Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA)

 - Class of 1980

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1980 volume:

REFLECTOR 1980 GEORGIA SOUTHERN COLLEGE LANDRUM BOX 8163 STATESBORO, GA 30458 i-5 mm Monday- T iaPdhp 7 W3 day - unc at f P si Contents Student Life 12 Sports 84 Organizations 154 Classes 234 Administration Faculty . 254 Terri L. Webb Editor Melinda Flanigan Assoc. Editor Mike Ingram Asst. Editor Training And Tradition May Have Cast Us In Dissimilar Molds, But The Basic Stuff Of Our Humanity Is Pathetically The Same. It Is This Realization That Now Makes Every Stranger Accessible To Me . . . . . He may be a barber or a banknote engraver, but it is almost certain that he can tell me something that will heighten my mental stature or increase my spiritual gauge . . . 7 ... By Far The Larger Part Of Our Human Race Is Composed Of Interesting And Friendly Members, All Eager To Know Each Other . . . . . . And I have yet to see the person who did not become more attractive and more alive for laying aside his too-prized reserve and mingling on equal terms with other members of our common, struggling, hungering human family. -Henry Morton Robinson THE PAST ALWAYS LOOKS • ORGANIZATIONS FAIR • T-SHIRTS SAY IT BETTER • OGEECHEE STATE FAIR • A WORLD WITHOUT FRIENDS • HALLOWEEN • GEORGIA SOUTHERN -A PLACE TO EXPLORE • SIGNS OF SOUTHERN • THE CHILDREN ' S HOUR • SARAH ' S PLACE • RARE IMPRESSIONS • A DIFFERENT VIEW • THE MANY FACES • THE " DESERT ' ' OF GSC • NOTHING SPECIAL • CLEC • HOMECOMING • MARCH . . . IN LIKE A LAMB? • THE DOCTOR IN SPITE OF HIMSELF • MISS GSC • WE SHALL NOT CEASE • SPRING IS • HOME SWEET HOME • LEWIS HALL • DALE LICK RUN • GEORGIA SOUTHERN 10,000 • GREEK WEEK • SOUTHERN COMES ALIVE • HONORS DAY • WAIT UNTIL DARK • GRADUATION The Past Always Looks Better Than It Was. It Is Only Better Because It Isn ' t Here. — Finley Peter Dunne Fair Introduces Clubs To Students About 40 groups participated in the annu- al Organizations Fair October 2, 1979. Held in front of Landrum Center, the fair helped students become aware of the various orga- nizations on campus. Highlights of the event included a fencing exhibition, a Psychology Club think tank, and a Kappa Alpha Psi precision drill. 16 Organizations Fair SOUTHERN T-Shirts Say It Bctter l9 Ogeechee State Fair Attracts Students 20 Ogeechee State Fair Ogeechee State Fair 21 A World Without Friends Is Like A Wilderness. — The Jatakas »™ 1 22 A World Without Friends Horrors Haunt House " Watch out for the rats!, " " Don ' t step on the snakes!, " and " See you in hell! " were frequent shouts chanted by GSC ' s program planning class at the ninth annual Haunted House. Hundreds of local children and col- lege students were spooked, pinched and pushed through rooms full of rats, snakes, and other ghoulish Halloween props. esc. HAUNTED HOUSE 0CT27-3I EXCEPT fy m sun. 2mm 24 Halloween Georgia Southern - A Place To Explore TAKE ONC THCY ' RE PRCCI I -Annual Jack Nolan TOBACCO SRETTIN ' COMTEST October 31 3-5 pnru Land rum Center J ' m £ Entry fee 50 I 1 S Vr • AZ Yfiii M Www BMi hJSL C 0M£ : fflorxJcLtt- Thursday 7.V r - SO m l l oo -IMS fa T Signs Of Southern 29 Malicious Rumor Subject Of Masquers ' Production The Children ' s Hour, Lillian Hellman ' s powerful drama, was performed by the Mas- quers November 14-17 in the McCroan Auditorium. The play had been in produc- tion since early October. The play, which dealt with adult material, was banned in London and Chicago 40 years ago. The story begins as a young girl brings discord to a quiet boarding school when she starts a malicious rumor concerning two of the faculty members. The girl, who is strik- ing back at those who punished her before, spreads the rumor that the teachers are in- volved in an unnatural homosexual relation- ship. The rumor ruins the lives of the two women and the boarding school is closed. The incidents on which Hellman based her play are true. W The Children ' s Hou Sarah ' s Recognized As Model For Food Service Programs Although students joke about Sarah ' s Place glowing at night from all the micro- wave ovens, it was included in a study of successful and innovative cash-and-carry collegiate operations by the National Asso- ciation of College and University Food Ser- vices. GSC was among institutions such as Duke University, Michigan State, the Uni- versity of Wisconsin, and the ivy league ' s Brown University, singled out by NACUFS as food service models for other colleges. " One of the impressive things about Georgia Southern ' s operation is that you are small but innovative, " noted Merrill Baker, director of auxiliary and food services at the State University of New York at Courtland, who surveyed selected college food services for the NACUFS report. Sarah ' s Place was converted from a short order operation to a cash-and-carry opera- tion where packaged food is sold from re- frigerated cases and warmed in microwave ovens. This gives the students a quick meal they can eat on-the-run or in the dining room, television lounge, or gameroom. Sarah ' s Place serves about 1200 students a day. It is the only one of its kind among colleges and universities. The only other high -volume operation like it anywhere else is the Sears Tower in Chicago. s Place A Different View Of Georgia Southern AT DESK J0HN C««PBIU 595 »£( ! t A Different View . . . 37 The Many Faces . . . V) i Nothing Special 43 THE CARETAKER Begins 1980 CLEC Schedule The Campus Life Enrichment Commit- tee ' s (CLEC) 1979-80 series started on Oc- tober 8 with the Academy Theatre of Atlan- ta ' s production of The Caretaker. Written by Harold Pinter, The Caretaker shows the dual nature of " the naturalism of objective reality " and " the lyrical imagery of the dreamlike, subjective world. " On October 9, the Academy Theatre pre- sented Families, an original work which does not have a set plot or characters. It is a " dreamlike, theatrical reflection of major areas of tension for families and family members. " The second in the series of CLEC events was Bananas, a zany tribute to vaudeville, presented by the Southern Educational The- atre. The title, Bananas, comes from an old vaudeville phrase " top banana, " used to dis- tinguish the number one performer in a troupe from the others that were in the show. Pianist Janina Fialkowska was next in the CLEC series, performing in Foy Auditorium on November 6. Fialkowska is a frequent guest soloist with major orchestras in North America and in Europe. In 1968, at age 17, Miss Fialkowska re- ceived her Bachelor and Master of Music Degrees from the University of Montreal. She has made several recordings including an all -Liszt recital and an all -Chopin pro- gram. 4-i CI.EC 46 CLEC The fourth event in the CLEC series was a three -day residence, January 21-23, by the renowned Luis Rivera Dance Company. The troupe is ensemble of dancers and musicians who perform the fiery flamenco and medi- eval, regional, and classical Spanish dances. " He seems at his best in those percussive moments when heel and toe explode against the floor in a wild outburst. " On Tuesday February 19, the French bari- tone Gerard Souzay performed in Foy. Uni- versally recognized as one of the supreme masters of lieder singing before the public today, Souzay performs annual recitals in the world ' s greatest music capitals. His record- ings have been awarded the Grand Prix du Disque in France, Holland, Italy, and Japan. The French Government has conferred him to the Legion of Honor. Sizue Banz is Dead was presented in McCroan on March 4 by Stage South. The Tony Award winning play traces two South African blacks as they attempt to change the tradition that reduces them to numbers. It was created in South Africa with collabora- tion of playwright Athol Fugard. The last program in the CLEC series was the Billy Taylor Jazz Trio which performed on Tuesday, April 15. Taylor is a versatile jazz pianist, composer, arranger, teacher, and actor. He has written 300 songs, a dozen books on the art of jazz piano, and has made over 30 recordings. Some of Taylor ' s own compositions in- clude " Suite for Jazz Piano and Orchestra, " which was commissioned by Maurice Abra- vanel and premiered by the Utah Symphony; and " I wish I knew How It Would Feel to be Free, " which has become one of the theme songs of the civil rights movement. Kimmie Byrd Crowned 1980 Homecoming Queen Homecoming 1980 got off to an early start with two crowd -pleasing concerts sponsored by the Student Union Board. Mike Cross performed Tuesday, January 22, followed by the Glenn Phillips Band on Jan- uary 24. Evelyn and Norris Strickland were named Alumni of the Year at an Awards Banquet held at Williams Center. Also honored was Dr. Charles Emory Bohler, who received GSC ' s Distinguished Biology Alumni Award. Homecoming day, January 26, brought the usual festivities and excitement, along with the almost -traditional rain. However, the rain did little to dampen the spirit of loyal Eagle parade -watchers. Amidst the rainy weather, thirty -seven entries competed in the parade in four categories. In the float category, Delta Zeta and Sigma Phi Epsilon captured first place while Chi Omega and Sigma Pi placed second. Kappa Sigma took the first place honor in the crazy car compe- tition with Delta Sigma Pi placing second. First place in the animated characters went to Delta Zeta; Chi Omega placed second. In the clown competition, Delta Zeta took first place honors; Gamma Beta Phi took the second place award. 48 Homecoming Homecoming 49 A crowd gathered in Hanner Fieldhouse for the culmination of Homecoming activi- ties: crowning of the Homecoming Queen and playing of the basketball game. The six Homecoming finalists were Linda Blue (Pi Kappa Phi), Tambo Bowen (Phi Mu), Kimmie Byrd (Sigma Nu), Carol Da- vis (Zeta Tau Alpha), Debe Davis (Chi Omega), and Sandra Hotton (Delta Sigma Theta). At half-time the suspense was broken as Kimmie Byrd was crowned the 1980 Homecoming Queen, receiving the crown from Pat Fetter, GSC ' s first male Homecoming Queen. Linda Blue was first runner-up and Carol Davis was second run- ner-up. The basketball game proved to be some- what of a disappointment. Pitted against Murray State the Eagles put up a good fight but lost 75-68. The Eagles ' poor shooting (44.6% ) compared to Murray ' s (54.5% ) was the squad ' s downfall. 50 Homecoming Homecoming 51 Homecoming 53 March ... In Like A Lamb? March ... In Like A LambV55 J Under the direction of Dr. Richard John- son, the Masquers presented " The Doctor in Spite of Himself as the winter quarter pro- duction. Running February 20-23, the acting group performed one of Moliere ' s finest sa- tirical plays in front of a large audience each night. Peg Shelton, cast as the doctor ' s wife, gave a fine performance of being boisterous, resentful, yet fiercely loyal to her husband — all the while making wicked plans for re- venge. Alan Loper, in his stage debut, por- trayed the doctor, Sgnarelle, a man with a smooth tongue and a sharp wit. His ability to extricate himself from predicaments caused by his excessive greed provided much of the play ' s humor. Michael Clinton Funk and NJ. Hodges played the parts of a married couple, prone to humorous follies. As the husband, Funk charmed the audience with his broken speech, mispronunciation of words, and his jealousy of the men who eyed his somewhat voluptuous wife. Hodges was the fickle wife who could not resist flirtation with the handsome Sgnarelle. 56 The Doctor In Spite Of Himself Wade Named Miss GSC in 32nd Annual Pageant The thirty -second annual Miss Georgia Southern College Beauty Pageant was held on Saturday, March 1, 1980. The theme of this year ' s pageant was " Everything ' s Com- ing Up Music. " Mia Wade captured the Miss GSC title from a field of 20 contestants. Angie Bellamy was first runner-up, and Mit- zi Garcia was second runner-up. The contestants competed in talent, poise personality, swimsuit, and evening gown competitions. The pageant ' s judges were Ms. Ruby Byrd, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph McRee, and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Reaves. Mia Wade won the talent competition, and Angie Belamy, the swimsuit competi- tion. Teresa Wright was named Miss Conge- niality. Miss Wade, a junior from Folkston, was sponsored by Sigma Alpha Iota. Miss Bella- my is a senior from Stockbridge and was sponsored by Phi Mu. Miss Garcia, spon- sored by GSC Parks and Recreation Society, is a senior from Panama City, Panama. The Miss GSC Pageant was sponsored by the Panhellenic Council. The winner receives a $300 scholarship and is eligible to compete in the Miss Georgia Pageant. 58 Miss GSC " Wc Shall Not Cease ... 61 J Spring Is . . . v -» = — Busting Out All Over 64 Home Sweet Home Home Sweet Home 65 Fire Damages Lewis Hall; Residents Not Injured On April 18 a 3 a.m. fire caused $300- 500,000 in damages to Lewis Hall, leaving all 92 residents without serious injury. The fire did heavy damage to the roof of the dorm, but resulted in only minor smoke and water damages to the three floors below. A concrete floor in the attic prevented the fire from spreading downward. Chief of Security Harold Howell said that faulty electrical wiring was ruled out as the cause of the fire. Criminal Investigator Henry Anderson said that one of the possibilities of the fire ' s cause being considered was that it was started by students smoking marjuana in the attic. Kevin McLaughlin, one of the first stu- dents to discover the fire, said that he pulled two fire alarms but that neither of them was operative. When the alarms did not work, McLaughlin began knocking on doors to wake the residents. The residents of Lewis Hall were reas- signed to other dorms on campus. The dorm is scheduled to reopen in fall of 1980. 5 f " P: 66 Lewis Hall Dillon, Hill, Britt And Gay Win Dale Lick Run Approximately 57 runners participated in the third annual Dale Lick Run. Trophies were awarded to the first two finishers in the events and T-shirts were given to the first five. There were two lengths in the race, a 3-2 mile run and a 1.6 mile run. The winner of the 3.2 mile run for the men was Mike Dillon with a 15:07 time. He was followed by Bill Kelly (15:26). The women ' s winner of the 3-2 mile was Karen Hill with a time of 18:54. Jane Mattingly was second with a 21:44 time. In the 1.6 mile run, Mike Britt took the honors with a winning time of 8:46. Second place went to Bill Champion with a time of 9:00. The winner of the women ' s 1.6 mile was Kathy Gay with a time of 10:56. She was followed by Cindy Price (13:20). 68 Dale Lick Run GSC 10,000 The second annual GSC 10,000 Road Race was held on May 3. It was sponsored by the GSC Foundation in cooperation with the Bulloch County Running Club. There were three seperate events in the overall race. These events were the 10,000 decimeters (.8 miles), the 10,000 half- meters (3-1 miles), and the 10,000 meter run (6.2 miles). First place trophies were awarded to male and female runners in six different age groups. The six age categories were: 12 and under; 13-17; 18-29; 30-39; 40-49; and 50 and over. Everyone finishing the race received a " Georgia Southern 10,000 Race " tee-shirt. 70 Georgia Southern 10,000 Traditional Time Of Closeness — Greek Week 1980 reek Week Southern Comes Alive 75 i Presley, Kinsey Honored The Honor ' s Day program was held on Monday May 19 at the center of Sweetheart Circle. Dr. Herbert Bice, the 1979 Professor of the Year, delivered the Honor ' s Day address. Dr. Bice, who first came to GSC in 1958, talked about how GSC once was and how much it has since grown. For instance, then there were on 59 members of the faculty as compared with to- day ' s 360. The top honors of the day went to Dr. Delma Presley and Gary Stephen Kinsey. Dr. Presley, a member of the English department, was select- ed as Professor of the Year in a vote held early in spring quarter. Gary Kinsey, a senior, was presented the Alumni Association Award. This award is given to the student who has the high- est scholastic average and who has completed all of his college work at GSC. Forty -five graduating seniors received excel- lent scholarship awards; 15 students were hon- ored by Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges; and 22 stu- dents received awards for Constructive Leader- ship and Unselfish Service. Honors Day 77 Marten Leigh Braziel Ken Buchanan Cathy Jo Davidson Ellen Marie Dotson Honors Who ' s Who Among Students In American Universities And Colleges Mary R. F.ubanks Jean Fitzsimmons Sharon Marie Jackson Michael S. Jones Eric Vincent McClendis Lisa Kenworthy Melinda McDonald Cynthia A. Osmer Julie Mabry Stephens Robert F. Stephens Jr. Terri L. Webb Gregory Alan Baker Charlenc Kay Cooper Cynthia Estelle Crowley David Putnam Darden Sarah Kathleen Davis Thomas W. Dixon Constructive Leadership Unselfish Service Laura A. F.xley Billy Ray Hightower Donna R. Ivie Richard C.E. Jennings Stephen Allan Jones Cathy McKendree Barbara Jane Morrison Reginald Tony Mosley Walter E. Nix III Karen Patricia Owen Jenny Kay Parrish Stephen W. Poloney Karen Debbie Satterfield Pamela Sue Scarboro Gordon Derek Smith Steven Robert Thrift Invited To Membership In Phi Kappa Phi Julius Ariail Robert W. Beecher Susan Ann Bowen Roger G. Branch, Jr. Marten L. Braziel Patricia M. Caine Beth Clifton Melissa J. Clifton Catole J. Collins Nancy A. Copeland David P. Darden Cathy Jo Davidson Freda Jo Davis Faye S. Deal Michail C. Deal Joann M. Dister Rebecca -. Dannahoo Edward H. Dotson Ellen M. Dotson Karen Douglas Mary L. Drury Larry K. Evans Lora L. Feeback John C. Floyd Elaine F. Fowler Debra A. Fridell Lynne R. Glisson Elaine M. Griffin Deanna L. Grim Deborah B. Harrison Katherine E. Hastings Susan L. Hayes Elizabeth C. Hodges Holly L. Holder Lisa C. Huff Patricia H. Hunter Sarah A. Jones Victoria N. Jones Lisa H. Kenworthy Deborah T. Larkin Sandra G Martin Wanda R. Menges Miriam M. Moore Nancy M. Morris Sheree A. Moses Philip K. Newberry Suzanne P Palmer Charles W. Parker Sue H. Pittman Frances C. Rhodes Jo Ann Sanders Scarlett V. Simmons Carol M. Stalvey Susan L. Stone Louis G. Strickland Susan D. Thornhill Michelle S. Tootle Thea A. Wilkins Garnett E. Zeagler Jr. Special Awards The Alumni Association Scholarship Award GARY STEPHEH KINSEY This award is presented annually by the Alumni Association of Georgia Southern College to the 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 MARGARET SH ELTON American Marketing Association Award BETTY L. WILSON Bird -Brannen Scholarship Award MATTHEW L. WOLFE The St. Phillips Parish Chapter of the Daughters of the American Colonists and one of its members, the late Mrs. Lawton Brannen, promote the study of American History by this scholarship, which is awarded annually to the undergraduate student in history whose work is judged excellent in both quantity and quality. Black Student Alliance Award GLENN NELL LOVETT An award given annually to a junior or senior member of the organization with the highest cumulative GPA above 3.5 and with at least two quarters of residence at Georgia Southern College. Chemistry Award JOHN D. BOHLER A Handbook of Chemistry and Physics is presented by CRC Press Inc. for outstand- ing achievement in freshman chemistry. Delta Sigma Pi Award PATRICIA HOOD HUNTER A scholarship key presented to the senior business administration ma|or who has the highest GPA and who exemplifies good character. Foreign Language Awards: French MICHELLE PHILLIPS Presented annually by the French staff for outstanding achievement in the study of French language and literature. German FREDA DAVIS and WANDA MENGER Presented annually by the German staff for outstanding achievement in the study of German language and literature. Spanish MARTEN BRAZIL and GAR Y BEASLEY Presented annually by the Spanish staff for outstanding achievement in the study of Spanish language and literature. Frederick W. Taylor Award NANCY A. COPELAND Sponsored by H. Minkovitz and Son, Inc. and awarded to the outstanding senior majoring in management. Home Economics Association Award . . . DEBBIE ROYAL and BONNIE HALL This award is given in recognition of service and leadership in this organization. K-Mart Marketing Award MELINDA R. McDONALD Presented annually to an outstanding senior in marketing. National Secretaries Association Award PAULA S. GROOVER Annual award to the outstanding senior in office administration. Outstanding Achievement in English Award . DEBORAH BARBARA HARRISON Presented by the Department of English to the English major with the highest academic average. Outstanding Achievement in Sociology and Anthropology Award FREDA LUFFMAN Presented by the Department of Sociology and Anthropology to the senior with the highest academic average. Outstanding Senior Printing Management Award SHARON JACKSON Presented by the International Graphic Arts Education Association to the graduating senior with the highest GPA. Phi Kappa Phi Outstanding Junior Awards SAMUEL W. FOSKEY MARTHA J. HICKERSON STEVE A. LYNCH LINDA JEAN WATROUS CHERYL M. ZAK Phi Kappa Phi Outstanding Sophomore Awards DONNA MAE BRANCH JEFFEREY I. JOHNSON DEBORAH ELLEN PARKER 78 Honors Day Honors DEVRA D. PROCTOR Sigma Alpha Iota Scholastic Honor Award . DEBORAH COSTLOW CART EE Phi Kappa Phi Scholarship and Essay Award WANDA SHADIX A scholarship presented to a junior. The award is based on academic achievement and TJ Morris M I S Award DOREEN L YNN GURKA the writing of an essay. This award is presented bthe Morris Information Systems Division of TJ. Morris to the outstanding senior in the management data processing ma|or. Physical Education Award BRUCE OWEN and SUSAN WILLIS Presented by the Department of Physical Education to the physical education major U.S. Government Printing ( ffice Intern Awards . POLLY CREECH exhibiting outstanding scholastic achievement and leadership qualities. AMY HAUGABOOK SHARON JACKSON Pi Omega Pi Award MON A THOMPSON TERRY MILLER An award of merit given by Pi Omega Pi, the National Business Teacher Education These awards are presented annually to the top twenty students in the United States Honor Society, to the graduating member with the highest academic average on the basis of outstanding scholarship and ability in the field of printing management. Wall Street Journal Award HOLL Y LEIGH HOLDER Sigma Alpha Iota College Honor Award AMANDA ASHBURN Presented annually to a finance major for excellent scholarship. Given by the National Office of Sigma Iota to the member of the local chapter displaying excellence in leadership, scholarship, and musicianship. Excellent Scholarship — Graduating Seniors 3.8 GPA Susan Ann Bowen Lora Lucille Feeback Victoria Norman Jones -j- ()m Elaine Rjp| e y Patricia Marlynn Caine Elaine Fletcher Fowler Cathy B. Kidder j Q Ann Sanders Nina Jack Clark Haskell Warner Fulmer Gary Stephen Kinsey Scarlett Vickie Simmons Susan Renee Cobb Lynne Rose Glisson Freda Luffman Caro| McDona |d Stalvey Nancy Arnett Copeland Elaine Madge Griffin Karen Adele McMillan j ulie Mabfy Stephens David P. Darden Doreen Lynn Gurka Miriam M. Moore George Danny Stevens Cathy Jo Davidson Deborah Barbara Harrison Sheree Ann Moses Louis Garrace Strickland Freda Jo Davis Kathryn Elizabeth Hastings Willie B. Pate j esse McPherson Thompson Michael Carl Deal j anet Delynn Hobbs Althea Ruth Plott Michelle S. Tootle- Edward Horace Dotson Li Sa Cheryl Huff Kathryn Ali ce Prough xhea Ann wilkins Ellen Marie Dotson Patricia Hood Hunter Frances Credelia Rhodes Matthew Louis Wolfe Mary Lou Drury Excellent Scholarship William Miles Adams Wendy Ann Alexander Cynthia Leigh Anderson Paul Ellis Andrews Lisa Ann Ansley Patricia Aycock Vicki Elizabeth Bacon Sidney Mitchell Baggett Teresa Lynn Baldwin Alan Brandt Barnes Julie Anne Barnes Richard Alan Bean Robert Walton Beecher Erie Bertier Julie Anita Bland Lisa Karen Bland Edith Mane Blank Sharon Leigh Bogardus John David Bohler Penny Ann Bolen Daniel Bruno Bolta Sarah Elizabeth Boone Pamela Gale Bourland John Edwin Bowden Tammy Lee Bowen Sabnna Valerie Boykins Roger Gary Branch Jr Gerald Keith Brantly Marten Leigh Braziel Julie Eileen Britt Deanna Brown Jeffery Cecil Brown Linda Sue Brown Tamala Brown Theresa Marie Brown Deborah Lynne Browning Conrad Stephen Brunner Kathryn Faye Burke Leland Clinton Byrd Jill Elizabeth Cah.ll Thomas Carlton Cain Elise Kay Calvert Steven Alan Cannon Christopher Drew Carswel Rhonda Lynn Carter Gina Louise Carver Janet Dail Cason Mary Dorothy Cawthon Elizabeth Regina Channel! Lisa Beth Childs Sylvia Rebeca Chnetzberg Martha Jane Claxton Sherry Denise Clements Melissa Jane Clifton Karen Gail Cole Albert F Coleman III Carol Jean Collins Laura Ellen Cone Charlene Kay Cooper James Linwood Coursey Ji Linda Harrison Cox Carole Ann Crosby Dianna Lynn Crouch Carole Daniel Pamela Lynn Daniel Connie Mane Davis Ethel Susan Davis Marcia Ann Davis Sarah Kathleen Davis Deborah Williams Deal James Edward Deal Janine Carla Deal Vicki Lynn Dismuke Joann Marie Dister Carla Jean Dodd Rebecca Jane Donnahoo Stephen Mead Donovan Kathleen Annette Dotson Sandra Lee Dukes Willajean Dupree Larry Keith Evans Don M Fain Jr. Tammy Elizabeth Farrow Jeanne Elizabeth Faser William Gregory Fegan Lisa Ann Feix Patricia Carrol Fitzwater John Charles Floyd Samuel Wesley Foskey Marsha Annette Fountain Mary Catherine Fox Debra Anne Fndell Mitzi Dillian Garcia Larry Eugene Garrett Robert Thomason Gilchrist Tracey Glass Angela Faye Graham James Luther Graham Jr Phyllis Mane Grant Pamela Sue Grantham Christopher R Gregory Letitia Beth Gregory Jeffery Cliff Griffin Susan Joy Griffin Nancy Elizabeth Groover Annie Laurie Gunter Shirley Jean Haines Steven Keith Hall Nancy Elizabeth Handwerk Lynne P Harrison Susan Larraine Hayes Elizabeth Leonard Headley Lisa Gail Helms Martha Johannah Hickerson Donna Sue Hiers Lyn Charlise Hill Susan Jt) Hintz John Richard Hodges Jr Laura Rebecca Holbrooks Holly Leigh Holder Miriam Ashely Holding David Glynn Hood Rita Faye Home Janice Williams House Kimberly Ann Howard Victor Allen Huckaby Walter R Huggins Jr Charlotte Humphrey Rhonda Alice Hutcheson Rebecca Lynn Hutchins Sherne Lynn Ivey Donna Renee Ivie Sharon Mane Jackson Deborah Beth James Judy VanFossen James Ronald Otis Mosely Kim Ellen Deborah Gail Jenkins Bonnie Marie Moye Dealva Cindy Strickland Sarah Betsill Jenkins Susan Leslie Mullins Margaret Ann Strickland Jeffery Scott Jernigan Harry Beecher Murphy Kimberly Ann Talley Elane Johnson Stephanie Lynn Murphy Dwighr Franklin Tart Emily Susan Johnson Loren Rennee Muse Shan Anita Tate Jeffery Irwin Johnson Marion Ins Nagy Nancy Elizabeth Taylor Tana Mane Johnson Elizabeth Ann Napier Amy Elizabeth Thomas Shearree Darlene Jones Carla Ruth Nash Charles Gregory Thomas Wesley Matthew Jones Jr Gayle Elaine Nelson Elizabeth Reynolds Thomas Lisa Renee Jordan Dianna Leigh Nevil James W Thompson Sasikala R Kalathoor Philip Keith Newberry Kathryn L Thompson James George Katsekis Walter Eugene Nix III Patricia Lynn Thornhill Candy Michelle Kemp Gina Beverly Odum Susan Diane Thornhill Robert David Kemp Mary Lynne Ogelsby Suzanne Kay Thornton Jon Ann Kennedy Maureen Rose OToole Steven Robert Thrift Melba Beecher Kennedy Elizabeth Faye Panter Cary Lewis Tippett Lisa Henree Kenworthy Charles Wesley Parker Lori Tirey Ulysses Simeon Knotts III Debra Ellen Parker Margaret Ann Todd Lynn Alexandra Kovalsky Margaret M Parker Connie Lee Tutner Allen Lamar Lacey Jr Leonard Peter Perna Jr Jay Tyra Turner Charlene Leslie Lamke Jo Ann Perry Cindy Sue Turpin Dana Mane Lane Cheryl Beth Petry Tamic Lynn Vaught Susie Mae Lanier Jane Anthony Phillips Beverly K Vogel James E. Lantz Jr Lynne Stevens Phillips Chris Drew Walker Jill Annette Lassetter Thomas Lee Pinkerton Sahbrennah Landra Walters David Robert Lavender Byron Howell Pittman Cathy Wrx d Ward Pamela Hagan Lee Jeanne Novack Pleasants Shern Lynn Ware Mark Harley Leech Susan B Powell Gregory Lee Watford Patrick Joseph Lentz Cynthia Alice Prough Tammy L Waters Billy Jane Lewis Jr Devra Dorena Proctor Glenda Faye Watson Scott Williams Lindelow Alfred Ashbury Quillian Jr Linda Jean Watrous Faith Floyd Jo Ann Ray Daniel Cardell Webb Vicky Lou Floyd Michael David Redd Jacqueline Crafton Webb Glenn Nell Lovett Cynthia Ann Reddick Elizabeth Jane Wehunt Lawrence A Lucree Paul Raymond Reynolds Robert Bruce Wells Steve A Lynch Jeffery Allan Richards William Annis Werkheiser Gregory Kirk Lynn Daisy Elizabeth Richardson Donna Melissa Wesrberry James Elisha Maddox Jr Gregory C. Ricks Gary Willis Wheeler Janice Ann Maddox Robert W Riess Tammie Louise Whiddon Shirley Tyre Madray Carol Denise Riser Teresa Lynn Whit ! Beth T Magee Pierce Allen Rogers David Thomas Widincamp Janet Gayle Mann Sharon Kelly Rucket Duane Joseph Wilcox Patricia M Mann Rebekka Ann Russell Thea Ann Wilkins Donald Randall Marsha Jo Anne Sanders Joan Day Williams Deborah Faith Marshall Teresa Joy Sasser Molly Barnett Williamson Dewey Paul Martin Jr Pamela Sue Scarboro Betty Louise Wilson Don Dale Mason Juanita Perry Schou David Andrew Wilson Mehnda Rae McDonald Laura Jane Searcy Martha Cary Wilson Norma Ann McElroy Wanda Gail Shadix Tammv Lane Wilson Sheila Marie McGaha Rhonda Pauline Shaney Jan S. Wolfe John Michael McGettigan Maryann Crawford Shaw Matthew Louis Wolfe Susan Patricia Mclnarnay Kelly Ann Shearouse Marsha Ann Womack Richard Lamar McKinney Janice Elaine Sheffield Aurelia Joy Wood Lyn Taylor McLean Linda Louis Simmons James Rabun Wood James Lee McMillan Donna Brandon Slaughter Roberta Ann Woods Rebecca Frye Meadows Alicia Lynn Smith Marc David Wright Gary Winston Meeks Catherine Stapleton Smith Shirley Kuhn Yeomans Wanda Renee Menger Cynthia Ann Smith Corilla Ann Young Anita Gray Meyers Patricia Lyn Smith Veronica M. Young Dwight Barry Miller Virginia E. Spell Cheryl Mane Zak Gudrun G Miller Brenda Y Steadman Jenifer Ann Zaraza Leisha Ann Miller Theresa Lynn Srephens Garnett Edward Zeagler Jr Elizabeth Collier Mills Rose Elaine Stewart Chester H. Zettler Carla Cay Michev Susan Louise Stone Patricia Frew Zettler Luanna Dawn Moore Vicky Lynn Stone Jeffery Alan Zipperer Karhenne Laverne Morris Honors Day 79 Blind Woman ' s Struggles Subject Of Dinner Theater For their spring production the Masquers presented " Wait Until Dark " as a dinner theater May 14-17 in the Williams Center. The play, a mystery by Fred Knott, is the story of a blind woman who struggles against hoods in the darkness of her apart- ment. Tanya Gilmore played the blind woman and Mike Funk, Johnny Guy, and Don Huele played the hoods. Also included in the cast were Garry Fordham as Sam Hendrix; Anja Johnson as the 13-year-old neighbor; and Tommy Ai- kens and Kent Parajar as policemen. Don Gaughp, director of the play, said theater at GSC should be taken advantage of. " Live theater is always better than TV or films just as live concerts are better than records or tapes. Peple are able to become part of what ' s going on. " Spring Graduation -1980 Students, faculty, friends, and family were gathered at the W.S. Hanner Fieldhouse June 7 at 8 p.m. as GSC graduated almost 1,000 students. Eugene Patterson, a Pulitzer -prize winning editor, delivered the 52nd annual commencement address. Patterson, a native of Adel, Ga., is the president and editor of the St. Petersberg Times and its Washing - ton publication Congressional Quarterly. Awarded at the ceremony were approxi- mately 170 graduate degres and 800 bachelor degrees in over two dozen fields. The graduation festivities began at 4 p.m. when a reception was held by GSC President and Mrs. Dale W. Lick for the graduates and their families at the F.I. Williams Center. At 8 p.m. the black robed and capped graduates marched into the fieldhouse as Dr. Jack Broucek, head of the music department, played " Pomp and Circumstance. " The in- vocation was given by Dr. Guy K. Hutcher- son, pastor of the First United Methodist Church of Statesboro. Dr. Lick gave the welcoming speech and Dr. Charles Austin, vice-president for academic affairs, intro- duced the speaker. After the conferring of the diplomas, Donna Henderson, Alumni Association president, welcomed the gradu- ates into the association. The singing of the Alma Mater was led by Dr. William Sandlin, assistant professor music. The highlight of the program came when Elizabeth Leonard Headley, a blind student at GSC, received her bachelor of science degree in recreation. Elizabeth, who graduat- ed magna cum laude, received a standing ovation which lasted until she returned to her seat. 82 Sprin£ Graduation EAGLE BASKETBALL • LADY EAGLE BASKETBALL • GAIAW TOURNAMENT • EAGLE SWIMMING • LADY EAGLE SWIMMING • EAGLE WATER POLO • EAGLE GOLF • EAGLE TENNIS • LADY EAGLE TENNIS • ATHLETICS- PASTIME OF GSC • EAGLE BASEBALL • HALL OF FAME BASEBALL TOURNAMENT • LADY EAGLE SOFTBALL • SPORTS FANS • SCOREBOARD Eagles Barely Survive With 4-23 Season Finish Although Coach J.B. Scearce anticipated the 1979-80 season to be " one of satisfac- tion, " the Eagles struggled through the sea- son to finish with a 4-23 record. The season opened on the road against two Ohio Valley Conference schools, Ten- nessee Tech and Austin Peay State Universi- ty (APSU), handing the Eagles two losses. Although GSC outscored Tech 50-46 from the field, the Eagles lost at the free throw line, 18-7, and committed 19 turnovers to give Tech the win, 64-57. In the game against Austin Peay, GSC shot a 55.9% from the field but committed 20 turnovers and 22 fouls, losing to APSU, 84-80. Similar performances plagued the Eagles the remainder of the season, highlighted by only five wins. The first win of the season came against Georgia State ' s Panthers in the Eagles ' home opener. The 70-66 win broke a 15 -game losing streak dating back to January 20, 1979- The University of Tennessee at Chattan- ooga (UTC) Mocs gave the Eagle team its second victory, eight games into the season. Both the Eagles and UTC shot poorly, 34% and 29% respectively. John Fowler proved to be the hero of the game by hitting a jump shot from the corner with only 12 seconds left to edge the Mocs, 51-50. Later in the season, the Eagles and Mocs met again, with GSC coming out on top, 82- 70, boosting the Eagles ' record to 3-7. After Head Coach J.B. Scearce resigned his position, assistant John Nelson took over as head coach of the Eagles and, in their first game under him, the GSC team took its fourth victory. The win over the Mercer Bears broke an eight -game losing streak for the Eagles and raised their season mark to 4- 15. In the GSC -Mercer game, the lead see- sawed in the first half, but the Eagles were ahead at halftime, 37-30. Again, in the sec- ond half, the lead see -sawed. With 12:18 remaining, the Bears held a 53-52 lead. Tim James and Caesar Williams led in scoring to pull GSC up to a 68-59 advantage. Mercer pulled within three at 68-65, but Williams and James free throws gave GSC a 72-65 margin with two minutes left. Mercer scored five points to tie the score at 72-72 with 38 seconds remaining. GSC ' s Bobby Jahn made a 25 -foot jump shot with two seconds left, giving the win to his team, 74-72. The Eagles won a fifth game, 78-71, over Northeast Louisiana, but later had to forfeit because of an academically ineligible player. 86 Eagle Basketball KNEELING: Bobby Jahn, Joe Colar, Duane Wilcox, Terry Fahey, John Fowler, Caesar Williams, Jerome Anderson, Steve Taylor, John Rahn STANDING: Coach John Nelson, Randy Unger, Robert Mackassy, Tim James, Butch Liddell, Scott Blankenship, Robert Jackson, Al Cole, Jay Floyd, Reggie Cofer, Mike Redd, Coach J.B. Scearce, Ron Lick Eagle Basketball 87 Eagle Basketball 91 Lady Eagles Ranked Second In State, Region Under the direction of their first year coach, Ellen Evans, the Lady Eagles finished second in the Georgia Association Of Inter - Collegiate Athletics for Women (GAIAW) Tournament and second in the AIAW Re- gional Tournament, to end the season with a 24-9 record. The team won their first eight games of the season, including victories at the Carson Newman Tipoff Tournament, before falling to South Carolina, 72-69- Posting wins over Armstrong State, North Georgia, and Berry College, the Lady Eagles came out ahead in the North Georgia Christmas Tournament. Entering the final tournaments with an impressive 20-7 record, the Lady Eagles beat Georgia Tech and Georgia State to get into the GAIAW finals agai nst Mercer of Macon. Here the Lady Eagles faltered, losing to Mercer in the third and final round of the tournament to finish second in the state. Competing in the AIAW South Regional Tournament held in Cleveland, Mississippi, the ladies defeated Florida and Jackson State before falling to Mercer once again, finish- ing second in the region. liilablMBii 92 Lady Eagle Basketball Mercer Outlasts Southern In GAIAW Tourney Finals The Lady Eagles, hosts of the GAIAW Tournament, lost to Mercer ' s Teddy Bears in the finals, 89-75. Their second-place finish qualified the team for the AIAW Region III Tournament in Mississippi. In their first round of play, the Lady Ea- gles routed Georgia Tech, 77-51. A halftime lead of 37-25 gave GSC a comfortable ad- vantage which they lengthened at the begin- ning of the second period with a 10 point surge. Diane Fuller led the GSC attack with 16 points, followed by Pat Hines and Terrie Housten with 12 each. Debra Linebarger and Pat Hines paced the Lady Eagles to an early lead against Georgia State ' s Pantherettes. With five min- utes remaining in the half, State rallied to close the margin, 28-26, but GSC hung on for a 36-31 lead at the half. In the second half, GSC never allowed State to get closer than 10 points. Renarda Baker led the GSC scoring with 15, Vuzeda Merriweather had 11, and Linebarger and Hines had 10 each. In the championship game, the Lady Ea- gles faced Mercer of Macon, a team ranked in the top 20 earlier in the year. At halftime the Teddy Bears led 49-36. GSC cut the margin to 59-56 with 11 minutes remaining in the second half, but Mercer pulled away for the win, 89-75. Housten led the Lady Eagles with 24, followed by Hines with 19- In the consolation game for third place, Georgia State defeated Valdosta State, 79- 63. 98 GAIAW Tournament Eagles Set Four Records An all -day meet in Gainsville, Georgia, in the Brenau Relays began the men ' s swim- ming season. The four -month schedule end- ed with a 4-5 record. The most outstanding point of the Eagles ' swim team was the records broken by the ' 79- ' 80 squad. Kurt Smith broke the 200-yd. backstroke record with a time of 2:00.73 in a meet with The Citadel, Eagle Randy Holt set a 1000-yd. freestyle record (10:19.2); later, he set a new 1650 -yd. freestyle record with a 17:10.9 time in the Sunbelt Invitational. Also in the Sunbelt, teammate Chris Walker broke the 100-yd. butterfly with a 5305 time. Diver C.L. Wyatt captured 75% of the first places in all of the diving competitions. att SECONDB sst! IcoJch Mark Robins !alkec Head ch ud Floyd THIRD: Swimming Lady Eagle R Swimming m GEORGIA SOUTHERN J 102 Lady Eagle Swimming 1 ft MM Lady Eagle Swimming 103 106 Swimming GSC Takes Fourth In Championship Erik Peterson tallied 47 goals during the season to lead the Eagles to a 5-4 record. The team competed in nine games, two Southern Water Polo League tournaments, and the final League championship. In the championship GSC was seeded fourth and, consequently, placed fourth. Peterson, Bryant McDaij el, Pete Heth, Jimmy Johnson. F.agle Water Polo 107 GSC Wins 3 Titles, Receives NCAA Bid The Eagle golfers stroked the team to a number three seed in the Schenkel Invita- tional and to a ninth straight bid for the NCAA tournament during a successful year. Throughout the year, the golfers picked up victories and other top finishes to be named number seven nationally in the annu- al preseason poll conducted by Golf World Magazine in March. GSC ' s club was one of five top-ten teams that played in the 22 -team field of the 10th Annual Chris Schenkel Invitational Tourna- ment. The Schenkel title went to Oklahoma State who beat the Florida Gators in a play- off. Host GSC placed third; sophomore Jo- die Mudd placed fourth individually with a 214 total. The linksmen finished second in the Southern Intercollegiate Championships in Athens, May 1-3- In the opening round, sen- ior Tom Carlton shot a six -under -par to tie the course record and to break the SI record by one stroke. Individually, Carlton finished second behind Hal Sutton of Centenary. For the ninth straight year, the Eagles ' hopes were realized as they received a bid for the NCAA Division I Championships, held in late May at Ohio State. Only Wake Forest can match that string of appearances. Going into the NCAA tourney, the Eagles held three titles, having finished second once, third twice, and ninth once in tourna- ment play. I UK Eagle Golf FRONT: Jack Snyder, David Bumbar, Tom Carlton, Coach Buddy Alexander, Pat Lynn, Maro Arnette, Gerald Speares, Jim Ragland BACK: Trip Kulke, Bill Harris, David Montgomery, Jodi Mudd, Rusty Hawkins, Scott Morgan, Hal Parsons, Mike Cooney Eagle Golf 109 110 Eagle Golf 112 Eagle Golf Eagle Golf 113 J 114 F.agle Tennis 116 F.agle Tennis 1 18 Eagle Tennis Lady Eagles Have ' Best Season Ever ' The Lady Eagle tennis team finished the sea- son with an 18-4 record- " the best season evet in the history of women ' s tennis at GSC, " accord- ing to Coach George Shriver. Composed mostly of freshmen, the squad ' s victories included wins over nationally ranked Flagler College and James Madison. They fell only to the powerful teams of College of Charleston, Florida Southern, and University of Georgia. However, GSCs number three dou- bles team, Kim Mosely and Betsy Handwerk, defeated Georgia to give the Lady Eagles their first win over UGA in five years. Mosely -Hand- werk finished the season with a 18-1 record. Freshman Marsha Fountain compiled a 21-2 record, capturing the Georgia Division II State Tournament title and the number four singles title at the AIAW Regional Tournament. By winning the letter, Fountain earned a berth in the AIAW National Tournament in Los An- geles, Calif., in June. 12() Lady F.aj;lc Tennis •t ' I 122 Lady Eagle Tennis Athletics -Pastime Of GSC 125 Eagles Take TAAC Title, Get Fifth NCAA Regional Bid In spite of losing several key players to graduation and to the pros, GSC ' s Eagles experienced another winning year, complete with a conference title and a berth in the NCAA Atlantic Regional Tournament. The Eagles ' season ended with a 38-21-1 record. May 1-4 saw GSC participate in-and win- the four-day, double elimination TAAC tournament in Macon. Five other teams bat- tled for the title-host Mercer University, Northeast Louisiana, Centenary, Northwes- tern State, and Hardin Simmons. The Eagles ' first game in the tournament was against Centenary. In the sixth inning, the Eagles scored three runs to take an early 3-0 lead, but Centenary came back in the seventh to tie the score. The game went into the tenth inning before Centenary could pull out a victory over the Eagles, 4-3- Pitcher Paul Kilimonis took the loss, only his sec- ond of the season. Game two saw the Eagles down North- east Louisiana, 8-6. Tied at six apiece in the seventh, GSC broke loose in the eighth, scoring two runs to make the score 8-6. The win gave Chuck Lusted his eighth win of the season against three losses. Phil Leisure got credit for the save, his sixth of the year. The Eagles defeated Northwestern in their third game of the tourney, 11-4. After six innings, GSC had a two-run lead, 4-2. Then, in the seventh inning the Eagles sent 11 men to the plate, pushing across six runs. Another run in the ninth made the score 11-4. Roger Godwin went the distance for the Eagles, picking up his fifth victory against four losses. Godwin struck out seven, allowing six base hits and walking three. Game four saw the Eagles make a dra- matic comeback in the bottom of the ninth to slip by the Mercer Bears, 5-4. GSC jumped out to a quick lead in the first in- ning, 1-0, but Mercer tied the score in the fourth. In the bottom of the fourth, GSC again took a slim lead, 2-1. Then, in the seventh inning, Mercer pushed across three runs to re-take the lead, 4-2. No scoring was allowed by either team in the eighth, but, in the ninth, GSC exploded, scoring three runs and adding another win to the record. Kili- monis relieved Bob Elliott in the eighth and was credited with the win. In contrast to the fourth game, the Eagles routed Mercer in the championship game, winning 15-1. GSC batters pounded out 22 hits in the finale; Carlos Colon went the distance, getting credit for the win. Four Eagles -Bob Laurie, Derrell Baker, Marty Pevey, and Colon -were named to the All -Tournament Team. GSC was the only team to have four players placed on the team. Riding a 38-19-1 record and the TAAC title, GSC received a bid for the fifth time in Eagle history to play in the NCAA Atlantic Regional Tournament, held at Clemson Uni- versity, May 22-25. Unfortunately, the Ea- gles ' stay was short, being eliminated after two games, losing to South Carolina and East Tennessee. 126 Eaglt Base-ball liable- Baseball 127 1 Eagle Baseball 1 }5 Host GSC Takes Top Honors In First Hall Of Fame Tourney GSCs Eagles came out on top in the first ever Hall of Fame Baseball Tournament, held here March 9-14, out of a field of seven teams. The round -robin tourney included, in addition to the Eagles, Virginia and Mary- land of the Atlantic Coast Conference, East Tennessee State from the Southern Confer- ence, American University from the East Coast Conference, Yale from the Ivy League, and George Mason, independent. Behind Ricky Horton ' s pitching and Jeff Musser ' s and Jay West ' s homeruns, Virginia took an 8-3 decision from the Eagles in the tourney ' s opening game. This proved to be the only loss GSC suffered as the Eagles went on to post a 4-1 tourney record. East Tennessee went 3-1-1 while Virginia came away with a 2-1-1 record. Maryland was 3-2, with Yale 2-3. American and George Mason both finished 1-4. B6 Hall Of Fame Baseball Tournament I W Lady Eagle Softball The Lady Eagle Softball squad, under the direction of coach Bill Spieth, started the season very strong for the third straight year. They began this season by competing in the Armstrong State Round Robin. They won seven of the eight games they played, defeat- ing Armstrong once and falling to them once. The Lady Eagles later traveled to Georgia Southwestern, defeating them twice before traveling to Georgia Tech where they split the series. They also defeated Georgia Southwestern in back -to -back games. To complete their regular season games, the Lady Eagles began a series of away games. In these last eight games, the girls dropped only three, including two to Auburn and one to Jacksonville. Finishing the season with an impressive 17-5 record, the ladies began to prepare for the final tournaments. The team, however, was unable to capture its third straight GAIAW title due to a surprise loss to Arm- strong and a disappointing loss to West Georgia. Their third place rank did, however, entitle them to a trip to the AIAW South Regional Tournament held in Columbus, Mississippi, where they placed fourth. Lady F.agle Softball 1 }9 Lady E k Softball 141 144 Lady Eagle Softball Lady Eagle Softball 145 Sports Fans- No Longer Forgotten Quite often sports enthusiasts (otherwise known as fans) are a forgotten element in the sportsworld-but they shouldn ' t be. A more dedicated breed will never be found anywhere than the die-hard, tried -and -true fan. Each one of this unusual type will brave all elements -rain, snow, or blistering sun -to cheer on his her favorite team. These followers are not found in any one particular socio-economic bracket but in all of them. The only important factor is the " oneness, " the common bond of pulling for the same team. Since these so-called " fanatics " are often seen only in the background (if at all) and are seldom considered as " special, " the pic- tures here and on the following three pages are a salute to all Eagle fans everywhere. Go get ' em!! l-i Sp rts Fans - V v % wa 0 1 IK Sports Fans Eagle Swimming Breneau Relays Third GSC Opponent Albany State 79 33 Appalachian State 38 73 College of Charleston 66 42 Furman 41 51 150 Georgia Belmont (..o Carson Newman Clark College any State th Carol Ine Colleg ldosta State rgia jfcstrong State North Georgia Berry g Htt son gia T ge of Char College ia State ■ ■ ■ 64 Mercer 89 Albany State 7s Fort Valley State fi() Georgia State Co Georgia Mercer Clark Coue e Stetson ValJosra State SC State Georgia Tech Georgia Sta Mercer Florida Jackson State Mercer TOURNAMENTS Carson Newman Tipoff North Georgia Christmas GAIAW at GSC AIAW South Regional at Delta State gle Golf Duke Invitational Cyptess Gardens Invitational Augusta Invitational Gator Invitational S.E. Junior-Senior Seminole Classic Chris Schenkel Palmetto Invitational Southern Intercollegiate Furman University 2nd in 23 teams 8 f h in 18 teams 2nd in 9 teams 1st in 21 teams 1st in 16 teams 1st in 21 teams 3rd in 22 teams 9th in 20 teams 2nd in 24 teams 3rd in 21 teams Scoreboard 151 Fla. State Rolifis South F Flagler Jacksonville S. Carolina WO $ttte rong D ian St UNC Wilmin Limestoi Charl Ga. Pres S. Alabama Jacksonville Bucknell Ga. Tech Charleston Citadel Mercer Auburn Mil A Women ' s Tennis Fla. Southern Valdosta St. Columbus Charlesto, Flagler Stetson Shorter Georgia St. James Madison Columbus Emory Hope College Armstrong Augusta Ga. College Mercer Ga. College Valdosta University South r agle Softball mstrong Ga. Southwestern Valdosta St. Georgia St. Armstrong Ga. Southwestern Valdosta St. Ga. State Ga. Southwestern Ga. Tech Ga. Tech Ga. Southwestern Ga. Southwestern Georgia St. GecjPia St. I Jacksonville Auoprn | HMf m t " Columbus Columbus 152 Scoreboard Alabama 9, GSC 5 (Elliott, 0-1 GSC 20, Alabama 11 (Godwin, 1- GSC 11, Alabama 8 (Kilimonis, 1-0) GSC 8, North Carolina 6 (Lusted, 1-0 GSC 5 , Campbell 3 (Lusted, 2-0) ★ Virginia 7, GSC 3 (Godwin 1-1) ♦ GSC 12, George Mason 4 |£bste 9! ★GSC 5, Yale 2 ( Kilimonis, Si) GSC 5, Maryland 4 (Colon, -0) ★GSC 6, American U 1 (Elliott,- 1-1) @GSC 11, Steston 7 (Leisure, 1-0) @Stetson 9, GSC 4 (Godwin, 1-2) @GSC 3, Stetson 1 (Elliott, PTfip - @sAdelphi 7, GSC 3 (Colon, 1-1) @GSC 5, Jacksonville 2 (Kilimonis, 3-0 ©Jacksonville 4, GSC 3 (Elliott, 3-1) GSC 5, South Carolina 2 (Leisure, 2-0 GSC 4, South Carolina 3 (Elliott, 3-1 GSC 3, C.W. Post 2 (Colon, 2-1) 13 inn. GSC 16, C.W. Post 4 (Kilimonis, 4-0) GSC 13, Lehigh O (Lusted, 4-1) GSC 6, Lehigh O (Elliott 4-1) GSC 10, West Chester State 2 (Godwin, 2-2) GSC 5, West Chester State 2 (Kilimonis, 5-0) Florida Intl 4, GSC 2 (Lusted, 4-2) Florida Int l 5, GSC 4 (Paffiam, 0-1) 10 inn. Georgia State 14, GSC 2 (Godwin, 2-3 GSC 7, Georgia Sty y Kilimonis. 6-0 GSC 10, Baptistjn Lusted, 5-2) GSC 7, Bapt g ' ' 5 (Colon, 3-1) Coastal Carolina 6, GSC 3 (Elliott, 4-2) GSC 15, Coastal Carolina 7 (Kilimonis, 8-0) @Valdosta State 4, GSC 3 (Lusted, 5-3) 8 inn. Valdosta State 7, GSC 5 (Godwin, 2-4) @GSC 9, MeKeA (Elliott, 5-2) @GSC 17, Bap»S ( Kilimonis, 8-0) 3s GSC 3, BapJ|HLusted k 6- 3 ) GSC K), Jacksonville 5 (Godwin. 1-4) GSC jS, Jacks rJfcgvpiliott, 6-2) GSC 1 1, Jat ksOnvBWBUlf ' ilimonis, 9-0) GSC 5, Georgia 5 " tie lallcd -darkness in 11th] Mercer 9„GSC 9 (Colon , 3-2) CgSouth ffrolinf 7 GSC 4 (Elliott, 6-3) rolina 8, GSC 1 (Kilimonis, 9-1) teorgia College 2 (Lusted, 7-3) ercer- ' AjWnjk 1 (Godwin, 4-4) .thftfta 1 (Colon, 4-2) l$C 3 (Kilimonis, 9-2) 10 inn E Louisiana 6 (Lusted, 8-3) GSC 11, NW State 4 (Godwin, 5-4) GSC 5, Mercer 4 (Kihjnonis, 10-2) GSC 15, Mercer 1 (Colon, 5-2) Clemson 13, GSC i-fflgty, 0-1) Clemson 10, GSC 8j£odwin, 5-5) 10 inn. .usted, 9-3) 3 (Kilimonis, 10-3) 11 (Leisure, 2-1) 3 (Lusted, 10-3) SC 2 (Lusted, 10-4) GSC 15. Clemson 5| la State 5, GS| State 13, G} s Florida Stjj Carolina ennessee 31 GSC 1 (Kilimonis, 10-4) 11 of Fame Tournament at Statesboro, GA Scoreboard 153 ' ZTA WISHES KST to QCQ STUPENTS ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION • ALPHA PSI OMEGA • AFRO-AMERICAN CHOIR • ALPHA DELTA PI • ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA • ALPHA TAU OMEGA • AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION • BSU • BIO-SCIENCE CLUB • CCC • GSC CHEERLEADERS • CHI OMEGA • CIRCLE K • DELTA CHI • DELTA SIGMA PI • DELTA SIMGA THETA • DELTA TAU DELTA • DELTA ZETA • FCA • GAMMA BETA PHI • GEORGE-ANNE • GSC BAND • GSC FENCING CLUB • GSC JAZZ ENSEMBLE • JOURNALISM CLUB • GSC PRINTING ASSOCIATION OF GEORGIA • GSC STUDENT PARKS AND RECREATION SOCIETY • IEEE • KAPPA ALPHA • KAPPA ALPHA PSI • KAPPA DELTA • KAPPA SIGMA • NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF HOME BUILDERS • PHI DELTA THETA • PHI MU • PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA • PHI UPSILON OMICRON • PI KAPPA PHI • PI OMEGA PI • PI SIGMA EPSILON • POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB • PROFESSIONAL OFFICE ADMINISTRATORS • PUPPETRY GUILD • REFLECTOR • SIGMA CHI • SIGMA DELTA PI • SIGMA NU • SIGMA PHI EPSILON • SIGMA PI • SME • SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS • SOUTHERN RUGBY CLUB • SOCCOR CLUB • STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN • STUDENT DIETETIC ASSOCIATION • SGA • SUB • TAU KAPPA EPSILON • ZETA TAU ALPHA • WVGS • THERE ARE OTHERS • ETC., ETC., ETC. Alpha Delta Pi 159 Alpha Kappa Alpha •PAPERS. ETC „ 01 ' " r ° " t m 160 Alpha Kappa Alpha Baptist Student Union BSU Offers Wide Range Of Programs For Members The Baptist Student Union is involved with students ' needs as well as outteach. The BSU operates through an executive council and under the leadership of a campus minis- ter. The council members are composed of the president of the BSU and the chairmen of eight committees. The committees pro- vide a variety of activities and opportunities such as nursing home visitation, work with underprivileged children, and church ser- vices led by students. The students are given the opportunity to get involved with Wednesday night worship services, drama and puppet teams, choir, in- tramurals, and summer missionary service. The well-rounded programs of the BSU cover a wide range of interests such that anyone can be as involved as he likes. Bio -Science Club Trips Highlight Club ' s Calendar The purpose of this club is to promote extracurricular activities relating to the field of science. All interested students, regardless of major, are invited to join. This fall ' s events included the annual fall cookout for members, faculty of the Biology department, and students interested in the club. During winter quarter there were two trips: one, a canoe trip, down the Ebeneezer River; the second was a backpack trip on Cumberland Island. (It was cold!) There were several activities during the spring. Members decided to honor Earth Day, April 22, by planting two trees beside the infirmary. Other events included a bicy- cle trip to Magnolia Springs State Park and a day trip to Okefenokee State Park with Dr. McKeever ' s ecolgy class. Campus Crusade For Christ Group Sponsors Pat Terry Concert Campus Crusade for Christ, founded in 1951 at UCLA, is a movement committed to communicating the person of Jesus Christ to the college campus in a culturally relevant way. Highlights of 1979-80 included a Cru- sade-sponsored Pat Terry concert and the regularly scheduled College Life. Chi Omega Sisters Have ' Good Year ' The 1979-80 year was a good one for the Nu Kappa Chapter of Chi Omega. They placed third in Sigma Chi Derby Week, sec- ond in the Homecoming parade float con- test, and a representative on the Homecom- ing Court, and placed in several Greek Week events. Numerous service projects dotted the so- rority ' s calendar, including kidnapping fra- ternity presidents for Thanksgiving kindness, participating in the Heart Fund Drive, ADPi dance marathon, Special Olympics, and a fishing rodeo for High Hope. The sisters were involved in social activi- ties, too, including fraternity parties and a lock-in-spend-the-night party at the Chi O lodge. Chi Omega 167 Circle K Activities Are ' Nuts ' n Bolts ' Circle K is a service organization through which college students can find a means of responsible student action in their commu- nities and a more active involvement in di- rect personal service. The members are involved in " nuts ' n bolts " activities that help people and serve the campus and community as clubs per- ceive needs that can be met. Activities included a Halloween party for the Bulloch Memorial Hospital; visiting Brown ' s Nursing Home; Circle K training conferences; district convention in Athens; and delivering over 4,000 children ' s books from the Albany library to the Statesboro library. Delta Chi Delta Sigma Pi Officers for 1979-80 were: Jay Fulton, presi- dent; Sharon Jackson, vice president (sen- ior); Ronnie Curl, vice president (pledge education); Stephen Jones, vice president (professional activities); Richard Knieriem, treasurer; Laura Seyle, secretary; Laura Exley, CEI chairman; Cathy Chappell, chancellor; Ann Thigpen. historian; Anona Kicklighter, alumni activities. X 170 Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Theta Members Stress Public Service Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., has been involved in the campus and community ever since its founding in January, 1979. The members have been active at the community level with visits to the nursing homes and with trick or treat at the hospital with the children. The sisters work each year with the Red Cross, Heart Fund, and Cancer Drive as well as the Reading Is Fundamental Program with the public library. Delta Sigma Theta is a public service so- rority dedicated to the serious endeavor of college women. As members of Delta Sigma Theta the GSC chapter, Xi Eta, strongly stresses community service and high aca- demic achievement. Today, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority has over 90,000 members and 25 chapters across the U.S., Liberia, the Republic of Haiti, the Virgin Islands, and Germany. Delta Zeta 173 Fellowship Of Christian Athletes GAIAW Hospitality Room Highlights Year The Fellowship of Christian Athletes en- deavors to know more about Jesus Christ and His way of life, to be active in His church, to strive to be Christians in their personal lives, and to share their convictions with others. To accomplish these things on the cam- pus of Georgia Southern, they have partici- pated in various projects, including Youth Encounter days at Pinewood Christian Academy and a local church. They have also visited an area nursing home to entertain and fellowship with the tenants; served as mar- shals in the Smokeout Road Race; and as- sisted in the Bankers Breakfast for the GSC Foundation. A highlight of the year was the FCA- sponsored hospitality room for the GAIAW Women ' s State Basketball Tournament. Members hosted the visiting teams and staffed the hospitality room for the entire tournament. To further their unity in Christ they have held camping trips and their annual FCA Banquet. 174 Fellowship Of Christian Athletes Gamma Beta ' hi Club Encourages Scholastic Effort The Gamma Beta Phi Society was insti- tuted for the promotion of the ideals of scholarship, service, and character among college students in the United States. It is a non -secret, non-profit, scholastic honor, educational-service organization for the students in colleges and universities. The society ' s primary purpose is to encourage scholastic effort and reward academic merit, to stand for and promote worthy character and high ideals, and to foster, disseminate, and improve education through appropriate service projects. GSC ' s chapter is active throughout the year in campus and community projects. Each year the society sponsors a faculty ap- preciation day and professor of the year, helps with the blood pressure check-up drive, and often serves as guides for prospec- tive students and as ushers for the Masquers ' productions. George -Anne Paper Has ' Year Of Change; ' Wins 13 Press Awards I ftWP f This was a year of newness and change for the George-Anne and its staff. And it was a year for winning. The GSC newspaper won 13 awards at the Georgia College Press Association annual convention, more than any other college pa- per in Georgia and, more importantly, more than any G-A staff. The publication schedule was changed in order to distribute the newspaper on Thurs- days instead of Mondays so that the infor- mation in the paper could be more timely. A new printer for the G-A was found in Swainsboro at the Forest Blade, a weekly newspaper there. The change has yielded consistently better graphic quality for the publication. The staff of the G-A was in a constant state of change in 1979-80. Only two of the original staff members lasted the entire year: Ken Buchanan, editor, and Sarah King, managing editor. The final staff at the end of spring quarter also included: Don Fain, news editor; Sally Scherer, features editor; Alan Loper, sports editor; and Tal Wright, assistant news editor. A host of other staffers and reporters worked hard to make the 1979-80 George -Anne one of the most timely and interesting ever. ft 176 George- Anne George- Anne 177 GSC Fencing Club The GSC Fencing Club was founded in 1972 by Geoff Elder, a grad student, Dr. Frank French, and some undergraduate stu- dents. After Elder left GSC, Dr. French took over the reins and has made the club the most active fencing club in the state. The Fencing Club holds two tournaments every year, the Geoff Elder Open and the Octoberfest. The Elder, which was started in 1972, is named for the club ' s first coach. It is the second largest fencing tournament in Georgia. The Octoberfest is recognized for the festive -appeal and the unusual event of placing men and women together in a one touch foil competition. Fencing is truly an interesting sport. It tends to appeal to the adventuresome and Sport Appeals To The Daring daring type person. Fencing has been called an art and the oldest modern sport, but to the GSC fencers it is hard work, friendship, and fun. The GSC Fencing Club stresses both practice for the much -needed skills and social events for the unification of the club members. The club participated in the following events: Atlanta Open (Atlanta), Octoberfest (Statesboro), USC Open (Columbia, SC), Novice Foil (Atlanta), Brenau Open (Gainesville), Geoff Elder Open (States- boro), Pink and Blue (Charleston. SC). Au- gusta Open (Augusta), Greater Athens (Athens), Collegiate Championships (Statesboro), Georgia Divisionals (Atlanta), and Southeast Sectionals (Nashville, TN). GSC Fencing Club 179 Journalism Club 181 GSC Chapter Of Printing Associarion Of Georgia Strives To Improve Industry In Proper, Lawful Manner The purpose of the Association is to ef- Members are: (FRONT) Amy Hauga- fect a thorough organization of the employ- book, Emilie Martin, Rosemary Woodrum, ing printers and those engaged in the allied Janice Townsend, Sharon Jackson; (BACK) industries into a trade association so that Tom Blanford, Johnny Walters, Bill Werk- conditions in the printing industry may be heiser, Ed Hightower, Pam Ivie, Tina Martin, improved in every proper and lawful manner Angie Dixon, Amanda Roe, John Hall, Rob- by cooperative action. in Billings, Bill Morton, Mr. Arv Vogel GSC Student Parks And Recreation Society 183 Institute Of Electricity And Electronic Engineering 184 Institute Of Electricity And Electronic Engineering Kappa Alpha 185 Celebrates Anniversary The Iota Pi Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi, whose purpose is achievement in every field of human endeavor, celebrated its first anni- versary on March 10. This glorious occasion was highlighted by a revitalization of " that good ole Kappa spirit " and a rededication ceremony. As usual, the brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi were very active in enhancing the well-being and social lives of the campus and commu- nity. Among the various activities were a Food for Life Drive, Sunday morning trans- portation to church, and monthly visits to area nursing homes. The Chapter is now in process of estab- lishing a minority scholarship at GSC. The brothers attended the Southeastern Province Council Meetin, held in Greenville, SC, where they received the Guide Right Lead- ership Award for the second consecutive year. The Iota Pi Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi trained for leadership for one year. Kappa Alpha Psi 186 K.appa Alpha Psi Kappa Delta Sisters Enjoy Year Of Winning The year 1979-80 was a year of winning Greek Goddess (Jan Bradford), Miss Con- for the sisters of Kappa Delta. Their geniality at Miss GSC pageant (Teresa achievements included winning: Sigma Chi Wright), and Dale Lick Run ( Kathy Gay). Derby Week, intramural football, intramural KD ' s national philanthropy is the Crip- basketball, Miss GSC 1980 (Mia Wade), pled Children ' s Hospital. Kappa Delta 187 J 188 Kappa Sigma National Association Of Home Builders Front Row: Chris Owen, Allen Wyatt, Mar- ian Columbus. Back row: Andy Stone, Stan- ley Griffin, Jeff Brown, David Carpenter, David Rogers, Phil Liesure, Robbie Rober- son, Mr. Edgar Godfrey. National Association Of Home Builders 189 lW Phi Delta Theta Phi Mu Active In Service Projects Phi Mu proudly hosted tne Chris Schen- kel Invitational Golf Tournament for the 10th year, April 24-27. Phi Mu place 2nd overall in Derby Week winning the count and skit contest. Also, that week Pam Tomberlin won 1st place in the dance contest, Angie Bellamy was 1st runner-up in Miss Darling Debut, and Paula Groover holds the title of Miss Derby Day. Tarn bo Bowen was one of the five fina- lists in the Homecoming Court. Phi Mu en- tered a float with EX in the parade. Angie Bellamy was 1st runner up in the Miss GSC pageant and Kelly Shepherd placed 3rd. Phi Mus participated in Greek Week ac- tivities and won 1st place in Greek sing with a varied Broadway production. Phi Mus participated in Intermural foot- ball, basketball, volleyball, holds 2nd place in bowling and Softball. Phi Mus have been active in service pro- jects supporting the ADPi dance marathon for the Kidney Foundation, supporting TKE and EX basketball marathon for the handi- capped, supporting ATO and EX Softball marathon for High Hope, and winning 1st in spirit for this marathon, also, Phi Mus walked 7 miles for their Philanthorpy project Hope, collected for the Heart Fund, made Valentines for the Old Folks Home, and were ushers for Miss GSC pageant. Phi Upsilon Omicron Phi Upsilon Omicron 193 Pi Kappa Phi 79- ' 80 Greatest Growth Ever Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity, a very personal experience, was founded at the College of Charleston on December 10, 1904, and came to GSC on November 2, 1968. Pi Kappa Phi, had its greatest growth ever during the 1979- 80 school year. Pi Kappa Phi was very active in the com- munity through such projects as UNICEF, Special Olympics, and the Red Cross Heart Fund Drive. This year the fraternity raised $1,000 for their national project, Play Units for the Severely Handicapped (PUSH) in the First Annual Pi Kappa Phi and Sigma Chi Twenty -four Hour Basketball Mara- thon. In athletic competition, Pi Kappa Phi par- ticipated in the Great American Smoke -Out Road Race, receiving the Participation Award. The fraternity also won the First Annual Delta Chi -High Hope Softball tour- nament. Pi Kappa Phi also made great showing in basketball, Softball, and football. During Greek Week, the fraternity won the Chariot Race and tennis competition. The year ' s social activities centered around a number of theme parties, such as Casino Party, Hawaiian Party, Studio 54 Par- ty, and the Western Party. The biggest social event was the formal beach trip for the alumni, Rose Ball, held each spring quarter. 194 Pi Kappa Phi Pi Omega Pi i ! Pi Omega Pi 195 Pi Sigma Epsilon Pi Sigma Epsilon, a sales and marketing fraternity, had a very prosperous year. Dur- ing its first full year PSE engaged in many professional and fund raising projects. The year ' s activities included sponsoring movies, the book exchange, participating in the Or- ganizational Fair, and the Miller Pick-up contest. PSE also does consultant work for small businesses in the area under the Small Busi- ness Development Center. PSE co- spon- sored a Career Awareness Day. Fifteen members traveled to the national convention in Louisville, Kentucky where they were recognized as ranking 7th in na- tional standings. They ranked third in the marketing projects with the Valentine ' s pro- ject. This year ' s officers were Cindy Crowley, President; Mark Layfield, V.P. Marketing; Allan Hightower, V.P. Public Relations; Steve Taylor, V.P. Administration; Pam Ivie, V.P. Personnel; Lynn Stults, Recording Sec- retary; Marene Lee, Corresponding Secretary; Donna Collins, Treasurer; and Sandy Bor- land, Social Chairman. Pi Sig Ranked Seventh Nationally 19fi P ' Sigma Epsilon Political Science Club Activist Club Holds Forums The Political Science Club had a very suc- cessful year. The club sponsored the follow- ing events: a forum on how a student can become a delegate to a national party con- vention; a session with a representative from the Socialist Workers Party; an Iran Forum that was well-attended by students of differ- ent persuasions; four public speaking en- gagements involving candidates for the U.S. Senate; a forum concerning the optential value of a political science degree and a session dealing with the new country of Zimbabwe in Africa. The club topped off the year with a week- long symposium, " Nuclear Awareness Week, " which consisted of a series of public debates concerning the issue of nuclear en- ergy and nuclear arms. The club is an activist organization that is open to all students interested in politics. Political Science Club 197 Professional Office Administrators Organization Club Seeks To Attain Professional Level The Professional Office Administrators Organization began in the fall of 1979- The objectives are to attain professional compe- tence by stimulating interest in office ad- ministration, developing better understand- ing of office responsibilities, and providing the basics necessary to the preparation of future professional office administrators. Officers are Lynnah McGee, pres.; Kay Shelley, vice -pres.; Sheryl Stone, treas.; Paula Groover, recording sec; Lee Weaver, corre- spondence sec; Mary Jenkins, chaplin. 198 Professional Office Administrators Puppetry Guild 199 Reflector 201 BACK: David Montgomery, Chip Hiller, Kenny Everett, Robert Holbrook, Joe Barnes, Taylor Bush, Greg Johnson, Paul Webb, Mike Darley, Hugh Darley, Mark Butts, Mark Quarles, Max Manack, Rob Petry; SECOND: Anthony Waters, Phil Moore, Charlie Pharis, Al Quillian, Tim Salt- er, Rick Hawkins, Burt Swafford, Rod Waites, Terri Tuten, Pat McCurlin, Glascock Barrett, Steve Muse, William Strickland, Eric Batten; THIRD: Paula Groover, Temple Shamburger, Melanie Pruitt, Sandra Van Epps, Diane Rabel, Jenny Kissling, Robin Channey, Carol Davis, Judy Nunnaly, Patti Deloach, Melinda Holmes, Sandra Cones, Terri Brum, Pam Moshack, Betsy Lewis, Jenny Gentry, Jena Schardt, Jane Williams, Alison Delany, Jan Bradford, Rhonda Cowart; FRONT: David Patterson, Ray Warden, Doug Parker, Greg Anderson, Keith Bower, Scooter Doucie. Sigma Chi 202 Sigma Chi Sigma Delta £i 203 . ' (M Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Sig Eps Have Active Year, Bring Home Three ' Firsts ' Founded on November 1, 1901, in Rich- mond, Virginia, Sig Ep is the second largest college social fraternity nationwide. Sigma Phi Epsilon stresses the principles of virtue, diligence, and brotherly love. The Sig Eps were very active in the ' 79- ' 80 academic year. They brought home the first place homecoming float with Delta Zeta. In flag football, they won third place, and in basketball Sig Ep captured first in fraternities and second overall. First place in the Miller Pick -Up was another accomplishment. The Sig Eps were active in community service, too. They supported the ADPi Dance Marathon and helped collect for the Cancer and Heart Fund Drives. Members are: (FRONT) Felicia Harber, Cheri Crafton, Ellen Smith; (SECOND) Sue Sanders, Emilie Martin; (THIRD) Melinda Blackerby, Brenda Larson; (FOURTH) Anita Shuman, Kim Wallace, Lisa Bridges; (FIFTH) Melody Hatcher, Carol Hobbs, Tara Hardwick, Jean Bell, Kathy Fiehman; (SIXTH) Bob DePauloJohn Van Deburgh, Vince Carr, Doug Patterson; (SEVENTH) Zip White, Chip Wood, Mike Nash, Bud Davis, David Beard, Jeff Nelson, Greg Arns- dorff, Robert Reps, Greg Vickery, Fred Ad- ams, Frank Godger, Jay Grover, Pat McBride, Bob Billard; (EIGHTH) Bobby Gonzalez, Russ Patchett, Chuck Thompson, Ricky Doak, Buck Kilgore, Frank Voight, Dee Gottman, Jimmy Millett, Howell Sweat, Mike Kinion, Walter Daniel, Eric Felland, Bill Wilson, Butch Corona, Jerry DeWine, Ken Traylor, Randy Brown; (NINTH) Tom Dyar, Brett Schwartz, Wayne Woodside. iiiniiiuiniiiiiii Of Manufacturing Engineers Members are (1-r): Wayne Murphy, Bob Riess, Jimmy Bennett, Jeff Harrison, Bob Boone, Doug Fowler, Jim Wynn, Frank Holley, Keith Newberry, Daniel Bolta, Ben Boutwell, Wesly Parker, Tim Canney, Mi- chael Dean. Society Of Manufacturing Engineers 207 mm Southern Rugby Football Club Club Wins ' Frog Jump ' Bowl This year ' s version of the Southern Rugby Club became firmly established as a team to be reckoned with. The club made many ad- vances on and off the field, including win- ning the Frog Jump Super Bowl in South Carolina, placing second in the Coastal Area Championships, and making their presence felt in the prestigious Bold City Rugby Fest in Jacksonville. Combining the elements of awesome strength and size in the forward pack and hard hitting power running in the backlines, the Southern Club bested many opponents this year. The most fitting compliment came from a University of South Carolina rugger who said, " Those guys never give up. " Look for great things from the Southern Rugby Club because great things are on the way. Officers are: Paul Whitaker, President; Ulysesses Knotts, Treasurer; Bruce Wells, Secretary; Scott Terrell, Captain; Gil Bell, Co -Captain, Forward Coach; Bob " Jake " Church, Co-Captain, Back Coach; Skip Han- son, Head Coach. Southern Rugby Football Club 209 Student Council For Exceptional Children Interested In Special Children The Student Council for Exceptional Children is a professional organization com- prised of members interested in special chil- dren. Membership is open to all majors. SCEC had several fund raising projects during the year. On Halloween, the club members dressed in costumes and gave out candy at the Trainable Mentally Retarded Center and the Child Development Center. Toru Watanabe gave a lecture on special education in Japan. The SCEC attended the national and state conventions. 212 Student Council For Exceptional Children Student Dietetic Association VERNMENT Student Government Association .tuden GEORGIA SOUTHERN COLLEGE STUDENT GOVERNMENT YOU ' RE INVITED TO ATTEND THE COUNTRY BEAR JAMBOREE ftl lmm mm FMR6TOUND DRESS COUNTRY I BMG ' 7 214 Student Government Association Student Union Board 217 Zeta Tau Alpha Sisters Enter, Win Contests A successful rush was just the beginning of Zeta Tau Alpha ' s busy school year. In- volvement in money -making and service projects such as the ADPi Dance Marathon took place throughout the year. ZTA participated in the Sigma Chi Derby Week where Diana Mann was named first runner-up in the Miss Derby Day Contest. Zeta ' s involvement in intramural sports brought Linda Smillie the Punt, Pass, and Kick award; the bowling team was another winner, placing first. In addition to social events with their big brothers and other fraternities, ZTA held their annual Fall Pledge Dance, Parents ' Day, and Alumnae Weekend. During the Homecoming events, Carole Davis tied for first runner-up to the Home- coming Queen. Greek Week was a success for the ZTAs. Julie Ginn won Greek Woman of the Year, Carol Caronis was a finalist for Greek God- dess, and big brother Buddy Johnson won Greek God. Other awards were second place in Greek Sing, and first place in badmitton and swimming. The ZTAs ended the year with a beach trip to Jacksonville, Florida. 219 WVGS Accommodates ' Finickiest ' Of Listeners WVGS is GSCs student -owned and - operated radio station. We offer an incredi- ble array of programming designed to ac- commodate even the finickiest of listeners. WVGS features a wide variety of program- ming such as classical, jazz, folk, reggae, blues, comedy, and ethnic music. During this past year, VGS featured a documentary on the Barnwell Anti- Nuclear Rally, a broadcast of the Albert Collins concert here at GSC, interviews with GSC administrators, and sponsored the SGA elections forum. WVGS is open to participation from all students and welcomes input from all areas of the campus. There Are Others . . . ■ The organizations listed here and on the following three pages provided insufficient material to receive seperate pages. This problem in communication between the or- ganizations and the yearbook will hopefully be solved in the next volume. American So :iety PHfiterior Design is the professional organization for disigners. Stu- dent chapters hkve contact with professional members of A$ID. J22 There Are Others GSC Chess Club promotes an ir chess. Membership is open to all with an interest in learning and in e: in the high -strategy game. dents and American students at GSC es- tablish lasting friendships through an in- formal atmosphere. They become ac- quainted with the different cultures, pre- sented slide shows, and planned quarterly parties. }ha Tt " " -j|f iote« interest in the study; ot ' histOE and encmrages outstanding scholarship iB historical studies amond GSC students. There Are Others 22} " gy Club provides op; -nines for ciiscTissiort of psychology i sure atmosphere. Membership is open to students with an interest in psychology. Ion JSpPa fraterm ary professional organizations. Its member- ship is open to all Health, Physical Educa- tion, Recreation, ? ce majors Its ob- the HPpWj S Jaai information and experience cone wide basis, promoting community understanding leading to support for educational programs, and raising professional standards and ethics. Hach fall. Phi Epsilon Kappa assists in the Boy Scout Cub Scout walk-a-thon. Spring quarter the fraternity made a financial con- tribution to the new Statesboro Regional Library. 2-M There Are Others 226 Ktc, Etc., Ktc Etc., Etc., Etc 227 228 Etc, Etc., Etc. Etc.. Etc.. Etc. 2M Etc., Etc., Etc. 2M 365 Classes Strangers Are Friends You Have Not Met Yet. Unknown Underclassmen Adams, Beverly 1 Adams, Debbie 2 Akins, Jeff 2 Allen, Robin 3 Altman, Karla 3 Anchors, Charlene 1 Anderson, Michelle 1 Anderson, Priscilla 2 Armstrong, Charles 1 Arnett, Brenda 1 Arnett, Linda 1 Ashley, Peggy 3 Atkins, Linda 2 Avery, David 2 Bacon, Alan 1 Bagwell, Georgiann 1 Bailey, Lynda 1 Bailey, Merica 3 Baldwin, Teresa 3 Ballard, Brian 2 Barksdale, David 2 Barnes, Alan 3 Bay, Martin 1 Beasley, Donna 1 4 Beeland, James 1 Belk, Lowell 1 Bell, Tammi 2 Bennett, Christine 1 Bermes, Scott 2 Betts, Lisa 1 Bevan, Nancy 1 Blackerby, Melinda 3 Blackman, Debbie 1 Blackstone, Lisa 1 Bliss, Palmer Ann 1 Bodiford, Lisa 3 Bolen, Penny 1 Bower, Suzanne 2 Boyd, Fredrick 3 Boykins, Sabrina 3 Boylan, Sandra 3 Bradley, Judy 2 Brady, Stuart 1 Bramlett, Ann 1 Branch, Lisa 1 Brandon, Becky 1 Brannen, Phil 1 Bridwell, Allen 3 Bngdon, Don 1 36 Underclassmen Brown, Anne 3 Brown, Barbara 3 Brown, Elizabeth 1 Brown, Robert 1 Brown, Theresa 1 Bruce, Dobbie 1 Bruce, Michael 2 Bruce, Martin 1 Brunson, Holli 1 Bryant, Donna 1 Burke, Kathy 2 Byrnes, David 3 Byron, Nancy 1 Cain, Cathy 1 Canon, Bonnie 1 Carothers, Glenna 1 Carr, Joanne 3 Carson, Sheila 1 Carter, Debbie 3 Carter, Julie 1 Carter, Robbie 2 Chafin, Ricky 2 Chamlee, Tamara 2 Chapman, Wes 2 Chappell, Michaele 3 Cheek, Paschal 2 Cheney, Grey 1 Cherry, Michele 1 Chester, Marsha 3 Childs, Patti 1 Clark, Diana 3 Cleghorn, Robert 3 Clements, Sherry 1 Clifton, Cynthia 1 Clifton, Melissa 3 Coleman, Al 1 Coleman, Scott 1 Collins, Kathleen 2 Connell, Cindy 1 Conner, Susan 2 Cook, Donna Donna 2 Cook, Kenneth 2 Cook, Kim 2 Cooper, Kay 3 Corley, Lee 1 Corona, Ben]iman 2 Crawford, Stephanie 3 Underclassmen 237 Crosby, Keith 1 Curtis, Adrian 2 Dalton, Rita 1 Daniels, Cynthia 3 Daniely, Elaine 2 Davis, Carla 1 Davis, Cherry 3 Davis, JJ. 1 Davis, Mark 2 Davis, Sandy 1 Davis, Tammy 2 Deal, Nancy 1 Deeds, DeAnn 1 Dewitt, Susan 3 Dickerson, Michelle 3 Dimsdale, Dewey 3 Dismuke, Vicki 2 Donaldson, Angie 1 Donnelly, Wendy 1 Donovan, Susan 3 Dooley, Rose 3 Doscher, Kay 2 Drake, Anne 1 Drummond, Brian Dubberly, Traci 1 Dunn, Kelly 2 Durden, Larry 2 Echols, Frank 1 Edwards, Kathleen 3 Egan, Debra-Jean 1 Ehlert, Susan 3 Ellis, Michael 1 Ellison, Loretta 2 England, Kip 1 Englert, Douglas 3 Enzor, Kenneth 2 Epps, Gloria 1 Ezell, Tommy 2 Farr, Theresa 2 Flanigan, Melinda 3 Floyd, John 1 Floyd, Kimberly 3 Floyd, Sonja 1 238 Underclassmen Folson, Sarah Fore, Karen 2 Fountain, Marsha 1 Fours, Judy 2 Fuller, Gail 2 Fulmer, Hal 5 Fulron. Tommy 2 Gares, Linda 2 Gay, Donna 2 Gay. Fran 1 Gentry, Cherrie 1 Geer, James 3 Gilbert, Carole 3 Gilbert, Sharon Gillock, Cyndi Gills, Debbie 2 Glisson, Rolene 2 Gohanoon, All 1 Goldberger, Joseph I Goodloe, Wylie 1 Goswick, Denise 1 Gowen, Tanya 2 Graham, Cindy 3 Grant, LuAnne 1 Grant, Paula 3 Gredler, Judy 1 Greene, Kimberly 1 Gresham, Brenda 1 GriHin, Corrine 2 Groover, Nancy 3 Guild, Connie 1 Hacker, Ruth 2 Haines, Shirley 3 Hamachek, William 2 Hamilron, Diana 1 Hardeman, Phyllis 3 Harrell, Deanna I Harris, Julie 1 Hart, David 2 Hawkins, Rick 2 Heath, Julie 1 Hendrix, James 2 Hendnx, Charles 1 Henley, Randall 2 Herndon, Susan 1 Hickman, Kelli 2 Hightower, Allan 2 Hill, Brenda Hill, Karen 2 Hillis, June 2 Hodges, Fmily 2 Underclassmen 239 Hodges, John 1 Hodges, Tammy 2 Hogan, Becky 1 Holland, Phyllis 3 Howard, David 3 Hubbard, Beth 1 Hudgins, Forrest 3 Humphrey, Twyla 1 Hunter, Byron 2 Hutcheson, Rhonda 2 Ingram, Denise 1 Ingram, Mike 2 Ingram, Sharmaine 1 Irvin, Melinda 1 Irvin, Pam 3 Ivie, Donna 3 Jackson, Janet 1 Jaghem, Agneta 1 Jakes, Yvette 1 James, Deborah 1 Jessup, Keith 1 Johnson, Dianna 1 Johnson, Emily 2 Johnson, Jennifer 1 Johnson, Kay 1 Johnson, Lonnie 3 Johnson, Michael 1 Jones, Jaren 2 Jones, Kathleen 1 Jones, Lydia 1 Jones, Marquis 3 Keene, Antoinette 1 Keene, Phyliss L. 1 Kelley, Cliff 1 Kinard, Debra 2 King, D ' Anna W. 1 Kinney, Nancy J. 1 Kinsley, Michael 1 Kirby, Claire 2 Kirkland, Phyllis 1 Kissling, Patricia 1 Kitchens, Alicia D. 3 Knotts, Cindy 2 Langford, Gwen 1 Langley, Gail 3 Lanier, Susie M. 3 Lamere, Robert P. 3 240 Underclassmen I.ariscy, Craig S. 1 Layson. Robert D. 2 Leakes, Sheila F. 1 Lee, Angel 2 Lee, Wanda J. 2 Lewis, Debie 2 Liebtag, Robin L. 1 Lloyd, Faith 3 Lloyd, Linda 1 Lloyd, Vicky L. 1 Lovern, Sharon D. 3 Lovctt, Glynn 2 Lucas, Tern J. 1 Luttrell, Dena 1 Lynn, Barry 2 Maddox, Ann 1 Mallard, B.Jane 1 Maldhurs, Billy 2 Manley, Mark 3 Mann, Janet 1 Mann, Patty M. 1 Marlow, James B. 2 Martin, Sandra Faye 2 Martin, Terry L. 1 Martire, Peter F. 2 Mathew, Mary B. 2 Mathews, Ellen S. 1 Mathis, Bobby J. 1 Mattingly, Jane 3 McAuley, Marion G. 1 McBride, Martha D. 2 McBride, Vickie M. 1 McCarr, Etta L. 2 McCart, Lori I. 2 McCrimmon, Missy 1 McCullough, Tammy 1 McDonald, Mehnda 3 McGana, Sheila M 1 Mclnarnay, Susan 3 McKim, Lee Ann 1 McLemore, Bonnie 2 McWhorter, Linda 3 Meeks, Gary W. 3 Mehal, Karen 1 Meisch, Diane 3 Micheal. Robin 1 Miles. Paul S., Jr. 1 Underclassmen 241 Millikan, Laura 2 Mills, Kathy 3 Milton, Donna M. 3 Milton, Janet L. 3 Mitchell, Joy S. 2 Mobley, Jimmie E. 1 Moore, Ruth 1 Moore, S. Gwen 1 Morris, Dee 1 Morrison, Barbara 3 Mulford, Alan 2 Mullins, Susan 2 Murdock, K en 1 Murphey, Stephanie 1 Nagy, Marion I. 1 Neal, Bob 2 Neal, Janet L. 2 Nelson, Gayle 3 Nelson, Pam 3 Nickles, Regina 1 Nidever, Lisa 1 Nizzi, Charlotte A. 2 Nobles, G. Edmund 2 O ' Brien, Kathryn 1 Odom, Gina 2 Oglesby, Mary Lynne 1 Owens, Debra A. 2 Palmer, Jon S. 3 Parker, Margaret M. 3 Parker, Pam 1 Partridge, H. Lynette 1 Payton, Hugh 3 Peebles, Pamela A. 3 Pepper, Donna 3 Peppers, Pam 1 Perkins, Cynthia D. 1 Perkins, Garnet 1 Phillips, Nancy 1 Pilgram, Rebecca J. 3 Pitt, Alisa L. 1 Pittman, Byron H. 2 Pitts, Bo 2 Poppell, Teresa 1 Powell, Bobby 3 Powell, Deborah 2 Power, Jerry R. 2 Purvis, Patsy 2 Pye, Beth 1 Raines, Alicia J. 1 Rainey, Kinberly M. 3 Ramsey, Bruce C. 1 Mm- i m - m 242 Underclassmen Rawls, Janet V. 3 Redd, LaTrenka 1 Redd, Micheal 1 Reddick, Anita 3 Reid, Claudine 3 Remler, Kelly A. 3 Rich, Robin W. 1 Richards, Barbara Kay 1 Ricks, Dan K. 1 Rigdon, Jerald Mark 1 Risser, Carol D. 2 Roddy, Gregory N. 1 Rogers, Richard 3 Rose, Amy M. 2 Ross, Chuck 2 Rumley, Leslie J. 5 Rush, Ann 1 Rushing, Gina M. 2 Rushing, James G. 2 Santos, Cynthis M. 1 Sasser, Teresa J. 2 Schwartz, Brett 3 Schwind, Karen S. 3 Segers, Mary 1 Seymour, Pam 2 Shealy, Caroline W. 3 Sheffeild, Katheryn C. 3 Sheridan, Rhonda L. 3 Sherwin, Scott 1 Sherwood, Constance D. 1 Shuman, Cheryl 1 Silver, Stanley M. 3 Sisk, Deborah J 1 Sizemore, Vic kie E. 3 Skinner, Waine 1 Smith, Julia K. 3 Smith, Kim 1 Smith, Laura 3 Smith, Lynn 1 Smith, Marsha A. 1 Smith, Merrie C. 1 Smith, Sue 3 Soni, Paul J. 3 Underclassmen 243 Sorrells, Vicki 2 Sparks, Sandy 1 Sparks. Vicki 3 Spayd, Deanna 1 Spear, Gerald 2 Squires, Linda 3 Standridge, Andy 3 Stelling, Susan M. 2 Stephens, Ray 2 Stimson, Mary E. 1 Stinchcomb, Terri 1 Stults, Lynn 3 Suggs, Elena 2 Summers, Deanna L. 1 Surgenor, Donna G. 2 Sutton, Susan L. 3 Swinson, Sharilyn 2 Sylvester, Stephanie 3 Tarn, Po Wai 1 Tankersley, Roxannc 1 Teel, Diane R 1 Thaggard, Donna M. 3 Thomas, Gregory C. 1 Thomas, Cynthia D. 1 Thomas. Jean E. 1 Thomas, Vickie 3 Thomas, Vicky L. 3 Thompson, Katie 1 Thompson, Mark 1 Thompson, Myla 1 Thornhill. Susan 3 Thrift, Wanda 1 Timmons, Mitzi 2 Timmons, Cindy 2 Tippins, Elizabeth M. 3 Toole, Barry A 1 Tortorici, Taco, Jr. 1 Turner, David 2 Turner, Jincy 3 Turpin, Cindy S. 3 Tuten, Nancy K. 2 Tyler, Beverly 3 Tyler, Diane 1 Umstead, Lee 1 Underwood, Welton E., Jr. 2 Unger, Mona 1 Vakoc, Conny 2 Vaught, Tamie L. 3 Vidal, Kenneth B. 1 Vogel, Beverly K. 1 Wade, Mia 3 244 Underclassmen Wahnschaff, Lorain C. 1 Walker, Beverly 2 Walker, LaRae 2 Wall, Christie L. 1 Wallace, Debbie J. 2 Wallace, Janet 3 Walls, Klizabcth M. 3 Walls, Janet A 1 Walters, Sahbrennah L. I Walz, Denise L. 2 Ware. Lynda 1 Warnock, Julie 3 Washington, Andre F. 2 Watkins, Tracey L. 3 Weaver, Dree 2 Webb, Dan 1 Westberry, Donna 1 Wheeler, Laurie R. 1 White, Glcnda 1 Wilkinson, Vicki 3 Williams, April 1 Williams, Kay 1 Williams, Marie 2 Williams, Patricia A. 1 Williams, Ronanne 3 Williamson, Molly B. 3 Windom, Renee 1 Wood, David D. 2 Wood, John N. 3 Wood, Joy 1 Woodrum, Tammi T. 3 Woods. Linda L. 2 Woodward, Pat 1 Woody, Richard J. 2 Worthy, Mary Jane 2 Wright, Becky L. 3 Wright. Patricia 1 Yawn, Rita L. 1 Youmans, Gwen 3 Young, Theresa 1 Zaraza, Jennifer A. 2 Zeigler, R. Perry 2 Zeiglcr, Sarah 1 Underclassmen 245 Seniors Allen, Bobann Physical Education, Gainesville, Ga. Allen, Laura C. Speech, Isle of Palms, S.C. Ballantyne, Charles C. Management, Laguna Niguel, Ga. Barden, Patricia Social Science Ed., Cornelia, Ga. Barto, Mary K . Recreation, Chamblee, Ga. Beasley, Gary Manito, 11. Bell, Janice Business Education, Soperton, Ga. Bickley, Rene C. English, Jesup, Ga. Bond, Elizabeth Home Economics, Beaufort, S.C. Boone, Robert L. Mech. Eng. Technology, Perkins, Ga. Boutwell, Bennie Industrial Management, Hazelhurst, Ga. Bowen, Susan Social Science Ed., Alma, Ga. Brannan, Kaycie Math Education, Norcross, Ga. Brannen, Denise D. Sociology, Glennville, Ga. Branne, Terry Glennville, Ga. Brennan, Julie Brady Art Education, Savannah, Ga. Brasher, Donna Jean Finance, Augusta, Ga. Bricker, Bill Management, Date Processing, Augusta, Ga. Brooks, Rebekah Geology, Soperton, Ga. Brown, Elizabeth Journalism, Statesboro, Ga. Brown, Robin Early Childhood Ed., Atlanta, Ga. Buckner, Martha A. Journalism, North Augusta, Ga. Burkhalter, Swint B. Claxton, Ga. Calhoun, Karen Political Science, Colquitt, Ga. Calvi, Leesa Wood Home Economics Ed., Statesboro, Ga. Cameron, Susan Early Childhood Ed., St. Simons Island, Ga. Champion, Steven W. Management, Liburn, Ga. Clifton, Margaret Early Childhood Ed., Millen, Ga. Cochran, Rhonda G. Therapeutic Recreation, Dalton, Ga. Collins, Willie B. Sociology, Milledgeville, Ga. 246 Seniors Columbus, Marian R. Building (Construction Tech., Atlanta, Ga. Compton, Kenneth Building Construction Tech., Miami, Fla. Corington, Susan Recreation, College Park, Ga. Crowder, Rebecca Lee Geology, Warm Springs, Ga. Daniels, Teresa J. Physical Education, Swainshoro, Ga. Darden, David Political Science, Marietta, Ga. Davidson, Cathy Jesup, Ga. Davis, Elaine R. Early Childhood Ed., Mi lien, Ga. Deason, Margaret English, Atlanta, Ga. Dister, JoAnn Exceptional Child Ed., Newport News, Va. Dixon, Thomas W. Political Science, Dawson, Ga. Dukes, Sandra Home Economics Ed., Bartow, Ga. Durcinka, Sophia Sylvania, Ga. Dwelle, Jenny L. Home Economics, Millen, Ga. Ebbing, Tom Statesboro, Ga. Ellington, Debra M Journalism, Savannah, Ga. Ellis, Deborah Ann Accounting, Decatur, Ga. Estes, Wayne B. Journalism, Marietta, Ga. Ethridge, Patricia A. Sociology Social Work, Brunswick, Ga. Faircloth, Rick New Smyrna Beach Farmer, Gary BCT, Anderson, S.C. Farnell, Donna Biology, Brunswick, Ga. Farrow, Tammy E. Fashion Merchandising, Millen, Ga. Faulk, M. Susan Jeffersonville, Ga. Feeback, Lora L. English Ed., Wadley, Ga. Fehr, Nancy Political Science, Jekyll Island, Ga. Seniors 247 Floyd, John C. Industrial Tech., Statesboro, Ga. Fordham, Dale Accounting, Metier, Ga. Fouts, Angela Marie Elementary Ed., Smyrna, Ga. Fridell, Debbie Exceptional Child Ed., Warner Robins, Ga. Gardner, Andrea V. Psychology, Brunswick, Ga. Garmany, Hilda Psychology, Augusta, Ga. Greene, Paul Journalism, Savannah, Ga. Grimm, William B. History, Savannah, Ga. Groover, T. Annette Management, Brunswick, Ga. Gunter, Laurie Early Childhood Ed., LaGrange, Ga. Halatayi, Ali Industrial Management, Tehran, Iran Haley, Henry Speech, Cordele, Ga. Hall, Cynthia Journalism, Garfield, Ga. Hamilton, Shawn Early Childhood Ed., Harlem, Ga. Hammond, Deborah Nutrition, Duluth, Ga. Harden, Edward E. Biology, Boston, Ga. Hartzell, Tina General Business, Albany, Ga. Hastings, Beth Math, Statesboro, Ga. Haugabook, Amy Printing Management, Eastman, Ga. Henderson, Denise Hazlehurst, Ga. Henderson, Julie F. Accounting, Wad ' .ey, Ga. Herrington, Pamela Early Childhood Ed., Baxley, Ga. Holbrook, Laura R. Art Ed., Lilburn, Ga. 248 Seniors Hulsey, Al Wayne Journalism, Pearson, Ga. Jobe, Jamie Recreation, Augusta, Ga. Johnson, Amanda Lee Early Childhood Ed., Grayson, Ga. Johnson, Susan A Home Economics, Americus, Ga. Jones, Glenda Management, Reidsville, Ga. Jones, Jennifer D. Early Childhood Ed., Snellville, Ga. Jones, Kathy Fashion Merchandising, Stateshoro, Ga. Jones, Shearree D. Elementary Ed., Waycross, Ga. Jones, Victoria N. Nutrition, Swainshoro, Ga. Jordan, Brenda Math, Macon, Ga. Jordan, Kelly Rae Accounting, Waycross, Ga. Kcllam, Michael Criminal Justice, Dublin, Ga. Kemp, Candy Home Economics, Stone Mountain, Ga. Kissling, Jennifer Ann Atlanta, Ga. Kite, Christie Marketing, Macon, Ga. Knight, Peggy Ann Early Childhood Ed., Collins, Ga. Krueger, William C. Business Management, Jesup, Ga. Lamb, Brenda Accounting, Savannah, Ga. Lanier, Andrea Political Science, Savannah, Ga. Lee, Joseph S. Jesup, Ga. LeRoy, Sharon Darlene Fashion Merchandising, Albany, Ga. Lewis, Billy L. Jr. Economics, Pt. Wentworth, Ga. Lynn, Francine Collins, Ga. Mangum, Dena Dietetics, Jacksonville, Fla. Mann, Cath Home Economics, Albany, Ga. Seniors 249 Marshall, Debbie Early Childhood Ed., Decatur, Ga. Martin, Rodney Hoyt Industrial Tech, Wrightsvill, Ga. McClendis, Eric Vincent CET, Lizella, Ga. McCord, Jan Health and P.E., Talbotton, Ga. McCoury, Michael D. Industrial Engineering Tech, Macon, Ga. McCoy, Anne Business, Orangeburg, S.C. McCullough, Hugh J. Political Science, Statesboro, Ga. McKoon, Kathy J. Home Economics, Atlanta, Ga. McGee, Lynnah Jean Office Administration, Brunswick, Ga. McLendon, Tamra J. Early Childhood Ed., Hazlehurst, Ga. Miles, Dale A. Biology, Statesboro, Ga. Miles, Derek Biology, Jesup, Ga. Milford, Sally Elementary Education, Cochran, Ga. Miller, Eliza Diane Early Childhood Ed., Ella bell, Ga. Miller, Janet P. Business Management, Dudley, Ga. Miller, Jenny R. Criminal Justice, Garfield, Ga. Minchew, Lisa Finance, Waycross, Ga. Moran, Edward J. , Jr. Speech, Dora ille, Ga. Nash, Carla Elementary Education, Eastmen, Ga. Neely, Mitzi Speech Public Relations, Winterville, Ga. Nunnery, Judy Marketing, Statesboro, Ga. O ' Neal, Lenore Early Childhood Ed., Miami, Fla. Parker, Cathy Early Childhood Ed., Waycross, Ga. Parker, Wesley Mechanical Engineering Tech., Nashville, Ga. Parnsh, Kay Data Processing, College Park, Ga. Pearce, Marka History, Dunwoody, Ga. Penn, Kelly Finance, Adel, Ga. 250 Seniors Phillips, Sheila S. Ludowici, Ga. Poloney, Sheila Recreation, Louisville, Ga. Poloney, Stephen W. Business, Louisville, Ga. Prien, Dee Early (Childhood Ed., Doraville, Ga. Proctor, Faye J. Elementary Education, Millen, Ga. Purdom, Dan Psychology, Fitzgerald, Ga. Quarles, Mark B. General Business, Augusta, Ga. Quillian, Al, Jr. Finance, Winder, Ga. Ray, Rhonda Management Data Processing, Roberta, Ga. Reaves, Paul Music, Statesboro, Ga. Rhodes, Frances Credelia History, Crawfordville, Ga. Rice, Brenda J. Early Childhood Ed., Augusta, Ga. Rich, Edward H. Accounting, Pembroke, Ga. Richardson, Patricia A. Dublin, Ga. Richmond, Vickie Criminal Justice, Harlem, Ga. Riggs, Marcia L. Office Administration, Statesboro, Ga. Riley, John C. General Business, McRae, Ga. Roberts, Lee Ann Elementary Education, Hazlehurst, Ga. Robinson, Linda G. Elementary Education, Alma, Ga. Royal, Lisa L. Education, Screven, Ga. Rushing, Jeanie Data Processing, Register, Ga. Rushing, Luanne Business, Metier, Ga. Russi, Scott M. Management, Plantation, Fla. Seniorj 251 Sammond, Jeff Management, Atlanta, Ga. Scarboro, Pam Math Computer Science, Bartow, Ga. Scott, Mark R Psychology, Augusta, Ga. Scott, Paul R. Business Data Processing, Augusta, Ga. Seymour, Regena Home Economics, Statesboro, Ga. Shuman, Anita J. Psychology, Warner Robins, Ga. Siisbee, Thomas M. Psychology, Warner Robins, Ga. Skaff, Michael Agra. Business Economics, Jackson ille, Ela Skinner, Angie L. Education, Statesboro, Ga. Smalley, Lee Augusta, Ga. Smith, Cindy Marketing, Marietta, Ga. Solomon, Jennie Angela Accounging, Columbus, Ga. Spencer, Caroline Accounting, Waycross, Ga. Stalvey, Carol M. Education, Brunswick, Ga. Stephens, Rob Wrens, Ga. Stephens, Robby Marketing, Macon, Ga. Stewart, Kim Accounting, Albany, Ga. Stone, Susan Elementary Education, Decatur, Ga. Supaongprapa, Siknum Statesboro, Ga. Swiger, Carol D. Early Childhold Ed., Mango, Ela. Swinson, Jan Home Economics, Hazelhurst, Ga. Tatum, Kay Business, Reidsville, Ga. Taylor, Nancy E. Education, Eayetteville, Ga. Thomas, Leslie M. Recreation, Statesboro, Ga. Thompson, James W. Criminal Justice, Helena, Ga. Thompson, Manhelen Recreation, Augusta, Ga. Thorne, Richard B. Physical Education, Austell, Ga. Todd, Margaret Recreation, St. Simons Island, Ga. Trent, Brneda S. Education, Wadley, Ga. Turner, Nancy F. History, Bloomingdale, Ga. Usry, Gail Accounting, Augusta, Ga. 252 Seniors Wahnschaff, Steven Mechanical Engineering Tech., Tinker, Ga. Walker. Margie ' nna Interior Design, Nashville, Ga. Webb. Tern L. English, Guyton, Ga. Weeks, C. Dianne Elementary Education, W ' adley, Ga. Welch. David E Business. Atlanta, Ga. Weldon, Jonie Fashion Merchandising, Milner, Ga. Wethington, Dawn Recreation, Gainsville, Ga. Wheeler, Myra Ruth Sociology, Savannah, Ga. White, Karen Diane Accounting, Virginia Beach, Va. Williams, Kelly General Business, Pulaski, Ga. Williams, Pamela E. Marketing, Waycross, Ga. Williams, Thomas Speech Public Relations, Soperton, Ga. Williams, Walter Journalism, Savannah, Ga. Woodall, Paul Mauk, Ga. Woodward, Timothy W Management, fesup, Ga. Wright, Marc D. Biology, Brunswick, Ga. Wright, Reggie Management Data Processing. Millen Ga. Yonchak, Gregory J. Finance, Louisville, Ga. Bolton, Jacqueline Graduate Student, Millen. Ga. Cooper, Chris Graduate Student, Savannah, Ga. DeLoach, Joy L. Graduate Student, Stateshoro, Ga. Harris, Alfredia D. Graduate Student, Lyons, Ga. Hutchens. Teresa A Graduate Student, Stateshoro, Ga. Lcapheart, Patricia Gail Graduate Student. Lithonia, Ga. Pearce, Joy C. Graduate Student, Dahlonega, Ga. Rahn, Dianne Graduate Student, Clyo, Ga. Seniors 25} PRESIDENT • VICE PRESIDENT • DEANS • HEALTH SERVICES, FOOD SERVICES, CAMPUS SERCURITY • LIBRARY, MESSAGE CENTER. BOOK STORE • CATES, COUNSELING CENTER, PLANT OPERATIONS • PROCUREMENT, ACCOUNTING • CONTROLLER, RECORDS MANAGEMENT, REGISTAR, GRANTS, BUDGETS, CONTRACTS • FACULTY FEATURE • ACCOUNTING, ART, BIOLOGY • CHEMISTRY, EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY, HISTORY • SPEECH, POLITICAL SCIENCE, MATH • PRO FESSIONAL LAB EXPERIENCES, SPECIAL STUDIES, PSYCHOLOGY by HOME ECONOMICS, INSTRUCTION, MANAGEMENT • MARKETING, MUSIC, MARVIN PITTMAN • FAMILY LIFE CENTER, TECHNOLOGY, SCHOOL SERVICE PERSONNEL • SOCIOLOGY ANTHROPOLOGY, PHYSICS, ELEMENTARY EDUCATION • FOREIGN LANGUAGE, FINANCE AND LAW, ECONOMICS • ENGLISH, JOURNALISM, AND PHILOSOPHY, SECONDARY EDUCATION, GEOLOGY 255 Lick Plans Improvements During his first two years as president here at GSC it has become increasingly clear that Dr. Lick is a man of action. He recognizes the growth potential at GSC and has formu- lated several plans for the college ' s develop- ment. His future goals for the college in- clude gaining university status and addition- al programing, strengthening of existing programs, and creating a doctoral program in GSCs school of education. When he is not busy instigating changes at GSC, he spends his spare time fishing and playing tennis and golf. He is also a loyal fan of all of GSCs team sports. Another hobby is writing. He writes columns for some twenty newspapers and has written on such topics as interinstitutional cooperation, hun- ger and malnutrition, and educational inno- vation. Dr. Lick stated that what he likes best about Georgia Southern is the friendly at- mosphere and people. What he likes least is the constrained budget that GSC has to work with. He feels that GSC deserves addi- tional funding to keep up with its future development and expansion. Austin Optimistic About Future In his second year as vice-president, Dr. Charles Austin speaks with pride about the home he has found here at GSC and with optimisim when discussing its future growth and development. Dr. Austin said that he likes the size of the school and the coopera- tion of the faculty. " GSC is large enough to offer a wide range of program but small enough that students do not feel lost and are acquainted with most of the students in their major. " Basic changes, he said, should in- clude additional funding and a broader gra- duate program. In his spare time, Dr. Austin enjoys read- ing, golf, tennis, amateur photography, and just being with his wife and five children. He has also done some lecturing in classes here at GSC. A firm believer in involvement, Dr. Austin is a member of a special accrediting committee. His basic objective at GSC is " to help Georgia Southern continue to develop into a fine institution of higher learning with a good sound academic background. A good reputation is the only way to attract students of academic quality. " Cook " Proud " To Be At GSC " Proud to be part of GSC, " Mr. Bill Cook, vice president of business and finance, considers the students to be " the best part of GSC " because they are friendly and cooper- ative. Optimistic about GSCs future growth, Cook feels that the college needs additional funding. This funding would allow expan- sion of programs at GSC, making the college more appealing to a wider variety of stu- dents. Cook was recently appointed to a com- mittee to study the optimal distribution of institutions. Concerned with the promotion of institutions to university status, this com- mittee determines if institutions have a viable purpose for existence. At home, Cook enjoys golf, fishing, and gardening. As a father of two children, Cook has a background of working with young people, which helps him in his job at GSC. ■HP Vice President 2V 1. Dean of School of Business: Dr. Origen James. 2. Dean of School of Arts and Sci- ences: Dr. Warren F.Jones. 3. Dean of Stu- dents: Dr. Jack Nolen. 4. Acting Dean of School of Education: Dr. H. Douglas Lea- vitt. 5. Dean of Graduate School: Dr. Leslie Health Services Rita Cockman (LPN) Karen Collins (Sec.) Dorothy Wiggins (LPN) Olivia Newsome (LPN) Muriel Bryant (LPN) Ouida Rushing (RN) Beverly Arnold (LPN) Sara Massey (Lab Tech.) Barbara James (LPN) Theresa Young (LPN) Ruby Durden (LPN) M.V. Anders, M.D. Kay Willis (X-Ray Tech.) Glenna Elwood (RN) Billy Proctor (PA) Food Services Robbie R. Lamb Virginia Jackson Sarah S. Savage Donna Clark William L. May (Director) Howard Hamilton Howard Williams Campus Security Sgt. Wendell Smith Debbie Graham (Sec.) Mary McCullough Ricky Lovett David Rowe Lt. Sidney Deal James Moore James Morris Sgt. Marvin Riggs John West Sgt. Al Parrish John Dormire Health Services, Food Services, Campus Security 259 Library Mrs. Jane Johnson Mr. Julius Ariail Mr. Orion Harrison Mr. Kenneth Walter Mr. Wendell Barbour Mrs. Eona Earle Brown Message Center Mr. Charles Campbell Ms. Grace Fuller Ms. Marsha Cardell Mr. Jerry Petrea Ms. Bobbi Carver Mr. Leland Riggs Book Store Mr. Wendell Hagan Mr. Jim Aziz Mrs. Myra Myra Valentine Mrs. Betsy Paul Miss Marjerie Jones Mrs. Pat Martin Mrs. Stella Fletcher ; .ibrary. Message Center, Book Store Coastal Area Teacher Education Service (CATES Mrs. Carole Parcels Mr. Jack Christmas Mrs. Jean Crockett Counseling Center Ms Anne Layton Ms Kay Woodcock Dr. Al Raulerson Mr. Ford Bailey Mrs. Audrey Campbell Plant Operations Frank Proctor Hugh Hagin Gary Witte Jesse Quattlebuam Ray Durden Norris Wells Dona Johnson Terry McKanna K W Davis F.d Wynn, Jr. Mary McBride Lavone Anderson Not Pictured: Fred Shroyer, Director CATFS. Counseling Center, Plant Operations 261 Procurement Accounting Rose Rushing Joan Hicks Crystal Hotchkiss Jewell Newsome Jerry Glisson Sylvia Yawn Barbara Lyons Ann Deal Tommy God bee Mildred Scott Cathy Slover Sara Morgan Jane Moseley Susan Clarke Linda Williams Sam D. Owens, Jr. Louise Jenkins Alan Tyson ' Curement, Accounting Controller Wanda Holton William Rabitsch Records Management Facilities Marcia Smith Susan Murray Virgil Hicks Records Dept Florence Bayless Molly Bryant Laurine Mikell Jimmie Lou Hagin Greg Witcher Ruth Coursey Mamie Moore Anne Hook Grants And Contracts Budgeting Judy Wolfe Jinny Hicks Debbie Coleman Harry Starling Jack Gay Janet Madison Controller, Records, Mgr.., Registrar, Grants, Contracts, Budgeting 263 World Travel Gives Wachniak " Education " World wide traveling taught Ms. Lana Jane Wachniak, criminal justice professor, about the " different peoples and cultures which exist around the globe. " Her travels began as part of her doctoral work at Florida State and were based in Lon- don. From there she toured most of Europe — Spain, France, Italy, Czechoslovakia, Germany, The Netherlands — and part of Africa. In fact, she hitchhiked across Europe. Wachniak noted that the primary difference between our culture and others is the political systems of other countries. " While we may criticize our own government, other countries fear and respect their own political systems, " she said. Waiting in line at supermarkets in Czechoslo- vakia and in Hungary was a new " experience " for her, she recalls, " Only two or three people were let in at one time. The selection of items to purchase was limited, too. " In Africa, she found " many cultural shocks. Women wore scarves around their faces; people fought in the streets. " And, in Switzerland, she saw free performances, such as Diana Riggs, Alec Guiness, and Maggie Smith. Here, at GSC, Wachniak enjoys teaching be- cause she " loves interacting with the students. " And, despite her travelling, she " loves " States - boro. j ' tv Feature Physics — More Than A Jo Many of Mr. Chip Mobley ' s pet projects center around physics — the same field he teaches in at GSC. In the past, he has worked for NASA in the jet propeller laboratory; his dream is to build solar -heated houses; and he is currently involved in distilling alcohol by using solar energy. Mobley believes that alcohol will emerge as the logical replacement of gasoline when the latter reaches the $2 per gallon mark. According to him, alcohol can replace gaso- line with a few minor adjustments in the motor. In addition to his solar energy projects, Mobley ' s hobbies include sailing, flying, and coin collecting. Sailing, he maintains, re- quires " a great deal of concentration and patience. " He recently placed second in the St. Paddy ' s Sailboat Race in Savannah. He also takes groups to the Bahamas two or three times a year. Flying is another " passion " of his. He owns his own plane, but usually confines his trips to Atlanta or Miami. However, he once flew to South America. He is currently re- storing an old engineer plane. b Faculty Feature 265 Accounting Mrs. Sandra Rosenberg Mrs. Kitty Nessmith Dr. Origen James (Dean of the School of Business) Dr. Herbert O ' Keefe (Dept. Head) Dr. Horace Harrel Not Pictured: Dr. Paul LaGrone Art Miss Cathy Royal Dr. Steve Bayless (Dept. Head! Mr. Bernard Solomon Mr. Thomas Raab Mr. Henry Her Mr. Bronislaw W. Bak Mrs. Peg Greenfield Mr. Thomas Steadman Mr. David Posner Biology Ms. Deborah L. Entrekin Dr. Sara N. Bennett Dr. Beth -Jane Ellis Dr. Cornelia T. Hyde Dr. Kishwar Maur Dr. Wayne Krissinger Dr. W. Keith Hartberg (Dept. Head) Dr. John Boole Dr. Bill Lovejoy Dr. Donald Olewine Dr. B.L. Redmond Dr. Jim Oliver Dr. Frank Frenck Mr. Mat Pound Dr. Donald J. Drapalik Dr. Sturgis McKeever 266 Accounting, Art, Biology h Chemistry Dr. Robert Fitzwater Dr. Robert Nelson Dr. Thomas Moore Dr. Craig Kellogg Dr. Martha Cain Dr. C.I. Colvin (Dept. Head) Not Pictured Dr. Robert Boxer Educational Psychology And Guidance Dr. James Hood Dr. Andrew Edwards Dr. Robert Martin (Dept. Headi Dr. Alex Chew Dr. Lance Hemberger Mrs. Betty Rockett Dr. Kemp Mabry History Geography Dr. Daniel Good Dr. Julia Smith Dr. Perry Cochran Ms. Elaine McAllister Dr. George Shriver Dr. David Ward Dr. Frank Saunders Dr. Hew Joiner Mr. Hubert McAllister Dr. Robert Barrow Dr. Charlton Moseley Ms. Charlotte Ford Mr. Ray Hyser Dr. George Rogers Mr. Fredrick Brogdon Dr. James Jordan (Dept. Head) Dr. Ray Shurbutt Chemistry, Educational Psychology, Hrstory 267 Speech Drama Mrs. Dorothy Lee Ms. Cindy Reynolds Dr. II Soo Shin Dr. Clarence McCord (Dept. Head) Dr. Maryland Wilson Mr. Douglas Sims Political Science i Ms. Lana Wachniak Dr. Robert Dick Mr. Dick Waugh Dr. Justine Mann ( Dept. Head ) Dr. John Daily Dr. Ghaneda Van Tassell Dr. Zia H. Hashmi Dr. Peter J. Pizor Dr. Nicholas A. Fattu Math Dr. Constantine Kariotis Mrs. Donna Saye Mrs. Eva Walter Mrs. Pamela Watkins Dr. Charles Christmas Mrs. Rosalyn Wells Miss Beth Hardy Mrs. Mary Cotten Dr. Malcolm Smith Mrs. Brenda Carter Dr. David Stone Dr. Earl Lavender (Dept Head) Mr. Walter Lynch Dr. Arthur Sparks Dr. Frank Clark Mrs. Carol Nessmith Dr. Herbert Bice Not Pictured Dr. J. Normal Wells Political Science, Math Professional Laboratory Experiences Mrs. Nancy Lanier Dr. Betty Klein Mr. John DeNitto Dr. F.C. Ellenburg Mrs. Evelyn Anderson Dr. Don Sida Mrs. Kathryn Crawford Mrs. Charlene Stewart Dr. Bobbie Eilaissi Mrs. Frances Seymour Not Pictured Dr. Don Hawk (Dept. Head) Dr. Joe Gufford Jr. Special Studies Mr. Ford Bailey Ms. Maureen Rogers Ms. Rosalyn Wells Ms. Martha Nolen Mrs. Nancy Wright Ms. Jayne Williams Mrs. Karen Douglass Mrs. Mary Cotten Ms. Linda Dudley Mrs. Pam Watkins Mrs. Donna Saye Ms. Cynthia Sikes Dr. Tom Dasher Ms. Lois Dotson Ms. Verdery Deal Mr. Neal Saye Ms. Donna Shriver Mrs. Eleanor James Mrs. Brenda Carter Mrs. Linda Morris Ms. Elaine Gowdy Ms. Barbara Bitter (Dept. Head) Psychology Dr. Russell Dewey Dr. Cindy Legin-Bucell Dr. Paul Kleinginna Dr. Gary McClure (Dept. Head) Dr. Grover Richards Dr. Georgelle Thomas Dr. Robert Haney Dr. Richard Rogers Mrs. Anne Kleinginna Mrs. Betty Youmans (Secretary) Professional Lab F.xperiences, Special Studies, Psychology 269 Home Economics Mrs. Frances Seymour Dr. Betty Lane (Dept. Head) Miss Cindy Thomas Mrs. Carol Austin Miss Susie Whitner Dr. Mary Anne Pace Mrs. Melinda Guill Mrs. Susan Darrell Mrs. Jane Reagor Mrs. Sue Smith Mrs. Bonnie Fields Dr. Doris Pearce Mrs. Frieda Brown Mrs. Nancy Mathis Instruction, Vocational Education And Adult Education Dr. Paul Dixon Mr. Billy Stewart Mr. Neal Dunn Dr. Earl Andrews Ms. Linda Munilla Mr. Jim Thiesse Dr. Bill Cheshire (Dept. Head) Business Management Mr. Lloyd Dosier Mrs. Mary Meredith Mr. Paul Meredith Dr. John Pickett Mr. Svend Thomas Dr. Robert Wells Dr. U.S. Knotts Dr. Leo Parrish (Dept. Head) ie Economics, Instruction, Business Management MMIM MMM Marketing And Office Administration Dr. Richard Hilde Dr. Donald Self Dr. William Bolen (Dept. Head) Mr. Joseph Ezell Ms. Anna Sula Brannen Dr. Sarah Bragg Dr. Barbara Bart Dr. Jane White Music Mr. Joseph Robbins Dr. Harry Arling Dr. William Sandlin Dr. Sterling C. Adams Dr. James W. Broucek (Dept. Head) Mr. Duane A. Wickiser Dr. Robert E. Gerken Dr. David Mathew Not Pictured Dr. John Graham Dr. John Kolpitcke Ms. Celia Neville Dr. Warren Fields Marvin Pittman Mrs. Julia Lanier Mrs. Laura Pollette Mrs. Jerry Singletary Mrs. Nancy Flowers Mrs. Nelle Murphy Mrs. Margaret Prosser Mrs. Jo Marks Mr. Johnny Tremble (Principal) Mrs. Mary Abercrombie Mrs. Debra Peace Miss Jane Shirreffs Mr. David Stewart Mrs. Nora Stone Mrs. Carolyn Postell Mrs. Beth Joyner Mrs. Jane Alexander Miss Holly Jones Mrs. Connie Stinnett Mrs. Linda Lariscy Mrs. Lela Bonds Mr. Alex Lota Mrs. Maggie Collins Mr. Greg Ward Marketing, Music, Marvin Pittman 271 Family Life Center Miss Susie Whitener Miss Karen Walker Miss Julie Gibson Dr. Doris Pearce Dr. Mary Anne Pace Mrs. Melinda Guill Mrs. Nancy Mathis Technology Dr. John S. Martin Mr. Hayden Carmichael Dr. Keith Hickman Mr. Hugh Darley Mr. Doug Fowler Mr. Roy Rudderson Mr. Lewis Selvidge Mr. Don Whaley Dr. Rex Nelson Mr. Ed Godfrey Dr. Donald F. Hackett (Dept. Head) Dr. Tom Singletary Mr. John S. Wallace Mr. Arvard Vogel Dr. Robert N. Brannock Dr. Saul Laskin School Service Personnel Dr. Ralph Lightsey Dr. X.L. Garrison Dr. Dan Morris Dr. Howard Moseley (Dept. Head) Dr. Ed Green 2 Famiiy Life Center, Technology, School Service Personnel Sociology And Anthropology Mr. George Pratt Dr. Charlene Black Dr. Roger Branch(Dept. Head) Mr. Denny Hill Dr. Larry Piatt Dr. Taylor Scott Dr. Robert Greenfield Mr. Mark Williams Physics Dr. Vassilious Hassapis Mr. CM. Mobley Dr. Arthur Woodrum (Dept. Head) Dr. Parker Bishop Dr. John T. Rogers Elementary Education Dr. Charles Bonds Mrs. Dorothy LaGrone Dr. Ed Wynn (Dept. Head) Mrs. Patricia McClure Dr. Alice Christmas Mrs. Carolyn Scott Dr. Dorothy Moore Dr. Jane Page Dr. John Adams Dr. Elizabeth Garrison Dr. Randy Elmore Dr. Jacquelyn Russell Dr. Wes Libby Dr. Bill Weaver Not Pictured Mrs. Grace Lambie Dr. Bob Lewis Dr. John Van Deusen Dr. Miriam Bender Dr. Walter Peach Sociology Anthropology, Physics. Klementary liducacion 273 Foreign Language Dr. Clara Krug Mr. Edward Cornbleet Mrs. Jane Borowsky Mrs. Monika Lynch Mrs. Nancy Barrett Dr. Lowell Bouma ( Dept. Head ) Dr. Judith Schomber Dr. Jarold Weatherford Finance And Law Economics Dr. Fmit Deal Mr. William Smith Dr. Robert D. Coston ( Dept Head) Dr. Elynor Davis Dr. Douglas A. Nettleton Dr. David E Weisenborn Dr. Larry Price (Dept Head) Ms. Becky Parker Dr. Lynn Dellenbarger Mr. John Budack Dr. Nancy Reeves Dr. Joseph McGovern Dr. Lon Carnes Mr. Lewis Stewart 274 Eorcign Language, Finance Law, Economics English, Journalism, And Philosophy Dr. Jolin llumma Mr. Clayton Holt Dr. Lawrence Huff (Dept. Head) Dr David Ruffin Dr. Hollis Cate Mrs. Adele Hooley Mrs Sandra Rabitsch Dr Woodrow Powell Mrs. Sylvia Shurbutt Mrs. Donna Shriver Dr. Sam Riley Mrs. Doris Lanier Mr Don Davis Dr. Paul Brown Mr Richard Keithley Dr. Fdward Little Mr. F.rnest Wyatt Dr. Fred Richter Dr Patricia LaCerva Dr Delma Presley Secondary Education Dr Mahmood FILaissi Dr. Walter Btown Dr George Gaston, Jr Dr. Owen Gaede Dr. Lee Cain Dr John Hulsey, Jr. (Dept. Head) Dr. Steve Million Mrs. Sandra Franklin Dr. Connie Brubakcr Geology Dr James Darrell Dr. H. Stanley Hanson Ms. Sally Harris Dr. Richard Petkewich Dr. Gale Bishop English, Journalism, Philosophy, Secondary Fd., Geology 275 There Is A Common Belief, Which Perhaps Is Just, That There Is Not So Much Friendship In The World As There Used To be. Various Causes Have Been Assigned For This-That Men Are Less Heroic, More Querulous, More Selfish, More Domestic . . . 277 ... In my opinion the real cause is want of time. And it must be remarked that to keep up friendship, it is not sufficient to have spare time now and then; but you require an amount of certain and continous leisure. -Arthur Helps The Staff of the 1980 REFLECTOR wishes to thank the people and organizations who were a special help in com- pleting this yearbook: Steve Ellwood of Photographic Services for photos; the GEORGE -ANNE for copy and photos; Dr. Keith Hickman, advisor, for his support and dedication; and Danny Scott for his support as Josten ' s American representative.

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