Armstrong Atlantic State University - Geechee Yearbook (Savannah, GA)

 - Class of 1984

Page 1 of 216

 

Armstrong Atlantic State University - Geechee Yearbook (Savannah, GA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1984 volume:

.ff ' " ."Y '-. ' " fy". ' ' - f"'vV-".f"f 1- V ' 1' Huw? ' .w3.fv O 1 W. Z I . 5' - . t 4--tirfsj r . ' , " 'f.','JQz 5 , Q -t ,.q' , ,- - I Q d I C , I H' ' A . gf.. . ' L 'Q i. - '. 3 0 I 0 .. . Q ' 0 ' 'Q -H C A Q . . 0 ' 5 0 . . In r . A . u ,l , 1 ' ,L x ' ' ' 'nf ff -7' "H'. -4. .ff ' 'Q ' Y' 5 Q P' - B 1 Rv A-, . . Q4 , i sf -s--on - l -L .,.i .f 4,45-'64,..s-.B . "r-.JQJ4 ' -qua.-s' I " , -- . ' - . . ' ' . " - . fx. .5-4 -'Q -- .- f' -v-.... -'Q'-ya ' Y Q u 1 , .,,.-. ,-- 5 1- 1 I '-4 . A, ' '+P' " 'V ,. -gk - ' '-.jk - y 4 'A f'f'x v" X . 4 O .,,'.v.I . . 4 Z.. .. . .. . ., N v-. . - -x', gf O' . 'r 0" 'I S f -1 tu L, v' .L I f 'X 4. Q, .1 Geechee '4 f Q - 2 X 'f',J' , hi- ,Zn- I 5 az , X -'ufafe P 1 2 X1-74112 F rr ' 1 , fx, Armstrong State College 11935 Abercorn Extension Savannah, Georgia 31419-7197 Volume 44 4 , Table of Contents Opening ........................... h g Student Life ........ .... . - ' Faculty 8a Administration ........... Classes ..................... ..... Organizations ...... ..... -N! Q 15 4-'N Q5 N 'Q . ' 'jf .' ' "f.f"'!...?:4. 'D 'V' 5 t""'s""'1-3 Sports ............... ..... 1 18 Intramurals ...... ..... 1 44 Features ............... ..... 1 56 Advertisements ...... ..... 1 92 Index ..................... ..... 2 03 Closing ........ ..... 2 06 Y I Y ,U X k- u af Ux U U V 3. 1, I. wk' P r. L ,L wg--X, '-'fX,,V ,V pg A,.,,. .xxx Kip X f t, i .1 '.l X n TQ. 'N' ,. ' ' Y ' - - ' V 1,,g,'!lS'31,.4 g-v-fa.WAz- , '- Y . ,H ,n', I l 1 .'.' ! " ' ' ' - ' .qw ' m-h!'!3"1- '-.xr-E . , 1'-3, 3-va..'f-.. ,,,., 1- .,... .-.'v- .E1. J ' I I. , ' . .I K, A-. ,Jah 'gfi ' . - .- . . . 'r . . rvml -nlwxln.. .. ... P 4 Opening The Voyage of Lifetime When a freshman enters college he or she embarks upon a new voyage. This journey will last four years for many students. Other students will find that their voyage may be slightly shorter or somewhat longer, but one thing all students share are the new bonds of friendship formed, and the challenge to constantly do their best. All students face these new adventures and for many the end results in triumph and a newly found feeling of self-confidence, and for others these challenges create very trying times. But after all is said and done, Armstrong State College students will look back upon their collegiate voyage as a time that provided friendships, experiences, and memories to last a lifetime. Opening 5 6 Opening Nature is man's teacher. She unveils her treasures to his search Alfred Billings Street The winds and the waves are always on the side of the ablest navigators. Edward Gibbon 3'6- Opening 9 'H' - ff' lf. ,. x lf. ' dz: bl? '. ,u Y", J! QI ' X sv -- 43 ' ' 5 f7f 'J' , . 'F' -L . - Q. '- - 'Q ts. Q n Qs., -, Q.- 'ar-1 . An Inside Look Student Life The students at Armstrong State College are the passengers aboard a ship that will take them on a voyage of a lifetime. This voyage will give the students enough memories and friendships to last forever. Armstrong is more than a place to go to college to earn a degree. Although the academic aspect of college is very important, it is not the only aspect. The term student life is used to describe the other important aspect of college life. Many students attend college without becoming involved in this aspect of college life. Student life means making friends and enjoying life by becoming involved. Armstrong offers many activities for students to take part in. 12 Student Life Student Life N'l7'B1DfUSli gg,,.. Student photographer, Jeff Gulle, uses his talents to capture the memories on film. SPIRI YOUAY T A.S.C. students turned out at W.W.'s Fun Palace to show their support for the Pirates. Student Life ER avannah Is The Place To Be The city of Savannah provides a unique setting for a college campus. Savannah is a very diversified city which is rich in history and culture. Local points of interest include the historic area of downtown Savannah, River Street, Forsyth Park, Factors Walk, and Tybee Island. Armstrong State College plays a very important role in the Savannah area. Armstrong was founded in 1935. Since 1935 A.S.C. has provided Savannahians with an excellent opportunity to obtain a higher education. x,. - -,,r,.. h. .x ' 4-' , . ' f 5, 1 pf, .,4, . ' -- ,- ,J t x' R K . v ' ,, If -0 'cf' .I ' I.. S. I 'W K. 1 -F ' W- .-A -. ' -1 ' .. .ki-h 4 I it x bn ilu nil' 'I Y V Tl.: . 'x I N . x "f 's.- kpqzv' . ' '. ,, JI- ir . Q ,X .V 4 ,A " ' N- . X uf? vi -' 'L' 'L ' " ' i' R-- 5... I J! If ' 14 Student Life . 4 it' . .,,' x N, ,pl 'Ga -.-4. la. "- 947' .J,,-fin. R ' ' 1,5 ui 1 'mg wi ESA, . --4.3,-,:, A ' , f 'K-'D . , 1' 'Q 'J V - rv-J 'pwrwugy 1 .PY -IWW? 36739 , F7 ,rf X 1 4 1 Student Life 15 Thousand Attend IO X750 1 ,V . 4' ' C David Harn mans the Taco Booth at NIOS. Tacos For Sale! Each year Johnson Square is blockaded off for a three day event known as Night In 01d Savannah. The event is sponsored by the Girl Scout Council of Savannah. Many different nation- alities and cultures are represent- ed at NIOS. Each night thousands of people turn out to taste various food specialities from different nations, and to be entertained. Armstrong State has spon- sored a booth at NIOS for the past few years as a means to help raise money for the student scholarship fund known as S.O.S. William Collins gives the tacos a taste test. Andy Mazzoli helps out at the S.O.S. Taco Booth as customers stand in line to have a taste. rf' -1 16 Student Life aff' ut ide f The Classroom -nu- Delores Sims mans the S.G.A. ballot box during Spring Quarter Baseball is at least one student's favorite pastime. elections. """Yif!i lb-'I' . K f-3 if 'ig f Q. 'S'1'iFagf.s5fl gags- ka 1 1 pr' xi 'Xl A 5 Ali? glean, ' f - ,. , ' X In . , . ' .. x -, . 5 ' '- -'-0 t u fi 1595! 6 A ' 4 V' v Piviwf A . ' ' , 5 " ' A , 1 'a- or N ' ' 3 '14 - Gloria Gill, Mike Lariscy, Michelle Borrett, David Harn, and Michelle Murphy show their school spirit by attending an A.S.C. soccer game. Student Life 17 .137-4 CHAO ets ummer in rientation Record During the summer of 1983, approximately 360 entering freshmen took advantage of the orientation program known as CHAOS. This was the largest numher ever of freshmen that attended CHAOS. In the morning session of CHAOS students registered for their classes. Other events throughout the day included: a slide presentation, a few games, a campus tour, and the opportunity to meet with various campus organizations. At the end ot' the day students received their class schedules. ROTC fads-t N4-il Moore dist psf- the- lttllf' program with 1-nts-ring freshmen, IH Student Life 6 Karen Clark assists entering freshmen register for Fall Quarter classes. David Harn attempts to recruit new staff members for the Inkwell. x . 1 Si 4 D, i ' - Qi M Q il. r' 1 i '-UT' FWY- - ""gf'i' i J G' Xue x . .mx X . ,A 1 ,ws 3 . Q je. if I ! 1 5 i i 5 i .V : 5 1 K 1 3 ai H 6 ! Q X s ,e 5 1 gi 1 . s. LX , I , 'S .. , ' Q U' .,'- 5 A i if Y g g A Andrea Hudson receives her diploma from Acting President Burnett ,Q- F. 1.. j- 'wi V, WA x .45 A an E, 2 ' A 19, 'D .fy V -.0 , A . 1.4 'Q I 0 wild! A' fy ' A C 'S L' ir' lv' -cw ,f . os fy, I ' .xg 4 5 Aish! A Jon Burke and William Collins light the candles on the birthday cake. Hot Shandy performing on the MCC Patio. Celebrates 48th W O nmversary Armstrong State College celebrated its 48th birthday on Friday, May 27, 1983. During the 12:30 break, punch and cake were served on the MCC Patio. To help liven the celebration the College Union Board sponsored Hot Shandy, a musical duet. Hot Shandy was enjoyed by all who attended the birthday festivities. -'..5gg-.si William Collins gives Hot Shandy a hand. Students attending the party really got a laugh out of Hot Shandy's routine. Student Life 21 Campu kate Enjo ed ll On October 10, 1983 the College Union Board sponsored a Campus Skate from 9:30 until 2:30 p.m. Throughout the day students could be seen roller skating to class. Many students and teachers had to look twice to see students roll by on their skates. During lunch, many students showed off as they skated around campus and danced on skates on the MCC Patio. Skates, Skates, and more Skates!! 22 Student Life 5-45- f Eric Mitchell helps Jessica Maack adjust her skates I I ,YY W Angie Beasley and ,loanie Ward put on their skates. Simone Haddock and Martha Boutin take a quick lunch break before skating again. Terrie Grable and Yvonne English take a roll around the campus. Student Life 23 -"f-FQ: P 1 f :ich Sims inlrurllicl-s the 1981!-H4 l sketlmll tr-nm Li ening Things Up!!! After School Special During Spring Quarter 1983, a pep rally was held at W.W.'s Fun Palace on Abercorn Extension to create a renewed feeling of school spirit. The ASC. Cheerleaders kept the crowd's spirits high with cheers. During the pep rally, Renny Bryner, Head Basketball Coach, introduced the recruits for the 1983-84 basketball team. After the pep rally Pirate fans returned to the campus for an evening of fun and games. The event was sponsored by the intramural department. Some of the evenings events included: a pool tournament, a hamburger eating contest, arm wrestling, and a Pac-Man and Tron video game competition. 'fx '4 vlf .. ! . R ' 1 Coach Bryner gives the cheerleaders a hand. iQ QI' Cheerleaders, Yvonne English and Jon Zylstra, helped to keep the party lively. l Coach Sims, Michelle Murphy and Jon Burke watch the cheerleaders perform a new routine. 24 Student Life AW!! AMOIZ HOWCIU 'Ei Michael Webb tries his luck at the Tron machine. Jon Zylstra and A1 Harris clown around during "Fun and Games Night." Coach Bryner arm wrestling. axbx I 352 mx? Students stood in line to prove that they were the best at Pac-Man and Tron. 2-f Students competed in a hamburger eating contest. Gloria Gill takes on Ed Long in an arm wrestling match. takes on a student in Student Life 25 v lf, - Q a I' 0, . --.:lq'l '-v,'.,A.,. , Q., 1. . :js-IA F h ., +1 N Or. .0 .- pc, -g.,-as -.H'..fAQ.','2gX':'A' :HJ I 4 ' "'.E!X-1 v.,""6 .jf ,N.',5 A . -L. .j 2 r,""'f f u I ', - ', .'f. 'P' 1 f jlaininf I '-I "sl I 'JS' . ,Ryu 1 I.. '1-.f v.-- - - . 2 A 44,-, a '- f , yi . g 71- :. N. I .ve wk' f ,lk -149 -'Q ' '-'. , . if 1 ' ' P2555 2-ff' - - '1 Y ' .. Q... Q A .M 'wig :rut XA: - " .Q 1.11-JOQJ o Q 0 Q 'gr - ' o fs . ...r --W-sr.- 1 ,- f. j is 4. ' . -,. XF' 7-. D ,5 Ai' 5 ! v K ff:- . A-. r o. v5""l' v T I T4 .. .x"'J , A ..?' 4.,.f-" J x H Ht - zjgif. Q .wp af R C p' i N f :Xt K. K N f. ,. - 'yr-IJ' -I' ?i x-V' 1 I'-1,,r1 X, J J" w,,Ju, 5 gulf' , 5 Ik. 1 A11 ,'. N f A 7 Q. NN' WY' ' I,f,r'1 QQ! ' ggi" xlfi an., up Don 1 Flon o ous ua D l . .. z l Q ,- 0 - --'.1'1:, F 1 'L '1 :sl Ulil 1,1 5 I hifi? 'W' 5, 54 f P S 5 sa Thomson mans nf ,- Q ,fx Ill Fr, ' 1' .. ' ' w-' 1 li 'D I W B Q 1 'ia ' O 1 J'I'g ' .L -7 11. A ' - ggi ia! Caution! tudent Crossing Students, students and still more students! What would a college campus be without students? Armstrong, like most college campuses, has student hangouts. These are the places where one is most likely to find a student. 1-" l Trey Young waits in line in the bookstore as Keith Hughes rings up the purchase. Some of the most popular hangouts include: the gameroom, Studio A, MCC Patio, Lane Library, the Old Student Center, Lake Ashmore, and last but not least the cafeteria. The gameroom is a favorite place to visit between classes. X ,- X ff 'A r' --" 28 Student Life AQ, . --4-1:55 Nx Jessica Maack pleads with Greg Sneed to tie her shoe. , ,Aww H19-sw v ivltrpu . ,1 11 1: rg, 1 I '--..,,'5":"' f' X 1 r ' U 5 e rv 5 ' 1 ,n x T A ' A i A' VN. . ' ...M - ' ' F i 1 fi-is rf A gl ---- ,,:,-'Qi . Beth Proctor and Marcella Tudor take timeout from studies to read A.S.C. student takes a quick rest during the Campus Skate. their favorite magazine in the Lane Library. ,.,.-.., Scott Brewer and Brook Brower spend a quiet Fall afternoon together. Student Life 29 tud ing: A College tudent, Way of Life A major part of a college student's time is spent studying. For many students finding the time to study poses a problem. A vast majority of A.S.C. students have to juggle studies between work. For many students a break between classes provides an opportuni- ty to bit the books. When the weather is warm students can be seen studying around the fountain, on the MCC Patio, or on the lawn. I ,.agii'-,-a. 11 .af',f" - ii... D Q Q ' 1, I . . , , -Q 5, C-'1 s- -1 -,"f - nniffr und Mark Lowmun spend n few moments ntudving bythe DHINPI BUFIWP Hikes 3 last look 'wer hw Calculus notes llllllllll IW Student l.ife ,ibm '1 , .fig ' . Nu V , 'fx ':."a 1 s 5 5" R-fin. i Q " gp - 1 X x ' ' 4 ' Q I' S: if 4 -ll ' x 2 2 -9 i' ' V ,A 'ifn , ,X 'S mo-, 5 spends the afternoon studying ' , -w--- . -h..... x 4 D ' s 1 'L -gif. - 5 17' ,fx ,,. 's:gI', Much More Than nl Teachers The faculty and administrators of Armstrong State College are much more than just teachers and adminis- trators to the students at A.S.C. They are our navigators. Professors help to steer students along the right course while at college. Besides teaching three or four classes a day, many professors serve as curriculum advisors. Many profes- sors hold positions on college steering committees, and many serve as advisors to various student organiza- tions. In addition to these activities many professors work on various community projects. An outstanding achievement of the A.S.C. Faculty was the creation of The Faculty Lecture Series. The administrators of A.S.C. have been confronted with many challenging difficulties concerning the future of Armstrong State College. Due to Federal Regulations Armstrong's future was in jeopardy. Plans to make A.S.C. a technical institute were discussed as well as merging with one of the several area colleges. The administrators fought long and hard to secure the future of Armstrong. Faculty 81 Administration Facult and Adrnini tration ff' 4- JPY 1 X f . . , 4 L-1-il Dr. Easterling enjoys a quiet lunch on thc:MCC Bernard Comaskey and Dr. Steve Rhee enjoy a quick llmch at a nearby restaurant. patio. 11 11 wil n11r' 1 -if ii: ut' :il lt lohn Hansen takes a quick break between :lasses to pose for a picture. ,M 1 X The Findeis' find time to enjoy lunch together. Biology professor, Dr. Brower helps students to identify area plants. Faculty 8: Administration 33 l, ii, f ZH ,as M, I b ' 9' I .lv 'iff wig 'S Pi X P. 4 X 1 1 5 wx i I o wx fl ' ,.f' 'g , ""d f U1 xlif 1 gg - .2 1, n 9 ublio Information gg G15 3:9 L- 1 Jeanette Richbourg and Micki Lee - Director of Public Information The Registrars Office drew a lot of attention during pre-reg- istration for Winter Quarter. Registrar Front row: Vicki Akins, Bertis Jones. Patsy Taylor, and Joanne Mincey. Back row: Kim West, Susannah Rockwell, Sue Golden, and George S. l-lunnicutt - Registrar. Not pictured: Mary Cody. Administration iw u iness ffice Arthur Prosser - Director of Business Services, Ellen Struck - Director of Personnel, Maureen Groach, Janice Jackson, Sarah Zimmerman, Betty Hun- nicutt, Sheila Kimker, and John L. Stegall - Vice-President of Business and Finance. Not pictured: Jane Holland, Dale Matthews, and Janice Smith. Plant Operations Jacob Powell, Boh Roundtree, Joe Quarterman, Joe Morris, and Roy Morgan. Not picturefl: Joseph Johnson, Ernest Karclys, Keith Kardys, Ray- mond Lopez, l,av-'renee Lumherg, James Parsons, Alphonso Small, Ed lfrhanz - Assistant Director, and Dewey Young. .lf-an Olsen f Sf-wrt-tary 146 Administration Rx Richard Baker - Director of Plant Operations Campus ecurit Hans Mueller - Director of Campus Security Y' 'f l - J yr, Il'-fl Everett Ogilvie and Charlie Brunner. Not Pictured: John Harris, Kathy Jacobs, Sam Kotara, and Patrick Ryan. ul IQ-'FFP . , - , Y - -- Robert Mumford gives a parking Violator a ticket. 6: V Patty Jaynes, Keith Hughs, and Mary Louise Robinson. Not pictured: Cindy 1 Permenter - Manager K N .-Y 9 Staff 37 Central tores Harry Humphries Cafeteria lint Fugel, Hnrlmrn Lloyd, Janie Rifhnrrlwi, Elise Svutt, nnfl Mary Smith. T48 Staff O Ma1lr0om .l Cleo Olson and Kathryn Smith Jomt Contmumg Educatlon Front row: Brenda Veale, Jackie Bos- ton, Chris McDon- ald, Rencie Smyth, Brenda White, Connie Pullen and Rosemary Banks. Back row: Dr. Don- ald Anderson - Dean of Communi- ty Services, Dr. Virginia White, Dr. Gary Norsworthy, and Dr. Clifford Hardwick. 39 Yv Lane Library taff ' Tom McCracken, Kris Brockmeier - Assistant Director and Reference Librarian, Jerry Sandy - Director of the Lane Library and Administrative Services, Ann Blakely - Reference Librarian, Byung Lee - Technical Services Reference Librarian, and Nelda Burroughs - Reference Librarian. - S .l .lr-an Meyer 'RQ' 15, . v" .,i k , ,lf ax- ui 'f, I .XA x Margaret Parker - Administrative Services f Ulf! 3,556 1-5- ,,..v-ff" Sandra Dunwoody - Audio-Viduals, and Gail Brannen - Graphics Patty Deaux and Denise Stahl 1 oo 00 Beatrice Taylor, Rita Enzmann, and Susan Chribas Staff 41 tudent Affairs Joseph A. Buck Dean of Student Affairs AG.,,,1, -ur ., , QW" NJ '. Naomi Lantz - Secretary 42 Administration Q25-'X I I 0, . A-15" gg!-A Wi Front row: Barbara Blakewood, Barbara Swan, Doris Cole, Al Harris, Karen Martucci, and Linda Hunger. Back row: Joe Buck, Lynn Benson, Jim Winters, Naomi Lantz, and Patrick Cox. Not pictured: Judy Bryner. YZ? Patrick Cox, Lynn Benson and Karen Martucci Counseling Sz Placement Q9 Student Activities X Al Harris .Q Director of Student Activities p, 3 Barbara Swan Barbara Blakewood O O O 1 ' F A 't tD' fF' 'lA'd,J' 1113110131 Ald Dzizzizzzwzszzzzzl 813 Linda Hunger. Doris Cole - Secretary Administration 43 chool of Arts and Sciences Joseph V. Adams Dean of School of Arts Sz Sciences 'v Biolog KXAIN 'S Ax. 'N 3:-'lt 44 F' lty rf-ff Chemi tr yS1CS ffv' X all l l 'f 4 i X, ,r ! 1 X1 X X',N il, fifxlfswli-Zi d i' iiffiyx C 4 f Tl. l 'tj I l i, Hi 1 r, Front row: Dr. Cedric Stratton, Dr. Henry Harris - Department Head, Dr. Beverly Pestel, Mary Goette, and Michael Jaynes. Back row: Dr. Gary Johanning, Dr. John Brewer, Dr. Paul Robbins, and Dr. Morris Whiten. Military Science ,XV Captain James Meredith, Barbara McPipkin, Major Anthony Orlando, and Captain Karl Jones. Mathematics and omputer cience vg ""f1".' .. '!"" Clockwise: John Findeis, Vicki Norwich, Charles Shipley, Erich Stocker, John Hansen, Richard Munson, Stephen Richters, Mickie Harbin, Dale Kilhefner, Daniel Cyphert, and Charles Leska. Not pictured: Jane Barnard, Konrad Clemens, Olive Conlin, and Anne Hudson. Faculty 45 Axxnbts I, 'Q A 1 Karl Harris Carolyn Zahniser Ellen Cottrell Evelyn Dandy - Department Head Mary Ann Findeis and Susan Johnson N o t p i c t u r e d Cynthia Geoffroy. l P S h 1 Dr Crace Martin Lms Wheeler Dr Kelth Douglass Elliot Palefsky, Jane Patchalc Dr Stu Worthmgton Department Head Dr. Joseph Lane, and A i tor and Political Science Seated: Dr. Osmos Lanier. First row: Dr. John Newman, Mary Robertson, Dr. George Pruden, Dr. Steve Rhee, Dr. William Coyle. Back row: Dr. John Duncan, Dr. Robert Patterson, Bernard Comaskey, Dr. John McCarthy, Dr. Janet Stone, Dr. Olavi Arens, Diane Wagner, and Dr. Jimmie Gross. Not Pictured: Dr. Lawrence Babits, Dr. Steve Ealy, and Erich Stocker. Language , Literature and ecfetal , Dramatic Arts Seated: Richard Raymond, Dr. Robert Strozier - Department Head, Dr. Lorie Roth, Dr. Hugh Brown, and William Martin. Back row: Billie McClanahan, Dr. Hugh Pendexter, Dr. David Noble, Frank Clancy, John Welsh, Marvin Jenkins, Dr. Kent Brooks, Dr. James Jones, Richard Nordquist, Dr. Joseph Killorin, Dr. William Easterlingf and John Suchower. Not pictured: Charles White. Faculty 47 chool of Education Charles R. Nash Dean of School of Education P ysical Education Tk Dlylppfl fll, Rthll R n Elementary Education ,1 Front row: Virginia Bar- rett, Adrella Ball, Susan White, Dr. Linda Stevens, and Dr. Aurelia Robinson. Back row: Dr. Samuel Newberry, Dr. Clifford Burgess, Dr. Herbert Galloway, and Dr. William Stokes - Department Head. I fT+..,..?Lx Front row: Virginia Blalock, Dr. Connie Lawson, and Dr. Bettye Batiste. Back row: Sammye Baggott, Dr. Paul Ward - Department Head, Jacquelyn Ste- phens, and Dr. Stephen Agyekum. Secondary Education Faculty 49 chocl of Human ervices James F. Repella Dean of School of Human Services riminal 9 C2 .. -Q ' , 0 ,. ,, .. xv. 511 E7 Justice 'VI h Vlnrk - Swrcinry P I1 fri U R I t M g D I rge Menzel, Dr. Willia M g thl IJ M gh Associate Degree ur ing Baccalaureate Degree Nur mg Front row: Margo Zink, Catherine Schmitz, and Elaine Silcox. Back row: Nettie Levett, Marilyn Buck - Department Head, Carole Massey, and Carola Keller. 'h J ntvrli 1 :npr lrudfn -rlflie lil mi ur x 'Nlzirgarct 'VI illhevxs ck r my Iliilk me liamson S ri lim er e, f dl dl VH 1 Department Hcad ind Dottie kllllll Dental Hygiene Front row: Mary Hoover, Martha Rich, Barbara Tanenbaum, Caroline Fleming, and Carol Russell. Back row: Eva Baggarly, Teresa Adams, and Andrea Swindells. Not pictured: Suzanne Edenfield, and Emma Simon - Department Head. Health Information anagement Ann Marohn - Department Head and Pat Evans 52 Faculty Medical fre S'-i ' x Q s L J T l H 55' eehno ogy , ,f rm, .i .,I'i. I Lester Hardegree - Department Head l ' I Beverly Brown 'x X ik A fs IF? pi f, Q T' .K i x fx I .fl Q 5 'Ii -xl it Head. Q ,Q Health 1,1115 ' ,L ' ,. 'Q ' ' x 4. T gf ll . CIGIICG 1' F , P 31 -:W ,fu ' gift E gf T5 '-2551 . : Arla I' " 6 gg 1122 5 'N my 2 I " lil, ff f was : r fV f' , M Q S' e "'- isis' Of T' Q: A. f ' 4 mf. ' ' ll li: l gb 'xii Y ff-P , ,fif .li ' ' Q f ,fl l?l'lllw rx TQ Ut 9 -' 4' 'vs u I "W ' 3 we lim! T bl " Zi Q y Mary Ralston and Dennis Parsons 'lfllllnlllmf' l , 5. 63.-- . 52. Department Heed 12 Radiologic ' Technologies 2 T' use-7 2 Elwin Tilson - Department Head - Sharyn Gibson 13'-. Respirator i T I Therapy '5 , " fl' Bill Smith, Andy Maz- '5-g g lg zoli, Art Taft, Rene ff ' Diamantis, and Ross 1 Bowers - Department fr -. Faculty 53 X. ,f' v XX .sm ASC Prepares tudents For Their Futures The students of Armstrong State College are the passengers aboard a ship who's voyage will take them to places that only a few are lucky enough to go. This year's freshmen are still novices. As they enter their so- phomore and junior years they will learn to take advantage of their still new freedom. By the time they become seniors and graduates they will he seasoned sailors and will be prepared to set out on a new leg of their journey through life. S Class s ' r lraig Brown takes a moment away from his studies to say 'hi' to a friend. I-Iltlv Ag if i ,ff ' lil. V "lx W ie, if 4,1 l ,ff One last try at a difficult algebra problem. I Z 5x . Kay Braswell and Mike Alwan find time in their busy schedules to rehearse for Beside Yourself Michelle Campbell keeps a 518305 DD watchful eye on the campus bookstore. ISenior and raduate Angie Aiken llfmlli lniormalion Nlanagement Hrinda G. Baker Nursing Michael Harker H istory' Mark Barner English Sheila Barnett General Studies Vamille Bartolotto Dental Hygiene Sherry Bath Health Information Management Julie He-an Nursing 563 Seniors und flraduutcs Commencement exercises were held on Wednesday, December Tth, 1983 at 7:30 p.m. for December graduates in the Fine Arts Auditorium. Dr. Robert Burnett presented the graduates with their diplomas. Jimmie ll. Hell -lr. Vhemisiry Tommy Hlackaliear Physical Education Melissa Bond Speech Correction Michelle Borrett Middle School Education Martha Boutin Secondary Education Jamie Browne Psychology Francine Bryan Elementary Education Eva Carter Psychology Seniors and Graduates 5 Health Info Early SH Ss-n E Karen Vlark Biology William Collins Music Education Stephanie Cooper Secondary Education Wanda Covenah rmation Management Michelle Coyne Dental Hygiene Dorothy Crawford General Studies George Crawford Art Julie Culhreth lementary Education Angelenette Daniels Physical Education Robert M. Davis Criminal -lustice James Douglass Jr. Friminal -lustice Mary Ann Edenfield History iors und flriifluutes Carol lflanrlc-rs Health lnforination Nlanagf Kathryn Foster Dental Hygiene Dotti Fraps Early Elementary liclucati Cynthia Gay Associate Degree Nursing Dodie Gay Criminal Justice Glenn Godbee Political Science Simone Haddock Biology William Hallowes Biology Arthur Haysman Criminal Justice Calvin Holmes English Lonnie Howard Computer Science Keith F. Hughes Criminal Justice Seniors and Graduates 59 Kathy Jacohs Vriminal Justice Julie Jenkins Art Education Joann Johnson Nursing Wendy Jones Social Yvork Brenda Kennedy Medical Technology Robert Koss Chemistry Theresa D. Liles English Benjamin Linton History Julie Lowe Dental Hygiene Mark Lowman Political Scienee Michael Madden Vriminal Justive Melha Mann Physical l'ifluc'ation Flllllfh rind flrmluuta-a Ronald ll. Keith Martin History Michael Matz Biology Eric Mitchell Chemistry Frank Mitchell Jr. Industrial Arts Education Josie Murphy Political Science Cindy Newlin Early Elementary Michael Ogilvie Criminal Justice Pamela Parker Political Science Kate M. Parks Computer Science Elizabeth Proctor History Teresa Riley Speech Correction Mary Rozier Early Elementary Education Education Seniors and Graduates 61 livelyn Russell .-Xfwt-iate Degree Nursing Stephen Ryan English Dehra Selman Medical Technology Alan Sheppard Mathematics Melody South Elementary Education Charlean Stewart Health Sciences Kathleen Stout Dental Hygiene Tracy Taylor Dental Hygiene Lisa R. Thomson General Studies Richard Turner Chemistry '04 Vi 62 Seniors and Graduates -li I , .1 Q fi 5 f 4. WU., - lf 1,454 we 4 if Vmltvii Sherri 'l'urm-r lrizirly ifileim-iilziry Iii Mayra I. Yi-lex Chemistry Leslie Warnock Chemist ry Stephen Warshaw Psychology Dwayne Washington Chemistry Althea Watson Computer Science Randi L. Whitfield Criminal Justice Laura Whittington Health Information Management Brenda Wiley Physical Education Pete Wilson Computer Science 1 wwf' it' Seniors and Graduates 63 .... Juniors I D 1:13 I pf: 1 . 7,4 'Ry X" ' . A f 4 if f,. 1 'e v j 0 '10 . Erik Andres Michelle Brannen Margaret Ann Brockland Selinthia Brown Mary Nell Bullard Jonathan Burke 64 Junior ng -I 'x Anthony Bush Julie Carter Debra Danielson Dorea Eager Tina Finley Judson E. Ford Jr. Jeff Gulle John Gulle Mary Katharine Harrington Wayne I-Iickox Renee Johnson Jacqueline Kornegay Juniors 65 lfdward Long Susan Lucas Alvin McGrath Jr. Joel Moody Deborah Morris Teron Nance James Owen Catherine Palumbo 66 .luniors Theresa Perry Derward Poole -lr. Angie Porzio Celeste Provence XXX Willie lloliinson William Rowling Phyllis Sanders Debbie Satchell Robert Sessoms Sherry Shearouse Marcella Tudor Marie Valentino Charles Vaughn Linda Waters Andrew Williams Michael Wommack Juniors 6 I ophomores Rolando Allen Sonia Anderson Kelly Blake Beverly Boatright Patricia L. Boyd Marjorie Brewton Katy Brown Michelle Burnsed Daniel Busbee Michelle Campbell Phillip Carter Mayra Castro 68 Suphomoren Kelly Vullins Kathy Vooper Diane C'ornn Chris Danos Talethia Dixon Robert Edenfield Yvonne English Barbara Estes Page Falligant Pamela Fandrich Stacey Fell Judy Fraser Sophomores 69 Voncetta Gallo Sidney Gantt lll William Gunn William Hammesfahr Lisa Harkleroad David B. Harn Jr. Vickie Henson John Holland Tom Holloway Pamela Howard Lydia Jackson Carter Jaudon Jr. 0 Sophomores Vianne Jennings Mary A. Johnson Rhonda Jones Geralyn Kass Kiran Krishnamurti Jennifer Lowman Jessica Maack Denise Malone Walter Meeks Ill Michele Murphy Mark Pam Sharon Parson Sophomores 71 Beverly Phillips I.ori Plank -Ianet Poticny Sharon Priester Elizabeth Reeve Randy Rippey Charlene Sauls Mark Sellers Carol Siener .lohn Simmons ,Iulie Simmons Rufus Smalls 72 Sophomores 1 v - . X 2ll0l'll' Bic-plu-ru Kim 'Veal ,lanic'c- X'Zllj,flll'llI' Janet Wade Priscilla Walker Stephen Whalen Sheila Youngblood Mary Zeigler Jon Zylstra Sophomores 733 I Freshmen Eric Allen Nancy Aluise -leffrey Ball Renee Barnes Cheryl Battey Chuck Bauman Suzanne Beytagh Debbie Buchheit Brian Buck William Buckley l Cynthia Bunton Paula Burke 74 Freshmen Connie- Varter Cassandra Vole Tracy Voleman Cynthia Cook Brenda Dasher Sheila DeShazior Angela Dixon Bonnie DuBois Gerald Edenfield Karen Edenfield Nancy Edwards Carla English Freshmen 75 76 FH-whmf-n Darryl Ennis Shane Ennis Patricia Estes Veronica Estrada Fhrista Evans Janet Ferguson Sarah Flaherty Caroline Gailey Colette Gernay Gino Groover Anne Hall Van Hall Victoria Hall Joseph Hardee Robert Hardeman Laurie Hedgecock Stephen Helmly Janet Hendrix Audrey Henry Cynthia Hunter Karen Jacobs Judy James Rebecca Jerald Loraine Johanson Freshmen Regina Johnson Margaret -lohnson Shiron .Iohnson Hulda Jones Stacy Jones Pamela Kinsey Stephen Kleckner 78 Freshmen Ralph Kraft Joseph Liles Cindy Lindsey Patricia Logue Lisa Long Hohert Maxwell Michael Meeks Susan Mills Monica Minchey Robin Minick Iona Morton Brian Mueller Harriet Nichols Josie Lynn Norris John Odom Michele O'Donnel1 Judy O'Neal Freshmen 79 Carol Osborne Pamela Partin Brian Ratcliff Paul Riley Richard Riley Marsha Riner Andrea Roberts Cynthia Roberts Miriam Rountree Earl Scott Jennifer Shearouse Katrina Simmons 80 Freshmen Lisa: Singleton l ma l lllmsm C'heric'e 'lbollc' Carolyn Tremble Amy Tuttle Mary Alma Vaughn Rosemary Ware Kathy Whitney Zena Wiley Dana Williams Kathy Williams Marci Woo Freshmen 81 Join lub and Be A Part of the Crowd During our collegiate voyage we encounter many other students who have interests similiar to our own. Every student has unique talents and the organizations on the ASC campus allow us to express our talents and share them with others. The variety of organizational interests is vast. No matter what your interest may be there is bound to be an organization for you to belong to. The group that you belong to is not as important as belonging. The organizations on the ASC campus allow students to enrich their voyage through life. sri? J-'Q VI. rganization H2 Hrgnnimtions W I V :me -vi-. .-.,, SGA members goof off while waiting on the photographer. N -H: "1-irq EN avi EN Eli s. ri X- - 5 1 I "'1'1ug. J Q 'lg ,H 4' ,G 'Y 1 1 D . V A f. Sc Q3 ,rp it QR Q9 XS 'gel' -505 1 Michelle Borrett and Page Falligant prepare to sell daisies to help raise money for Juvenile Diabetes. Q ' wif! - Q inmvnusinff 5 71-I 'kg oo PUISA 4 I Q SNOWMAN ,gif M me Inf mfr 4 ii Q .i 5 Q.-O. Q 4 .n, K,-,'.v 3 xx-A 33,1 g. , K " it '-Q ' ' ' ex 3.5-5 ,,',Q'f" i , U'-4 " f ,lm I , x 0 ' ' -- Q v- ,f I l A rw Respiratory Therapy sponsored a fund raiser for the Georgia Lung Association just prior to Christmas break. Sigma Kappa gives a helping hand at the Organizations 83 United Cerebral Palsy telethon. merican Chemical Societ Seated: Steve Cash, Karen Clark, Leslie Warnock, and Carl Manning. Front row: Ted Warren, Pat Roughen, Inchol Yun, and Eduardo Ortiz. Middle row: Rene Guermonprez, Dr. Gary Johanning, Gary Ng, Kim Strickland, Eric Mitchell, Chip Bryant, Lynne Harris, David Faulk, Cecilia Sanders, and Don Leblanc. Back row: Dwayne Washington and Laurie Hedgecock. The American Chemical Society was formed in 1876 to foster scientific education and research. It is the largest professional organization in the United States. 84 American Vhemical Society Bapti t Student Union l "uf vi if I ,I Members: Front row: Dee Dee Demmick, Vianne Jennings, Gail Goslee, Ava Salter, Cecelia Sanders, Tam Dang, Alicia Powell, and Stacy Thomas. Middle row: Charmane Love, Carla Powers, Derward Poole, Suzanne Ritter, Patsy Estes, Mark Sellers, Tina Tillman, and Cindy Anderson. Back row: Donnie Demmick, Wayne Dugger, Tony Saxon, Dwayne Washington, Donnie Brannen, David Crapse, David Faulk, Greg Warnock, Kenny Sellers, John Holland, Mark Carter, Robert Brannen, Harry Mac, and Dick Ferrell - Campus Minister. 1 The Baptist Student Union is an active Christian organization made up of members from many religious denominations. Every Friday the B.S.U. sponsors a lunch. Throughout the year the B.S.U. had various guest speakers. Other activities included Bible studies, attending a state convention and raising funds for summer missions. B.S.U. members also participated in many intramural activities during the year. Dr. Hugh Pendexter is just one of the many guest speakers the mn B.S.U. had this year. its .1 , Ja. 46" , ,K ,i,, if. Baptist Student Union 85 ' .lulie llt-vkt-r plays the signa- Freshmen Attend CHAO l'll.MlS is the treshman orienta- tion progruin at Armstrong. VHAOS stands for communica- tions. help. advisement, orientation, and servive. Leaders are inter- viewecl and selected during Spring Quarter. During May and June the newly selected CHAOS leaders attend hours of training sessions so that they will he qualified to answer questions that freshmen have. FHAOS helps to make the transi- tion from high school to college easier. A CHAOS leader's joh includes tive summer orientation sessions, a parents orientation session, orienta- tion sessions at the heginning of each quarter, and several additional training sessions throughout the year. FHAOS leaders spend a lot of time together and as a result they form very strong bonds of friend- ship. The CHAOS leaders welcome new students to ASC during summer orientation .J My CHAOS Leaders: Bottom row - Leslie Warnock, 'l'erri Liles, Steve Wnrshnw, .It-fl' Smith. Josie- Murphy. Middle row . .lulie llevker. Yvonne English, Susan l,ut'us, Kart-n Vlnrk. 'l'op row - Angie l'orzio, tinil tioslf-t-, and Lynn Nerren. Not pictured - Mivhael lllmnn and llmnt' llulslf-y Smith. ture grunt- during the first part of a VHAOS session. H13 VHAOS College Republican rganize milffi lllll llll if X .-aft Members: David Harn, Alvin McGrath, Laurie Hedgecock, Eric Mitchell, Inchol Yun, and Steve Cash. Not pictured: Kim Blalock. During Fall Quarter of 1983 the College Republicans club became a recognized organization at ASC. College Republicans is a national organization with more than 125,000 student members on over 1,100 campuses across the country. The College Republicans attempt to mobilize youth in support of the free market system, strong defense, and individual liberties. At the national and local levels the College Republicans are gearing up for the 1984 elections. The local chapter ot College Republicans attended various political events throughout the year. College Republicans 8 This Year Was Sponsored l I X College Union Board members: Michael Barker - Concert and Dance Committee, Jeff Smith, Michael Matz, Leslie Warnock, Marie Strickland - Pageant Committee, and William Collins. Seated: Jon Burke - Films and Video Committee, Michelle Borrett, Martha Boutin and Al Harris - Advisor. Not pictured: Karl Grotheer - Arts Committee and Carla English - Special Events. The College Union Board is made up of the four SGA executive officers, five committee chairmen and two senate representatives. CUB is the programming branch of the Student Government Association and is responsible for scheduling and executing such events as dances, lectures, the Miss ASC Scholarship Pageant, Homecoming, The Performing Arts Series, and Studio 'A' movies and videos. CUB was also responsible for various activities throughout the year. These events included the Ogeechee River Canoe Trip in October, the H-H Pirate Express bus to several out of town basketball games, Christmas Trees Around the World, Snowshoe II ski trip in December, Computer Photographs, and Campus Skate. 88 CUB ,sv'r'5,,,, Y . """f. 1 Kelly Kilpatrick was the winner of the Miss ASC Scholarship Pageant sponsored by the College Union Board. By the College Union Board The . , 7 NGW Playlns ,T lkrlimry o tsl in Studio 'A' 56165 f arthur Jim Corr and Friends HA,1EJggOIlQg SEEN The Chestnut Brass , , Quintet Coal aughter Natalie Hinderas THE STING The Harlem Nocturne NIGHT SHIFT The Repertory Theatre DEATHTRAP of America Caddyshack ',lDuttin, on the l2itz" Computer Science Club :ri ',. The Computer Science Club consists of members from the Upsilon Chapter of Epsilon Delta Pi, the Association for Comput- ing Machinery and the Data Processing Man- agement Association. The ACM officers for 1983-84 were: Leigh Hen- drix - Chairperson, Guy Campbell - Vice- Chairperson, Peter Wil- son - Treasurer, and Hank Tullis - Secretary. DPMA officers for the year were: Leigh Hendrix - President, Guy Camp- bell - Vice-President, Elizabent Davenport - Treasurer, and Susan Lucas - Secretary. The ASC Dungeoneers were organized to provide an opportunity for students and faculty to play Dungeons and Dragons, and to allow players to increase their skill through playing. Members: Randy Rippey, Diane- Cornn, Bruce Cline, Dr. Hugh Pen- dexter - Advisor and Bill Brown. uv' , 5 if V Q l I 5 ' K uf X. Seated: Dara Carter, Chris Henley, Peter Wilson, Sheri Schmidt, Hank Tullis, Marcella Tudor, and Susan Lucas. Standing: Greg Krapf, Gary Faulkner, Lisa Ogletree, Traci Vaughn, Leigh Hendrix, Betty Davenport, David McCarthar, Dr. Mickie Harbin, Dr. Anne Hudson, Thomas Harmon, Dr. John Findeis, Warren Thomas, Konrad Clemens, Deborah Morris, and Cindy Tucker. Dungeoneer 7 90 Computer SciencefDungeoneers Mind er Matter AX N . is The Spring Quarter banquet. ,,,.,, i Susan Long, Ken Donahue, Robert Patterson and Diane Smith take a break from studying in the student lounge. . iillli, Nissan ,M-ini. ll:-lim llzarle, Nli' ineli- lll14'l'Vl.',iillll lt:ir1rl'. liip peg Smnrling f':1'.iv- llimnitiill, lir Sm flflillllifllrll. fXl:m llynin. Slvllilvll War slimy, linvr- Volliii-. rllillllf' Hrmvri, :incl Nlllif- , 1 Ymirivf-. This has proved to be a very good year for the E.B. Twitmeyer Society. This organization is made of students majoring in Psychology. During Fall Quarter the club had an oyster roast. They also raised the most money in the S.O.S. Walkathon. This money making group called themselves the "Rat Runners." During Winter Quarter the Senior Seminar class sold raffle tickets for a keg of beer. The money raised from the raffle was put towards a fund to purchase a computer for the Psychology Department. Spring Quarter the Twits had a banquet for all members. Their final event of the year was the annual "Let's get rid of the Seniors" party. What a great way to end a really busy year. 'iw Dr. Eliot Palefsky and Dr. and Mrs. Stu Worthington shrieking oysters at the Fall Quarter oyster roast. EB. Twitmeyer Society 91 Thi One' I-Iverything you see and read in the 1984 Geechee is for you - this is YOLR yearbook. The Geechee staff has tried to capture as many memories as possible in the 208 pages of this year's book. Our only wish is that everyone on the campus will enjoy the 1984 Geechee each time you look through the pages. Many long hours were spent putting this yearbook together. We hope that the 1984 Geechee will mean as much to you as it does to us when you look back upon your collegiate voyage. The 1984 Geechee staff was: Terri Liles - Editor, Geralyn Kass - Business Manager, Kathy Whitney - Features, Laurie I-Iedgecock - Copy writer and typist, Karen Jacobs - Seniors, Carol Osborne - Freshmen, Michelle Borrett - Greeks, Rosemary Ware - Intramurals, Katrina Simmons - Sports, Robert Shorter - Organizations, Mary Ann Edenfield - Spotlight reporter, and Al Harris - Advisor. Special thanks to Jeff Gulle, John Gulle, David Marshall, Karen Ward, Maggie Anderson and Shane Ennis. J: 0' 1' 'UK 'Z get A'9?il' Os Geralyn Kass - Business Manager Laurie Hedgecock - 92 Geechee ' I Copy writer and typist For You. I i P 'i ., Q QQK..-K i H .Af Terri Liles - Editor 1, A- F. Sv Q .2 4 x ' 5 Q. . . .r Q , .f- . k- Q .-,Q , V 1 . af. , A Fjai:..f .a . ,A ,w af if ng K .. 'v. M I :Q if I is - , ' . ' A 1- ' " ,A A 5 -"g ,S ' - 'S n 4 4 l'A4..'I 2-1-4, ,J yin' -, 1 W- , , , Y. . - 1 . U ,, . , -- 'v --3 "'- ' .. f- rv. "-gi K' , , .' gr K , r . za l- f A fra- v W X W, Michelle Borrett - Greeks v Q.. , .. ,, . 1 - -qw ., E 'KX . 512 t ' ,,, 4+ f x x W 1 , Q I, ..avf..:c is ' ' A xr its 'I ' 3' Y x . ,,, 'l Wh . ,M- .:1"1"""-"f""' T, A 'rits M'l"'!I"" , 1 K Robert Shorter - Organizations E2-rw? Katrina Simmons - Sports -Mai rw--S: ,. -L -'J 'IT 'Q ff Kathy Whitney - Features Carol Osborne and G h Karen Jacobs - Classes eec ee 93 X The Nu Zeta Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is a nation- al Honorary Society for students in the field of education. Members: Deloris Sims, William McManus, Peggy Bluitt, Linda McCall, Melissa Bond, Barbara Adams, Melody South, Mary Rozier, Teresa Riley, and Eleanor Voight. Faculty members: Stephen Agye- kum, Donald Anderson, Bettye Battiste, Lynn Ben- son, Madeline Boney, Mar- ilyn Buck, John Cochran, Thelma Harmond, Connie Lawson, Charles Nash, Jac- quelyn Stephens, William Stokes, Lynn Tucker, and Elaine Silcox. Pictured: Dr. Stephen Agyekum, Melissa Bond, Teresa Riley and Dr. John Cochran. Pi Mu Epsilon is a national honorary organization whose purpose is the promo- tion of scholarly ac- tivities in Mathema- tics. Front row: John Hansen, Daniel Cyphert, Guy Camp- bell, Anne Hudson, Jane Barnard, Pa- trick Roughen. Back row: Richard Mun- son, John Findeis, Ava Salter, Angie Porzio, and Christine Odum. 94 Kappa Delta P I' rf' 'PA 'I..,...if 4 i,.n-eq' A75 ,la Pi Mu Ep ilon I 4'. A U I" ,- 2. Q Y --i b-D ...lu U.. . . t f., V. M ,X Position During Fall Quarter the Inkwell got off to a good start under the editorship of David Harn. David and his staff put the newspaper together and got it out for ASC students to read. But towards the end of Fall Quarter, Harn found it necessary to resign from his position for personal reasons. The final Fall Quarter issue of the Inkwell was produced by Assistant Editor, Susan Lucas. Susan found it impossible to take David Harn - Fall Q t Ed't , , um er lor the Job of editor as a permanent 2 p hm-.em i GQ II XY I - 'ja - if ,' ' . S. 7' as r fi' f 1 . I -.I Winter Quarter Inkwell staff: Lisa Thomson - Business Manager and typesetter, Kathy Whitney, Jim Brown, Michael Alwan - Editor, Carey Cornet and John Golden - Sports Editors. Editor uit - pen position so the search was on for a new editor. Several weeks into Winter Quarter Michael Alwan was select- ed as the Inkwe11's new editor. Michael and his staff worked hard and soon produced an issue of the paper. But Michael also found it necesary to resign. The staff then decided to pitch in and try their hand at producing the Inkwell until still another editor could be found to edit the Inkwell. C? K.. lk " A Lisa Thomson - Fall and Winter Quarter Business Manager Inkwell 95 Junior merican Dental Hygienists Association Second year students Front row: Michelle Voyne, Kathy Foster, Familie Bartolotto, Angie Weeks, Lisa Horner. Karen Miller, and Candy Pratt. Back row: Julie Lowe, -lane Jordan. Sandra Kolb, Tracy Taylor, Laurie Wheeler. Marsha Vlitherow, -lulie Yarbrough, Leslie Randall, Toni Riner, Lori Rockhill, and Katy Brown First year students Front row: Sherri Wooten, Karla Kotch, llehhie Meudor, Sheila Striek' lnnd, and llonnie lluhois. Mid- dle row: Marie Tompkins, Sonia Anderson, Susan Weilnnd, Shar- on Priester, Susan Mills, Marie Kennedy, und Vuthy Stark, Haek row: Varoline Hayley, -lime! l"s-rguson, Evelyn Lee, Andrea Todd, Zena Wiley, Lisa Kc-nnedv, .lodv Pearson. and 'Lara Stien. H6 Dental Hygienists -171,3 M rl i um 1' fu- -er , 1 'L lv , 'Q ' f 1 X 1 1 51 - if a 1 , rss' " f K 25' 1' X , ' 0 ,x if ,Hel J ,I . KJ, V I 8 , an 1 - if a, 1. 1 I V I ." sv, ff r X I K Tn Q, S -I l I fl Medical Records Association imma. Seated: Sherry K. Bath. Angie Aiken and l.aura Whittington. Standing: Laura Kinzie, Wanda Covenah, Sophie Corrigan, Carol Flanders, Amy Miller and Pat Evans - Advisor. Not pictured: Lan Ngo, Miriam Roundtree, Melanie Roy, Joann Drummond, Kimberly Smith, Renee Cutter, Curtis Screen, Charlene Anderson, Kelly Blake, Lisa Stevens, Cindy Anderson, and Rebecca Kaughin. Q Advisors Pat Evans and Ann Marohn Halloween costume party Christmas get together Medical Records Association 9 '- I ME Political Science Club Dr. Steve Ealy - Advisor, Andy Walker, Walter Meeks, Teresa Johnson, Angie Walker, Dorothy Crawford, Pam Parker and Alberto Torres. 98 MENCfPolitical Science -L-ni-, . . e.-.-..-...-S.. P.E. as af if it 5' A0 Qian., rx- sf lub an lfl are-fi I ' ,, J-4" R , A1 Otte and Sandy Stewart look at the displays at the Winter Quarter Sandy Stewart gives her new walking shoes a try. Workshop. I Alpha Sigma if 7 I Q A Chi, also known H 5 as the P.E. E C 1 u b , i s 'wr -4:9 lite O' comprised of s t u d e n t s interested in the fields of health, physical education and recreation. A fe w cl u b members gather for the annual Super Bowl party. Pictured: Gloria Gill-Advisor, Stacey Whiddon, Martha Boutin, Sandy Stewart, Brad Blastick, Laurie Rernler - President, Linda Mulay, and David Mulay. P.E. Club 99 Phi Eta Sigma Freshmen Honor Society became a perman- ent part of ASC six years ago. Since then, its members have proven her to be one of this campus' finest guardians of intellectual character through their numerous achievements and selfless contributions. Yet, it is the belief of these young men and women that the greatest accomplishment they or any person can ever make is, simply, to learn. Members: Peg Bel, Angie Porzio, Susan Gordon, Sheila Lamb, Chun Yee Ng, Dr. Paul Robinson - Advisor, Chip Bryant, Pam Fandrich, Eduardo Ortiz - President, Patrick Rough- en - Vice President, and Leslie Warnock. Not pictured: Carol Black, Donnie Brannen, Cayce Hunnicutt, Sandra Psillos, Greg Warnock, Randall Wilson, Margaret Brockland, Angela Crovatt, Ann Leech, Alicia Powell, Scott Pastrano, Betsy Sims, Stacey Thomas, Jean Harris, Mary Howell, Patricia Podres, Julie Simmons, Alice Thigpen, and David Ulmer. Phi Eta Sigma 1' was Touchstone Club The Touchstone Club was formed during the past year for English majors. Touchstone officers: Mary Johnson - Public Relations, Rita Enzman - President, Mark Barner - Vice President - Treasurer, and Shyl Nam- biar - Secretary. 100 ,i .' ,Y Y 3 , I Pre-law lub uiz Bowl Team was i ............- as +4 1 E his ef ' V... ir.. Members: Stacy Jones, Debi Young, Randi Whitfield - Vice Chair- man, Debby Boone, Bill Rowling - Chairman, Manson Nelson, Mike Barker - Vice Chairman, Alisa Byrum, Phillip Cooper and Dennis Murphy - Faculty Advi- sor. This year's Quiz Bowl team won the Regional Tournament with a 15-1 record after competing with teams from colleges in Alabama, Florida, Georgia and Missis- sippi. The team then advanced to the Na-, tional Tournament held at Ohio State University on May 21-23. Members: Randy Rippey, Tom Waters, Jim Dudley and Michael Barker. Not pictured: Jane Eason and Kris Brockmeier - Advisor. Pre-law!Quiz Bowl 101 Re pirator Therapy The Respiratory Therapy classes have kept very busy this year. During Fall Quarter they observed National Respiratory Week. Throughout the week films were shown to help educate the campus. Several free tests were also offered to ASC students and faculty members. Respiratory Therapy spon- sored a fund raiser for the Lung Association during the week of November 28. A Christmas tree was set up in the Memorial College Center Lobby and ornaments were sold for 51.00 to decorate the tree. .M i . A student preparing to take the breath test. 102 Respiratory Therapy Freshman class: Teresa Shuman, Debbie Satchell, Lisa White, Marci Woo. Back row: ValRee Tombley, Sandy Kirkley, Julie Myers, Maria Fernandez, Gail Buckhalter, Sharon Overstreet, Armin Salter, Valerie Stephens, and Eric Warth. r-f""- -!' Sophomore class: John Mitchell, Petra Kempa, Betsy Knight, Susan Haefele, Traci Jones, Marll Arnold, and Lewis Lee. ROTC IC: .31 ri. Dir 3? .. 1 , . Ja. A H- f -of ,J -4 I X -..la N. mi T Ly X as ,'S - r g' if S l'x . '-,....a Front row: Steve Ryan. Second row: Robert White, Jimmie Bell, Mark Murphy, Mark Lowman, and Bobby Patton. Third row: Craig Riley, Jeff Dollar, Vickie Howard, Arthur Haysman, Jim Turner, and Alberto Torres. Fourth row: Charlie Woodward, John Cody, Cornel McNeil, Donnie Owens, and Gene Henry. Back row: Ted Hatch, Lonnie Howard. Rick Gunn, Jack Flowers, and Walt Zimmerman. Not pictured: Michael Booty, Lawrence Cosson, Jerry Hadden, Richard Lambeth, and Ed Long. This helicopter is just one of the many exhibits that was on display during the ROTC open house during Fall Quarter. Also on display were a field hospital, a computer center, and several other types of helicopters. HGTV ll' cabbard and Blade 3 -ll- Front row: Robert White, Craig Riley, Mark Murphy, Steve Ryan, 'and Bobby Patton. Back row: Jimmie Bell, Jeff Dollar, Gene Henry, Alberto Torres, and Mark Lowman. Scabbard and Blade is a Honor Society comprised of advanced ROTC cadets. Its purpose is to promote professional knowledge in the pursuit ofa commission and to be active as a service organization. H-1 Sr-nlilmrd and Hlaclf- Student Association of Educators 35 N.-Q-'Q 2 dem! ll. ll ,4 , l V' g I, l,,,. """"'V,. : II 177 Connie Lawson - Faculty Advisor, Vicki Atwood - President, Stephen Agyekum, and Sylathea Prescott. During Fall Quarter SGAE members collected items for the Token Store located at Myers Junior High School for handicapped students. SGAE members also helped out at the Special Olympics held at Groves High School on March 9. Their programs featured regular guest speakers. Imogene Middleton spoke to SGAE members on the Alternative Learning program. Carlos Looper also spoke to members about the Special Olympics. Imogene Middleton, SGAE's November guest speaker dis- cussed the Alternative learning SCAR 105 program. GA Executive Officers 23 S .I '-ef! alan!! President of SGA, William Collins, hard at work. Vice-President Michael Matz takes a quick break fi ' .rf ' .fl A Qi Michelle Borrett is the SGA's hardworking secretary. SGA Treasurer, Martha Boutin, keeps the books efficiently Senators Work for the Students 1 3 Vlembers of the Senate include: Jeff Dollar - Arts and Sciences, Jessica Maack T Sophomore, Leslie Warnock - Arts and Sciences, Chris Williams - Sophomore, Rita Crawford - Human Services, Michael Matz - Vice-President, Vlichelle Bonrett - Secretary, Jeff Smith - Education, Lisa Thomson - Human Services, Julie Decker - Education, Karen Clark - Arts and Sciences, Martha 3outin - Treasurer, David Harn - Arts and Sciences, Tracy Brewer - Treshman, and Kathy Whitney - Freshman. John Holland places his ballot in the box during Spring Quarter SGA elections. Y fi gil 'ii . 1 X , ' q V , T: .- r 6 5 3 . ' " -12.15, ,, ' " 54-12-. -A .. A '.E,'L5'v"i 1' J The Student Government Association is composed of four elected officers and Senators from each School and four additional representatives from the Soph- omore and Freshman classes. These students, elected in spring elections except for the Freshman who are elected in a special fall election, provide student irnput into the running of our school. xnxx" N 1, in 107 Behmd The Camera 'lhe Student Photogra- phic Services is the organ- ization responsible for most ol. the photographs in this yearhook. They are also responsible for taking pho- tographs for the Inkwell, departmental pamphlets. and any other type of puhlication which requires photographs. Special thanks to SPS for working with the Geechee so closely during this past year? Their help was greatly appreciated. Photographers: Maggie Anderson, Karen Ward, David Marshall - N Head Photographer, and Shane Ennis, mg .lt-ff finlle- Fall Quarter lhotograp er lohn Fulle Fall Quarter Photographer itor I The Making George Pruden - Membership Chairman, Tracy Beardon - Historian, Kenneth Bujnowski - Vice-President, Karen Clark - Secretary, and Jimmie Gross - Faculty Advisor. Seated Karen Ward - President and John Mark Dunn - Treasurer. Phi Alpha Theta is an International Honor Society in History, The Sigina Theta Chapter, founcierl at Arinstrong State College in 1971, is t'ti!iipust'fl til undergraduate and graduate stiirlt-nts, Faculty, and alumni members. lnclere graduate members are: Deborah Adams, Michael Barker, John Mark Dunn, Theresa Liles, Benjamin Linton, Nic-lanie Metzger Smith and Karen Ward. Graduate members' Gillian Brown lien neth Bujnowski Janet VN Owens and Anne Smith Faculty members include Olavi Arens Lawrence Babits Rohert Burnett Bernard Comaskex Iohn Dun can Jimmie Gross Osmos Lanier Robert Patterson George Pruden Marx Robert son Janet Stone Roger Vtarlick Orson Beecher and Madaline Bones The Chapter participated in the I' irst District of Georgia National History Dax Program February 25 and the State Conference meeting at the University of Georgia March 31 2 , l Mr. B. H. Levy ileftl spoke on "Little Known Facts About Dr. Jimmie Gross, Dr. Robert Burnett and Mrs. Burnett at the Fall Georgia History" at the Fall Quarter meeting. Mr. Levy is the Quarter meeting. President of the Georgia Historical Society. Phi Alpha Theta IOQ Panhellenic Unifie Greek .., , H , , I mf l'.i:ilicllt-iiic C. ouncil is t-111.51 'stall ot' representatives fftilli eat-li women's fraternity --ri .Xrinstrong's CZIINDLIS and is ll part ol the National Pan- litflleiiic Vouncil tNI'C'I. The NH' is made up ol' all womens fraternities throughout the l'nited States. Armstrong's t'hapter serves to organize and toster interfraternal relations and to maintain high scholastic and social standards. The Panhellenic Council gives a formal tea in the Fall for all perspective rushees and their mothers. The council also sponsors an Easter egg hunt in the Spring for faculty members children. llfl Panhellenic ffouncil M' X, rim gg ,xi M- ,Z vi.-or Front row: Angie Porzio - Phi Mu. Middle row: Margaret Smith - Sigma Kappa, Peggy Bel - Phi Mu,-and Varol Hrewton V Alpha Gamma Delta. Back row: Julie Simmons - Alpha Gamma Delta, Patty Deaux - Advisor, :md Lisa Thomson - Sigma Kappa. - A Place to Develop Talent ' 'p "I . ' '. lfroril row linlhx v .i' , Wlnlm-yy Sirnom' A lisirlrintk, hliirk lilirn-. I l Yiiknf H1-n-on. and 1 l Ip 4 'Ima ri.,1.-t- Nlifidlf- - row: fierzilyii Kass. Brooke Hog:-rs, Harriet Nicliolz-s, Page l'1illlp.fHI'll. l.esl1v Warnovk, and Nlic-ht-llv Horrelt. Hack row: Althea VValson, Rosemary Ware, Lynn Norris, Pam -lones, Sharon Parsons, Vincly Borrett, Carol Brewton, and Julie Simmons. -wa.-. -r 4. W ' W A A A Q CGSCNV 9 . 735 Qi' t 2. f A 5' ,534 Alpha Gamma Delta continues to show its excellent commitment to scholarship, altruism, and sisterhood as it enters the 14th year of existence at Armstrong. The sisters show their support and enthusiasm for each other and Alpha Gamma Delta in everything they do. Alpha Gamms participate in intramural sports and many campus activities. Many of their fund raisers are centered around their year around commitment to the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. N1 CPM This year the Kappa Omicron Chapter of Phi Mu celebrated their 14th anniversary here at Arm- strong. Phi Mu has a strong spirit that shows in all that they do. Phi Mu's keep busy with their washboard band, the Carnation ball, national philanthropy, intramurals and many other activities. 1 xfxf - Spirited Group I 4 A+ Y ""1 Q A9 rf'-:if his Front row: Donna Wolling, Donna Drummond, Stacey Fell, Janet Potincy, Marilyn Spillane, and Angie Porzio. Back row: Susan Lucas, Patricia Estes, Amy Miller, Diana Dillon, Peggy Bel, and Shane Ennis. Below: Amy Tuttle and Kathy Jacobs. 7 4 Kathy Jacobs and Peg Bel share a smile. - Giving roup Gb , Q Above - Susie Sharpe, Patricia Conneff, Josie Murphy, Michelle Murphy, Kathi Burton, 'L 5 Mar Gene Mur h Marianne Vawter Cher 1 Hester and Lisa Thomson Left Yvonne fl ---L. -a,,,,,u F ,B , 1 y p yr r y r - ' English and Margaret Smith. Bottom right - Marianne Vawter - Chapter Advisor. 5 f Rwigfgiih FN.EYQ' Sigma Kappa had a week of giving which the whole campus was part of during Fall Quarter. During the week they cleaned up the triangle around the fountain, they held a faculty appreciation coffee, and gave the other greek organizations a tray full of sweets to end the week. Sigma Kappa also gave to the community during this week by visiting a nursing home and giving their parents a spaghetti dinner. During the Winter Quarter they worked at telethon for United Cerebral Palsy. Sigma Kappa 113 I 1 , C Q ., J sss:'1 sfa HKCID - Campu and Community Leaders 'igN!'in'il.hlt ,.- -aku 1 llgtitt-j., l.in V 'L -- -1- -A - '.7.s XK'.Il..uns, -A. - ,h ,9 rreil, ltitliar-l - - :ig 7 Hill Nthatz-r. ' l-1 wrt Shorter, Hrute ' I l ' tiliil l'l4lllit' litiflttf i fi rv 2 Alumni tahovel and undergraduate trightl alike take time for a picture for their scrapbook. 'l'he Hrothers of Gamma Sigma Vhapter have stayed husy this year with various projects. lnelurlerl in their community projects was ushering at the Vivic' Venter for the Symphony as well as har-lc stage guards for sueh groups as .limmy lliiflett, Kenny Rogers, Quiet Riot, ZZ 'l'op anfl others. 'l'wo ol' their lirothers, liancly ltippey and llill Sc-hater, attenrlerl the l'i Kappa l'hi National Vonvention in Moliile, Alaliaina. Also, they helfl many parties throughout the year, one of' which was their Nut anrl liolt party at the Winrlsor Lounge in -lanuary whieh was a lot ul' lun. llfl Pi Kappa l'hi J EN - upporting College Life N23-"" lt i g h I VK ouciwnrrl l Lylslru, Nlnr Pd l ng, I mn situ' M'-,A L Sigma Nu taking it easy and socializing with their little sisters. i U fu r Sigma Nu brothers are usually easy to find on campus. Wherever the activities are taking place they are usually there. Sigma Nu's are famous for being in the middle of anything from a potatoe sack race to cheering on the girls basketball game. Some of their annual activities include an Oyster Roast and Pig Roast at the home of George Crawford on Tybee Island and a fundraiser for the Chatham Association of Retarded Citizens. Sigma Nu Fraternity also celebrated their 10th anniversary on Armstrong's Campus. During the year they were also honored for being number 1 in Academics, intramurals, and number of active members. Sigma Nu 1 H a rn n, Vrawiorc an Ricky Howard N I 'ure-fi lic Smith. hell Lowery, Nlik 1 Mayes. l'r1t Mitchell, l au and Dave f 15 .QD Y. f ' ,I v p in 'fl th' w l 5 x L Above left: Mike Lariscy supervises the Greeks toilet paper fight. Above right: The Phi Mu's are not camera shy, Right: Lin Linton enjoys Alpha Gamma DeIta's make your own hake potato. 116 Greekq We-it '+--- .4 S if N' -n 4 ' 5 G f P 5, - is Us i. 'ii Q i 1- I ir , QM. nf-Xtwiwli 4 sir -'w X "- Q ' fag -was .gil Q 5' . -AY' Yi' l ,, , ,-. , .,i. Above left: Simone Haddock and Mary Burns make their move in the potato sack race to the finish line. Above right: Terri Fuller is set and ready to go. Left: The Sigma Nu's prepare their strategy for the balloon busting contest. f'-X K . ,- Greeks IIT ' Ms" x ,Ji 'wus Long Live 't'f'ff'tji"'??"' 'Tis 1 f 1 he . . . A Teams The 1983-84 school year proved to be Very good for the athletic programs at A.S.C. Armstrong's athletic programs include a soccer team, a bowling team, a men's and womens basketball team, a ladies softball team, tennis teams, and a baseball team. The Running Pirates basket- ball team found themselves under the direction of a new coach. Coach Renny Bryner's coaching talents and enthusiasm gave Armstrong a renewed sense of school spirit. The A.S.C. baseball team went to divisional playoffs. And the soccer team had a team member that ranked eighth in the nation for scoring and seventh in the nation for total points per game. All in all 1983-84 proved to be a great year for the Piratesll port IIN Sports rv 'G f Ig ,. J K fl.-5 7 ,W . . . Places Two I Top Ten lhe limi Armstrong State College Soccer Team ended its season with il T-.3-I ret-ord. This years soccer team had a very good year and two ol' the A.S.C'. players were ranked in the top ten by the N.fX.l.A. ,lohn Golden was ranked Sth in the nation for scoring. John Golden averaged 1.3 points per game. Golden was also ranked 7th in the nation by the N.A.l.A. for total points per game with an average ot' Illlll. Alan Sheppard was ranked 16th in the nation for assists. Sheppard averaged .69 points per game for assists. gif 'sv NX U X Q--, 1 . . C. Mark Dempsey goes for a header. Steve Garman leaves ,W 0 K 'lf maqqdf Front row: Kevin Kreide, John Golden, Dean Yocco, Bill Cobb, Willie Griffin, Robert Edenfield, Jamie Brown, Brenton Fields, and Bill Schafer. Back row: Coach Eddie Aenchbacher, Carey Cornet, Remko Janson, Rick Sokol, Mark Dempsey, Al Zeiley, . ,WN Steve Carman, Alan Sheppard, Marius Ruja, Beverly, and Marcus Cook. Ifvlip K- 'l Md' High kicking Willie gets the soccer ball into the air. 120 Socrer A.I.A ids I X ,. ' v' V . , A sag W-P7 K JT r"fL . AJ - is ' Qii' raa.-3' A ' lt' r-'-e v.. 7 uf " " ' Q- QQ, ill' Remko Janson gives the opposing team a run for the ball Home Opponent Mercer of Atlanta Kennesaw College Limestone College Columbus College Flagler College Mercer of Macon Georgia Southern Augusta College Stetson LaGrange College Ga. Southwestern Augusta College Georgia College r Kuff Alan Sheppard races for the ball W 16 S HP' C Bowling Team iQ, '-all fi l QQ J J S' i ls, 1 Q The ASC Southern Intercollegiate Bowling Conference team: Brian Mueller, Roy Sims - Coach. Sheila Lindblad, Chris Lightle, Jeanette McCraw Earl Scott, Cynthia Waine, Maria Olson. Kevin Vasquez, Tina Tomasino, and Barry Mitchell. A ,vm 5 ' , ,, -- .. Vp V -iq' . ' ' -so 5 1 ,a. lf' llr-vclilig 'lla-urn They've Got pirit. Cheerleaders: Janice Poppell, Kim Pate, Page Falligant, Yvonne English - Co-Captain, Terrie Grable - Captain, Marianne Grieco, and Tricia Logue. Not pictured: Warren Chamberlain, John Cody and George Canalis. ' 1:95a W l NJ ri Jussi' fd I . J Yr in bfi N vm. Q-.51 Q . ,-Q........... ww.-...... x . w 1 John and Yvonne cheer the A Team to victory. R , ai ' 'sfffgfx g . ml' '. ',l "Z2:f7!f+, Q i --iw.. - 1 -rf ' . , ,. . ' iii' '. - oa"rfTn, - f '- -ar- Vw 'I-,., .. L. M- - t, s N'-' ' , ,- Y.,- on R.P. is a crowd pleaser. Janice performs sideline stunts. iwisuaif .ff vw' X X x 'P3Ris Mrs. Judy Bryner - Advisor Dr. Burnett gives the cheerleaders a hand at Cheerleaders 123 the pep rally. s ..f ,,v wr-li . -A 1 sir viii: 4:3 4 EM 13,5 4 HUHHQFIK Women' Basketball Team Y Q A Team members: Kneeling' Katy Ballance, Georgia Lewis N ta h fr V . , a s a Johnson, Norma Faison, Talethia Dixon, Renee Johnson. Standing Linda Waters, Gigi Gibson, Misty DeGross, Debra Danielson, Ann Marie White, and Detra Thomas. 124 Women's Basketball 1 '-3 ll ll 'si X Womens Basketball 125 The Lady Pirates take on the SSC Tigeretbes at the Savannah Civic Center. s is JH frrff Kennesaw Stale players take another two poinha. 126 Women's Basketball h--:J A l ,gi 2 xi Fellow teammates show their support. .gl bw-1 .- .! Lfbffsl - f - kl-l i ' L.J.'."" ' . - J--F , Q W "!.',,,T4.x,' '. l e -:..--,,,, a quick rest as the Lady Pirates score The Lady Pirates vs. the Tigerettes 11 l "T 2-2 f .. -" N MW. BZ 'F'.: I T -lf "- ' . 5-45 er- V J - ffl 'sn ,,-v .-.lt has e new in , Love those Lady Pirates! Two more points for ASC! 21 Wm 9 5 Coach B. J. Ford discusses team strategy with the players. Women's Basketball 127 The Team Dominates the Courts - fifun inn X.- Q, .2 , s.l 2,1 . J f 1 , -1 V ' 4-.. .A - V .s- , ,, -1 mfr 1 I I I x ' o WL-,n V, in . 1 .- . 'Q , 1 tv iw ..".s , AT! in-4 f. 22,2 View .J fi . -'r-A--if f 1 r- , 5 -. -..Q -. . 4.05. .,Q all-id Ki lb-1-sv 'YQ Q 0 The 1983-84 Men's Basketball Team: Renny Bryner - Head Coach, Amp Bush, Gino Groover, Tommy Blackshear, Joe Staiti, Robert Hardeman, Assistant Coach Scoreboard ASC Edward Waters Berry College Augusta College Newberry Piedmont Georgia College Nova College Southern Tech Urbana College Blackburn Savannah Qtate . Fa. Southwestern "' Oglethorpe Univ. Shorter College Augusta College . LaGrange Stetson Univerisity North Ga. Ga. Southwestern Berry College 112 Shorter College 88 Savannah State 96 LaGrange 79 Augusta College North Ga. Georgia College Southern Tech Oglethorpe Univ. vw 1 Opponent 1 . 1-Q 72 72 79 74 FZ? F .JY TREAT I0 .6 T4 T -'ii NX i -li 'w 1 Z Mike Madden, Will Robinson, William Buckley, Jim Owen, Jim Pollman, Richard Riley, Teron Nance, Robert Maxwell and Joel Moody 94 81 ' 96 75 , , , 116 Piedmont 71 ' i U 90 . 85 g ' ., 95 as 9 - , - 121 ' 75 120 ' 90 1 . 1 9 93 72 A ' 75 . 65 i ' ' , 107 ' 8l ,, f ,. , ' "' 88 85 I ' 71 .' . 76 v . i ,. , w l . sa , 97 1 -L -1 I 1 61 48 l 61 51 ' '- 69 70 A , - 95 84 'f 5 72 101 9, 74 72 . 64 15 92 82 ' ' K' I -1 Joe Staiti shoots from the outside to tie the ASC-Stetson game. l X Lx if ,Q we ,,.. N-av" Y Q .X sf. 5 fx , 1 4 . a 9 Will Robinson slam dunks the ball for two points in the Stetson game 'Q' lg! Q . ik 3 M -J-nr lu fx!! lg 'Ld V Basketball A ts Best -aiu- if hc, r' l Jim Pollman shoots for two points in the ASC v. Nova game. L30 .1 me, p I . 5 I Coach Bryner gives Teron Nance a quick pep talk. fb 1" -It ...4 130 ' W , .Ioe Suantn Lakes a short rest. Anthony Bush makes a a qunck pass to the left. Awvrzgrvf 572411, 'N , 'Fff !' "-L' Shoot For Two. rb4-,lf '- 9 ,Jar " 'V ' ' o 'Wx S 'fn If 59 Tommy Blackshear goes for a difficult two points. I' I , ll-:hu Will Robinson goes up for two points. , fgqflx Fu? I Sqn .'i 'Q I ' V1 ,.- V. if .X I in , sli- vx i. ln, fe -i I if s we - X X . A nl., . J in N, ASC v. Southern Tech at Southern Tech. Jim Owen puts the ball in for a sure two points. 131 11 , tr-- Women's Tenms Team i IQ w sv. Ng R, , !' I P13-, 1 . s 'Ina 'sl I ' f 1 .np 4 Q g -I 4 '4 'c I J 0 Q - 60.0 ' .-Quo' ' 'J'1'Q .'.'."S 0 01 v 5 8 8 t awk n K U f Flo Bry Melxssa Buchhelt bb AI Wendy Burnett Dawn Gracon - 'iv' ,.,,..w. , In vs gy ' JI! e,O L'.- 5 'Xi 1 if-E - 4 - ,4.c.o...nQo t ' , 5 , 4 vv Ol Q' rv'-rx' K7 7 5 Sf h Vaove.-4 u 1 o ' ...ser-gf' 4.039.043 XA A I ,- '.' 5613- Q' .O.,0.b lo- ' fx, g be-rl, afar- ' I i A .V l 'A+v.lw'..v.-.x P 1" f - ..e.,vf.f.' ' IH: -'-.bt-6.l1'i'p "'Q'.7'f'v 909 Qvvb-' ab 1 e- Q -F2-43w'wI'f." f' N'P,"f, Q 30 s' 'ff 9' 4,4 ' l ' 'v'Q'4'fm'!'+ O. 5,-,TQAAQQQQI6 '- A-5,':iV0 0.151 - ' ,dl ' "3 ff.. .L V- ' 'J Lff '- . -1 hm,?.,,,,. .. . ' fx. :,,:y '1f Q :,,,n,, :Jig Q, - -4 ff QA 1 , 3- ,.' . . 1 affix! . , . Janet Poticny ' IJ' ' yy if.: v.-v,,.g.,. ' I -' 1',az'44l6o . x i , . x, i a Qgg '- Q ' Oyrbrw-1 f. -30,03 A at ' 9,0 is - - .Y . . A .V-4 , , g n in . n 1 ' . U. .. , . v - a . ' PQ 0 ' f ' -' J N - 1 1 . . I ' 9 .-,n ' f ' z Z v . ,4 X . v aw, ' . 3 .. e . F .3171 Y. , nvgt... ' ,, , 'W ' xx... I . --,qncsQ'nC'0"'A an-v""'- . 4 4 . , up . 'I , v--nAi""" ,,-si-D Tina Tomasino Melanie Ward Brenda Wiley Women's Tennis Team 133 en's Tennis Team 4 1 -1493 ' ?'f1f'a" .P rv f r'?-5 fir W t Q ' - 1.34 M ' T ' Team , 9 A ii - , 4 A 4 If 'A 'A"' Eduardo Ot R k J Karl Grotheer 1' ",'V,i,,....,5-iit - Q31-'H . Steve Garman 4 it 'VP' 1 Q--f '-ra, vu , 4 -:s X, kxof lx -Vl:f'.v"E4 Ai ffr, - Terrance Reynolds Tommy Patterson Men's Tennis Team 135 Lad Pirate 1 l' -e' J li Misty DeGross prepares to hit a home-run. It's a hit! ..-ol" i Y- R., .4-s ,N i ,Q ,X ' .1 ,- -. -- -0- ' IHC if Merri Kay Oler keeps her eye on the ball. 137 Lady Pirates Softball Team ARMSTRO G STATE COLLEGE Front row: Phyllis Heidt, Detra Thomas, Pat Fisher, Merri Kay Oler, Carolyn Hodges, and Terry Pope. Back row: Misty DeGross, Penny Redmond, Terri, Mary Harrell, Carol Conners, Sonya Harrell, Debra Deloach, Tee Dixon and Lee Harmer. SCHEDULE March 16-17 March 23-24 Ma,-ch 30-31 Hardees Friendly City NAIA District 25 6th Annual Lady Pirates Invitational Tournament Qualifying Tournament Invitational Tournament April 20 April 27-28 May 4-5 Georgia Southern College Georgia Collegiate NAIA District 25 Slowpitch Tournament Championship ' , -44 f'- --1 ., . -. , ' i ' i - Qhhsve I 1:9212-'rfb-1 . l . K V Ad W .- ,Al i -f N ' " I5 sl . ' K., . ' , .. 3 T' d 453 .H V :- , l ,,-.-U. i Li? -, .- , ' l -, 1.1.1 at V f ' V ' "gr 1. .. I I llifiwrqla' lv N :'...6 ' g-qi-'T ' , .,f,,i"' ,. .if -, zqwlwvlilf- .' gf " 4-' "' A ,f4'fffff1."--- +I'-:JJ tr . . 5 .:' 1 J 11 --'lf ,-"L.-fi" '-".'4'f' - i ' " rl". f 1' T071 - C 'J wu4i'.fI-5S45"'.19rf ' 1 L -.' . -Shar ff 4' . T vb aww aa , 11 138 Carol Conners Debra Deloach Tee Dixon , ,. X IJ. J, f'jf" Wage.. w .' ,A 5- -.c,'L., -+14 Ly' ' 'V f .wr-. . A. 1--. .1 .Q .f 1 1 -q,v.. . - M. - 9'F31'4'5f',.,' S J'-'O' . Pat Fi her Mary Harrell Sonya Harrell F r-, 1 5' S . - 'K .N47 '. M5 'if-1 , , fr ,uf ,, 8 9. -A9 hw. .. N f ' ' K A, -v.-' ' A Phyllis Heidt Carolyn Hodges Merri Kay Oler 4 ' 'wh-H! ' 4' - A.: .L - -r N U Q, 5 , I M' 55" th' l ." .r"?' H . J 2 . 4 mf-',f - -"ff L .155 'Hi N022 'JQXSS4' -v L- , 'V " . e yi '..'.': Jn-ewf , 4 Via!-' 51. N 3252'-' " - .- L " ." ,- .R 457-rf. 'x'wl':',v'f , 'asv-Qflfog-?'f".u '- ' W - A ., v-K' -rv41,.:'1c."f,, L' .mi , ' 7 'A r'.x .4 - s l -- . " "Z ', 15 5. rv. r , 2 -. . ,.r':D" . if '-'.:mv'0.. 'mu' T . '- fn.-4, l.. 'a,,,. ,Mu 1' . , J" - A 0:1 ',v. W nk,-K. f- 4,1 - 'L,A ' '. , ' - ' ' t"- 43 L", f r x J Terry Pope Penny Redmond Detra Thomas 139 en' Baseball i. First row David Poulos, Mark Simons, Kevin Stafford, Ricky Meeks and Cay Mays. Second row: Mike Smiciklas, Richard Smiley, Kevin Brown, Jamie Armstrong, Tony Yeomans and Mike Huggins. Third row: Charlie Broad, Alan Lamb -Jimmy Fisher, Greg Lanier, Danny DeMers- seman and Al Otte. Fourth row: Joe Roberts - Head coach, Fary Broad, Stacey Whiddon, Tony Kolgaklis, Hand McCarthy and Lou Nadell - Pitching Coach. The 1983 baseball team had a very successful year and ended their seasons 54 - 20. The Pirates were ranked No. 8 in the NAIA and their pitching staff was ranked No. 2. The hasehall team was runner-up in district playoffs and had a .326 team batting average. Warren Bachmann, Kirk Rahn, Billy Ray Smith Tony Yeomans, and Stacey Whiddon were chosen All-District players and Stacey Whiddon was also named as All-Area player. -.--if Q ,ILL i LL z, lf, B- A , ..,,,qe,, 1 - x,- .ry ..f1g:-.--41.91543 ,Y . 53, w- ., n K i1"rH..gJ:r? aaa, 1,134-,1 I 3.2. 4. K ' -'. - ' J -. .,r ,gif .-4 ' x ,J 1 .-.Y r -'..: W, ":.-vZV'1Zf!' ,M -L ' AI . ,. .4 AL .. -mf 8' 1 f , -V-Q Au -Ili Baseball 141 Winning Season Means Yklui ..yrs' s,. . 14 F san . AJ' ff... 77 F- -E ."4i. V " 1'-!i.u.'..'?.x -hun.-'G' ' 92 pu' on Qijfg ' ' -g-b,nn'1tn-- L..-.i- ' x V A X., A. H' ZLJS' xl - 5'-v -K' '4"':"i 'a 'z Q l . I . . ., '. .fi . I 'NWN-,v-.'-'S. ,Ax-5-VI.. . , .,, .- 'XWJKV' '-'Q' '. ' ' - us- .1 . -in E., I- ,--.ilu-1 f rf' Q1 1 --v his 1 'ra 142 Baseball II ei! -,sf Lot of Practice 41, n . la. ' ff-'ff'-arsifl A -J. I ,- 5 .H .pzlvl qv!" - ' '1 'g-rr-. n .-.14 .., -." as J "Gi LN.: -"3 ,?"'g': N , lv .- . '-', "- ' ,-rfb? V' X - 'ffrgif ' I , -ati -, : 0.5. ,C H- j1'K., ' 1 iS'hs:,:L-.?f'7X'li-ghaf --" Q 4 ... - , mgDf+-C, 'QV p'-1" '- 1, Q- ' 4 ' F --me-.-'449.: -' -- r' f' --1 4. r fxyh-.g.f',--1,-.-., ,Q .f:' . - ' - '-:af 25' 'fi ZH'-?Tz. 4Q""' pl- 30' mir.-A -- .' Q- i'?',.':'-.," .-' in . ..5':,' - ' ' ' 11,1 CAOQ xr, r ,I g v Q A-iQ, ..-Q--4' a 41, 'DQ 'W "X-ag -air. 4. v.-- .,,,, , .sm Baseball 143 The Most Popular Activity on Campus Intramural sporte have hecome a very enjoyable activity on the campus of Armstrong State Clollege, giving all who participate a strong feeling of camaraderie with each other. and competition with their opponents. Many athletic hopefuls form teams to participate in intramural games, including: Alpha Gamma Delta. Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Kappa, Sigma Nu, Phi Mu, Skoal Brothers. Real Men, Baptist Student l'nion, American Chemical Society, lilo lJa's, and various faculty teams. Some of this year's most popular intramural activities were flag foothall, haskethall, softball, soccer, water haskethall and water polo. Also offered were weightlift- ing, pillo polo, howling, one-on-one liaskethall. horseshoes, hadminton, and many others. H1 lntrurniirnl- - Intramural X-, Sigma Nu vs. Soccer team .W X fa '-nd-V 'W -NA mx "W xr D, , L. v,.Q.:f 5' 4 A -'nl',."f1 ! f X xx ,' .' ' . , iw., JW E5 QITQ Intramuals 145 Fall uarter Flag Football Provide Fun 8zFa t Action Flag football is one ot' the most participated in intramural sports on campus. This year twenty-four teams played in one of the four leagues formed. Everyone who played enjoyed the game. The teams met every Sunday during Fall Quarter to determine what teams would enter the final tournaments. The winners of the tournament then had a chance to go to New Orleans and compete in the National Collegiate Tournament. rv njvwsvtw ' l' ' Qi Shane Ennis and Sherri Sutton are hot on Jolie Field's trail. Q 'i' "?'aWf1L' Q -.1 As. A1 " lx' i' Zig' 'fr ' -im 4 ' t ' ..,,' Q xf"Q:2"xf .Wg A 1 Jon Zylstra catches the football for a hopeful touchdown. "T ' F f 'IAMT it 4' 'im 1 , - V,-1 of' ,o-J-Lav-A-f- 4.4-un 4-41ln5B ' 'ul' V-. -'. ' v 'A U- -- - ..,4, . ,. -Q su, 5 ,, 7 we-. V. " w U N . F-'S X D4 'f' iv Ricky Howard, Ed Long and Charlie Woodward prepare to fight for the footbal 1 1 I f. 1-mf 5 1 ,569-r ' ,' jf V, ', - 'K' - 5.-I ' gr! ju .,"NttVf.,,. fu . f rr'--,fr ,. , ,. , , b9Q'V"'?'QQ4Qfl'V' 'V 'BV-',V,V,J,i7g'-'gVW,'.x,3,'1u.wAl ,I A . V 4,1 Vet: V V ,fr 4 .V V - Va .,, , 1' 'rg s -:lv g 'Q' - 1 X ' " -. .f-59 '. fl... N IV, V. :It-LVHFV - .Q A H -,U ,- G . H r . -N., - 1, VI, - ' J 9, ,'..' 4 , . a.,.'b4k ',, ,' '-.7 4 ' ' . mvfgj, ,u '54,-1 fvizgll 4, V ,W ,.1 , 4 , wr. ,- , I 4 .V. 1 l.tss'k1t..p.-few. u - A .. at t f Matt Story and Mark Kilpatrick attempt to score. .-v- v it -ff- 51 fu 17" 9 X H X 7' .V2'r' I I r-.- r" 5 Lf Vw V V,.-.,',..- Off and running! , . , 5 Vgahlv ' Stacey Fell, Peggy Bel, and Monique Reed get X . l 1 1 I, li-. if K2 . ', vt: - A M . .1- 1' gg V ' is . , N 4 Q - 4 'e QV Y v ... V ,A ' ,, 'R' 1575? , "1 K Q , can l . g m -- 0- ' 1 if fu W -. I A Q A X X . l VL' Q, as-if , V VVVVQVVAV V.V 1 ,V ' ' , 41 . ck ,, l I O S tm l" V 7' ' A., V' A . . A ,X ..,.-. V " M, . as -, . H- -ww' , - Q " , W, 1 A: ,.5 1 1.5 , 3 A 4 ' Y.. fe-1 X ,A an .. f ' - . , , ,.-.. M . lW,,,.,x, .,.V V V VV V Q I V T-VM, -.-, bd'-' ,M r ,imc ,VJ V V 1 The man wlth the ball IS always the center of attentxon. , ,L P. . I It at 'JJ . , D,-1 V V' I V Uk- VA . -Q., 3-g,..,, ,i ,.:, ,-. i . - -QQ, 5 :MM , . .,r-Lw5,,x"T-- XV Time-out for a quick change of strategy. W :df v - If ff - 5,5 -7? -J. X -'- "VY s ,V -'hflfffg-ll ff., ready for the kick-off. 1553 ,. 4 3 h .Q Q-11 M? ,I + . inf - n..-'.' X.-qv 'K :-5 -. Q '- - 5- ki-,, 1 V h . Q? fir-.V,,,l' ' ,M . l . '5 . 1-'V1.A ' . -.1.-.1 s I ,,,......---' H A Dean Repella returns the ball back over the net. , Wwe X -. 1 H: ,f .Tiles FM' 'av iff. -.,3,x Sigma Nu takes on the Soccer team in a "friendly" game of volleyball. ii.-7 Men' Intramural Volle ball Final League Standings Faculty ................................ 5-1 Sigma Nu ............. .......... 4 -2 Happy Members ..... .... 2 -4 Pi Kappa Phi ....... .... 1 -5 Faculty vs. Pi Kappa Phi Intramural Volleyball 149 Water Polo Make plash. I Q- , SS Mike Barker aims for a goal! n" ' 7 F .Fi iw , . Intramurals are a lot of fun to those who get involved. It does not matter how good you are, just that you participate. Mike Lariscy encourages everyone to participate in intramural sports including: co-ed innertube water polo, bowling, and badminton. This year's water polo teams included Sigma Kappa, American Chemical Society, Sigma Nu, The Whales, and Alpha Gamma Delta. l ,Ai '- Q 2' r 'Q .i 'e- -ve- Lflk' f ?i2l"- 2. r.xg:'+H'd"g'!"-if 'f :- - ' ' r" Q.A'eiCl' -' 1 , 4 -kr- Ann Marie tries her best to keep her opponent from scoring. Ifimu- Hrown gi-ta rf-urly to block n shoti Water polo's wet-n-wonderfull Right Terri? lfifi Intramural Vkute-r l'rnlfi Intramural Basketball 7 ' 'J J X R i 4- 4, TF 1521 lBktbll mn 3 mms A new X993 1 X .wg , k, 3... , ,.- fgnhdw 13 Wis . ,, 1 'yin L Intramural Basketball 153 pring uarter Intramurals 2 . -0,11 a .,', lj Ng. . M? .QQ :Az .-'W -.f C ai 1 Qi! of xlx- f l.!. John goes for 2 points! .Qg' vi .fr Woonhl 154 Spring Quarter lntramurals 1 Pat lifts for competition. lx those next few pounds in the intramural Offer Variet f Event 'N s A as ga., s-fi . - ' l Spring quarter intramurals offered many activities for students to choose from. Those pictured here are water basketball, weight lifting competition, and softball. Other events included a horseshoe competition, 3 on 3 basketball, co-ed volleyball, and pickleball. 51'-an-3 4--. . 1 .1 J' ', . 'L ' 4' .h 1' N jn- -fa g - V -"-. . V 4 .g.vq5Tt.: 5. ,-,gf 5 1 " . 3 Spring Quarter Intramurals 155 Ports of Interest Lifes voyages hold in store for us many stops. and many of the activities sponsored by the College Union Board help make this particular stop more enjoyable and memorable. This year CUB presented the Performing Arts Seriesg a series of special events designed for the enjoyment of the student body and the surrounding community. They also brought us the annual Christ- mas Trees Around the World, the Snowshoe II ski trip, and events that no school year would be complete withoutg the Miss ASC pageant and Homecoming Week. Various other acts were presented during the school day, such as magicians and band, to give us a much needed break during a hectic day. l f lfenturs Features Painting by Martha Enzman C. Shaw Smith the Jeff Dollar escorts Karen Jacobs during Miss A.S.C. Painting by Rick fmlml qlil The Bill Durrence exhibit Michael Alwan re ' x rv I . A-1--F9 Armstrong State College Scholarship Pageant contestants Magician .lim Vi-rr 1 Petrea Masquer rehearsal wi A: S hearses Miss A.S.C. 1983 Giga, 4218- 1 i C. Shaw Smith the magician performs a trick Features 15 The Savannah Ballet Dazzled Hundreds t Evening Performance The Savannah Ballet opened their season on October 3, 1983 at 8:00 p.m. in the Armstrong State College Fine Arts Auditorium. Their performance was sponsored by the City of Savannah and was open to the public. lfnder the direction of' Karena Brock, the ballet company performed Cappriccio Espagnol, Eagles, Six Princesses from Swan Lake, and a modern ballet entitled Gotcha Gottschalk. The evening was greatly enjoyed by all whom attended. , x, ,',.. . . ,., X' LJ- A' .z-" -A '-f 3. A, A . ,.- . ,.gL ,, ,rfwxkf - ' ?.-. Y . , Y ' 11. . . ' . . A . ni. " " ill? . 'za' '.. FJ.-A. ,- L ' '-11351 i'i.',."." . ' " ,j- .rs x X i I A :Wa jg-Auf Q- ' -'J w , 'VJ' f" ' Q-,i The Savannah Bull:-1 performing Vappriccio Espagnol. The dancers performing Eagles. ITJH The Snvnnnnh llnlli-1 ln x F. 0 .Qin , 'ma AJ? Xia. l y --. Q , tg? I--,. ' ., 1 h ' V A -3,,,-'-- f ,f , ,.. I wiv eu A-f-Q'w-L Q'- X E4' Dr. Hugh Pendexter enjoying the opening reception of the Collegiate Art Festival. 't U. 'JL Je. IV? J'-3 -if-.1 '- 4 v Mtg... 463 C Painting hy John Cohitz displayed at The Savannah Artists Show. The Vollegiatf- Art Festival was open to nll Savannahians, IGH Fine Arts Gallery r,,i x. f .--I, Nt tg x . I l ' 0 L-"if '.'n 'i Q .14 41 at A5 f i Students enjoy the Collegiate Art Festival. Local rti tic Talent i pla ed rm trong Throughout the year the Fine Arts Gallery features many art exhibits. This years exhibits included: The Collegiate Art Festival, The Savannah Artists Show, and a photographic exhibit by Bill Durrence. .lohn Gulle admires a photograph in the Bill Durrence exhibit entitled Illusions. !9'K .X Mr. Smith about to perform yet another feat. rnie Brav Entertains Enthusiastic Crowds Arnie Brav performing traditional Coffeehouse music, held an outdoor concert. His songs ranged from "The Masochism Tango" to "Amanda" by Don Williams to "Somewhere Over The Rainbow" from "The Wizard of Oz" . Shaw Smith Conjures Up mazement And Awe A . A.S. . Magician, C. Shaw Smith put on two terrific shows for lunching Armstrong students. Not only did he extract coins from students mouths, but he sawed a woman in half, pulled a rabbit from a hat and amazed us all during his two performances on campus. .. U DT1. :gi-'5' 'T 1' M12 Arnie Brav performing on the MCC' Patio. Entertai iment 161 The College Union Board Proudly Present The 1983 Mes A C Pageant Nvv .T B- 5 g Michele Cherry reading an original poem. Tracy Taylor tap dances to In the Mood. Debbie Parsons dancing to Lovin' You I 'Q' P i K' A Q.. ". L.,-, ' . 4 r ' Bl P - , ' f - Toni Harder- playing the piano and singing the Theme from lcv Kathy Whitney singing The Rainbow Connection. Vastlvs. 162 Miss ASV Yin- Dr. Burnett presents Marie Kennedy with her trophy for swimsuit competition. Marie Kennedy jazz dancing to New York, New York. QMS, The 1983 Miss ASC Contestants: Kathy Whitney, Marie Kennedy, Toni Hardee, Tracy Taylor, Dianna Carey, Michele Cherry, Sandra Ramsey, Debbie Parsons, Kelly Kilpatrick, and Karen Jacobs. ,..f- ,. . Kelly Kilpatrick singing Desperado. Miss ASC 163 . n 4 Q ' 'il Dr. Burnett presents Sandra Ramsey with her trophy for evening gown competition. The 1983 Armstrong State College Scholarship Pageant was presented by the College Union Board and was coordinated by Marie Strickland, Pageant Commit- tee Chairman. The judges for the pageant were Dr. Jerry Coleman of Savan- nah, Ga., Mr. Scott Newton of Columbus, S.C., Miss Sunny Bab- bitt of Savannah, Ga., Mrs. Rebecca Mais, and Mr. Richard Mais of Columbia S.C. The pageant was held on November 11, 1983 at 8:00 p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. Doug Weathers served as the Master of Ceremonies for the event. Through- out the evening the audience was entertained by the A.S.C. Jazz Combo and Singers. Lessa Bohler, Miss A.S.C. 1978, gave a special performance for the audience. At the end of the evening Kelly Kilpatrick was crowned Miss A.S.C. Tracy Taylor was named first runner-up and Sandra Ramsey was 164 Miss ASC . 9 , 7 Y I. ' X 1 -. , i I is - Ent.. The contestants give the judges one last look. Sandra Ramsey congratulates Kelly Kilpatrick. named second runner-up. Sandra was also the winner of the evening gown competition. Marie Kennedy was the winner of the swimsuit competition and Kelly Kilpatrick was the winner of the talent competition. A wi Kelly Kilpatrick takes her walk. Friends gather around Kelly to congratulate her. Kelly Kilpatrick - Miss A. .C. 1983 Sandra Ramsey - Second Runner-up, Kelly Kilpatrick - Miss A.S.C. 1983, and Tracy Taylor - First Runner-up. Miss ANC 165 X A Geechee Gourmet chef adds the final touch to his recipe. A iurlgf- luke-s the tasting tes-it. ltltl S U S ampu upport . . . Event Throughout the year many events are held on the Armstrong campus to help raise money for the scholarship fund. These events are commonly known as S.O.S. events, or Support Our Scholars. Events during 1983 included a S.O.S. Road Race during Spring Quarter and the Geechee Gourmet cooking contest, which Dr. Bob Strozier won by cooking a terrific shrimp and rice dish. During Fall Quarter various organizations and departments participated in the S.O.S. Walkathon. The walkathon was held during the week of October 17, 1983. Other S.O.S. events included: the Night ln Old Savannah Taco Booth, Christmas Trees Around the World, and a book sale. William Collins and Danny Barta help prepare tacos at NIOS. pf -A117 V - I - ,A. . Ti' R ,fm D Sa eww ,, R , Y , , ,.,, ,,,. "' I W 4 3 Q N P P XX V ,M 'i Q04 ,e5'i,. . L ,yy-'.w.x,.4,,,-I nh . ,M R .X A x K .. 5 -U Q,,,,,, su., I Dx 4 " J U Q, fy F2 ' Runners get ready for the start of the Road Race. ' 4 ...XR ,,.,,. ,......,,... X 'Wi Q rf' Dr. Gary Johanning walks for the Chemical Compounds. rd M Dean Buck tallies the walkathon laps. . it me R e K Jr ,,,..----" an ,.,-..'- One more time around the block for S.0.S. S.O.S. 167 Who' Who Among Students I fl , 'UN Michael Barker Martha Boutin is presently serving as treasurer of the Student Government Associa- tion. She has also been a member of Alpha Gamma Delta Fraternity, Panhellenic Association, College Union Board, and the Newman Club. Martha was also a ASC representative at the Nation- al Association of Campus Activities Convention. Karen Clark has been in- volved in Chaos, Pi Mu Epsilon Society, American Chemical Society, and has served as Arts and Sciences Senator for the Student Government Association. H58 Who's Who Jimmie Bell 'x Wea 12:- I' lN - Martha Boutin fix giix X Michael Barker has par- ticipated in the College Union Board, Phi Alpha Theta honor society and has served as the Inkwell assistant editor. Jimmie Bell has been in- volved in the Baptist Student Union and in the Army ROTC, where he has received many awards. 1 Karen Clark merican College and Universities ,. 'QF' 'wi' 'un' '52 5 'F 'Q T 'X lit, QS -' i, . . S 1' A '.: 1 M il A 'WU s ll William Collins Michael Matz is currently the Vice-President of the Student Government Association. He is a member of the American Chemical Society, the Biology Club, and a board member of the College Curriculum and Finance Committee. Michael has served as Arts and Sciences Senator of the SGA. He is also a recipient of the Harry L. Ashmore Award For Outstand- ing Senator. Cindy Page has served as a member of the College Union Board, the Student Govern- ment Association, Womens' Tennis Team, Alpha Gamma Delta Fraternity, the Pan- Hellenic Association, Geechee Staff, Publications Board and the Finance Committee. ,lt i Theresa Liles NN'illiziin Vollins is pre-sc-ntly' serving as l,I't'Nifll'lil ull the- Stuclc-nt fiovt-rnrnt-nt Assovizi- tion. Ht- has ln-1-n involvt-rl in SGAIC, Baptist Student Union, Alumni Vounc-il. SUS. Chorus, and the 'lzizx Vhoir. He has also served as chair- man of the Vollegt- l'nion Board, freshinan Se-nzitor. Sophomore Senator and as a representative to the Nation- al Association ot' Vainpus Activities. Theresa Liles is presently serving as editor of the yearhook. She has been a CHAOS leader for two years. Theresa has also been in- volved with the Geechee Staff, the Alumni Club and Phi Alpha Theta Honor Society. Michael Matz Cindy Page Who, Who l. lx Jeffrey Mell has been a member of the men's tennis team, the Physical Educa- tion Club, and the Student Government Association. Jeff served as Intramural Chairman for three years. He was the recipient of the Distinguished Intramural Award and the Phi Delta Kappa Outstanding Scholar Award. Lisa Thomson is a member of the Student Government Association and has served as a member of the College Union Board, and the Alumni Council. She is a member of Sigma Kappa Sorority and has worked on the Panhellenic Council. Lisa was also a member of the Inkwcll staff and the ASC bowling team. l7U vkihfblfi Wihu if' Patricia Pomykala is a Chemistry major. She is a member of Sigma Kappa Soror- ity, the American Chemical Society, and Phi Mu Epsilon Honor Society. She has also served as a member of the Student Government Associa- tion and the College Union Board. Patricia was a CHAOS leader as well as the 1981 Homecoming Queen. Michelle Coyne Knot Pic- turedl is a Dental Hygiene major and has served as the President of the Dental Hygiene class. Michelle also served as secretary-treasurer of the class during her sophomore year. She is also a member of Phi Mu Sorority. g! Jeffrey Mell Lisa Thomson ,w Pam Parker Leslie Warnock has been involved in Alpha Gamma Delta Fraternity, the Amer- ican Chemical Society, the Student Government Associa- tion, the College Union Board, Phi Eta Sigma Honor Society, the SGA Elections Committee, and the Greek Week Committee. She is currently the Arts and Sciences Senator of the SGA and she has also been a CHAOS leader for the past two years. Inchol Yun has been a member of the Pi Mu Epsilon Honor society and the Amer- ican Chemical Society. He is also a member of the Savan- nah Tennis Association. 'GLX i if '-7 Eduardo Ortiz Leslie Warnock l'ziiii lhirkvr lin- lwifii iiieinln-r ol ,Xlplizi fiziiiiinzi llelln lfrziii-rnily. Ihi- Snu- fliir Scholars fiiililllllllt-4: the'l'ralli1-Voiiiiiiiiiw. :iiirl VHAUS. Pain is 21 rm-ipic-iii of llie lioss l,. filzirli Aczirleinic- Sc-liolarsliip :inrl the Aiitlioiiy Porter Acadeniii' Scholar-hip. Eduardo Ortiz has been si member ot' the Student Government, Vollege l'nion Board, Tennis Team. Soccer Team, Phi Eta Sigma Honor Society and the American Chemical Society. He has received the Hodge Foundation Scholar- ship, the Anthony Porter Scholarship, Roper Foun- dation Scholarship, and the Robinson Memorial Pre- med Scholarship. I A R ,.. 'ii . ,-A , f ' - i Inchol Yun 171 rmstrong Concert Band Gives Fall Performance Director, Stephen Brandon starts the music. The Concert Band performing. The ASC Concert Band gave its Fall Quarter performance on November 7. 1983. The concert, held in the Fine Arts Auditorium, was led by director Stephen Brandon. The band performed a Prelude and Fugue in D minor, Epitaphs, Marches, the Orange Bowl, Chorale and Shaker Dance and fin- ally a group of selec- tions arranged by Nor- man Leyden. l 2 A . A The 1-ntlrv lmnd pictured. rmstrong State Jazz Ensemble In Concert 4 , Egg- 1 V C The ensemble began with Nica's Dream by Horace Silver. :si 6 H O , ,gf-.1 K711 1 I ' ' 5555. - D 'Q 'Q K The Jazz Ensemble closed with Home Cookin' by Dick Grove. A Trumpet solo. On November 14, 1983 the Armstrong State College Jazz Ensemble held a concert. Direc- tor, Randall Reese along with the Armstrong Singers present- ed an excellent show. Jazz Ensemble 173 Chestnut Brass Band Plays For Armstrong Aud1ence The Chestnut Brass Company, an ensemble whose repertoire ranges from classical to jazz to twentieth-century works performed November 17th at ASC. The concert featured Civil War compo- sitions, Joplin rags, jazz arrange- ments, Renaissance, baroque and classical pieces. The Chestnut Brass Company begins its performance 1. 5.1 2 .J The Company is accompanied by a large selection of ancient and antique instruments. 174 Chestnut Brass wlasquer Present '4Beside Yourself" lltiring 1-'all Quarter the Nlgtsqtiers presented "Beside Ytvl11"st'lI" hy Nick Hall. 'llhe play. produeed hy -lohn Su- clioyyer. teatured Michelle Nlt-.-Xleer. Nlichael Alwain. and George Hardy. The Nlasquers pertorined on the evenings ot' November 10-12 and IT-19 at H2110 p.rn. "Beside Yoursellq' is a comedy play which deals with identity. The tour member cast play two parts - twins. lt takes only one ot' the twins wanting an extra-marital affair to set off a hilarious chain ot' reactions. On February 23-25 and March 1-I1 the Masquers pre- sented "A I-'lea in Her Ear." During Spring Quarter the Nlasquers presented "Sly Fox." a tutors guyz- ii sterling lH'1'ltll'l1NllN'l' 175 NlilHflllf'fS X . Q ,m .. ,. .... s f ' ' W , , I 4 ", 4 ,I 'i ' . 4 i A ' L 1 ' , ........ f y 1 5 The cast of "Beside Yourself' rehearse the script. All of the hard work and long practices finally pay off for the cast of "Beside Yourself." A C tudents Ski At Snow hoe Q vi if ' va. f 4 QE X 4' .. 1 -NL The group gathers for a final picture. Ilmmlfl Nvlligm il - 1 I :lg U , lr ter. 'lm' llilllllxwl XYZITFPII 'l'hmii:is, lil l'lZ?iI'llll. Cliri- Him: shc ris lllirlkille. llliiirl lyziclkiris. llllllllil l'mwr- Shzinmm Klvlhgikiii Barlmrzi Nlm-Vipkiii, Nlzirlx Mlllllif-ill. llvlmliil' llf-:il ing, amd llkwlm' Lim Are the stuclvms lligil Joined the fun in Shim we over the Vhrislmzi l-lolidays. Wesley Long and Mark Mullhein try a little tobogganing. Ed Lazarini and Angie Nelligan on skis. 14" ..v""' , ,I " 7,45 .f' ,, ...nu J , . l wwmwrmf P'-wawfm.. vnu The Snowshoe slopes. ITT Christmas Trees From round The World "Christmas Trees Around the World" has been displayed since 1972 at Armstrong. The display has been presented by the Garden Club Council of Chatham County for 126 years. Each tree is sponsored by a local business. The trees were exhibited from December 12-16. 1 I i A tree Decorated with miniature Madonna and child paintings. 4,4 1 w - 'W A tree decorated as one in India would be. . ? Q . l , ' . 'CY'-' 'I , ,s . I 'M 'l o ' x 1. N xx S " l.,. 1 n. An example of a tree from Sweden. Orgami decorations adorn the tree from Japan. ITB Christmas Trees Around the World -xt XX X W8 ------ vw' 0 -an 0 an - xx Xl .NX if N, wa S x . '59 Af , ., , X ,. - x , 1 'lf' 99 .., 'E Che Dixie Daredevils Give Performance A -SSC Game January T the Armstrong Pirates took on Savannah State. Although the game, held at the civic center was a little disappointing, all the fans enjoyed a spectacular half-time show. The highly talented athletic gymnists gave a breathtaking performance. The Dixie Daredevils have been entertaining fans for the National Basketball Association and Major League Baseball as well as for colleges and universities across the country. A stunt known as the "Spiderman Dunk .jf ,. Q -"1".:.-' -cc IBM One Dixie Daredevil, Ty Fobb, has the world record for a somersault over 26 people Harlem octurne Performs During Homecoming Week 14 1-s n""l Scott Joplin, Bert Williams, Bessie Smith, Duke Ellington, Ella Fitzgerald, Lionel Hampton, Nat King Cole, and Cab Calloway were only a few of the black composers and performers whose music was celebrated in Atlantis Productions "Harlem Nocturne: A Salute to Black Performers from Cotton Club to Broadway." Harlem Nocturne performed on February 7, 1984 in the Fine Arts Auditorium at 8:00 p. m. Featuring a cast of six highly talented young black singers, actors and dancers they performed such songs as Maple Leaf Rag, Sweet Georgia Brown, Stormy Weather and a series of Motown's greatest hits. Harlem Nocturne 181 A few ASC stu- dents and Al Harris show off their "Ritziest" clothes. Homecoming 1984 l 'i vi Mark Kilpatrick accepts his Mr. Legs trophy from Miss AS 182 Another 'Legs' contestant, David Faulk, shows of his second place legs. uttin' n the Ritz --fx ff Q 'zivlifg -v- .mf X ' "z..,. The balloon blowing and popping contest were just two of the activities during the week. Other events in- cluded sidewalk art, and a bonfire. Tommy Blackshear received the bananna trophy from Coach Bryner. annul 3...o......s x , i t 1... ":" -. 203--1 Q-4 Homecoming 183 Alumni, faculty and students enjoy Bella Notte. Y ' s T Various faculty members worked as waiters and waitresses at Bella Notte. Homecoming 1984 was a fun filled week of activities and competitions that ended with the A Team defeating the LaGrange Panthers 96-79. Although the game was the highlight of homecoming it was not the only event. On Monday students followed the theme of Puttin' on the Ritz by coming to school in their "Ritziest" clothes. On Tuesday the Mr. Legs contest was held. Miss ASC, Kelly Kilpatrick, was the emcee of the contest. Mark Kilpatrick was declared the winner and was given his award consisting of flowers and a box of Ritz crackers. Harlem Nocturne performed that evening in the Fine Arts Auditorium at 8:00 p. m. Wednesday was Spirit Day and campus artists displayed their talents by drawing on the sidewalks. After the sun set students gathered for an old fashioned bonfire and pep rally. An oyster roast at Hell's Landing followed the pep rally. IH4 Homecoming 1984 1 in ' L. 9 1 . . . - O .3 X li. nv 1- -- - Q'-f Xiu g GF' Spirit Day began with a sidewalk art competition. " l' "Nl SJ ASC students enjoying the Homecoming dance. Students showed their support for the Pirates at the pep rally and bonfire. The Surf performed at the dance held at the Elk's Club- , . f lt won Thursday brought about Casino Niizht' Stusiifletjeagsledactcli kiid on big at roulette, crapS and black Jack. lnnglgli Bids Started at S350 items donated by area merchants at an auc - for a box of Ritz crackers. President Burnett joins in at the dance' :id -is .., QL' "il, . "Hh.uu:P-iq Q5"""'S A -. -4 . -. --5..-.:-.:-.. -he-.::.'i-5+ -nail:-.--- t uymg 'i ,,, it QQ, Q' 1 151- v-5 .,, is slay. hal..-f-hu, v--- -v-...K .,1'1:fe---.. . ,' ."l:::'., fr--n.',.f"-Q'-fn --.--.. gg -. B ....,,,--, -. f - - H-us . su... 1, in--ii ' h1 if-4 -Q-"Qu-Q.- '1 ting?-,, 0-my Q "' e- txllnb-. 7 -1-.:: -- c -Y x..- ., -.V -Q an-.Q h Q-a--.-as-Q-11 4-Jboilfi.-Q. las-nqu-Q-.-.... 1cqu.:.'-' ' - - seamen- "3" ' Q-Q...-u..'2L'4'-'w ' Q. Q.- -1-Q .....-L",T -. , F.. Q--ul.-... , - ---. ... H 2 Nh- -.---2. 3,.....,, -nun , uunuumm--1 -.w-. -. wg-no-Q. vnu:-ug TT' "" nouns-sun "" " . n-n.-l..T-1' ..,,- -p..... -. ' Tnoqhnntnnunf'-: K o....J"-:'u:- -' JZQ?-ii Qiiilii on-.ISL "b" -.q ............... 'gt -mmf.- El'--.-.-......'1... illlfl'3b-u,..,,-- -i -1:-than-vilbrnltb u---1--.-.-. .. .. - ..-.---. -1---.-...-.1Yim:-- ,, v---- --- in-QQ-.-. Q ..-...-.......- 1. ... .-....- ,, ...4'...-.:-..-.:-. - ---- -............ ......... ::.-'------- - -....... ... -.....-?i-"L. "" .. .. .. ms.,- --. M his-.....A,::.. ..,- 4..- 1-q rx!!-Q -.--.. ........-... ..... . ....E:.:-:--- "" n---....-...,. -..-.. calm , e.....- . ng. 11Q.v.o-. nn-nqugmu-nn1s-sq pxunounttu-un.rmu o-s.-unx sk...- nixnrvuun-uhsnussnc-min.. nounv-...asc-xcuan ,-. .iq 4 "1 is h nn. A..-. ' I' is-Q..-.-4..- --Q . n-1-vu-.,.,x... . -...,.. -.. ,.... Q... .-.....f.- - 1. r--in-....--'Q' .. .. an-an-nun-u ---use-an -M.-. .- -.- . .... 1.-.--....-...ur ...-...- un-a..m.uNa.-.-nuns-,Q any -. -.- . . ..- ... . -1- -.-....- -x -Q.,,.,f -. -........ - - . an.:-aux-any-uH.s-as-.-4-4-.--v -..-Q .qansnun1nuunuu- --.-.-..-."L. --.. -...-- --..- -....-...-... . -. Qu--.-1.v-.f.---u..-.-4--.- .--- an---..-.1-.. i. ..,.--...-- - - - J B rke throws money from the wp of MCC for Casino on u Night. ' r x n ' ' I Q 5 1 'U'-" ' ,,.......,- - ,,.,..-...... Gambling h0PefUlS grab fo Q, N I' I'l'l0I'ley- . gf!! , Q .,.. r s ' Eiggffi J R d' ommentator Red Neckerson was the keyrwfe a IO c speaker at Bella Notte. H omecoming 185 Pirates Defeat LaGrange 96- 'K 5 -wr GGIIVEL J blNl0 hub 2f"": -THE ATE ,EVIL L va Tl- IWW Homecoming 1984 UNSW The 1984 Homecoming Contestants: Camille Bartolotto Kim Blalock Michele Cherry Diane Cornn Page Falligant Laurie I-Iedgecock Jessica Maack Janet Poticny Paula Sneed Sandy Stewart Lisa Thomson Tina Tomasino Terri Uribe Leslie Warnock Randi Whitfield H Homecoming Queen Selected A Page Falligant - Homecoming Queen 0 HM clit 1 J Q r First runner-up Camille Bartolotto Tl' .4 Y7 'Q 3 Second runner-up Lisa Thomson The queen and her court 4 Mi All , Alpha- mega la ers Perform f r 41 J , A A Scene from Neil Simon's The Good Doctor. The April 5, 1984 The Repertory Theatre of America came to Armstrong to perform The Good Doctor, a play by Neil Simon. The Repertory Theatre of America, Alpha-Omega Players, is a national touring company comprised of three separate touring units each composed of two men and two women. Each unit is equipped to do two or three plays. Alpha'Omega Players perform. "N J' era! -A! l , 'Hin , 'Lf O i Without a pill or injection, this Good Doctor will fix whatever is ailing you! NJUJ ya . Q awp qw if llflq fffgoocroa Facult potlight The Silent Witness Program by MaryAnn Edenfield Dr. William L. Megathlin, head of the Criminal Justice Department at Armstrong State College, is the driving force behind the Silent Witness Program. The program which is an offshoot of Armstrong's Crime Prevention Institute was begun on September 1, 1983. The Silent Witness program which developed as a result of the co-ordinated efforts of local business and law enforcement has been very successful, especially considering the short time it has been in effect. Silent Witness came to be when a crime prevention committee Dr. Megathlin was on was approached by the Chamber of Commerce and asked to develop a crime prevention program. Megathlin was asked to design the program which was suppose to be similar to a national program known as Crime Stoppers. Every aspect of Crime Stoppers was acceptable except the reenactment of the crime on television. After the Silent Witness Program was designed it had to be determined if it had community support. From May 1983 to August 1983 a money raising drive was held to begin a fund for rewards. By the start-up date, September 1, 1983, the goal had been surpassed. Dr. Megathlin said he had "anticipated a slower start for the program but this was not the case. In four months time there have been 275 calls to Silent Witness and the police could not be more excited. They have found out things they never would have otherwise and are solving cases with this information." The way Silent Witness works is "if you have information about any major crime call the Silent Witness number C234-20205. You do not have to give your name! A code name and number will be assigned to you." An operator will take the information and pass it to the appropriate law enforcement agency. "If your information results in an arrest and indictment you will be rewarded from 825.00 to 82500.00 depending upon the nature of the crime and the importance of the information." The money for rewards is kept in an interest bearing account and is replenished by contributions. To donate all one has to do is send the tax deductible contribution to the Criminal Justice Department at Armstrong. This money is used for rewards. All of the people who work in the program are volunteers, including Dr. Megathlin. Dr. Megathlin who received his Doctorate from the University of Georgia has been with Armstrong since 1971 and head of the Criminal Justice Department Since 1975. o. , '. , . ri? ILENT i K . A A s fi' T ESS A nu. 234-2020 Flashback What one word would you use to describe 19837 For us at Armstrong it would be indecision. Until December our future was in question. Would we be absorbed by Savannah State College, Georgia, become a technical school, nursing school, or just fade out? Thankfully, the Board of Regents decided to allow Armstrong to remain and grow. Other aspects of the year affected our lives as well. The fashion world found us in pinstriped jeans, monroe cut pants, torn sweatshirts IFlash- dancej, Japanese black and rough textures with bold red markings. Prep and Punk stayed the year. Prep included the usual button downs, polos, argyle, plaids, whales, and pink and greens. Punk included black, red, white, leather and many things out of the ordinary. One fashion must was sun- glasses from Ray-bans, vuarnets to any type that was neo-50's. Fads? Over 25 million wacky wallwackers were sold to people of all ages. These rubbery creatures delighted America. Furry animal slippers, friend- ship pins, sticker albums, Cabbage Patch dolls and over a million Return of the Jedi lunchboxes Csurpassing the Smurfs of 19827 kept the young set happy while the older generations turned to fitness. We jazzed and aerobiced to Jane and Richard, jogged for life, jumped rope for heart and joined health spas by the millions. But the All-American pastime was babiesg over 3 million were born. Tragedies of 1983 included the outbreak of AIDS. This disease killed 1,200 Americans and threatens the lives of 3,000 more. Beirut and Grenada were also tragedies, and America proved, once again, its leadership and concern for world peace. Deaths in 1983 included Karen Carpenter, Gloria Swanson, Tennessee Williams, Herman Kahn and Lillian Carter. In music 1983 brought MTV, a 24-hour music television station. The top songs of the year were: 1. Every Breath You Take! The Police 2. Theme from Flashdancef Irene Cara 3. Billie Jean!Michael Jackson 4. Down UnderfMen at Work 5. Total Eclipse of the Heart! Bonnie Tyler 6. Maneater!Hall Sr Oates 7. All Night LongfLionel Richie 8. Beat It!Michael Jackson 9. Gloria!Laura Branigan 1983 Flashback 10. Islands in the Stream! Dolly Parton SL Kenny Rogers Books read were, In Search of Excellence: Hollywood Wives, August, Ancient Evenings, The Floating Dragon, and Christine. Comebacks included Mickey Mouse's first movie role since 1952. His new feature was Mickey's Christmas Carol. David Bowie came back to make two movies, The Hunger, and Merry Christmas Mr. Lawrence, and also produced a new album, Let's Dance. Sean Connery returned as 007 in Never Say Never Again. Closer to home, the Savannah Civic Center hosted such performers as Styx, Pat Benatar, Air Supply, Barbara Mandrell and Alabama. Between con- certs and beach weather ASC students frequented such places as Malone's, Remington's, Studebaker's and Shucker's. Accomplishments? We might not have many of those to list but the activitie are endless. We spent many Sunday afternoons tossing the football under the watchful eye of' Mike l,ariscy. Lunchtime found us in Studio A watching such movies as Alien, Fast Times at Ridgemont High, and Halloween. Of course a few diligent students hit the books at the ASC? Library. Those of a less studious nature used the library for other purposes. Huge quantities of diet drinks, cheese crackers and Snickers were sneaked by Mrs. Deaux by students looking for a sofa to nap on or a TV to watch soaps on. Other ASC activities included mastering Galaga in the game room, drinking red stuff, blowing Mary's mind with twenty dollar bills and leaving your "mark" fwhether it be name, number, fraternity or doodlel on the lunchroom tables. ASC students cheered on the athletics and applauded the Masquers. We worked hard, played hard and had fun in almost everything we did. 1983 Patrons Help to Keep the Ship Afloat The 1984 Geechee staff would like to thank everyone who made this yearbook possible. A special thanks goes out to our advertisers and patrons. We support our patrons and you should too. Savannah area merchants depend heavily upon the patronage of 5 ASC students, administrators, facul- ty, staff, alumni and their families. These merchants have shown their appreciation by supporting the Geechee through the purchasing of an ad. Please show your appreciation for them by patronizing their busin- esses. 192 Advr-rtixemc-nts I' 'QP ...VY X .. . 4- --H 'K-s M 4 Gil ., 'xl 'fl N-.......... 9 w.:-3-:xs'.z. 5 p Sli!! . 'Og CN fy, fi ,av I v in Ad erti ement X E 1 'I !l!A1't.lw,!!,, laf ,,.- mn ..4 fp A.L.L.n.xn 11314 f 1 ,LM 7.5! ff A ,, -. 4 , l ., -V ,: . 0 J ,c 2 .gd e X . M ' 1' -x , ."" "':'Qjf5-,, . Q- - vi if 1 y . if' 193 N f v' AXINBWS UNE Gan' Munrlln Shells. Slabs. 10 CUNA!! Materials. Tnilara. ' Llitdlrv Suoaltnu ndlnlaf -, , -' Mlsdcruftcd Jewelry. Gold L EJ ' 7, Silver Cntuls. Jewelry Re a I R I A' ' 'V Y 8 IZQEASTLOWER FACTORSWALK . h SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 3l40l -b '. I , umoue GIFTS - "Jus1 for You" fy, 925-25 Plul A Jon Atkinson K' ' '. 654 Chuck Bllsdcn f inTown BEST WISHES FROM ST. FRANCES CABRINI CHURCH Caffe A 1217A y Casual age C53 Family Q5 Dining Open Tb, 7 Days ' g , a Week pllilliaeclo' OUR CATCH IS GREAT SEAFOOD - OUR PRIDE IS PIT-COOKED BARBEQUE - AND FAST SERVICE IS OUR PLEASURE. WHEN YOU'RE JUST STARTING OUT ASK US. WE'LL KNOW. R T A WL Qi" A A W1 'iw TI X SAVANNAH BANK S. TRUST CCJIVIPANY MEMBER FDIC EH CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL ARMSTRONG Binh!! GRADUATE NURSES walk 19 mhz 511111111 Paid for by a friend of BEAUTY SALON Candler General Hospital 26 EAST STATE STREET SAVAN CMU-1-uAL FIRE INSURM x --, , .X , QW gi :r j TN 65 ,, C' gfxa -1 j .,'. ' 4-55532, A S , 'm ye' H ' -if! 1 .AV25NAN P. O. Box 187 SA NNAH Gsoncm 4 52:9 1912? 925-CD51 AL AND PAT ANDRES HSME 19121925.4146 P0011 AUS GUURHBT PGPGORN. ING. Q V, N 39 FLAVORS 05511 .7 -M , 1 1507 Aasnconn Exr. SAvANNAH. GA. 31419 BOUCHILLON'S BODY SERVICE "ONE OF THE COASTAL EMPIRE'S MOST EXPERIENCED REPAIRERS OF IMPORTS AND DOMESTICSH CAR RENTALS N. I. A. S. E. CERTIFIED REPAIRMEN WRECKER SERVICE INSU RANCE WORK CHIEF E-Z LINER PRECISION FRAME RACK MEMBER AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE COUNCIL CALL f912J 352-3525 SAVANNAH, GEORGIA f If ' 9 U hvre lwnhmrn Ilnlw Ilu-u lla-lm! ' f Do it ' from the First. Flrst Bank 5ii.5f'.Z?"""" FlRS1?z'1"i!1NTA KING COVE APARTMENTS 1230 MERCY BLVD. C9121 925 4815 CMC WINDSOR ARMS APARTMENTS 12409 LARGO DRIVE C9121 925-4811 WE ARE LOCATED FOUR BLOCKS FROM ARMSTRONG CAMPUS AND WELCOME STUDENTS. ONE AND TWO BEDROOM APARTMENTS AVAILABLE. "?oa Suaytllag 7446 Bucx'S GRE!-:NHOUSE 11202 Wum: BLUFF Rn. SAVANNAH. GA 31406 JouN H. BUCKMAN, III 1BucKJ 69121927-2784 JOHN H. BUCKMAN. IV IBUCKYJ NIGHT 19121 925-7994 MAJOR LEAGUE LANES VICTORY BGWLING CENTER 2055 Victory Drive 354-5710 Snack Bar, Lounge and Game Room at Both Locations lgamefk ,A jforidf .S7lfl,7,90l'f.4 .xdrmdrong Sfafe CML? .x45ercorn af 36f!l Sfreef 234-3361 .W . . . . "V" 'I Aff' mW,Ma W. BUILDERS ' REAL ESTATE ' LAND DEVELOPMENT 2 LEE BOULEVARD SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 31405 PHONE 3549432 VVILBAINGTON CABINET COMPANY , INC. Q F- PX ijgbqf xrx EQ f Q I wi M V When Crqjlsmanshzp in Cabinetry lx lmpnrlan! And Unly 77m Hes! Will D0 M? .Hair .Sfrually llnnr ln Addllmn 'lb Um l'mr Cuslnm Cabin A l"7HORIZlilJ Al'P1.lA.N'l,'E III-IA 1,1-IR I-'UR GENERAL I:'l.EC7'RlC, jlz'NN-AIR, WHIRLPOOL, KITCHEN AID, CA LORIC PANASONIC AND O7'HIiR.S' .sn VANNAH 897-2430 HILTON H1iA 11 842-4890 Q 1oHN K Mfrzlfvfya l'R1:'.S'lDIz'N7' I4'Il.,MI,N'!i70.N' l.8l.A.N'lJ SA I'A.N'NAH, CA mzbdci urnzlure THE SOUTHEASTS FINEST SHOWROOMS 9301 ABERCCDRN EXPRESSWAY SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 31406 Q12-925-D010 FREE DELIVERY Store Hours: Monday-Thursday IO am-6 pm Friday 10 am-7 pm Saturday 10 am-6 pm Free decorating services available to 4 ur customers 198 Patrons cf' JW! Wllffl? ll I? MJT! ! 99 Cp Z?l.f 2566 CAL I? 11,6 ,, ,223 W E'fW Wal. .23 ff! 6116! Effcfbf, S 6 Ui!!! v4fJJ BAA W E'fW W WJJ! iff , C QW 25419 W GW PKEJI P!! l9ff,,l' W XV L11 If 'Wh ,N lb JW f cf WM!! WIP? 1m0,f WEEWSLP1 l?f,,l.8S1 jd, IQAL 9 J4 l?f ff 'Wd y W QW 31. JIM, 'Mfllfy fl LW!! W 'MJ 5' ,gc gn H. , fm Q 1 iii ic e e orre a on i ea egzna amifon Bri A - 0 Q IV Swan olluraj Wehaaa uc Lei avi aralzaf e ie o oa rif if e James 6110!-on jade ur A an un- I e i vie J4nflwn unielf f. M. mn 0 iz r. r5. a ew ixon a eve eng i ea u ic ur 1 m e Wfj. nnie ull .Slnmom Carfa Cflnggarlz .Kalrina .gmmona lzane nnia jammi .S?mmon.4 an a Smurklfe an-ia alba ,7l1omaon OL aworf fha fjfffman r. r-5. erri . earl von, your .amid wif!! fm! forever! Jamie ell efof L Prim a a ef 51 ww .. 8.15 - aff., IQOMW Wm mr. r-4. ona acl-ao: r. m. omaa 1 . are r r. ra. au . an a I ne au an ran i iama a anier r -1 'O 'JZ' "'. . 'QI . 01- : U jg fi. 'W N M .-A , l-zfgirj I . Y Q.: ' f C O .5 , o df H ut 5 fiffxbitf . In NW 9 ln.. 4 . H mu? ' ' nf 7-" 5 ' n , ws: , ., . 1 'la i P L' ' I - an , I fm,,. , l. .PSV-. ' I 1 I'.'Av4.sl?ix'-k ' A Q, x ."'- ". Y"5i r . I , My If 14' 'N Q ju Q IQ f , f- ' f, 'Q 4 l ne. .4 ,n- 'f f,"'QR:a 1 . ru - 'wffl U e '1. Fw .Xi - z Bryan, A Acam-, Joseph - 44, 184 Adanis, Teresa - 52 :ht 11L'l1 hacher, Eddie - 48, 120 .-Xgyekum. Stephen - 49. 94, 105 Aiken. Angie - 56, 97 Akins, Becky - 27 Akins. Vicki - 35 Allen, Eric - T4 Allen, Rolando - 68 Aloise , Nancy - 74 Alpha Gamma Delta - 111 Alwan, Michael - 157, 176 American Chemical Society - Anderson, Cindy - 85 Anderson, Donald - 39 Anderson, Maggie - 108 Anderson, Sonia - 68, 96 Andres, Erik - 64 l1'10.8X Brewer, John - 45 Brewer, Scott - 29 Brewer, Tracy - 107 Brewton, Carol - 110, 111, 145, Brewton, Marjorie - 68 Brockland, Margaret Ann - 64 Brockmeier, Kris - 40 Brooks, Kent - 47 Brower, Brook - 29 Brower, Moonyean - 33, 44 Brown, Beverly - 52 Brown, Bill - 90 Brown, Gillian - 20 Brown, Hugh - 47 Brown, Katy - 68, 96 Brown, Selinthia - 64 Browne, Jamie - 57, 120, 150 Brunner, Charlie - 37 Bry, Flo - 132 Francine - 57 Arens, Olavi - 47 Arnold, Mark - 102 Atwood, Vicki - 105 Auth, David - 44 Awards Convocation - 20 B Baggarly, Eva - 52 Baggott, Sammye - 49 Baker, Brinda C. - 56 Baker, Richard - 36 Ball, Adrella - 49 Ball, Jeffrey - 74 Banks, Rosemary - 39 Barker, Michael - 56, 88, 150, 168 Barnard, Jane - 94 Barner, Mark - 56, 100 Barnes, Renee - 74 Barnett, Sheila - 56 Barrett, Virginia - 49 Barta, Danny - 20, 166 Bartolotto, Camille - 56, 96, 186, 187 Basketball, Intramural - 152, 153 Basketball, Men's - 128, 129, 130, 131 Basketball, Women? - 124, 125, 126, 127 Bath, Shery K. - 56, 97 Batiste, Bettye - 49 Battey, Cheryl - 74 Bauman, Chuck - 74 Bean, Julie - 56 Beardon, Tracy - 109 Beasley, Angie - 22, 165 Bel, Peg - 100, 110, 112, 147 Belin, Nancy - 51 Bell, Dot 51 Bell, Jimmie R. - 57, 103, 104, 168 Benson, Lynn - 42, 43 Beumer, Ron - 44 Beytagh, Suzanne - 74 Blackshear, Tommy - 57, 128, 131, 183 Blakely, Ann - 40 Blakewood, Barbara - 42, 43 Blalock, Virginia - 49 Blastick, Brad - 99 Boatright, Beverly - 68 Bond, Melissa - 57, 94 Borrett, Michelle - 17, 57, 88, 93, 106, 107, 111, 151 Boston, Jackie - 39 Boutin, Martha - 20, 23, 57, 88, 99, 106, Bryant, Chip - 84, 100 Bryner, Judy - 123 Bryner, Renny - 24, 25, 48, 128, 130, 18 Bucheit, Debbie - 74 Buck, Brian - 74 Buck, Joseph - 20, 42, 167 Buck, Marilyn - 51, 182 Buckhalter, Gail - 102 Buckley, William - 74, 128 Bujnowski, Kenneth - 109 Bullard, Mary Nell - 64 Bunton, Cynthia - 74 Burgess, Clifford - 49 Burke, Jon - 21, 24, 64, 88 Burke, Paula - 74 Burnett, Robert - 20, 34, 57, 109, 123, 163, 164 Burnett, Wendy - 132, 133 Burns, Mary - 111, 117 Burnsed, Michelle - 68 Burroughs, Nelda - 40 Burton, Kathi - 113 Busbee, Daniel - 30, 68 Bush, Anthony 65, 128, 130 C Campbell, Guy - 94, 166 Campbell, Michelle - 68 Carey, Dianna - 163, 164 Carter, Connie - 75 Carter, Dara - 90 Carter, Eddie - 114 Carter, Eva - 57 Carter, Julie - 65 Carter, Mark - 85 Carter, Phillip - 68 Cash, Steve - 84, 87 Castro, Mayra - 68 Chambiless, Richard - 114 CHAOS - 18, 86 Cheerleaders - 123 Cherry, Michele - 162, 163, 164, 186 Chestnut Brass Quintet - 164 Chirbas, Susan - 41 Chorus - 175 Christmas Trees Around the World - 178 Christy, Janice - 39 Cisco, Steve - 20 Clancy, Frank - 47 107, 168 Bowers, Ross - 53 Bowling Team - 122 Boyd, Patricia L. - 68 Brandon, Stephen - 46, 172, 182 Brannen, Donnie - 85 Brannen, Gail - 41 Brannen, Robert - 85 Brannen, Michelle - 64 Bra v, Arnie - 161 Clark, Karen - 18, 58, 84, 86, 107, 168 Clark, Karen - 109 Clark, Marsha - 50 Clemens, Konrad - 90 Cline, Bruce - 90, 114 Clitherow, Marsha - 96 Cobb, Bill - 120 Cochran, John - 94 Cody, John - 103 Cohen, Michael - 27 3 Cole, Cassandra - 75 Cole, Doris - 42, 43 Coleman, Tracy - 75 College Republicans - 87 College Union Board - 88, 89 Collins, Kellie - 69 Collins, William - 16, 20, 21, 58, 166, 169 Comaskey, Bernard - 33, 47 Computer Science - 90 Concert Band - 172 Conneff, Patricia - 113 Conners, Carol - 138 Cook, Cynthia - 75 Cook, Marcus - 120 Cooper, Kathy - 69 Cooper, Stephanie - 58 Cornet, Carey - 120 Cornn, Diane - 69 Corrigan, Sophie - 97 Cottrell, Ellen - 46 Covenah, Wanda - 58, 97 Cox, Patrick - 42, 43 Coyle, William - 47 Coyne, Michelle - 58, 96 Crapse, David - 85 Crawford, Dorothy - 58 Crawford, George - 58, 115 Crawford, Rita - 107 Culbreth, Julie 58 Cyphert, Daniel - 45, 94 D Dandy, Evelyn - 46 Dang, Tam - 85 Daniels, Angelenett - 58 Danielson, Debra - 65, 124 Danos, Chris - 69 Dasher, Brenda - 75 Davenport, Betty - 90 Davenport, Locke - 160 Davenport, Margaret - 46 Davis, Robert M. - 58 Davis, Ruth - 48 Dealing, Debbie - 177 Deaux, Patty - 41, 110 Decker, Julie - 86, 107 DeGross, Misty - 124, 136, 138 Deloach, Debra - 138 Demmick, DeeDee - 85 Demmick, Donnie - 85 Dempsey, Mark - 120 DeShazior, Sheila - 75 Diamantis, Rene - 53 Dillon, Diana - 112 Dixie Daredevils - 180 Dixon, Angela - 75 Dixon, Talethia - 69, 138 Dollar, Jeff - 103, 104, 107, 157 Douglass, James Jr. - 58 Douglass, Keith - 46 Drummond, Donna - 112 DuBois, Bonnie - 75, 96 Dudley, Rivanna - 39 Dugger, Wayne - 85 Duncan, John - 47 Dungeoneers - 90 Dunn, John Mark - 109 Dunwoody, Sandra - 41 Dutko, Kathy - 51 E Eager, Dorea - 65 Easterling, William - 33, 47 E. B. Twitmeyer Society - 91 Edenfield, Gerald - 75 Edenfield, Karen - 75 Edenfield, Mary Ann - 58 88, 106 Edenfield, Robert - 69, 120, 145 Edwards, Nancy - 75 English, Carla - 75 English, Yvonne - 23, 24, 69, 86, 1 119, 123, 201 Ennis, Darryl - 76 Ennis, Shane - 76, 108, 112, 146 Enzmann, Rita - 41, 100 Estes, Barbara - 69 Estes, Patricia - 76, 85, 112 Estrada, Veronica - 76 Evans, Christa - 76 Evans, Pat - 52, 97 F Falligant, Page - 69, 129, 186, 187 Fandrich, Pamela - 69, 100 Faulk, David - 84, 85, 182 Faulkner, Gray - 90 Fell, Stacey - 69, 112, 147 Ferguson, Janet - 76, 96 Fernandez, Maria - 102 Ferrell, Dick - 85 Fields, Brenton - 120 Fields, Jolie - 146 Findeis, John - 33, 45, 90, 94 Findeis, Mary - 33, 46 Finley, Tina - 65 Fisher, Pat - 138, 139 Flaherty, Sarah - 76 Flanders, Carol - 59, 97 Fleming, Caroline - 52 Flowers, Jack - 103 Fogel, Dot - 38 Ford, Judson E. Jr. - 65 Foster, Katheryn - 59, 96 Fraps, Dotti - 59 Fraser, Judy - 69 Fuller, Terri - 117 G Gagliano, Chris - 146 Gailey, Caroline - 76, 96 Gallo, Concetta - 70 Galloway, Herbert - 49 Gantt, Sidney III Garman, Steve - 120, 135 Gay, Cynthia - 59 Gay, Dodie - 59 Geechee - 92 Gernay, Colette - 76 Gibson, Jamie - 35 Gibson, Sharyn - 53 Gill, Gloria - 17, 25, 48, 99, 132 Godbee, Glenn - 59 Goette, Mary - 45 H Haddock, Simone - 23, 59, 111, 117 Haefele, Susan - 102 Hall, Anne - 76 Hall, Van - 76 Hall, Victoria - 77 Hallows, William - 59 Hammesfahr, William - 70 Hann, Tommy - 115 Hansen, John - 33, 45, 94 Harbin, Mickie Sue - 45, 90 Hardee, Joseph - 77 Hardee, Toni - 162, 163, 164 Hardegree, Lester - 52 Hardeman, Robert - 77, 128 Hardy, George - 176 Hardwock, Clifford - 39 Harkleroad, Lisa - 70 Harmer, Lee - 138 Harn, David - 16, 17, 18, 70, 87, 107 Haroldson, Joy - 177 Harrell, Mary - 139 Harrell, Sonja - 138, 139 Harrell, Vickie - 48 Harrington, Mary Katherine - 65 Harris, Al - 25, 42, 43, 88 Jaudon, fnrler Jr. 111 Jaynes, xll1'il2N'l V -1.1 Jaynes, Putty 4 S17 Jazz lffns vmblv 17:1 Jenkins, Julie Y HH Jenkins. Nlnrvin - -17 Jennings., Yiunne - 71, His Jerald, lielmm-rn - 77 Jim l'orr 61' Friends 137, 1.711 Johanning, Gary - -1,1 14.1. 1ly,, iw Johanson, Loraine - 77 Johnson, Joann - Gill Johnson, Margaret - 7m Johnson, Mary A. - 71, loo Johnson, Johnson, Regina - 78 Renee - 65, 124 Johnson, Shiron - 78 Johnson, Jones, Be Susan - 46 rtis - 35 Jones, Hulda - 78 John, James - 47 Jones, Karl - 45 Jones, Pa m-31 Jones, Thonda - 71 Jones, Stacy - 78 Jones, Traci - 102 Jones, Wendy - 60 Harris, Henry - 19, 45 Harris, Karl - 46 Harris, Lynn - 84 Harris Robert - 175 Hatch: Ted - 103 Haupt, Calvin - 146 Haysman, Arthur - 59, 103 Hedgecock, Laurie - 77, 84 Heidt, Phyllis - 138, 139 Helmly, Stephen - 77 Hendrix, Janet - 77 Hendrix, Leigh - 90 Henley, Chris - 90 Henry, Audrey - 77 Henry, Gene - 103, 104 Henson, Vickie - 70 Hepner, Freddie - 51 Hester, Hickox, Cheryl - 113 Wayne - 65 Hinderas, Natalie - 179 Hodges, Carolyn - 138, 139 Holland, John - 70, 85, 107 Holloway, Tom - 70 Holmes, Calvin - 59 Hoover, Mary - 52 Horner, Lisa - 96 Hough, Bonny - 46 , 87, 92 Howard, Lonnie - 59, 103, 115, 145, 146, 147 Howard, Pamela - 70 Howard, Vickie - 103 Hudson Hudson , Andrea - 19 Anne - 90 94 Hughes: Keith - 28i 37, 59 Humphries, Harry - 38 Golden, John - 120, 145 Golden, Sue - 135 Gordon, Jeff - 114 Gordon, Susan - 100 Goslee, Gail - 85, 86 Grable, Terrie - 23, 123 Gracen, Dawn - 132, 133 Graduation - 19 Grieco, Marianne - 123 Griffin, Willie - 120, 186 Groach, Maureen - 36 Groover, Gino - 76, 128 Gross, Jimmie - 47, 109 Grotheer, Karl - 134, 135, 186 Guermonprez, Renee - 84 Guilou, Larry - 44 Gulle, Jeff - 13, 65, 108 Gulle, John - 65, 108, 160 Gunn, Rick - 103 Gunn, William - 70 Hunger, Linda - 42, 43 Hunnicutt, Betty - 36 Hunnicutt, George S. - 35 Hunter, Cynthia - 77 Inkwell - 95 J Jackson, Janice - 36 Jackson, Lydia - 70 Jacobs, Karen - 77, 93, 157, 163, 164 Jacobs, Kathy - 60, 112 James, Judy - 77 Janson, Remko - 120, 121, 134 Jarrell, Bobby - 114 Jordan, Jane - 96 Junior American Dental Hygiene - 96 K Kass, Geralyn - 26, 71, 92, 111 Keck, David - 27 Keller, Carola - 51 Kempa, Petra - 102 Kennedy, Brenda - 60, 183 Kennedy, Lisa - 96 Kennedy, Marie - 96, 163, 164 Kilhefner, Dale - 45, 182 Killorin, Joseph - 47 Kilpatrick, Kelly - 157, 163, 164 Kilpatrick, Mark - 146, 147, 182 Kimker, Sheila - 36 King, Pat - 47 Kinsey, Pamela - 78 Kinzie, Laurie - 97 Kirkley, Sandy - 102 Kleckner, Stephen - 78 Kluttz, Dottie - 51 Knight, Betsy - 102 Knorr, Ginny - 48 Kolb, Sandra - 96 Kornegay, Jacqueline - 65 Koss, Robert - 60 Kotch, Karla - 60 Kraft, Ralph - 78 Kraide, Kevin - 145 Krapf, Greg - 90 Kreide, Kevin - 120 Krishnamurti, Kiran - 71 L Lamb, Sheila - 100 Lane, Joseph - 46 Lanier, Osmos - 47 Lantz, Naomi - 42 Lariscy, Mike - 17, 48, 116 Larson, Janet - 20 - Lawson, Connie - 49, 105 Lazarini, Ed - 177 Leblanc, Don - 84 Lee, Byung - 40, 182 Lee, Evelyn - 96 Lee, Lewis - 102 Lee, Mickie - 35 Lenz, Sharon - 46 Leska, Charles - 45 Levett, Nettie - 51 165, 182 l,-xy. ll H -1119 l..4hife. Vhris V 122 l.zlr'r. -llvstph 75. 11-1 l ..e-. 'lheresa D. - 60, 86, 92, 169 lnficllilad, Sheila - 122 l.i:id-ey, Cindy - 78 Linton, Benjamin - 60, 114, 116 Lloyd, Barbara - 38 Logue, Patricia - 78, 123 Long, Ed - 25, 66, 115, 146 Mueller, Hans - 37 Mulay. David - 99 Mulay, Linda - 99 Mullhein, Mark - 177 Mumford, Robert - 37 Munson Richard - 45, 94 Murphy, Dennis - 50, 101, 182 Murphy, Josie - 20, 61, 86, 113 Murphy, Mark - 103, 104 Murphy, Mary Gene - 113 Long, Lisa - 78 - Long, Vic - 114 Long, Wesley - 177 Love, Charmane - 85 Lowe, Judy - 51 Lowe, Julie - 60, 96 Lowman, Jennifer - 30, 71 Lowman, Mark - 30, 60, 103, 104 Lucas, Susan - 66, 86, 90, 112 M Maack, Jessica - 22, 28, 71, 107, 186 Mac, Harry - 85 Madden, Michael - 60, 128 Magnus, Robert - 50 Malone, Denise - 71 Manning, Carl - 84 Mann, Mann - 60 Marohn, Ann - 52, 97 Marshall, David - 108 Martin, Grace - 46 Martin, Ronald U. Keith - 61 Martin, William - 47 Martucci, Karen - 42, 43 Masquers - 176 Massey, Carole ' 51 Matthews, Margaret - 51 Matz, Michael - 61, 88, 106, 107, 169 Maxwell, Robert - 79 Mazzoli, Andy - 16, 53, 182 McAleer, Michelle - 176 McCarthar, David - 90 McCarthy, John - 47 McClanahan, Billie - 47 McCracken, Eugene - 19 McCracken, Tom - 40 MCraw, Jeanette - 122 McDonald, Chris - 39 McGinnis, Sean - 147 McGrath, Alvin Jr. - 66, 87 McNeil, Cornel - 103 McPipkin, Barbara - 45, 177 McPipkin, Shannon - 177 Meador, Debbie - 96 Medical Records - 97 Meeks, Michael - 79 Meeks, Walter 111 - 71 Megathlin, William - 50 MENC - 98 Menzel, George - 50 Meredith, James - 45 Meyer, Jean - 40 Miller, Amy - 97, 112 Miller, Karen - 96 Miller, Thomas - 35 Mills, Susan - 79, 96 Mincey, -Joanne - 35 Minchey, Monica - 79 Mitchell, Barry - 122 Mitchell, Eric Greig - 22, 61, 84, 87 Mitchell, Frank Jr. - 61 Mitchell, John - 102 Moody, Joel - 66 Moore, Neil - 18 Morgan, Roy - 36 Morris, Deborah - 66, 90 Morris, Joe - 36 Morrison, Margaret - 39 Morton, Iona - 79 Mueller, Brian - 79, 122 Murphy, Michelle - 17, 24, 71, 113 Myers, Julie - 102 N Nambier, Shyl - 100 Nance, Teron - 66, 128, 130 Nelligan, Angie - 177 Nelligan, Donald - 177 Nerran, Lynn - 86 Nash, Charles R. - 48 Newberry, Samuel - 49 Newlin, Cindy - 61 Newman, John - 47 Ng, Gary - 84, 100 Nichols, Harriet - 79 Night in Old Savannah - 16 Noble, David - 47 Norris, Josie Lynn - 79 Norsworthy, Gary - 39 Norwich, Vicki - 45 O Odum, Christine - 94 Odum, John - 79 O'Donnell, Michele - 79 Ogilvie, Everett - 37 Ogilvie, Michael - 61 Ogletree, Lisa - 90 Oler, Merri Kay - 137, 138, 139 1 Olsen, Jean - 36 Olson, Cleo - 38 Olson, Maria - 122 O'Neil, Pat - 146 0'Neal, Judy - 79 Orlando, Anthony - 45 Ortiz, Eduardo - 84, 100, 134, 171 Orzada, Kathleen - 34 Osborne, Carol - 80, 93 Otte, Al - 99 Overstreet, Sharon - 102 Owen, James - 66, 128, 129, 131 Owens, Donnie - 103 P Palefsky, Elliot - 46 Page, Cindy - 169 Palumbo, Catherine - 66 Pam, Mark - 71, 115 Panhellenic Council - 100 Parker, Margaret - 40 Parker, Pamela - 61, 171 Parks, Kate M. - 61 Parson, Sharon - 71 Parsons, Debbie - 162, 163, 164 Parsons, Dennis - 53 Partin, Pamela - 80 Patchak, Jane - 46 Pate, Kim - 123 Patton, Bobby - 103, 104 Patterson, Robert - 47, 182 Pearson, Judy - 96 P.E. Club - 99 Pendexter, Hugh - 47, 85, 90, 160 Peery, Theresa - 66 Pestel, Beverly - 45, 182 Phi Alpha Theta - 109 Phi Eta Sigma - 94 Phillips, Beverly - 72 Phi Mu - 112 Phi Mu Epsilon - 100 Pi Kappa Phi - 114 Pingel, Allen Plank, Lori - 72 Polite, Robert - 27 Political Science Club - 101 Pollman, Jim - 128, 130 Poole, Derward Jr. - 66, 85 Pope, Terry - 138, 139 Poppell, Janice - 123 Porzio, Angie - 66, 86, 94, 100, 110 112 Poticny, Janet - 72, 112, 132, 133, 186 Powell, Alicia - 85 Powell, Jacob - 36 Powers, Bubba -177 Powers, Karla - 85 Pratt, Candy - 96 Prescott, Sylathea - 105 Priester, Sharon - 72, 96 Proctor, Beth - 29, 61 Prosser, Arthur - 36 Provence, Celeste - 27, 66 Pruden, George - 47, 109 Pruden, Ginger - 51 Pullen, Connie - 39 R Ralston, Mary - 53 Ramsey, Sandra - 163, 164, 165 Randall, Leslie - 96 Ratcliff, Brian - 80 Raymond, Richard - 47, 182 Reed, Monique - 147 Reese, Randall - 46 Reeve, Elizabeth - 72 Remler, Laurie - 99 Repella, James F. - 50, 184 Repertory Theatre of America - Respiratory Therapy - 102 Rhee, Steve - 33, 47 Rich, Martha - 52 Richards, Janie - 38 Richbourg, Jeanette - 35 Richters, Stephen - 45 Riley, Craig - 103, 104 Riley, Paul - 80 Riley, Richard - 80 Riley, Teresa - 61, 94 Riner, Marsha - 80 Riner, Toni - 96 Rippey, Randy - 72, 90, 114 Ritter, Suzanne - 85 Robbins, Paul - 45, 100 Roberts, Andrea - 80 Roberts, Cynthia - 80 Roberts, Joe - 48 Robertson, Mary - 47 Robinson, Aurelia - 49 Robinson, Mary Louise - 37 Robinson, Will - 67, 128, 129, 131 Rockhill, Lori - 96 Rockwell, Susannah - 35 ROTC - 103 Roth, Lorie - 47 Roughen, Patrick - 84, 94, 100 Roundtree, Bob - 36 Rountree, Miriam - 80 Rowling, William - 67 Rozier, Mary - 61 Ruja, Marius - 120 Russell, Carol - 52 Russell, Evelyn - 62 Ryan, Stephen - 62, 103, 104 S Salter, Armin - 102 Salter, Ava - 85, 94 Salter, Scott - 177 Sanders, Phyllis - 67 Sandy, Jerry - 40 Satchell, Debbie - 67, 102 Satterfield, Neil - 46 Sauls, Charlene - 72 Savannah, Ballet - 158 Saxon, Tony - 85 Scabbard 46 Blade - 104 Schafer, Bill - 114, 120 Schmidt, John - 46 Schmidt, Sheri - 90 Schmitz, Catherine - 51 Scott, Earl - 80, 122 Scott, Elise - 38 Sellers, Kenny - 85, 186 Sellers, Mark - 72, 85 Selman, Debra - 62 Sessoms, Robert - 67 Sevier, Therese - 35 Sharpe, Susie - 113 Shearhouse, Jennifer - 80 Shearouse, Sherry - 67 Sheppard, Alan - 62, 120, 121 Shipley, Charles - 45 Shorter, Robert - 93, 114 Siener, Carol - 72 Sigma Kappa - 113 Sigma Nu - 115 Silcox, Elaine - 51 Silent Witness Program - 189 Simmons, John - 72 Simmons, Julie - 72, 110, 111 Simmons, Katrina - 80, 93 Simpson, Greg - 39 Sims, Delores - 17 Sims, Roy - 24, 48, 122 Singleton, Lisa - 81 Smalls, Rufus - 72 Smith, Bill - 53 Smith, C. Shaw - 157, 163 Smith, Jeff - 86, 88, 107 Smith, Kathryn - 38 Smith, Leon - 39 Smith, Margaret - 110, 113 Smith, Mary - 38 Smith, Rex - 145 Smyth, Rencie - 39 Sneed, Greg - 28, 114 Soccer Team - 120, 121 Sokol, Rick - 120 Solder, David - 145 South, Melody - 62 Spillane, Marilyn - 112 Stahl, Denise - 41 Stain, Joe - 128, 129, 130 Stark, Cathy - 96 Stegall, John L. - 36 Stephens, Jacquelyn - 49 Stephens, Valerie - 73, 102 Stevens, Linda - 49 Stewart, Charlean - 62 Stewart, Sandy - 99 Stien, Tara - 96 Stocker, Erihc - 45 Stokes, William - 49 Stone, Janet - 47, 184 Story, Matt - 147 Stout, Kathleen - 62 Stratton, Cedric - 45 Strickland, Kim - 84 Strickland, Marie - 88 Strickland, Sheila - 96 Strozier, Robert - 47 Struck, Ellen - 36 Student Educators Association - 107 Student Government Association - 106, 107 Student Photographic Services - 108 Suchower, John - 47 Sutton, Sherri - 146 Sikes, Mel - 147 Sumner, Phil - 147 Swan, Barbara - 42, 43 Swindells, Andrea - 52 T Taft, Art - 53, 182 Tanenbaum, Barbara - 52 Tapp, Larry - 48 Taylor, Beatrice - 41 Taylor, Patsy - 35 Taylor, Tracy - 62, 96, 162, 163, Teal, Kim - 73 Tennis, Men's - 134, 135 Tennis, Women's - 132, 133 Thomas, Detra - 124, 138, 139 Thomas, Stacey - 85 Thomas, Warren - 90, 177 164, 165 Thomson, Lisa R. - 27, 62, 107, 110, 113, 170, 187 Thorne, Francis - 44 Tillman, Tina - 81, 85 Tilson, Elwin - 53 Timberlake, Sara - 51 Todd, Andrea - 96 Tomasino, Tina - 122, 132, 133, Tombley, ValRee - 102 Tompkins, Marie - 96 Tootle, Cherice - 81 Torres, Alberto - 103, 104 Touchstone Club - 100 Towler, Terri - 150 Tremble, Carolyn - 81 Tucker, Cindy - 90 Tucker, Lynn - 20, 48 Tudor, Marcella - 29, 67, 90 Tullis, Hank - 90 Turner, Jim - 103 Turner, Richard - 62 Turner, Sherri - 63 Tuttle, Amy - 81 V Vaigneur, Janice - 73 Valentino, Marie - 67 Vasquez, Kevin - 122 Vaughn, Charles - 67 Vaughn, Mary Alma - 81 Vaughn, Traci - 90 Vawter, Marianne - 113 Veale, Brenda - 39 Velez, Mayra I. - 63 W Wade, Janet - 73 Wadkins, Chris - 177 Wagner, Diane - 47 Waine, Cynthia - 122 Walker, Priscilla - 73 Ward, Joanie - 22 Ward, Karen - 108, 109 186 Ward, N11-lanie - 1321 Ward, I 'mil - 49 Ware, lloseniary - 81 Vvarnot' Vlfarnoc' 171 k, Greg - H5 k, Leslie - 611, H4, 36, HH, 100, 141 Warren, Ted - 84 Warshaw, Stephen - 63, 36, 151 Warth, Eric - 102 Washington, Dwayne - 611, 84, H5 Waters, Linda - 67, 12-1 VVatson, Althea V 63 Webb, Michael - 25 Weeks, Angie - 96 Weiland, Susan - 96 Welch, Welsh, Claudia - 51 John - 47 West, Kim - 35 Whalen, Stephen - 73 Wheeler, Laurie - 96 Wheeler, Lois - 46 Whiddon, Stacey - 99, 140, 136 White, Ann Marie - 124, 150, 186 White, White, White, White, White, White, Brenda - 39 Chris - 177 Lisa - 102 Robert - 103, 104 Susan - 49 Virginia - 39 Whiten, Morris - 45 Whitfield, Randi L. - 63 Whitney, Kathy - 81, 93, 107, 162, 163, 164 Whittin Who's gton, Laura - 63, 97 Who - 168, 169, 170, 171 Wiley, Brenda - 63, 133 Wiley, Zena - 96 Williams, Andrew - 67 Williams, Chris - 107, 114 Williams, Dana - 81 Williams, Kathy - 81 Williamson, Jane - 51 Wilson, Pete - 63, 90 Winters, Jim - 42, 43 Wolling, Donna - 112 Wommack, Michael - 67 Woo, Marci - 81, 102 Woodward, Charlie - 103, 115, 145, 146 Wooten, Sherri - 96 Worthington, Stu - 46 W. W 's Pep Rally - 24, 25 Wyss, Jane - 46, 175 Y Yarbrough, Julie - 96 Yocco, Young, Dean - 120 Trey - 28 Youngblood, Sheila - 73 Yun, Inchol - 84, 87, 171 Z Zanhiser, Carolyn - 46 Zeigler, Zieley, Mary - 73 Al - 120 Zimmerman, Sarah - 36 Zimmerman, Walt - 103 Zink, Margo - 51 Zylstra, Jon - 24, 25, 7-3, 115, 146 H li e 0, 7 "1- 206 Cloning Vo age Comes To An End " 'isa "' The 1983-84 school year has come to an end. For some this means graduation and a time for setting out on new paths. For others it is the beginning of another year of school. Armstrong has been a place to make friends and memories that will last a lifetime. But most of all Armstrong has allowed us to be the best we can and to find our place in the journey through life. -,1 L ,JN fo Kg . ,.,. 45 . sg fy' 3 n S , ' 'zh- 'W f.- I r"r . 1, W' f - ,, ..--L -an ,...A.. ,,. -... . K 70.4- Q- 'Q I 5' -. T L -......-Q--- "-f""' ,,- ....,....,- s.-.., .. M .H Q .. Y, b ' 1' 4 -,.,,,,,,..-..-.--L-q .4 . . , . 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O 00 9 000 001 'Oleg 00, ..00, -211 ., 00 -iq ,4- ,.....n-0-0 V 3 X I The Geechee Staff Editor - Terri Liles I Business Manager - Geralyn Kass Class Section - Karen Jacobs and Carol Osborne Copy Writer - Laurie I-ledgecock Features - Kathy Whitney Greeks - Michelle Borrett Intramurals - Rosemary Ware Organizations - Robert Shorter Sports - Shiron Johnson and Katrina Simmons Typists - Laurie I-Iedgecock Index - Terri Liles Laurie Hedgecock Advisor - Al Harris and Photographers - Student Photographic Services Photo Credits Maggie Anderson 85 91 95 98 99 100 164 Sherry K Bath 97 Julie Brennen 16 138 139 Shane Ennis 99 112 122 132 141 142 143 152 153 170 Jeff Gordon 114 Jeff and John Gulle 22 23 28 29 30 37 38 39 40 41 47 48 49 50 51 87 88 90 94 102 119 190 121 123 10 13 17 20 31 33 34 35 42 43 44 45 52 53 55 62 107 108 110 111 130 131 144 145 156 157 160 161 167 169 207 A Harris 13 18 24 25 86 Geralyn Kass 193 197 Terri Liles endsheets 2 3 4 5 7 8 9111415325482859293 6 97 103 104 106 Bob Lynn 129 Lisa Lynn 115 Brad Martin 134 David Marshall 88 146 147 150 157 167 172 174 176 187 113 118 133 135 105 108 164 165 185 186 John McP1pkin 177 Eric Mitchell 6 Sudlow Photography Class Portraits Village Photographers 19 Karen Ward 57 101 109 148 149 150 157162 163 175 178 184 126 127 169 171 ' 1 1 1 1 211 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 367 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 461 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 841 I 1 1 1- ,1 , 1 , 1 , 1 Bruce Jamison - 27 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 , 11, ,1 11,9 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 '- - , 135, 140, 182 ' - , 101, 102, , , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . . 1 179, 133. 1 , 208 Colophon February 14, 1984 - Valentine's day - there could not be a more appropriate day for the completion of the 1984 Geechee. A lot of time, talent, energy, and love has gone into the preparation of this year's Geechee. I would like to thank my staff, SPS and our advisor for all of their help in making this year's Geechee possible. Kathy, Geralyn, Laurie, Karen, Carol, Michelle, Shiron, Katrina and Robert thanks for all of your help. You are all terrific! I think we have done a fantastic job!! Jeff and John thank you so very much for all of your hard work and support during Fall Quarter. My only regret is that you had to leave. Thanks to David and his staff for coming through in the end. I really appreciated your help. Thank you Al for all of your support, advice and help throughout the past year. It was nice to know you were there when we needed you. The 1984 Geechee staff hopes that in the years to come this yearbook will bring back the fond memories of the good times and the bad times that we shared during our Collegiate Voyage at ASC. Sincerely, Terri Liles Tumi fiitiu 1983-84 Geechee Editor lllll Colophon Volume 44 of the Geechee was printed by Walsworth Publishing Company of Marceline Missouri John James was our representative. The press run was 900 copies Paper stock is 80 pound coated enamel finish Endsheets are 4-color. The cover and binding are hot foiled stamped in cover color is Mulberry. The yearbook consists of 13 signatures or 208 814 x 11 pages. There are 16 pages of 4-color transparencies. A line conversion technique was used for the division pages Type styles used include Century and Coronet. Class Portraits were taken by Sudlow Photography of Danville Illinois. The 1984 Geechee was assembled through the efforts of full-time students at Armstrong State College. Antique Gold according to the Geechee staff's design. The 0 Q' o '." Q 0 J., O O 'I-. A 4 A 4 A Q i: N., . . i . . 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