Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA)

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 288

 

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1978 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1978 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1978 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1978 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1978 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1978 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1978 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1978 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1978 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1978 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1978 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1978 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1978 volume:

Georgia Southern College Zach S. Henderson Library $ J ■■2 -v . GSC Reflector 1978 Georgia Southern College Landrum Box 8163 Statesboro, Ga. 30458 ■ Contents OPENING 4 STUDENT LIFE 12 ORGANIZATIONS ..84 SPORTS 176 ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY 222 CLASSES 254 CLOSING 274 REFLECTOR STAFF EDITOR: STEPHANE MORRISS ASSOCIATE EDITOR: TERRI WEBB BUSINESS MANAGER: LOVETT BENNETT, JR. STUDENT LIFE: MISSY MALLARD ORGANIZATIONS: CATHY PARKER SPORTS: FRED BANKSTON ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY: BETH RAHN CLASSES: MELINDA FLANIGAN CARTOONIST: JIM HARPER DARK ROOM: CHUCK SOUTHERLAND PHOTOGRAPHERS: ROLF BECKER JIM HARPER MIKE KELLY BRENT RUSSELL JUST LOOK AT THE FACES . . THEY TELL THE STORY IT DOESN ' T REQUIRE COMPLICATED VERSE OR LENGTHY EXPLANATIONS TO EXPLAIN WHAT IS SAID THROUGH AN EXPRESSION. SOME OF US ARE STRIVING AND ACHIEVING AND CATCHING A REFLECTION IN THE MIRROR THAT WE THINK IS GOOD— AND SURPRISING OURSELVES AT OUR OWN WORTH. SOME OF US ARE COMPETING AND HURTING AND FINDING THAT LAST OUNCE OF STRENGTH THAT COMES AFTER EVERYTHING SHOULD BE GONE SOME OF US AIN ' T DOING NOTHING — LEAST NOT RIGHT NOW. SOME OF US ARE LOVING AND DREAMING AND FORGETTING EVERYTHING. IT ' S TOO WARM AND SUNNY AND JUST PLAIN SOUTHERN OF A DAY TO THINK ABOUT ANYTHING BUT NOTHING. SOME OF US ARE BROODING AND SILENT AND MANY TIMES CONFUSED (TELL ME, WHAT AM I DOING HERE ANYWAY?) AND WHY DO TESTS ALWAYS COME ON MONDAYS? SOME OF US ARE QUESTIONING AND SEARCHING AND DOUBTING; AND THEN SMILING AT THE FACT THAT WE FOUND OURSELVES SO AWESOME. SOME OF US ARE TEACHING AND LEARNING AND ENJOYING MUCH MORE THAN JUST MINUTES. ALL OF US ARE DOING SOMETHING, TRYING TO MAKE SOME SENSE OUT OF WHAT WE ' RE MOVING TOWARD AND YET EXPERIENCING THE PRESENT. WHO ARE WE, THESE FACES? WE WERE ALL AT GEORGIA SOUTHERN TOGETHER. mm 3ft TT jcm - (M ■■ ■ H » J ■■ ■ J Student Life FASHIONS • FRESHMAN ORIENTA- TION • RUSH • REGISTRATION • LYNYRD SKYNYRD • DOORS • CABARET • TRACTORCADE • TRAVEL • HALLOWEEN • FAIR • REMOVALIST • RAIN • JOHN DAVID- SON • HOMECOMING • NATURE • SPEAKERS • CLEC • JACK STALL- INGS • MISS GSC • CAMPUS • HONORS DAY • MY THREE ANGELS • SOLITUDE • FACULTY • CURRENT EVENTS • GREEK WEEK PEREN- NIALS • SPRING FLING • WALK- JOG-RUN-A-THON • CAMPUS • GRADUATION Fashion 15 RUSH: A Crowding Of People To One Place; Unusual Demand Or Activity. —Webster Weeks of exhaustive planning, decorating, and rehearsing were culminated September 8-14 as Georgia Southern ' s eight national sororities welcomed over 200 girls to 1977 Fall Rush Week. The week was an introduction to Greek Life for the Rushees. Open houses, teas, skits, and parties brought difficult decisions and anxious hours as Rushees awaited Bid Day, September 14. ' 7 Leave Here Tomorrow, Will You Still Remember Me? " LYNYRD SKYNYRD Georgia Southern rock fans turned out in record number on October 13 to hear the nations most popular proponent of " Southern Rock " . . . Lynyrd Skynyrd. Sponsored by the Student Union Board (SUB), the Lynyrd Skynyrd concert proved to be the most successful concert in Georgia Southern history, with ticket receipts totaling over $21,000.00. As over 4,500 fans screamed their approval, Lynyrd Skynyrd performed one high energy number after another. " Sweet Home Alabama " , an obvious crowd favorite, was followed by " Gimme 3 Steps " and " They Call Me The Breeze. " The band played " Crossroads " then ended their performance with their classical guitar ramp, " Freebird. " Tragedy struck the band only one week after their performance here. En route from Greenville, S.C. to a concert date at Louisiana State University, the twin engine plane in which they were traveling crashed, resulting in the death of the lead singer Ronnie Van Zant, guitarist Steve Gaines, and background vocalist, Cassie Gaines. The Georgia Southern concert opened the band ' s four month tour, ironically named the Tour Of The Survivors, making Georgia Southern the last college to see Lynyrd Skynyrd perform. 22 Lynyrd Skynyrd 24 Doors Doors 25 Come To The Cabaret! Thursday evening, October 20, an estimated crowd of 800 people gathered in McCroan Auditorium to await the opening curtains of " Cabaret. " The Broadway musical, performed by members of On The Aisle, Inc., was the first in a series of Fall quarter productions by the Campus Life Enrichment Committee (CLEC). The musical comedy centered on the romance and disillusionment of two couples, one young and one old, in Berlin of 1929. As the rise of the Nazi Third Reich made Berlin an increasingly harsh and bitter place to live, the emcee at the cabaret reflected a very cynical humor laughing at the politics and social standards of the time. Come To The Cabaret! Thursday evening, October 20, an estimated crowd of 800 people gathered in McCroan Auditorium to await the opening curtains of " Cabaret. " The Broadway musical, performed by members of On The Aisle, Inc., was the first in a series of Fall quarter productions by the Campus Life Enrichment Committee (CLEC). The musical comedy centered on the romance and disillusionment of two couples, one young and one old, in Berlin of 1929. As the rise of the Nazi Third Reich made Berlin an increasingly harsh and bitter place to live, the emcee at the cabaret reflected a very cynical humor laughing at the politics and social standards of the time. Tractorcade Gains National Attention A massive rally and trac- torcade was held in Sta- tesboro in order to focus state and national attention on the plight of the farmer who was caught in a squeeze between falling commodity prices and rising production costs. The November 4, tractor- cade was the biggest demon- stration of farmer dissatisfac- tion ever in south Georgia, and the estimated ten mile line of farm machinery was meant to illustrate demands for higher product prices. On the courthouse square at 11:15 a.m. the first tractor of the day was cheered. For the next hour and 35 minutes, a crowd of approximately 6,000 watched as the tractors rolled by in single file, moving slowly up Main St. And the tractors kept coming. There were vintage tractors, large tractors, small tractors and farm machines which varied from a " Red Belly " Ford to a Red, White and Blue farm rig entitled Spirit of 76. The predominate vehicles in procession were the large farm rigs - the ones whose cost and operating expense was partially respon- sible for the farmer ' s money squeeze. i m m i || Hand-sketched signs were affixed to the tractors. These varied from a poke at President Carter - " If Jimmy keeps being a dilly, I ' m going to buy myself a case of Billy " - to a suggestion on foreign policy - " Feed America First, the World Next. " And, many signs hit at the farmer ' s chief complaint: " We Don ' t Want Charity, We want Parity. " Some warned " Starve the farmer, starve yourself. " And, one offered a prayer, " God help us, because Washington won ' t. " The tractorcade confined through downtown Statesbor- o, and turned right on U.S. Hwy 80 East. The exact number of farm vehicles involved in the mas- sive rally varied from one source to another. Two reli- able sources said they had counted tractors. One gave a figure of about 850 while the second said it was 950. City Councilman Lewis " Bo " Hook, chairman of the police committee, estimated over 2,000 farm vehicles paraded, while Larry Fields, president of the Georgia Young Farmers Association and a prime mover in the tractorcade, said the figure was over 3,000. 30 Around Campus Around Campus 31 Ghosts, Gob ins, and Ghoulies Prowl GSC ' s Campus 32 Halloween For the seventh consecutive year, Georgia Southern ' s Student Recrea- tion and Park Society sponsored the Haunted House for GSC students as well as community participants. Opening on October 27, the Haunted House provided one scare after another until its closing on Halloween night. Unseasonably cold weather and icy rains didn ' t dampen the " spirits " in the House, nor did they dampen the spirits of the hundreds of participants who entered the House for the scare of their lives, making this another successful year for the student entertainers. Of course, " Spook Night " would not be complete without the usual entourage of strangely clothed trick-or-treaters. On Monday night, October 31, approximately 100 little ghosts, goblins and ghoulies des- cended on Georgia Southern dor- mitories for the annual Afro-American Club Halloween Party. Co-sponsored by the Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, disadvantaged children from the Statesboro area were treated to candy, punch, and games as fortune tellers, clowns, and witches wandered among them adding to their exci- tement. Halloween celebrations on cam- pus continued as dorm dwellers hosted Halloween parties and car- nivals, while others serenaded the campus with " pumpkin-carols " . Mickey Mouse, Charlie Chaplin, Batman and others made their appearances as various groups around the campus hosted masquer- ade parties to celebrate Halloween at GSC. Halloween 33 First Collegiate Production Of " The Removalist " The first collegiate production ever of the play " The Removalist " was performed November 16-19 by GSC ' s Masquers. According to Sugar Bear Bass, assis- tant director, the cast usually works harder on the fall show becaue of GSC ' s invol- vement in the American College Theatre Festival. Georgia Southern holds the record among small colleges and universities for being chosen to compete in the regional semifinals, a prelude to performance in the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington, D.C. Bob West, director of " The Removalist, " said that this was " one of the most powerful pieces of theatre I ' ve ever been involved with on this campus. " 36 The Removalist The Removalist 37 Shoes probing the rain - sodden earth, feeling out the solid niches that somehow elude our peds. Raindrops 39 John Davidson Performed In Manner " I ' ve been in a lot of places all over the world, but nowhere is as exciting as spending a night in Statesboro, Georgia, " said John Davidson at the opening of his concert held in Hanner Fieldhouse November 11. This was the culmination of his stay on the GSC campus, during which he visited sorority lodges and Landrum Center. While at Landrum, Oliff Hall ' s director presented Davidson with a Detex to that dorm, " the key to more than 300 upperclass women. " His remark about seeing people lying on the floor outside of the Landrum cafeteria, dying with ptomaine poison, drew understanding laughter from the students. Davidson provided entertainment for the old and young alike with his singing. He sang a medley of fifties ' songs along with his version of the popular songs " Daybreak, " " I Like Dreaming, " " Evergreen, " " You and Me Ain ' t No Superstar, " " Cat ' s in the Cradle, " and his new hit " Everytime I Sing a Love Song. " A medley of popular commercial tunes was his closing performance. Prior to Davidson ' s appearance on stage, the Mac Frampton Triumvirate performed their arrangement of " Star Wars, " " MacArthur Park, " " Send in the Clowns, " and " I Write the Songs. " This concert was jointly sponsored by the GSC Foundation and the Student Union Board. John Davidson 41 GEORGIA SOUTHERN HOMECOMING 1978 Southern Reunion By 8:00 p.m. on Friday evening, January 27, the Hanner Fieldhouse was packed with a sellout crowd of over 5000. Fans rocked and rolled to the disco-jazz and Southern Rock as Atlanta Rhythm Section and Brick kicked off GSC ' s 1978 Homecoming festivities. Brick, highly acclaimed as a foremost up and coming disco ensemble, treated the crowd with favorites including " Dusic " and " Dazz. " Atlantic Rhythm Section rocked onto the GSC stage playing such hits as " My Back is up Against the Wall " , " Dog Days " , " So Into You " , and " Angel " . Numerous cuts from their new album were introduced. After their second encore, ARS succombed to the wishes of the Homecoming crowd, as they launched into their highly acclaimed favorite, " Doraville " . Saturday, January 28, was a day filled with many Homecoming activi- ties, beginning with the parade at 10:00 a.m. " A Southern Reunion " , this years Homecoming theme, was evident in the colorfully decorated floats and crazy cars. Clowns, animated characters, bands, and color guards contributed in making this one of the largest and most successful Georgia Southern Homecoming Par- ades in history. The festivities continued into the afternoon with the annual CCC Bicycle Race around Sweetheart Circle. Dan Evatt took first place in the event with Ron Frost and Chris Novak following close behind. By 3:00 p.m. the Fieldhouse was filled once again as fans watched the GSC Eagles fall prey to the Mercer Bears. Halftime activities highlighted the afternoon, however, as Debbie Harper was crowned Miss GSC Homecoming 1978. A Junior, Exceptional Childhood Education major, sponsored by Gamma Beta Phi, she was escorted by Tim Amidon. Other finalists in the Queens Court included Donna Bar- foot, Angel Bowen, Mitzi Neely, and Kim Patrick. Saturday evening found students dancing to the rock and roll sounds of the Chevelles, packing the Williams Center, as Saturdays Homecoming activities drew to a close. Alumni luncheons, receptions, and banquets filled Sunday afternoon. Special receptions in honor of GSC President-elect, Dr. Dale Lick, were among Sunday afternoon festivities, as GSC students, faculty and alumni enjoyed the closing activities of another Southern Reunion. " In those vernal seasons of the year, when the air is calm and pleasant, it were an injury and sullenness against nature not to go out, and see her riches and partake in her rejoicing. " —John Milton, 1644 . » 46 Campus Nature Campus Nature 47 Students, faculty and local citizens had the op- portunity to hear many speakers dealing with a variety of topics. Nikki Giovanni, poetess, spoke during Black History Week and is the author of, Black Feeling, Black Talk. James Dickey previewed his book, Deliverance. Trace Analysis was the topic of a talk by Dr. H. A. Flaschka of the Geor- gia Institute of Technology. Dr. Dale Lick spoke follow- ing his appointment as president. Regent Irwin Friedman made the address at the June graduation ceremony. Jessica Mitford was on tour promoting her latest book, A Fine Old Conflict. Speakers 49 CLEC Offered Program Variety The October 20, performance of Cabaret was the first of several fall quarter productions provided through the College Life Enrichment Commit- tee. CLEC, directed by Gordon Al- ston, was also responsible for the fall quarter productions of the Oberlin Woodwind Quintet on November 15 and the New York Pro Arte Orchestra performance on November 22, 1977. A unique presentation of mime and movement kicked off winter quarter productions on January 17, 1978. Renowned as foremost artists in the theater ' s silent world, Bert Houle and Sophie Wibaux blended outward expertise with inner feeling when they presented the artistic mime program. On January 26 CLEC hosted the Eastern Brass Quintet for both a concert and a free workshop for interested students. The Eastern Brass Quintet showed their musical virtuosity and polished showmanship in a program that included a treasury of music from Renaissance to con- temporary composed for two trum- pets, French horn, trombone and the tuba. The Edith Stephen Dance Com- pany dazzled GSC students on February 9 in McCroan auditorium. The dancers displayed emotion throught the use of spontaneous movements within a certain amount of guidelines. The Goldovsky Grand Opera Theater presented " La Boheme " on March 7 as one of the last programs to be presented by the College Life Enrichment Committee. Stallings Honored For 500th Victory Head baseball coach Jack Stallings won his 500th career victory in the first game of an April 29 double header against Mercer of Atlanta. The win was also his 100th at Georgia Southern. Coach Stall- ings was honored between the games of the double header by being presented a home plate mounted on a plaque, a baseball, and a cake. The GSC Eagles, Students, Faculty, and citizens of Statesboro further honored Stallings as May 10, 1978 was declared Jack Stallings Day. A ceremony proclaiming this honor included many gifts to Stallings as well as a plaque from the mayor of Statesboro. 52 Stallings Stallings 53 Miss G.S.C. 1978- Carta McMillan Another GSC tradition was fulfilled on Saturday evening, April 22 as twenty-one girls competed for the title of Miss GSC. Carla McMillan, a freshman from Millen, Ga, was crowned queen for 1978. Carla will represent Ga. Southern at the Miss Georgia pageant later in the year. Runner up was Nan Jones. Talent competition winner was Pat Kelly, and swim suit competition winner was Mary Franklin Cousins. Sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority. 54 Miss GSC Miss GSC 55 " I ' D PICK MORE DAISIES " If I had my life to live over, I would relax more. I wouldn ' t take so many things so seriously. I would take more chances. I would climb more mountains and swim more rivers. I have been one of those persons who never goes anywhere without a thermometer, a hot-water bottle, a raincoat and a parachute. Not next time! I ' d start barefooted earlier in the spring and stay that way later in the fall. I wouldn ' t make such good grades unless I enjoyed working for them. I ' d go to more dances. I ' d ride on more merry-go-rounds. I ' d pick more daisies 56 " l ' d Pick More Daisies ' .%:l:t ; .« ' :VAV ' AVv. ' ' ' ' J Over 400 Students Honored " I believe the purpose of a college is to educate a student to the fullest extent of his ability, " said Dr. Perry Cochran, 1977 Professor of the Year and keynote speaker of Honors Day Convocation held Monday May 8 in McCroan Auditorium. A total of 409 students were officially honored for scholastic ability and their leadership and unselfish service to GSC and the community. Dr. Samuel G. Riley III, associate professor of journalism, was named 1978 Professor of the Year by Gamma Beta Phi. Dr. Riley has been a member of the GSC faculty since 1974. He received his B.A. degree from Davidson Collge in 1961. He did his graduate work at the University of North Carolina, receiving his M.B.A. degree in 1962 and his doctorate in 1970. Dr. Riley, who heads the jour- nalism program at GSC, is widely published in newspapers and magazines. Honors WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES Lovett Bennett, Jr. Carla Anne Berry Katherine Elizabeth Blough Michael Thomas Coker Martha Jane Faulk Linnes Finney, Jr. Helen Snider Gibson Felisha Servette Gwyn Caroline Cornelia Hemble Eugenia Karen L ord Mary Theresa Mallard Betsy Kay Martin Stephane Dawn Morriss Melba Marie Odom William Robert Parker Guy Gaines Sayles, Jr. Mary Scott Stoddard CONSTRUCTIVE LEADERSHIP UNSELFISH SERVICE Cynthia Ruth Akers Timothy Jay Amidon Zelda Vanessa Burke Doris Elizabeth Candler Michael John Classens Steven Winston Coffey Sally Mae Collins William Andrew Cowart Edward Lloyd Donato Gloria Lynn Hartley Andrea Virginia Henning Cary Ladell Jackson William Reese Jacobs, Jr. Patricia Gail Leapheart Shelley Lee Luke Claire Ellen McCallum Terry Miller PHI KAPPA PHI Scott Haynes Muse Jeri Angelyn O ' Neal David Richard Pierce Frank Edwin Ray, III Dwight Standley Todd Gary Lynn Alderman Gary Alfred Bacon Carla Anne Berry David Thomas Blackburn Katherine Elizabeth Blough Rebecca Marie Blount Janice Boatright Jo Ann Boatright Wilbur C. Bragg, III Cecil Baxter Bray, III Billy Ray Brooks Becky Ann Burkhalter Nancy Marie Cannon Deborah Ann Carswell Michael Thomas Coker Katherine Maxwell Duncan Susan Elaine Faulk Benjamin Blanton Gray, Jr. Andrea Virginia Henning William Reese Jacobs, Jr. Linda Weaver Lariscy Brenda Joyce McElreath Patricia Fuentes Olbrich Marilee Jean Peed Steven Leon Powell Nora Jean Quintern Reed Guy Gaines Sayles, Jr. Mary Annette Seagraves Emory Powers Smith, III Virginia Lynn Summerour Jacqueline King Warnock Julia Elaine Whiting SPECIAL AWARDS THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION SCHOLARSHIP AWARD Gary Lynn Alderman This award is presented annually by the Alumni Association of Georgia Southern College to the graduating senior who has the highest scholastic average of those who have done all their college work at Georgia Southern College ALPHA PSI OMEGA DRAMA AWARD Mary Elizabeth Hulihan AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION AWARD Karen Lynn Kunkel BIRD-BRANNEN SCHOLARSHIP AWARD William Reese Jacobs, Jr. The St. Phillips Parish Chapter of the Daughters of the American Colonists and one of its members, Mrs. Lawton Brannen, present annually to a graduate student in history a scholarship for the senior year. The scholarship is designed to promote interest in the study of American History and is awarded to a student who gives evidence of ability to do work which in quality and quantity can be judged as excellent. EASTMAN KODAK MARKETING MANAGEMENT INTERN AWARD Carla Anne Berry This award was one of the five given to college students in the nation. FREDERICK W. TAYLOR AWARD Betty Waltine Davis Sponsored by H. Minkovitz and Son, Inc. and awarded to the outstanding senior majoring in management. FOREIGN LANGUAGE AWARDS: FRENCH Gloria Jean Maliszewski Presented annually by the French government for outstanding achievement in the study of French language and literature. GERMAN Benjamin Blanton Gray, Jr. Presented annually by the German government for outstanding achievement in the study of German language and literature. SPANISH Jean Anne Woods Presented annually by the Spanish government for outstanding achievement in the study of Spanish language and literature. HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION AWARD Eugenia Karen Lord Kathy Hood Helen Snider Gibson This award is given in recognition of service and leadership to this organization. KAPPA DELTA PI AWARD: GRADUATE Helen Tanner Curry UNDERGRADUATE Marjorie Teressa Frazier Selection of the outstanding students in Education is based upon superior scholarship, exhibition of worthy educational ideals, and personal qualities and leadership. Candidates are nominated by School of Education faculty, then screened by a committee to determine who receive the awards. NATIONAL ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION AWARD Juanita Diane Mincey Presented to the senior accounting major who has the highest grade point average. NATIONAL SECRETARIES ASSOCIATION AWARD Jacqueline Leigh Hulsey Brown Annual award to the outstanding senior in office administration. OUTSTANDING ACHIEVEMENT IN ENGLISH AWARD Katherine Elizabeth Blough Presented by the Department of English to the English major with the highes academic average. OUTSTANDING SENIOR PRINTING MANAGEMENT AWARD Carla Anne Berrj Presented by the International Graphic Arts Education Association to th graduating senior with the highest grade point average. PHI KAPPA PHI OUTSTANDING JUNIOR AWARD Wanda Grace Tanne Donna Brandon Slaughte PHI KAPPA PHI OUTSTANDING SOPHOMORE AWARD Katherine Elizabeth Hasting: PHI KAPPA PHI SCHOLARSHIP AWARD Jean Anne Wood; PHYSICAL EDUCATION AWARD Donna Jean Mos Stephen A. Rum ' Presented by the Department of Physical Education to the outstanding physics education major exhibiting outstanding scholastic achievement and leadership qualities. PHI OMEGA PI AWARD Agatha Durdei An award of merit given annually by Pi Omega Pi, the National Business Teache Education Honor Society, to a graduating member with the highest academ average. PSYCHOLOGY AWARD Kathy Jean McDuffi Presented by the Department of Psychology to a senior psychology major fc achievement in scholarship and contribution to the discipline of psychology. ROY F. POWELL CREATIVE WRITING AWARD Robin Diane Hay. This award is presented periodically to a student for exception! I accomplishment in creative writing. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA COLLEGE HONOR AWARD Mary Elizabeth Adam I An award presented by the Department of Music for superior achievement i i music. SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY OUTSTANDING ACHIEVEMENT AWARD Debra Anne Hestc t Presented by the Department of Sociology and Anthropology to the senior wit i the highest academic average. S. S. KRESGE MARKETING AWARD Cynthia Lou Hous Presented annually to the outstanding senior in marketing. T. J. MORRIS MIS AWARD Thomas Benjamin Claxto i This award is presented by the Morris Information Systems Division of T. . Morris to the outstanding senior in the management data processing major. U. S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE INTERN AWARD I Phillip David Bridge ) This award is presented to four students in the United States on the basis 1 1 outstanding scholarship and ability in the field of printing management. WALL STREET JOURNAL AWARD Lee Ann Muell I Presented annually to a finance major for excellent scholarship activities. 60 Honors Day - Honors EXCELLENT SCHOLARSHIP ... 4.0 GRADE POINT AVERAGE Barbara Karen Barnes Charlenne Kay Cooper Cathy Jo Davidson Freda Jo Davis Michael Carl Deal Ellen Marie Dotson Agatha Durden Jeffery Cliff Griffin Kathryn Elizabeth Hastings Mary Susan Higginbotham Patricia Ann Hood Gillian Mary Marriot John Edward Martin Karen Adele McMillan Willie Bryant Pate Kathryn Alice Prough Norma Jean Quintern Reed Donna Brandon Slaughter Michelle Smith Renae Machele Smith Stephen H. Stubbs Wanda Grace Tanner Brenda Watson Jean Anne Woods Garnet Edward Zeagler, Jr. EXCELLENT SCHOLARSHIP 3.5 - 3.99 GRADE POINT AVERAGE Cynthia Ruth Akers Gary Lynn Alderman Cathy Juanita Allen Diane Sylvia Allgood Timothy Jay Amidon Julia Groover Anderson Paul Ellis Andrews Susan Kirkland Arnall Nancy Jane Arnett Steven Alan Babb Gary Alfred Bacon Kelly Jorvals Baker Brian Douglas Beaudreau Robert Walton Beecher Carla Anne Berry David Thomas Blackburn Joan Goodwin Blackwood Katherine Elizabeth Blough Joy Elaine Blount Rebecca Marie Blount Janice Boatright Jo Ann Boatright Maria Wynette Bobbitt Gay Lynn Bottelcher Cordell Lee Bragg, III Wilbur C. Bragg, II Roger Gary Branch, Jr. Kathleen Cleora Brannan Gerald Keith Brantley Cecil Baxter Bray, III Marten Leigh Braziel Billy Ray Brooks Deanna Brown Kathy Celeste Brown Stephanie G. Brown William Thurmond Brown, Jr. Conrad Stephen Brunner David Houston Buchanan David William Buie Barbara A. Bunkley Becky Ann Burkhalter Joyce Elaine Butler David Sean Byrnes Thomas Carlton Cain Frances Starr Callaway Nancy Maree Cannon Karen Teresa Carpenter Christopher Drew Carswell Deborah Ann Carswell Carol Jane Carter Cathy Douglas Carter Mattie Joe Carter Janet Dall Cason Alexander Lee Chew Jan Leslie Childers Linda L. Childers Gail Robinson Clark Nina Jack Clark Susan Renee Cobb Frances Angela Coffield Michael Thomas Coker Donald Eugene Cole Betty Jackson Collins Mark Anthony Collins Lyn Darby Conner Deborah Irene Cook Deborah Lynn Cowart Nancy Kay Cowart Don Robert Cox Donna Ruth Crawley Pamela Gay Crooke Judith Elaine Dannacher David Putnam Darden Bryon Grady Dasher John Lawrence Davis Marcia Ann Davis Sarah Kathleen Davis Deborah Williams Deal James Edmond Deal Lori Taylor Dean David Edgar Deas Keith Joseph Degl Joy Lynette DeLoach Merlyn Eve DeNitto Maria Stevens Devendorf Edward Horace Dotson Karen Celeste Douglas Donna Anne Dowling Rebecca Elizabeth Duggan Perry Anthony Duggar Lori Anne Duke Sandra Lee Dukes Katherine Maxwell Duncan Bryon Harrison Dunn, Jr. John Lawrence Eaton Mary Frances Engle Laura Ann Exley Michael Ray Fancher Bruce James Farmer Tammy Elizabeth Farrow Susan Elaine Faulk Karen Tyson Faulkner Amanda Carter Ferris John Charles Floyd Nancy Laura Fowler Elaine Fletcher Fowler Cynthia Suzanne Franklin Robert Dean Franklin Marjorie Teressa Frazier Valerie Elizabeth Fulcher Sharon Lynn Futrell Mitzi Dillian Garcia Carolyn Jeanne Gaynor Kathy McCoy Gibbs Teresa Lynn Gillespie Chris Mark Goodson Angela Faye Graham Helen Louise Grant Benjamin Blanton Gray William Orson Grimm Daniel Guimond Marilyn Ruth Gulon Annie Laurie Gunter Hampton Walker Haddock, Jr. Michael Ray Hagan Susan Marie Hall Vicki Karen Hall Mary Frances Hanson Deborah Anne Harper Gloria Lynn Hartley James Michael Hartley Willard Robert Hartman, Jr. Alfred Gregory Harvey Connie Louise Hayes Elizabeth Leonard Headley Caroline Cornelia Hembel Andrea Virginia Henning Jerri Elaine Hensley Joseph Fulton Herndon Debra Anne Hester Donna Sue Hiers Lorna Caree Hildebrant Larry David Hill Vicki Emilie Hill Robin Ann Hinton Janet DeLynn Hobbs Jessica J. Hoenick Holly Leigh Holder Karen DeLane Holland Joyce Lynn Holloway David Glynn Hood Cynthia Lou House Kimberly Ann Howard Sherry Denise Howard Sandra H. Hudspeth Lisa Cheryl Huff Walter Ronald Huggins, Jr. James Wright Hughes Jacquelynn Leigh Hulsey Ronald Roscoe Hutchins Frances Dunaway Jackson Sharon Marie Jackson William Reese Jacobs, Jr. Julie Elaine Jancse Deborah Gail Jenkins Deborah Johnson Kathy Weigel Jones Michael Scott Jones JoAnne Marie Jordan Katherine Victoria Keith Candy Michelle Kemp Robert David Kemp Lisa Henree Kenworthy David Bird Kicklighter Robert Lee Kimbrel, Jr. Mary Sheppard Kimbrough Gary Stephen Kinsey Kimberly Jane Kircher Linda Lucille Kirkman Janet Kay Kohen Brenda Joyce Landing Dana Marie Lane James Edward Lantz, Jr. Linda Lariscy Peggy Theresa Lee Winfield John Lee, Jr. Mark Hatley Leech Patrick Joseph Lentz Billy Lane Lewis, Jr. Lynn Sands Lewis Michael Anthony Lewis Sarah Elizabeth Lewis Norma Ann Long Eugenia K. Lord Jo Ellen Lowery Dianne Marie Lowman Shelley Lee Luke Thomas Lee Lynn Julie Elizabeth Mabry Gilmar Lee Maddox, Jr. Beth T. Magee Jimmy Paul Marsh Deborah Faith Marshall Nancy Evelyn Martel Dariene William McAlhaney Donna Marie McCarthy Deborah Lynn McClure Karen Howell McDonald Kathy Jean McDuffie Brenda Joyce McElreath Susan Patricia Mclnarnay Freida Bailey McRae Thomas Watson Meeks, Jr. Wanda Renee Menger Anna Merle Milford Juanita Dianne Mincey Faith Elaine Mitchell Debbie Dees Mixon Dianne S. Mixon LuAnna Dawn Moore Miriam A. Moore Janet Maxine Morris Stephane Dawn Morriss Donna Jean Moss George Michael Moxley LeeAnn Mueller Mark Robert Murphy Don Edward Nash Alexia Jean Neighbors Eileen Elizabeth Neubaum Dianna Leigh Nevil Philip Keith Newberry Mary Ann Moore Newton Margaret Lanette Nichols Walter Eugene Nix, III John Steven Odom Melba Marie Odom Patricia Fuentes Olbrich Bonnie Gay O ' Neal Mary Lynn Owen Valerie Lynn Pace Kathleen Lynn Page Anne Pullen Palmer Joyce Lorraine Palmer Patricia Diane Parrish Kimberly Grace Patrick Marilee Jean Peed Jackie Leigh Philyaw Thomas Lee Pinkerton James Wendell Pittman, Jr. June Carolyn Powell Steven Leon Powell Cynthia Beth Price Nancy Kathryn Pursell Nancy L. Quick Alfred Asbury Quillian, Jr. Bejamin Franklin Rabitsch James Patrick Raburn, Jr. Glenda Brannen Reddick Kim Latrelle Reddick Albert Jackson Reeves, Sr. Frances Credella Rhodes James M. Rickenbacker Norman Leroy Riley, Jr. Allyn C. Rivera Crystal Elizabeth Robbins Linda Lewis Robinson Carol Denise Rogers Raleigh Pharis Rogers Sandra Flossie Rogers Janet Louise Rood Sharon Kelly Rucker Wendy Ruddell Emily Kay Russ Brent DaSilva Russell Deborah Sue Sanders Jo Ann S. Sanders Guy Gaines Sayles, Jr. Treacy Ann Schuyler Wilehmena Suggs Scogins Michael Alexander Scott Mary Annette Seagraves Laura Jane Searcy Ruth Settles Gregory Alan Shearouse Janice Elaine Sheffield Mary Angela Shipman Vanice Horace Sikes, Jr. Linda Louise Simmons Robert Nathan Smelley, Jr. Billie Kay Smith Emory Powers Smith, III Jeffery Andrew Smith Jack Dean Sparks Joseph Daniel Speight, Jr. Roy Angus Steel, Jr. Teresa Stephens Theresa Lynn Stephens Barbara Jean Stevenson Mary Scott Stoddard Susan Louise Stone Angela Bell Strickland Ann Marie Stripling Virginia Lynn Summerour Robin Jennifer Swain Cindy Jane Talley Marcia Kay Tanner Sandra Marie Tanner Kristy Lyn Taylor Bruce White Terrell William Larkin Thoma Janice Maria Thompson Jesse McPherson Thompson Steven Robert Thrift Kimberly Layne Tillman William Perry Tindol, Jr. Steven Troy Tuggle Felix Albert Turner Mary Ann Turner David Paul Vassar Chris Drew Walker Jacquelin King Warnock Loy Anthony Waters, III Cynthia Nell Way Jan Marie Welch Patricia Gail Westbrook Helen Gillian Westhead Judith Lanora Whiddon Julie Elaine Whitting Julie LaFaye Wilkes Sheri Lynn Wilkes Andy F. Williamson Betty Louise Wilson Christy Lynn Wilson Dawn Stephanie Wilson Sharon Faye Wilson Nancy Jo Witz Matthew Louis Wolfe Vicki Browning Woodard Mary Kathryn Woodward Cindy Elizabeth Wooley Donna Kay Wren Catherine H. Yarborough Serrell King Zeigler Chester H. Zettler Honor ' s Day 61 My Three Angels The week of May 10-13 found the Williams Center with some unusual guests for dinner as the GSC Masquers presented their Spring Quarter dinner theater production of " My Three Angels " . This old Humphrey Bo gart film, written by Sam and Bella Spewack, casts three convict trustees as the angels in a comedy in which each character is a character indeed. The forgivable criminal backgrounds of the three " angels " suit them for their various roles. Clearly victims of the letter of the law, they are exonerated by serving its spirit in the play. 62 My Three Angels My Three Angels 63 I 1 Summer floats lazily on silver clouds watching little ones run barefoot, while " le sun proudly dances on ie water. X f ' »•« mwn ■» » k i kflh ( ln ,i ,„„ )m urn • " u.l.i .„„| ,|| ,„,.,( , m.ii 111 i, j„ I- inn, ' •■ ir« in rin , S | ( rt , ;ioi ' -M..ii.|h..| " " ' ...in. - ' I lr»t Family album Tn Udent at Mt. Ftoaalyn » in Kingaton. Jamai- w ming on out V— tod »n lrr«v»t- v Billy hawing - S |S0CIRIW »H tX J n AlVS.(.ll ««.IV i " y ' s Search la Jf iic Wotne Greek Week 1978 Greek Week was held May 1-6 with a full week of activities, and games as GSC ' s fraternities and sororities got together for a little friendly competition and a lot of fun. Kicking off the week-long activities was the crowning of Greek God and Goddess, Mike Ramsey, a Kappa Sigma pledge and Terry Morrissett, a Sigma Pi Little Sister. Trophies and plaques were awarded throughout the week to the winners of such events as bowling, swimming, tennis, beer chugging and Greek Sing. Highlighting the week was the announcement of Greek Woman of the Year, Sally Collins, representing Delta Zeta, and Greek Man of the Year, represented Delta Chi. A full day of tug-of-war, chariot races, relays and other games on Saturday ended another successful and fun filled Greek week. 70 Greek Week Greek Week 71 " Recreation is not being idle; it is easing the wearied part by change of occupation. " — unknown 72 Recreation Spring Fling 1978 Almost Anything Goes Outdoor Concert Bizarre Bizaar Canoe Races Bicycle Races Frisbee Contest Wheel barrow Races Obstacle Course Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc. . . . Just Bring Your Feet — Walk- Jog-Run- A - Thon With the first warm days of Spring, dozens of joggers began lining the campus ' roads each day — braving the humidity and dodging the cars. To encourage students and faculty to start a jogging program for their health and physical fitness, the animal physiology class under the direction of Dr. Donald Olewine, sponsored a Walk- Jog-Run-a-Thon on Saturday, May 20. This event initiated three new jogging courses of IV2, 3, and 6 mile lengths around the campus. Several participants received ribbons, congratulations, and a feeling of self-accomplishment after successfully completing the course. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES Wednesday, June 7, 1978 Processional: A Solemn Procession Calvin Hampton Dr Jack W Broucek, Organist Head, Department of Music Invocation Ben G. Waller Dean of Students Introduction of Speaker Dr N W Quick Acting President Georgia Southern College Commencement Address Regent Erwin A Friedman Vice-Chairman, Board of Regents The Universary System of Georgia Conferring of Degrees Alumni Welcome Dr. C. D. Sheley President Georgia Southern College Alumni Association Alma Mater Audience Conducted by Dr William Sandlin Assistant T rofessor of Music Recessional: Joyous March George Brandon Dr. Jack Broucek, Organist ARTS AND SCIENCES • AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS • ART LEAGUE • ALPHA PSI OMEGA • DELTA PHI ALPHA • GEOLOGY • BAND • CHORUS • PHYSICS • MASQUERS • AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY • PHI UPSILON OMICRON • PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA • SIGMA ALPHA IOTA • MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE • SIGMA DELTA PI • SPANISH • PUPPETRY GUILD • AS- SOCIATION OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRA- TION GRADUATE STUDENTS • BIO- SCIENCE • FRENCH • JOURNALISM • PHI ALPHA CHAPTER OF PHI ALPHA THETA • PHILOSOPHY • PI DELTA PHI • PI KAPPA DELTA • POLITICAL SCIENCE • STUDENT NATIONAL ART EDUCATION ASSOCIATION • SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY • STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION • STUDENT DIETIC ASSOCIATION OF GSC • ORGANIZATIONS RELATED TO THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS • DELTA SIGMA PI • OMICRON DELTA EPSILON • AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION • GSC ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION • PHI BETA LAMBDA • PI OMEGA PI • SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT • ORGANIZATIONS RELATED TO THE SCHOOL OF EDUCA - TION • RECREATION AND PARKS SOCIETY • PHI DELTA KAPPA • ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION • DELTA PSI KAPPA • KAPPA DELTA EPSILON • PHI EPSILON KAPPA • STUDENT ASSOCIATION OF EDUCATION • STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN • ORGANIZA - TIONS RELATED TO THE DIVISION OF TECHNOLOGY • AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS • NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF HOME BUILDERS • SOCIETY OF MANUFACTURING ENGIN- EERS • GENERAL INTEREST ORGAN- IZATIONS • CENTRAL COORDINATING COMMITTEE • AFRO AMERICAN CLUB AND CHOIR • BAPTIST STUDENT UNION • CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST • WVGS • GSC FOUNDATION • GEORGE- ANNE • CHEERLEADERS • CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS • FENCING • INTERNA- TIONAL • CHESS • REFLECTOR • RESIDENT HALL ASSOCIATION • SCUBA • STUDENT INTERNATIONAL MEDITATION SOCIETY OF GSC • WESLEY FOUNDATION • CIRCLE K • GEORGIA SOUTHERN VETERAN ' S AS- SOCIATION • NEWMAN COMMUNITY • SOCCER CLUB • YOUNG DEMOCRATS • MISCELLANY • STUDENT UNION BOARD • INTERDISCIPLINARY HONOR ORGANIZATIONS • PHI KAPPA PHI • GAMMA BETA PHI • SOCIAL ORGAN- IZATIONS • ALPHA XI DELTA • ALPHA DELTA PI • ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA • ALPHA TAU OMEGA • DELTA CHI • CHI OMEGA • DELTA TAU DELTA • DELTA ZETA • KAPPA ALPHA • KAPPA DELTA • KAPPA ALPHA PSI • KAPPA SIGMA • PI KAPPA PHI • PHI DELTA THETA • PHI MU • SIGMA CHI • SIGMA NU • SIMGA PHI UPSILON • SIGMA PI • TAU KAPPA EPSILON • ZETA TAU ALPHA ORGANIZATIONAL FAIR Students Learn of Activities Offered on GSC Campus The fourth annual Student Organizational Fair was held October 6, 1977 in front of the Landrum Center for all students to discover the membership requir- ements and activities avail- able in each organization. Each organization pre- sented displays of past accomplishments and pre- sent involvements and goals. Representitives were present to answer any questions a student might have concern- ing their organization. Free cokes and other refreshments were available to students attending the fair. Drawings were held and prizes included GSC concert and movie passes were given away. Organizations Related To The School Of Arts And Sciences AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGN AS ID Members Go To Atlanta Monthly meetings were held for Interior Design majors who were interested in advancing value, meaning, and skill to their art. A state-wide conference was held in Atlanta in January in which members from GSC attended. Dr. Bak ' s slide show was one of the outstanding pro- grams of the year. He spoke to the group on design and stained glass windows. Par- ticipation in the GSC Organ- izational Fair in the fall proved successful. Pictured on front row: Vickie Miller, Beth McKie, Kyle McMillan, Stephane Morriss, Alice Warren. Back Row: Dora Carver, Miss Wilsford, Serrell Ziegler, Donna Springer, Ann Boa- tright, Beckie Murdock. 88 ASID ART LEAGUE Students Enthused With Club The Second annual Juried Student Art Show was held March 7-26 and was sponsored by the Art League of Georgia Southern. Works entered were divided into seven categories and were judged by Jim Edwards of the University of South Carolina. Only selected pieces are displayed because of the limit on space. Members attended the annual College Art Association of America Conference in New York City January 24-28. It was primarily a job confer- ence for graduate students and was broken down into historical and studio art sessions. The Conference rotated between five cities including New York, Chicago, Washington, D.C. and Detroit. Working as Co-sponsor with art department, the league has brought in several touring shows. It is open to all students interested in the arts. ALPHA PSI OMEGA H ' Tom Sawyer ' Presented Here " Tom Sawyer " was presented at GSC by Alpha Psi Omega, an honorary theatre fraternity. Around 4,000 students from elementary schools of Bulloch and several surrounding counties attended. " Approximately $1,000 collected from the performance was offered as scholarships to participants in GSC ' s theatre department, " said Dr. Richard Johnson, professor of speech and drama. " The profits received from the plays enable the fraternity to give benefits to the students. " Prior to the production members of the cast went to various schools and performed scenes from the play to promote interest. Alpha Psi Omega is a national dramatics honorary fraternity established to advance the theatre arts as part of the culture. Membership is based on points earned over a minimum of two years. Story courtesy of the George-Anne 90 Alpha Psi Omega DELTA PHI ALPHA " Little Red Riding Hood " Proves a Success The play, " Little Red Riding Hood, " was presented by members of Delta Phi Alpha honor society. They performed it once at the October Festival in Helen, Georgia, and again at the Foreign Language Christmas party. This group consisted of students of the German Language who maintained at least a B-overall average. One of the highlights of the year was gathering every Monday at noon around the German Luncheon table. GEOLOGY CLUB Field Trip To Graves Mountains Is Successful A very active year includ- ed an award received for their exhibit at the Ogeechee Fair. In conjunction with the Department of Geology, they hosted one of their most successful field trips to Graves Mountains. The Department, Club, and Museum planned a field trip to a vertebrate locality near Savannah. This outing was planned for Spring quarter. Front row: Anthony Lowman, Jimmy Bevial, Becky Crowder. Top row: Jane Kilpatrick, Henry Karp, Charles Harris, Gerry Lundy, Nancy Witz. 92 Geology Club GSC BAND Music Filled the Hall In Concert The Recital Hall of the Foy Fine Arts Building filled with music as the GSC Band presented its concerts throughout the year. Programs consisted of a variety of music including marches, transcriptions, show tunes, and orginal works for the band. Auditions are open to anyone interested in playing an instrument in the band. Besides regular concerts, they play in community activities and at some GSC basketball games. Band 93 GSC CHORUS Concert Performances Held Quarterly at GSC Toward the end of each academic Quarter, the chorus performed selections of music in the Foy Fine Arts Recital Hall. Under the direction of Dr. David Mathew, concert music was varied, representing all periods and styles of the art. The chorus is open, by audition, to any GSC student. During the year, emphases was placed on high standard of performance and having fun through music. 94 Chorus SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS Members Explored Realm Of Physics Society of Physics Students 95 MASQUERS " The Removalists " Began Year For Drama Group GSC ' s campus drama group, the Masquers, presents at least three major productions every year, plus others such as Children ' s Theatre. " The Removalists " was the fall production followed by the " The Taming of the Shrew " during the winter. The spring production, a dinner theatre, was " My Three Angels. " " Tom Sawyer " was one of the Children ' s Theatre productions. In the 1978 Georiga Theatre Conference competition in Atlanta, a one-act play from GSC captured top honors. " Doing A Good One For The Red Man " was directed by May Houlihan and her cast included Karen White, Thorn Grindle, and Esther Ziegler. Masquers 97 ASSOCIATION OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION, GRADUATE STUDENTS Enlightenment Of Professional Field Was Goal This organization represents and promotes the interests of Georgia Southern college graduate students of Public Administation. Its activities are designed to encourage a better understanding of the professional field and to facilitate additional extra-classroom interaction among students, faculty, guest speakers and practitioners of distinction. Association of Public Administration, Graduate Students 99 PHI UPSILON OMICRON Phi U Led An Active Year The Beta Mu chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron kicked off the 1977-78 school year by sponsoring a booth at the annual Organizational Fair. Later fall quarter each member handcrafted an item to be sold at the craft bazaar in the Statesboro Mall. A Christmas Tea was held in the Alumni house for the Home Economics faculty as well as some administrators. Phi U also sold recipe cards during winter quarter to help raise money. Spring quarter the chapter sponsored a make-up booth at a Kiddie Fair held on the GSC softball field. Phi Upsilon Omicron is a national Home Economics professional honorary frater- nity. Membership is based on the highest scholastic stand- ing and qualities of leader- ship. Bottom Row: Karla Parker, Donna Wren, Stephane Morriss, Serrell Ziegler, Pam Sineath, Joy McCollum, Eileen Neubaum, Mrs. Carol Sustin. Second row: Susan Bell, Clara Carver, Wanda Collins, Krystal Robbins, Jan Boatright, Helen Gibson, Kathy Hood. Back row: Terry Britt, Beverly Campbell, Sharon Singletary, Ann Boatright, Susan Pigge, Donna Dowling, Karen Evans, and Dr. Mary Anne Pace. SIGMA DELTA PI Sigma Delta Pi is a national honorary Spanish Society whose objective is to encourage a wider knowledge of and greater love for the Hispanic contributions to modern culture. Membership is based on high scholastic rank and a demonstrated interest in and support of Hispanic culture. PUPPETRY GUILD Skills Developed Through Making And Presenting Puppets Twelve to fifteen small groups of students were sent out quarterly to visit schools, recreation centers, and nursing homes with hand puppet shows or demonstrations on the making of puppets. Four big shows were held using a combination of hand puppets and marionettes and shown on campus and in the community. The puppetry guild participated in the Organizational Fair in September and the " Children Fun Fair " as part of " The Week of the Young Child " in April. Membership is open to anyone willing to give time and dedication to rehersals and performances. 104 Sigma Alpha lota PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA GSC Chapter Celebrated 25th Anniversary Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a professional music fraternity dedicated to the advan- cement of music and to the brotherhood of men in music. The Zeta Omicron chapter celebrated its 25th anniver- sary in the ' 77- ' 78 year with an oyster roast at Jekyll Island. Among its musical related activities, it presented an American Musicale in con- junction with Sigma Alpha lota. Front Row: Little Sisters Elaine Faulk, SueEllen Coffey, Kay Bohen, Alicia Ramage, Amanda Ashburn, Janice Allen; Randy Johnson; Sweetheart Donna McCarthy; President Don Lowe Second Row: Steve Thrift, Ezekiel Tobby, Jom Bagley, Jimmy Deal, Reb Stivender, Dennis Hollings- worth, Steve Willis Third Row: Steve Coffey, Steve Stowe Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 105 ADDITIONAL ORGANIZATIONS RELATED TO THE SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES BIO-SCIENCE CLUB - Promotes interest in the living world. Membership is open to all students regardless of major. GEORGIA SOUTHERN COL- LEGE JOURNALISM CLUB - Provides programs of interest in Journalism. Membership is open to students majoring in journalism and related fields. PHILOSOPHY CLUB - Promotes philosophical dialogue between and among students and faculty on the campus of Georgia Southern College. This organization attempts to sponsor pro- grams of mutual interest and to discuss philosophical works of interest to students in an informal atmosphere. PI KAPPA DELTA - A National Honorary Forensic Fraternity. Membership is open to any student participating in debate or other inter- collegiate speech activities. STUDENT NATIONAL ART EDUCATION ASSOCIATION - Promotes the study of art education. FRENCH CLUB - Offers direct participation in French culture through song, dance, games, etc. Membership is open to all students of the French Lan- guage. PHI ALPHA CHAPTER OF PHI ALPHA THETA - Promotes an interest in the study of history, and of encouragement and recognition, of outstanding scholarship in historical studies among the GSC student body. PI DELTA PHI - Promotes the French Language and culture as National French Honor Society. Membership is limit- ed to students with a B average in upper level courses. POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB - Promotes an interest in poli- tics. Membership is open to everyone interested in the subject of politics. SOCIOLOGY AND ANTH- ROPOLOGY CLUB - Provides students with an impartial forum for the discussion of public issues and seeks to enlarge the professional opportunities of Sociology and Anthropology students. The club attempts to keep its members aware of career opportunities in the fields of Sociology and Anthropology. STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION Spaghetti Dinner Begins Year An orientation program was held for freshmen and transfer students fall quarter with a spaghetti dinner after- wards to tell them about SHEA. In October members attended a Fall Workshop at Berry College; they also participated in the GSC Organizational Fair. A work day was held in November to make small gifts for Home Economics profes- sors. In February GSC SHEA hosted the winter business meeting of the Georgia As- sociation. Participation in the first GSC Children ' s Fun Fair includ- ed a booth where children could make pictures from little odds ends available. The banquet was held April 19th, during which seniors were recognized and accomplishments remem- bered. Mrs. Susan Darrell, Advisor; Kathy Hood, Social Chairman; Lynn Lytle, First Vice-President; Wanda Collins, Co-Social Chairman; Jill Hoenick, Co-Publicity Chairman; Diane Clifton, Secretary; Sharon Singletary, Publici- ty Chairman; Helen Gibson, Second Vice-President; Karen Lord, Pre- sident; Eileen Newbaum, Treasurer; Donna Dowling, Projects Chairman. STUDENT DIETETIC ASSOCIATION Nutribird Is Seen Throughout The Community Nutrition week proved to be the most exciting and time consuming highlight of the Diete- tic Association ' s year. They spent weeks preparing for activities including a poster contest for elementary schools and their very own nutribird. A costume was made so nutribird could visit around the community. A seminar was held in which members learned of the relation of cancer to nutrition and films were shown relating hosital life to nutrition. A representative from CARE came to GSC to talk to the Dietetics. For an idea on nutrition in other countries, club volun- teers made food for a Koren dinner and a French dinner. Statesboro Herald Photo Dietetic Association 109 DELTA SIGMA PI Interested In Business Field Delta Sigma Pi is an international business frater- nity that is open to business majors who are willing to give of their time toward personal and group growth in the business field. Members: Front row: Ken Sessions, Carole Clemans, Cathy Rawlins, Debbie Hawkins, Lyn Sappington, Ralph Goolsby. Second row: Jay Fulton, Kim Hollman, Pat Kent, Karyn Kunkel, Annette Martin, Stephen Jones. Third row: Billy Parker, Vandy Davis, Diane Allgood, Paul Jones, Jimmy Carter, Jake Oglesby, Back Row: Walter Tillman, Mel Eldridge, Dr. Carnes, Dale Brady, Steve Poloney, Lori Duke, John Odom, Jeff Jones, and David Aldridge. Winter Pledges: Front row: Spencer Tydings, Laura Exley, Butch Freeman, Rona Roderick, Robin Swain. Back row: Darrell Quinn, Greg Meyers, Kathy Kirkland, Mike Frost, Ann Thigpen, Kent King and John King. OMICRON DELTA EPSILON Omicron Delta Epsilon is an international honor society of economics which promotes interest in professional econ- omics. Membership is open to all sophomores or above who have a B average. MARKETING CLUB Conventions and Banquets Are Important Phases of Club Activities The consideration of affliating with the national fraternity, Pi Sigma Epsilon, was a major objective for the Marketing Club of GSC. A national Pi Sigma Epsilon convention was held in the Spring in which representa- tives from Southern attended. Many social as well as educational activities filled the year with a Mexican progressive dinner in February and a banquet in March. Fund raising projects were held including the sales of candy pants for Valentine ' s Day and selling can wraps that were take offs of soft drink labels. A big day for the Marketing Club was Career Day, April 19. With the help of Delta Sigma Pi fraternity, the day was planned to teach students ways to make job contacts and to better understand occupations available to them. ADDITIONAL ORGANIZATIONS RELATED TO THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS GEORGIA SOUTHERN COL- LEGE ACCOUNTING ASSOCI- ATION - Seeks to expand interest in and to promote understanding of the field of accounting. Membership is open to students who have completed at least five hours of accounting with a C or better average. PHI BETA LAMBDA-Attempts to develop strong aggressive leadership in the field of busi- ness. Membership is open to any student enrolled in a business program. PI OMEGA Pl-A national honor- ary society for undergraduate business education majors. Membership is open to students with a 3.0 GPA in business and education and a 2.5 GPA overall SOCIETY FOR THE ADVAN- CEMENT OF MANAGEMENT- Endeavors to strengthen and make more realistic the study of management. Membership is open to students interested in management. S. S. Kresge Marketing Award Presented To Cynthia Lou House 116 117 GSC STUDENT RECREATION AND PARK SOCIETY Projects Undertaken With Enthusiasm An active year for the Recreation and Park Society included work in both social and educational projects. The annual Haunted House was the big event of the fall, followed by participation in many phases of the Georgia Recreation and Park Society ' s Annual Conference at Jekyll Island in November. The " Gizz Kids, " nationally known wheelchair basketball team from the University of Illinois, put on an exhibition game January 16, 1978. It was the " biggie " for the society with some 500 spectators attending. Climaxing a year of fellowship and service, the annual Spring banquet was held April 22 and a new slate of officers began planning for next year. it PHI DELTA KAPPA Henning Received Award The GSC education honor fraternity, Phi Delta Kappa, presented Andrea Virginia Hen- ning the Outstanding Senior Education Major Award at a banquet on May 20, 1978. Guest speaker at the banquet was Dr. Charles McDaniel, state superin- tendent of public schools. ADDITIONAL ORGANIZATIONS RELATED TO THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION DELTA PSI KAPPA - Promotes interest and par- ticipation in the fields of health, physical education, and recreation. Membership is by invitation to women pursuing a major in physical education and recreation who have an overall 2.0 GPA and a departmental average of 2.5 GPA. KAPPA DELTA EPSILON - A national honorary society for outstanding women preparing to enter the teach- ing profession. Membership is by invitation and is based on personal and professional qualities and on academic achievement. PHI EPSILON KAPPA - A professional honorary frater- nity which raises professional standards and ethics. Mem- bership is open to male physical education, health, and recreation majors. STUDENT ASSOCIA- TION OF EDUCATION - Promotes an interest in the field of education. Open to students in teacher educa- tion. STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHIL- DREN - Professional organ- ization for students interested in the education of exception- al children. Membership is open to students, regardless of stated major. ASSOCIATION OF CHILDHOOD EDUCATION Members Attend State And Regional Conventions Members of this GSC organization attended the state convention in Athens during the month of January and later attended the Southeastern Regional Meeting in Birmingham, Alabama. They held monthly meetings with Mrs. Jennie Blanken- baker and Ms. Kay Larimer as quest speakers at various times though the year. As a projecy, the Association of Childhood Education had square dances. This organization is open to all students interested in working with and learning about children between the ages of 2 and 12. Education Department Honored Dr. Mathews On the evening of May 19, 1978 there was a dinner honoring the retir- ement of Dr. Walter B. Mathews. Dr. Mathews retired from her position as the assistant dean of the School of Education in June after 20 years of service at Georgia South- ern. She is nationally known for her devoted work and efforts in the field of elementary educa- tion. In September of 1958 she joined the faculty of GSC after her service with Georgia State College for Women, where she was instrumental in develop- ing the student teaching program for elementary education. Dr. Mathews became a professor of education when she became a faculty member at GSC. John Lindsay, teacher education pro- gram assistant, said, " Through her ingenuity, this school has developed one of the better teaching and elementary education training systems in the state. " In September of 1977 Dr. Mathews became the assistant dean in charge of curricular develop- ment. One could almost classify Dr. Mathews as specialist in this area because of her practical experience. Throughout her career she has been active in developing teacher criteria with the State Department of Education, done evalua- tions of education systems with teacher ' s education in the South and given college ap- proval for meeting stan- dards. With all her outside service to the state and teaching for regular classes up until her retir- ement, Dr. Mathews has been a very busy woman. Her service to the educa- tion system has been most important to the learning of several gener- ations of school students. ' Story courtesy ot George-Anne AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Advancement Of Knowledge Is Sought ASCE promotes profes- sional development and an interest in the advancement of knowledge in all branches of civil engineering. The club takes field trips, such as the one to Augusta to visit a water treatment plant and a concrete plant. Several speakers, including Dr. Keith Hickman, Burt Jones, and Mr. Melbard, were guests at their monthly meetings to give talks on various topics. SITTING: Dr. Robert Brannock, Wilbur Bragg, Don Smith, Mark Smith, Walter Gray, Terri Morton, Jake Grant STANDING: Richard Thompson, Wayne Swann, Russ Shuman, Don Peagler, Hal Tinsley, Zip White, Mitchell McGee, Moham- mad Barandeh, Ahmad Ebrahini, Mr. Albert Melbard, Faculty Advisor NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF HOME BUILDERS Students Keep Up With New Construction Sponsored by the Statesboro Chapter of Georgia Home Builders, the GSC club is the first chartered Home Builder organizaion in the state. It is a professional organization for majors in building and its purpose is to know what is new in techniques of construction. The group has had several speakers come to GSC throughout the year and have themselves attended the National Convention for Home Builders. SOCIETY OF MANUFACTURING ENGINEERS Annual Banquet Held By S.M.E. The Society of Manufacturing Engineers promotes the advancement of scientific knowledge in the field of manufacturing. Membership is open to students interesed in areas of industry. Left to right: Mike Ellis, Joel Sawyer, P. D. Fowler, John Gay, Mike Parrish, Richard Fox, Tony Taylor, Jeff Adams, Robert Wallace, David Wardlaw, Pat Fetter, Harry Wheeler, Carroll Yawn, and Barbara Farmer. 126 S.M.E. 5 Ulli, Wlui 1 i • 1 A . A INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS I.E.E.E. Chartered in ' 78 This newly begun organiza- tion is open to electrical engineer- ing technology majors. The charter group filled Spring Quarter with meetings and fund raising activities in preparation for a full year in 1978-79. FRONT ROW: Wesley Welch, Tom Hop- kins, Pat Dobbins, Mike Ellis, Somboon Denapnaisarn. SECOND ROW: Ed Ander- son, Steven Poole, James Lamb, Owen Adair, John Sams, Joe Register. BACK ROW: Hamp Boatwright, Paul Jennings, Mike Carroll, Al Teal, Howard Kukla, Bill Aycock, John Gay, Julius Harper, Thomas A. Singletary, faculty advisor. 128 I ! ' fun AFRO AMERICAN CLUB AND CHOIR Registration Drive Begins Year The Afro-American Club has spon- sored several activities throughout the 1977-78 academic year, beginning with the registration drive at the beginning of fall quarter. One hundred and fifty members strong, the AAC is one of GSC ' s largest organizations. AAC has engaged in several community projects. The annual Hal- loween Party for underprivileged children was held in the Williams Center Cof- feehouse. The children also trick- or-treated at Deal and Anderson Halls. AAC collected and donated clothing to a needy family who had lost their home due to fire. AAC also donated a Thanksgiving Basket to the family of a former member. Black History Week, highlighted by the performance of Nikki Giovanni, " Princess of Black Poetry, " was among AAC projects. GSC ' s first Greek Show, a Gospel Concert, luncheons with guest speakers and the Black Forum made this week a success. The AAC Gospel Choir traveled throughout Georgia, with engagements at several colleges and churches. Dr. Howard Jordan, Georgia Universi- ty System Board of Regents, appeared at the AAC Annual Senior Spring Banquet. Also present at this affair were former GSC President Dr. Pope Duncan wife, Dr. Mrs. Nicholas Quick, and Rev. T. Brimson. General Interest 129 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Outreach Ministry h Proves Rewarding Many services and activities emerged as students combined in fellowship with God and each other to form the Baptist Student Union. Their goal is two-fold, represented by the Journey Inward- Journey Outward logo. Part of their " Outward Journey " was helping in nursing homes and teaching underpriviliged children of the community about Jesus. Each week the Choir practiced for near-by performances including the participation at the GSC Christmas tree lighting. Money was raised to support students sent out as summer missionaries. The Fall Convention and a Lock-in were highlights of fall quarter as part of the Journey Inward which is concerned with the growth and maturity of each person in the Christian life. A winter retreat was held at Gyton for a weekend of special unity. A spring convention, weekly worship and fellowship meetings, Bible studies, and Prayer Partner socials were included to meet the needs of the BSU members. Front: Janet Cochran, Carole Gilbert, Lynn Stults, Joan Kitchens, Gayle Nelson, Trieva Holcomb, Betty Sue Smith. Second Row: Melissa Clifton, Ruth Ellen Saunders, Joanne Carr, Kathleen Evans, Joy Blount, Leslie Jones, Laura Allen, Debbie Hicks, Dana Huff, Cecilia Bragg, Anne Vaughan. Third Row: Donna Clark, Gil Maddox, Kathy Ward, Susan Sutton, Ellen Anderson, Kay Mims, Kathy Graham, Kathy Davis, Sandy Miller, Lea Bailey, Sue Smith. Fourth Row: Susan Donavon, Virginia Peterson, Eddie McAdams, Edward Hinley, Clay Bowden, Tom Harrison, David Middleton, Kermit Lord. Fifth Row: Myra Phillips, Robert Cleghorn, Wayne Murphy, Marvin Headley, John Morris, Donald Cole, Chuck Berge, Guy Price. Back: Jon Palmer, Eddie Ford. CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST Christian Witness Encouraged Many students learn the value of the Christian witness through their lives and their words and how to strengthen their service to Christ by the fellowship Campus Crusade organization offers. One of the main highlights of the year was the planning and participation in the " Gathering. " This was the meeting of all the religious organizations on campus together for fellowship, fun, and personal growth and witness. CHESS CLUB GSC Team Defeats Armstrong The GSC chess team defeated Armstrong State 41 2 to 21 2 in an April 29 match held in the Williams Student Center. It was the second match between the two schools, the first resulting in a 6-6 tie on March 25 at Armstrong. In the two round contest, seven GSC constestants met four Armstrong players with Southern winning four games and drawing one. Armstrong came away with two wins and a draw. This meant that three GSC players had to play in only one of the two rounds. George E. R. Andrews, GSC champion, defeated top Armstrong player William Strong. Walter L. Jones won one game and tied one and Dr. Robert F. Brand, playing only in the second round, also scored a victory for GSC. Story courtesy of George-Anne 132 Chess Club GSC Foundation Surpassed Goal " The GSC Foundation raised in excess of $62,000 in one day, " said Richard Dollar, director of Resource and Alumni Developement. The goal for the " A Day for South- ern Campaign " , on Sep- tember 15 was $50,000 but the campaign actually raised about $12,000 over the amount. About 100 campus and community volunteers set out in two- person teams in order to solicit as many firms as possible and raise money. In early November, the Foundation in cooper- ation with Wayne Murphy, owner of the local McDon- alds, held a " McDonalds Breakfast. " The proceeds of the breakfast were in excess of $700 and the project is planned for next year also. A John Davidson Con- cert, held on November 11, 1978 was cosponsored by the GSC Foundation and the Student Union Board. Although the con- cert was a great success according to audience reaction it resulted in a financial loss of $1,500. Another effort of the Foundation was the Savannah-Chatham County Phone-A-Thon which netted $1,911. The phone-a-thon was spon- sored on November 15-16 and volunteers called more than 2,000 people. Successful phone-a-thons were also held in Glenn County and the Metro Atlanta areas later in the year. The Philosophy of the Foundation was three- fold: 1) They updated and corrected over 400 names and addresses and ex- panded the alumni list. 2) The Foundation raised money to support scholar- ships and loans. 3) They developed an organized alumni chapter in Chath- am County. 133 GEORGE-ANNE Publication Changed Format For 1978 Georgia Southern ' s weekly news publication is the George- Anne, consisting of news, features, sports, and editorials. Several changes in structure and content took place during the 1977-78 year. In the past, both the ad makeup and typesetting were done elsewhere, but this year all production work except for actual printing was done by the staff. According to the editorial staff, the purpose of the paper is to inform the students at GSC about campus news, policies, administration, and facts of interests. 134 George-Anne GSC CHEERLEADERS Spirit And Skills Are Displayed Eight cheerleaders were chosen Fall Quarter by a panel of judges to lead crowd support at both men ' s and women ' s basketball games. The squad worked at all home games as well as travelling to numerous out-of-town games. The cheerleaders filled the gym with chants and yells at each game and during quarter breaks they performed cheers and stunts for the crowds. The cheerleaders included Emily Sanders, Debbie Creech, Michele Dick- son, David Pierce, Sandy Horton, Cheryl Hughes, and Diane Lowman. GSC Cheerleaders 135 GSC GROUP OF CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS Members Strive For Growth The primary effort for the ' 77-78 year was towards organizing into a cohesive and functioning unit. Members were small in number and somewhat scattered around the Statesboro area. Weekly meetings of an inspira- tional nature were planned and conducted by the members which included sharing experiences or testimonies. Meetings were open to all GSC students. FENCING CLUB Geoff Elder Tournament Hosted By GSC Fencers The biggest event of the year for GSC fencers was the Geoff Elder Fencing Tournament, held February 11-12 in the Hanner Fieldhouse. It was the sixth annual, but the first hosted by GSC and had the largest turnout of the tour- nament ' s history with fencers from all parts of the Southeast entering in competition. The mens and womens saber, mens and womens epee, and mens and womens foil competitions were included events. GSC ' s Dave Blackburn and Shelia Morgan won the awards for best novice performance in their events. The Eagles felt the day a success as they took home five of the possible seven novice trophies. The fencing club is open to anyone on the GSC campus interested in fencing. They have weekly meetings in which they practice developing skills in art and individual competition. These skills are used in various tournaments throughout the year. Those pictured on the front row are Dave Blackburn. Mark Wood, Sue Ellen Coffey, Sheila Morgan, Janet Smith, Miriam Herndon, and Missy Mallard. On the back row are Pat McClellan, Steve Coffey, Marc McCook, Stan Wells, Randy Weitman, Steve Poloney, Dan Mayfield, Woody Collins, and Dr. Frank French, faculty advisor. INTERNATIONAL CLUB Foreign And American Students Share Backgrounds Foreign students and American students at GSC established lasting friendships through the informal atmosphere developed by the Interna- tional Club. They became acquainted with the different cultures, presented slide shows, and planned quarterly parties. The major event of the year was the Annual International Banquet which was opened to everyone at GSC. The members prepared food that related to their backgrounds. Participants of the banquet had the chance to sample the wide assortment of dishes. STATESBQRD, GEORGIA progressive alternative WVGS Station " Owned " By Students The campus radio sta- tion, WVGS, is owned and operated by the students of GSC, and has a staff of 40 licensed volunteer air person- alities and nine management positions. Its format includes jazz, classical, and album- oriented rock. WVGS sponsors or co- sponsors a dance for charity, CCC Public Forums and debates, a flea market, con- certs, the Travelers Switch- board, and weekly interviews of the faculty, administration, student body and guests of the college. RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION Hard Work One Of Keys To Success Hard work and high expectations were the keys to success for the Residence Hall Association during the 1977-78 year. Two of their largest projects were the annual Talent Show and their second Anything Goes Con- test. The RHA Talent Show was the culmination of in- dividual dormitory shows, pitting the 14 " dorm winners " against one another for a " campus winner " . Siobhan O ' Brien of Hendricks Hall and her puppet friend Bernie won first place with a musical comedy rendition of " I Got Rhythm " . Mary Lyn Owen of Warwick Hall took second place with her Snoopy perfor- mance of " Suppertime " and Alison Delany of Johnson Hall won third with a medley of Linda Ronstadt tunes. Spring quarter ' s Anyth- ing Goes Contest was another success. The re- sidence halls competed against one another in canoe races, wheelbarrow races, obstacle courses, and a tug-of-war. Set up to promote social and educational programs involving all residence hall students, RHA also serves as representative of the halls to other organizations. C ENTRAL COORDINATING COMMITTEE The Central Coordinating Committee represents the student body in all phases of student life at Georgia South- ern, coordinates student activities and facilitates communication between the administration, the faculty and the student body. As its name indicates, it is the central student organization on campus. Individuals or organizations desiring input into the total life of the campus should enlist the services of these officers. The officers maintain regular daily office hours in the C.C.C. office in the Williams Center. 1977-78 OFFICERS Sally Collins - President Michael J. Classens - Co Curricular Affairs David R. Pierce - Vice President Carolyn Curry - Academic Affairs Billy Parker - Budgetary Affairs Linda Gilbert - Auxiliary Affairs Memo to: All Students From: Your Central Coordinating Committee Welcome to your new home: Georgia Southern. There are many organization ' here to help as you live, grow, and learn; and we are one such group. The CCC, as we are called, is your Student Government. It, along with the college newspaper the George-Anne, the radio station, WVGS (at 91.3 FM), the Student Union Boarc (SUB), the Residence Hall Association, and many others, is run by and directly serves you, the students. The CCC is structured differently from any other student government in th state. We have six officers: President, Vice President, Academic Affairs, Auxilian Affairs, Co-Curricular Affairs, and Budgetary Affairs. After these are elected Wmte Quarter, four five-member executive committees are chosen from school-widi applications. Other ways for students to be directly involved in Student Govern ment are through Faculty Senate Standing Committees, the College ludicial Board and various Ad-Hoc committees. Although our structure is unique, it is forme( especially to be your voice in the affairs of GSC and provide for you direct in volvement in college life. Your Student Government is composed of people, like you, who are trying ti do their best for the student body, for the CCC to work, however, we need YOUI help. Only you can provide us with suggestions, fill the committee positions, an perhaps be the next CCC officers. Only you can help mold your life here Southern, but it takes one vital step: Involvement. College is so much more tha the classroom, dorm and dining hall. It can be one of the most rewarding, exc itin . and memorable times of your life— only if you will get out and get involvet Our office is located in room 107 of the Williams Center. Please feel free t i give us a call (ext. 5631) or come by to sign up, ask questions, complain or |u t talk Make that first step toward involvement. STUDENT ' S INTERNATIONAL MEDITATION SOCIETY Students Involved In Reaching Full Mental Potential Interest, information, and par- ticipation in the Transcendental Meditation Program is the main objective of SIMS. This program is to develop the full mental potential of the individual. The society exists to encourage the integration of the individual into all phases of life. The activities of SIMS included pot-luck dinners, on-campus lectures and parties. Several seminars were held with meditation societies of various colleges in Georgia. Those pictured are Katherine Durham, David Llylton, Byron Breedlove, David Richardson. Srini Pamarabham, Susan Ambrose, Tom Roab. In front are Lynn Guion and Brent Russell. U3 WESLEY FOUNDATION Fun And Fellowship Provide Common Bond An essential part of the fellowship shared by Wesley Foundation students is laughter and fun times. The fall retreat at Wesley Gardens in Savannah was the group ' s first feeling of togetherness as some found themselves face-to-face with whip-cream pie. The left-overs of the fall retreat provided a taco supper with food and fun for everyone. The highlight of Halloween night was a visit to Fonzie ' s Garage where people floated in from all over town in pigtails, bobby socks, greased hair, and T-shirts to dance to the music of the ' 50 ' s. A statewide retreat was held in Covington winter quarter with fifty to sixty GSC participants returning to tell the news of seeing snow! Visits to homes, adoption of a granparent, and the initiating of project love are some results of their outreach ministry. A drama group, two music groups, and small group Bible studies have developed as members find common interests among themselves. CIRCLE K CLUB High Standards Of Life Promoted The Circle K Club wishes to promote campus and community service projects with emphasis on the democratic way of life, spiritual values of life, better citizenship, and higher business and professional standards. The club provides the opportunities for leadership training and en- courages participation in group activities. The members of Circle K also seek to develop a more intelligent, aggressive and ser- viceable citizenship in order to build better communities. Through their hope of maintaining public opinion and higher idealism, the club seeks to make possible the increase of justice, patriotism, and goodwill. ADDITIONAL GENERAL INTEREST ORGANIZATIONS GEORGIA SOUTHERN VETERAN ' S ASSOCIATION - Maintains current information on the campus of GSC relative to educational assistance programs funded through the Veteran ' s Administration. The organization also acts as a liaison agent between Veteran service agencies and the Veteran student population. SOCCER CLUB - Promotes and encourages an interest in soccer. Membership is open to interested students. NEWMAN COMMUNITY - Assists students in forming a deeper understanding of their relationship to God and others. Membership is open to interested students. YOUNG DEMOCRATS - To stimulate in young people an active interest in governmen- tal affairs, to foster and perpetuate the ideals and principles of the Democratic Party and to help inform voters of the issues and the candidates. Circle K Club-Additional Organizations 145 PHI KAPPA PHI Superior Scholarship Recognized Invitational membership to seniors and graduates recognizes and encourages superior scholarship. Back to front: Dr. Malcolm Smith, Dr. Arthur Sparks, Dr. Leo G. Parrish, Jr., Dr. Lynn E. Dellenbarger, Dr. Warren F. Jones, Jr., Dr. Fred Richter, Dr. Emit Deal, Ms. Charlotte A. Ford, Ms. Beth Hardy, Dr. Origen J. James, Dr. Edward Little, and Dr. Arthur Woo- drum. Phi Kappa Phi Outstanding Junior Award wanda grace tanner DONNA BRANDON SLAUGHTER Phi Kappa Phi Outstanding Sophomore Award katherine Elizabeth Hastings Phi Kappa Phi Scholarship Award jean anne woods Gary Lynn Alderman Gary Alfred Bacon Carta Anne Berry David T nomas Black bum Katharine Elizabeth Blough Rebecca Marie Blount Janice Boatrlght Jo Ann Boatrlght Wilbur C. Bragg, III Cecil Baxter Bray, III Billy Ray Brook PHI KAPPA PHI Becky Ann Burkhalter Nancy Marie Cannon Deborah Ann Carswell Michael Thomas Coker Katherine Maxwell Duncan Susan Elaine Faulk Benjamin Blanton Gray, Jr. Andrea Virginia Hennlng William Reese Jacobs, ;Jr. Linda Weaver Lariscy Brenda Joyce McElreath Patricia Fuentes Olbrtch Marilee Jean Peed Steven Leon Powell Nora Jean Oulntern Reed Guy Gaines Sayles, Jr. Mary Annette Seagraves Emory Powers Smith, III Virginia Lynn Summerour Jacqueline King Wamock Julia Elaine Whiting 146 Phi Kappa Phi GAMMA BETA PHI Honors Were Given And Received One of the biggest projects undertaken through- out the year was the annual " Professor of the Year " award. Members handed out ballots at Spring Registration to all students wishing to vote. Gama Beta Phi is open by invitation to students in the top 15% of their class. Each member is required to make four service points each quarter. One of the four must be a project outside of regular meetings. Members helped in var- ious school activities during the year including blood- pressure drive, Special Olym- pics, and attending a state convention. Their entry in the Homecoming Queen competi- tion, Debbie Harper, took top honors. A banquet was held May 22 to close their success- ful year. ALPHA XI DELTA Girls Won Money For Project Alpha Xi Delta won a $500 first place prize in the Miller " Pick ' Em Up " contest spring quarter. They were also involved with Philanthrophy and a local TMR class. Alpha Xi Delta also won intramural bowling and placed second in powder puff football. Their annual formal was held in Jacksonville, Florida. 149 I ALPHA DELTA PI Group Won Spirit Trophy In the spring of 1978, Epsilon Pi Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi celebrated the tenth anniversary of its local founding, in connection with the annual Parent ' s Weekend. Two years ago, ADPi ' s across the nation celebrated the 125th anniversary of its founding at Wesleyan College as the first secret society for college women. During Sigma Chi Derby Day activities fall quarter, ADPi won the Spirit Trophy. Winter Quarter, ADPi was proud to have two girls represented as finalists in the contest for Homecoming Queen. Greek Week in May proved again to be an enjoyable time for ADPi ' s, as well as for all Greeks at GSC. After a very successful 1977 Fall Rush, 23 girls pledged ADPi, then seven more pledged winter and spring quarters. The entire sorority worked together on various projects, including their philanthropy — helping crippled children, as well as fund-raising projects such as car washes, bake sales, and raffles. The Black Diamond Ball was held in March at Charleston, SC. Later that month, officers of Epsilon Pi Chapter participated in ADPi State Day at the University of Georgia, and in the IFC-Panhellenic Workshop at Jekyll Island FIRST ROW: Cathy Carter, Chan Turner, Salli Lippmann, Karen Calhoun, Lou Boatwright, Meg Mitchell, Jane Williamson, Linda Gilbert, Evangeline Theodorou, Mary Beth Stuart, Lynn Robertson, Mary Kate Kelly SECOND ROW: Dana Lane, Bonnie O ' Neal, Susan Pickel, Pam Picket, Tippi Naples, Mary Ellen Langgood, Ann Eason, Linda Jones, Gayle Graham, Jan Harrill, Diane Raebel, Kim Mosley, Sandra Dukes, Lu Kennedy, Missy Mallard, Johni Storey THIRD ROW: Tony Bryant, Randy Anderson, Steve King, Steve Pennington, Dan Speight, Beth Gardner, Anquinette Sparrow, Ann Humphries, Becky Parks, Kim Reid, Melinda Holmes, Luanne Trescott, Starr Callaway, Beth Overton, Joyce Waller, Yvonne Theus, Pam Nix, Donna Sagos, Angel Bowen, Martha Norton, Robby West, Robert Phillips, Tom McMillan, Lovett Bennett, Jay Cranford, Jeff McClanahan NOT PICTURED: Melinda Blackenby, Martha Blanford, Kathie Brown, Janet Cason, Pam Deal, Hassie Downs, Connie Lipscomb, Nancy Morgan, Mitzi Neely, Stephanie Parker, Kathy Ruedebusch, Pam Sutherland, Vicky Thompson, Lori Vestal, Jill Winegar, Karen Wong, Cheryl York ■ j p I I II 1 II ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA " Service To Mankind " Was Promoted Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority was chartered here at GSC on May 7, 1977. The first Greek letter organization for black women in the world, it is the first black sorority on this campus, but its membership is not limited to blacks exclusively. AKA seeks to promote the ideals of scholar- ship, leadership, and exem- plary character. Additionally, AKA dedicates itself to " ser- vice to mankind. " The nation- al project of the organization is the " Right to Read " pro- gram. FRONT ROW: Vanessa Burke, Valerie Minor, Brenda Jordan, Pamela Williams, Debra Ellington, Donna Gwyn, Audrey Thomas, Linda Hill. BACK ROW: Patricia Jones, Judith Clarke, Karen Lovett, Meshelle Carey, Andrea Gardener, Emma Williams, Marian Columbus ALPHA TAU OMEGA High Level Of Achievement In Fraternity Alpha Tau Omega National Fraternity was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865. Eta Zeta Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was chartered at Georgia Southern College on May 18, 1968, becoming one of the first national fraternities in the Greek system on campus. Since its charter, Alpha Tau Omega has consistently maintained a high level of achievement in all fraternity activities, typified by the fact that the chapter has received the Alpha Tau Omega National Chapter Excellence Award for four consecu- tive years. In addition, this year Eta Zeta Chapter ' s Faculty Advisor received the Alpha Tau Omega National Advisor of the Year Award. In service, the chapter has won the Awareness Award for the last two years and was the 1976 winner of the IFC Service Award. Kneeling: Ronnie Tidwell, Carey Pittard, Jeff Bonner, George Gruber, Doug Gregory, Bob Childre, Steve Lang, Jack Harrell, Gary Futch, Greg Marx, Mike Autry, Tom West, Bill Stephens, Bebe Gray, Richard Henry, Edward Murphy. Second Row: Rob Stephens, Phil Dunn, Marcus Mouchet, Alice Lee Johnson, Beth Blaney, Donna Dexter, Louise Wylly, Lou Anne Trescott, Losa Martin, Mary Myers, Nancy Gray, Betsy Lewis, David Ball, Dan Wicker, Tom Shaginaw, Drew Bentley. Third Row: Keith Taylor, Chuck Lambert, Kerry Kruer, Jack Land, Hugh Bishop, Marc Wilson, David Staley, Jerry Johnson, Chip Bragg, Pat Lyn, Lee Wilson, Steve Brown, Robert Roberson, Mike Hendrix, Ray Messick, Jeff Chandler, Jeff Howard, Jay Stevens, Steve Beaver, Terry Graham, Jim Kemp. DELTA CHI Politicians And Charities Are Projects The initiation of Bo Ginn as the first district congressman was a project Delta Chi members undertook during the year. They also kidnaped the mayor of Statesboro to raise money for the Department of Family and Children Services. They participated in the heart fund drive and adopted the American Cancer Society as their national charity. A steak and beans banquet was held to recognize Delta Chi scholars and alumni. FRONT ROW: Karen Johnson, Pyllis Rowe, Terrie Cox, Holly Holder, Hassie Downs, Evangeline Theodorou SECOND ROW: Terrelle Byerley, Ross Stephens, Paul Reaves, Vic Reynolds, John Roberts, David Bowen, Mike Sales, Cliff Burchfield THIRD ROW: Mike Anderson, Attila Szekes, Arbie Thomas, Steve Poole, Richard Fox, Keith Cleveland, Charlie Moorer, Richard White, Mike Stewart FOURTH ROW: Steve Brunner, Paul Cutler, Bob Church, Joe Stringer, Pat Bell, Howard Kukla, Thomas Wicker, David Pettet NOT PICTURED: Stephanie Parker, Kacy Ginn, Pam Millard, Leslie Poss, Ray Banks, Johnny Walters CHI OMEGA Group Wins Greek Sing Chi Omega was founded as a National Greek Women ' s Organization at the University of Arkansas on April 5, 1895. It is based on Helenic culture and Christian ideals and encourages a high level of scholarships among its members. Since Chi Omega ' s origin, it has grown to be truly national, with 169 chapters across the U. S. Nu Kappa was established on the Georgia Southern campus on April 24, 1976; becoming the 162nd chapter. Nu Kappa works closely with the school, other Greek organizations, and the Statesboro community to uphold Chi Omega ' s strong national heritage. Chi Omega participated in Sigma Chi Derby Week, in- tramural sports, Homecoming, Greek Week, and several other campus activities. The sorority placed third overall in Derby Week and won many other activities including taking first place in Greek Sing during Greek Week. Some of the Chi Omega ' s service projects include: collect- ing food for the needy at Thanksgiving, having a flea market, and working with the Special Olympics. Chi Omega 155 DELTA TAU DELTA Delts Led An Active Year The Epsilon Omega chapter of Delta Tau Delta kicked off an active year by sponsoring a booth in the annual organizational fair. During the year they sponsored beer parties and car washes to raise money for their house and other activities. Delta Tau Delta tied for second place with Delta Zeta for their entry, " Delta Queen, " in the Homecoming float competition. The Delts also volunteered their services to help in the Kiddie Fair spring quarter. Also during spring quarter they participated in the Miller Brewing Company ' s annual ' Pick ' Em Up ' Contest, and they were the intramural Softball champions for 1978. Top row: Cheryl Myrick, David Wolfe, Susan Britt, Mike Currington, Dana Carson, Tommy Disco, Bruce Towson, Forrest ' Tree ' Collins, Glen ' Bow Tie ' Daviss, Andy ' Bone ' Stone, Andy ' Daddy Rabbit ' Corley, Al Cleveland, Maurice ' J. J. ' Mims, Joey ' Frog ' Herndon, Joe Keiffer, Lee Skarpalezos, Steve ' Muff King, Richard Marshal, Ted Walker, Tommy Moore, Terry Morton, Chris ' Head ' Chapman, Susan Anderson, Doug ' Slug ' Cline, Cherry Harris, Steve ' Foggy ' Stokes, Sam Easley, Greg ' Ulcer ' Coats, Second row: Emory ' Squid ' Hodges, Jeff ' Wack ' Talley, Randy Raby, Steve Simpson, Gene Prevatt, Robbie Stevens, Don Owens, Bubber ' Red ' Schmidt, Wendy Jones, Teresa ' Fish ' Edge, Manie Tanner, Elaine Giles, Renee Lowery, Leslie Burrell-Sahl, Julie Maybre, Rhonda ' Cutie ' Hudson, Harriett Holliday, Kathy Woods, Candy East, Francie Scoop ' Ingram. Officers: Robbie Stevens, Chris Chapman, Gene Prevatt, Don Owens, Sam Easley, and Al Cleveland DELTA ZETA A wards Accumulated Throughout Year This year Delta Zeta won first place in Sigma Chi Derby Week, and second place for their Homecoming float entry. They also won first place in bowling, canoe race, Greek sing, and swimming. Some of Delta Zeta ' s philanthropic projects include sponsoring a patient at Car- ville Hospital and helping a senior citizen in Statesboro purchase a badly needed hearing aid. Stephanie Parrish was Miss Daring Debut and Sally Collins was Greek Woman of the Year. FRONT: Yvonne Miller, Kathy Woods, Amy Haugabook, Diane Pullen, Hala Gaines, Teressa Edge, Jane Jackson, Janis Thomoson, Carla Berry, Stephanie Parrish, Donna Henry, Meg Rozelle, Robin Brown, Michelle Dion, Liz Raney, Carol Lyons, Raylene Fruit, Lorna Hildebrand, Lynn Pankratz, Melanie Galloway, Beth Bennett, Cindy McElhenney, Emily Sanders, Robbie Nelson. BACK: Cathy McKen- dree, Catherine DeWitt, Wanda Miller, Harriett Holladay, David Blair, Anita Shuman, Pam Miller, Betsy O ' Neal, Renee Lowery, Angie Thomas, Sherri Lord, Erin Gordon, Kathy Monfort, Lainey Turner, Donna Dexter, Angie Pope, Tracy Olmstead, Jill Buff, Kathy Chapman, Lynne Riddle, Mikki Monroe, Woody John- son, Lindy Mears, Holly Lyons KAPPA ALPHA Chapter Revised Pledge Program The Delta Theta Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order was founded in 1968 at GSC, thus being one of the oldest Greek organizations on campus. A major accomplishment of Kappa Alpha during the ' 77-78 year was the revision of their pledge program. Now, a pledge may be initiated within 8 weeks instead of the usual 10. The big social event for the KA ' s was their Old South weekend during winter quarter. The fraternity enjoyed a 3-day skiing trip to Gatlinburg, Tennessee. Land was purchased on which they plan to build a house for the Delta Theta Chapter. Hopefully it will be completed within three years. Order was founded in late 1865 by four young men at Washington College, Lexington, Virginia. Their purpose was to preserve the cherished precepts of chilvary and honor. Front Row: Scott Hubacher, Henry Dellinger, Lamar Bakely, Cary Hitch- cock, Michael Brackett, Jay Adams, Jeff Robertson, Arthur Skinner, Joe Pottinger, Mark Doelling Second Row: David Bridges, Darrell (Boot) Dodson, Michael Bales, Stan John- ston, Steve Varnadoe, Gail Deal, Kathy Bradle, Kathy DeLoach, Donna Duncan, Andrea Graham, Don Towns, Tim Parker Third Row: Kelly Canady, Carlos Lozano, Mark Tip- pett, Mark Jones, Randy Smith, Jim Armstrong, Mike Crace, John Wilson, Matt Gottlich, Chip Battle, Richard Cheatham, Chris Lain. f KAPPA DELTA Time And Money Are Donated Kappa Delta placed second in Derby Day. The president reported that they did well in all sports. Each year they help sup- port a crippled children ' s hospital in Richmond, Virgin- ia. Other projects included helping the recreation depart- ment hold a Special Olympics for the mentally retarded, participating in the Easter Seals rock-a-thon, and having a booth in the Statesboro Fun Fair. Besides money making projects they donated time and money to Statesboro ' s library that had burned. Front Row: Margaret Springs, Cindy Zabel, Mia Wade, Allyson Wiley, Jenae Schardt, Alice Lee Johnson, Lori Jones, Lee Henderson, Marcia Rogers, Cindy Copelan, Lee Mueller, Sara Holmes, Sheryl Stone, Nancy Mead, Sindi Smith, Christy Moseman Second Row: Mimi Hazen, Carol Mills, Fredia Fletcher, Anne Kelley, Leslie Hendee, Chris Stegman, Lori Jef- fares, Dee Jones, Janet Johnston, Lynn Evans, Lisa Martin, Lee Rohner, Laura Burger, Lauren Beattie, Terri Lewis, Christy Wilson, Donna Staf- ford, Bootsie Worley, Cindi Fraase, Faith Hendrix, Cindy Denmark Third Row: Kelly Penn, Trey Duren, Gary Futch, Julie Jenkins, Anne Johnston, Jenny Gentry, Julie Beaver, Mary Myers, Sue Schafer, Susannah Campbell, Ellen Knight, Jodi Jaye, Nancy Reimer, Carol Darby, Peggy May, Cathy O ' Connor, Robin Hinton, Mary Eliot, Teresa Wright, Lynda Newsome, Jim Hagin, Bebo Grey, Chuck Lambert KAPPA ALPHA PSI Senior Day Sponsored Kappa Alpha Psi began the year with high goals of achievement in mind. Their brotherhood and hard work showed that 1977-78 was a year of learning and achievement. To highlight the year, Kappa Alpha Psi sponsored a Senior Day at GSC. The program was designed to familiarize students in the immediate vicinity with all the programs offered by GSC. Kappa Alpha Psi also spon- sored other Guideright Projects and Service Projects in the Statesboro area. Guideright was directed toward pre-high school to enhance and develop their leadership abilities. Service Projects were directed toward the elderly as an aid to the nursing homes in the area. " As a young Colony we have had a very prosperous year. We give our praise and thanks to our Sweethearts, Kappa Kittens, for all their support given to us during the year. " FRONT ROW: Randolph Marshall, Terry Miller BACK ROW: Eric McClendis, Linnes " Pete " Finney, Bruce Nelson, Steve Harmon, Ricky Whitfield, Reginald Mosley, Willie Collins, Michael Dean, Tony Sires NOT PICTURED: John Riley i .,i Hii - , THE KAPPA OF MY DREAMS When, with every break of day Each brother, as he kneels to pray Will mention Kappa in his say That ' s the Kappa of my dreams. And ' ere the noon day sun is high Will pause and think of KAY (KA-Psi) And perform some deed in Phi Nu Pi That ' s the Kappa of my dreams. When inscribed upon the campus scroll And on every college honor roll The name of each youth in our fold That ' s the Kappa of my dreams. And when every place you roam Any territory you may comb You ' ll find each chapter with its home That ' s the Kappa of my dreams. When each member shows he cares How every other Kappa fares And our obligations jointly are shared That ' s the Kappa of my dreams. And when Greeks from every place Admit that Kappa leads Life ' s race And our achievement set the pace That ' s the Kappa of my dreams. W. Henry Green Elder Watson Diggs j 161 KAPPA SIGMA High Academic Average Obtained Honors received during the year included a second place award in Homecoming Float competition, first place fraternity basketball award, and first academically above other fraternities at the end of fall quarter. The Kappa Sigmas raised approximately $1,000 for the High Hope Center and the GSC baseball team in a joint marathon softball game with ATO ' s. Parents ' weekend was held April 21-22 and Senior Awards were given. The Annual Gong Show was a highlight of fall quarter. Kappa Sigmas ' formal was held during winter quarter. The beach trip in May topped off the year. Sitting: Jay SteFanck, Jeff Long, Scott Marcus, Clay Rogers, Pat Howard, Gene Smith, Chris Braswell, Mike Ramsey, David Stevens. KNEELING: David Holley, Jeff McClanahan, Jack Lauder, Chris Davis, Guy Kirby, Jim Hagin, Erwin Collins, Joe Lee, Shane Sikes, Jeff Cole, Dwight Houser, Phillip McLain, Mike Classens, Ken Sheppard, Steve Sapp. FIRST ROW: Tommy Gormley, Keith PiLand, Nick Dowd, Mary Haynes, Kathy Chapman, Beth Chandler, Linda Mears, Paula Ferguson, Bonnie Riddle, Nan Jones, Carla Berry, Claudia Martin, Vicky Hill, MiMi Hazen, Margaret Springs, Susanne Wells, Brenda Wright, Ronnie Chalker, Mike Weil, Alan Shiver. SECOND ROW: Wayne Bridges, Greg Morgan, Danny Yancey, Rob Blissell, Dean Rutherford, K. C. Kalm, Yergin Sherwood, Woody Johnson, Ken Mueller, Jeff McGill, Larry Deberry, Mark Goodman, Martin Agati. PI KAPPA PHI Brothers Involved In Community Projects The Gamma Kappa Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi was actively involved in community projects during the ' 77- ' 78 year. These included the Statesboro Recreation Department ' s Special Olym- pics and, later, the Fishing Rodeo. The Brothers also helped with the Punt, Pass and Kick competition. Pi Kappa Phi members won or placed in various events on campus — golf, tennis, tug-of-war, and the 400-yd. relay. The Order was founded in December, 1904 at the College of Charleston, South Carolina. GSC ' s Chapter was estab- lished in November, 1968. Pi Kappa Phi 163 Founded on December 26, 1848, at Miami University - Oxford, Ohio, this is one of the oldest and most prestigious international fraternities in existence. Phi Delta Theta stresses leadership, service, scholarship, and moral growth. The Phi Delta Theta Colony was founded on August 31, 1968 by an act of the National Convention. Phi Delts are active in various aspects of college life and community service. They have received many awards, including the Frank R. Carter Award given to the best Phi Delta Theta Chapter in the State of Georgia. Phi Delta Theta is open to qualified and interested male students who share the same goals and aims of the fraternity. Pictured on front row: Jonathan Mark Dilfield, Paul Ellis Andrews, Robert Norman Kincald, Jr., Matthew Craig Dilfield, Gordon Aulie Franklin, III. Michael Carl Deal, William John Ferguson. Second row: David D. Williams, Dwight Lanier Olliff, Richard Bernard Borowsky, Lovett Bennett, Jr., Samuel Eugene Jernigan, David Nicholas Mulherin, Leonard Craig Winningham, David Wayne Monroe, Robert Dean Franklin, Grady Kelly Kirby. Third row: Charlotte Ann Eason, Lourdes Marlene Mills Kirby. Virginia Ruth Stephens, Catherine Beck Branson, Teresa Maria Cartee, Margaret Elanor Rockett, Jill Frances Buff, Deborrah Hawkins, Carol Diane Pullen, Missy Mallard, Sandra Kay Simon, Lora Jean Vestal. Last row: Butler Jeffrey Pollard, Paul David Kina, Ricky Arthur Smgletary, Robert Charles Taylor, Herbert Scott Bayliss, John Gay Rozier, Douglas Paul Jones, Walter Hugh Odiorne. Bobby Ronald Newton. Jr., James Franklin Johnson, Jefferson Daniel Copeland, IV, Winfield John Lee, Jr., William Foy Olliff, George William Masters Not Pictured: Rusty Deal, Joseph Preston Ellington. Dale Hughes, Peter-Franklin Kelly. Ralph Leslie Lloyd. PHI MU Activities And A wards Fill Year A first place award in float competition was captured during Homecoming week by this sorori- ty. Also, an Alumni Cocktail Party was held for the Phi Mu ' s as part of the Homecoming festivities. Other activities included a Walk-a-thon for Hope in November and participation in the Special Olympics. Club members took part in all the intramural sports and their entry in Miss GSC won the first runner-up honor. They had a special pleasure in hosting the singer, John Davidson at the Phi Mu house on the day of his concert at GSC. Sitting: Paula Groover, Ceci Ragan, Wanda Bowen, Tara Lasseter, Beth Chandler, Scottie Stoddard, Cindy Thomason, Debbie Holmes, Susan Anderson, Jeanie Copeland, Sue Sanders, Laura DeKoning, Karen Reich, Jane Thackston, Madonna Clark, Debbie Smith, Beth Mundy, Liz Cheatham. Kneeling: Janet Smith, Debra Brown, Denise Sutton, Karen Stanford, Terri Borne, Bonnie Riddle, Connie Bowman, Alison DeLany, Cindy Pierce, Carmen Craig, Patti Knipe, Caren Roberts, Lee Weaver, Jonella Payne, Sherie Hendrix, Terry Forth, Debbie Hamilton, Ruthie Bargeron, Louise Wylly, Gayle Whitworth, Cynthia Mende, Cindy Byrd, Judy O ' Neal. Standing: Jill Lassetter, Debra Carkon, Kim Gaunt, Debbie Hearn, Bobby Dann, Danette Pritchett, David Van Derhike, Joni Lawson, David Ball, Leslie Brazell, Mickey Morgan, Teena Rogers, Mike Quarrels, Melanie Pruett, Dean Ruther- ford, Robin Brake, Tim Tony, Karen Owen, Candy East, Jim Armstrong, Cathy Ray, Eddie Mock, Julie Smith, Mike Weil, Leigh Downs, Mark Quarrels, Paula Shouppe, Lisa Harris, Greg Morgan, Judy Harris, Tim Parker, Kim Harris, Cindy Kenney, Tammy West, Jill Oliver, Terest Cook, Jone Martin. Not Pictured: Kay Kaney, Cnydee Wallace, LeRuth Cockrell, Barbara Farmer, Janis Hodges, Susan Sims, Jim Kemp, Bill Carrington, Dean Brannen, Robert Ruffo. SIGMA CHI Homecoming Float Wins First Place Striving to develop the fellowship of its members, this social fraternity is interested in serving its campus, community, and nation. Many activities were held throughout the year including work on a float for the Homecoming parade which won a first place solo entry award. The biggest event sponsored by Sigma Chi was Derby Week in which the sororities competed in hunts and games for the first place title. Sigma Chi raised $500 in this year ' s event for the Dick Green Heart Fund. Front Row: Rick French, Steve Pennington, David Settles, Donny Eckles, Steve Morris, William Strickland, Marq Lett, Steve King, Mike Reeves, L. C. Williams, Mike Dilworth. Second Row: Anthony Weters, Kenny Williams, Jay Cranfod, Gary Sanders, Gary Miller, Bruce Terrell, Al Lawson, Mark Quarles, Andy Kingston, Micky Butler, Paul Jennings, Garland McCollum. Third Row: Mark Fort, Lynda Newsome, Melinda Holmes, Patti Busch, Steve Callaway, Susan Wimberly, Susan Wheatley, Diane Raebel, Jenae Schardt, Linda Gilbert, Sandra Dukes, Mary Polhill, Robbie West, Mitzi Neely, Peggy Mae, Beth Bentley, Janett Smith, Kathy Brown, Cathy Lyles, Kenan Kern. Fourth Row: Mitchell Clark, Randy Anderson, Tommy Wimberly, Mickey Morgan, David Avemt, Glascock Barrett, Mike Banks, Al Quillian, Bryan Faulkner, Robert Ruffo, Mark Sanders. Fifth Row: Jimmy Graham, Scott Smith, Bobby Legget, Brian Darley, Brian Goggin, Eddie Mock, Dan Speight, Dennis Hobbs, Perry Duggar, Chris Loggins, Gary Kelly, Scott Muse, Eric Batten, Mike Atkins, Taylor Busch, Pearson Flowers, Jim Cambell, Mike Hartley, Rob Petry, Steve Kaney, Russ Graham. SUjMA c 168 Sigma Chi SIGMA NU First In Miller ' s Pick ' em Up " Contest Sigma Nu ' s activities were varied throughout the year, beginning with the annual Thanksgiving food drive for Statesboro ' s Division of Family Services. Another service project was the washing of GSC ' s security trucks. The fraternity ' s double entry Homecoming float with Pi Mu took top honors. Sigma Nu was also the top finisher in the Miller Brewing Company ' s annual " Pick ' em Up " Contest. Financially secure for building their own house, Sigma Nu have been leaders in pursuing new Greek housing. They have also started a joint weight room with Kappa Alpha Fraternity. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Ep Involved In Various Activities Front row: Sisters of the Golden Heart: Kathy Simowitz, Sue Sanders, Kathy Donnelly, Susan Pickel, Felicia Harbor, Karen West, Leigh Johnson, Paula Miller, Beth Mundy, Connie Libscomb. Second row: Roy Parker, Henry Creagh, Barry Ford, Wes Collier, Chip Wood, Frank Gurley, Rip Clay, Jeff Edwards, Joe Sidwell. Third row: Scott Miller, Barry May, Zip White, Billy Adams, George McDan- iel, Mark Crowley, Greg McDonald, Bud Davis, Buck Kilgore, Wayne Blake, Wilson Burmaster, Tom Dyar, Jeff Nelson, Pat Patrick. Fourth row: Andy Anderson, Mark Denton, Brett Schwartz, Greg Arnsdorff, Mark Hopkins, Greg Bazemore. Fifth row: Bill Groff, Mark Rogers, David Beard, Frank Voigt, Dee Gottman, Ken Bowen, John Glover. Sigma Phi Epsilon, founded November 1, 1901 at Richmond Virginia, is the second largest college social fraternity in the world. Chartered at GSC in February 1969, Sig Ep is a group of men dedicated to the principle of virture, diligence, and brotherly love. Sig Ep was involved in a variety of social, academic, athletic, and community ac- tivities. 170 Sigma Phi Epsilon SIGMA PI Brothers Celebrated 10th Anniversary Sigma Pi packed each quarter with social activities and service projects during the 77-78 year. In the fall, they had 28 pledges, which almost doubled their brotherhood. At one time, their football team boasted a 5-1 record, but that fell at the end to 5-5. Teamed with Zeta Tau Alpha, Sigma Pi had a prizewinning float in the Homecoming Parade. In sports, their basketball team had a 6-6 record while the bowling team placed in the fraternity top five. As is custom, Sigma Pi also participated in the annual Miller Pick Up contest. During spring quarter, the brothers joined in the IFC retreat held at Hilton Head Island. In April, they celebrated their tenth anniversary on Founder ' s Day with a formal dance and dinner. Later they hosted their parents on Parents ' Day weekend with hotdogs, hamburgers, singing, and horseshoes. A highlight of spring quarter was the brothers ' helping a local girl, Wendy, in her fight against cerebral palsy, by giving her weekly therapy. Founded in 1897 at Vin- cennes University, Vincennes, Indiana, Sigma Pi is present on a number of east coast colleges and universities. On April 20, 1968, the Kappa Delta Chi organization became the Gamma Tau chapter of Sigma Pi Fraterni- ty on GSC ' s campus. A major function of the fraternity is the pursuit of high grades. Front Row: Susan Williamson, Pam Spivey, Jane Harris, Lucy Mulherin, Vickie Carter, Beth Clifton, Melanie Rogers, Dede Dyrenfarth, Rhonda Stone, Lisa Burton, Brenda McPherson, Karen Murry, Cindy Smith, Lynn Bobo Second Row: Alan Thompson, George Marinos, Randy Walters, Danny Brown, Kenny Knight, Lee Jones, Brad Herren, Wesley Ray, Frank Mash- burn, Randy Schoening, Mark Candee, Jim Hacket Third Row: Perry Tindol, Steve Komisarav, Gerald Steinbaum, Tom Easterly, Jack Fallow, Danny Self, Bryan Walker, David Rice, Ken Lanier, Dennis Kennedy, Carl Hammock Fourth Row: Mike Frost, Joe Barkley, Bobby Smith, Don Akery, Richie Till, Dick Thompson, Hal Schwab, Bobby Osborn, Brent Norris Fifth Row: Richard Barnhill, Bill Mays, Kenneth Barnhill I 174 Zeta Tau Alpha «8 TAU KAPPA EPSILON TATE For Life Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity was founded January 10, 1899 at Illinois Wesleyan University. The founders desired to establish a fraternity that considered personal worth and character of the individual rather than the wealth he possesses, the honors or titles he could display, or the rank he maintained on the social ladder. Today TKE follows this same motto: Not for wealth, rank, or honor . . . but for personal worth and character. The local TKE chapter, Lambda Upsilon, has about 35 active members. Scholastically, they range between first and fifth among the 13 fraternities at GSC. As a rule, three big parties are scheduled per quarter. The highlights of the year were the annual Spring Founder ' s Day Dance and Banquet and their trips to Georgia Tech ' s Beta Pi Chapter for Spring Fest. In ' 78, the Lambda Upsilon chapter won the softball trophy. TKE helped with the Gizz Kids ' fund drive for the handicapped citizens of Bulloch County. They also helped with the Bulloch County Association of Retarded Citizen ' s Bike-a-thon. Nationally, TKE chapters raised money for St. Jude Children ' s Research Hospital. The Lambda Upsilon chapter raised over $150 with a poster auction jointly held with Oasis Records. Dartmouth Victory Highlights Season It was a frustrating year for the GSC Water-Polo Team. Their 5-6 record made 77- ' 78 the first losing season in the five year history of the squad. The team performed well during the beginning of the season, winning two of three matches at the Washington and Lee Tournament, with Bruce Pawloski scoring 20 goals. In the Yale Invitational, the Eagles lost a tough opener to host, Yale, then ripped Dartmouth, 21-8, in their next match. They were soundly beaten by the University of Massachusetts in the next round and finished the tournament with a 6th place showing. The Eagles ended the season with two away losses to Florida St., a team they con- vincingly defeated at Hanner Pool. ' 2: 4 ml 3? i 178 Water-Polo Water-Polo Team: Front Row, l-r: Chuck Partin, Bruce Oahbar, Randy Holt. Larry Peake, Mark Smith. Bruce Pawloski; Back Row, • Coach Bud Floyd, Andy Cowart. Chris Walker, Roger Gildea, Jimmy Johnson, Les McGovern, Bill Ash, OS 1 VanDerLike. Team Manager: Jeanie Fitzsimons 3(PP The Georgia Southern men ' s swimming team capped its 5-3 season with a second place peak performance in the Sunbelt Invitational Meet in Atlanta. In an effort to improve their times during this final tournament, all team members shaved their arms and legs, and two went as far as to shave their heads. Record-setting perfor- mances were turned in by Les McGovern in the 200 and 500 yard freestyles, by Bruce Dun- bar in the 200 yard breast- stroke, and by Mark Miller in the 100 yard backstroke. Front Row: Marque Lett, Dwight Davis, Tom Volpe, Second Row: Cris Walker, Bruce Dunbar, Bill Mays, Randy HoH Barry Knittle, Standing: Jeanie Fitzsimmons, mgr., Coach Buddy Floyd, Mark Robinson, Mark Miller, Scott Muse Dan VanDerLike, Andy Cowart, Les McGovern, Asst. Coach Bobby Dann 180 Swimming Swimming 181 Lady Swimmers Place 9th In Reaion AIA W Although the lady swimmers lost all five of their regular season meets, they did manage a respectable 9th place showing in the Region AIAW Champion- ship held in Tampa. Kitty Howard reached the consolation finals in the 50 yard backstroke, placing 14th. In addition, the lady swimmers placed three doubles teams in the finals: the 200 yard relay team consisting of Kitty Howard, Susie Jones, Laura Jacque, and Cindy Osmer fin- ished 6th; the 200 yard freestyle relay team, Jacques, Jones, Osmer, and Donna Hedrick finished seventh; and the 400 yard relay team composed of Jones, Howard, Hedrick, and Osmer placed ninth. All this prompted Edmonson to say, " All of our girls did drop their times considerably, so we feel that we finished the season on a good note. " 182 Women ' s Swimming The 1978 gymnastics team wasn ' t actually a team, since there were fewer participants. It allowed for individual approach in meets with other teams. Bill McBroom made the NCAA finals in Eugene, Oregon after qualifying in Penn State and placed at 9.45 in the pommel horse competition. Teammate Bob Stanley placed 8th in the competition. Gymnastics 185 Lady Eagles Post 12-14 Season A lot was expected of this year ' s ladies ' basketball team since all five starters from last year ' s winning team and six talented new faces were added to the team, but only a disap- pointing 12-14 record was produced. The ladies played over .500 ball during the start of the season until the last half when they managed only four wins out of 13 games. The loss of Pam Baker due to an injury during that final stretch dealt a fatal blow to the aspirations of the team. Baker did return, however, for the final tournament, the GIAW, in which the Eagles upset Georgia State in the initial round and later became third place finishers. Baker ended her career owning 14 of 18 individual single game, season, and career records. l-r: Head Coach Linda Crowder, Manager Janet Milton, Mary Lou Garrett, Pat Wheek . Linebarger, Margaret Terry, Srienyn Busby, Pam Baker. Cathy Stewart, Mary Huff, Renarda Baker. Debbie Farris, Donna Moss, Trainer Heather Merrick, Assistant Coach Ed Matthews. CLAW THE Women ' s Basketball 187 " PAM IS THE BEST WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL PLAYER TO EVER COME OUT OF GEORGIA SOUTHERN. " —COACH LINDA CROWDER Women ' s Basketball 189 Many thought this would be the year for the 77- ' 78 basket- ball Eagles since all five starters returned from last year ' s suc- cessful team, but such was not the case. The club ' s 11-16 record was an exact reversal from last year ' s. J. B. Scearce, former coach at GSC from 1947-1967 re- turned to head the team after Larry Chapman left to become head coach at Auburn Universi- ty at Montgomery. Early in the season, the Eagles displayed good aggres- sive ballplay and looked as if they were going somewhere, especially after the 1 12-104 win over Old Dominion that raised their record to 7-4. But soon afterwards came a seven game losing streak and after being broken, the team managed only four wins out of its last nine games. Most Valuable Player Kevin Anderson again displayed all- around talent as did teammate Matt Simpkins. Bobby Shields, the only senior on the team, performed steadily after being injected into the starting lineup. Front Row, J. B. Scearce, Tom Taylor, Wilbert Young, Charles Simpkins, Matt Simpkins, Bobby Shields, Stanley Brewer, Mickey Minick, Phil Leisure, Assistant Coach Jack Schweers. 2nd Row: Trainer Tom Smith, Tony Gibson, Brad Long, Leon Parrish, Ceasar Williams, John Fowler, Jerome Anderson, Kevin Anderson, John Finks, MGR. Rober Inman, Pat Blenke. 190 Men ' s Basketball Men ' s Basketball 191 During The Early Season It Looked Like They Were Going Somewhere . . 192 Basketball Women ' s Softball Team State Champions First Year 4H 124 r I I ML W f WM First Row: Kim Preston, Linda Garner, Sandra Smith, Barbara McCoy, Jan Glass, Suann colston. Second Row: Peggy Johnson, Barbara Kilmer, Stephanie Brown, Ann Bryant, Debbie Ellis, Cindy Franklin, Phyllis Smith. Third Row: Coach Bill Speith, Manager Dawn Crabbe, Anne Clarke, Alicia Gallagher, Patti Brown, Susan Lee, Cathy Stewart, Shelia Brock, Beverly Lentz You ' ve got to be good to win the state championship in the first year of competition, and that ' s just what the GSC women ' s team did. They did it after surprising Georgia Tech in the first round and then by defeating Armstrong State in consecutive rounds for the championship. Coach Bill Speith ' s team finished the year with a 14-11 record after their travel to Tallahassee for regional play. Patt y Brown provided steady pitching and Kathy Stewart did a lot of hitting to pace the Eagles during their initial championship year. Women ' s Softball 197 198 Baseball Nobody really knew what the ' 78 baseball Eagles would be like. Everybody was aware that Southern baseball is some of the finest found anywhere and that the Southern Team is perennially ranked in the NCAA top 20. They did it again this year with a 35-15 record and a 17th spot in the final NCAA poll. It was a good year — Mixon batted over .400, Givens won 12 and lost 2, Aguayo was named first team All-Regional as a dh, Childress had a 20 game hitting streak, and Jack Stallings won his 500th. The Eagles started strong against first rate competition, beating Clemson 3-1 and 4-2. They split with Jacksonville and took two of three from Stetson. They took three from Mars Hill, won an amazing 26-1 rout. Then they lost two to Valdosta, split with South Carolina and FSU ran away from Georgia, and lost two at home to Miami. Had they won just one, against Miami, a play-off spot was certain. And that was the season. Although rumors and hopes of a play-off bid lingered shortly after regular season play, the bid never came and all that was left was the promises of a better record next year. Front Row: Coach Jack Stallings, Assistant Coach Steve Nicholas, Assistant Coach Pete Pasquarosa, j Carmelo Aguayo, Eddie Rodriguez, Chip Gray, Alan Walker, Jody Slater, Assistant Coach Roger.Smith. Second Row: Randy Gailey, Randy Childress, Rick Faircloth, Bill Steidl, Luis Mendez, Sergio Crego, Terry Mixon, Jorge Lezcano, Steve Rum, Bob Laurie, Tom Kuzniacki, Carlos Colon. Third Row: Jeff Bucholtz, Marshall Smith, Roger Godwin, Paul Kilomonis, Jimmy Matthews, Pete Warenick, Keith Toler, Alan Willis, Gary Givens, Kyle Strickland, Chuck Lusted, Mark Strucher, Assistant Coach Larry Bryant, Trainer Tom Smith. Men ' s Tennis Team Wins With Hustle Despite losing the top four players from last year ' s team, the ' 77-78 men ' s tennis team enjoyed a surprisingly successful year. The team amassed 19 wins against only six setbacks, a record nearly identical to last year ' s talented squad. What the team lacked in talent, they compensated for with hustle. It sounds cliche, but it ' s fact. Senior Doug Hull, sophomore Greg Whea- ton, and freshman Steve Morris shared the number one position for most of the season, and each had their surprise wins. But the surprise of the tennis year was David Ewing, a junior from Atlanta. After serving as an alternate player for the past two seasons, the sudden departure of expected returns thrust Ewing into a position he competently filled. He finished the year with the best singles record, 16-7. Disappointment got its chance as the Eagles failed to make an impressive showing at the state championships held at the University of Georgia. No player made it past the second round. Even the doubles tandem of Wheaton-Morriss that took a 20-1 record into the tour- nament was knocked out in the third round. spectators ' heads swing dumbly like clappers on bells; is it only the ball that moves them so? Men ' s Tennis 205 Dr. George Shriver ' s ladies tennis team finished its 78 season with a 14-1 1 record after finishing second in the GAIAW state tournament. Lucy Mulher- in and Kim Mosely provided steady play, as did the remainder of the team. At the outset of the season, Shriver was confident that it would be a good and exciting year. It was. Although there were periods of extreme fluctuation in overall team play, freshman Lucy Mulherin maintained steady play at the number one singles position. (First Row) Paula WestmorelamJ, Jan Lowe, J Ofa Myeri, (Third owy Dr. G Wgfr 206 Women ' s Tennis Shriver ' s Squad Takes Second In GAIA W State Tournament Women ' s Tennis 207 Consecutive NCAA Trip Seven is the number of consecutive years the GSC golf team has traveled to the NCAA championships. They did it after a spectacular year, finishing third in the Southern Championships and seventh in a prestigious Chris Schenckel Invitational field. Consistency was the hall- mark of Coach Buddy Alex- ander ' s ' 78 golf team. In seven Spring tournaments, GSC failed only once to finish in the top five. Ironically the Eagles finished seventh in their home tourney, the Chris Schenckel Invitational, their poorest showing of the sea- son. They finished the season ranked 12th nationally. Golf 209 Sports Summary 1978 was a good year for sports at Georgia Southern. The baseball team continued its perennial outstanding play. Coach Stallings won his 500th game, and the team batted over .300. A catcher by the name of Carmelo Arguayowas found. Mixen batted over .400. The men ' s tennis team was expected to be weak after the loss of five top players. The surprise play of David Ewing and strong team consis- tency as a whole produced a fine 19-6 record for the year. George Shriver did an equally superb job with his women netters, as they placed second in the GIAW. With success, there was some disappointment for both the men ' s and women ' s basketball teams. Coach J. B. Scearce returned to head the men ' s team after previously coaching GSC to international recognition during the early 60 ' s. But this time, the tide turned as his team was not in the top contention in the league. Coach Linda Crowder ' s women ' s basketball team also was not on top. But since part of the season was played without Pam Baker, who holds nearly all individual records of women ' s basketball, it can be under- stood (partially) why they finished a nod under .500. They will be back to be on top next year. Water sports are a different kind of Southern attraction. The water polo team continued its rank as a Southeas- tern powerhouse, and the swimming team held its own against tough competition. The women swimmers worked hard and have promise of a stronger team next year. A pleasant surprise was the women ' s softball team. In only its first year of intercollegiate competion, the state championship was won under the direction of Bill Spieth. Buddy Alexander ' s golf team landed another trip to the NCAA Championships after finishing seventh in the Chris Shenkel Invitatio nal and placing third in the Southern Cham- pionships. WOMEN ' S SWIMMI OPPONENT Georgia 74 Brenau Relays College of Charleston 67 South Carolina 75 South Florida 96 Furman iR iHH 76 GAIAW State Championship Southern Intercollegiate Championships Region III AIAW Championships MEN ' S SWIMMING GSC SCORES 3rd out of 6 66 75 51 48 41 62 64 72 9th 2nd OPPONENT Brenau Relays Albany State , College of Charleston University of South Carolina Bk Vanderbilt University University of South Florida Furman Augusta College GA. State University Southern Intercollegiate Championships Sun Belt Conference Invitational NIC Nationals (NCAA) GSC 4 3 2 6 7 3 13 8 3 5 13 7 8 2 4 26 17 14 18 15 OPPONENT Columbus College North Florida Florida State Valdosta State Mercy hurst ' WlMSF UNC-Wilmington College of Charleston Appalachian State Citadel Edinboro State Armstrong State North Florida Armstrong State Citadel ■ Valdosta State Georgia State Emory Georgia Tech West Georgia Flagler OPPONENT Jacksonville Fla. State South Carolina Valdosta State Young Harris Georgia State Jacksonville Kent State Valdosta State South Carolina Univ. of Georgia Agnes Scott Emory Valdosta State Mercer Univ. of Georgia Georgia College Columbus Shorter OPPONENT Clemson Clemson Clemson Campbell Campbell Davidson W. Kentucky Jacksonville Jacksonville Stetson Stetson Stetson Baptist Baptist Coastal Carolina Coastal Carolina Lehigh Lehigh Mars Hill Tri State Tri Stat© Tri State Brockport Brockport Columbus OPPONENT Columbus Valdosta Valdosta South Carolina South Carolina Mercer FSU FSU Mercer FIU FIU Jacksonville Jacksonville Mercer Atlanta Mercer Atlanta Armstrong Georgia Georgia College FSU FSU FSU Miami Miami Armstron Armstrong 3 5 7 1 7 11 ft 3 0 3 5 | 1 3 3 4 2 1 9 2 4 6 7 0 2 Women ' s Basketball ;SC OPPONENT Albany State South Carolina Berry Georgia State «| Valdosta State Francis Marion Col. Charleston South Carolina Georgia State Augusta College Mercer Savannah State Georgia Georgia State Valdosta State River City Invitational, Memphis, Tenn. ypress Gardens Invitational, Cypress Gardens, Fla SPRING Gator Invitational, Gainesville, Fla Palmetto lf|itatidlal, Orangeburg, S. C. Pinehurst Invitatiftal, Pinehurst, N. C. Furman Invitational, Greenville, S. C. Auburn Junior-Senior, Still Waters, Ala. Chris Schenkel Intercollegiate, Statesboro, Ga. Southern Intercollegiate, Athens, Ga. Water Polo if OPPONENT Washington Lee Richmond VMI Vanderbilt Yale Dartmouth Massachusetts Florida State Florida State Coral Gables Florida State ■•■a Women ' s Tennis OPPONENT Flagler JBl: Jacksonville FSU South Carolina Valdosta State Kent State Georgia State Valdosta State South Carolina Jacksonville Georgia Agnes Scott Emory Valdosta State Mercer Georgia Shorter Georgia College Columbus faPB ' s Gymnastics PONENT Jacksonville 160.4 Houston Baptist 190.9 Georgia Tech 167.8 Triangular Meet Memphis State 171.75 GSC 167.00 The Citadel 87.00 ' i . Sports Summary 211 Basketball was a popular and major sport in intramurals with 52 teams participating to win the championship. Nobody really expected the Brew Crew, Boonesfarm, or Seagram ' s Seven to win the men ' s Intramural Basketball tournament. It ' s fairly obvious that they all were interested in having a good time, which is what it is all about. Some serious teams, however, did display talent during the season. Teams like the Stooges, Kappa Sigmas, Sigma Phi ' s, AWB, and Afros, advanced to post-season play. The Stooges defeated the Rip Joints to win the crown, won the last four years by the Afros. Intramurals Basketball 215 Athletes On The Move Athletes on the Move 217 Intramural Sports Summary Intramurals offered the chance to compete in canoe- ing, bicycling, cross-country, racquetball in addition to the traditional sports as basket- ball, flag football, and softball. In basketball a dynasty of sports was ended as the Afro American Club Team fell during the quarter finals of the tournament. The largest number of participants turned out for springtime softball. A record of 59 teams vied for the top award. For the first time in our college history powder puff football appeared. Everyone soon learned that the girls can be just as tough as the guys, at least against themselves. VOLLEYBALL Independents: Oliff BSU Anderson Sorority Division: Kappa Delta Zeta Phi Mu Finals: Kappa Delta Oliff Zeta MEN ' S FLAG FOOTBALL Independents: Johnson BSU Bohogs Fraternities: Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma ATO Finals: Johnson Sigma Chi POWDERPUFF FOOTBALL Independent Worms Oliff Warwick Sorority Kappa Delta Alpha Xi Delta Zeta WOMEN ' S INTRA BASKETBALL Independents: Bumpers Oliff Afro American BSU Sorority: Kappa Delta Delta Zeta Zeta Alpha Delta Phi Finals Bumpers Kappa Delta Afro American Intramural Sports Summary 219 Athletics Faculty 1. Dr. Joe Blankenbaker-Men ' s Tennis 2. Mr. Ron Oertley- Gymnastics 3. Mr. Tom Smith- Trainer 4. Mr. Ed Mathews-Ass ' t Basketball 5. Mr. Jim Young (left) and Jack Stallings 6. Mr. Hank Schomber 7. Miss Linda Crowder-Girls ' Basketball 8. Mr. Bill Spieth-Softball 220 Athletics Faculty 1. Mr. George Cook-Athletic Director 2. Mr. Larry Bryant-Ass ' t Baseball 3. Dr. George Shriver-Women ' s Tennis 4. Miss Catherine (Twinkles) Edmonson-Women ' s Swimming 5. Mr. Gordon E. (Buddy) Floyd-Men ' s Swimming 6. Mr. George Cook (left) and Buddy Alexander-Golf 7. Mr. J. B. Scearce-Basketball Athletics Faculty 221 A d minis tra tion And Faculty PRESIDENT • VICE PRESIDENT • ADMINISTRATION AND FISCAL AFFAIRS • AUXILIARY SERVICES • PRINTING SERVICES • BOOKSTORE • CONTROLLERS • PROCUREMENT • MAIL CENTER • COMPUTER SERVICES • PERSONNEL • PLANT OPERATIONS • SECURITY • RECORDS MANAGEMENT • REGIS- TRAR • AUXILIARY VENDING • STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES • RESIDENCE HALL DIRECTORS • FOOD SERVICES • HEALTH SER- VICES • INSTITUTIONAL DEVELOP- MENT • PUBLIC SERVICES AND CONTINUING EDUCATION • GRADUATE SCHOOL • LIBRARY • SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES • ART • BIOLOGY • CHEMISTRY • ENGLISH JOURNALISM AND PHILO- SOPHY • FOREIGN LANGUAGE • GEOLOGY • HISTORY AND GEO- GRAPHY • HOME ECONOMICS • MATH AND COMPUTER SCIENCE • MUSIC • PHYSICS • POLITICAL SCIENCE • PSYCHOLOGY • SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY • SPEECH • SCHOOL OF BUSINESS • ACCOUNTING • ECONOMICS • FINANCE AND LAW • MAN- AGEMENT • MARKETING AND OFFICE ADMINISTRATION • SCHOOL OF EDUCATION • CATES • EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY AND GUIDANCE • ELEMENTARY EDUCA- TION WITH SPECIAL EDUCATION • PROFESSIONAL LABORATORY EXPERIENCES • SCHOOL SERVICE PERSONNEL • SECONDARY EDUCATION • INSTRUCTION, VOCATIONAL AND ADULT EDUCA- TION • HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCA- TION AND RECREATION • MARVIN PITTMAN SCHOOL • SPECIAL STUDIES • TECHNOLOGY PRESIDENT ' S OFFICE When asked to comment on his philosophy of higher education, Dr. Quick pointed to the large sign hanging on the wall behind his desk. It reads: Hello Sun! You came up! We knew you would! You always do! Hooray for you! Right: Dr. Zach Henderson, President Emeritus. Far Right: Dr. Nicholas Quick, Acting President and Vice President LICK ELECTED GSC PRESIDENT Dr. Dale Lick was elected as the thirteenth President of Georgia South- ern College. He comes to G.S.C. from Old Dominion University in Norfolk, Virginia, where he was Dean of the School of Sciences and Health Profes- sions. A native of Marlette, Michigan, Lick has served at Old Dominion since 1974. Lick received his B.S. and M.S. Degrees in Mathematics from Michigan State University and his Ph.D. in Math from the University of California. Lick ' s acceptance as President ends a six-month search for a succes- sor to former President Dr. Pope A. Duncan. Over 230 names for the president ' s position were screened by The Pre- sidental Search Committee at G.S.C. By October of 1977 the list had been cut down to 130. Following the screening the list was reduced to 20-30, where specific qualifications of each individual were then checked up on. The committee began their search from three different angles. Some candidates responded to an ad in THE CHRONICLE OF HIGHER EDUCATION; others came from invitations to the faculty and staff at GSC; and, letters were written to presidents who in turn nominated additional candidates. Finally the candidates were nar- rowed to three names, who were submitted to Chancellor George Simpson in December of 1977. Simp- son chose Lick as the final selection. Dr. Nicholas Quick, the Acting president, will step down from office when Lick takes over. Dr. Quick will have a role in the vice-presidential search committee. Quick plans to return to the classroom. 224 GSC President AUXILIARY SERVICES Mr. Benjamin S. Dixon Mr. C. R. Pound Vice Presidents office-Administration and Fiscal Affairs-Auxiliary Services 225 PRINTING SERVICI Susan MacLachlan Carol Morgan Donna Shaw M. L. Hall Glenn Reddick GSC BOOKSTORE Thomas Williamson Wanda Quinn Betsy Paul Edwena Rawls Kay Wimberly J. W. Barnes Wendell W. Hagins Mrs. Jean Coleman CONTROLLERS Alan Tyson Jack Henry Jewell Newsome Harry Starling Gordon Williams Cathy Slover Tommy Godbee Leland Riggs Arthur Carlton Lovett Bennett, Sr. Jerry Petrea PROCUREMENT Susan Clarke Gordon Williams Debra Howard Jack Henry Louise Jenkins Alan Tyson MAIL CENTER Danny Andrews Willette Beasley Jerry Petrea Leland Riggs Marsha Cardell COMPUTER SERVICES Gwen Littles Ken Williams PLANT OPERATIONS Fred Shroyer, Director Frank Proctor, Director of Grounds, Roads, and Utilities Ken Davis, Asst. Director STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES OFFERS A VARIETY OF PROGRAMS " Student Personnel Services covers a wide spectrum, " said Dean Ben G. Waller. Two of the better known programs are the Counseling Center and the tutorial sessions; other programs include housing programs, workshops for hall direc- tors and R.A. ' s, and the Student Union Board. The Student Counseling Center offers services to students who desire and need ass istance with educational and personal problems. It is located on the ground floor of Williams Student Center. Five counselors make up the department with Mr. Ford Bailey as director. The center provides academic advisement and tests that help educational and career planning. These facilities are offered to all students free of charge. The information revealed during counsel- ing sessions is kept confidential between the student and his coun- selor. Tutorial programs are also an important part of Student Personnel Services. Tutoring is exclusively for core-curriculum subjects. Those offering tutoring are biology, chemistry, geology, physics, math, English, and foreign languages. Although history tutorial is not offered, if requested by the students, one will be provided. Graduate and undergraduate students are selected by the depart- ments to direct the tutoring. The teaching students are paid by the housing department. " Originally tutoring was offered just in the residence halls, " said Dr. Lewis Raulerson, head of the tutoring program. " Now, it is offered to all students who need help in these particular areas, free of charge. " Dr. Ben G. Waller, Dean, Student Personnel Services Gordon Alston, Administrative Assistant Ford Bailey, Director of Counseling Center Iris Brannen, Administrative Assistant Audrey Campbell, Counselor Larry Davis, Director of Housing Shelton Evans, Director of Financial Aid George Lynch, Assistant Dean of Students Gary Morgan, Director of Judicial Affairs Dr. John F. Nolen, Jr., Assistant Dean of Students Dr. Al Raulerson, Counseling Psychologist Paige Tefft, Assistant Director of Housing 230 RESIDENCE HALL DIRECTORS Front: Mrs. Jane Morgan, Veazey Hall; Mrs. Kathryn Sellars, Deal Hall; Ms. Mary Lou Clyde, Oliff Hall; Ms. Ann Crowther, Warwick Hall. Middle: Mrs. Estelle Strickland, Anderson Hall; Ms. Martha Shivers, Lewis Hall; Ms. Susan Weckerling, Hendricks Hall; Miss Anne Layton, Winburn Hall; Ms. Jamie Gibson, Johnson Hall. Back: Mr. Eddie Benton, Stratford Hall; Mr. David Capps, Oxford Hall; Mr. Ronnie Geer, Dorman Hall; Mrs. Ella Mae Fischer, Cone Hall GSC STORY TOLD BY INSTITUTIONAL DEVELOPMENT Ric Mandes, Director of Institutional Development, stated the purpose of his division as telling the " story of Georgia Southern to the world. " The relatively unknown division does this through television, radio, and newspapers. Of the four departments comprising the Institutional Development, the Public Rela- tions is the largest and consists of a director, a sports information director, and a director of photography. The other areas are an Office of Publications, an Office of Resource Develop- ment, and an Office of Alumni Development. Twenty-five student assistants augment the eleven full-time employees working in the division. Off campus the division and its work is well known. However, because Mandes favors a subtle approach, the G.S.C. students are basically unaware of the division ' s existence and its importance. FRONT: Mrs. Kathy Martin, Associate Director, Resource Development Alumni Affairs; Mr. Ric Mandes, Director. BACK: Mr. Claude Felton, Public Relations Director; Mr. Larry Albright, Sports Information Director; Mr. Richard Dollar, Resource Development and Alumni Affairs Director; Mr. Steve Ellwood, Photographer; Dr. Max Courson, Publications Director DIVISION OF PUBLIC SERVICES AND CONTINUING EDUCATION Mrs. Luree Harley, Special Programs Coordinator Mr. Sam DiPolito, Short Courses, Special and Off-Campus Coordinator Dr. Hilton Bonniwell, Director Mr. Beaufort Cranford, Conference Coordina- tor PUBLIC SERVICES CONTINUING EDUCATION PERSONNEL SERVICES REGISTRAR ADMISSIOMS t=0 232 lnstitutional Development-Public Services GRADUATE SCHOOL, ROTARY FOUNDATION CO-SPONSOR SUMMER PROGRAM The GSC Graduate School is a member of the Council of Graduate Schools in the United States. According to Dean Averitt, it is the only non-university school in the state that is a member of the Council. " All of our programs are approved by the National Council for Teachers of Education, " he commented. The Rotary Foundation Fellow- ship is a related program of the Graduate School that takes place on campus each summer. Graduate students from 25 to 30 countries attend classes at Southern for ten weeks, said Averitt. An active member of the Rotary, Averitt said that the foreign students are taught English as their second language. This stems from the goal of the Rotary Foundation to promote understanding and friend- ly relations among people of different nations. Grammar, read- ing, writing, listening comprehen- sion, and oral expression are included in the formal training of English. Complementing the daily for- mal classroom instruction are individ ual tutorials, observation in classes of students ' majors, infor- mal discussion groups, and the forum. The recipients of the Rotary Foundation Fellowship are eligible to study in colleges and universities of this country, added Dean Averitt. Left: Dr. Jack N. Averitt, Dean LIBRARY Mr. Kenneth Walter, Director Mr. Wendell Barbour, Associate Director Mr. Orion Harrison, Circualtion Librarian Mr. Julius Ariail, Cataloging Librarian Mrs. Jane Johnson, Head Acquisi- tion Librarian Mrs. Emily Scott, Head Cataloging Librarian Mrs. Edna Earle Brown, Associate Director Graduate School-Library 233 SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES " Being the largest school of GSC, there are special programs going on constantly in the School of Arts and Sciences, " said Dean Warren F. Jones. Over Christmas Dr. Rochelle A. Marrinian took some of the Anthropology students on an archaeological dig. Another project is one of the speech department, who produces a T.V. show every week. The biology department allows students to help them in actual research. Students do this strictly on a volunteer basis, receiving no credit or pay. The teachers make a list of areas they are researching and ask for a certain number of volunteers. " One teacher " , said Jones, " locked some students in jail over the weekend. " Some were the guards and others being the prisoners. This was done in the Criminal Justice Dept. in place of a term paper. " Many field trips accom- pany the usual classroom studies, " commented Jones. A Language professor took some of his students to Germany this past summer. Recently a professor in the Physics Department built a solar house using techniques he had developed. Right: Dr. Stephen Bayless, Head and professor Not pictured: Mrs. Marinda Charles, Secretary, Mr. Bronislaw Bak, Mr. Kenneth Guill, Mrs. Peg Greenfield- Wood. Mr. Aubrey Henley, Mr. Henrey Her, Dr. Joseph Olson, Mr. David Posner, Mr. Tom Raab, Mr. Bernard Solomon, Mr. Thomas P. Steadman, Miss Roxie Remley. 234 School of Arts and Sciences-Art Department DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY Dr. Edwin T. Hibbs, Head Not Pictured: Dr. John Boole, Dr. Donald J. Drapalik, Dr. Beth J. Ellis, Dr. Keith W. Hartberg, Dr. Cornelia T. Hyde, Dr. Bill P. Lovejoy, Dr. Sturgis Mckeever, Dr. James H. Oliver, Dr. Rolando T. Parrondo, Dr. Tully S. Pennington, Mr. Mat Pound. Dr. Sara N. Bennett Dr. Frank French Dr. Wayne Krissinger Dr. Rosemarie Marshall Dr. Kishwar Maur Dr. Donald A. Olewine DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY Dr. H. A. Flaschka professor of chemistry at the Georgia Institute of Technology spoke February 7, 1978 on problems and solutions in the field of trace analysis. A division of analytical chemistry, trace analysis is used in areas such as semiconductor industry, medical diagnostics, and environmental chemistry. Flaschka talked of problems and solutions of semiconductors at Texas Instruments Company Born in Yugoslavia, Flaschka received a Ph. D. degree in physical chemistry from the University of Graz, Austria. In 1957 Flaschka moved to the U.S.A. Since then he has served as professor of chemistry at the Georgia Institute of Technology in Atlanta. He was promoted to Regent ' s Professor four years ago. Flaschka has published about 180 papers on various subjects in Physical and analytical chemistry as well as rheology. He is a member of the American Chemical Society, Sigma Xi, and the Austrian Chemical Society. He was awarded the Fitz-Feigel-Preis in 1953 by the Austrian Microchemical Society. Far left: Dr. Clair I. Colvin, head and professor. Left: Dr. H. A. Flaschka. Not Pictured: Dr Craig Kellogg. Dr. Everett Langford. Dr. Robert Boxer Dr. Martha Cain Dr. Robert Fitzwater Biology-Chemistry 235 DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH, JOURNALISM, AND PHILOSOPHY Dr. Lawrence Huff, Head Professor Not Pictured: Mrs. Jane Brown, Dr. Hollis Care, Dr. Patricia Gillis, Dr. John Humma, Mrs. Eleanor James, Mrs. Doris Lanier, Mr. John McDuffie, Dr. Woodrow Powell, Dr. David Ruffin Miss Elvena Boliek Mr. Paul Brown Mr. Donald M. Davis Mr. Clayton Hoff Mrs. Adele Hooley Mr. Richard Keithley Dr. Patricia LaCerva Dr. Edward G. Little Mr. John Parcels Dr. Delma Presley Mrs. Sandra Rabitsch Dr. Frank Rainwater Dr. Sam G. Riley Dr. Luther Scales, Jr. Dr. Patrick Spurgeon Mr. Ernie Wyatt DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN LANGUAGES Dr. Lowell Bouma, Head and Associate Professor. Not Pictured: Dr. Charles Forton, Ms. Monica Lynch, Mr. Christopher McRae Mrs. Nancy Barrett Mrs. Jane Borowsky DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY Far Left: Dr. Stanley Hanson, Head Left: Dr. Gale A. Bishop Dr. James H. Darrell Dr. Richard Petkewich Department Of History And Geography Boasts Professor Of The Year Gamma Beta Phi has sponsored " Profes- sor of the Year " for seven years. For the last three years the title has gone to a history professor. In 1975-76 Dr. Shriver was the recipient. Dr. Jordan was so honored in 1976-77 and in 1977-78 the Professor of the Year went to Dr. Cochran. Dr. James D. Jordan, Head and Professor ECONOMICS The Home Economics majors have focused on some specific issues throughout the academic year. They explored both traditional and emerging careers for women and men entering professional roles. Concentration was devoted to developing leadership skills, individual Self-awareness and improving communication with others. The Home Economics Division enhanced the individual ' s physiological and mental health through studies of nutrition, family and child development, and related social sciences. Becoming competent in understanding complex social issues was another area in which the majors tried to develop knowledge. The Home Economics Division contribut- ed to the welfare of the greater community by assisting in Fun Fairs for young children, visitations to the Retardation center and Homes for the Elderly. Through visiting museums, cultural centers, and show homes, the Home Economics majors tried to acquire aesthetic sensitivity. They also gained appreciation for the consumer role and responsibilities within the free-enterprise market place. Other highlights of the year included: cable T.V. presentations, a parenting seminar, and off campus trips. A European Field Study Course was offered in Fashion. Achievements of individual Home Econ- omics Majors were: selection to Who ' s Who, recognition for high Scholastic achievement, and substantial individual growth. Not Pictured: Mrs. Mildred Parrish, Mrs. Carol Austin, Mrs. Susan Darrell, Mrs. Bonnie Fields, Mrs. Sue Smith, Mrs. Mary Anne Murray. Dr. Betty Lane, Chairman and Professor Mrs. Frieda F. Brown Miss Mary Claire Kettler Mrs. Nancy Mathis Dr. Mary Anne Pace Dr. Doris Pearce Mrs. Frances Seymour Miss Cynthia J. Thomas Miss Susie Whitner Miss Evelyn Wilsford DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS AND COMPUTER SCIENCE Not Pictured: Dr. Charles Christmas, Dr. Frank Clark, Mrs. Mary Cotten, Dr. Costan- tine Kariotis, Mr. Walter Lynch, Mrs. Cynthia Sikes, Dr. Malcolm Smith, Mrs. Pamela Watkins. DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC Not Pictured: Mr. Gary C. Banks, Mrs. Helen S. Fell, Dr. David W. Mathew, Mrs. Celia H. Neville, Mr. Joseph C. Robbins, Dr. William P. Sandlin, Mr. Duane A. Wickiser. 240 Math-Music Dr. Herbert Bice Miss Beth Hardy Dr. Arthur Sparks Dr. Norman Wells Mrs. Rosalyn Wells Dr. Jack Broucek, Head Dr. Sterling Adams Mr. Harry J. Arling Dr Warren C. Fields Dr. Robert E. Gerken Dr. John P. Graham Dr. John H. Kolpitcke Mrs. Dorothy W. Pound DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS Not Pictured: Dr. Arthur Woodrum, Dr. C. W. Bryant, Mr. Robert Hacker, Dr. Vassilious C. Hassapis. Mr. Cleon M. Mobley Dr. John T. Rogers Bee farming has been a favorite hobby of Mr. John T. Rogers of the Physics Depart- ment since he moved to Statesboro. After noticing some bees around his wisteria bush, Rogers took an interest in the bees and decided to box them. " Unfortunately, the bees died during the first winter " , he said. " Keeping the bees alive was a challenge, " said Rogers, determined to be successful. Purchasing more bees through the mail, he has built up thirty colonies today. Some friends in Claxton, who raise and sell queens and bees, have been of instrumen- tal help to Rogers and encour- aged his interest in bee farming. To help pay some of the expenses of his hobby, Rogers sells the bees ' honey. Some of the honey is sold in local stores, but most is sold wholesale to brokers in Flor- ida. POLITICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Dr. Justine Mann, Head Not Pictured: Dr. John D aily, Dr. Robert Dick, Dr. Nicholas Fattu, Dr. Zia Hashmi, Mr. Roger Huff, Mr. Roger Pajari, Mr. George E. Sahker, Dr. G. Lane Van Tassell, Mr. R. J. Waugh. Physics-Political Science 241 DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY Not Pictured: Dr. Gary McClure, Head, Dr. Robert Haney, Dr. Richard L. Rogers, Dr. Georgelle Thomas, and Dr. Georgia B. Watson, Professor Emeritus. Dr. Gary E. Dudley Mrs. Anne Kleinginna Dr. Paul R. Kleinginna Ms. Shirley Osgood Dr. Grover C. Richards DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY Not pictured: Dr. Robert W. Greenfield, Head and Professor, Dr. Charlene Black, Mr. Denny Hill, Dr. Rochelle A. Marrinan, and Dr. Harris W. Mobley. 4t Dr. Roger F. Branch Dr. Larry A. Piatt 17 Dr. George W. Pratt Dr. Taylor C. Scott ft WEST INVENTS GRADUATION For those of you who are tired of foozeball and pool, the game " Graduation " may soon provide a pleasant change. After two years of planning, Dr. Robert West, professor of theatre and speech at GSC, invented the " Graduation " game in May 1977 and completed the final work on it in July. " Graduation " is designed much like " Monopoly " ; it is a game of skill and chance. Up to four players enter the game as Freshmen in College and proceed around the game board until their final quarter in college is completed and they are eligible for graduation. Fees must be played and rewards are collected in this game, but the incidents in " Graduation " pertain specifically to the life of the college student. " Graduation is not exactly a cut throat game, " said West. " It will induce younger kids to actual finance and show the responsibili ties involved in obtaining a higher education. " West is trying to sell his game to Parker Brothers Co. as a rival to " Monopoly " . A Patent is pending on " Graduation, " and West has already established a copyright. " Hopefully, " he added, " it will be out by 1979. " DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH AND DRAMA Dr. Harold L. Drake Mrs. Dorothy F. Lee Ms. Mary Mikell Mr. Robert W. West Dr. Clarence W. McCord, Head and Professor. Not Pictured: Dr. Richard B. Johnson, Dr. Maryland Wilson Department of Speech and Drama 243 C5W SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Accreditation Considered A " Hallmark " The School of Business gained accreditation in April, 1977. Dr. Origen J. James, Dean of the School of Busi- ness, views this achievement as a " hallmark " in GSC ' s history because it places the college as one of only 172 undergraduate business pro- grams that are accredited throughout the nation. The School is designated as the regional center for servicing small businesses in the coastal area and provides them with technical assistance and guidance. By July 1, 1978, there will be a local staff on campus that is associated with the agricultural cooperative extension service under the University of Georgia. Dean James also pointed out that the School of Business has the highest enrollment of any program on campus next to the School of Arts and Sciences. DEPARTMENT OF ACCOUNTING Not Pictured: Dr. Paul LaGrone, Mr. Brock Murdoch, Mr. David Conley 244 School of Business— Accounting Mr. Lloyd J. Billard Dr. Horace W. Harrell Mr. Francis C. Long OLD HOUSE RENOVATED BY DR. NETTLETON " The house is a fairly typical example of turn-of-the-century American Victorian architecture " stated Dr. Douglas Nettleton of the Economics Department, speaking of his home in Statesboro. The seventy-five year old house was built by Jeff Williams, grandfather of the President of Sea Island Bank in Statesboro. Dr. Nettleton renovated most of the second floor. The upstairs had been untouched since the house was built. Nettleton put up sheet rock walls and painted them, choosing the colors himself. Some of the unnecessary petitions were torn out and Nettleton replaced some of the columns. Fifteen rooms including three parlors and a large entry room make up the old home. One of the parlors and the bedroom over it are in the shape of an octagon. Throughout the house are antiques that Nettleton has refinished. For the windows he made woven wood shades. A collection of oil paintings have been distributed through the huge house. Verandas run around three sides of the house, with an eight-sided tower attached to one corner. The huge Victorian home is located on the corner of Savannah and College avenues in Statesboro, Georgia. Left: Dr. Douglas Nettleton DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS Left: Dr. Robert Coston, head and Professor. Not pictured: Dr. David Weisenborn Dr. Emit Deal Dr. Douglas Nettleton Economics 245 DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE AND LAW Not pictured: Dr. Larry E. Price, Head and Professor, Mr. John J. Budack, Dr. A. Lee Lassiter and Mr. Lewis M. Stewart. Dr. Lon M. Carnes Dr. Lynn E. Dellenbarger DEPARTMENT OF MANAGEMENT Not Pictured: Ms. Martha E. Holmes, Dr. Ulysses S. Knotts, Jr., Mrs. Mary Meredith and Mr. Paul H. Meredith. Dr Dr. Leo G. Parrish, Jr., Head and Associate Professor Harrison S. Carter Mr. Lloyd N. Dosier Dr. Richard C. Stapleton Mr. Svend E. Thomas MARKETING AND OFFICE ADMINISTRATION Not pictured: Mr. Joe S. Ezell and Dr. Charles R. Vitaska. Far right: Dr. William H. Bolen, Head and professor Dr. Sara C. Bragg, Miss Annie Sula Brannen Dr. Richard L. Hilde Mr. E. James Randall Dr. Jane F. White SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Cates Headquartered At GSC CATES, the Coastal Area Teacher Education Service, is a program associated with the School of Education. Dean Starr Miller said that out of a total of twenty-one school systems, G.S.C. is the head- quarters for CATES. The purpose of CATES is to provide staff development programs, both credit and non-credit for school person- nel. Students are eligible to apply for CATES after admis- sion to a college or university. Through the College, students may take CATES for personal professional devel- opment, tenure and incre- ment credit, teacher certif- ication or for degree credit. According to Miller, G.S.C. has been notified that its program for the preparation of school personnel has been reapproved. The National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education through the Eds. degree is responsible for this reaccreditation. Pro- grams are revisited and reap- proved at regular intervals, said Miller. GSC, one of only four institutions in Georgia nationally accredited through the eds. degree, gives a professional stamp of ap- proval to the School of Educa- tion. Left: Dr. Starr Miller, Dean, School of Education DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY AND GUIDANCE Not Pictured: Dr. William L. Hitch- cock, Head; Dr. Lance Hemberger, Dr. James Hood, Mrs. Patrice McClure, Mrs. Betty Rockett Dr. John R. Adams Dr. Dorothy Moore DEPARTMENT OF ELEMENTARY EDUCATION WITH SPECIAL EDUCATION Not Pictured: Dr. Edwin L. Wynn, Head, Dr. Miriam Bender, Dr. Alice Christmas, Dr. Harry Cowart, Dr. Elizabeth Garrison, Mrs. Dotothy LaGrone, Mrs. Grace Lambie, Dr. Robert F. Lewis, Dr. Walter B. Mathews, Dr. Walter Beach, Dr. Jacquelyn Russell, Mrs. Carol Scearce, Dr. John Van Deusen, Mrs. Betty Walton, Dr. Bill Weaver 248 Educational Phychology and Guidance-Elementary Education DEPARTMENT OF SCHOOL SERVICE PERSONNEL If Dr. Howard Moseley Dr. Frank French Dr. Ron Hoenes Mrs. Evelyn Anderson Mr. John F. Denitto Dr. Joseph L. Gufford, Jr. Dr. Donald W. Sida DEPARTMENT OF PROFESSIONAL LABORATORY EXPERIENCES Not Pictured: Dr. James D. Hawk, Head Dr. Guy V. Briggs, Mrs. Bobbie Ellaissi, Dr. F. C. Ellenburg, Mrs. Jane C. Gray, Mrs. Betty C. Klein, Mrs. Nancy J. Lanier, Mr. Michael Pack. School Service Personnel-Professional Lab Experiences 249 DEPARTMENT OF INSTRUCTION, VOCATIONAL ADULT EDUCATION Dr. H. R. Chesire, Head Not Pictured: Ms. Annette S. Branch, Dr. Earl R. Andrews, Mr. Neal C. Dunn, Mr. Douglas H. Gill, Dr. George R. Herbret, Ms. Lesa O. Perkins Dr. W. Paul Dixon Mr. Billy F. Stewart DEPARTMENT OF SECONDARY EDUCATION Students in Secondary Education had a variety of experiences teaching at Marvin Pittman School, this year. They designed and taught units to small groups of students at the Lab. school. These experiences were to help prepare them for success- ful student-teaching. Many courses in Secondary Education for graduate students were taught off campus at loca- tions such as Brunswick, Hines- ville, Fort Gordon, and others through the CATES program. This practice allowed many teachers to take these courses who would otherwise find it difficult if not impossible to continue their professional development while teaching. This year the Secondary Education Department sponsored a District Social Science fair at GSC. Not Pictured: Mrs. Gail S. Sisson, Mrs. Nancy K. Brinson, Dr. Owen F. Gaede, Dr. George W. Gaston Dr. John A. Hulsey, Jr., Head Dr. Majorie Bell Dr. Walter C. Brown Dr. Lee C. Cain Dr. Mahmound I. EILaissi Mrs. Sandra T. Franklin 250 Vocational and Adult Education-Secondary Education. DIVISION OF HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND RECREATION Not Pictured: Mrs. Reba W. Barnes, Dr. Joe Blankenbaker, Mr. Paul Carr, Dr. Patrick Cobb, Dr. Albert Elliot, Mr. Gordon Floyd, Dr. Mary E. Fortune, Mr. Max Lockwood, Mr. Ronald Oertly, Mr. Frank Radovich, Mrs. Delores C. Ramsey, Dr. Frank Ramsey, Dr. J. B. Scearce, Jr. Mr. Terrell Spence Division of Health, Physical Education and Recreation 251 MARVIN PITTMAN A number of G.S.C. work students, institutional workers, and graduate assistants from the School of Education are employed at Marvin Pittman Lab. School. Some work as teacher ' s aids and others as office workers. Mostly the Education Dept. works with Marvin Pittman, but other depart- ments are also associated. Prior to student teaching, Marvin Pittman offers the Secondary Block-461, where students teach in the lab school under close supervision. The K-12 block is also offered. Physical Education, Art, and Music students that are Education majors work along with Marvin Pittman teachers. The lab school has also served as a research project for Psychology majors. Journalism majors interview and write stories on the students and teachers of Marvin Pittman. Elementary majors spend part of a quarter in Elementary Participation. Under the guidance of Graduate Program internships are also carried out in the lab school. Parents are aware that the students enrolled at M.P. are there for G.S.C. students. Georgia Southern students participate with lab school students, observe and do research on them. " According to my records, " said Dr. Ellis Wiley, Principal of Marvin Pittman, " we have as many college students within a year as our enrolled students. " We are here for G.S.C. students, " he added. DEPARTMENT OF SPECIAL STUDIES The Special Studies Department, now in its fourth year, offers non-credit courses in English, math, and reading. For a student to be required to the Special Studies Program, he must have an SAT score of 650 or less, or a PAFG (Predicted Average Freshman Grade) below 1.6. Also any other student who wishes may enroll in the courses. The classes do not go toward graduation requir- ements, but Institutional credit is given. Not Pictured: Ms. Barbara W. Bitter, Head, Mrs. Elaine F. Fowler, Ms. Mary Cotten, Ms. Lois Dotson, Ms. Sandra Rabitsch, Ms. Pam Watkins, Ms. Rosalyn Wells. 252 Marvin Pittman-Special Studies DIVISION OF TECHNOLOGY Division of Technology 253 Classes Late time cards, long lines and closed-out classes were a familiar greeting to returning GSC students, but to the 1.836 Freshmen registration was quite a new experience. The 1977 Fall registration was the largest in the 71 year history of GSC. A total enrollment of 6,484 students surpassed the 1975 record enrollment by 2f " We are extremely pleased with the enrollment, " said Don Coleman, associate director of admissions. " We have had indications all along that we may have a large enrollment but it is great to know that we do indeed have a record enrollment for the fall. " Record enrollment figures explain the congested parking lots and longer cafeteria lines as GSC continues its expansion. The breakdown for each class is as follows: Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors Graduate Students Special studies, transient, and joint enrollment Akers, Cynthia 3 Allen, Carolyn 3 Allen, Kathy 3 Allen, Laura 2 Allgood, Diane 3 Aired, Katrina 1 Anderson, Anthony 1 Anderson, Ellen 1 Aycock, Lewis 3 Babbitt, Lisa 1 Baggett, Beth Ballard, Cindy 1 Barnes, Julie 2 Barnes, Karen Barnett, Cindy 1 Barnett, Sheila 1 Beattie, Lauren 1 Bell, Susan 3 Berry, George 3 Blackenship, Marcia 3 Blaylock, Rhonda 1 Bourland, Pam 1 Bowden, Clay 1 Bowers, Audrey 2 Bowman, Connie 1 Brandenburg, Edith 3 Brazell, Leslie 1 Braziel, Marti 1 Breitenstein, Debbie 1 Brodie, Kim 3 Brooks, Cynthia 3 Brown, Barbara 3 Brown, Mary 2 Brown, Robin 2 Brumley, Tammy 1 Bryan, Linda 3 Bull, Betsy Busaavelsed, Sherry Butler, Janet 3 Butler, Joyce 3 Butts, Marvin 2 Cafagno, Kelly 3 Calhoun, Mary 1 Callaway, Sara 3 Camere, Bob Cameron, Laurie 1 Canney, Timothy 1 Canuga, Tralaine 1 Carr, Joanne 1 Carrell, Carolyn 2 Carter, Johnny 3 Carter, Pauline 3 Carver, Dora 3 Cheney, Robin 1 Clark, Donna 1 Clifton, Melissa 1 Coffey, Steve 3 Coffey, Sue 2 Cole, Frances 1 Cole, Jeff 2 Collier, Sammy 1 Conner, Sherry 3 Conyers, Sheila 1 Cooper, Kay 1 256 Underclassmen Underclassmen 257 Eaton, John 1 Edwards, Kathleen 1 Edwards, Moyra Edwards, Nancy 1 Ellis, Deborah 3 Elmore, Becky 1 Embly, Tracey 2 English, Paul 1 Estes, Wayne 2 Evans, Kathleen 3 Everett, Linda 3 Faircloth, Rick 3 Faircloth, Susan 3 Farnell, Donna 3 Faulk, Elaine Fehr, Nancy 2 Fender, Steve 1 Ferguson, Paula 3 Fernandez, Alda Ferris, Amanda 1 Flanigan, Melinda 1 Flipps, Donna 3 Folsom, Karen 2 Fortune, Frank 2 258 Underclassmen m 4 George, Jennifer 1 Gillis, Lori 2 Gillock, Cyndi 1 Ginn, Julie 1 Golden, Sharon 2 Graham, Angle 2 Grant, Helen 1 Griffin, Lou 1 Groover, Susan 1 Gross, Rhonda 1 Grubbs, Angel 2 Hall, Cindy 2 Hansley, Nancy 3 Hardin, Andrew 2 Harold. Charles Harper, Deborah 3 Harrington, Jeannie 1 Harris, Jane 1 Hawkins, James 3 Haymons, Bob 2 Hayman, Wanda 3 Headley, Beth 2 Henderson, Steve 1 Herin, William 2 Herman, Teresa 1 Heule, Don 1 Hoboken, Hutsie Hightower, Karen 1 Hightower, Joann 1 Hobbs, Cheryl 2 Hoct. Kim Hodges, Jana 3 Underclassmen 259 260 Underclassmen Kemp, Burton 3 Kennedy, Teresa Ann 2 Key, Kandy 1 Kicklighter, David 3 King, Sarah 1 Kirkland, Kathy 2 Kirkman, Linda 2 Kline, Renee 3 Koch, Walter 2 Kohen, Kay 3 Lacey, Allen 2 Lad, Paul 3 Lamb, Mary 3 Langley, Gail 1 Langley, Janis 2 Lanier, Andrea 2 Law, Becky 1 Leapheart, Pat 3 Lee, C lint 2 Lentz, Beverly 3 Lewis, Michael 3 Lewis, Oily 1 Lightsey, Diana 3 Lippers, Elizabeth 1 Long, Billy 1 Lord, Karen 3 Lord, Ottis Kermit Lovelace, Debbie 3 Lovern, Sharon 1 Luke, Shelly 3 Lyons, Bridget Maddox, Gil 3 Maine, Donna 1 Mallard, Rene 3 Marshall, Debbie 3 Martin, Annette 1 Martin, Dee 1 Martin, Emilie 1 Martin, Lora 2 Maxwell, Melanie 1 Mayo, DeLane 1 Mays, William 1 McAfee, Karen 3 McCallister, Linda 3 McConnell, Jo Ellen 3 McCoy, Anne 3 McCullough, Belinda 1 McDonald, Melinda 1 McGovern, Owen 1 McKie, Beth 2 Mclnarnay, Susan 1 McLemore, Bonnie 1 McMillan, Carla 1 McWhirt, Bettina 3 Melchers, Ted 3 Meyers, Gregory 3 Midd.cion, David Milford, Anna 2 Millard, Pamela 3 Miller, Dianne 1 Miller, Sandra 1 Miller, Vickie 3 Milton, Nyanza 2 Mitchell, Janie 1 Underclasmen 261 Moore, Denise 3 Moore, Marsha 2 Moore, Venise 1 Morriss, Stephane 3 Morrison, Barbara 1 Morse, Douglas Mulkey, Harold E., Jr. 1 Murdock, Beckie 3 Nelson, Gayle 1 Nelson, Jeff Nimmo, Janice 2 North, William Norton, Martha 1 Odom, Melba Ogden, Christopher 1 Olive, Ginger 3 Oliver, Patricia 1 O ' Neal, Jeri 3 O ' Neal, Lenore 2 Owens, Don Pace, Valerie 3 Palmer, Jon 2 Palmer, Paula 3 Pannell, Wanda 3 Parker, Cathy 1 Parker, Kristie 1 Parker, Wesley 2 Parrish, Patsy Peacock, Zelda 3 Peal, Russell Pettett, David 3 Pierce, David 3 rl 1 n Underclassmen 263 264 Underclassmen Strickland, Gloria 2 Strickland, Kay 2 Stuart, Mary Beth 3 Stults, Lynn 1 Sturdivant, Carla 1 Swain, Katrina Swaney, Lisa 1 Swann, Wayne 3 Tatum, Kay 2 Taylor, Alice 2 Taylor, Gloria 3 Thompson, Janet 3 Thompson, Janet Thompson, Marihelen 2 Thompson, Trenette Thompson, Wanda Tillman, Walter G. 3 Tremble, Deborah Turner, Nancy 1 Turner, Richard 3 Tyler, Beverly 1 Usry, Gail 2 Vaughan, Anne Voutila, Cheryl 3 Walker, Priscilla 1 Wallace, Robert 3 Watson, Clayton 2 Way, Fern 3 Webb, Susan 2 Webb, Terri 2 Weitman, Merry 1 Welch, Jan 3 Wheeler, Martha 3 Whitaker, Carlette 1 Whitaker, Regina 1 White, Karen 3 Wnitsette, Cherrylle 2 Williams, Jennifer 1 Williams, Wallaby Williams, Pamela 2 Williams, Ronanne 2 Wilson, Janet 1 Wimberly, Claire 3 Wood, Van 3 Woodruff, Debbie 1 Woodward, Timothy 2 Wright, Becky 1 Yawn, Carroll Yawn, Jimmy York, Ellen 1 Youmans, Gwen 1 Zeagler, Edward 2 Underclassmen 265 Aaron, Sandra LaVerne Art Education; Macon, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Adams, Laurie Sociology; Warner Robins, Ga. Adams, Beth Music; Statesboro, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Allison, Mary O ' Brien Sociology; Ailey, Ga. Amidon, Timothy Accounting; Marietta, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Anderson, Donnell Accounting; Odum, Ga. Anderson, Gene General Business; Sylvania, Ga. Arnall, Susan K. English; Perry, Ga. Aycock, Bill Electrical Engineering Technology; Brunswick, Ga. ■ I ' 1 W W . ... -, MA mm !a k Cfl Br 1 ■ ■ Bacon, Gary A. Political Science; Ludowici, Ga. Bailey, Claire Education; Bartow. Ga. Baker, Kelly J. Speech. Morrow, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Baker, Tina Home Economics; Dublin, Ga. Bankston, Fred Journalism; Summerville, Ga. Brandeh, Mohammad Civil Engineering Barfield, Terry B. Management, Macon, Ga. Barmore, Bonne Spanish; Thomson, Ga. Barrow, Sharon L. Management; Cochran, Ga. Behling, Margaret Recreation; Shady Dale, Ga Benner, John Recreation; Jesup, Ga. Bennett, Evelyn Ann Biology; Warner Robins, Ga. Bennett , Lovett, Jr. Economics Political Science; Statesboro, Ga. Who ' s Who. Omicron Delta Epsilon, Leadership Award Berry, Carla Education; East Point, Ga. Bevis, Rebecca Lee Education; Travelers Rest S C. Gamma Beta Phi Blair, David Lee General Business; North Augusta, S.C. Blanks, Lynn Education; Decatur, Ga. Blough, Beth English. Decatur, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi, Rotary Scholarship, Leadership Award Blount, Joy E. Education; Blackshear, Ga. Blount, Kelly Education; Macon, Ga. Boatright, Janice Home Economics; Mershon, Ga. Boatright, Jo Ann Home Economics; Mershon, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi, Upsilon Omicron Boatright, Teresa C. Pysical Education; Alma, Ga. Boyne, Robert Recreation; Brunswick, Ga. 266 Seniors Bragg, Cecelia Social Science; Millen, Ga Bragg, Wilbur, II Civil Engineering Technology; Valdosta. Ga. Bryant, Margaret 0. Science. Vidalia. Ga Bryant, Ralph M. TraJe lndustrial Ed ; Fair Lawn. N J Buchanan, David H. Criminal Justice; Statesboro, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Bucher, Carol J. Management; Doraville. Ga Gamma Beta Phi Buff, Jill Accounting; Statesboro. Ga Burford, Sharon Psychology; Stockbridge. Ga. Burger, Laura Recreation; Alpharetta. Ga. Callaway, Starr Early Childhood Ed ; Statesboro, Ga. Cannon, Nancy Exceptional Child Ed.; Starke, Fla. Carpenter, Karen T. Sociology: Clarkston, Ga. Carr, Ruthie Journalism; Atlanta, Ga. Carswell, Deborah A. Exceptional Child Ed.; Statesboro, Ga Gamma Beta Phi Carter, Mattie Joe Sociology; Alapaha, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Clarke, Daniel M. Political Science; Decatur, Ga. Clayton, Thomas B., III. Management; Statesboro, Ga. Clemans, Carole Accounting; Hopeville, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi . . . Time is a circus always packing up and moving a way. -Ben Hecht ¥f JT Clifton, Diane Home Economics; Swainsboro, Ga Cline, Karen Social Work; Norcross, Ga. Clyatt, Beverly Ann Journalism; Fayetteville, Ga Coker, Mike Economics; Columbia, S C. Omicron Delta Epsilon Cole, Donald Criminal Justice; Bonaire, Ga. Coley, Connie Cochran, Ga Collier, Wesley Business Management; Forest Park. Ga Collins, Memie Physical Education; Manassas, Ga Collins, Sally Sociology; Statesboro, Ga. Who ' s Who Cone, Carl Political Science; Belle Glade, Fla. Copeland, Jefferson D., IV. Speech; Bamberg, S.C. Copeland, Cindy Home Economics; Atlanta, Ga Cowart, Debbie Savannah. Ga Crabbe, Dawn Health Physical Ed.; Dublin. Ga Crabtree, Linda Psychology; Rinion. Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Crego, Sergio Recreation; Chicago, III Crouse, Jody Anne Medical Technology: Vidalia. Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Currie, Carolyn Wrens. Ga. Curry, John Management; Decatur, Ga. Daniel, Dorothy Therapeutic Recreation; Jesup, Ga. Davis, Betty Waltine Management; Vidalia. Ga. Seniors 267 Deal, Debora Statesboro. Ga. Deal, Johnny D. Building Construction Technology; Marketing; Libertyville, III. Denphaisarn, Udom Bangkok, Thailand Dickerson, Joan C. Home Management; Savannah, Ga. Donnelly, Kathy Education; Savannah, Ga. Dukes, James Management; Woodbury. Ga. Durden, Agatha Education, Twin City, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Dyal, Deborah Criminal Justice; Vidalia, Ga. Edwards, Cynthia Home Economics, Statesboro, Ga. Phi Upsilon Omicron Fancher, Michael Building Construction Technology; Atlanta, Ga. Faulk, Marth a Jane Sociology; Macon, Ga. Outstanding Leadership Award Ferenbach, Fred Wilmington, Del. Fisher, Ed Recreation; West Palm Beach. Fla Forbes, Lisa Tuck Home Economics; Covington, Ga. Forker, Mark Education. Hinesville, Ga. Forster, Fred Daniel, Jr. General Business; Statesboro, Ga. Foster, Dawn Political Science; Statesboro, Ga. Fountain, Gina Statesboro. Ga. Fox, Richard Printing Management, Cartersville. Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Freeman, Vicki Marketing, Stone Mountain, Ga. Frost, Ron Management; Decatur. Ga. Futch, Jana Health Physical Ed.; Alma, Ga. Futrell, Sharon Education; Warner Robins, Ga. Gamble, Thelma Maxine Criminal Justice; Decatur, Ga. Garrison, Ruth Biology; McRae, Ga. Gay, John Craig BET, Millen. Ga. Gehle, Donna Early Childhood Ed . Augusta. Ga. Gibson, Helen S. Home Economics Ed . Bambridge, Ga. Phi Upsilon Omicron Ginn, Lauren Kacy Social Science, Millen, Ga. Glover, Arietta Exceptional Child Ed ; Statesboro, Ga. Goldberg, Ricky Mechanical Engineering Technology, Sacannah. Ga. Grimm, Peggy Management, Acworth. Ga. Hall, Susan Accounting. Statesboro. Ga Hall, Vicki Exceptional Child Ed . Brunswick. Ga. Halladay. Nancy Home Economics, Thomasville, Ga. Halligan, Debby Music, Morrow, Ga Hardin, Patricia Accounting, Portal. Ga. Harkins, Brenda exceptional Child Ed , College Park. Ga 268 Seniors Harper, James Art Waycross, Ga Harrell, Debbie Sociology; Cochran, Ga. Harrell, Tommy Physical Education; Warner Robins. Ga. Harris, Kim Education; Cordele, Ga Harrison, Mollie Ann Health Physical Ed ; Hazlehurst. Ga Hartley, Ronnie Aubron Management; Twin City, Ga Haughton, Majorie Criminal Justice; Omega. Ga Healan, Carol L. Medical Technology; Winder, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Henderson, Suzanne Home Economics; Savannah, Ga Hedrick, Mary Ann Exceptional Child Ed.; Decatur. Ga Hembel, Caroline C. Building Construction Technology; Statesboro, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Henning, Andrea Early Childhood Ed., Lithonia, Ga Henry, Irene Mathematics, Arlington. Ga. Hensley, Jerri Home Economics. Metter. Ga Hester, Debra A. Sociology; Helena. Ga Gamma Geta Phi Herndon, Cindy Elementary Ed.; Surrency, Ga Hightower, Gayle Marketing; Stone Mountain, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Hilliard, William Michael Sociology; Dublin, Ga Hinton, Robin Early Childhood Ed.; Tucker, Ga Gamma Beta Phi Holland, Delane English; Dublin, Ga . Holley, Robert Charles General Business; Decatur, Ga. Who ' s Who Hood, Kathy Home Economics; Savannah, Ga Phi Upsilon Omicron Hovendick, Carole Exceptional Child Ed Augusta, Ga. Howell, Rita Mathematics; Cochran. Ga Hudson, Gwen Early Childhood Ed College Park, Ga Hudson, Herman, Jr. Accounting; Dublin, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Hudson, Meshelle Exceptional Child Ed Augusta. Ga Hughes, Dale Recreation; Seneca. S C Hulsey, Jackie Statesboro. Ga Hunt, Sherry Riverdale, Ga Jackson, Kathy Education, Vidalia, Ga Jenkins, Albert H. Accounting. Sardis. Ga Johns, Richard Criminal Justice. Nahunta, Ga Seniors 269 Johnson, Carolyn Office Administration; Brunswick, Ga. Jolley, David J. Criminal Justice; Ailey, Ga. Kaney, Kay Education; Savannah, Ga. Who ' s Who Karp, Peter J. Physics; Roswell, Ga. Kennedy, Karen Elementary Education; Reidsville, Ga. Kent, Bernice Tremble Education; Register, Ga. Kent, Patrick Management; Cumming, Ga. Kicklighter, Mitzi Education; Reidsville, Ga. Kight, Patty C. Elementary Education; Lyons, Ga. Kunkel, Karyn Marketing; Warner Robins. Ga. Lake, Deborah Social Work; Tunnel Hill, Ga. Langgood, Mary Ellen Elementary Education; Norcross. Ga. Lea, Karen Psychology; Auburndale, Fla. Lee, Susan Management; Springfield. Ga. Leysath, Mary Helen Management; Savannah, Ga. Ling, Wu Mai Marketing; Taiwan Lindsay, Paula Accounting; Athens, Ga. Lindse y, Rodger Management; Dauas, Ga. Loggins, Chris Gainesville. Ga. Lord, Dora Ann Biology; Ambrose, Ga. Lovett, Karen M. Exceptional Child Ed.; Statesboro, Ga. Mallard, Richard Ashley Biology; Statesboro. Ga. Martin, Betsy K. Speech; Lyons, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Martz, Ray Political Science; College Park, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Middleton, Marvin A., Jr. Biology; Warner Robins, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Mikolatis, Leonard E. Statesboro, Ga. Miles, John Management; Statesboro, Ga. Miller, Paula Jean Criminal Justice; Thomasville, Ga. Miller, Terry Journalism; Ocilla, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Mincey, Debra Christine Criminal Justice, Statesboro. Ga. Mize, Charles H. Accounting; Macon, Ga. Mobley, Ralph, Jr. Political Science; Atlanta, Ga. Moon, Ommie Lee Recreation; Decatur, Ga. 270 Seniors Moorer, Charles C. Industrial Technology; Reevesville, SC. Morton, Terry Civil Engineering Technology; Marietta. Ga. Mosley, Pamela A. Marketing; Jesup. Ga Moseley, Hilda Sue Exceptional Child Ed.; Vidalia, Ga. Moss, Donna Health Physical Ed ; Conyers. Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Mueller, Lee Economics; Jacksonville, Fla. Murphy, George Accounting; Collins, Ga. McCollum, Teresa Carole Office Administration; Decatur, Ga Gamma Beta Phi McCullough, Hugh Political Science; ludowici, Ga. McElreath, Brenda Criminal Justice; Clarkston, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi McGhee, Don Recreation; Statesboro, Ga McLucas, Donna Early Childhood Ed ; Lithia Springs, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Napier, Janice Edith Recreation; Augusta, Ga. Naples, Tippi Home Economics; Keystone Heights, Fla. NeeSmith, Carolyn Elementary Education; Vidalia, Ga. Neubaum, Eileen Home Economics; Perry, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi, Phi Upsilon Omicron Nichols, Anthony J. Biological Science; Blairsville, Ga. Odom, John S. Accounting; Glennville, Ga. Odum, Cynthia Marie Exceptio nal Child Ed.; Manassas, Ga. Ogden, Gary Recreation; Odum, Ga. Ogles gy, Jacob Lawson General Business; Statesboro. Ga. O ' Neal, Susan Marketing; Atlanta, Ga. Overton, Beth Fashion Merchandising; Atlanta, Ga. Parker, Edward Criminal Justice; Warner Robins. Ga. Parker, Jerry Accounting; Rocky Ford, Ga Parker, William Accounting; Statesboro, Ga. Parks, Rebecca Fashion Merchandising; Marietta, Ga Parrish, Patsy Elementary Education; Metter, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Pasquarosa, Pete Physical Education; Franklin, Mass. Perkins, Teresa Rahn Elementary Education; Rincon, Ga. Pickel, Susan Interior Design; Atlanta, Ga. Pitman, Richard Marketing; Decatur, Ga. Poole, Suzanne Home Economics Ed.; Adrian, Ga. Powell, Steven History; Spencer, N.C Preston, Jan Home Economics; Buena Vista, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Price, Guy Finance; Clearwater, Fla. Prince, Vicki Sociology; Fort Valley, Ga Raffield, Susan Elementary Education; Dexter, Ga Ray, Frank E„ III Physics; Statesboro, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Seniors 271 Raymond, LaRaine Home Economics; Savannah, Ga. Riner, Ammy Management; Swainsboro. Ga. Robinson, Wayne Criminal Justice; Jesup, Ga. Robinson, Kenneth Spanish; Vidalia. Ga. Rogers, Ann Accounting; Macon. Ga. Ross, Beverly A. Management; Buckhead, Ga. Rum, Steve Physical Education; Hollis, N.Y. Who ' s Who Sawyer, Joel Industrial Engineering Technology; College Park. Ga. Shuman, Russ Civil Engineering; Statesboro. Ga. Simon, Debra Ann Office Administration; Savannah, Ga. Sims, Susan Savannah, Ga. Singletary, Sharon Home Economics; Thomasville, Ga. Slover, John Malcoum Recreation; Statesboro. Ga. Smith, Brenda Faye Management; Albany, Ga. Smith, Jeffrey Andrew Spanish; Macon, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Smith, Margaret Elementary Education Warner Robins, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Smith, Miriam Ella Exceptional Child Ed.; Decatur, Ga. Smith, Michael Marketing; Snellville. Ga. Smith, Janet Home Economics; Winder. Ga. Smith, Jeanna Physical Education; Brunswick, Ga. Southerland, Charlie C. Journalism; Hawkinsville, Ga. Stanley, Charlene Ann Elementary Education; Statesboro, Ga. Starnes, Thomas E. Political Science; North Augusta. S C. Stoddard, Scottie Economics; Morrow, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Stone, Linda Diane Criminal Justice; Peachtree City, Ga. Sullivan, Olivia Political Science; Harlem, Ga. Swain, Katrina Joanne Elementary Education; Hazlehurst, Ga. Tanner, Marcia Office Administration; Macon, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Tylor, Veronica Exceptional Child Ed.; Enigma, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Taylor, Morris H., Jr. Marketing; West Columbia, S.C. Terry, Allison Journalism; Bartow, Fla. Theodorou, Evangeline Social Science; Statesboro, Ga Thomas, Cheryl A. Management; Moultrie, Ga. Thompson, Gailyn Criminal Justice; Millen, Ga. Thompson, Janis Lynne Criminal Justice; Warner Robins, Ga. Thompson, Wanda Elementary Education; Statesboro, Ga. Todd, Stan Marketing; Screven, Ga. Torbett, Lisa Fashion Merchandising; College Park, Ga. Toth, Rich Business Management; Metuchen. N.J. 272 Seniors Toulson, Gail Elementary Education, Sandersville. Ga Tuggle, Steven T. Biology; Augusta. Ga Gamma Beta Phi Turner, Glenn David Social Science; Swainsboro, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Turner, Elease Exceptional Child Ed , Twin City, Ga. Tyner, Keith Speech; East Point, Ga Verenes, Denise Sociology; Martinez, Ga. Vogei, Victoria Mathematics; Jacksonville, Gamma Beta Phi Vollmer, Keith B. Sociology; Athens, Ga Walden, Sherry Powell Speech; Sylvania, Ga Fla Walker, Ginger Kay Speech; Griffin, Ga Gamma Beta Phi Walters, Randy Management; Douglasville. Ga Warnock, Jacqueline K. Early Childhood Ed ; Soperton, Ga Way, Cindy Elementary Education; Swainsboro. Ga Weitman, Randal C. Engineering Technology; Springfield, Ga West, Karen Health Physical Education; Augusta, Ga Westbrook, Patricia Gail Elementary Education; West Palm Beach, Fla. Whiting, Julia Music; Decatur, Ga. Gamma Beta Phi Wilcox, Ronald Carlton Management; Swainsboro, Ga. Williams, Helen Acco unting; Waycross, Ga. Williams, L. Martin, Jr. Management; West Columbia. S C. Williams, Linda Kay Speech; Cairo, Ga Williamson, Andy Biology; Dublin, Ga. Willifora, Ronald Louisville. Ga Wilson, Cindy Early Childhood Ed ; East Point, Ga Winn, Billye Busines; Atlanta, Ga Winter, Robert Recreation; Columbia, S C. Woeltjen, Diane Psychology; Savannah. Ga Wood, Josena Home Economics Ed ; Hazlehurst, Ga Woods, Deborah Physical Education; Savannah, Ga Woods, Holly Fashion Merchandising; Midway, Ga. Yandle, Regina English; Odum, Ga. York, Cheryl Exceptional Child Ed ; Bonaire, Ga Gamma Beta Phi Young, Brab Criminal Justice; Moultrie, Ga. Seniors 273 A Summer Treat Students attending summer quarter enjoy the traditional watermelon cutting. According to tradition, the president cuts the first melon. This year Dr. Zak Henderson, President Emeritus, demonstrated his cutting technique to Dr. Dale Lick. This social event brings nearly all members of the campus community together. 276 Watermelon Cutting COMPLETION OF THE 1978 REFLECTOR WOULD NOT HAVE BEEN POSSIBLE WITHOUT THE HELP OF SEVERAL PEOPLE AND ORGANIZATIONS WHICH WE FEEL DESERVE SPECIAL RECOGNITION FOR THEIR SERVICES: THE POEM " JUST LOOK AT THESE FACES " USED IN THE OPENING SECTION OF THE BOOK WAS WRITTEN BY KATHY DUNCAN. OTHER POEMS INCLUDED IN THE BOOK WERE WRITTEN BY GSC POETRY STUDENTS UNDER THE DIRECTION OF DR. JOHN HUMMA. WE WOULD ALSO LIKE TO THANK STEVE ELLWOOD AND PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICES FOR PICTURES AND THE USE OF THEIR DARKROOM; THE GEORGE-ANNE AND THE STATESBORO HERALD FOR PICTURES AND COPY; AND CURRIE PHOTOGRAPHY FOR PICTURES. Headings: Name Style of Typeface: Helve- tica Bold in Italic; Point Size: 24 pt. caps lower case; Position: Follow layout Subheads: Name Style of Typeface: Helve- tica; Point Size: 18 pt. caps lower case Identification Captions: Name Style of Typeface: Helve- tica; Point Size: 8 pt.; Paragraph Style: Block first line; Typeset- ting: Justified; Caption placement: Follow layout Body Copy: Name Style of Typeface: Helve- tica; Point Size: 10 pt.; Paragraph Style: Indent First Line; Typeset- ting: Justified; Placement: Follow layout 280 Specifications WALSWORTH Marcelmc, Mo., U.S.A. ZACH S. HENDERSON LIBRARY D 2001 OMfl ' TOflM DEMCO


Suggestions in the Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) collection:

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

1975

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

1976

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

1977

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

1979

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

1981

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.