
1975 Queen





^




l\



>4^







/ '■



m





iS'l


lie


|Bi 1




h 1




P"-i


iS-l—





^..'





m I' ■

"7 t^ rt r *






1?==^



' - -v^:



nHHimmi



f iHlf <






-T^^r .^4?^



^\ /TB



-ir



tv;'



;^:



iVi



v^



i






,1 1



-'-ffS



r</rmrm,

■Limim






P^TIS' 1^






s:'>




Jo Thompson



IT: ■ c ; r



r -•






^wm.



F^-:l



'«>



<;::=>



\



.^



<p



n



f



i^-i;%'i'-



&\



m



^t



yT4\'^?



n



'U



fcTI!



/^'







Beth Rogers



^






-^4 \







OTQ
O
<




W\







Student Government Association




52 STUDENT GOVERNMENT



REPRESENTATIVES

ROW 1 LEFT TO RIGHT: Ann Carroway, Caron Melton, Kathy Davis, Sally
Challender, Jo Thompson, Leslie Scheviak, Butch SherriU, Rita Jones,
Ronnie Melton, Harvey Webb, Rick Adams. ROW 2 LEFT TO RIGHT- Bess
Edwards, Barbara Lane, Carol Chilton, Matha Anderson, Steve Hodge,
Bruce Tiso, Sandra McCrary, Patice Spillane, Betsy Cloud. ROW 3 LEFT
TO RIGHT: Carmen Biggers, Jerry Williamson, Tim Colgan, John Cowan.








The Student Cabinet function was to serve you,
the student, through representation. It was the
voice through which student opinion could be
transmitted to the student body and to the
school officials. It attempted to direct stu-
dent responsibilities and acted as a sounding
board for student complaints.

The Student Cabinet met weekly. These meet-
ings, through representatives, offered sug-
gestion for a more effective student govern-
ment and campus. It was only through the
interest and cooperation of the entire stu-
dent body that student government could
function at its maximum.



NOT PICTURED: Mike Hudson,
Claude Shockley, Susie Shaffer-
man, Karen Williams, Kathy
Duncan, Sara Anderson, Tony
Villareal, Johnnie Barnes, Cindy
Reese, Susie Owen, Nona Philips,
Sharon Alford.



STUDENT GOVERNMENT 53




BOTTOM ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Elaine Armstrong, Cindi Garison, Rick Webb, Cindy Reece, Cindy
Jones. SECOND ROW - Judy Dutcher, Deloris Gilchrist, Jimmy Reaves, Ronnie Melton. THIRD ROW -
Jeff Jenkins, Tommy Williamson, Steve Boone, Wayne Burgess, Rick Hovis, Jimmy Tlicker. NOT PICTUR-
ED - Kathy Howell, Amy Lavietes, Arnot Walker.





54 NCSL








Greensboro College's delegation to the North
Carolina Student Legislature was just one
school working with many schools throughout
the state to form a legislative body similar in
operation to the General Assembly of North
Carolina.

This past year our delegation researched and
drafted two major bills concerning the pro-
tection of rights to the victims of rape and a
child advocacy bill which concerns in pro-
viding an optimum education for every child
to fit his needs. Also included were two re-
solutions that we presented with the bills in
Raleigh at the annual session where all the
delegations met as one legislative body.



NCSL 55



Student concerns and
complaints in regard
to academic life were
voiced by Academic
Welfare. The commit-
tee worked on a pre-
registration policy and
additions and deletions
regarding require-
ments of course loads.
The members came
from all classes and
volunteered their
services.




BOTTOM ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Sandra McCrary and Jimmy Tucker. SECOND
ROW - Marie King, Jane Harbison and Susan Schafferman. THIRD ROW - Nancy
Fletcher, Sally Challender (Chair-woman) and Rita Jones. NOT PICTURED - Bruce
Tiso.



Academic
Welfare



General
Judicial

General Judiciary Council
is the lowest of the three
courts in the judiciary
system. It is headed by a
chairman, an associate
chairman, and a jury of
three men and three wo-
men students who were
selected at random be-
fore each session.




56 STUDENT GOVERNMENT



LEFT TO RIGHT - Barbara White, Associate Chairman
and Kathy Cathey, Chairman.








Mrs. Kathryn Matacia, Dr. Barnes
Tatum, Dean Gum, Steve Boone.

Dr. Ben Wilson.




^ College
Life
Board



The Board served in evaluating
problems of student moral and re-
lations among students, faculty,
administration and made recom-
mendations to the appropriate col-
lege committee or returned them
to the S.G.A. for revision.




BOTTOM ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Jimmy Reaves, Bruce Tiso, Tim Colgan, Miss McLeod, Dr.
Denmark. TOP ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Sally Challender, Mrs. Kathryn Matacia.



57



Attorney General Staff




LEFT TO RIGHT - Bill Clark and Rick Webb



Public Defender Staff




LEFT TO RIGHT - Tom Meisel, Steve Smithi, Dennis Eckard.



Student-Faculty Court




LEFT TO RIGHT - Cindi Jones, John Cowan. NOT PICTURED - Rich Seybold, Mr.
Pinnix, Mr. Kowski, Mrs. Carolyn Smith.



STUDENT FACULTY 59



Publications
Board



Composed of the editors, business managers, and
faculty advisors of the ECHO, NEWSPAPER, LYRE
and HORNET, the Publications Board is responsible
for the make-up, contracts, and distribution of all
the publications.




BOTTOM ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Mark Gordon, Rita Jones, Brad Bennett. SECOND ROW - Jo Thomp-
son, Chairperson, Linda Bowman, Co-Chairperson, Sharon Philpott.



60 PUBLICATIONS BOARD



The Student Court of Appeals served as the trial body in all
cases of impeachment. It had the power to determine the
constitutional legality of all legislation passed by the Cabinet.
They also had the power to reduce penalties or reversed
decisions made by lower courts.



Court of
Appeals




BOTTOM ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Barry Goldman, Marilyn Monroe, Amanda Minnix, Joel Grigsby.
SECOND ROW - Bill McLean, Elin Widdifield, Bruce Tiso, Joy Duncan, Steve Hodge.



COURT OF APPEALS 61



Social Rules



The Social Rules committee has tried to evaluate and propose changes to S.G.A. concerning
social rules, of the college, which the committee concludes need change. The committee is
representative of the college community at large, and has urged all to contribute their ideas.
They have strived for equality in social rules for the two sexes, liberalization of visitation and
alcoholic beverage rules, and the furthering of student rights.




BOTTOM ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Dave Curley, Jo Thompson. TOP ROW - John Cowan, Sandra
McCrary, Secretary, Jerry Williams, Tim Colgan, Chairman. NOT PICTURED - Susie Owens,
Betsy Cloud, Co-Chairman, Van Siler.



a>



03

• I— (

o




LEFT TO RIGHT - Bill Pike, Band Chairman; Leslie Scheviak, Creative Activities Chairman;
Steve Hodge, Chairman; Sally Challender, Business Manager.



Bands

LEFT TO RIGHT - Walt Denny, Bill Pike, Chair-
man, Deb Lynch, Alice Davis.




Movies

LEFT TO RIGHT - Leslie Scheviak, Pat Warlick,
Cindy Parks, Jimmy Reaves.




This year, the Social Life com-
mittee underwent a major, if not
revolutionary change. In the pre-
vious years, the basic committee
consisted of a chairman and eight
members. This year, however,
the committee was divided into
three sub-committees under one
chairman who acted as general
director and a business manager
who kept up with the dough and
dished out the rather meager
budget. The sub-committees
were Bands, Movies, and
Creative Activities. There were
four people under each com-
mittee, which was a feat in it-
self, and a sub-chairman. The
Social Life committee was in-
volved in a game again this year
with the financial board and sev-
eral of the other funded organi-
zations on campus called "Cut
the Budget". The main idea be-
hind the game was to see whose
budget was the biggest and cut
it to ribbons. This year as usual,
the Social Life committee was
chosen guinea pig.



Creative Activities



LEFT TO RIGHT - Marty Simpson, Leslie Scheviak, Chairman, Bob
Bass, Kathie Anderson, Matha Anderson.




rHEYVE GOT "SEX MADNESS,




Hornet




<mi



'^^-j.y-



Editor, Doug Kinney



man



64 HORNET



Dorm Presidents




LEFT TO RIGHT - Carmen Biggers, New Women's President; Butch Sherrill, Men's President; Beth
Rogers, Greensboro Vice-President. NOT PICTURED - Sharon A Iford, Jeff Jenkins, Sarah Anderson.



DORM PRESIDENTS 65



ORIENTATION COMMITTEE

Trudy Winslow - Chairperson

Steve Hodge - Co-Chairperson

Johnnie Barnes

Steve Boone

Wayne Burgess

Tony Chrissman

Betsy Cloud

John Cowan

Debra Craft

Kathy Duncan

Judy Dutcher

Cindi Garison

Darlene Henry

Rick Ho vis

Henry Elliot

Rita Jones

Cindy Jones

Doug Kinney

Amy Lavietes

Bill Pike

Claude Shockley

Marty Simpson

Sue Souders

Jimmy Tucker

Nonie TurrentLne

Tony Villareal

Ouida Wakefield

Dot Warlick
Tommy Williamson



G.C. SONS AND DAUGHTERS

OFFICERS:

Nonie Turrentine - President

Carmen Biggers - Vice President

Sally McLarty - Sponsor

MEMBERS:

Rick Adams

Jan Alexander

HoUie Boger

Betsy Boggs

Ann Carraway

Carol Chilton

Joel Duggins

Joy Duncan

Lou Howard

Jean Hughes

Kathy Kellam

Martha Pennington

Beth Rogers

Marty Ross

Leslie Scheviak

Sally Sizemore

Jane Smith

Karen Sugg

Sallie Woodard

Jim Wicker



66 STUDENT GOVERNMENT



o




ORGANI-
ZATIONS



67



BOTTOM ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Bruce Tiso, Johnny Barnes,
Charles Arrington. SECOND ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Jerry Wil-
son, Tony Villareal, Rick Adams, Rudolph Wilson, Terry Bacon
(Secretary-Treasurer). THIRD ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Ronnie
Melton (Vice-president), Jerry Williams, Tommy Williamson
(President). NOT PICTURED - Clarence Caldwell, Jeff Davis,
Steve Hill, Jeff Jenkins, Gary Middlebrook.





^AOQ



LEFT TO RIGHT - Don Williams, Jeff Jeffers, Joe Alston, John
Keenan, Joel Grigsby, Ben Hynson, James Hannah, Kevin Green.




BOTTOM ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Carmen Diggers, Amy Orr (Vice-
President), Trudy Winslow, Ouida Wakefield (President). TOP ROW
LEFT TO RIGHT - Melanie Swain, Lu Mendenhall, Patsy McSwain,
Peggy Markey (Secretary-Treasurer). NOT PICTURED - Rita Jones,
Kathy Kellam, Kathy Lakoski, Sue Lawson, Barbara Jean White.





AKQ



FIRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Cindy Jones, Sally Challender, Beth
Wulff, Cindi Garison. SECOND ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Judy Dutcher,
Phyllis Jacobs, Sally Sizemore, Donna Moorefield, Meredith Bullock,
Jo Thompson.




be



Club



Beta Iota Omega, is an organiza-
tion composed of students inte-
rested in biology and other re-
lated fields. Projects included
planting flowers, shrubs, and
painting lab tables to improve our
campus. Also various programs
and interesting speakers were pre
sented throughout the year.





BOTTOM ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Elizabeth Mooney, Kathy Davis. SECOND ROW LEFT TO RIGHT -
Amanda Minix, D'Anne Broughton, Lou Howard, Jim Wicker. THIRD ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Leslie
Scheviak (Secretary-treasurer), Barbara Jean White (President), Diana Eastwood, Ruth Moss. NOT PIC-
TURED - Kathy Kellum (Vice-president), Jeff Gobel, Ernest Lawrence, Gary Lawrence, David Marion,
Gary Middlebrook, Rebecca Stevens, Trudy Wade.




LEFT TO RIGHT - Deb Lynch, Lynn Welfare, Mary Margaret Winters, Jerry Wilson. NOT PICTURED
Bob Bass, Kathy Cathay, John Henry Moore.




Getting off to a slow start, the Art
Club struggled to spark interest in
its young existence. Interest did
increase however and several pro-
jects were accomplished. Focus-
ing on individual ability, an art
sale was held. Contributions were
also made to such G.C. publi-
cations as LYRE, NEWSPAPER,
and ECHO.



Art






o

CO



Community involvement
What do you say after you say hello?
Communication
One body-many members
Where two or more are gathered
In my name
There am I also

Brokenness . . . Reconciliation
Exploding celebration of life
Autumn retreat in the mountains
Sharing sorrows as well as joys
Coffee house happenings
Candlelight communion
Giving of one's own self

Social concerns
Caring for the young and old
Evergreens Rest Home
Committment to God and man
Healing-Going forward



Lord 1 believe, help my unbelief
We are all pilgrims
How far will your faith take you
Opened to the winds of the spirit
Life-daily death and resurrection
Kiss the joy as it flies by

Amen




72 ORGANIZATIONS



■'^^^^'^ ^^f#^^4*




FIRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT -Jimmy Tucker (Treasurer), Ronnie Melton (Vice-President), Wendy
Johnson, Terry Bacon (President). SECOND ROW LEFT TO RIGHT -Jane Harbison, Keena Lowe.
Marie King, Cindy Bowers, Butch Sherrill, Ginney Starnes, Elizabeth Edwards, Mary Lynn Hollo-
way, Ann Carraway. NOT PICTURED-Bruce Tiso, Cindy Parks, Melanie Swain, Karen Truesdall
(Secretary), Kathy Conant, Lu Howard, Joel Duggtns, Walt Denny, Sue Albright, Carol Wilson, Kim
Hudspeth, Beth Colbert, Matha Anderson, Bonnie Hartly, Brad Stalder, Cheryl Pilson, Dan Callow,
Jerry Williams, Claudia Byers. Patrice Spillane, Sandra McCrary, Carol Chilton. Ruth Moss, Steve
Boone.



BOTTOM ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Karen Truesdale, Kim Hudspeth, Anne Ralls, Ann Tucker, Sue Al-
bright, Melanie Swain, Jimmy Tucker, Butch Sherrill, Mr. Russell (Advisor). TOP ROW LEFT TO RIGHT
Anne Carraway, Rob McNeil, Terry Bacon, Cathy Lawrence, Peggy Whitlock, Cindy Parks, George Free-
man, Brad Bennett, Martha Pennington, Debra Smith. NOT PICTURED - Debra Craft, Joel Duggins, Lola
Elliot, Peggy Markey, David Northcutt, Ann Seifert, Karen Sugg, Linda Versnel.




Furthering the growing sense of community on the
G.C. campus, the Chapel Committee sought to
present a variety of services which included por-
tion of our campus. Through the enthusiastic
participation of the committee members and many
others, our services of worship and communica-
tion reached and touched the lives of a great num-
ber of students.

Chapel Committee



Christian Education

Our Christian Education Club was designed to
meet some of the needs of people interested and
involved in Christian Education. Projects in-
cluded attending workshops, a Christmas party
for orphans, enriching the Christian Education
programs at G.C. and planning a Chapel Serv-
ice.




FIRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT - Terry Bacon, Butch Sherrill (Chairman), Paul Jurkowski, Kim Hudspeth,


1 3 4 5 6

Online LibraryGreensboro CollegeThe Echo (Volume 1975) → online text (page 1 of 6)