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

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 216

 

Armstrong Atlantic State University - Geechee Yearbook (Savannah, GA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1985 Edition, Armstrong Atlantic State University - Geechee Yearbook (Savannah, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1985 Edition, Armstrong Atlantic State University - Geechee Yearbook (Savannah, GA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1985 volume:

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V, -.px ' .N Lai Q E OPENING FIFTY YEARS OF GROWTH Man is unable to stop many things in his life. One of the things man will never be able to stop is time. It is a never ending change. Time moves on no matter what stands before it, and has never met a force strong enough to stop it. For the past fifty years Armstrong State College has been a witness" to the passing of time. ln 1935 Armstrong opened its doors in order to do something about this creature called time. No, Armstrong did not try to stop time, its task was to help time. Through education time was to be remembered and enhanced. And for the past fifty years Armstrong has made a lasting mark on time, as old meets new at every classroom door and in every mind that walks through the halls. w , , T39 Hdv nx- Y.. Q 'all Pill!! nn- ns. -mu an nu u :Ann u- ru mx .n nm sa lt. 9 11, A is ' NUI ll 4- OPENING '5 1 aug, . . 1 - Q . 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Qu' wx D 3,0 KM-if S il?i 1-ns. .v'9 ,eu A , TH ARMSTRONG STAT COLLEGE r G UHEE was or unva ..... .,..,. g 1-' Nrun s ...........,. 18 racuumr ...........,.. aa, cnnss s .............., as oncunurzmrzous , . .as sponms ...,..... ......, mo lwrnamunnns .,.. me STUD NT LIFE ..... 158 ADV RTISE- M NT8 .............,... 192 "' o D Q 0 Q Q n 0 9 Q 9 n vi., Fin Qxforc :K hilxll 'JU' V4 ,Ll fx ' 1'- Ill' 4 sin '46 53 4 "Your future . . . your mind Our business" 0 Years State College Slfong 1935-1985 L savannah favs I 1 1 if W . I if ' X.. C 1 4 .Q . ' , U. - 0 'Q' Y 'Qc . as 9- ffl' ,. A 1 Xb ji :QI fig' vu l ML- ,, 1 .V n N 7 A' ' . ,fi ffl? . .ff ' 4' 4 - fx 4 1-" A .I '4 H L ? "'V .' f as ' 7A Q 3 5 Lf ' Q.. fi-. . , fr , Q, V 3, Fil,-V qw'-V M ,wi -I 1 1: . F 7f" .a-E-.g:.2z- ' UPPER: Come on boy, up and over, ABOVE LEFT: What a balancing act! ABOVE RIGHT: Acrobat jumps through a ring of fire. FEATURES 19 CHAPELL AS TWAIN ..-f..L'-if .... When John Chapell walked out on stage October 25 in the Fine Arts Auditorium to entertain an eager audience he lost his identity and became Mark Twain in every way. As Twain, Chapell relived his boyhood adventures of growing up on the Mississippi River. Chapell had his audience rising out of their seats when he turned off all the house lights and told spooky ghost stories by candlelight. UPPER: Twain takes a moment to remember back. ABOVE: Twain in the spotlight. FEATURES Ql N .2 1" I I, rw ' 1 r ft H f T , , M ty r f:?aQw nf! X5 t7 ,J , g i 'fix U 4. ll ...ig .Ll LL .L if? - 3.2.4 ....-I-Z 4' 37, li! 1"-+ " Ll-J. The ghosts, gohiins, and other strange creatures that Creep around the Armstrong arnpas on Halloween night were treated to a peoiat concert by the comedy team Wittiams d Eee. Willtanws and Ree sang their words to other peoples tunes and created outrageousty 'Wy songs. Both played guitars and kept their audience entertained 'throughout the night. Illianis and Qee have opened Concerts in the past for the famous Oak Ridge Boys. HQ., 1 4 I r .1-' W , -- - f . Y- - 5-Ha a- TOM PARKS Tom Parks sure hved up to hrs tltle "l983 Entertainer Of The Year" when he entertamed a full house Tuesday, November 13, ln the Memorial College Center Parks blended together outrageously funny stories that dealt wlth college llfe, sex, and drugs Parks enjoyed hrs audience so much that he made them a part of hrs act Even though Parks has not made It to the "Tonight Show " he has played to crowds as large as 18,000 One day Parks hopes to expand hls career to televlslon, fllm, and wrltlng sal FEATURES 23 ABOVE LEFT: The new Miss A.S.C. takes her first walk. UPPER: The evening gown competition. ABOVE RIGHT: The first runner-up, Tammera Bart- ley. OPPOSITE PAGE - UPPER: Miss A.S.C., Dia Freeman, BELOW: The swimsuit competition. Q gg "if 'x - 'x 1 sl. 1985 MISS A.S.C. PAGEANT The College Union Board proudly presented the 1985 Armstrong State College Scholarship Pageant November 3 at 8:00 pm in the Fine Arts Auditorium. The pageant was coordinated by Melanie Strickland under the advisement of Al Harris. The judges for the pageant were Ms. Dana Kennedy, who has been associated with the Miss Tattnall County Pageant for the past nine yearsg Mr. James Rody, who has been affiliated with pageantry for a number of yearsg and Ms. Linda Terwilliger and Mr. John Terwilliger, both certified pageant judges with the Miss Georgia Corporation. Ms. Gail Bullock Odum, Miss Georgia 1973, served as the Mistress of Ceremonies for the pageant. The audience was entertained throughout the evening by the A.S.C. Pep Band, The 1984 Miss Georgia Superstars, and Miss A.S.C. 1984, Kelly Kilpatrick. Miss Dia Freeman was crowned Miss A.S.C. 1985 at the end of the evening after also winning the swimsuit, evening gown, and talent competitions. Miss Tammera Bartley was named first runner-up and Miss Kim Albright was named second runner-up. Miss Amy Miller was named Miss Congeniality. Z., J 4 . I 1 fllln 4 . FEATURES 25 Qkfd Sf 1:n IN- 2 ,J COTTCDN IN CCDNCERT November 9, Gene Cotton entertained his audience in the Fine Arts Auditorium with his soft pop type music. Cotton spent much of his time this past year touring college and university campuses throughout the United States and Canada. Cotton has recorded seven albums including Rain On,Save the Dancer, No Strings Attached, and Eclipse of the Moon. The prestigious Harry Chapin award was presented to Cotton by colleges and universities from the United States and Canada for his extensive involvement in world hunger organizations, anti-nuclear movements, as well as other human service agencies. 47' Q' fw 2 P P gi' ...A 4355, I CARL RGSEN Carl Rosen entertained Armstrong with his variety of popular ballads. He is known mainly for his ability to duplicate the sounds of artists such as Billy Joel Elton John and Bruce Springsteen. Rosen focused directly on his audience by asking for back up vocals and hand clapping. To add a bit of comedy to his act Rosen did spoofs on television commercials old reruns and movies. Rosen has appeared in nightclubs and colleges from Key West Florida to Cape Cod Massachusetts. His first album was entitled The Tower and he has planned a second. -'+' 'A-f -- - lf Armstrong s St Patrlck s Day weekend was klcked off wlth a special Concert bv Mll-ce Cross ln the Frne Arts Center As Cross strummed his srx and twelve string gultars he entertalned has audlenc wlth hrs whlmslcal sense O1 humor and his dra matlc muslcal arrangements Cross related to his audlence so well because hls stories as well as hrs muslc were developed as a result of llfe experiences Crosss list of albums Included Child Prodigy Born In the Countrv and Bounty Hunter r' lf' li li l I ,, L l I. l l l l 1 ,1 1 ll f l n 5 11 1 l 4 :Lu I. li l ll ll 1 l l l l tl ts ll Fl il LI v v l E, COMING ,.,: v. -,Q FEATURES 3 l PIRATES MEET THE PUBLIC The 1984-85 mens basketball team and the A.S.C. cheerleaders spent Saturday October 6 greeting fans at the Oglethorpe Mall. The Pirates and cheerleaders were on hand to sign autographs and hand out brochures about the team. Kids as well as adults were given a chance to actually meet and talk with the players and cheerleaders about the upcoming basketball season. NNXNXNXNNNNNNXNNN 233555521RT2i,FiYSE5niS 'mf iEFT1 an p ayers Cheerleaders handout brochures. FEATURES 33 2 Q5-5: ,f.... M '-f gi 4 1 " 4, ,EL '5'5'5:?f K - 1:-2.5: . .... ' ' , .44-,451 " if :Tir I .4 111. , -:::.gf:v - - '-A.-j-3- gggfqlig,-::73f:5?-'Lf: ff., .5 5Q,,,,,,. .' .252 ""'2 H' -sa' V , 2.2 , 'q3f1ig1.g-5: , 1' 153 ,. f-, I Y Q ' 512122-'? A E. :V as H 1, -,,,a5 1 Ei , ' ii-'H V A -1 rs F311 , ,Q , 311 1, , ,ggi :rig . -fl 1 ' :- .:j-. - 5Hsffa':'1'5.fs':1,,,-E iiEi?33E::?.iE 5.1 . Q V- ., 529, LF' 5:37, 12 xii? 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' -2 5" 1' . 1:1:'fE:"1 , -51575 . 1-TT' -fL'E:"1 111332153 :::2f:ff,:ze5:.4?a 55-21 if ' - 1 'syligisplr jEE'?f:'5'55 - . :-E ,E ,Z j-i5I3':-- ' ' Q34 -:53e4::::,:,5g'sE15f:, , ff i.sT,Ez-135.25 2' IL'l,L"A f' ezaiiif? -Q2 3,1 1555 5: - ' A-Af if .- 1'5'74'-fir L: V 'ii 13' E jEE1E'iE.: :SE-:?.":f:Ef?'f11. 2- -Y SF- '- n-- ' - - 1 -- 2- . 3 1155 f?'l'?:"-21.7 55' ' '4'2'332f -b 'V Fafiikili- 1-. ---- --EEC. ff, 1: , 1 I g?5:i, .f -gg -.....-..- ' Your future . . . Your mind Our business tf u935'a9Q ' -Savazxah ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE FACULTY Biology History Dr. Bradley M. Gottfried, Head Dr, Ronald Beumer Ms. Moonyean Brower Dr. Leslie Davenport Dr. Laurent Guillou Dr. Allen Pingel Dr. Francis Thorne Mr Dr. Roger Warlick, Head Dr. Olavi Arens Dr. Lawerence Babits Mr. Orson Beecher Ms. Madaline Boney . Bernard Comaskey Dr. John Duncan Dr. Jimmie Gross Dr. Osmos Lanier Chemistry And Physics Dr. Henry Harris, Head Dr. John Brewer Mr. Michael Jaynes Dr. Gary Johanning Mr. Gerald Jones Dr. Beverly Pestel Dr. Paul Robbins Dr. Cedric Stratton Dr. Dr. Robert Patterson Dr. George Pruden Dr. Janet Stone Languages, Literature And Dramatic Arts Robert Strozier, Acting Head Dr. Richard Munson Ms. Vickie Norwich Dr. Stephen Richters Dr. Charles Shipley Mr. Erich Stocker Dr. William Winn Psychology Dr. Grace Martin, Head Dr. Keith Douglass Dr. Joseph Lane Mr. Elliot Palefsky Ms. Jane Patchak Dr. Neil Satterfield Dr. Morris Whiten Ms. Lorraine Anchors Dr. Kent Brooks Government Dr. Hugh Brown Mr. Frank Clancy Dr. C.S. Worthington Elementary Education Dr. Roy Sims, Head William Megathlin George Brown William Coyle Steven Ealy Robert Magnus George Menzel John McCarthy Dennis Murphy John Newman Steve Rhee Fine Arts 1 Head William Easterling Marvin Jenkins James Land Jones Joseph Killorin Margaret Lubs William Martin Billie McClanahan David Noble Richard Nordquist Hugh Pendexter lll Richard Raymond Lorie Roth John Welsh Charles White Dr. Stephen Brandon, Head Dr. Paul Ward, Head Dr. Stephen Agyekum Dr. Bettye Battiste Ms. Virginia Blalock Dr. John Cochran, Jr. Dr. Thelma Harmond Dr. Cornelia Lawson Dr. Jacquelyn Stephens Physical Education Mr. Louis Aenchbacher Ms. Betty Ford Dr. Michael Campbell Math And Computer MS- Gloria Gill Dr. Margaret Davenport Dr Anne Hudson Head MS- Virginia Knorr Dr. Me,-nee David H MS Jane Barnard Mr. Michael Lariscy Dr. Robert Harris ' MS Olive Conlin DV- l-any TaPP Dr' Bonny Hough Dr Daniel Cyphert Dr. J. Harry Persse Mr John Findeis Mr. John Schmidt Dr John Hansen Dr Mickie Harbin I . . Dr Dale Kilhefner Administration , , Dr. Donald Anderson, Dean, Community Services Dr. Henry Ashmore, President Emeritus Dr. Joseph Buck, Dean, Student Affairs and Development Dr. Robert Burnett, president Dr. Gary Norsworthy, Dean, Coastal Georgia Center for Mr. John Stegall, Vice President for Business and Continuing Education Fine,-,ee Mr. Gearge Hunnicutt, Registrar Dr. Joseph Adams, Dean, School of Arts and Sciences DF- Virginia White. pf09fafn Qlfecwf- Coastal Geofgla Dr. Charles Nash, Dean, School of Education Center fOr C0nnnUlnQ Educatlon Dr. James Repella, Dean, School of Health Professions Secondary Education Dr. Ms. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. William Stokes, Head A. Patricia Ball Clifford Burgess lda Gadsden Herbert Galloway Lloyd Newberry Norris Robinson Herman Sartor Linda Stevens Ms. Susan White Associate Nursing Ms. Freddie Hepner, Acting Ms. Dorothy Bell Ms. Kathleen Dutko Ms. Mary Miller Ms. Ethel Pruden Ms. Sara Timberlake Ms. Jane Williamson Baccalaureate Nursing Ms Ms Ms Ms Dr. Ms Ms Ms Dental Ms. Ms. Ms Ms Ms Ms Ms Marilyn Buck, Head . Carola Keller Nettie Levett Carole Massey Rosalyn Roesel Catherine Schmitz Elaine Silcox Margo Zink Hygiene Emma Simon, Head Teresa Coursey Suzanne Edenfield Caroline Fleming Janice Mengle . Carol Russell Barbara Tanenbaum Head Respiratory Therapy Mr. Ross Bowers, Head Mr. Andrew Mazzoli Mr. William Smith Mr. Arthur Taft Health Information Ms. Patricia Evans, Acting Director Health Science Dr. Dennis Parsons. Director Dr. Edrew Clark Medical Technology Mr. Lester Hardegree, Director Ms. Beverlyelee Brown Radiologic Technologies Mr. Elwin Tilson, Director Ms. Sharyn Gibson Developemental Studies Dr. Evelyn Dandy, Head Ms. Ellen Cottrell Ms. Cynthia Geoffroy Mr. Karl Harris Ms. Carolyn Smith Library Dr. Gerald Sandy, Director Ms. Kristina Brockmeier Ms. Nelda Burroughs Ms. Lynne Fox Mr. Byung Moo Lee Mr. Thomas McCracken Mr. Thomas Turner Military Science OO mms U'U-f- 7'5" em? 5?-5 mflig U11-'Lt FUC3 'mO 335 mac: 530111 o.39 3. 3' I na ni ct. GE LLE CO E STAT RGNG ST RM A 11935 ABERCORN ST. SAVANNAH, GEGRGIA PRESIDENT DR. ROBERT A. BLIRNETT ,v r 4 S535 "' REGISTRAR Ms. Susannah Rockwell, Mr, George Hunnicutt, Ms. Patsy Taylor, Ms. Sue Golden, Ms. Joanne Mincey 5 , 3 . . .? 3 E il' 'R X P i X Ms. Ellen Struck - Director of Personnel, Ms. Maureen Groach, Mr il Arthur Prosser - Director of Business Services, Ms. Betty Hunni- cutt, Ms. Jane Holland, Ms. Sarah Zimmerman, Ms. Janice Smith Mir. John Stegall - Vice President of Business and Finance, Ms T Linda Hunger -1-ii.-.P - " A--2 - N . i ' l l ADMISSIGNS Mr. Thomas Miller, Ms. Theresa Powers-Sevier . FACULTY 39 I 5 1, Q-L WV!!! 4 t . is, 4 "mga 'M 1 x , .fx 1 s K " . uw- - ' sz, , . 1 Q LIBRARY STAFF back row Ms. Jean Meyer, Byung Lee, Ms. Patty Beaux, Ms. Denise Stahl, Ms. Rita Enzman, Ms. Sandra Dunwoody sitting Ms.NeIda Burroughs I ra,,-, DEVELCDPMENTAL STUDIES q'7 G 'l PM 1 'I' Capt. James Meredith, Capt. Robert Gahagan, Ms. M. Brinthaupt, Lt. Col. Anthony Orlando A Head a . ' ...sf 7 i ll A'l 'U V . Carolyn Smith . Clndy Geoffrey , Karen Enfaradl Karl Harris Evelyn Dandy - Head Ellen Cottrell -1. 1 ai- sl LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE Dr. Hugh Brown, Mr. Frank Clancy, Dr. James Jones, Dr. Lorie Roth, second row, Mr. Marvin Jenkins, Dr, Robert Strozier - Head, Mr. John Welsh, Mr. Charles White, Mr, Richard Nordquist, Dr. David mi f 1 ...J-55: Joseph Adams Noble Dr. Robert Harris, Dr. Marilee David, Randal Reese, Dr. Bonny Hough, Dr. Stephen Brandon - Dept. Head, Dr. Margaret Davenport, Mr. John Schmidt 4 1.6, W lg-50 .1 BIOLOGY 11H'h.a.-ee CN il! lr! -li an- V' .- W t. im U ,IQ- -i- v fin! :Br 121' i a 'f f L f - . Y su' 1 4 ,AW f' 6 . .. '... l f CHEMISTRY A D PHYSICS ff bw, , :j f 3-it f 7 , . i ,Eff ,J 1 731521.-5. ., , 1 Q1 " 'Ms A , ' 1 vw!-A -14.25 l- . Mr, Dr, Dr. Michael Jaynes Morris Whiten Gary Johanning Dr. John Brewer Dr. Paul Robbins Dr, Beverly Pestel Mr, Gerald Jones Dr, Henry Harris - Head Dr. Cedric Stratton Dr, Laurent Guillou Ms. Pam Smith Ms. Moonyean Brower backrow Dr. Ronald Beumer Dr. Bradley Gottfried - Dr. Allen Pingel Dr. Francis Thorne Head FACULTY 43 Mr, Bernard Comaskey Dr Jrrn Gross Duane Wagner - secretary Dr Robert Patterson Mary Robertson Dr Osmos Lanier Dr. John Duncan Dr. Olavr Arens HISTORY o + I Nllilis 705- Dr. Roger Warlick - Head if 4 Qin w.1 5 1 . Y, aw u G. .33 -ab Q and G0 ERNMENT Dr.W1lIram Coyle, Dr. Robert Magnus, Dr. Denis Murphy, Dr. George Menzle, Mr. Steve Rhee, Dr. William Megathlin - Head, Dr. Steve Ealy f?57 . rg? - y ,LW z-Qi' A . sg, ,,j.L::s31,,f J M . 4 5' .H . 2, 5 f Q. MATH AND COMPUTER SCIENCE i I i i I i I i l Wc- P u son O iv D ga-4-4 U ,QT- ii? 'fl' is iluxd f"' mi 1 3 1 fl PSYCHQLQGY rbin, Richard M Ha ie el Cyphert, Mick Stephen Richters, Anne Hudeon, Dani 9 7 'E Er' U O c LE cv ff' r- Q, U5 3' rv fl rn -. 2. 2 9 1: UT Rn E E .C U .c .E 3 O Z Q2 ,li P 'U .. mi C L. ru QU E r: ro 'J .. ni. C ... Q, E 2 2 ru Q .f Q, 'O ,E l.L c: .C O 1 E. E O KJ Secretary, Dr Neil Satterfield, Ms, Jane Patchak, Dr, Stu Worthington, Dr. Grace Martin - Dept Head, Mr. Elliot Palefsky, Dr, Joseph Lane FACULTY 45 ELEMENTARY EDLICATIO Virginia Blalock, Sarnrnye Baggott, Dr. Paul Ward - Head, Jacquelyn Stephens, John H. Cochran. Jr., Dr. Connie Lawson, Dr. Stephen Agyekum Y.-- ,Z Dr. Herbert Galloway, Adnella Ball, Dr. Linda Stevens, Dr, Clifford Burgess, Dr. Aurelia Robinson, Dr. William Stokes - Head, Susan White, Dr. Samuel Newberry , cy x F A1 nb Q ., 9 , Q 1.54-A - .wwilfpr 1"s. - ,"Y Y " .I ' , J f' J ' 5 Mb - . ' 1 ACE f".v4,K:i-'qw-as-M hmvfr agar' ,- "-QQ Vila' .- A 12-Q-i'l"'ffM ww.. f W- .. J.,- -+sQ..,,-1:,.." .,.p"',i,""'IQ'x'??!5lls,Qf""a'f fx, gR,lg,9Lgi.vn"9.p"',. Y ' , - ''iiS'T""f,,Tf'5Q'f,'f.'n'-'3"X'FA " Ig-Qf'.fQ-..'.:'..s. ,"N""" 4 tis 1 n "' ' ' 4 . 1 1 ". 4 ..-P ' Y. ' 'Wt' 14',+iai's-4 -'1A'l"5'f7:tf,'f-'f4"fm F ""f' 'f' fn' - iv ki- - V-1 ' 1 ' -'rs 5-vb , , , y. t bs, 1 If., M-, ulsmuma. ' 1 la PHYSICAL EDLICATIQ Ms. Gloria Gill, Mr. Willis Jones, Ms. Virginia Knorr, Mr, Eddie Aenchbacher, Vickie Harrell, Dr. Roy Sims - Head, Mr. Michael Lariscy, Lynn Roberts. Dr. Larry Tapp, Ms. Betty Ford 3' Way, 114' " , 5' . . . JC 5 in u:.,...-w ' -gvqiwf f .-in X , FACULTY 47 . ,Q . --"4-.,,N N X -A IV df' Mi. usual . 4'5" I 'N-lilhfx YN Dean James Repella School Of Health Professions I -A2-.,,p 9, ...W- M K: -5.5" 1 ,7 if I ."" nqnununr,-AA.wmM.. .-. M ASSGCIATE DEGREE LIRSING 154 g ,BACCALALIREATE DEGREE LIRSING Dr. Rosalyn Roesel, Dr. Marilyn Buck - Dept. Head, Ms. Nettie Levett, Ms. Carloa Keller, Ms. Margo Zink, Ms. Carole Massey, Ms. Elaine Silcox, Ms. Diane Brown 'Q' .ZQQf'CQL'f9fW'E"-'9"5'f' '- ""1?"" 1,i5'vY?'Q.faf. xx' - 1' K ' FACULTY 49 HEALTH SCIENCE Dr De-mms Parsons - Director, Dr. Edwin Clark TECHINICDLOCIY r' degree MEDICAL I X A-1 I 1 . K I 'fist 1 rglbpi . Q' RESPIRATORY THERAPY HEALTH I FORMATION MANAGEME T if. 1? Xf L .l Q 1 , , Y W . rn... . 'T-if I .w 1 1 x 1 N 2- f " X 1. P X N X y sa 'N . , API, 1 X ,Q 1 54 f I J Y - . If T X A 7 A I XX - A , ',..mx'sm zcceafifffaf-qw-,TQQS-.'1 T - - K nv ' X. xxxufx n......x... A , T mx xw. anmxxx. -x ',',A 41.54 - Zh ,af K' f- ur QQ' RADICDLCDGIC TECHNGLOGIES 3 Y QQ' ' A , . wh" . - ' ff '. . ., L 4gf..,0ff,xV , ,4 . , ' - T-r -A "1 .. ,- .R FAQ-.4 , ,, 1, 3'-f 3 NX FACULTY 51 1 Y A? .MQ4 .4124 Vice President Joseph Buck Dean Donald Anderson, Community Services I E FINANCIAL AID 'mifww Mfr W1?gH.fyN9m Y' . CCDLINSELING AND PLACEMENT Remd 6 I 'DIRECTGR' COMPUTER SERVICES S I t I Rivanna Dudley I Margaret Morrison - Director i Leon Smith ACTIVITIES Doris Cole AI Harris XT 1 1 4 in. i 1 I' FACULTY 53 ,SE 6 ff, 'X i-Af 5513 M,,,: Z lr zz? Y J 'kr :Q A r 71 5 1 Q ,f - -,gg ff' 1 ivzfx Lil if 'K xii I l-ir? , 115 1. ,Ng fl -. 2 'W : XY! 5055 Q bil: wsijg 532 I 4' 2121? 1 F ,, rf: fax vi, ., my Y H 2, : H Qi aswwkflc Kwik iigmfgg - Za.. 2 '35 26 ? PM R?" T M36 J ?'f ' ' r' ff, 2:95 ff:3:'Pu 357 1 I gjlfffq ,QSM 1, 1-vw x .: x , f if :A 45:55 at 5- fs 2 fzfffffr 555115304 , Q2 'ffff .1 k gal ,fc , A2 2 I4 gf iz" L I, fn y az . W' ,Q 41 r w W- e fkf g 'KSVQJ s , ,L ,-,, 1 6 . . , 1 'fr .r .jg , L y 5-kiwi M :, gag' QM 1555? 2 2 1 ,-W. , 'f M K, ,,M,...f ww ' . .., Ng. 6,6 4 5, A Barbara Lloyd Pat Fogel Mary Smith Elise Scott Jamie Richards CAFETERIA I" ,,-4 1-'U 1-All .Q 5 -i 4.4 MAIL RGOM unsmJL.xnmL .zrs .., . 1. CAMPUS SECURITY ' it c c BUCK STORE Y-.....,,-4? .off lil K'Nl:XllS I RY 'URQQQ lY"lK -ff-gnryn gwrgyw- 255.5555 in H . -a--,t 5. ' ' , A at-I . . . ."' I ,,' .2 . ' X2 V i V' Q.. 7 ' - ml 1 ' -1124 , 1 x ' l --1922.1 A E! ,N ,- 1 i ' . . v ations PIIXSKHU. PIIYSIVS PLANT QPERATIQNS Patty Jaynes, Mary Louise Robinson ' Richard Baker - Director of Plant Oper- FACULTY 55 WWW f f '14 ea ,,.-ur '55 Y ,lm -7'x-1.4 -4 L .x... Your future . . . Your mind Our business 0 Years Fff'QDc'i"" l935f 1995 Sa vanna h Robin Amburn Colleen Ballance Foy Ballance Margaret Bel YENIURS SENIURS SENIURS SENIURS SENIURS SENIOR Vrcki Bohler Deborah Boone Edward Carter Trudy Cooper Debra Danlelson Evelyn Deal fi- rx W" Q, Jh DI me ' B ttDi D Eg , T Ed d x . is ' .I 'L V Il j . . wk r FSENIURS SENIURS SENIURS SENIURS SENIURS SENI f-i...-.. FF Tom Flakerty J d n Ford Sh' I y Galdwir G g G man N CL SSES 5 Q . Ann Gooding Karl Grother Katz Gwiazdowski Walter Hickox K 9 Q ' 0 N l i l 'S , . 2 ' fr . X . w , . . , K F rx A ' 1 fa 1 1 I , iflal , l 1+ J FENIORS SENIOR! SENIURS SENIURS SENIURS SENIUR Wayne Hickox l Angela Hogan X4 E-gif' X. I -. h-.u if Q sn., 1 n...f -H-sr n - u. . A - L L. ' -.e .- - L., .. I .- ,,4 . - Q 4 uv"- X A ' A , X X M. 6 ff n , I sg ""4 iw ,lg 'I A Q. 'K' fl! f ' Y vdvlmvlm- . ! .mg ff , . 4 Lonnie Howard Renu Johnson Brenda Kennedy Jacqueline Kornegeg . . Lllf X .3 X N, X A 1 Lv Y' , gi 6 ,, 60 xi, A. ,, . xl I 'fav A 1 A2- 4. ' -'Qc Edward Lazarlrl 1 n . ' Evelyn Lee 1. Terri Liles ' Edward Lon - A Q N , L l 'Q X 6 L ' Ek TSFNIURS SENIURS SENIOR! SENIURS SENIURS SENI Capharies Mays John McGrath Michelle Oliver Judy O'Neal -7.7 --ff 1 'l . X' E.--f .15-an, l l f- Derward Poole Y l ' 1 l . I ,V . . six l l , xl ' ' 1 1 . - Angela Porzio 1 rf ' 1 I l K A , WELL, , , , , , W i CLASSES 61 Tammy Reed Michael Roberson Willie Roberson William Rowling SENIURS SENIURS SENIOR! SENIURS SENIURS SENIUI Ava Salter Carolyn Shells M h Sdd ars a i en Walter Silverman John Stegall Valerie Stephens 1 xx -5 SENIURS Pamela Andes Keith Atkins T B racy rewer Carol Brewton .- 'A ,f ,X "E, I .i , ill 'Arif e 1,- W, 4. -1' i UQ? .. ,..,... .- -. I- M, . mwmffiil llfllf i.,.. ni - ,- is x "'..fl' 4' JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIQ Kathryn Brown Selinthia Brown Melissa Bucheit Jon Burke Q A .Lyn -.. , . X l 'Q DeLois Burns wwf ' ' -CFS. ' 1'-A' Ai Q.:- ff! Michelle Burnsed 64 ire- ,ff -ya 431111 Myra Castro Kathy Cooper Cary Cornette Mark Dempsey IS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUA f',.t.,f!D5 I ' 1 5 Charles Diaz DeeDee Dimick Talethia Dixon Keith Donaldson Robert Edenfield James Edwards Stacy Fell Tracie Gallaher Donald German Cynthia Hargrove Lisa Harkleroad Lilly Harms CLASSES 65 Cheryl Hester John Holland Jerome Holme John Howard , L G, ,AT x I I IUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIG Geralyn Kass Paul Kass Rick Zakraisek Lisa Kennedy Mary Kilpatrick Michael Kilpatrick 66 if 4 , ffepjvq 'F wi' 4 fx , HN 'A refgg ,,l f 1 ny! X ,uk -'iff' ' ,-. . wg no :.A,1".e1 -E ' wi I f ur..-'f rj-Kr is .'4 Q iff 3 B H' l my Eva Kimsey Kelly Kirpatrick Roderick Lane Jessica Maack S JUNIURS JUNIOR! JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUA avg Alvin McGrath Susan Mills Jack Minchey Michelle Murphy Celeste Nonnenberg Catherine Palumbilo CLASSES 67 Joe Parker Janet Poticny Judy Raymond Margrit Reddick f stef' I X IUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIG Gloria Richards Randal Rippey Suzanne Ritter Melanie Roberts Pamela Roberts Kimberley Rutland Jimmy Sasser Earl Scott Mark Sellers Julie Simmons Athena Sinopoli Mildred Smith 68 'av Wei QNX- 1.2" is It ,.. Xxx QQ-15 Kevin Stafford Sharon Stout Melanie Strickland Terri Towler RS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JUNIURS JU Marcella Tudor Sandra Voelker Rosemary Ware . Anthony Williams if , Nllvig CQL I3 X xg 47 N., i fi I CLASSES 69 Dan Bacon Katy Ballance Cheryl Battey Liz Beninati SGPHUMURES Scott Bobbitt Christopher Boyette L lie Brown es Sebrina Brown William Buckley Maria Cahela 70 6 ,W .. , VV , 1 . gg. , gk , ' 1 5 . Q ,Q fl , -1? . A 121 y -ji X L, . '-" 'Qx A x- W , 7 XX We X, B SUPHUMURES SUPHUMURES SUPHUMC fx l l r l A, . .Y 3 I, Lu. ,, W V' . L. A mf' XJ Traci Cain Allen Carter M'k C t 1 e ar er Walt Carter RES SUPHUMURES SUPHUMURES SGPHOMURES SOPH Connie Caudill Jeff Coleman L' d C r in a oope Jacquelyn Cook Tonya Crawford Rhonda Daughtry Serena Denmark Angela Dixon Shane Ennis Christa Evans Norma Faison Marie Fleming CLASSES 71 Dia Freeman G G tt reg an Rebecca Gerken F.M. Giles is i l SGPHUMURES SOPHOMURES SOPHUMURES SUPHUMC Frances Gnann Jack Grant Laurie Hedgecock Jeff Hendley Karen Jacobs Sharon Jones Virgil Jones Monica Jung Matt Klein Ralph Kraft William Lamb Georgia Lewis 72 Ken Littlefield Patricia Logue L' L isa ong Frank Mason RES SUPHUMURES SUPHOMORI-'S SUPHUMURES SUPH4 Peter Mendenhall Monica Minchey K th M ' a y orris Iona Morton Tina Nanfril Lynn Norris John Odom Jim Pallman Pam Partin Darcy Pfeifle 3 Eff 1 - 1 E SUPHOMURFS SUPHUMURFS SUPHOMURES .YUPHUMG Denise Pickney Q Marsha Riner Charles Robinson Mary Robinson e x V Marius Ruja Marsha Simmons Teresa Shuman Catherine Solomon ,ac r C 74 I l A ii, - t fi-'sf Jimmie Sue Smith Joe Staiti V " T' T'll PES SUPHUMURFS SUPHUMURES SUPHUMURES SOPH Amy Tuttle Jennifer Walker Patricia Williams Denise Wilson Q Q X 1 l X gg Chrris Wingate Donna Wolling CLASSES 75 Bonnie Alexander Melanie Andrews Rebecca Barnard Jammera Bartley FRFSHMEN FRFSHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRE Jill Beckworth Cleland Beli George Bressler Danelle Brown Jenny Brown Kimberly Bryant , Kathi Burton , V Miriam Carlson Debra Chaffee Lorelei Charters H! X 1 1 x ' 14 L VMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRFSHMEN FRESHMEI Florence Childs Cind C ll' ,1 y o ins y Alan Conaway S' Sandra Crapse L l ' f Anthony Davis Mary Ann Davis Ernest DeLong Teresa Demott Joan Denitto Anna Dewart Johnette DiGiacomo Gina Dwenly CLASSES 77 Carla English Steve Enley Rosalind Evans A Mary Findeis -" WEB? 4 'J FRESHMEN FRFSHMEN FRESHM Theresa Frazier DeAnne George Ashley German Jada Godbee it A 6 5 .fy wjlj 'V " -fy Q VA V 4 h Q Selecia Green A gf 7 ' Renee Greenway 'Q if' I "WL xi! Fred Grier A , ' 1 i- 3 V A Doug Groover " ' -A , 3 l g 5' tt sl ' ' l . R f f 1 , 1 .A A Marion Harkleroad M John Harrell Richard Hasbrouck A 1 Carmen Helmey f .,. f , f - 1 78 .. A M. N 0 f EN FRESHMEN FRE! Nj I , ' , l ' 3 fl ' x X1 5 Q W F X I l .1 i Robin Hughes Tisa Hutson Laura lnglis Ruby James MEN FRESHMEN FRFSHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEI HR -'56 .-0-"- SI! " . ll .i . -,.' :S 1 ,ul . - 4. 24' ' y, . .- ,1 3 S1 Kenneth King Laura Kinzie Michael Lane Fredda Latham Janet Leonard Suzanne Lindsey Debra Lively Steve MacNuIty CLASSES 79 Frederick Maris Sherry Martin Kevin Mascunana Amy Mason FRESHMEN FRFSHMEN FRESHMEN FRFSHMEN FRI Pamela Matthews Kimberly Morgan Janet Murray Chip McBrayer Karen McNew Chuck Mell Kelly Mobley Pam Moseley Katherine Nahay Paige Nessmith Chris New Moffat Ndloru C in Lanie North Ann O'Brien Anthony Osborne Lauren Osteen MEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEI 1 Q-1 -gx ,.' LJ, gn-' x 'x . " . 1-. A"'N ' 'Mak' 'X ' n' 'T ' Ns QA.- V 'N X ---"' -. X-S44 , lx r D . 5, . '5 11' ...L---... - -..,..n-1-A---L"' " 1 A If ' xx " . -sw. X.. X Q Scott Patterson Judy Potincy Brian Poythress Nancy Press Cheryl Prlester Angi Rambo CLASSES 81 Donald Rolinson Lisa Roshrio Kim Rossler Jeffery Rupert FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRFSHMEN FRE Michelle Russell Amy Salter Julie Shefchyk Stephanie Shumans Brian Skoclind Marilyn Spillage Judson Smith Mark Stewart Leigh Strickland Monica Taylor Norm Tillman James Todd 82 hi l bb G Wai i i I I Laura Tompkins Valerie Turner Mike Vaughn Rhonda Venning W i f liMEN FRFSHMEN FRFSHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHME Brian Worth Cathy Waters Charles Whalen Margie Wheeler Michael Williams Nancy Williams Pam Wilson Donna Wright i F, l i I CLASSES 83 Mzqlfqi 1- .M G nv wg, 1 J Jill ..,,. of Nw. -.- ,nn +- xx Q 1 FSS' 98 di 45" ,mud -as 'H Fa Y,wmwwf+-M .vw WW iq new n g"' ll naw Euwnwl khd'wWnk1h n 'WI 1 ,N 1 JP ff' A I ww? .v A. if If ,.,,--.. L -ll Your future . . . Your mind Our business W 5 9"3 ueasnusss 1 Savanuah CUB OFFICERS Jon Burke, president John McGrath, vice president Melanie Roberts, treasurer Kim McEillan, secretary . KL- ' '- -ax ,. at 'wth' V , rv . f xv? V' 5 5- if The College Llnion Board is made up of the four SGA executive officers, five com- mittee chairmen and two senate represen- tatives. CUB is the programming branch of the student government association and is re- sponsible for scheduling and excuting such events as dances, lectures, and Miss ASC Scholarship Pageant, Homecoming and Studio "A" movies and videos. 4. 1. ,uri 3, Q big, ff . N sf' ,Q 5 11. QA' S . Vx, 'fs Q 5 - wr: A ire: 3, ,,.. ff -.1 fi iff' f!'- '--qw, c 3' if Q' ' 1"fi",! , ' lv .Vi 5 hfq,,., ,A, . A 5:4 - Vfauh Pi Mu Epsilon is a national honorary or- ganization whose purpose is the promotion of scholarly activities in mathematics. lts members and elected onan honorary basis in math. lt is sponsored by the math and computer science department. One of the functions Pi Mu Epsilon is involved in is its assistance with the High School Math Tournament held at Armstrong each year. LJ ff, I I ,Ani A I 7 3 The Student Government Association is composed of four elected officers and four senators from each class and four addition- al representatives from the sophomore and freshman classes. These students provide student imput into the running of our school. ,JL . .W... . fa'-V: fit, A, -L , , .- Af' V. M 1,1 b 5. ' ' 'X rl' V' 'I The James Wayne Moore Law Club is an Organization for those students interested in attending law school, but it is also open to anyone who is interested in general law. The primary function of the club is to pre- pare students for law school by sponsoring trips for its members to visit law schools and by preparing them for their entrance exam. This year on May lst Phyllis Kravitch, the Ll.S. State Judge of the Court of Ap- peals, will visit Armstrong to observe Law Day and to celebrate ASC's 50th Anniver- sary. 1 lf!- L -..-5 CLUBS 89 1 NX 42' ' ' ' ' ..- -sf au, 1 V . -2 of Haag: V- fM.....,u.,.f.g-..s:-.m.r.1.s...k.,.a-f..s-.. 1. ., W . , ,Am X ., J. , . , ,.Y .-... , ba, w.f4ww-z,L,5H The Armstrong Chapter of Ga Associ- ation of Nursing Students is a branch of a national organization. lt is an organization composed of Bacculurate Nursing Majors and AD nursing majors. The primary func- tion of the GANS is to keep the nursing majors aware of issues in the field of nurs- ing. lt also keeps the members informed on what political factors are important. 40 og... sins.-as Q-2.2-,eral-:ur-ev,rf,2z - - V, , 1-u1.,.,....st -11.4 'a.et4-rfwsfaffwuA'4sm:-:m,.-ww-wxtmn'-- K-- wwf'-ffyyYf:.aL1---:mmm ' 1-..:N1,J. A W., s-, ...,cm,f,f .- - A. -.. ,Qs :- The Junior American Dental Association of ASC is a hard working group of students who are studying to become Dental Hygienists. On Tuesdays and 'Thursdays these students come together for clinic: and would be delighted to clean yourteeth. 9 ,L ll 19111 I "' l fl ' 1 ' " 9 ' 5 A h yvx A N hy zgz. l kigsgif-1 ite 3 r in 4 ' .ff ' 1 0 x .V ltd: B. CMH S JI The Computer Science Club consists of members from the Llpsilon Chapter of Ep- silon Delta Pi, the Association for Comput- ing Machinery and the Data processing Management Association. ,1',. ' D we ! 1 p. aft 'f E As 1 'T i . :Saw Q 'W Q- ljey 'ff , an Y The Nu Zeta Chapter of Kappa Delta pl a national Honorary Society for students ln the field of education 'A Q? ww 0,5f,,..f J gig ffafzfzvyf 51.-. , 5- iff-:ig witt- . t,..,m.tL :JJ The Army ROTC program at Armstrong gives students an opportunity to gain infor- mation about the United States Armed Ser- vices in a college environment. Students who volunteer and are selected can be commissioned Second Lieutenants in the United States Army. The Army ROTC is recognized as stu- dent activity which participates in a full range of campus activities. The Writing Center aided stu- dents seeking help in English classes and writing papers. The center was open from 8:30am till 9:00pm with tutors avaible and ea- ger to help. The Writing Center was established by Mr. Richard Nordquist. The center also helped students prepare for the Regents Exam. l. CLUBS 95 Below Time to fill out forms Right The new Armstrong "T" shirt h Y i x s EN CHAOS is the freshman orientation pro- gram at Armstrong. CHAOS stands for communications, help, advisement, orien- tation, and service. Leaders are inter- viewed and selected during Spring quarter. Chaos leaders attend hours of training ses- sions so that they will be qualified to an- swer questions that freshman have. Chaos helps to make the transition from high school to college easier. it 3 Below - Coach Bryner shows new students gym Right - Karl helps out --.1-N.. -u uf iw. W 5 K f-'fi W 5 ,- CLUBS 97 The 1984-85 GEECHEE staff worked hard this year to put together a yearbook that Armstrong could be proud of. ln this ever-changing world the production of a yearbook has not stood still. The use of color, special type styles, and art work have brought an entirely new look to the yearbook, This years annual has tried to incorporate all of these advances into an attractive yet informative yearbook. H Y V - . l 3 5 il 2 l I 1 fi ll ll g.,,.....,J M: :smug sf '-if Left - Christy Connor lsports relations editorl Right - Sherry Martin fclubs and organizations editori A W ., - ,.f - W. ...tv , 1-. 1-J V--vi-,N .urvcnvav - A., ...V-Lf 'V--. we-L, l l 1 .R E i 'l f 5 ii' -sn-sn., f. 'IW - - -1 I X' - 'K' W .gf , .- x 'W' ' ' W- -..,.,- K l wx' XX A f M"i:fa 1 I a 1' , ,tlt ' A 3 ' u v -I : -., Q., ,Q H 9-an .war N:M.ff1,.,N, W it - I If , xwn-n::w:nfH,,-m,w1.u.ww.,v:w.:.wL-awfwYJ.-:.mg:g-fjwy, fv, Q,..L - 7' , -Y . - - Left - Diane Farabaugh Qbusiness rnanagerj Center - Mandy Ellzey fstudent life and features editorb Right - Ronald Barry fsports editorb CLUBS 944 -T Q The Inkwell kept students informed of cur- rent events on campus and around Savannah. The newspaper was published biweekly thanks to a hardworking dependable staff and dedicated editors. They kept students up to date with Armstrong sports reports, job open- ings, and club and organizational meetings. The newspaper also featured letters to the editor and the advice column of Ralph E. Pope. Marsha Sidden served as editor in the fall and Peter Clonts served as editor in the winter and spring. , ...V ussfm-mm 1 .14 , V . ,an M 'tv ,,.Mv.54 2 l l R l l I li ! l , l li I l li 5 J ,1 1 l 3-..--WJ , ,.,..f...,, s -. H -fi ,xy--,,q?,A V .iwqw 'H-v v - .. 5.3 , - N .v u 5-xi ' if ,F . X Cx ,2- l The Medical Technology Student Asso- ciation is a Club set up for students in Medical Technology. They have worked with a number of medical programs over the year. They have also been involved in medical presentations. The advisor is Dr. Lester Harde and the president is Gail Gos- lee. CLUBSlOl 7 . The Student Photographic Services is the Organization responsible for most of the photographs in this yearbook. They are also responsible for taking photographs for the lnkwell and any other type of publica- tion which requires photographs. ' 31", 1 -Q5 ' '.'.. " :' . 'T ' 5 1 5. "1-..-if :':+'i?1r' Us., Q-.-..' "QL, 0, :rx ig, 1, -.-q-A V U , . t V - 1: -A QL--"ITT-'TLT - . if 1: '- ,' A ' . f s s ' ' -A .- f ,, rg, '.-,e---.e,. .4 ..... . .. . . . ' ' 5 l ' as-'.. -- ' 1 M' A" " r v' .'I.lN ' J' ,Mg r- f 11- ri'- . - -yv +' 1 :f Q J. L15 A ,M f Q ,. ,, Mx c P r , 1 fsm :WX L- - J'f-.L fs s' l :gli f F a il JN' 5- E : 1 -3. ,-1 , lf- Q 12"- ,.1-fre. .L 35,3 fit , 2. . . , Flfvfigglfr. . .ry j., ii gava' -3. Eflrif lfi. T levi' -nk... Q. 3 i?-f-'1"7- . . 3. 1 ff.. '-il kg-Q59 ' ,ly 3 ,-life, 5 ,J-. -.hi-A .ugh "'13v,s,f ' I '. 4. 'P-f .f it 1 4 -'Hum -5, 9 'kj-:L-Z' :pm . 3? efiiv.. 1 -L .A in ' 3, i 5351" P '27 I 'azffflff Fei, t ,i :ffl-.l 'Q ..' .-J: -.ax 1"lS TCA'- if 23 wri - -Y 5'ff'fi: w -. "'!""A . ,.'Alv' Q ?4,Q1fQi'A-'TF .r-gh, gig:- ?'f"':ii2,f' , .I .54' I Ar Ju ". i ..,..q,v .. 355- T 'rg ttyl' fat' ...R ,.,. 7'f ri". - 2.1, ---fm. . 1.4.1 -. - V . . x- V- vi-f '--1-v .1 ,. 1- . " ,-. - lx' TS. .' vi' if . H. iv 1- f' ' . . - ,wh ,V.g7..N,,V , -3. , ..f :f "-"QQ:-is-FE" if , 1"-4 9 -:WEP 541 " 'ff , ' ',' 4 .".--f" ., -" 'f 'J-Q14-. 'liar' 'Q ',, A I l '. . '-1, -a:.f1,i-fe J? L., .J '- in l i I 'f' Hd !a-df .v.......,gri g.+l.i.--QL.ig.spp ' l Alpha Sigma Chi also known as the PE club is composed of students interested in the fields of health, physical education and 5 recreation. l ll l F I i CLUBS lO3 The Jazz Ensemble which is under the direction of Randall Reese plays a quarter- ly concert for the entire school. lt also has a Combo that plays during the spring. The Ensemble also plays for a national conven- tion for The Fellowship of Christian Educa- tors. My-mmgw sum. fu in-.-g i l i l ' s l ll i l ll 1 il i gl: fi !I if ii Q l l il mm,.......v A V -an A . f . . n -- '-'Wg f-qw-wmmmmu-sfmanuln it ,. 1 F 5 35 is i l f l S l. ll ,. li il ll li l i ll Ii Q it 3 l r V A . V Wwwwf. stt, ..., ,. , '41 -.1 F Q W 1 I, V , This past year proved to be an- other exciting year in Armstrong basketball. To add to the excite- ment the pep band played at all home games. Llnder the direction of Randal Reese, the band played before the game and during all breaks in the action to keep the fun and spirit going. CLUBS W5 The Quiz Bowl meets every Thursday night in the library to challenge wits with trival questions. Last year its team ad- vanced tothe National Tournament held at Ohio State University. This year advisor Tom Waters was a contestant on the game show Jeopardy. :aff 1:, .1-' vs, M- . .gs W ,mw.-mg,:.:-ffr.mwmLww-wg-1r:zsumnmxfifLq.mp:n1.,.c:fA W -f,Lf':,,,. , Q Q ,H f-AAN., 4- 0 . sq ' - fu-.mf:4:'.fx.f, sa.-1 Y, e.,m-megurwywff-'fn--M-1ms:.f--f:t.sv:1'lJfv-'-- 2 f l S li Q li 3 3 I Z ll j 2 .K 5 ii ' Q 2 li El sl X 'Y 5 i eg 1 .: 5 ti i, - l .. El l . .W an .,,, fi il l l Ui F 4 s i 1 l 5 .R . -A ts.. ..,t ,W Wm. mmeQvm rmuv :.vS:.rn1+m .MA-.t.5f.2.....u.15:-1f:.v1qa.v,..,, , 9:-uri-.f,.12:':.., Hg, 4 - f .1-rf" mg Lipper - Team makes decision Lipper left - Dr. Roth helps with questions Above - Team awaits questions --.....,..-,. in , ' , ,QI ' ,1 won, 1. rsI'Xz'--'A.'- hi., .'-2 -- -e- ' , .Miki K . ,R F. -g.,,a ,,..-,.. ,a Vi Q . a. i 4 'ig L , .'i:a31,..::ggL:f,,i. J-- g,.., V . .W The E B Tweitmeyer organization is made of students majoring in Psychology. CLUBSIU7 Phi Alpha Theta is an International Honor Society in History. The Sigma Theta Chapter, founded at Armstrong State College in 1971 is composed of undergraduate and graduate students, faculty and alumni members. S 108 . . f. ,,, wsu, Phi Eta Sigma is a National Freshman Honor Society that promotes scholarship and good health of its members. This year three of its officers Angie Porzio, Peggy Bel, Patrick Roughen, and advisor Dr. Paul Robbins went to the National Phi Eta Sig- ma Convention. They had a great time and also learned about the structure of the soci- ety. They have an annual dinner at Dr. Robbins house and this year they spon- sored Patty Podres for Homecoming Queen. Ll" CLUBS 109 yi? '55- yf 'L,,"'1'?f"':' "" ff - ,, ,, ,- . "1 XM I' Ly A . it dl f xv- The American Chemical Society is the largest professional organization in the United States, with over 120,000 mem- bers, and has members from every coun- try. Formed in 1876, the primary function of ACS is to foster scientific education and research. The Armstrong Chapter of ACS is very active and is involved in many projects on the campus and in the community. Lecturers are invited to the campus ev- ery quarter to keep ACS members in- formed on current scientific knowledge and career opportunities. 1 wr fff The Baptist Student Llnion is the only active Christian organization on the Arm- strong campus. Students of various reli- gious denominations participate in the BSU's many activities which include free lunch on Fridays, attending a state convn- tion, and raising funds for summer mis- sions. W N.. 8 n --up wr, , N . , , r e- , 4, .. .2 f' ,"'v"'A1' -1 g. '.- 4-X-4, ' Y Faslf .-s.:tFF CLUBS l ll I - 4 X- fver-N I J I 1 ! I 1 ' F .i':r" :F 4451- .-1: CLLIBS 113 THE GREEK LIFE X C lf. ia, 1, 2 ,glk Q AlUl.5 ,V if' gf . , FZ? a m "" 0 'I 1 W f HA-QQW 1, 'I . A U v - .4 is-' For fi 'WY ' sq! , if S fi gf' A ' C ' H if ' . W. Q- J' ' M QXIXXIXXSX E! Q.: An- ,A -.. -. -.. un.. X Q u 4 'X F a f il I 1 ni 'S i i CLUBQ II5 exif- I vi gf ,w F9 sh N qftri?q':5l"kv1X4bq3t'g 4 'axvlynl' N 5 - T. 1 E ' .jw-'MS 1:2 M 3 wk 94 rg It tai fL1.t'i'i. 37' I Q YV .e fi? J I Alpha Gamma Delta continues to show its excellent commitment to scholarship, altruism and sisterhood as it enters its 15th year of existence at Armstrong. The sisters show their support and enthusiasm for each other and Alpha Gamma in everyth- ing they do. lts members participate in in- tramural sports and many campus activi- ties. This year the Kappa Omicron Chapter of Phi Mu celebrated their 15th anniversary at Armstrong. Phi Mu has a strong spirit that shows in all that they do. Phi Mu keeps busy with all their washboard band, the Carnation ball, national philanthropy, Intramurals, and many other activities. 9 CLUBS ll HI: . .4. I 4. ' 'I ' I X SL A t 4, 1:39 Hs 2 ,.' 'F 'fr K fu 1 4 1 ' J' J: 5 Y' 'Q . , , Q5 . QM r L-... . 1, 11 f ! F l-1 ---...'. L., - ..-, v' - sw 'rr-1 ' T1-C 'N - s N Upper - President Burnett has time to Ii Above - Students enjoy the get-together i Nha -9 E"-1 SYEH 'lf Qui' 4 -fe 2. 5 4. ,x l an A l A Y 4 9 - , 1 s! Upper left - John Ste-gall speaks to student Left - Faculty enjoys talk Above - Pat Cox and Karl Grotheer listen with interest CLUBS l I9 QQ 4933 A mx Wash Wm?" E .Q U my ua M' N 5' 2 'Q rzSnw.i'w NSUTSXNBNK A R-FU .M A MmrMM.aw Y N MA Q' W 'M' Z:5ifCJ'..f FHA a WAWQMGQRQ WifE...?A 5.1 fw...sf.+ A AM.. wr- ,SL ,J Damian X, c xi -it WNW 9l1f'f55PSxlf!"'-lvlbzxylbifv QA vwxwwz. A3 Aa ks ,N ae- EM ,N 3233 as wg ., H . Na.-R Awww mgmbwr Q ,. Wapx Q -+ f Ji? M ' A' Fl'4f5'2w??f'+5'?'fQ,'h .. iw nY'.:? 'fA. m 3Q?'i'i5 ' NM ,sA...fV AW A SA 53? W A A A we sm. 'A A. 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'Q112A'.Af:A2:A:sA ifevsw-41:-21.:2.:':au:zm.1.AT:6:s1ff.-1:4fsw.r.- , ,A ff f -1,1-fn-.4 -n-fi-Q-L .... . -1.1. ,.,, .. . .ef-. .-- .J --..',-.L . , ...... .-+1w..11,.... .. .,,., .... , ,,.,,m, A ..:':3:.gq1ia'.' 'J'-1,-z:5,:',A.,f21a1:-2.1-4532: 2. -1- '. -4 '25-,-1+--'nf-' 1--ff EA'1Z5A1:.'- fgj'-,E-2.,3+,5::' A A , -:-1 4-,A A... . . 'A' -' '.,4 - --f ,4:-f:1.-we-'s.- A.:gg.1::.:t::f::5:,.,j,yg,---ze.-r qv? f'-M 1 . v '. 7? Your future . , . Your mind Our business 0935- ISGS S8 va,-ma fl 22 I 7 :."'M . fs .. 3 .t MW, .M- x --' rf- - 4 5 a. ,u" . t., ,xg fdkwi., -Q .41 N. "'s.'u.m. Ev? iz. X K'-'xsti . X Q.g....-gait 'Sri- -v-QQ, SL-L... -NL.,, S. v - ,.N-N' r , 1 V n ' - v N, 4 W i i, 45-Q. ' Hi Upper - Stratton put his leg into it Above - moving down field Right - The shot! . ,Q soccER Coach Eddie Aenchbacher, in his fifth year, led the ASC soccer team to a best ever 9-7 season and a sixth place finish in the Big South Conference. "Soccer Eddie", l with the help of Assistant Coach Jamie , Browne, guided the team to victories over Augusta College, Columbus College, and Georgia Southwestern College. Such players as John Golden, Gary Cor- nette, Bill Cobb, and David Nidiffer greatly l aided the team through their winning sea- ' son. ln fact John Golden and David Nidiffer L finished among the conference elite with ' 38 points for the year. 1 Next year almost the entire squad will l return to try and top their best record ever. I H , ,L kvli is Q jf Upper - Zealy and Field fight for the ball Above -front row - Steve Mucillo, John Golden, Robert Edenfield, David Nidiffer, Brewton Field, Adam Fritz. Back row - Ass't. Coach Jamie Browne, Neil White, Remco Jansen, Chris Sharpe, Bill Cobb, Bill Schaffer, Frederik Maris, Mark Dempsey, Mark Stratton, Coach Eddie Aenchbacher SPORTS 123 The Lady Pirates of the 1984-85 season had some- thing to cheer about. The team concluded the first half of the season with a 1042 record. Among the victims was nationally ranked Berry College, 66-65. A late ASC free throw saved the day. This was 112 Berry's first district defeat in over four years. The Lady Pirates also topped a strong Kennesaw College team in early January, 93-55. Coach Betty Ford, in her 9th year, rapidly led the lady Pirates to a 42 spot in the District 25 NAIA. The team was graced with such talents as, Debra Danielson, Linda Waters, Cynthia Hargrave, and Ta- lenthia Dixon. 24 kr K, 'x 2 .D - X ...fuk , ' Above - The team relaxes Lipper - everyone fights for the ball Right - Going for two Y rin! xi :QQ-A '. . -"' - x you li 3 . fi" ' " f.Q7i"ef "'. A-i' ' -Y slijll I Irf- 4- f' S, ,Il 3 ' ffl! 5 C 6 I I '-'tl l 1 In . :Aung -Y v I f ,ff-xr:-fy -1'. 1 1 R52-- ,AWE-L -b I I ..-.1-..,.g'g I ' "w,-',,., fxfiaauz ' A D . ini: , 5 1 - Q 1 .., l I ....-- , lr"F ff p ' 2:-,T 's Y ' A L pq' . 31 lu ' -E1-E-'.?'Z1 N Q b ' -' 1 -' :il '11 57335- 1 W E11 is I it n . X . Q' Left - Shooting for the sky Upper - Jump ball Above - Another two in the book SPORTS 125 .wtf I.. X. I .Z I Upper - Defender is too late Lower - This time jump over the defender 1- F 'B , vi w-1 , 7 ' " -rr 'F' i . VW' Q .I 3 i 'fl 11 f C3 if df' .-,G vi in .Z 1 A i ' riser 5 U si V 1' JNQX: if VS gm in 'Y' ' i' 2 wifi Q' -' 31 5' W ix' '59-sr". V , ,u 5 fu ' QA ' e- My 1- 'ffl i Qiiiiiffil in x Back row - Jane Guinn, Medea Hall, Vanesa Clinch, Tee Dixon, Evet Clark. Norma Faison, DeLOuise Burns, Cynthia Hargrove, Dina Yorke Misty Degross Front row - Katy Baliance, Debra Danielson. Ann Marie White. Georgia Lewis. Renee Johnson, Linda Waters D k,, XX S' , . -1- a 'f'f111Z1Qa xi ll . a - 1:11 , R h , -. l- - 1143 ,X -1 PF Qtr' 1,11 33? 9 ll - , l" ! . 1 lr b i Y -. -V Q " ' ,, ' -,g V Xa . 1- ll x Y Q ,Q ' x . . D s..,' L Se i .., l 1 S X g 1 r 'X . - i -X SPORTS 127 f IWENS BASKETBALL The basketball team of the 1983- 84 year reached an incredible, best ever season with a 25-6 overall re- cord. ln his first year in Savannah, Head Coach Renny Bryner also led the Pirates to a 418 National Rank- ing. The winning season started off with a series of eleven consecutive wins, an ASC record. This placed Armstrong in a Top Ten national ranking position. The victories came from unique shooting and passing ac- curacy, along with the defense which was able to hold out and make possi- ble many close games. Bryner was able to build the win- ning team out of eleven newcomers and one returnee. Among these play- ers were Gino Grover, who was named to the Conference All-fresh- man team, and Captain Tommy Blacksheer who captured All-confer- ence and All-district awards. I I V! if" f , 'fr F-473+ nh 'sf' ' El'-5-it , 1 f If X T I 2 ,. wr ,dll .I I! If ' .I A ". ,I ' mmf 2 4 rr 1021 M ' r "ic 11 1 , , Nb Q . - 1 Z .fl X viii 1 W I Upper left - Parker goes to the board. Above - The groove is on Left - Howard shows his strength y 1 1 QQ' -Y... .4 , . if 'T SPORTS, 129 iii Right - Parker fights for two Lower right - team gets instructions Below - Coach Renny Bryner S4 of if Q ,Q QQ os.. G , Q 4 4 , 'fu' ti - ' P 1 , xx ix ! Q, Q! ,. to-f + Q- .W ,W-,X 4 f, 5 1, , t ? f-A 1 1 ix Q ' vggj Q 1 . J 2 -b I 1984-85 Team - Back row - Jim Winters, Kevin Little John, Keith Atkins, Anthony Williams, Will Robinson, Joe Parker, John Howard. Jim Pollmar. Willie Jones, Head Coach Renny Bryner Seated - Foy Ballance, Joe Staiti, Roderick Lane, William Buckley, Gino Groover, Brett Springer, Jorome Holmes, Tommy Blackshear Lower right - Will up for the shot Lower Left - Jorome finds open man gs 'Y' -J' "xl 1 I W r Jar:-Q, X X . .4 2297? - tif' 4 - 4 , fy, ,fi ...f f ' 11"-'W 'F . , ,rj 1 Y , . 1 r y "ALL, a ' . ..- , ,,,.g...r .,--... . .,. .,....-,, ' v 5 e v 0 no W N44Lf 134 4 C if X psi-n fig.-4, -I-in-gg-,, l si fl '- L-, 2 K if Q . S . 1 1 1 I5 .i ' ' -'r f ""' ""' E .Q ,h ,- - . K 1 x' . , N ., I 1 1' 1 ' Q,-1 jx' X 'if D Q Yrs! s 1 ' 4. i L, v -3 . -4 sPoRTs13i !' 5 ' , 3011? 1 X , 9 f- vw ah f- rg:-r . .4 S sl -M1 Z 'x . .Q L 194921. Ee, .. - - ,,. ws ,,, .. ff . 'T"!lKF?lVIlK'a!6.'Lfl m. . -4 f.-.-fvmm-,.'f xv- -Q .- I Oi 1-27.- I .---Q .-Q . I' ,' 1 ' n' ' "3 ' is ' ' X , ,, :lv -'X . ' x IJLSWN' Q ada- - J' aww' -' f Girls Tennis Team - Darcy Pfeifl, Karen Matthews, Wendy Burnett, Melissa Buckheit, Coach Gloria Gill, Jodi Zylstra, Marie Flemming, Dawn Gracen, Janet Poticny Left - Marie goes for the deep backhand Uppe Maris Karnibad Above Inchol Yun Right The serve r right Slawson Patterson Shlver Left - Karnibad on the smash Below - Maris and Haarhvis pair up for doubles SPORTS 135 Y .. BASEBALL The Armstrong State Pirate base- ball team had a very successful 1983-84 season. Coach Joe Roberts, in his fifth year, led the Pirates to a 63-17 record: the best season ASC baseball had ever seen. This was enough to rank the team third in the nation in the NAIA division. Mike Smiciklas and David Poulos both earned Honorable Mention all Ameri- can Honors. The 1984-85 season will be a new challenge for the Pirates as they com- pete in NCAA Division l. However, the team will not be able to play in the NCAA post season tournament in 1985, because the rules require that teams take one year to convert to NCAA Guidelines. The Pirates will be eligible for Big South Conference post season play. Above left - Time to get back to base Above - This time he makes it Left - Player lets it go, for a ball ek gg SXT? - ' sv 1-S ,- if 3' 405 Y F' if Q ' sr 5 N' V' .V 1' U1 'P Q . , , , , K 1 ',- J xt, - , 'f 4 1 "Y 3 9-1. 'fi' 71. is Qi 8 A I ' V. I - 'Y' ' ' , ' , x . , 2: . 1 . Q.. A 1-' M: . , ' - f .. -, . l T 'fx' s A i ll ll 2 4 I .. 'X x iq 4 lm .411 yi. at "'s-Q., l " A f-sm. W V 15, 'Qc Q., A .y 't-- wr.. .3 My "'."Zf'?."...w --,Q . f""- 1-.... if . H x ., . Q . 3, 0 t ' by A nag ik... Y . Q "6'v"' 'L "Wheat .z.rwnlias-uwf'44.P,-- ,. ' dw ,,., A , ' 1 5 1 v lv ,, , .ft Q 1 'Y I ,Q ,. , ,1ona.4..,f'.f2'gMLf.",f'2n4.nlrl ,-if -' "' " -- f "li-v1f'f-wx f 4' in . .4sf,.,,:.,,,. is .wl ' .a..' r 'ln an ,-'.--',.,'11s.. 'H hh .. ,,-. jx, ,.,,- ., .gngallfye-,,, .,,.. w:'31vT2",gZ,., ".,, 'Q A f 'A V ""' A Above left - Time to get back to base Above - This time he makes it Left - Player lets it go, for a ball SPORTS l37 if '1"'i' 4 5 3' l-N, 'gk W is-aa.. .nQ , 404- -f--- -, ' a. . ,fd V ' , - . 4 . 4: . 4. ,- 435. , -V -, .0 :nf 'f "W ,Vi-.Lw' 4' Lu: Xt -1 fl- Upper left - Team waits for start Upper right - The stretch Above right - Letting it fly Above - Coach Roberts gets pregame instructions U 'PVT , 138 I an 'Du 4983 'YI SUFTBALL .., K, . x , ,H Clk fits' t ,f V- .a"',.. -4' H. ra-if . iw av" 'hx 'I . an J fin? l ...I-v 4 1 ,. if 1'1'+ 'GH 5 fc. uv' Qliavf 'X'- ,nx x R .fi vi ' 0 ' - Agn. 5, . .-Q Q, l Nusa. K r 'mv -ra JW! -Qi 4 6 75 . , I . ,,.', ? H. Q 'z1...,9 1984-85 Women's Softball Team: back row - Clinch, Danilson, Po' leurmo, Godbee, Burns, Hargrove, Oetgen, Dixon, front row - Bal- lance, Lewis, Conners, Wargo, Bennett, Redman SPORTS l39 40 Mens Bowling Womens Bowling CROSS CDU TRY Q if? X .-f " X - K i 531 l i f 1 - Q if . ' n ya i X Q 5215" V' ,mini 'ggi- 5 fail. .'."v,"" -,' "' 4 ' , 1 .,,l',, , ' 'X ', 1' :fish-. 43, 5 f,i.gfi'i54':?,gi5i.gE'. ' I K g,j.,',,-Q: f'u-f',t?,Q5jg.,,.,Hi ' ,.. ,. ' -if -"1 'Q-. , 'fm-1,4-, .za '- 1-f -- '91, "ff -, 4 v, f f if A t 'V .- ,Q . .Q , 1' , , 4 M jgpv N ,C -, Q 5, ,,, ar... , . 'f-"' s "?.f"sf.1'QEf':Jt 9-,mi2'lM'S.. t.i.irww.iml1-s..,.,-Wir . .M--fs,-+.:5zu-tw--A Armstrong State College had a cross country team for the first time in several years. The team had five members, which was the minimum required number. Coaches Willis Jones and Pat Cox opened practice in early August. The season opened on Septem- ber i5, at the Berry lnvitational in Rome, Ga. The team did fair, con- sidering that no one on the team had ever run a collegiate race, fin- ishing l5th out of 20. Despite the slow start, the Cross Country team concluded its first season with a 7th place finish in the Big South Conference. The runners showed consistent im- provement throughout the sea- son. The top Pirate runner, Jim Brown, earned all conference hon- ors by finishing lOth in the confer- ence championship. QDIWDTQ 4 Girls Cheerleaders - Jody Poticney, Robin Robinson, Ta- mera Bartley, Margrit Reddick, Jule Shefchek, Renee Sims JPN, ,,,.,.-0, w-h. . GET LIP A D YELL! 11.1-4 T. :L V T. 9' r 41-Q. 'L' 4 Q 7 L g W an V Upper - the men's cheerleaders - Tricia Logue, Bonnie Nelson, Leslie Bryner, Tisa Hutson, Janice Poppell, Laura Tompkins, Julie Harper, Marianne Grieco - Captain Right - Advisor - Mrs. Judy Bryner M in '51 w-'xv' i i SPORTS 143 ,' .Nia N4 , tw, 4 1 1-1 f'-we-V craig 5 ' aff . W :N , , 143. -'Ei 3 , 52, Q, A M U., Ei.. QM' ..4,,,. ' M4 m.,h,,L.5i31-X K H M ,p 1 3 .. ,QQ V X - , We E fg-3 N 'cw N," ...Tx ' W 'H+ 1- wi wi, --L , ' 1 lf' i X V .su ,,,,,,,":FW,W2 Shanxi" H, :5H':W5'5 Y 4 qw- 'Y W '. ' Ei'Z5f!!5Ti--:. 44'- , FH' v , .W it . ,. v w K., U. ,,, 4 Ar '41 53 i IW 12+ , ' R G hi' 1-W' ..., .::. 1 12 '::fi1:'."1'1 : .: "" EET: ' E" gf'5.:22-Fa' ' aim Ak, V ' M, Ji- 'iii Ifflfff-fa , K " ' QQ. -, -' ..... , .,..:::....,..v . -, , H -- K ,-ng!!! m.,,, :.--- u:,u:.::14 .. Q A 1 ' 1.1 V - -ffizzaguz-,.-'1-1: ': ' - A355 " W K 2 -' wa, fag- mg: wig - ' . ' 'TY RA' X "'f""'i :- xl? Ah. ' W, .. ,Af Your future . .. Your mind Our business N Ears sli'5i'if5 0935- 1895 Sa vanna fl MM 511086 S ? ww 0 0185 LL gl I Just like the Alabama wishbone. Quarterback finds the open man. lntramurals once again played an important part in Armstrong's student life. During the fall quarter many students participated in the exciting flag football competition. Both men and ladies competed in the Sunday afternoon match- ups. At the end of a rigorous season the two top teams were chosen, one from the mens division and one from the ladies division, to represent Armstrong in the inter collegiate championships held in Atlanta. The Armstrong teams did well while finishing second and third. INTRAMURALS l47 f ' hg Ladies reach for the sky in voileyball. Both sides are ready. INTRAMURALS 1119 it! A-""g3 J r Setting up for the spike. X S.,-.f Having fun while staying in shape. While flag football was the most popular sport during fall quarter, students participated in other sporting events as well. Volleyball proved to be a favorite among students and faculty as they competed every Monday night in the Armstrong gym. Individual sports were also popular with badminton and aerobics leading the way. x INTRAMURALS l5l OL L21 'BN- N l f -.I R The weather may have been cold outside but as far as the intramural department was concerned things were heating up. During winter quarter the intramural department continued to provide various activities for all students. Such sports as soccer, basketball, and bowling were popular among students as they competed against each other and at the same time tried to keep warm. l The moment before the hit. Reaching for the sky. INTRAMURALS 153 001.189 06 Y 8 PMN -0 fxeX O Cixo ' '0 6065 'ive xvocxk 906 K , 5 '3'- f .1-f, 1 r Q ET si ,ff s , -,-2 :41-5 2-lids!-r -1' rv A fs-aff: 2-ei-few--vszrsaf'-3 .Q if f .effssffff K Player meets the net. t Q, fi ' Y 'T 5' 5-513-. Q -if l "'fi?'3'f5i fi'-V ,L if - 'Z V .4.,tegg75si:1?ri-,'i-5 faeffruf' ,iff-Us fpuiffeea' . f ' 4 13 f. V gig.: ,fr--f' if 11 , 73-N,-,-i,f3f1'i,g,-3 Q TY!- ? T1-,Se '- , stef: swf' if "ff '5 Ne-f-ffff A 2, Y ,ft -.tflfi -- fg':f-isgfi: ggrfiy fs- . - -- ,ef fn-ee , 5-V r r .- 1 f '- .-ws L ,g V f - H gif, ,f fl X M K K , --flifr 4, - ' Y, .Q Q'- he f t J' effsfg-I.-1 ig. is Q. f-i,i-,'3- fp' -5:4317 J r- x ear ft f-ref 'foe ,-if ,f, gefwft ze?-, Af , .4-iaditewf drew- -is ' 5 f' I 1 " , ' iff- ' if 1' 5 Q: Aswyig r Hifi? as T l! .f"',3g-iff? ' e-144:-ii' -5,5-iff-e ye ,fges A in ' "gf milf-jg, -I Y ' 'l1i1,'2 Q rf' ei sij.f'ffi-ef ' ?Z:Efse 9' 1 s-Q52 , 'Q Qfsfg' ', gf ,l-if ff ' 3' .2-i'?gf if 33122 ,-: as if ' sf' evfigf K f We f - .asm i Q ' I " ' 't"'f'f "2-"'i5."3fh":..w-v - 'is'-tfrt1"'Lf+?5iiWg -f. S Y: A ' - 'ts-I , H, ' 1' ?- Li 'Zi .1 Q' ,Q 3 . 1 'E is 9 U22 4 I ' 1 ' it V t. .W ii:"'b4.'. ,X -- , .?.:4ref . . - -- n .W tw 4:-" .5 ' ,,- E .N V r Q- 11 -ag, ...-,--, l W? Everyone enjoys playing in the water. Softball emerged as the foremost activity of the intramural department as the year moved into spring. Students enjoyed getting out in the sun and showing off their softball skills and at the same time having a lot of fun. Other sports such as water basketball, horseshoes, and weight lifting provided students with a range of activities to participate in. The intramural department ended the year with great success and greater hopes of bigger and better things for the coming year. INTRAMURALS l55 '::. ..-. il .,.. -4.-' 1.-L "1 :K- -r 3: -'- ... ..z..- ..:. .Lu ur -4-- .4 7 ...J. -g .L ...L --g i.. -S.. ,.. .,. z ., x- 1 1 A.. '1'- ..- -4- 4. A51-I-H' L- .nu---an-' .X gd. ,. 'J 'L.... . -1 d,5.,,,- S- ,.1:... ...Q-a,- ., -.gi fri- L ...a. ...,.: .1 nn.. .1-5. 3 ,,- l' T .az-amz: ,111 PM - .Er .FZ " Rfb-:i-,. -li: if ,. if Ja fx- -1- 13 -:ff- --L' --sua.. .,. --1:- ...L -Q- .1.. I.. ..-: 'F' -B. K L J. :'Z.. L, - .., A K. -5: +" Q.- 19 .L H "W , mm .Q---Q: .mn f-mv .:.. -1 ' .ll - QE- H :nrF .... 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Your mind Our business s lf5i'ij5 l935r uses l Sa vanna I2 LIFE I SAVANNAH e Yffrc f. T n-9' 'Q PU! 'l' T5 4 R . r f z Q7 1 1 ln 1935 Armstrong State College opened its doors to the students of Savannah, Georgia, seeking a higher education. Savannah, one of the most historic and interesting cities of the south, offers the perfect environ- ment for college students. Whether one is interested in the fast paced life of River Street or the carefree spring days in the downtown squares, Sa- vannah has it all. Savannah also fea- tures the great pleasures of the At- lantic Ocean, where most students spend long summer days soaking up the sun. On a much quieter and more calm day a student can enjoy the historice beauty of the Victorian dis- trict downtown or take a tour of the city in a horse drawn buggy. So whether it is the fast life or the more calm life a student desires, Savannah has both to offer. ...,-,.- 11" Y Lower - St. Patricks Day Lower right - The historic streets Below - Night lights at Abercorn and Victory vw r' fowl 'I rin v N I I Y 'Y4'37fi -V-74Q4?g?9x - - -9 an hu qu an ul I il nl P I F' ..?...... .l-...Q f ..- .. ii ' ii 'T Q X il Z X ,V --5. 5 ,1 -:taut xr nsvox-vonnlusnsq .1 wma menus gllfsngv-r:::.oea::s-Q: me 'auvsxhtlumh F1l"?f'Lu..l3S!LE11!If'1r'Y'Y'Y'l . T'T11TTTT "'Y'Y'Y'll"lI!!'LSE!'Ef"!1ZfI21if'lYT'T I-lllgslllllllllllill -f -- pics-nn-I--'nun' V- X ' , I . ll' V Y - .HOIIIHIJ-, ' -ll . X : a.L.L.'... . ------.. a.a2..s..1..1r.-J'.:!4.nMn!r!,aa.L4r..fLA.-L il, , I' Q' I I 1 ....-. .4-any -- EE Lower - A walk in the shade Lower right - The old iron Work Below - fun in the sun f 1 ai eg 5 . 'ks . a-. if s .X Xi Qx .,-, Q ffl, PA N x 1 Q f l-FUN IN THE: CITY STUDENT LIFF I6I A PLACE T0 STUDY: Lane Library meets the needs of Arm- strong students as well as the communi- ty. The librarians make a special effort to teach the use and understanding of many library services. The library col- lection consists of approximately 450,000 total services including 125,000 books and periodicals, 13,000 records, slides, motion pictures, and vid- eotapes, and 850 newspaper subscrip- tions to name only a few. The library offers areas for the somewhat loud groups who are studying together as well as the utter silence areas for the individual studier. ,-1-v-ny' Y c.. ,st fy,-,-- 5 'T f Upper - Students look through the card catalog Above - Taking it easy Right - Everyone must find time to study if Qu" 1' 'i ff F' 1 W- ' f JH Wh- g n , as r heave A 4 ,.- . 'X Q. Wil 'Q Upper - A place to relax Above - all the comforts of home Left - The endless rows l STlll'UFNT I IFF IR? 1" X ' .4 ,ns , 1 CAFETERIA CPE T0 ALL .X Q in D ,X 'Q , -- v '--P ' " ' " . A - . 4. 4 V .die Q L.: .-,V .- . ,gf Q '. X 'fa Qi 2 'P s s ef av xx, ' 15 IS J NP fl' I. 9 I-4 , mr Q 1 1'-Q 1'-' -'II 91 il sr! vp I J L. H S 1,7 '1eJ. l E 1. KW l nent g fb?-JI LH- ' 8116.0 'f-, 4 ' 3 my - U51 FJBY I FN! J ' I K- In Ui- Ur Uf It egg fa !'?1.. Upper left - Taking some time to catch up Upper right - Peace and quiet Above - Time to meet some friends A -All cl Because Armstrong is a commuter college certain places have become important to the students that might not seem so important to the students of larger colleges. One of these places is the cafeteria. Over the years the cafeteria has become the major meeting place and social hangout for Armstrong students. At any given time of the day one can find students crowded around the tables talking and laughing, watching the latest movie in Studio A, trying out their skills at the video games or the pool tables and yes, students also take time out to grab a bite to eat. A 'il STUDENT LIFE l65 Susan Lucas Susan Lucas at computer science major, plans to move to Atlanta and seek full time employment. At Armstrong Susan has served as Assistant Editor of the INK WELL and President of both the D.P.M.A. and the Computer Science Club. She has also participated in CHAOS and was rush Chairman for Phi Mu Sorority. Karl Grotheer Karl Grotheer plans to stay in Savannah and further his career in computers. At Armstrong he has been active with Student Government and the College Union. Gail Goslee Gail Goslee plans to use her medical technology degree to further her career in Savannah. Gall has been an active member of the B.S.U. where she served as Missions Coordinator. She has also worked with CHAOS and the Honor Court. Gail was also a founding ' member of the Medical Technologh , Student Organization. Kenneth Sellers Kenneth Sellers plans to become a public school teacher using his degree in music education. He later plans to attend seminary. Kenneth has been a very active member of The Baptist Student Union. sTuDENT Lufnfgyqlj ,.,,1. , ', Tamela Reed Tamela Reed is presently working at Gulfstream as a computer programmer. At Armstrong she has participated in the Computer Science Club, Date Processing Management Assoc. and Computer Science Honor Society. She has also been active in the ASC Honor Court where she has served as president. Bill Rowling Bill Rowling, a Criminal Justice Major, plans to pursue a career in law. While at Armstrong Bill has been co-founder and President of the Law Club. He has also been a member of the S.C.A and Student Honor Court. Bill has also been active with the Silent Witness Program and the probation system of Chatham County. V Q was Jack Flowers has been very active in the ROTC program at Armstrong. He plans to further his career in the military after graduation as a second lieutenant in the Army. Jack has also been active with Student Government, and he is a criminal' justice major. Angie Porzio Angie Porzio has been very active at Armstrong, participating In Phi Mu Sorority, Phi Eta Sigma, where she was president, Sga, and the Honors Court. She has also been active In the Freshman Orientation, CHAOS. Angle plans to further her career at Georgia Tech. STDENT LIFE 169 WCDRKI G STUDENTS Not all college students are lucky enough to have their education financed by Mom and Dad or by some other source, so they have to work in order to pay for their education. Sometimes working and going to school can really get hectic but the ones who really want an education manage. On the other hand there are stu- dents who work just to have that little bit of cash for the weekend. According to some Armstrong students working doesn't get in the way of their studies it is really just something to fill up their spare time. v- ,' 44 W s 4 l i l 5 l 4 -ai - -, txt rr. -,,. X . ,. 2, SH :rf f :l'j' I vm, N I 'K - ff? r 7 Ag ik g 4- ? +.sN., Q ,n g 1 ' X -,. w NA4 L Working Students - Upper Left Karl Grother at Chic-fil-a I lind at the Stagg Shope. .,,,vL, i Above - Maggie Anderson at Wolf Camera, Left Brian Skog- STUDENT LIFE 171 Q 6? gc 49 Q gy fx mf' 4 1 fs Q.. 5 a' Y E. Q STUDENT LIFE 173 HOMECCDMING 85 'X Q .1- 2 v " 5 ' Pi. ,f m Q., xt . 1, , . 1 . V4 fi. f I f Q Y Q P r X W I . K li' F'--ai' ll, l AJ! F505 15 Wk 1 Z1 lah N4 . ,fe 1. A, - X Upper - Draw! Above - Taking off in the legs contest Above left - The nun shows all V5 A X N --.---vw - -Q 5 I ' Q I Y 1 Q I ' ' 5-if tw: Upper left - power from the sky Lower left - the mad scramble Above - contestants show us their legs STUDENT LIFE ITT Right - "Everyone place your bets" Lower Right - Jeff seems to have all the money Below - The dart throw proved to be popular f A 'ta f.4g,t,V . , I . ki- iA"3 + 4 xirggc A l : Tifl 1- , N L CI ,, , 'Ia r 5' m"l'A!1 1 3 2 an n f. ' ' iii iiiiiiii l Q-v . 3, ,Sa The 1985 Homecoming celebra- tion was marked with a weeklong list of activities ending with the Homecoming dance itself. Orga- nized by the College Union Board, Homecoming Week included such activities as the water pistol shoot- out, the legs contest, and the Trea- sure Hunt. For those who partici- pated, the week was full of fun and excitement, with most of the excitement coming on Casino Night. Casino Night gave the stu- dents a chance to press their luck and to go for the Gold. The week ended with the bas- ketball game at the Civic Center. The game pitted the Pirates of Armstrong against the Cougars of Colombus. Even though the Pi- rates fell short in the end, the stands were filled with excited supporters, already awaiting the next game. ,7 ,T .sd F . f 'K .Qui 6 1 ,H ' A Z . f is-.1 if ,-,s, ' l ss. " if , 4 s nr T D -1 'Q--Q'-:Tl--ft ,,.. C0 .x n zu. ig , " "TO, .3 Y CJ' .. 2 age 'A' A f i -f '. 1 Upper - Students enjoying Homecoming Dance Above - President Burnett escorts Armstrong beauties Above left - Twirlers entertain at halftime Q L4. 4 ,--4 l C 4 9 Y xxx, A 'LQ ,,.. f 'lm I i X +.,. 4 -' -vh- . .,,A 'C l ,qfficag Q: :'.jlT'-9' . Jeff' -F57 ith?" 1 f m.u-1e waz -N -,N ., an Ap 48' ,.1-5 I ..-,v"""' 5 Upper left - Who will be the winner? Above - The crowning of the queen Left - The Que-en's Court STUDENT LIFE l8l Cliff' HOMKOMZNG 6011165 , . 1 " l Y - - ' ', ,, :af , , D K V Z..x"" X V - 3 gf:-ali , ' , N75 IQ'-X" , W T'fgs,"' L 5+ ' Miss Patricia 5sies Miss Ashley German Miss Siraraa Priesier Miss L'aarie Farker 440 65447 . ,2 fb 05x .93 I S W CHE 1985 HOMEZOJWYWQ QZASEJV V 1 u. 9, ' '-.Q "' ,H ' ,' ' ,'.',"7" 5 " I 'aj' "u i I I VV, L., -I , L Q a , x - 7' x'f,x1 ,A Y-J:-'L 'ie 'A if I Us..-: ,N ag! y g -, 'X' 'kv - " 1 2' f W- F " V X ,. ' 1- ,t,' I-1' - ,F VS- ' 'A 'V' I . oA ' ' ,A 3,5 X ' 'X ' L " -'rw ' -1 "' nv L W -Uv' ' , ' . ' ffzv.-G' Q ?' uf 'P I Q v - 1. A If-V ,avi 0 JO'-' , ,Y ' f 'gp . '- V" 5 , A , 3 '. N'-Q ,tl -cxjx ,d'.x,Pv ', ,xv if 4 M., YJi!4u,,h:av' yy yi -4. w ,uk ,A rw" ' .,,- 1 qu, ' sl. ,xx 'NV' ' .Ve 1""?7,4f,'g x .!- Y' 4 'r w ' xf' 9. 4 Y , 'ix - ,D Y -e lg ,'8qf4gf"'-Q 'wwf-1' V ,, 9' YZ' A ' 9. '- . ', -1 V F: sn-'SEI ,W 321 inf .xl Y , I . ,,,. .r .X " x' r s' .X "' vi. JVM. 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V' 251 'WI fsfy -- - . +V . , 1 , . ' 'A-qw.. 'rf -ww, r - 4,1 AX l. - ' i- ' v -'Y ' """ 'rsh n. 5" 3' 'Q fH.v""?' Y , 'f 142. ' 'Q "' ft QIV5' 'B uf' f,'W,'.4 N"'.KX ff, x': v 'kwi- - W ma- V1-1, W '- Q51 " 4114. 'B ,, Q, N' ' .i , Q. NM- 6 .S 4: ',. '. 1 , x ' ui 2 if A-an f IH 4, a ' . 251, 1 5? ,N L f org,-xg, 1 .. -g 5 '1- ,zf X s I. K4 Yu. 3q1'f-,x, Y rf pf Me . S. xt X,-qw ,ta f .-N. fy.,-. Y W .E 5 B . ,VIN ,, . ,, Ax. . . 'T',." LN' vt. f Y 1 f 5 J X ,, .Q , ,, .nl fix, 1' Y' " qw' Q ' P' f .x ,' ' , . ' . , f.wxf?,,, ' ,W J., A .fu 'iv Mi gf, gl' N! 4'Q 3, It 5 '53 90- - ' ' ' f " . . U- , V 'H . ' , gin N ,V ,thy K. c Q 'Q' sa, .vi J - if. -or nl T I M755 y45'f!L'51! 5510104 STUDENT LIFE 183 PROPST BECOMES VICE CHANCELLOR Dr. H. Dean Propst executive vice chan- cellor ofthe University System of Georgia was elected chancellor of the University System. The board of regents of the Uni- versity System chose Propst for the posi- tion at their November 14th meeting in Atlanta. Propst will assume his duties on July 1 1985 succeeding Dr. Vernon Craw- ford who served as chancellor for five years. Propst was the dean of Armstrong and professor of English in 1969. He was named vice president and dean of faculty and professor of English in 1976. Later in 1979 Propst joined the Board of Regent s staff as vice chancellor for academic devel- opment. In 1981 he was named vice chan- cellor and has served as executive vice chancellor since 1983. ASHMORE NAMED DIRECTOR OF COMMISSION Henry L Ashmore former Armstrong State College president was named inter im executive director of the commission on colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools Ashmore served as president of Armstrong from 1964 to 1982 staff in Atlanta as associate executive di rector Ashmore has also served as presi dent of the Georgia Association of Colleges and Universities and chairman of the Na tional Committee on cultural programs of the American Association of State Col leges and Universities He later joined the College Commission AT ARMSTRONG Dr Robert Burnett president of Arm strong State College and Dr Wendell Ray burn President of Savannah State College prepared a proposal for a school of engi neermg to be in Savannah and operated jointly by Armstrong State College and Sa vannah State College The proposal was ty System of Georgia and requests author: zation and funding to meet the increasing need for a local engineering school The school will offer baccalaureate degrees at first in electrical and mechanical engineer ing Degree programs in industrial civil chemical aerospace and computer engi neering would be added in five years This new engineering school would allow Arm strong students as well as Savannah State students to complete three full years in an engineering program before transferring to an engineering school to complete their degree. Dr. Burnett and Dr. Rayburn both feel that it would be no problem in recruit- ing educators to fill the positions of the new school. WHERE'S THE This year marked a major decision in the future of Armstrong State college. The Board of Regents gave their approval for the construction of dormitories by private developers The request for dorms original- ly came from Armstrong s president Dr. Robert Burnett. For years the school has been trying to get the approval for dorms because Armstrong has been at a disad- vantage in meeting its minority enrollment expectations. Dorms would attract more students to come to Armstrong from out of town and they would not have to worry about finding an apartment or other means of housing Dorms would also expand Arm- strong s role as a regional health education center School officials are hoping the con- struction work can begin towards the end of 1985 with students living in the dorms in the early part of 1986. ENGINEERING SCHGGL DGRM? STUDENT LIFE l85 VISITS EUROPE This past March the Armstrong State College Chamber Ensemble traveled to Europe Under the guidance of Dr Robert L Harris the group had the chance to per form in some of the greatest musical cen ters in the world The group left the Ll S March l4th and arrived in Frankfurt West Germany From Frankfurt they traveled through Vienna Austria Budapest and Hungary They then ventured through Salzburg Ljubljana Yugoslavia Venice Florence and finally in Milan. They re- turned back to the states on March 29th with a thousand memories and stories. This group was surely treated to an exper' ience of a lifetime. CHAMBER F.NSF.MBLE CCDMPLITER CENTER Armstrong's newest addition, the Aca- demic Computing Center, formally opened on October 25, 1984. The center was co- ordinated by Mr. Konrad Clemens, a for- mer A.S.C. computer programmer. Back in August 1983, Mr. Clemens held semi- nars on the use of the facilities for the faculty as well as for the students trying to promote academic computing on Arm- strong's campus. The new center contains separate minicomputer and microcom- puter facilities along with library of micro- computer software. The computer center was badly needed because the computer science majors represent the largest de- gree program at Armstrong. The Arm- strong Alumni Association donated two mi- crocomputers to help support the comput- er center. ...LI THE NEWS THE NEWS THE NEWS THE NEWS ...T L 418 .Mn . 4' P4 1 is' E , 4 a- io, ' ' L H , if 1 n ' THF bg 13 at .Q 5 r L" U ,, ' 18? ' N. W: 4 .TS t,?Qi 9 5 j I as-nr, , , 'fb , THE THEATER On January 21, the National Opera Com- pany payed a visit to the Fine Arts Center here at Armstrong. The company's pro- duction of "The Elixir of Love" was open to all. The high spirited performance was strong enough to warm the hearts of Sa- vannians even with below freezing tem- peratures outside. The performance was just one of the many highlights of the sea- son. Sb Q . ,5- I r 9 i 0 - E , if N. J 1 il I J i ,.!' Llpper right - Sergeant Belcore at' tracts the ladies Lower right - the magic elixir ARMSTRO G THEATER .f- --if-'U' Pits: Upper - A moment of sadness Upper right - "Please let us help!" Above - Two share the moment v--""""'T' Once again the Masquers entertained the Savannah community: this year with their production of THE FATAL WEAKNESS. Produced by John So- chower, the play opened on November 14. The performances showcased the abundant talents of the Armstrong com- munity and provided a viable testament to the value of the performing arts. STUDENT LIFE l89 FIFTY -:gg YEARS : rad 1Qfb DWI .4 Q. Upper right - A moment to study Above - Students enjoy Homecoming from the past Rnqht - The issues of yesterday 1 This year marks the 50th anniversary of Armstrong State College. Established in 1935 as a junior college, Armstrong has seen the growth of Savannah and the growth of her former students. In 1965 Armstrong became a state sup- ported senior college. Today Armstrong serves as a strong arm of the University System of Georgia offering a place for the students of the Savannah area to grow both in and out of the classroomi 113 Upper - The faculty speaks out, Did it make a difference? Above - the girls of yesterday STUDENT LIFF l l XWFVQVVA VVVVV V 4'Nz"'1t1 ' v'VU':' K V12 'VY ff V1 iV-VVVVN V" ei' -:H+ xg -V.. ,:- V11 VV v ' V V . ,l yy - ' Wiz., V V . V ,n, -VV VV' Val- wa. '4 N 'VV VV1.'rVp V: Bw, 1VVVV,VV VVAX , V . gli- JV- - K' M Q S V VVVVQVVVVBV : 4 ' ,:r,1j x gg. f!Y':ifi:i , ,, - Q .,1 s:fvse-fusi-:V Lai'-2-1315112-"'jV1 ig, ' Q 5 . . asp ' '- 2 V 1a..T2Zi2t:?' 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Your mind Our business QM 5 lf'5v'0i"' l935- 1995 I Sa Yann a h We Support The Pirates 302 Williamson Street Phone: 233-2418 For all your printing needs call . . . Savannah Typesetting Co., Inc. Offset Brochures T I I J' Stationery I Moo, ,,.oQ"' Letterpress Silk Screening l Publications Office Supplies Wedding Invitations of our future W1th C818 TheCitizensandSouthern Nationa1Bank,Savannah Q- ... ..... 233-6240 Qgg SENTC . fWH61?Ef N 5 QECNWG x A nv' ly ,x . if ' ff R jf Ma.-L Lg I N0 KAN Mg . ...... -ff' N , 0 x 6' Q C ef at If! AN V K f . , - nr- , -.5 1 Iohnny jones Glenn Iones 143 Houston S reet avannah, Georgia 3 01 L Wdwdgn H704 24444411019 7446 BUCK s GREENHOUSE 11202 WHITE BLUFF Rn SAVANNAH GA 31406 JOHNH BUCKM N III IBUCKJ 19121927 2784 JOHNH BUCKMAN IV fBUCKY, Nxcm 19123 925 7994 UDDQ urnzture Carey gig Sieaahyxg an pct 644644 gave-E, Que 'seqwf ,fmapmmmm Q ' 'Static caaiedowgaaflledem 64.42402 dddffvtdfflltd pllzlllardd' FOUR LOCATIONS 354 7240 964 5671 Casual 3316 SKIDAWAY ROAD 514 HIGHWAY ao Open Famlfy 355 2468 925 3225 7 Days Dmmg 3410 WATERS ROAD 11111ABEF?COF1N ST EXT a Week we w,p OPEN1100AMTO10OAM D ' + .ig . A . . 3, I ,f ' u . . 1 14 , . ' ,-Q' ' Q Q ., ,J . , 4 f xx fa NH - ' 3' F . 1 O - Qi-E. ,fir wa ,T ,gf-mf o 0 ' WE SUPPORT THE PIR TES! St. Joseph Inn is proud to be located only 1X4 mile from Armstrong State College. We welcome you, your friends and family to enjoy our hospitality throughout the year. In addition to our meeting rooms, we feature a beautiful jacuzzi and daily complimentary Continental breakfast... all for you, our Armstrong friends! 11750 Abercorn Street f Savannah, Cieorgia 51419 Call Toll Free 1-800-651-5177 or In Georgia Call Collect 49125 927-7720 WHEN YOU'RE JUST STARTING OUT ASK US. WE'LL KNOW. XX X .W 5 X SAVANNAH BANK S. TRUST CDNIPANY MEMBER FDIC MAJOR LEAGUE LANES VICTURY BOWLING CENTER 2055 Victory Drive 354-5710 ,f ' ' I f 1 f If I I , - I ' gg , , JI' We make specialty items in addition to our custom cabinets and carry a full line of best names in appliances. W. cf: Tmst Company WILMINGTON CABINET COMPANY Savannah 897-2430 Hilton Head 6816232 John K McGinty Pres'dent Bank WE MEET BY ACCIDENT BOUCHILLON BODY SERVICE The Southeasts Quality Shop A S E Certxfxed Technicians ,ED Car Rentals QWM5 7370Hd M 'ID' ,S'I D-11 Ch1efE Z Llner Precxsxon Frame Rack O gson emona rwe UI e 200 Years Combmed Experience Savannah Georgia 31406 I 1 8l4E7IslSl 9 2 352 525 Savannah GA 31405 B mm: Dalcli mlnlunn nm Bcuchrllcn 19127354-9432 MXUUAL Fmfflvs IV I - f mm I G33 fb Fira es ...... X0- .il- P O Box 187 SAVANNAH GEORGIA IDN .f4.11J1'.ci PATRONS Sddie flenrlzlraelier Hannie ,Alexander and Mark Dempsey Danny liarta llfallaee lflarkstark jamie Hrawn M ellisa lfrawn and Hebert Parker Kenny Hryner M ellissa linelrlieit Dianna Uarey Steve Srawhrrd Mattnew and Snsan Dinan Diane Qaralranylz Mr. and M rs. gjlaria giill Karl giratlreer Vicki Harrell kieky J-laward Mr. and M rs. Ginny Knarr Haraaanyn Pan! IJ. Kass Edward ,Cany Mr. and Mrs. 135 ,Cany llaanne Melaer William Andrew Miller Katherine Nanay ,Nice Seasons Members from Uarelrear lanrie Parker Darcy Pfeifle Derwaad Paale janet Patieny ,Yee and ,Cynn kalzerts Seatt Salter Smma Selzwarz M ienael Sevier lfrian Skaylind Smnrfette Sandy Stewart Sniffer Slzaran Stant ,Nancy Williamson It Happened This Year At Armstrong N, . ,v , 4' 4 x f-.1 'R 'Na .,L' -gk, gg - --.K ' ., ,r-G .. , " ' x as -4-', '..f-N-.f-. fm- ,., --' 4 A"' 42. -Q' V' ,J-. ' -, Q., .I-'wx .' I. . -I' xo' A - ' - -A , -ff-cg. -,,-ivfib -'-v - :' -'.','1J1",l-. 'r ' ' Lf- , " .--a..L.x ',.-- I' 1 .L . N l' V AJ. I, . , .f.""'2db-I ' gf 'ln dx ' , uffgff QW V' ' 72? -5 ' 15,03- , ,xfilll A VPN A md 0-' jd Q 4 2 nf yah Q 753 M 7'7"-., lt was a cold day in Armstrong history. Faculty members and students alike were disappearing all over the campus. No one seemed to know where they were being taken except the girls from Alpha Gamma. ln an effort to raise food for needy people in the Savannah area for Thanksgiving, the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority was holding its annual "kidnap for cans". The ransom to get kidnapped persons out of fL jail was canned food. The effort proved to be a great success. pl. L.. FIGHTI Cr FOR YOUR LIFE The Christmas season is a time for giv- ing. This Christmas Armstrong took part in a special kind of giving. In conjunction with radio station WWSA, Armstrong spon- sored a Christmas Tree for Lungs program. The idea was for people to purchase snow- man ornaments to place on the Christmas tree with all proceeds going to the Ameri- can Lung Association. Miss Armstrong, QE, gl Y 4 -aff, ' .595 , wg ' ' Dia Freeman, joined in by placing the snowmen on the tree. The project turned out to be a big success for both the Lung Association and Armstrong. E ww, Wm vewmffgyhr -www? A P' nfsiz f ,-. -V 2j:17ffs,f:-is RONNIE LAWS Saturday evening, February 16, 1985, the College Llnion Board in conjunction with Coffee-Productions of Boston, Massachusettes pre- sented in the Armstrong Fine Arts Center live and in concert Ronnie Laws. Laws, considered to be one of the top ten jazz saxophonists in the nation, has been atop the Black charts with "City Girl", the third cross- over hit from his album Classic Masters. IT HAPPENED 205 JUMP FCDR LIFE On February ll, 1985 many students gathered in the campus gym to jump rope for the American Heart Association, The event was sponsored by the Georgia Asso- ciation for Health, Physical Education, Re- creation and Dance to promote physical education and cardiovascular health while raising funds to help local heart associ- ations fight against heart diseases and strokes. Teams made up of six jumpers took turns jumping for three hours. Prizes were awarded to the participants and to the top team which raised the most mon- ey. X -N QVVA V X - N- Vw X x Us lv H ,,,,4- 'uv THE OLD TIMERS Before the Armstrong State men's and lady's teams took the floor on Homecoming night, the fans saw a game of a different sort. The word had been sent out that any former athlete of Armstrong was welcome to participate in the annual Oldtimers Basketball Game. About 20 former Armstrong ath- letes showed up to prove who was still in shape. The game proved to be a high- ly enjoyable game with many exciting plays from both teams 52' 'Ei if T 'T it S 1 IT HAPPENED 207 . O , ,. -fun ' -' ' "' ' A l .mx L' f ' 4 , It 9 I T 2' if l Z k 1 S -E l , , A " 3 U 71.0.1 1 v"T2" 'A A A x f, , tf , ., ns- gin' -. if.: "N - C f . z .f' Tv7"-C 'I . ,A . rq 4 QL v 9 j ,K V 0' , ., m . 415, , V x 9 IA., sf". iii. i if. , wg 5' " N .,,,,, ,. W.. 3 4 f '- ' '7 3' 'fr i 2 ,.." ' a . .ff W , ' ' 1.5. Q 8 U ' r ' 9 by . 'w '64, . Sif"1 4 :,fxl .5 ,w ., .4 - sg? fig? ' 2 A5 W' ig 5 5 W- My is 'Mi T 1 gf' ' 7 c,1.A V .. f. 4 r lu. .lie-is ff' f TAL' .'-14 J .' x A ,. f 4 f A ' Oftfak '- ., . 1 KB' " M' .145 iffy Iva . gf! ep nf' .lg - Q V. Ni ,K I 1 rl I f . . ? 120' . 9 r , n I . W , v . ., . I ,N ,, Lp .TL-4. fi vb, R 'U H . Q Q-,nrafjfffi ,':,'.'x..1, .- ', ,' ,YQ 1 " -' ft. f ,J X 1 14'-, fn, ,, tn, 'J ,-g,'4,- . ij-U '5,,q.x-.yqgi ','. ' . , -A .V 4.-,e.Jb14E.":..m.5fa4,wwsw 4 S - 1 I i 1 it 1935 THE FIRST Y L1 l I l in n it 7 - m 1 1:1 me ? ff.. 4. 6' ,, lv 'a 5. .1-f ' , , , 4 z ,gr ff - ,g 4:2145 ,5-2,,1,f+.'1 , - 544, H'-VS? .' I936 OF SCHOOL I- ' ... -1 .Q ' ...K ... ... .'


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