Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA)

 - Class of 1984

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Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1984 volume:

XVlir l JjyV 1 UK 1984 the Internet Archive in 2014 J https : arc hive.org detai Is ref I ecto r 1 984 n a .■• • • • • • • ■ • • ' • • f • t • • • • - if REFLECTOR 198-4 GEORGIA SOUTHERTJ COLLEGE • • • Statesboro, Georgia ■ i . ' " . ' ' V Q Volume 57 • » • i 2 3 7 Sunbathing at the Deck Shoppe pool is a great way to spend a spring afternoon. 13 14 STUDENT LIFE Sharing supper by the pond on a spring evening are Keun Yim and Grace Shin. The trails of light are left from cars driving by in the early evening light. 16 STUDENT LIFE WILLIAM BEARD A welcome sight for any student is mail. Trey Hogsed checks his Walking isn ' t fast but on a lazy afternoon these two students aren ' t in any Landrum box for news from home. hurry. ■ VICTORIA STEELE Taking it easy at the Geology department ' s Final Bedlam party are Stuart Smith and Greg Waters. STUDENT LIFE 17 exit 26 1 Statesboro + The First Time Every Fall, a new class of anxious Freshmen arrives on the campus of Georgia Southern College. To help these new students adjust to their new environment and lifestyle, GSC has es- tablished the SQUAWK Orientation pro- gram. It aids students in learning their way around campus. Several confer- ences and socials are held during orienta- tion weekend for the Freshmen and their parents to meet each other and some of the GSC faculty and staff. Having one ' s parents attend orientation can help re- lieve some of the anxiety of the new situation. It doesn ' t take long for most students to adjust to their new lifestyles. The first step in adjusting is moving into the dorm and setting up the room that will be home for at least the next three months. Freshmen soon find out that there are many friendly and helpful people on the GSC campus who can help make the transition to college life a little easier and less confusing. They can sense the feel- ing of being welcome, and most feel at home within a short period of time. A friendly welcome to Freshmen greeted them as they pulled off I — 1 i fit m ml | Volunteering their time to help Freshmen settle to college life are Timothy Lerd, Sherri Robinson, and Rhonda Parsons. 18 ORIENTATION - - m h . - - . i • Si ; Giving a hand to his daughter who had trouble with her Landrum Box. Helping her sister to move into college. Moving in is an annual pain shared by everyone. Giving directions to new students and their parents are Greg Brett, Randy Aspinwal, Jeff Alexander and Jackie Muster of SQUAWK. STUDENT LIFE 19 The Quintessential Southern Campu yn 1906 the First District Agricultural land Mechanical School opened its 1 doors with four teachers and 15 stu- dents. Statesboro and Bulloch County gave the school 300 acres of land and $25,000 dollars to help in its begin- ning. Now in 1984 the school boasts an enrollment which recently topped the 7,000 student mark. There are 63 major fields of study at the undergrad- uate level, and 18 major areas for graduate students. Southern ' s 457 acre campus is set in a rolling landscape among towering pines and majestic oaks, its horizon blending the grace of traditional southern architecture with the sleek- ness of its modern complexes. The campus prides such facilities as a sci- ence complex featuring a 69 seat planetarium, a modern education cen- ter, and a library which contains more than a quarter of a million volumes, a fine arts recital hall and gallery, a re- cently completed continuing educa- tion building and a soon to be com- pleted stadium. Sunset on the campus pond. Students often sit by the pond and study, eat lunch or talk with friends. 20 THE CAMPUS Standing guard over the courthouse is the confederate war memorial. £ TATE6E)ORO vl It ' s Not An Average College Town Bulloch County was established in 1796 — and the city of States- boro was chartered in 1866. Gnliked most college towns, States- boro has a small town atmosphere. It is a quiet place that can sometimes go 24 hours without criminal activity. The college is a part of the town. There isn ' t the usual townie-student rivalry. Many students take part in community activities, and many more attend local churches. Although the majority of students who work find jobs on campus, a fair number of students work in local de- partment stores, re staurants and oth- er businesses. Statesboro has a few nice restau- rants and several family restaurants, and a more than average amount of fast food joints (definitely a conces- sion to the eating habits of college students). There are not really any stores that cater only to students, although there are a few, like the Book Nook that, for the most part, do. Bulloch is a semi-dry county where only beer and wine are served. There is not an over-abundance of night- spots and the few that are popular among the college crowd have a ten- dency to burn down. Two theaters show current movies and a drive-in which shows better than-average double-features. The small town atmosphere hangs over the college where most students get to know their professors well, and more often than not remain friends with them long after graduation. Stu- dents and professors often do things together — department, club and so- cial parties, picnics, barbeques, and banquets, excursions to the beach, field trips and even camping. If you trace the growth and develop- ment of Bulloch County and States- boro, you begin to understand the ma- jor role played by the college. Over the years, the local population has grown right along with the college. Statesboro is a city of old and new — of deep southern roots and the branches of expansion which stem from Georgia Southern. Imagine, 76 years ago, total student enrollment was 46. Today, over 6,500 students have chosen Georgia South- ern as the place where their futures begin. As you notice the scenes of down- town Statesboro, it is easy to see the changes that have taken place locally. A community rich in history, yet also constantly undergoing transition. A small southeast Georgia town feeling the effects of the growth and activity spurred by a busy college campus. The interrelation between States- boro and GSC will continue on into the future. And in no time, the street scenes will again reflect the change, the growth and impact of Georgia Southern. 22 STATESBORO 2ASKIN-R0BB1 ICE CHE Bulloch County takes religion seriously as this bump er sticker and car tag show. The Statesboro Mall isn ' t as big as malls in larger towns, but students find it a convenient place to do their shopping. A student is buying a Delta Tau Delta jersey at Sport ' s Buff. THE STRIP — During the year many new businesses have opened up along Fair Road. Some of the new fast food chains to move in were Wife Saver, Baskin-Robins, Burger King and Popeyes. A partially dry county Michele and Loren Muse are coming out of Johnson ' s, which sells beer, and wine. To buy liquor, students and townspeople alike still had to drive to the county line. A small town atmosphere is part of Statesboro ' s appeal. The county courthouse may be seen above the tangle of power and phone lines in this empty alley. Sum Pick Your Poison Dining on campus. There are sev- eral possibilities. Most students choose to buy a college meal plan, but for freshmen meal plan is a required course. Landrum offers a wide variety of hot meals, a salad bar, dessert bar and sometimes a potato bar. There are complaints about Lan- drum. One student reported in a letter to the George-Anne that he had found a mutilated earwig in his salad, and of course there are the roach reports . . . Sarah ' s Place is an especially popular spot at lunch time. Sarah ' s offers packaged sandwiches, chips, pizza, taco bar, hot dogs and now a special- ity coffee bar. The Pines Clubhouse and the Deck Shoppe also offer basi- cally the same fare as Sarah ' s. Al- though they are a little more expen- sive, students enjoy their handiness. The Salad Bar at Landrum offers a wide vari- ety of vegetables to choose from — including spinach, mushrooms, squash, etc. Picking out her supper from the stacks of sandwiches in the Pines Clubhouse is Karen McCullough. 24 EATING ON CAMPUS STUDENT LIFE 25 Drive-thru windows are convenient for students who are in a rush. A multi-million dollar ad campaign had all America asking " Where ' s the Beef? " College life requires a lot of decision making tor stu- dents. Each day, the student must decide where to eat. The campus provides three places for students to dine. They are Landrum, The Deck Shop, and Sarah ' s Place. However, dining at these places can become dull and monot- onous. Fortunately, the Statesboro community offers a vari- ety of choices as alternatives to campus dining. One of the more popular local eating establishments is Dingus MaGees because of its adjacent location to the cam- pus. It is well known for its chicken fingers and nachos. It is also well liked because of its casual atmosphere. A favorite meal for almost any student is pizza. The Pizza Inn is one of the busiest restaurants in town. It was enlarged and remodeled during Fall quarter. The restaurant .also made changes on its menu by adding items such as hambur- gers and several appetizers. The Tuesday night buffet brings many college students to the Pizza Inn each week. The Pizza Hut is also a good place for dining out. Godfather ' s Pizza will be adding another alternative dining spot for pizza I in the future. Shoney ' s Restaurant receives a lot of business from col- lege students. It seems to be a popular spot for gathering with friends for the late night meals. Fast food chains like McDonald ' s, Hardee ' s, and Wendy ' s also provide a change of pace for eating. Two new fast food chains, Burger King and Popeyes, recently opened in the Statesboro area. Snooky ' s is a well known restaurant which offers a meal plan to college students. Two newer restaurants, the Wife- saver and Archibald ' s, also offer meal plans to those stu- dents who wish to purchase them. There are many other local eating spots for students to choose from when looking for something different for din- ner. Some of these places are the Huddle House, Craig ' s Deli, Charlie ' s, the Peking Restaurant, RJ ' s Steakery, the Western Sizzlin ' , and Kentucky Fried Chicken to name a few. States- boro provides enough variety to please any student most of the time. STUDENT LIFE 27 labs provide HANDS ON EXPERIENCE An intergral part of science and technology classes is a laborato- ry class. The lab classes provide students with the opportunity to try the experiments which they discuss during their classes. The hands on ex- perience which the labs offer brings home the facts which the student must learn. Laboratory classes go along with classes in Biology, Geology, Chemis- try, Physics and many others such as photography or lay-out and design. Students get a chance to see what it ' s like to work in a chosen field. The labs may also help a student to discover that the field he was previously inter- ested in is not what he really desires to do for a career. Patience and a steady hand are required for many of the labs. A popular class. General Technology 150 involves the students in a class project. GT classes design, build, and market a product, such as picture frames, magazine racks, and coffee tables. Concentrating on her experiment, Peggy Pope stirs the chemicals in her test tube. 28 LABORATORY CLASSES STUDENT LIFE 29 Late afternoon in Hollis building David Kanne is catching up on some reading. A Popular study spot is Sarah ' s place, where students can relax with a cup of coffee as they look over their notes. THE ART OF STUDYING One aspect of college that every student has in common, at least to some degree, is studying. Students are often told that they should spend " two hours studying for each hour spent in class. " The methods and locations for studying take a variety of forms here on campus. Many students find it necessary to study at the library so that they will have access to reference materials and other library resources such as the computers. The library usually provides a quiet place for serious studying. Other students prefer to study in more informal and casual settings. They may choose to have study sessions with friends in their own rooms. A popular method of studying is to relax with books outdoors when the weather is sunny and warm. Of course, al- most any student can identify with the last-min- ute studying that takes place in the hall just prior to test time. FRANK FORTUNE Buried in the stacks of books in the library is where many students find they can study best. 30 STUDYING By the lake on a sunny afternoon is the perfect place for Glenn Levent to finish up his homework. STUDENT LIFE 31 EAGLE EXCITEMENT PEP RALLY Eagle supporters attended the second annual Ea- gle Excitement Pep Rally, at the courthouse square in downtown Statesboro. The cheerleaders and the marching band provided the entertainment for the festivity. City, county and : college officials spoke to the crowd of approximately I 1 000 fans. The final speech for the rally was delivered by special guest, columnist Lewis Grizzard. Head coach Erk Russell also addressed the fans during the PnjUy. He said, " I can ' t stand up here before you tonight rajpi te " y° u were 9°i n 9 to beat everybody, but every- body can recognize enthusiasm and 100 percent ef- fort. I ' ll assure you when our opponents come off the field they ' ll know they were in,afcfe)otball game and they ' ll know they had a hel ivA irrie beatiqg Georgia .Southern. " . m 1 1 1 ' 1 ' 1 1 , . Nationally syndicated columnist and southern humorist Lewis Griz- zard addressing the crowd. Stirring up spirit, Karie Mayers directs the marching band. FRANK FORTUNE Packing out the square in support of the football team are approxi- mately 1,000 fans. I ' 1P - — ill ill STUDENT LIFE 33 ILL TRICK, OTHERS WILL TREAT 0 HALLOWEEN NIGHT S , " .- " I ' :i T lalloween night was really wild j[and spooky this year. There were creatures of all types dressed up and ready to give everyone on cam- pus a big scare. The Haunted Forest, a main Hallow- een attraction, captured the hearts of students, faculty and city residents, as well as scaring them out of their wits. There were ghosts, mummies, spi- , chainsaws and a real dark and rky forest full of other creepy set- ups. The Haunted Forest was located at the R.O.T.C. Tower. About the same time on Halloween t, many trick-or-treaters partied the Student Union Board. The movie " The Shining " was shown, and afterwards a dance was held featuring Power Play, a band which was filled with the Halloween spirit. These events made Halloween night a real treat. .reatures from the haunted forest, an annual pr Firing up the crowd are the cheerleaders who showed off the routine they later used in cheer- leading competition. Thanking the students for their support and askinn them to turn out for the game is Erk Russell. Amazing the crowd with their rendition of a Frar I Zappa song is the GSC Drum Line. BUILDING UP TO HOMECOMING WITH EAGLEFEST The Eaglefest was an even- ing filled with competition, awards, prizes and music. The fun began with an " Any- thing Goes " contest which in- cluded events like Balloon Stomp and Dizzy Izzy. Hendricks and Veazey was the victorious team for overall competition. A pep rally followed the com- petition. It was led by the cheer- leaders, Erk Russell and football team representatives. The band played various selections that the fans thoroughly enjoyed. Coach Russell suggested the " Fight Song " be played, and ev- eryone joined in clapping as the band played on. The main eve nt of Eaglefest 36 EAGLEFEST was the crowning of the Home- coming queen. All five members of the court were introduced to the anxious fans. Everyone wait- ed patiently for the announce- ment of the winning candidate. Finally, the moment arrived. The first runner up was Wendy West, who represented Phi Mu and Sig- ma Chi. The crowd cheered when Kim Woodard, who repre- sented Gamma Beta Phi, was crowned as the new Miss Home- coming. The fun did not end with the crowning of the new homecom- ing queen. A fireworks display was held outside at the Hanner Fieldhouse to wrap up the event. STUDENT LIFE 37 WILLIAM BEARC Hands go up when the cheerleaders throw out footballs to the fans. Unfortunately, not everyone can catch them. VISIONS OF THE FUTURE GSC ' s second fall Homecoming proved to be an exciting weekend for students and alumni. This year ' s theme focused on " Visions of the Fu- ture " . The weekend of November 11-12 featured annual events such as the pa- rade, reunions, a dance, a pep rally and the football game. The parade was the first event to take place during the festive weekend. There were 75 entries in this year ' s parade, in- cluding floats, clowns, dignitaries, crazy cars, the marching band and the Fort Stewart Army Band. The School of Tech- nology won first place in the single entry float division, while Chi Omega and Pi Kappa Phi won the honors in the double entry float division. Just clowning around at the Homecoming pa rade. WILLIAM BEAR! 38 HOMECOMING VISIONS con ' t. Friday evening featured the second annual Eagle Fest, which was high- lighted by the crowning of the new homecoming queen, Kim Woodard. An " Anything Goes " contest, with a one hundred and seventy five dollar cash prize for the winning team, was also held. The main event of Homecoming took place Saturday afternoon when the Ea- gles met Mars Hill college at Womack field. The Eagles came away with an im- pressive 35-6 victory over the Lions. A half-time ceremony was held to honor the 1983 Homecoming Queen and her court. The festivities concluded with the homecoming dance, which featured the Swinging Medallions. Proceeds from the event went to the Paulson stadium fund. This year ' s homecoming committee was chaired by Greg Pope. Faculty advi- sor was Mike Miller, Assistant Dean of Students. The committee successfully organized an exciting and memorable homecoming celebration. Posing as head coach Erk Russell, Randy Padgett gives some sound football advice to one oh his assistants, on one of the floats. TOM FARRO The first place float was built by Chi Omega and Pi Kappa Phi. The float featured a model of the soon to be completed Paulson Stadium. 40 HOMECOMING Despite the cold, these rugby fans enjoy a beer and the game. 42 STUDENT LIFE FRANK FORTUNE Cruising between classes are Wanda Cothren, Jeff Jordon, and Tim Mills. Ambling towards Sarah ' s Place are Tara Perry and Pam Morsour. STUDENT LIFE 43 PI AQCTQ HOURS OF LECTURES ULMOOLO PAGES OF NOTES FRANK FORTUNE A daily experience, most students spend from 3 to 5 Talking with a friend before class is Wendy Kaiser in her Biology 152 class. ! hours a day in classes such as Ely nor Davis ' Business class. STUDENT LIFE 45 • i i • • • i Christmas in Dixie It is an event which adds a touch of holiday cheer to the anticipation of final exams — the annual Christ- mas Tree Lighting. The Baptist Student Union worked closely with President Lick to make the lighting a success. According to Shelly Prescott, BSC, the tree is approximately fifty feet high and it holds as many as two hun- dred lights. " The event really brings in the Christmas spirit on campus and helps to promote campus harmony, " said Prescott. The first Christmas Tree Lighting was held in 1959 in front of the admin- istration building. It was sponsored by the student Coordinating Council. In 1960, the ceremony moved to the oak tree on the front lawn at Williams Cen- ter. The Christmas Tree Lighting is a tradition observed on campus and has been sponsored by the BSCJ since 1979. Several hundred students, faculty, and staff members were ©n hand for the event and participated in the can- dlelight service and singing. 9 STUDENT LIFE 47 The Telephone The Medium In the spirit of Halloween, the Opera Theatre performed a double bill to open its 1983-84 season. The company performed Gian-Carlo Menotti ' s " The Telephone " and his thriller " The Medi- um " . " These shows are really musical theater rather than traditional opera, " according to director Joseph Robbins. The singing and acting ability of the ac- tors was enhanced by the elaborate set and the creative lighting effects. These shows opened the Opera The- atre ' s fourteenth season. (Jnder the direc- tion of Joseph Robbins, this group of talented singers has presented a wide va- riety of performances. Past shows have included tragedies such as " The Barber of Seville " and comedies like " Viva La Mamma " . Chattering constantly, Lucy, played by Kelly Shepherd, scarcely allowed Ben to speak. Lucy ignores Ben while talking on the phone. Captain Lovelock The Opera Theatre presented the comedy " Captain Love- lock " Winter quarter. " Captain Lovelock " was an all-female, one-act chamber opera by John Duke. The opera concerned an elderly widow that was fooled out of making a fool of herself by her daughters and her maid. The Empire period costumes and wild chase scene at the end of the show provided an atmosphere of fun and merriment. The cast was made up of Pam Whit- tle who played Terentia, Cindy Strick- land as Pernille, Captain Lovelock; Donna Heath playing Leonora, Ruth Hardin as Laurentia, and Madame Kir- sten was played by Debra Richards. FRANK FORTUfv Indulging in the joke on Terentia are the matchmaker, played by Debra Richards; and the twn daughters, Donna Heath and Ruth Hardin. FRANK FORTUNE: FRANK FORTCJf : Fantasizing the perfect man, Terentia was portrayed by Pam Whittle. Shocked by her mistress ' behavior, Pernille was played by C I dy Strickland. 50 OPERA THEATRE THEATRE SOUTH aving it out, Harry, who was played by David Maddox tells Nick, played by Tony Falcitelli how e feels. rhe Time of Your Life heater South opened its new I season by presenting " The JL Time of Your Life " . This play as their entry into the American Col- :ge Theatre Festival. It was one of the 5 shows out of 50 that was recom- lended to the Southeast Regional inals in Tuscaloosa, Alabama. The play was a pulitzer prize win- ing play written in 1939 by William aroyan. It dealt with the social and :onomic conditions of pre- World War America and its affect on people om diverse ethnic and socio-eco- Dmic backgrounds. Auditioning for a singing job, John Webster por trayed the " newsboy " . calling the past, Kitty, who was played by inya Anderson talks to Joe, played by Mike jnk. A pensive moment, the play offered the characters time to reflect. STUDENT LIFE 51 Mixing a drink for his wife Martha, played by Adele Phares, is George, played by Neal Beva ns. An overindulgence in alcohol was common t( all the characters. Nick, portrayed by Joe Milldi is feeling the effects. Who ' s Afraid of Virginia Woolfi Theater South present- ed Edward Albee ' s " Who ' s Afraid of Vir- ginia Woolf? " for the stu- dent body and community as the first of two shows in February. The play con- sists of three acts which re- volve mainly around George, a disillusioned his- tory professor, and his wife Martha. Arena-style seat- ing helped encourage the audiences emotional in- volvement in the play. The play was directed by Mical Whitaker. The set was de- signed by Greg Mullins and the costumes were de- signed by Stephen Sisson. The cast was Neal Be- vans as George, Adel Phares as Martha, Nick was played by Joe Mills and Honey was portrayed by Allison Goodrich. Comforting Martha is her husband George. 52 THEATER SOGTH A friendly persuasion on the part of Rachel, played by Kay Walters i as all it took to get the Vicar, portrayed by Travis McKinley to ecite a poem. The Fantod Amlin Gray ' s " The Fantod " was performed in late February. The comedy-drama was direct- ed by professor Richard Johnson. Johnson described the play as a spoof on Victorian tradition, with many love stories included. The action revolves around the mind bending experiences of each of the seven characters. This production was presented in the round with the audience seated around the stage in an arena-style to increase the audience involvement in the play. The cast of " The Fantod " included Denise Driggers as Mrs. Marryat, Kay Walters as Rachel, Michael Hawk as Arthur, Travis McKinley as Vicar Did- bin, Bryan Gartman as Sir Tristam, Marjorie Lyall as Miss Darch, and Wayne Parrish as Dorian Mode. P. he Sandpiper and the Crab is being performed by Rachel and irthur, played by Michael Hawk, at Rachel ' s birthday party. Finishing off the Vicar is Sir Tristam, who was played by Bryan Gartman. STUDENT LIFE 53 T HE DOMRSTTC T ,TF p of a college student I j Washing their own clothes is a new experience for Jeff Johnson and a friend. You are shocked, at first, at al the little decisions you have t( make once you begin college Decisions you never gave a thought t( when you lived at home. It can absorb the most time, decid ing which brand of detergent will b the best buy, or which cut of meat i: better, or cheaper. How could your mom and dad ex pect you to live on the small amoun of money they dole out to you? This you will learn to do, as you balano your budget from one week until th next. If you don ' t balance you allowance, you could end up with n change for the washer. Settling into the domestic life ' comes with experience — after yoi: have made right decisions, and afteif you have made wrong decisions. Cooking for herself is a favorite pastime for Evelyn Fyffe-Burri Sorting her clothes, Yolanda Epps ponders the use of dry bleac Beef tongue or ground round is the question David Gronbaek mulls over. VICTORIA STEELE STUDENT LIFE 55 1 for the price of 3 You are running late. Your history teacher held you up a couple minutes after the bell, and the mad race from th Newton building to Hanner Gym is not what you feel m after a day of classes. It ' s a ten minute walk, but after yo get there you ' ve still got to change clothes and get to th softball fields. Your backpack of books is weighing yo down as you run into the locker room . . . The Physical Education Department says, that needs a minimum of three hours a week to teach yo anything about a sport in a quarter. As your books weig down on your back on your way to social dance yo begin to wonder if three hours of class is worth one hoi of credit. Chipping away at their P.E. requirement, these students are in ti :j beginning golf class. 56 PHYSICAL EDUCATION VICTORIA STEELE Learning the finer points of tennis is Julian Hester. The proper technique for playing volleyball which one learns in class can help in pick up games at the beach. Dead aim, Mac Lawton zeroes in on his target in beginning archery. STUDENT LIFE 57 Lovers of Life Abound You can only drive around it in one direction, but you can walk anywhere on Sweetheart Circle. In the past, the Circle was the only place on campus where you could have a " legal " date. Presently, you can sunbathe, play frisbee, toss a football, have a picnic, play softball, study or go for a roman- tic stroll. Many local and college-oriented events such as the Youth Arts and Crafts Festival and the Honors Day Convocation are showcased in the pic- turesque area. All year long, the grounds commit- tee keeps the shrubbery clipped and the grass mowed. Flowering dog- woods and redbuds and seas of pan- sies, tulips, petunias, and mums add to the natural setting. Ah yes, Sweetheart Circle is a per- fect place to spend a free afternoon with your friends or by yourself. at Sweetheart Circle Batting practice in Sweetheart Circle, Rhett Tillotson works on his swing. Coming at you, William Ingram playing frisbee on a spring afternoon 58 SWEETHEART CIRCLE Soaking up sun are Greg Perry, Melanie Funk and Kurt Thaw. Cutting through the circle with his bike, this student takes good care of his cycle. Slow-pitch Softball is a common sight on a spring day in the circle. STUDENT LIFE 59 Packing her car, Cami Newman prepares to go home. The Killer Whales brought New Wave music to Cadillac Jack ' s. lAJeehendt 4 time for C uttinq c All students seem to look forward to weekends for one reason or another. Weekends give us a chance to take a break from classes and enjoy some other aspects of col- lege life for a while. There are a num- ber of different ways to spend a week- end at college. Some students like to take advan- tage of the weekend as a time of rest and relaxation. They may spend their time watching television or going to movies at the Biology Lecture Hall. There are also two theatres in town for students to go to on the weekends. Other students prefer to participate in more physical recreational activi- ties during the weekend. These activi- ties range from playing tennis and swimming to going bowling or roller skating. Many students enjoy the opportuni- ty to socialize and attend parties on Friday and Saturday nights. Friday afternoons are often spent at local Happy Hours. A popular club to visit on Friday nights is Malone ' s in Savan- nah because of its offer of free admis- sion with a college ID. There are also numerous private parties and fraterni- ty parties for students to attend dur- ing weekend. Weekends are also a good time for students to catch up on homework or study for upcoming tests. Of course, one of the most cherished advantages of the weekend is the opportunity to sleep late without missing a class. 60 WEEKENDS A familiar sight, the County Line Package Store receives plenty of weekend business. Punk came to Statesboro for the first time when the Swimming Pool Q ' s appeared at Cadillac Jack ' s. MARK WIGTON MARK WIGTON Football is a part of Teresa Carter ' s weekends. Church services play an important part in many people ' s weekends. MARK WIGTON STUDENT LIFE 61 Students are now able to check for closed out courses before registering for classe The End of the Endless Lines 4 4 J hat do you mean? " A " Is this all there is to it? " " This is fantastic! " " I can ' t believe I ' m already through! " These are a few of the responses made by students as they participated in the initial use of the on-line registra- tion process in November. According to Don Coleman, Regis- trar, " The overall outcome was excel- lent and we had very good participa- tion. " The registration system, the first part of a complete student informa- tion system to be implemented here was originated in 1980. The adminis- tration developed the process through the efforts of a special task force. This task force consisted of faculty, mem- bers of the registrar ' s office. Comput- er Service, and people on campus af- fected by the program such as: hous- ing, financial aid, meals, library, infirmary and advisement. The task force visited other cam- puses, and an on-line system was de- cided on as opposed to a batch sys- tem, in which the students give their cards to the computer and leaves until the process is completed. With an on- line system, the student sees what is developing with his schedule on the screen. The on-line system is more expen- sive than the batch system because it requires personnel to man the termi- nals. According to Leon Reed, Assistant Director of Computer Services, " It was a very involved undertaking to make it work properly. We worked closely with the registrar ' s office. " Computer Service made sure the programs were operational and cor- rect. The early-registration program is one of the 75 operational programs presently in the student information system, with approximately 200 pro- grams in the future. When the long-awaited time ar- rived, students were told to meet wii ' their advisers. The advisers were r: sponsible for advisement and con pleting the trial schedule with needt : courses and course control number ; " This was the first time registratic r was in the hands of the adviser, " sa c Coleman. The student then went to registn tion at his appointed time and we; advised by way of the computer, if ! classes were available. The estimat c average time for the registration pi a cess was one to two minutes. The si J dents were provided with a printi schedule and an invoice of billing ai the registrar had an immediate recc of the student. Next, the student pa his bill and had a Merry Christmas ai a Happy New Year! The most common problem foui was incorrect control numbers on tl i trial schedules. According to Co : man, it was a learning process for e J eryone. — Libba Holcon I 62 REGISTRATION Terminal operators often discuss alternate classes with students. Paying fees is the final step of the new registration process. STUDENT LIFE 63 More Than Alcohol Friday, 3:00 in the afternoon. Classes are over for the week and most of the students, who aren ' t going home, start heading toward their favorite bar for Happy Hour. The two most popular bars, Cadillac Jack ' s and the Bald Eagle Lounge, vie with one another weekly to get the largest crowd. The bait the bars use to lure the students varies from the common, special buys on beer and wine, to the uncommon put on by Cadillac Jack ' s who dumped 10 tons of sand in their parking lot to set up a volleyball court for their Beach Party. Often the bars will provide entertainment by hiring bands or the local radio station FM 100, who sets up a live remote with Midnight Mike. The main attraction Happy Hour has for stu- dents is the chance it gives them to take it easy after a week of classes and socialize with their friends. There is a relaxed attitude at this time of day and students can be seen mingling with their friends outside as well as inside the bars. By 7:00 pm students have gone onto something else and Happy Hour is over for another week. A Beach Party at Cadillac Jack ' s brought a new twist to Happy Hour. Cadillac Jack ' s imported 10 tons of sand into the parking lot for the occasion. Socializing at Apples was a short lived experience. It closed down a couple of months after opening. 64 HAPPY HOUR rashing through the net during the volleyball game at Cadillac ick ' s Beach Party wasn ' t considered a foul as jungle rules ruled e game. STUDENT LIFE 65 Battling the elements, students must make it to class, come rain or shine. Long jump seems to be the only way to make it into Landrum dry. Battling the Elements Most students do not know ex- actly how much or how often it rains here, but we all know that we can count on numerous dull, dreary days throughout the school year. Rainy days mean dragging out the raincoat and umbrella to trudge through puddles on our way to class. These wet days present problems such as soggy shoes, damp books, and the dreaded " wet look " hairstyle for many of us. However, some stu- dents like to take advantage of these lazy days occasionally by sleeping in. 66 RAINY DAYS THE LIBRARY it ' s the center of academic life 68 THE LIBRARY students which the Counseling Center hired to tutor in the Learning Resource Center. mg notes for a class is Lee Tompkins. STUDENT LIFE 69 DORMS: A Substitute Home Calling home, these Lewis Hall resi dents must use a hall phone, since there are no private ones. Dorm life is a very different experience, especially for those first-timers. The late-night pizzas, the inspiring talks, the late-night TV shows, the meeting of new friends, new enemies, and new experiences in the world of sharing with strangers, are all aspects of dorm life. Some pleasing attributes of being away from home are no more sneaking in at ungodly hours, partying during the week, being yelled at for not getting the dirty clothes off the floor, or not making up the bed. Although these characteristics are pleasing, there is also the disheartening side of depres- sion or unsatisfaction at college. Some roommates do not get along with roomies, others just cannot adjust to the pressures of college. These stress- related experiences can be sometimes cured with the psy- choanalytic side of living in dorms. With so many people around, there will be always someone to talk to about prob- lems and everyday stress. Others find that the psychoanaly- tic side of dorm life does not help where academics are concerned. Some students believe that dorms are academically un- helpful because of the loud steros, the noise in the halls, the TV blaring out three different soap operas, and the constant interruptions of people borrowing each others stuff, or just coming by to talk. As bad as some aspects of dorm life may seem, there is a real important side of living in a cubicle. That is the aspect of learning to share, to individualize, and find out who you really are. Sharing a bathroom is one of the unpleasantries of dorm life. These Brannen Hall residents prepare for class. 70 DORM LIFE Sunbathing at Johnson Hall is an annual event. obbies provide entertainment such as TV, pool and ping-pong. Winter - 1 Anderson Hall - 0 Anderson Hall received an un- welcome present Christmas Eve, when a main pipe in the attic broke sending water gushing down from the third floor. Ceiling tiles tumbled and the floor tiles curled as the water rolled down to the lobby. The girls living in Ander- son were moved to Cone after cleaning their rooms, and later were relocated. Though most girls had taken their valuables home over the break, some lost clothes, books and bed linens. One student esti- mated her dry-cleaning bill at $65. Granted, clothes and books mean a lot, but most students found it hard to accept the loss of personal items. " I just balled when I saw my stuffed animals, posters and personal things ruined by the water. There ' s no way I ' ll be able to replace them, " said one student. Though the loss of the se materi- al things was devastating, the loss of the dorm was even worse. Ori- ginally built in 1908, the dorm had a family atmosphere, according to several residents. " I was so used to living in Ander- son with all those great girls that I felt like I was uprooted. It was like starting from scratch but worse, " said a student. Unfortunately even friendships were ruined by this disaster. " I took all my friendships for granted. No one knows how nice it is to have a friend next door or down the hall, instead of across campus, " said a student. If plans go according to sched- ule, Anderson dorm will have yet another family, Fall Quarter 1984. — Nancy Manucy STUDENT LIFE 71 TIM MILLS A lofty idea can change any room into a home. Fantasies, such as Tom Selleck and Unicorns, can turn the roughest day into a pleasant one. Cubicle Sweet Cubicle A dorm room is a barren, 4- walled hole when you move in. It represents an endless possibility to the creative decorator. Some of the people have really wild, and a bit bizarre, tastes. This is not unusual, though, on a campus filled with so many different people. Some students revel in hanging tongue-panting, heart-fluttering pic- tures of women or men on the walls and on the ceiling — anywhere, so that they can catch a glimpse of the gorgeous bod before they rush off to class. Some do not even make it to class. Instead, they sit around all day and daydream: Wouldn ' t it be nice if she could just come alive and move around the room for me? She doesn ' t even have to talk — just smile. Some people decide that a combi- nation of heart-fluttering pictures and other favorite past-times, like Stroh ' s and Coors are better: Why not kill two birds with one stone? Still others like to combine all sorts of things, like col- lege football team paraphernalia, beer collages, posters and perhaps even pictures of the not-so-famous Captain Crunch, just to let everyone know that they do a little of everything, or try a little of everything at least once. Then there are those who lavish on grown-up decorating. No gawdy pic- tures that will make a woman cover her eyes, or a guy drag his lip to the ground. No advertisements of the beer and wine bought on special at Johnson ' s. These are the students whose rooms are really unusual. They are few and far between. It is characterized, in the rooms of a lot of people who come to Georgia Southern, and put a little of their " home " into their rooms. No matter how unusual Tom Selleck may look hanging upside down on the ceiling, or Christie Brinkley in full-length hanging on the wall, it is what makes the stu- dents feel comfortable. It ' s their sec- ond home. 3 r V 72 DORM ROOMS Van Halen forever, seems to be the motto for staff member Betty Rourk. Thirsty Rodents infest Hampton Hall as shown by Butch Moffitt. ROBERT MAYO STUDENT LIFE 73 Working on her legs, this student is using one of the schools tw( weight rooms which has nautilis equipment. Jogging through the heat of a Statesboro spring afternoon, is Gre Weatherford. A spectacular dunk in a pick-up game at the old Hanner gym. Pick-u f games of basketball are a popular way to keep fit. 74 STAYING FIT In the 80 ' s Everyone Is Working at Staying Fit Sweat pours down your face as you jog through the late afternoon heat. Your feet hit the pavement over and over again and you breathe faster and faster as the heat beats down on you. Five miles a day 4 times a week you jog the same course. The time, the sweat and strain pay off. You feel better about yourself and you ' re healthier for the time spent. Students are very conscious of their bodies and health. Jane Fonda, Arnold Schwarzeneger, and the movie Flashdance, along with Richard Simmons and others have started a national craze for keeping fit. In the weight rooms, around campus, in dorms, and even at the Confer- ence Center one can find faculty and staff as well as stu- dents working out. Everyone has a preference: weightlift- ing, jogging, aerobics, or even such sports as tennis and racquetball. Bike riding, swimming, softball, and basketball are also popular. The college hosts several races each year and also a triathalon, which are always well attended. Barbarian workouts build up muscles fast. The weight room with free standing weights is a good place to build bulk. Concentrating on his work out, Jay Belinfante strains to finish the last of his 340 lbs. squats. Tybee Island is the closest place to go to catch rays. Relaxing in each other ' s arms Bo Sasnett and Laura MARK WIGTON anytime is the right time for a I BEACH TRII As the weekend rolls around, students heec towards the beach in the skimpiest suits wit i beach towels, sunglasses, and drop their school responsibilities during the week, and her out to the beach as soon as a sunny day is predict : to get a head start on their tans. Not only is tl beach a great place to get a gorgeous tan, to swin flaunt the newest bathing suits, play volleyba 1 throw frisbees, look for shells, feed the seagulls, bi it ' s a great place to get away from it all. MARK WIGTON Soaking up the sun at Tybee Island is Tisa Sewell. 76 TYBEE ISLAND STUDENT LIFE 77 Two Wheels Are Better Than Fout Quick transportation, Susan McKinnon is zipping home after a day of classes. The Bike. It is efficient and a gn way to get from Hollis to Newt in less than ten minutes. Wh we became a walking campus in ti Fall of ' 82, bikes became a popu; means of transportation. Gates wh constructed in two main locations ) campus in order to lessen the traf flow. The gates close at 8 a.m. aa reopen at 4 p.m. For this 8-hour p i od, there is a decrease in the traf i flow in the heart of the campus whi : reduces the danger of walking or i ing a bike on Georgia Avenue duri i the school day. Spring is a really po| I lar time for bicycles and many II dents enjoy bicycling to class becai 1 the campus is so pretty. FRANK FORTUNE For the fun of it, Cass Munore and Kevin Lievsay are taking an afternoon ride. Riding with friends is a great way to spend a sunny after- noon. Angela Hughes, Jody Melchers, and Eliza beth Highs- mith are enjoying the warm weather. 78 BIKES Great exercise, bikes are a good means of working off weight. FRANK FORTUNE Getting between classes by bike is easier now that the campus gates have been installed. STUDENT LIFE 79 Her farewell song as Miss GSC, Kelly Shepherd sang " Memories " . The 37th Annual Miss GSC Pageant he college community was treated to an evening of beauty and talent on March 3 during the 37th Annual Miss GSC Pageant. The pageant began with the swimsuit competition, which was won by Angie Keen. The talent competition was next with talents ranging from drama to baton twirling to flute playing. Terri Paul won the talent competition. She tapdanced to the song " Sing, Sing, Sing " . Following the evening gown competition, Kelly Shepherd, the reigning Miss GSC, gave her thanks and sang her farewell song. Then the winners were announced. Crystal Smith, spon- sored by Chi Omega Sorority, won a plaque for Miss Conge- niality. Terri Paul, sponsored by Delta Zeta Sorority, was crowned the new Miss GSC. Charlotte Parrish was the first runner-up. She was spon- sored by Merritt, Martin, and Steele, Attorneys at Law. The second runnepup was Angie Keen, sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha. Missy Guinn, sponsored by PRSSA, was third runner-up. The fourth runner-up was Paula Matthews, sponsored by Winburn Hall. FRANK FORTCJI : Second runner-up Angie Keen sings in the talent competition. i 80 MISS GSC PAGEANT FRANK FORTUNE dicing her heart out in the talent competition islulie Noegel. FRANK FORTUNE The evening gown competition, Carla Jones is being viewed by the judges. STUDENT LIFE 81 Patience and love were th qualifications that helped Lyr 1 Chytillo teach pottery to tit children. laying, painting, pottery and poetry students made the youth arts festival a success A family of friends, Allison Goodrich, Tanya Anderson, and the rest of the Theatre South regulars performed. Amusing the audience, by acting out a poem, is Stephen Sisson of Theatre South. 82 YOUTH ARTS FESTIVAL IPacMiM ©mitt Iw §ttir© ett ff©ir a While many students were heading to Florida for spring break, hundreds of students chose to head to Savan- nah and join the estimated 300,000 partiers jamming the streets of Savan- nah for a St. Patrick ' s Day celebration. Bars on River Street opened up as early as 8:00 am to get the crowd ready for the days events. The pa- rade, which began winding its way through the streets of Savannah at 10:00 am, lasted for three hours. This proved to be a bit long and a large part of the crowd moved on to River Street to get a head start on celebrating. With beer going for about a dollar for ten ounces, drinking wasn ' t cheap, but everyone seemed to think it was worth it and bellied up to the bar to down gallons of the green brew. Plen- ty of entrepreneurs were on hand sell- ing everything from boiled peanuts to " Kiss me I ' m Irish " pins. The most popular item was the St. Patrick ' s Day t-shirts which cost anywhere from 8- 15 dollars. Police were on hand in force with 100 Chatham County police officers, 60 Georgia State Patrol and 15 Charleston, S.C., mounted policemen. They were cracking down on the " Erin go Braless " tradition. This called for female partiers to strip to the waist to cries of " show us your tits " to get a free t-shirt. The presence of the offi- cers was enough to stop the tradition and the only people to be arrested for indecent exposure were two soldiers who bared their buttocks to a Savan- nah police officer. In the early morning hours, the par- tying slowed down as the crowd wear- ied from drinking all day found its way safely home. Perched above the crowd, these two young spectators have a good view of the parade. One giant party on River Street as thousands fill the streets. STUDENT LIFE 85 President Dale Lick STEVE ELLWOOD A Concerned Administrator By Bobby M. Martin Dale Lick wears many different hats. He is husband to Marilyn Foster Lick; and father to Kitty, Diana and Ron. He is a prolific writer, an accomplished teacher and a speak- er who is very much in demand. He is a transplanted midwesterner who moved his family to Bulloch county in July 1978 when he put on the hat of President of Georgia South- ern. Nothing has been the same since. We already know about the addi- tion of a football program which in- cludes the building of Paulson Stadi- um. And we have read about the at- tempt to raise the college to university status. What you don ' t read a lot about are programs started after Lick arrived on campus. The ROTC and Nursing pro- grams are examples. Additionally, the divisions of Tech- nology and HPERN were moved up to schools under Lick ' s guidance. Beyond this is a joint doctoral pro- gram with the University of Georgia, whereby doctoral candidates can earn their degrees while living in this area. Lick has encouraged and assisted faculty and staff members in obtain- ing grants and contracts across the college. In 1978 the Georgia Southern Col- lege Foundation was $90,000 deficit. At the time of his appointment, Lick assumed a role in the foundation as a major fundraiser. The Foundation now has assets of over $1M. Income has more than qua- drupled during the last five years and budget commitments to the college have increased over fourfold. The foundation and college recent- ly completed a capital campaign in honor of the college ' s 75th anniversa- ry. The latest figures obtainable show commitments for the campaign total ing $5,200,000, the most successful fundraising effort ever conducted in southeast Georgia. Lick summarizes Georgia Southern in five words: people, service, quality, cooperation and leadership. People of quality cooperate by giv- ing their service to the college. But what about leadership? It is the hat marked leadership that we feel Dr. Dale W. Lick wears best. ACADEMICS 89 Harrison S. Carter Vice-President for Academic Affairs B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Anne Flowers Dean of School of Education B.A., M.Ed., Ed.D. William L. Cook Vice-President for Business and Finance B.B.A. Donald F. Hackett Dean of School of Technology B.S., M.E., Ed.D. 90 ADMINISTRATION Origen J. James Dean of School of Business B.S., M.B.A., D.B.A. Warren F. Jones, Jr. Dean of School of Arts and Sciences A.B., M.A., Ph.D. H. Douglas Leavitt Dean of School of Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Nursing B.S., MS.S., H.S.D. r A ACADEMICS 91 Akins, Mrs. Charlene A. Secretary Psychology Anderson, SGM David Military Science Arling, Dr. Harry J. Music Barrow, Dr. Robert M. History Becker, Dr. William A. Recreation and Leisure Studies Bennett, Dr. Sara Neville Biology Bethel, Ms. Mary M. Accounting Bidez, Mr. William Printing Management Bishop, Dr. Joseph M. Asst. to the Dean of Ed. Bishop, Dr. Parker T. Physics Black, Dr. Charlene R. Sociology and Anthropology Bodenhousen, Mr. Gary Art Bonds, Dr. Charles Elementary Education and Special Education Borowsky, Mrs. Jane B. Foreign Languages Bouma, Dr. Lowell Head, Foreign Languages 92 FACULTY Ed and Jay Lewis at the Downtown pep rally Demonstrating the proper technique is Lewis Selvidge in his General Technology 150 class Boxer, Dr. Robert J. Chemistry Branch, Dr. Robert G., Sr. Head, Sociology and Anthropology Brogdon, Mr. Frederick History Brown, Mrs. Frieda F. Home Economics Bryant, Larry D. Athletics Health Education Cain, Dr. Martha T. Chemistry Campbell, Mrs. Richardean Nursing Carter, Ms. Brenda Math Developmental Studies Carter, Dr. John Marshall History Carton, Dr. Jean-Paul Foreign Languages Clairborne, Dr. James B. Biology Colvin, Dr. Clair I. Head, Chemistry ACADEMICS 93 Watching in amusement as a student finishes a class project is Peg Wood-Greenfield Cotten, Dr. Doyice J. Physical Education Cox, Dr. James C. Communication Arts Curtis, SSG Linda D. Military Science Daily, Dr. John H. Political Science Darrell, Mrs. Susan J. Home Economics Davenport, Mrs. Adele Sociology and Anthropology Davis, Mr. Donald M. English and Philosophy Degyansky, Mr. Milan E. Engineering Technology 94 FACULTY Dewey, Dr. Russell A. Psychology Dixon, Dr. W. Paul Vocational and Adult Education Doppel, Cpt. Zachary A. Military Science Dotson, Ms. Patricia Math Developmental Studies Duncan, Mr. Gary L. Industrial Technology-BCT Fields, Mrs. Bonnie Home Economics Fields, Dr. Warren C. Music Fitzwater, Dr. Robert N Chemistry Ford, Ms. Charlotte A. History Forton, Ms. Lieselotte K. Marketing and Office Administration Fowler, Mr. P. Doug Engineering Technology Fraser, Dr. Walter J., Jr. Head, History A social commentary or just Dr. H.S. Hanson ' s view of Geology ' s " Final Bedlam ' ACADEMICS 95 French, Dr. Frank E. Biology Gerken, Dr. Robert E. Music Glisson, Ms. Lynne Developmental Studies — Math Golden, Ms. Dorothy S. Developmental Studies — English Groover, Ms. Susan Developmental Studies — Math Hagan, Dr. Daniel V. Biology Haney, Dr. Robert R. Psychology Hanson, Mrs. Charlene M. Nursing Hare, LTC James C. Head, Military Science Harrell. Dr. Horace W. Accounting Hartberg, Dr. W. Keith Biology Hassapis, Dr. Vassilios C. Phsyics Hickman, Dr. Keith F. Industrial Technology Hill. Mr. Denny E. Sociology and Anthropology Hoff, Mr. Clayton H. English and Philosophy Hooley, Ms. Adele M. English and Philosophy 96 FACULTY Helping Michael Wallace is Dr. Keithley Good, Dr. Daniel B. Geology and Geography Greenfield. Dr. Robert W. Hanson, Mr. Roland Engineering Technology Hardy, Ms. S. Elizabeth Math and Computer Science Hawk, Dr. J. Donald Head, Professional Lab Experiences Hernandez, SSG Gregory R. Military Science Humma, Dr. John English and Philosophy Humma, Dr. Nancy Accounting James, Ms. Eleanor J. Developmental Studies — English Jones, Ms. Donna N. Developmental Studies — English Katz, Dr. Malcolm Ed. Leadership and Research Kellogg, Dr. Craig K. Chemistry Kettler, Miss Mary Claire Home Economics Kleinginna, Dr. Paul Psychology Kolpitke, Dr. John H. Music Lane, Dr. Betty Head, Home Economics Laskin, Dr. Saul Engineering Technology Leeder, Mrs. Margie B. Secretary to Dean — Technology Lindsay, Ms. Sosamma Nursing Lovejoy, Dr. Bill Biology ACADEMICS 97 Marchioni, Dr. Raymond Music Martin. Dr. Robert A. Educational Psychology and Guidance Maur, Dr. Ksihwar M. Biology 77Miko, Mr. Paul Recreation and Leisure Studies Moore, Dr. Dorothy L. Elementary Education and Special Education Moore, Dr. Sue M. Sociology and Anthropology Morris, Ms. Biology Nagelberg, Dr. Daniel B. Psychology Nelson, Dr. Robert N. Chemistry Oliver, Dr. James H., Jr. Biology Olson, Dr. Joseph O. Art Osburn, Dr. Richard Lee Head, Biology Pace, Dr. Mary Anne Home Economics Pajari, Dr. Roger N. Political Science Paul, Dr. Tom L. Head, Physical Education 98 FACULTY Pearce, Dr. Doris P. Home Economics Persico, Dr. V. Richard Sociology and Anthropology Petkewich, Dr. Richard M. Geology and Geography Poitevint, Ms. Margaret Math Developmental Studies Presley, Dr. Delma E. English and Philosophy Museum Director Reagor, Mrs. Jane D. Home Economics Richter, Dr. Fred A. English and Philosophy Riggs, Mrs. Alma C. Chemistry-Stores Rogers, Dr. John T. Physics Rogers, Dr. Richard L. Psychology Saadat, Mr. Engineering Technology Sanders, SFC William L. Military Science Dual Personality — Dr. Patrick Spurgeon is both an English professor and a scout for the Eagles. ACADEMICS 99 Dr. Hassapis helps a student in a Physics lab Spence, Maj. Terrell P. Military Science Spieth, Dr. William R. Athletic Physical Education Stein, Mr. James Industrial Technology Stewart, Mrs. Charlene K. Asst. Director Teacher Ed. Stone, Dr. Robert Economics Stratton, Dr. Beverly Elementary Ed. w Special Ed. Strickland, Dr. James E Asst. Dean Education Taylor, Mr. A. J. Marketing and Office Administration Thomas, Dr. Charles History Thomas, Ms. Cynthia J. Home Economics Thomas, Mr. Svend E. Management Tichich, Mr. Richard Head, Art 100 FACULTY Schomer, Dr, Judith Foreign Languages Scott, Maj. Harold H. Military Science Shaw, Dr. Michael E. History Sheppard, Ms. Lorrane Chemistry — Office Shriver, Dr. George H., Jr. History Shurbutt, Dr. T. Ray History Sparks, Dr. Arthur G. Math and Computer Science Speak, Dr. David M. Political Science Avez-vous un stylo? asks Elaine McAllister in French 151. Vincent, Dr. Leonard S. Biology Wallace, Mr. John S. Engineering Technology Weatherford, Dr. H. Jarold Foreign Languages Weber, Cpt. Roger F. Military Science Weiss, Dr. Lawrence W. Physical Education Wells, Dr. J. Norman Math and Computer Science Wells, Ms. Rosalyn W. Developmental Studies — Math Westcot, Ms. Deborah B. Developmental Studies — Math Whaley. Mr. Donald C. Industrial Technology Woodrum, Dr. Arthur Head, Physics Wright, Mrs. Nancy Developmental Studies — English Zozulin, Dr. Alexander Chemistry ACADEMICS 101 ACCOUNTING Front row: Betty Lowery, Chrstal Hotchkiss, Rose Rushing, Jewell Newsome Second row: Jane Mosley, Ann Deal Third row: Nancy Marsh, Tommy Godbee ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICES Harriet Agnew, Kirbylene Stephens, Pat Daughtry ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICES Cathy Stokes, Linda Boyd, Faye Baker, Sue Thompson 102 STAFF ATHLETICS Bucky Wagner, John Ratliffe, Frances White, Hank Schomber BOOKSTORE Gilbert Hill, Mehmet Samiratedu, Diane Bradford, Joe Franklin, Betsy Paul, Stella Fletcher, Jean Coleman, Linda Lee, Missy Buff, Wanda Pauley, Audrey Wiggins, Dan Miot BUDGETS, GRANTS CONTRACTS Front row: Genny Hicks, Harry Starling, Second row: Pamela Heminger, Andrea Sikes, Jack Gay, Judy Wolfe ACADEMICS 103 1 Central Stores Lovette Bennett, Henry Mays, Alvin Donaldson, Thomas DuBois Computer Services Anne Flutch, Faye Hart, Jeff Williams, Beth Brigdon, Ken Williams Continuing Education Front Row: Gae Broadwater, Kay Newton, Margeret Lee, Barbara Kenure Second Row: Gene Waters, Rebecca Lewis, Anne Kleinginna, Cindy Slaton, Carol Case, Jessie Williams, Tim Moore, Michael Newsome 104 STAFF Counseling Center Dale Grant, Audrey Campbell, Mike Bucell, Ford Bailey Director. — Not pictured: Ruth Ann Rogers, Kay Woodcock, Angel Gilyard, Diane Bell, Lynn O ' Brian Housing Front Row: Louise Screws, Patricia Burkett, Vickie Hawkins Second Row: Chris Sparks, Barbara Simmons Library ACADEMICS 105 Mail Center Front Row: Marsha Cardell, Diana McDaniel, Charles Campbell Second Row: Samuel D. Owens Jr., Jerry Petrea Personnel Front Row: Joe Ann McElveen, Queen Eason Second Row: Glen Stewart, Marion Martin, Bill Wallace — Not pictured: Pat Cheek Plant Operations Front Row: Vickie Hadden, Hugh Hagin, Gary Witte, Polly Reaide, Mary McBride, Robina Roberts Second Row: Terry McKenne, Richard Robbins, Fred Shroyer, Ken LeCain " fcuhe taw 106 STAFF ACADEMICS 107 Registrar ' s Office Front Row: Batte Paulk, Jackie Cooper, Tommie Ann Moorer, Jimmie Lou Hagen, Mollie Bryant Second Row: Scott MacLachlan, Mike Deal, Pearly Smith, Laurine Michael, Kathy Hendricks, Jean Lindy, Chuck Zettler, Don Coleman — Registrar Research Services Stephen Hanson, E. E. Dwinell 108 STAFF Registrar ' s Office Front Row: Sharon Dopple, Bernice Gordon, Dacia Sm i Sally Powell, Nancy Gordon Second Row: Cecil Perkins, Be j Jo Richards, Phara Lynch, Maida Elder, Julie Hatcher, M Bland Residence Hall Association Front Row: Brenda Young, Martha Shivers, Shirley Macks i , Estelle Strickland, Cynthia Nugent Second Row: Ann Vai K Doug Gregory, Jim Arenouski, Sharon Johnson, Ed Ba s Third Row: Regis Bartel, Ricky Whitfield Rural Health Joan Bouma, Stephen Wright Campus Security Front Row: Wendell Smith, Debera Rowe, Sgt. Remer Barnes, Sgt. Marvin Riggs, Floyd Bragg Second Row: Chief Harold Howell, Capt. Sidney Deal, Randy Blackburn, Sgt. A. F Parrish, Bill Miller, Carol Hendrix Third Row: John West, Faye Morris, Bob NeSmith, Wendell Bunch, Henry Anderson, Phelan Dyches, Wesley Jackson Southern Boosters Ken Winstead, Wanda Parrish, Jim Radcliffe Upward Bound ACADEMICS 109 Or Ex Rush Parties sororities. FRANK FORTUNE are a time for the sororities to look over rushees and for rushees to look over RG S H is the exact word to describ the hectic, but fun week of gettini to know Greeks and part of thei individual elite system. Learning abou each fraternity or sorority, going to pai ties and meeting new friends, who ma; be future sisters or brothers, are terrifi reasons for signing up for RUSH. Tfo excitement that fills the air during RUS1 week is the freshman ' s first encounte with college life. There are some disadvantages of gc ing through RUSH, such as the disap pointment of not being accepted by th organization you choose, or not bein accepted at all. But there are many advantages one i you pledge a sorority. Many Greeks org; nize car washes and fundraisers for n; tional philanthropies. Being a Greek is a great way to me i: people and develop lasting friendship!.; All the excitement, sorrow, tears, goc I times, laughter, and all the memories b gin with RUSH. FRANK FORT ' Full of smiles at a Rush party these Zeta ' s are trying to interest rushees their sorority. Tropical Fever overtook Kappa Delta ' s Julie Willis during a rush party. FRANK FORTUNE 112 RUSH m.. i! FRANK FORTUNE itertaining the Rushees are the sisters of Phi Mu sorority. GREEKS 113 Waiting in anticipation for their new pledges are Ann Reaves and Elaine Thomas of Phi Mu. Ecstatically celebrating with their new pledge class. Chi Omega is excited about the new year. 114 BID DAY BID DAY EXCITEMENT Bid Day, the culmination of all the events in Rush: All day long the sisters in each sorority share con- cern and expectation, wondering who will be the future of their sisterhood. The new Pledges are undoubtly ecstatic about their choices. Each Pledge knows her sorority is best, and each sister revels in the growth of her sorority. She knows that finally being able to truly share the special facets of her sorority is symbolized in the giving and wearing of her letters. These letters, simple though they are, represent all she ' s been attempting to convey to each rushee during the week of Rush. Looking forward to sisterhood are Kathy Norman and Julie Rooks of Kappa Delta. Helping a new Pledge with an Alpha Delta Pi jersey are Alice Bohr, Nancy Lizenby, Alis Adamson, Meriam Potts, and Julie Brown. The Epsilon Pi Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi is the first secret society founded for women. The soror- ity was founded nationally in 1851, and was installed at Georgia Southern in 1968. Each year, Alpha Delta Pi par- ticipates in all intramural sports and placed first in volleyball for the 1983- 84 school year. The chapter also sup- ported the Blood Drive, Sigma Chi ' s Derby Week, Sigma Nu ' s canned food drive, and Pi Kappa Phi ' s PGSH drive in addition to fund raiser for the Alpha Delta Pi national philanthrophy, the Ronald McDonald House. FRANK LOGUE 116 ALPHA DELTA PHI ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Ipha Gamma Delta is an inter- national fraternity in 1904 at Syracuse University in New York. Theta Gamma chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta came to Georgia South- ern on April 10, 1980. The chapter participates in Formal Rush, Intramu- ral Sports, Pi Kappa Phi Push, Greek Week, Sigma Chi Derby Week, and PEACH Week. For the past seven quarters Alpha Gamma Delta has maintained the highest GPA among the sororities on campus. The International Altruistic project of Alpha Gamma Delta is the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. The sorority carries out an Erase Diabetes cam- paign to help raise money for the Foundation to conduct research so that they can find a cure for this dis- ease. GREEKS 117 Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. is a non profit, public service or- ganization founded seventy-six years ago on the campus of Howard University. AKA has been a leader in all aspects of community service and enrichment. AKA ' s primary function is to provide " service to all mankind " through such programs as the Cleve- land Job Corps Center, the Right to Read Program, Health Fairs, political conferences and workshops and many, many other programs. Lambda Kappa Chapter of AKA was founded here at Georgia Southern in May of 1977. It was the first black Greek-letter organization at Georgia Southern. Like its national governing body, Lambda Kappa Chapter is an innova- tor and leader in projects of service in the Statesboro community. Just a few of these projects are: Heart Fund Sun- day, quarterly campus Blood Drive, the RIF program. Special Olympics, Operation Breadbasket, financial con- tributions to community agencies and many others. Alpha Kappa Alpha, here and in other cities all over the world, stands for academic excellence, sisterhood and " service to all mankind. " % I jar I 118 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA PHI ALPHA Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity the first Black Greek Organization was founded December 4, 1906 at Cornell University. Xi Tau Chapter came to Georgia Southern on July 12, 1980. During 1983- 1984, Xi Tau partici- pated in many service projects includ- ing: Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Tribute, The Tootsie Roll Drive for the Retard- ed, Heart Fund, and Special Olym- pics. Xi Tau also placed second in the basketball tournament at the Regional Convention in Gainesville, Florida. GREEKS 119 Alpha Tau Omega was originally organized as a local service fra- ternity being called Delta Pi Al- pha, the name was changed to the Eta Zeta chapter of Alpha Tau Omega when it was chartered by the ATO national fraternity in May of 1968. It then became known as a social frater- nity; however, the services to the cam- pus, community, and various charities were not forgotten. Today, ATO con- tinues to be a leader on campus by helping with the Miss G.S.C. pageant, G.S.C. Homecoming, and other cam- pus activities. Community service projects include helping with the Spe- cial Olympics for our mentally handi- capped citizens, helping the local schools with some of their functions, and hosting the annual ATO Softball Marathon for High Hope. ATO is con- tinuously involved with helping var- ious charities such as the Heart Fund, Cystic Fibrosis, and other similar char- ities. Socially, ATO activities include the annual fall Sweetheart dance, the Val- halla weekend winter quarter, and a beach trip in the spring. ATO ' s socials with sororities have been said to be some of the best socials of the year. Athletically, ATO is always a tough competitor. They excel in most all in- tramural sports. Brotherhood is what ATO is all about. The brothers take great pride in sharing what they think is one of the tightest brotherhoods on campus. 120 ALPHA TAG OMEGA CHI OMEGA C hi Omega was founded at Geor- gia Southern College April 24, 1976. The Nu Kappa chapter is just one out of 1 70 chapters across the nation. Our sisterhood continued its growth with thirty pledges from this year ' s Fall Rush. After rush, Chi Ome- gas remain busy with other activities. The Chapter participates in Thanks- giving Kindness, Christmas Pledge Dance, socials and Intramural Sports. Pamela Pittman represented Chi Omega in the Homecoming competi- tion. The chapter is also involved in Special Olympics, Sigma Chi Derby Week, Greek Week, and Anti Depres- sion Week along with Chi Omegas an- nual activities. MARIANNE PARKER MARIANNE PARKER hi O ' s annual ski trip is one highlight of [inter quarter. This year they invaded Sugar lountain, North Carolina. Kim Yoder, Marl- ine Parker, Kelly Dorsey, Christine Merritt, lythe Bennett, Edie Thornton, Marlee ounds, and Sara Armour were among the lany who enjoyed the skiing. he nerds, Ronda Stiteler and April Patter- n are doing a great job in " Grease " , a popu- r Rush skit. time for sharing sisterhood with others, y Davis, Larry McDonald (sweetheart) and cki Stevens are enjoying Rush. The members of the Delta Chi Fraternity believe that great ad- vantages are to be derived from a brotherhood of college and Universi- ty men, appreciating that close associ- ation may promote friendship, devel- op character, advance justice, and as- sist in the acquisition of a sound education. An organization is an entity composed of members, who through communication, have a willingness to serve, joined for the achievement of a common goal. With this in mind, Delta Sigma Theta soror- ity, is a sisterhood dedicated to shar- ing skills in public interest. Founded in 1913 at Howard University by twenty- two college women pledged to serious endeavor and community service, our sorority has throughout its seventy- one years stressed the significance of education in personal lives and in the affairs of this nation. Xi Eta chapter was chartered here at Georgia Southern on January 6, 1979. Since that day, the chapter has withstood the test of time and is com- posed of a group of ladies who are interested in making the best better. As a public organization, in the fore- front of the solutions for tomorrow, Delta sorors are leaders in educa- tion — from the classrooms to the boardrooms — and know that " IF YOG CAN CONCEIVE, TRULY BELIEVE, YOG WILL ACHIEVE. " GREEKS 123 The brothers of Delta Tau Delta have enjoyed a rich tradition at Georgia Southern since being founded here on May 17, 1969. The Delts pride themselves on their strong scholastic and athletic programs. Year after year, Delta Tau Delta is a leader in chapter grade point averages among all other fraternities on cam- pus. Delta Tau Delta is also a leader in the local community. They are in- volved with several community ser- vice projects including the " High Hope " softball tournament. Community service and scholastic excellence are a big part of the Delts. However, they are first and foremost a discriminating social organization. Our social reputation is as sound as our academic reputation. The Delts have several major social functions each year, culminated by the annual fraternity beach trip to Daytona Beach, Florida each spring. Individualism is one of Delta Tau Delta ' s greatest assets. While the fra- ternity stresses scholarship and a strong social life among its members, it also encourages individual growth. Together, these individuals make up one of the finest organizations on the campus of Georgia Southern. The greatest asset of Delta Tau Del- ta is her ability to develop leadership through her brotherhood. Delts have consistently been in the forefront of the Student Government, Intercolle- giate athletics, and many other impor- tant campus activities. Delta Tau Del- ta builds leaders. 124 DELTA TAG DELTA DELTA ZETA Delta Zeta takes part in many campus activities such as Homecoming and Intramural sports. We participate in Greek Week, Derby Week and Pi Kappa Phi ' s Pro- ject PUSH. Each year we hold a fall pledge dance, a winter formal " Rose " ball. We also participate in a beach trip Spring quarter. Delta Zeta believes that the unique individuality of each member enables every girl to become a successful part of this chapter. GREEKS 125 In existence since 1865, KA leaves us a proud southern heritage rich in tradition and strong brotherhood. KA is highly recognizable on campus for many reasons, one of which in- cludes participation in various com- munity projects during the year. Some of these are Special Olympics, Miss GSC pageant, marathons for High Hope, Heartfund, and Muscular Dys- trophy. Other activities include many traditional and annual events, such as " Convivium " , commemoration of Robert E. Lee ' s birthday, " Old South " , a tribute to our southern heritage with a week of social events, brother- pledge retreats, and fraternity-sorority socials. In the academic realm, KA has one of the strongest scholarship programs. The members of KA also participate in all intramural and inter- fraternity sports. 126 KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA PSI Kappa Alpha Psi sponsored the Krimson and Kreme Affair. Most of the proceeds from the annual ball were donated as funds to help fight Sickle Cell Anemia. One of the most impressive aspects of Kappa was their participation in Guideright, their national service project. This pro- ject included such activities as Tootsie Roll drives, help with the Special Olympics, and involvement in Scout- ing. FRANK LOGCIE GREEKS 127 Kappa Delta was founded in 1897 at Longville College in Farm- ville, Virginia. Delta Lambda chapter was started in 1967 at Geor- gia Southern KD is involved with sev- eral activities on campus. They col- lected for play units of the severely handicapped. They also support their national philanthropy, The Crippled Children ' s Home in Richmond, Virgin- ia, by selling magazines. This year was marked by events such as the annual beach trip and pledge dance. Kappa Delta also is involved in intra- mural sports and is supportive of oth- er Greek organizations. President — Mary Ann Paquin Vice-President — Martha McDonald Secretary — Karen Glover Treasurer — Dina Santiago Editor — Paige Honeycutt Membership — Cass Munroe FRANK LOGUE FRANK 128 KAPPA DELTA KAPPA SIGMA The Kappa Zeta Chapter of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity, char- tered in 1969, continues to be a leader among the Greek organizations on our campus in 1984. Here at Geor- gia Southern, almost sixty brothers wear the badge of Kappa Sigma. Our chapter strives for academic excel- lence and to carry on the beliefs and rituals of our beloved fraternity. Ser- vice projects including the annual Youth-Arts Festival and the MDA fund drive help to enrich the community life of Statesboro and its surrounding area, while uniting our members in fel- lowship. Always strong on the fields and courts, this year proved again that Kappa Sigma Fraternity is a force to be reckoned with. Social functions such as our Winter Black and White Formal, Spring Luau, and Annual Beach trip keep up our tradition of awesome extracurricular activities. Kappa Sigma, as is all of Statesboro, is looking forward to the coming school year and the excellent future of Georgia Southern College. GREEKS 129 The Phi Delta Theta Fraternity was founded on December 26 1848 at Miami University, Ox ford, Ohio. The objectives of the fra ternity are the promotion of friend ship, sound learning and rectitude Since its establishment, Phi Delta The ta has grown to include over 175 ac tive chapters. On August 31, 1968 the Kappa Theta Colony was founded at Georgia Southern. Three years later the Georgia Epsilon chapter of Phi Delta Theta was chartered. Besides the principal objectives of the fraternity, Phi Delta Theta also places emphasis on community ser- vice and scholastic achievement. This year, community service projects in- cluded participation in the Sallie Zet- terower Halloween Carnival, the Statesboro Jaycettes ' Santa House, collecting donations for the Heartfund and various activities for the High Hope Center. Academically, Phi Delta Theta has consistently had one of the highest ranking grade point averages at southern. Delta Theta also enjoys a strong athletic tradition in intramural activi- ties. Phi Delta Theta has a varied so- cial life which includes socials with most sororities, an annual halloween bash, toga parties, Bowery Ball, Founders ' Day and other exciting events. 130 PHI DELTA THETA PHI MCI Phi Mu is one of the oldest and largest Greek Organization for women. The Kappa Mu Chapter was originally founded at Wesleyan College in Macon in 1952. She has since been established at Georgia Southern College on April 5, 1968. This year Phi Mu participated in all intramural sports and several commu- nity projects. Phi Mu raised money for their National Philanthropy project HOPE (Health Opportunities for Peo- ple Everywhere). Not only has Phi Mu engaged in philanthropic programs, the ladies are also involved in social and academic programs. Phi Mu is also very supportive of other Greek Organizations. Besides being active with all other sororities on campus Phi Mu repre- sents every fraternity with little sisters for each. In the past, they have boast- ed " sweethearts " for many of the fra- ternities. This will be the fourteenth year that Phi Mu has sponsored the Chris Schenkel Golf Tournament. FRANK LOGC1E FRANK FORTUNE GREEKS 131 We ' re Pi Kappa Proud! With over 100 chapters na- tionally, Pi Kappa Phi has good reason to be proud. Founded in 1969, Pi Kappa Phi has initiated over 275 members and they are growing stronger every quarter. Active in the community, the Pi Kapps can be counted on every year by the Knights of Columbus and the Heart Fund to help raise money. In addition, Pi Kappa Phi also has its own national project — P USH (Play Units for the Severely Handicapped), which they contribute to every year. The Pi Kapps round out their out- standing characteristics by being strong athletically. They were con- tenders this past Fall for the intramu- ral flag football championship, finish- ing an impressive fourth. Basketball, softball, and soccer should be no dif- ferent. When night falls, the Pi Kapps don ' t slow down. They remain socially ac- tive throughout the year with numer- ous mixers with sororities and fraterni- ties. Congratulating Erk Russell, Mike Tindol thanks him for having served as honorary chairman for P G S H. 132 The Sigma Chi Fraternity, since its founding in 1855, has as its goal to be a fraternal organiza- tion made up of men with different talents, temperments and conviction. Sigma Chi is made up of young men, each with different goals and ca- pabilities that further add to the frater- nity experience. Currently, the organi- zation holds the coveted All-Sports trophy and maintains a lead in that race for the current year. The largest fraternity on campus also focuses much of its attention on academics. Brother John Darley has implemented a new scholarship pro- gram which has vastly improved the grade awareness. Sigma Chi is proud of its hard work and welcomes all students to see the fraternity which Life -magazine once called " the most solid of them all. " S3 .. " I SIGMA NG fraternity is proud of another year of continued por- gress. We are happy to say that ours is one of the top academic frater- nities on campus. Along with our aca- demics, our sports teams consistently placed high in Greek competition in- cluding Greek Week, softball and flag football. But in front of Sigma Nu ' s great aca- demic and athletic achievements is the ture pride of our fraternity — the closeness of our brotherhood. 134 SIGMA NG SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded in 1901 at Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia on the prin- ciples of virtue, diligence and brother- ly love. The local chapter was char- tered in 1969. Today Sigma Phi Epsi- lon is the second largest national fraternity and is ranked highest on 85 percent of its campuses. Sig Ep also holds the highest fraternity GPA. Sig Ep plays an active role in intra- mural sports, community service pro- jects, and various social activities. The fraternity will have its Sweetheart Ball in Savannah and attend the Regional Leadership Academy in Tallahassee during winter quarter. During the year, Sig Ep will be raising money for the American Heart Association, the Mus- cular Dystrophy Association, and helping with the Special Olympics. Sigma Phi Epsilon is working hard to build a strong chapter and is achiev- ing its goals through the hard work of quality young men and women. GREEKS 135 SIGMA PI was founded at Vin- cennes U niversity in 1897. Four students who enjoyed the same high ideals, associated themselves in a bond of fellowship, based upon the principles of high character, academic excellence and life-long brotherhood. From that small beginning, Sigma Pi has grown to the great national frater- nity it is today. About 40,000 students and alumni of more than 133 colleges and univer- sities have pledged themselves to the brotherhood of Sigma Pi. 136 SIGMA PI ZETA TAG ALPHA z ETA TAG ALPHA was founded at Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia, on October 15, 1898. The fraternity received its local chap- ter in 1968. Each year Zeta Tau Alpha is in- volved in intramural sports and sever- al community projects. This year ' s Rush was a big success. The Pledge class started a new tradition. The Fall pledge class hosted a tea for all of the other sorority pledge classes. They participated in the annual Fall pledge dance, Derby Week, Greek Week, Pi Kappa Phi ' s RGSH for the Roses, White Violet and the annual Beach trip. The members of Zeta are involved in the administration of the school. Susan Sanders was Vice President of Academic Affairs for the Student Government Association. Lynn Evans was involved in athletics. Chris Parish was a student representative on the faculty senate, and Kathy Hall worked with Student Activities. FRANK LOGCJE GREEKS 137 The derby chase requires speed and agility. The girls must get the derby from the Sigma Chi Miss Daring Debut, Leslie Phillos of Phi brother. The sorority to get the derbies in the shortest amount of time wins. braved the cold and won the contest. 138 DERBY DAYS ft Many thanks. Zetas thanking a Sigma Chi pledge for dressing up. Racing towards the finish line covered in two rolls of toilet paper, a Delta Zeta is being cheered on by her sisters. lie Pageantry Competition of igma Chi Derby Days hi Mu wen Derby Week for the second consecutive year. First runner-up went to Kappa Delta jnd second runner-up went to Zeta fail Alpha. The spirit award for the veek went to Alpha Delta Pi. i Sponsored for the 13th year by Sig- Tia Chi fraternity, the week was ticked off on Wednesday, the last veek in February, as seven sororities iecorated the Sigma Chi house for ;pirit points, and concluded with a iance contest on Saturday night. J Throughout the week, the sororities compete against each other to gain oints. At the end of the week, the •oints are tallied and the sorority with he most is proclaimed Derby Week hampion. " Although the girls compete all eek, the primary purpose of Derby Week is to promote ood relations between the sororities, " said Sigma Chi Presi- ent Greg McGinty. As events continued, the sororities began their search for ie golden Derby, which is hidden on campus. Each morning a clue was posted and the girls went on a seach. Kappa Delta found the golden Derby. " We collected $500 for the Dick Green Heart Fund. It ' s a very special part of Derby Week because Green, a Sigma Chi alumni, died during Derby Week years ago, " said McGinty. Sigma Chi hosted a party at the Na- tional Guard armory. The object of the party was to take a sorority count. Phi Mu and Alpha Gamma Delta tied for first place with 100 percent present. Other events included a pizza-eating contest, a bowling tournament and a skit contest. Kappa Delta placed first in the piz- za-eating. Four Kappa Deltas ate a large pizza in one minute and 41 sec- onds. Phi Mu and Kappa Delta tied for first in the bowling tournament with scores of 502. Skit night was held at the Marvin Pittman auditorium for three hours on Friday night. With the theme, " Fairy Tales and Bedtime Stories, " each sorority presented a 20-minute skit. Zeta Tau Alpha placed first with a version of " Cinderella " done Sigma Chi style. Derby Days " S The Miss Derby Day Contest was won by Susan Stanley of Zeta Tau Alpha. kit night is my favorii part of Derby Week. It s the most creative part f the whole week. Many hidden secrei about frat brothers come out durin the skits, " commented McGinty. Saturday was official Derby Da; and 400 girls wearing Derby hats wai ed at Landrum for Sigma Chi Broth John Darley to post the derby clue: , Darley, a native of Statesboro, ha; been in charge of hiding Derby hat i for two years. The Derby hunt was limited to wit! in the city limits. Alpha Delta Pi foun the most derby hats with a total of si out of 25. Derby Games were held at th Sports Complex. Egg toss, thre leged race, a toilet paper wrap gam and egg smash and a derby chase cor eluded the day. Next, Miss Daring Debut and Mis i Derby Day were judged. Despite col I wind, seven contestants posed i i bathing suits to be judged. Leslie Phillos of Phi Mu won th: contest. Susan Stanley of Zeta Tau Alphi won Miss Derby Day. KEN WHALE ' Choking down a pizza in one minute and 41 seconds brought these four KD ' s firs place. Doing his turtle imitation for Delta Zeta is Steven Gonzales, a Sigma Chi pledge f GREEKS 141 JENNIFER LANE Singing out at the Greek Sing this ZTA clown is really enjoying the annual event. JENNIFER LAIN Getting in to it at the Greek Sing are Randy Marsh and Elton Ashforc GREEKS for many they ' re a way of life Backing up the Eagles at the basketball game, these Kappa Alpha ' s are avidly supporting the team. 142 GREEKS he Greek Sing wasn ' t dampened by the rain as Cindy Waters plainly iows. ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION Sitting — William Francisco, Chuck Crews, Kelly Brooks, Mary Hannaford, Mike Odom, Ron Cohen, Melissa Edenfield. Second Row — Kim Collins, Theresa Long, Carrie Hansen, Michelle Fordham, Becky Segars, Donna Brantley, Susan Phillips, Marcy Beggs, Jill Dlugozima, LeAnn Norras, Susan Henry, Miriam Smith, Anita Byrd, Ori James, Karlyn Yager. Third Row — Lori Harrison, Adam Newman, Roger Smith, Danny Whelan, Bill Salinski, Diana Ghorman, Shari Johnson, Rick Beecher, Tony Powell, Al Giparas, Ken Miller, Mike O ' Neal, David Thompson. T: •he GSC Accounting As ciation, founded in 19 is a professional organi tion that promotes the inter and understanding of accou ing. Membership is open to in! ested students and faculty. Highlights for the year inch, the quarterly " Meet the Accoi tant Night " banquets, which i co-sponsored with Beta Alp Psi Fraternity. At the banque professionals speak on accou ing-related topic to students a area accountants. This year, t members have become very tive as student members of 1 National Association of Accoi tants, Savannah Chapter, whi meets monthly at the Pirat House. This year ' s officers are: M Odom — President, Mary Hani ford — Vice President, Ke Brooks — Treasurer, Melte Edenfield — Secretary, Chu Crews — Historian, Ron Coher Social Director, Bill Franciscc Faculty Advisor. AFRO-AMERICAN CLCIB 146 ACCOUNTING ALPHA EPSILON RHO AFRO- AMERICAN CLUB CHOIR ALPHA EPSILON RHO The Georgia Southern College Chapter of Al- pha Epsilon Rho, estab- lished in 1981, is a National (Honorary) Broadcasting Soci- ety. Its purpose and objec- tives are to encourage and re- ward scholarship and accom- plishment among broad- casting students, to establish meaningful communication between student and profes- sional broadcasters, and to foster integrity in the use of the powerful instruments of radio, television, and film. sitting — Elana Gallardo— Secretary, Robin Blankenship, Julie Turner. Standing — Doug Sims— Advisor, :hris Kelly, Mike Brown. ORGANIZATIONS 147 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGN The ASID Chapter campus has speakers wl I discuss and talk about tl ( design field. This year, th ) are involved in a fund ra er to send the President c the National Conference Chicago. They also (have career day of Interior C ; sign. Front Row Melissa Ratledge — Fund raising Chairman, Wendi West — Vice President, Nancy Day — Publicity Chairman, Lee Anne Kennedy — President, Pam Redwine — Secretary, Second Row Tracy Mantell, Kathy Baker, Pam McClannahan, Lisa Tyer, Jane Crowell — Treasurer (not pictured) ASSOCIATION OF THE U.S. ARMY 148 ASID BSU ART LEAGUE The Art League, com- posed of about twenty members, is open to nyone interested in art. They ad a Halloween costume ontest which was a big sue- ess. They built the set for anta at the mall which took bout a month. They also ponsored a statewide stu- ent show in Gallery 303 from pril 6— April 30. The Art eague also had an April puth Arts festival at Sweet- art Circle. Kneeling: Bill Bricker, Eric Strauss Standing: Andy Hardin — Secretary Treasurer, Diane Massey, Robert Mayo, Kelley Croxton — President, Marie Ginn Back: Bunyan Morris BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union is a nonprofit Christian organiza- tion with approximately one hundred members. They do a lot of church-re- lated work and also have singing groups and plays. They have summer mis- sions in which statewide Baptist Unions send thirty people, expenses paid, to either California, Vermont, Florida, or Overseas. Once a week, they dedicate themselves to going to Nightinggale and States- boro Nursing Home. They also invest their time into a worthy project known as Black Bottom. In this proj- ect, they play with the un- derprivileged children of the neighborhood. Fnt Row — Joey Morgan, Shari Duckworth, Dana Peavy, Bill Sanders, Stephen Tucker. Second Row — Andy C ford, Anita Giffis, Terry Allegood, Richard Brown, Leslie Surrenay. Third Row — Scott Holt, Donna Bynum, S illy Prescott, Janet Brewer. Fourth Row — Melissa Edenfield, Jarriette Hawkins, Joe Thompson, Mark Conner, t " x Edmunson. Fifth Row: Debbie Alston, Kim Herndon, Ronnie Just ORGANIZATIONS 149 BETA ALPHA PSI First Row — Sheri Johnson, Chuck Crews — Vice President, Lori Wilson, Donna Bjantley — Secretary, Susan Phillips, Lori Harrison, Mary Hannaford — Treasurer, Rebecca Lewis. Second Row — Kelly Brooks — President, Roger Smith, Bill Salinski, Rich Beecher, Mike Odom, Al Giparas, and Danny Whelan — Vice President of Programs. Beta Alpha Psi, ti national scholasl and professional 1 1 counting fraternity, pis motes the study and pre | tice of accounting, pn| vides opportunities for s« || development and asscd iation among member and practicing accouij tants, and encourages | sense of ethical, social, a ij public responsibilities] Among the Zeta Del , Chapter of Beta Alpha Ps ]| major activities are quJ terly " Meet the Accotri tant Night, " banquets, n tendance at national ail regional conventions, pm fessional seminars sp f! sored by industry, and v i ious professional piptf grams. BETA GAMMA SIGMA 150 BETA ALPHA PSl CANTERBCIRY CLUB BIO-SCIENCE CLUB The Bio-Science Club, composed of twen- ty-five members, is open to anyone interested in the sciences. They have been devoted to preserving the beauty of Olewine Me- morial Park for the past Iseveral years by digging up stumps to plant trees. They have also construct- ed a planter in the main jarea of the Biology Build- ing to make the area a brighter, more attractive place. They promote Biol- agy as a major interest in several interesting ways. This past year, they had i field trip at Rutledge Hard abor Creek State Park vhere they went on infor- mative hikes. While there, ;hey located and identified several plants and birds. At he park, they also enjoyed jxhilerating canoeing. In viay, they went to Cumber- and Island for a weekend rip to see wild horses and ive a primitive way of life n tents. First Row — Terry Fox, Beacham Furse, Rebecca Gerken. Second Row — Greg Cummins — President, Clark — Treasurer, John Woods — Vice President, and Chris Pike. Rick CANTERBURY CLUB First Row — Edmunds Messersmith, Gretchen Wilson, Chris Pike. Second Row — Elizabeth Fitzsimons, Anne Marie Russell, Sandy Scott. Third Row — John Messersmith, Becky Hogan. Officer ' s picture — Edmunds Messersmith — President, John Messersmith — Secretary Treasurer, and Mike Sinclair — Program Coordinator. ORGANIZATIONS 151 1 CHEMISTRY CLUB CHORCIS Whether perform- ing the rich cho- ral music of Pale- strina or Bach or the stan- dard or experimental music of our own century, the fifty-member Georgia Southern Chorus exhibits a musical sophistication and percision of ensemble un- equalled by those of most colleges and universities. Recognized as a major cul- tural resource of the south- east region, the Chorus has appeared as " guest artist " with the Savannah Sym- phony Orchestra during re- cent seasons. In addition to quarterly on-campus concerts, the group is often called upon to present concerts around the Statesboro area as well as throughout the region. 152 CHEMISTRY CLUB CTE COLLEGIATE 4-H CLUB The GSC Collegiate 4- H Club, consisting of twenty-five mem- »ers, was started in the pring of 1981 with the idp of the University of ieorgia and other National lollegiate 4-H Clubs. The nain objectives of the club ire to give assistance to he East District Extension lenter and the local coun- y 4-H Clubs, as well as ser- ice to other local organiza- ions. Officers for 1983- 984 are: Julie Turner — president, Butch Moffit — ' ice President, and Zena lall-f-Secretary Treasurer. COUNCIL OF TEACHERS OF ENGLISH The GSC Council of Teachers of English consists of members who plan to pursue a ca- reer in English Education and is open to any student, graduate or undergrad- uate, who is interested in the teaching of English or Language Arts. During the year, month- ly meetings were held and members participated in programs designed to fur- ther their knowledge of the teaching profession. This year, they were a co-spon- sor of a Georgia Counci 1 of Teachers of English region- al workshop on " Keeping Up Getting Ahead in English Language Arts " which was held at the Con- ference Center at GSC. sated — Martha Rigby, Jane El Laissi Standing — Judith Collins, Gaye Walker— Secretary, Evelyn Adams— esident, Dr. Bobbie El Laissi— Faculty Advisor, Ellen Hendrix. Not Pictured— Alice Bohr— Vice President, iren Dugger — Treasurer, and Dianne Brunson — Liaison Officer. ORGANIZATIONS 153 CRIMINAL JUSTICE CLUB Kneeling — Lori Head, Ralph Martinez First Row — Chris Sharkey, Linda Rigby, Thomas Welch, Tyran Proctor, Rhonda Parsons, Diana Sires, Debra Berry, Countess Williams, Tess Simmons, Sherri Robinson. Second Row — Steve Spradling, Sam Tift, Bobby Ray Bacon, Carla Smith, Charlie Jones. DATA PROCESSING MANAGEMENT ASSOCIATION First Row — Lynn Sumner, Darlene Crump, Angie Grier, Robin Ward. Second Row — Stanley Pollard, Greg Williams, Mark Simms, Frank Tortoric. 154 CRIMINAL JCJSTICE FCA DELTA PHI ALPHA Delta Phi Alpha is a German honor soci- ety open to anyone who maintains a 3.0 aver- age in German. This orga- nization is comprised of many who have seen Ger- many. Delta Phi Alpha en- ioyed many German par- ties this past year. They ;ven had weekly Stamm- dsch ' s where they went to estaurants and spoke in German during the course jf their meals. They also lad many entertaining pot uck dinners in which they howed slides of Germany. Jean Paul DispauxKunstler, Victoria Steele — Secretary, Frank Logue — Vice President, Evelyn Fyffe-Burris — President, and Debbie Giewat-Biermeisterin. FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes is a non-profit organiza- tion with approximately one hundred and fifty members. They have been very supportive of athletic teams and have also par- ticipated in Intramurals. They had meetings every Tuesday for a get-together with speakers, fellowship, and singing. This year Ce- lia Edwards represented FCA in the Homecoming Court. They also had a weekend retreat at Eben- eezer Campground where they had fellowship and Christian growth. The Fel- lowship of Christian Ath- letes aims for campus ser- vitude. ORGANIZATIONS 155 FORENSICS CLUB li First Row — Pearl Peppier, Richard Brown, Jay Jones, Lyn Hugensmith — Corresponding Secretary, Bret Dameron, Pat De Shazior. Second Row — June Bryant, Trena Stokes, Aundra Simmons — Vice President, Katy O ' Neal — President. Third Row — Glenn Kelly, Janet Bury — Coach, Lester Lowry, and Bobby Jenkins. Gamma Beta Phi, an honor service organi- zation, is open to anyone with a cumulative 3.2 average. This past Spring Quarter, they con- ducted their annual Profes- sor of the Year poll. They then donated one hundred dollars to the Library in that professor ' s name. In February they held a Teacher ' s Appreciation Day in which they gave all the professors a little gift to show their appreciation. This past year they aided in the Easter Seals cam- paign. Gamma Beta Phi pro- motes the ideals of scholar- ship, service, and charac- ter and are very interested in Campus Beautification. GAMMA BETA PHI 156 FORENSICS GEORGE-ANNE GEOLOGY CLUB The Geology Club is composed of twelve members and is open ) anyone interested in the arth Sciences. They Donsor field trips and v en had a lecture series lis past year. Many scien- sts came to lecture. They 0 such interesting things 1 promote interest in the piences, particularily in eology. They had a min- al exhibit at the museum id also a mosasaur exhib- which is the exhibit of ex- net swimming reptiles, his past year, the Geology tub went to a Fossil Lo- tle in South Carolina here they collected fos- |s and brought them back | campus for exhibits, ley are planning a whale hibit in the near future. GEORGE-ANNE 1 ' The George-Anne is a student newspaper which is published once a week. This organi- zation is composed of edi- tor, managing editor, news editor, business manager and a staff of dedicated writers. The George-Anne is dedicated to informing Georgia Southern students of the events in the area and campus activities. ORGANIZATIONS 157 GOOD NEWS BIBLE STUDY The Good News Bi Study, which beja in the Spring 1980, is a nondenomi tional organization d cated to uplifting the S the Lord Jesus Christ. 1 group ' s objectives are to still within the students Georgia Southern Coll the fact that God is alive and doing well, an spread the gospel and 1 as Jesus did. With app mately twenty memb strong, the group met Thursday nights at 7 E p.m. in the President ' s t i ing Room, room 101, j Hams Center, second fktll Everyone was welc orn to attend. INDUSTRIAL ARTS ASSOCIATION 158 GOOD NEWS BIBLE STUDY JAZZ BAND INDUSTRIAL TECHNICAL ENGINEERS First Row — Santiago Alverez, Van Wilson, Mary Parris, Don Ahearn. Second Row — Richard Abreu, Bill Thompson — Advisor. Third Row — John Nix, Mark Jeffers, Eric Garcia, Allen Wright. JAZZ BAND An emphasis in Jazz Performance is available to any stu- dent interested in the per- formance areas of band orchestral instruments and keyboard. Two large jazz bands and several small combos bring an enviable musical excite- ment to the Georgia South- ern campus. Coached and directed by the fine azz saxophonist, Duane Wick- iser, the jazz ensembles perform at various jazz fes- tivals, and have been pre- sented at the prestigious Wichita Jazz Festival. The large jazz ensembles perform all the standard repertoire, favorite big band arrangements, and composition and arrange- ments by current and for- mer jazz students. JOURNALISM CLUB Marty Nesbil President, G Jenkins — V President, Donna Bi ton — Recording Secret! Felecia Jordan — Co ' sponding Secretary, F die Goldwire — Treasi Pam Bourland — Advise MISCELLANY he Miscellany is a I student literary pub- l lication which is nted each Spring Quar- . The Miscellany con- ts, of various poetry, use, and art that Georgia uthern students have itributed. The Miscella- also holds an annual iscellany contest for in- tested students. ATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF HOME BUILDERS National Association of Home Builders is a progressing orga- nization open to Building Construction Technology Majors. This organization, composed of twenty-five members, helped build the technology float in the Homecoming Parade which took a quarter of dedicated, hard work. They had two meetings a quarter in which they dis- cussed projects and hand- ed out Home Building mag- azines. Some of the mem- bers attended the Smaller Smarter Seminar in Atlan- ta. They also had cook- outs. Their present project is the building of bunk beds for the Baptist Retreat which will take three quar- ters to complete. ORGANIZATIONS 161 PHI KAPPA PHI Phi Kappa Phi is marily composed invited Seniors ] Graduates with a 3.7 gn | point average. This org;, zation recognizes and courages superior schoi ship. The officers are lius Arial, Jane H. Williai Monika Lynch, and Ro || Pajari. PHI MCI ALPHA SINFONIA Phi Mu Alpha is a pro- fessional music fra- ternity dedicated to the advancement of music and to Brotherhood among men engaged in musical or related activities. Its prima- ry purpose is to encourage and actively promote the highest standards of cre- ativity, performance, edu- cation, and research in mu- sic in America. Members of the Zeta Omicron Chapter are not only active in the various performing ensembles of the Department of Music, but also have their own en- sembles which perform for special occasions. One such occasion is their an- nual American Musicale, the purpose of which is to increase appreciation of their own musical heritage through the performance of American music. First Row — Chick Norras, Jimmy Allen, Dr. Jerrold Michaelson— Faculty Advisor, Mark Cothern, Terell Izzc Second Row — Jeff Haile, Marlin Hargrove, Bob Clardy, Rusty Sapp, Craig Nesmith— President, Al Colemar - Secretary, Keith Mixon, Jim Berry— Vice President, Danny Hane— Treasurer. Third Row — Mike Fox, Hughes, Kerry Rittenhouse Warden, Ashley Wells, and Dan Presley. PHI UPSILON OMICRON Phi (J, an honorary professional home economics society, )unded on the Georgia outhern campus in 1968, , composed of thirteen lembers.jPhi Upsilon •micron promotes Home conomics to those out- de of the profession, stim- lates professionalism and osters leadership in the lembers, encourages ad- anced study in the Home conomics program. Offi- brs for this year are: Lisa obertson — President, haron Morrison — Presi- nt-EIect, Loria Winn — ice President, Kathy Ba- er — Secretary, Sharon unter — Treasurer, and btty Zink — Chaplain. PI DELTA PHI Pi Delta Phi is a French Club which promotes the French language and culture as a National French Honor Society. It is open to those with a cumu- lative 3.0 average in upper level courses. Dr. Elaine McAllister, Jane Bor- owsky, Susan Ward, Karen Paul, Virginia Samiratedu, Ruth Birch, Alice Bohr, Dr. Jean-Paul Carton. ORGANIZATIONS 163 PI SIGMA EPSILON PI SIGMA EPSILON ccl sists of members who e I interested in the field | business, and also members x Sale Marketing Executive (SME) from Atlanta. They are | volved in many fund-raise ; such as the selling of GSC Horr =j coming buttons and pom-po i and care packages. They aM dedicated in involving thei) members in promoting sales marketing, and sales manao ment. Members for this year ai i Rene Barnes — President, Laui «; Craft — Vice President of Mark (j ing, Karen Pierce — Vice Pre J dent of Finance, Julie Perry ] Vice President of National ■ fairs, Mary Carol Divon — Vi j President of International Cot | munications, Paul Lentz — Vi President of Public Relatiorsj Ralph Carbone — Vice Preside i of Administration, and Asm Gupta — Vice President of Sooa Affairs. POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB Kneeling — Michael Wallace, George Sharp, David Wallace, John Clark, Joel Wright. Standing — Dr. Spe. Cathy Greene, Shawn Garcia, Sherri Robinson, Benjamin Walthoug, Dr. Sillman. PRINTING ASSOCIATION The Printing Associ- ation of Georgia Southern Chapter is pen to anyone interested i printing. Comprised of hirty members, they, long with six other techni- al organizations, designed float in the. Homecoming arade, by making their wn logos. This year, a se- ior list was made and sent ) the South Print Conven- bn held in Atlanta, where dterested parties were giv- h handouts of seniors Iraduating from Georgia outhern College. Included i the handouts were the :sumes of seniors. The Irinting Association en- iyed many socials this last year and even had an lumnae party for Home- : ming. The officers for le 1983- 1984 year are Jeff homas — President, Tom- jiy Joyner — Vice Presi- £nt, Kelly Smithey — Sec- tary, Debra Black man — reasurer, and Randall xCranie as the Alumnae fficer. UBLIC RELATIONS STUDENT SOCIETY OF AMERICA PRSSA had several cli- ents for whom public relations work was done. The Forensics Team hosted a National Competi- tion during Spring Quarter and PRSSA promoted the competition on both the GSC campus and the Statesboro area. A Superdance for the Muscular Dystrophy Asso- ciation was held on March 9 to collect funds for MDA. The dance involved all or- ganizations on campus and businesses of Statesboro. ORGANIZATIONS 165 REFLECTOR The yearbook wh J you now hold if your hands wJ compiled through mat long hours of hard work j] the staff which you see p j tured here. Everythi i both right and wrong abc J i the book may be blam: or credited to them. It v, i our intention to bring yoi well rounded view of til college year. 1 sincere l| hope we have succeeded Delma Presley PhD — Advi: Frank Logue — Editor, Bot j M. Martin — Associate Edi j Victoria Steele — Photo Edi Kathy Williams — Student I f Editor, Tim Mills — Greeks E jj , tor, Mark Cothern — Organ tions Editor, Susan Harris - People Editor, Susan Mckinr — Sports Editor, STAFF: Krhsl Pearch, Betty Rourk, Leigh r i din, Tommy Myers, Mary ElEi beth Penn, Robert William: Marilyn Herndon, Becky H ard. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Sigma Alpha Iota is an international wom- en ' s professional mu- sic fraternity. Their presentations of musicales, featuring music from the Baroque Period to Broadway, to sponsored lectures on such topics as the different aspects of Mu- sic Therapy provide audi- ences and fellow musicians true learning and enjoyable experiences. Group trips to major off-campus music events such as the Augus- ta Opera Theater, the Sa- vannah Symphony con- certs, and performances by internationally re- nowned musicians, con- tribute to their musical growth. First Row — Tracy Pruitt — Vice President, Teresa McHolland — President, Deidra Cooper, Cindy Strickland Treasurer. Second Row — Mary Beth Beasm — Recording Secretary, Ms. Celia Neville — Faculty Advisor, Flei I Johnson — Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. Carolyn Hall-Province — President, Barbara Greaves — Sergeant- 1 166 REFLECTOR SME Arms, and Cindie Ortiz. . SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS rhe purpose of the American Society of Civil Engineers is to rovide civil engineering ichnology students inter- :tion with professional en- neers. Throughout the sar, students attended the lonthly meetings of the avannah Chapter of the .S.C.E. to hear profes- onal speakers and pre- stations. Other activities eluded National Engi- ;er ' s Week and field trips various construction :es. The club wishes to ve a special thanks to the ub advisors, Dr. Robert N. annock and Mr. Milan egansky, who have :lped to make this past :ar a success. First Row — Anthony D. Odom — Secretary Treasurer, Vicky Lloyd — President, Jeff Osburn — Vice President. Second Row — Darryl Harris, Milan Degyansky, and Robert Brannock. iOCIETY OF MANUFACTURING ENGINEERS T F st Row — Bill Thompson, Robert Brown, George Lutz, Hugh Derricott. Second Row- rea, Don Whaley— Faculty Advisor. -Jeff Johnson, Richard ' his year, the student chapter of the Soci- ety of Manufactur- ing Engineers put extra emphasis on the recruit- ment of new members. With the increase of mem- bers, they hope to expand their program and offer more opportunities for pro- fessional growth to each in- dividual. One of their major pro- grams was the Mini Baja competition, sponsored by Briggs and Stratton and the Society of Automotive Engineers. The competi- tion drew competitors from technical schools and insti- tutions from all over the East. Last year, our Baja vehical placed third in a field of fifty-four at Ft. Bel- voir, Virginia. They hope to make First Place at the an- nual event being held at the University of West Vir- ginia. Their future aims are to bring this competition to Georgia Southern College. SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB The Sociology thropology Club formed to proi and better understanc ciology and Anthropo Students are involved service related proj such as Refugee resM ment and purchasi books for the Library. i First Row — Richard Murphey, Richard (Jpshaw, Eddie Peterson, Chad Beard. Second Row — Jan Marie Davis, Terri Gnan, Debra Davis. STUDENT GEORGIA ASSOCIATION OF EDUCATIOI Student Georgia Asso- ciation of Education is composed of pre- professionals in the field of Education. They are very active in the improvement of teacher education, certi- fication, curriculum devel- opment, and teacher sala- ries. SGAE is an affiliate of the Georgia Association of Educators and the Nation- al-Education Association. 3 IfrpfjP Seated — Connie Cannon — President, Dr. John Robert Lindsey — Advisor, Donna Bynum — Vice Presid ( Standing — Robin Ladson — Secretary, Julie Kitchen — Treasurer. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION he Student Govern- I ment Association is X composed of a jroup of students with tre- nendous leadership quali- ies. They represent the tudent body as a means of ommunicating their de- ires to the administration f the college. This year ' s nembers are Susan Sand- rs — Vice President of academic Affairs, Denise ordan — Vice President of inance, Tim Somers — xecutive Vice President, ichard K. Lane — Presi- ent, and Mike Wallace — ice President of Auxiliary ffairs. SYMPHONIC BAND :;;];;; ' 1 ! ill I II i The Symphonic Band, one of Geor- gia Southern ' s rich- est traditions, has built a reputation of unexcelled quality and musicianship during the seventy years of its existence. In addition to regularly scheduled con- certs, the group is often called upon to perform for various ceremonies, spe- cial events, and dedica- tions. The Symphonic Band has recently been featured on two albums produced by the Depart- ment of Music. ORGANIZATIONS 169 SYMPHONY - ORCHESTRA Georgia Southern st j dents, members the faculty, and pi 3 fessional musicians fror the southeastern regie r comprise the Statesboi: Georgia Southern Syr t phony Orchestra. It is opt r to anyone interested 1 playing orchestral music a professional atmospher i Performing the finest symphonic literature fro - the eighteenth, nineteen ■ and twentieth centurie 1 the orchestra also preserw outdoor concerts of mus ; which appeal to all music 1 tastes. THEATER SOUTH During Fall of 1983 the QSC Masquers led by President Lenora S. Seckinger, Vice President Travis McKinely, Secretary Stephen R. Sis- son and Treasurer, Amy " Swann, dared to break with tradition after almost half a century. A new season brought with it a new name and a new image. Theater South had come to GSC. Along with the new image and name change came a new lighting board and a new director Alexander Chrestopoulos. First Row — Heidi Rosenberg, Anne Marie Russell, Sharon Ash, Debbie Richards, Lenora Seckinger — Presider Amy Swann — Treasurer, Joni Cook. Second Row — Allison Goodrich, Cami Whitfield, Susie Ogden, Joe Mill Keith Whitaker, Chuck Deanne. Third Row — Doug Candler, Travis McKinley— Vice President, Tommie Myei 170 SYMPHONY WVGS te P nen Sisson — Secretary, Laney Walker, Neal Bevans, and Tonly Faleetelli. I WESLEY FOUNDATION H he Wesley Founda- I tion is composed of 1 a group of students ho attend weekly meet- gs for fellowship, sing- gs, and prayer thoughts, hey have enjoyed many jeakers and missionaries, tey also publish Wesley eekly which is a publica- n about the events that esley is involved in, those pray for, and those who ie celebrating a birthday, le Wesley Foundation cjso sponsors a New Mind nich is pictured at the t. WVGS WVGS is dedi- cated to play- ing basically new music with special interests in Jazz and Ur- ban Contempory. This year, they received an optirnode, a device for a clearer signal and better stereo fidelity. WVGS, aiming for a power increase in the near future, promotes college radio. This sta- tion, found on the dial at 107.7 FM, gives new art- ists a break for popular- ity by playing their songs before they be- come worldwide hits. WVGS is striving to make its public service known by advertising club or social events. ORGANIZATIONS 171 VICTORIA STEELE Discussing a resolution are Jean-Paul Dispaux Suzanne V. Boykins, Larry Long, David Gronbaek, Dr. Lane VanTassell, Evelyn Fyffe Burris, T r and Terri Dann. Dann, Jenny Jensen, Jeff Joyce, Sherry Robinson, Jean-Paul Dispaux, Eddie Suttles, Sc ) Lindy, Mike Wallace, Cathy Greene. Not pictured: Carmen Sewell. 172 MODEL UNITED NATIONS VICTORIA STEELE VICTORIA STEELE Teaching a workshop on the struc- ture and function of the United Na- tions are Evelyn Fyffe-Burris and Jenny Jensen. Announcing the award for best del- egation is Dr. Lane VanTassell at the High School Model United Na- tions. wnths of work and preparation aid off for a . . . SPRINGTIME IN NEW YORK efore attending the Model Unit- ed Nations in New York in April, the college delegation spent two a half quarters preparing to go. by had fund raisers, did extensive search, and sponsored the High hool Model G.N. ;R raise money to pay for their I ht to and from New York, the mem- 1 s had a carwash and held a dance j the High School Model U.N. They b sold M M ' s. Not all of them sold r to door. Sherry Johnson set up a 11 i in the Department of Foreign Lan- iges. Jean-Paul Dispaux stood out- t the English Department movies on Mondays and set some out in the Cork-n-Bottle to sell his. The students did extensive re- search on Angola and Paraguay, the countries they represented at the Model G.N. This made them familiar with the positions of these countries so that they were able to deal with such issues as human rights, world hunger, population, disarmament, nu- clear weapons, political asylum, and military security, which were being dealt with by the G.N. General Assem- bly and the Security Council. The college delegation also helped sponsor the High School Model G.N. in February, which is a similar version of the college Model G.N. in New York. " We ' ve been doing this (sponsoring a college team) since 1971, " said Dr. Lane VanTassell, who led the delega- tion. " I ' ve been involved with this all these years. It proves to be a rich edu- cational experience for the students. " " When we select students we look for people who have interests with a broad, general background. We also look to see that they ' re strong aca- demically; strong verbal abilities are also important. " ORGANIZATIONS 173 174 ORGANIZATIONS HE COMPETITIVE EDGE , xtracurricular activities make the difference. The job market is flooded with applicants and the way to have dthe competitive edge is to get involved in campus ganizations and professional societies. According to Doug I wler, associate professor in the engineering technology partment, " most professional fields have professional so- ities which encourage student chapters. Usually there is a roid turnover of membership in the student chapters, as rembers graduate. There is a constant demand for new cjFicers. I have had the pleasure of seeing many students velop their leadership abilities in the work with the soci- es. " f reign languages, religion — almost every field of interest Is an organization. This year members of our campus cganizations have travelled around the state and the coun- V competing against other schools, attending conventions c d taking field trips. The students who took the time to get i olved were rewarded not only with the fun they had and t= knowledge they gained but also with a more attractive r|;ume. Fde of the SME. The project by the Society of Manufacturing Egineers brought home a third place from the Mini-Baja East. COURTESY DOUG FOWLER Being videotaped for a feature by a Savannah TV station is a member of the Society of Manufacturing Engineers. Exhuming the whale which was donated to the school ' s museum are members of the Geology Club. Adams, Donna Faye Conyers, GA Adams, Ginny Alamo, GA Aldredge, Richard East Point, GA Alexander, David Lawrence, GA Alexander, Jeff Lawrenceville, GA Allen, Sandra Savannah, GA Amason, Allen Valona, Ga Amason, Margaret St. Simons Isl., GA Anderson, Angie Jesup, GA Anderson, Laurie E. Gainesville, GA Anderson, Michael Atlanta. GA Anderson, Sonya Statesboro, GA Anderson, Susan Smyrna, GA Andrews, Timothy LaGrange, GA Archer, Christopher Marietta, GA Arnsdorff, Ross Springfield, GA Ashcraft, Carrie St. Simons Isl., GA Bagby, Lisa Darien, GA 178 SENIORS i Bailey, Kelley Fitzgerald, GA Baker. Kathy Dunwoody, GA Balbona. Eddie Atlanta, GA Barnes, Ellen Baxley, GA Barnett, Paula Douglas, GA Barrs, Laura Cochran, GA Bellospirito, Sabrina Atlanta, GA Bess, Lydia Glenwood, GA Bishop, Joseph Rye Beach, NH Blackerby, Shelly Marietta, GA Blankenship, Robin Lakewood, MY Bloser, Bill Statesboro, GA Blue, Jeffery Dublin, GA Bohr, Alice Sylvania, GA Bogan, Derek Augusta, GA Bowen, Teresa A. Blackshear, GA Boyd, Ronald Milledgeville, GA Boykins, Susanne Thomasville, GA Bracey III, William G. Atlanta, GA Bragg, Gladys Sylvania, GA Brandt. Carol Jekyll Island, GA Brannen, Shelley M. Savannah, GA Braswell, Sarah Warner Robins, GA Brooks, James Kelly Folkston, GA Brown, Michael Lincolnton, GA Browning, Diane Hinesville, GA Bruner, William L. Savannah, GA Brunson, Holli Marietta, Ga Bryan, Spencer Buena Vista, GA Brisbon, Patricia Savannah, GA PEOPLE 179 i Bugg, Laurie Tucker, GA Burkett, Vance Micholls, QA Cabero, Chirsty Hawkinsville, GA Caldwell, Julie Winder, GA Cannon, Linda Cochran, GA Carlin, Linda M. Rep. of Panama Cauley, Dave Lee Soperton, GA Cauley, Kathy Gayle Dudley, GA Cheek, Emily E. Jekyll Island, GA Childress, Thomas VA Clardy Jr., Bobbie Augusta, GA Clifton, Janet C. Thomasville, GA Collins, Kimberly Dee Eastman, GA Conlee, Philip D. Warner Robins, GA Cook, Terri Seffner, FL Cooper, Philip Wadley, GA Corley, Carol Dunwoody, GA Cox, Paula Millen, GA Cozart, Peggy Atlanta, GA Cranford, Jean Eatonton, GA Crites, David Martinez, GA Crowell, Cynthia Moore Haven, FL | 1 ' 1 1 180 SENIORS Crumo, Darlene Mershon, GA Culp, Marth Beth Pine Mtn., GA Daniel, Steve Eastman, GA Dann, Terri Odum, GA Davis, Jenny Glennville, GA Davis, Linda Guyton, GA Dawson, Angela Dublin, GA Deal, Diane Statesboro, GA Delk. Jeffrey Atlanta, GA Derricott, Hugh Washington, GA Dickey, Eddie St. Simons Island, GA Diugozima, Jill Savannah, GA Dixon, Celeste Augusta, GA Doherty, Deborah E. Atlanta, GA Duggar, Beverly Augusta, GA Dugger, Karen Blackshear, GA Durrence, Ronda Claxton, GA Edenfield, Melissa Baxley, GA EILaissi, Jane Albany, GA Ellerbee, Kay Manchester, GA Ellison, Cassandra Townsend. GA Epps, Tami Lithonia, GA Epps, Yolanda Blakely, GA Ervin, Martin Madison, GA Estrada, John Atlanta, GA Exclusa, Hector Chicago, IL Feeback, Theresa Wadle y, GA Ferrell, Kelly Stockbridge, GA Ferrell, Robert Brunswick. GA Fields. Harriett Metter, GA PEOPLE 181 Fincran, Daryl Manchester, GA Fitzsimons, Elizabeth Valdosta, GA Flatman, Robert Newington, GA Fletcher, Tony Kissimmee, FL Fortner, Twan Kite, GA Foulkes, Guy D. Fitzgerald, GA Frost, Vickie Dublin, GA Futch, Martha Glennville, GA George, Jody Marie Valdosta, GA Gillis. Nora Millwood, GA Glasscock, Susan Americus, GA Gnann, Terri Clyo, GA Gober, William Clewiston, GA Goldwire, Freddie Clyo, GA Gorman, Diana Maxeys, GA Gowen, David Folkston, GA Greene, Cathy Fayetteville, GA Greene, Kim Kennesaw, GA Greene, Ramona Portal, GA Greer, Dawn Hampton, GA Grier, Angelia Marietta, GA Griffin, Marci Kathleen, GA Griffis, Anita Ludowici, GA Griffis, Sherry F. Jesup, GA Griner, Janet Savannah, GA Gupta, Asima Perry, GA Hagood, Kelly Macon, GA Hamilton, Faye Thomson, GA Hamlin, Susan Macon, GA Hannaford, Mary Woodbine, GA 182 SENIORS r r Harden, Gina Reidsville, GA Hargrove, Kathryn Waycross, GA Harrelson, Denise McRae, GA Harris, Amy Jacksonville, FL Harris, Darryl Sandersville, GA Harris, Susan Brunswick, GA Hartley, Dora J. Gaithersburg, MD Hawks, Douglas Atlanta, GA Henry, Susan Jackson, GA Herndon, Bernadette Augusta, GA Herrin, Sonya Hazelhurst, GA Hildreth, Beth Warner Robins. GA Hill. Ruby Statesboro. GA Hogan, Becky Waynesboro, GA Hollingsworth, Joi Macon, GA Houston, Stacey Ellenwood, GA Howard. Elizabeth A. B. Statesboro, GA Howell, Kay Cochran, GA Hudson, Laura Bluffton, SC Huff, Cassandra Savannah, GA Hughes, Greg Statesboro, GA PEOPLE 183 Hunter, Sharon Blairsville, GA Hurd, Timothy Robert Dublin, GA Janas, Barbara Doraville, GA John, Rosemarie Augusta, GA Johnson, Christopher Madison, GA Johnson, Joseph Ocilla, GA Johnson, Kay Cochran, GA Joiner, Celene Atlanta, GA Jones, Debra Griffin, GA Jones, Marquis D. Soperton, GA Jones, Winona Jesup, GA Kasha, Kendra Brunswick, GA Keesee, Scott Marietta, GA Kemp, Mary Jo Sylvania, GA Kendall, Sheryl Macon, GA Kennedy, Debra D. Savannah, GA Kessler, Carolyn Rincon, GA Kight, Mona Springfield, GA 184 SENIORS Kimble, David Griffin, GA King, Sandra Blakely, GA Kirk, Bruce Atlanta, GA Kitchen, Julie Marietta, GA Klatt. Melinda Brunswick, GA Kolpitke, Karen Statesboro, GA Koon, Cynthia Shiloh, GA Kyser, Michael E. Douglas, GA Ladson, Robin Dublin, GA Lane, Schubert Portal, GA Langlois, Marsha A. St. Louis, Latty, Dinah Gainesville, GA Leakes, Sheila Augusta, GA Lee, Lucille P. Sylvania, GA Lee, Patty Glennville, GA MO Lentz, Linda Marie Savannah, GA Lewis, Frederick R. Rolla, MO Lewis, Kathy M. Eastman, GA Lloyd. Vicky L. Elberton, GA Logan, Douglas Marietta, GA Logue, Frank Powder Springs, GA Lombardo, Anthony C. Bonaire, GA Lowery, Bobby Portal, GA Luke, K. Charles Nashville, GA Macedo, Roberto Madrid, Spain Magee, Elizabeth Guyton, GA Manucy, Nancy Savannah, GA Marren, Mary Beth Dunwoody, GA Martin. Jeanine Conyers, GA Mason, Claudia Brunswick, GA PEOPLE 185 McCall, Jarvis Dublin, GA McDuffie, Shari Fitzgerald, GA McPherson, Rebecca Metter, GA McTier, Debra Dublin, GA Melton, Ronald Savannah, GA Merritt, Debra Willacoochee, GA Milligan. John Kathleen, GA Mills, Scott Atlanta, GA Miles, Marianne E. Savannah, GA Minton, Crystal Camden, SC Mixon, Keith Norcross, GA Mock, Nancy Louise Sylvania, GA Moore, Cindy Jesup, GA Moore, Jodi Wayne, MJ Morgan, Melinda Barnesville, GA Morgan, William J. Vidalia, GA Murphey, Richard Millen, GA Mustipher, Almetha Savannah, GA Myers, Debbie Charleston, SC Nava, Cynthia Augusta, GA Nelson, Ann McRae, GA 186 SENIORS 3 9 T J 4 " 1 f - ■ i 5f NeSmith. Richard Moultrie, GA NeSmith. Tony Cochran, GA Neurath, Susan Rincon, GA Newman, Adam Claxton. GA Newsome, Michael Statesboro, GA Noble, Bessie Alma, GA Noland. Susan Stone Mountain, GA Norman, Katrina Moultrie, GA Norras, Charles Statesboro. GA Norras, S. LeAnn Statesboro, GA Norris, Marshall Jesup, GA Northcott, Julie Toccoa, GA Nunley, David Tifton, GA O ' Brien, Lynn Pearson. GA Ogden, Tamra Anne Odum, GA Owens, Chris Ellenwood, GA Owens, Jamie Jacksonville, FL Owens, Karl Lyons, GA Oxford, M. Andrew Macon, GA Padgett, Rhonda Dublin, GA Padgett, Robert R. Decatur, GA Parker, Lawrence Jr. Savannah, GA Patrick, David Dunwoody, GA Patterson, Patricia Savannah, GA Pattillo. Leigh Atlanta, GA Patton, Marianne Jesup, GA Pelczarski, Bruno Statesboro, GA Perdue, Roy Atlanta, GA Perry, Julie Savannah, GA Peterson, Edward Vidalia, GA PEOPLE 187 Pettepher, David S. Conyers, QA Petty, Alicia Morrow, GA Pevey, Denise Guyton, GA Pharis, Charlie Rincon, GA Phillips, Susan Statesboro, GA Pierce, Karen Perry, GA Pinholster, Scott Savannah, GA Pittman, Cynthia Milledgeville, GA Pitts, Gwendolyn Macon, GA Plymale, Jane Douglas, GA Poitevint, William Statesboro, GA Poole, James Savannah, GA Potts, Diane Moultrie, GA Precht, Lori Santa Claus, GA Priester, Sherwood C. Atlanta, GA Proctor, Cliff Manchester, GA Pryor, Sheila Atlanta, GA Rary, Stephen Atlanta, GA Rector, Nancy Athnta, GA Redding, Karla Round Oak, GA Redlinger, Steve J. Savannah, GA Redwine, Pam Lithia Springs, GA Register, Bert Reidsville, GA Ringer, Debbie Warner Robins, GA Roberts, Melanie Mitchell, GA Rogers, Ernest W. Statesboro, GA Rollins, Gary Roswell, GA Sanders, Mary Warner Robins, GA Satterthwaite, Jean L. P ' tree City, GA Sawyer, Cynthia Decatur, GA 188 SENIORS Schenck, Martha Erlanger, KY Seckinger, Lenora Savannah, GA Serna, Ivan Ft Lauderdale, FL Shapard, Anne Griffin, GA Shved, Morrie Millen, GA Simms, Mark Steven Decatur, GA Skinner, Gregory Morristown, TN Slade, Elizabeth C. Hawkinsville, GA Smith, Abbie Gail Swainsboro, GA Smith, Ellen Hinesville, GA Smith, Michael Stockbridge, GA Smith, Nora Jacksonville, GA Smith, Stuart Macon, GA Soleymani, Daryoush Statesboro, GA Sparks, Geraldine Warrenton, GA Steele, Susan V. Briarpatch, GA Stokes, Terri Lithonia. GA Stokes, Vicki Lithonia, GA PEOPLE 189 Story, Lance Augusta, GA Stinchcomb, James D. Zebulon, QA Strozzo, Philip Brooklet, GA Sumner, Tara Lynn Dublin, GA Sweat, Rebecca Swainsboro, GA Sylvia, Catherine A. Brunswick, GA Tanner, Melissa Albany, GA Taylor, Sandra M. Baxley, GA Terry, Michael Shiloh, GA Thomas, Rebecca S. Patterson, GA Thompson, Bill Douglas, GA Thompson, Dale Perry, GA Thompson, Hazel Louise Lyons, GA Thompson, Mark Brunswick, GA Tidwell, Tracie Augusta, GA Tortorici, Jr., Frank Atlanta, GA Trepte, Chery Atlanta, GA Turner, Julie McRae, GA Tyson, Tamara Harrison, GA Vallone, M.G. Edison, NJ Van Derburgh, John Morrow, GA Vickers, Jerry Nicholls, GA Walker, Laura F. Doraville, GA Walrath, Cecilia Manassas, GA 190 SENIORS u ELr 4 J v. «VV ' ■ft Walton. Alucia Savannah, GA Warnock, Lisa G. Vidalia, GA Ward, Robin Hinesville, GA Warren, Rhoda Jane Baxley, GA Waters, Tina Blackshear, GA Watson, Keith Milledgeville, GA Weems, Sheryl E. Smyrna, GA Werntz, Gilbert H. Savannah, GA Whitaker, Keith Metter, GA Whitesell, Anamavia Lawrenceville, GA Whittemore, Douglas Atlanta, GA Wigton, Mark Marietta, GA Wilkinson, Nelson Savannah, GA Williams, Debra Wrightsville, GA Williams, Greg Pelham, GA Williams, Jennifer Hinesville, GA Williams, Patricia Brooklet, GA Williamson, Sherry Vidalia, GA Williamson, Liz Woodbury, GA Woodard, Kim Kathleen. GA Woods, Lee Savannah, GA Wren, Maria Jesup, GA Wright, Marilyn Y. Fitzgerald, GA Wright, Marilyn P. Allendale, SC Wynn, Chauncey Brunswick, GA Yates, Pam Moultrie, GA Yeomans, Lanee Evans, GA Zink, Patricia Lawton, OK PEOPLE 191 Abercrombie, George B. Augusta, QA Acord, Shannon Sylvester, GA Adams, Julie Millen, GA Akins, Deborah Statesboro, GA Allegood, Terry G. Moultire, Ga Anderson, Andy B. Columbus, GA Anderson, Laurie Jesup, GA Anderson, Lee Savannah, GA Anderson, Rebecca M. Sylvania, GA Anderson, Yolinda Hinesville, GA Apel, John Hinesville, GA Armfield, Teresa Savannah, GA Avery, Richard Vidalia, GA Baggott, Dennis Savannah, GA Batten, Penny Douglas, GA Bennett, Alyson Decatur, GA Bennett, Greg Savannah, GA Bess, Georgene Glenwood, Ga Bess, Millicent Glenwood, GA Bizily, Karen Atlanta, GA Blackburn, William E. Sylvania, GA Blakeslee, Layne Tucker, GA Blanchett, Lee Dublin, GA Blocker, John Boan, Deanna L. Beavercreek, OH Boggs, Michael P. Waycross, GA Bovee, Denise S. Savannah, GA Braddy, Dale Statesboro, GA Bradley, Cynthia Savannah, GA Bradley, Sandra Brunswick, GA 192 JUNIORS Brammer, Charles S. Statesboro, GA Braswell. Robert Americus, GA Brenman, Greg Atlanta, GA Brinson, Frank Springfield, GA Broome, Lisa Stone Mountain, GA Brown, Don Sylvania, GA Brown, Roxanne Guyton, GA Bryner, Chuck Savannah, GA Bynum, Donna Perry, GA Cadamuro, Abby Miami, FL Campbell, Andrea Metter, GA Carey, Dan Gainesville, GA Carlile, J. Glenn Crosswicks, MJ Carter, Marie Waycross, GA Cason, Karen Thomasville. GA Chapman, Steve Statesboro, GA Collins, Berry J. Rocky Ford, GA Collins, Terri Swainsboro, GA PEOPLE 193 Collins, Veronica Augusta, GA Cone, Scott Blairsville, GA Conley, Sheri Smyrna, GA Cook, Belynn Pulaski, GA Cook, Joan Savannah, GA Correll, Amy E. Savannah, GA Courson, Danny W. Jr. Douglas, GA Croes, A. Aruba, Nthlands Antilles Culver, Laird Hinesville, GA Cummings, Michael J. Florence, SC Cummins, Gregory A. W. Robins, GA Dale, Philip Melbourne, Australia Daniel, Kelley Brunswick, GA Daniels, Beth Macon, GA Dees, Delia Douglas, GA Deeson, Lori A. Hawkinsville. GA Denson, Stephianne Dublin, GA Denton, Lora C. Waycross, GA 194 JUNIORS Dickerson, Cindy Bulloch Co., GA Douglas. Kym Alma, GA Dozier, Sharon Griffin, GA Duggleby, Robert W. Statesboro, GA Duke, Kim Cedartown, GA DuPree, Tisa Milledgeville. GA Durden, Amelia Odum, GA Edwards, Mike Washington, GA English, Glenda Cochran, GA Evans, Brenda McRae, GA Farmer, Brent Savannah, GA Fields, Karen Statesboro, GA Ford, Earl Camilla, GA Foster, Charles Baxley, GA Free, Karen Sylvester, GA Freeman, Susan Mulberry, FL Gaither, Luanne Brunswick, GA Garvin, Lori A. Ludowici, GA Gebhardt, Steven Greenwich, CT German, David Savannah, GA Gillis, Bubba Waycross, GA Ginn, Marie Ft. Knox, KY Goodman, John Augusta, GA Goodwin. Lorine Hilliard, FL Goss, Angela Soperton, GA Grant, Sam Savannah, GA Gray, Debbie Gibson, GA Greene, Jody Kennesaw, GA Greer. Luanne Augusta, GA Griffin, Billy Savannah, GA PEOPLE 195 Griner, Brenda Sylvania, GA Gunter, Susan Statesboro, GA Hamilton, Troy Ellabell, GA Hancock, Sonia Sale City, GA Hansell, Kim A. Vidalia, GA Hansley, Patricia Hazelhurst, GA Haraszti, Leland Stockbridge, GA Hardin, Leigh Lithonia, GA Hargrove, Marlin Milledgeville, GA Harrell, Krista Sylvester, GA Harris, Patricia Conyers, GA Hart, Kim Rome, GA Harvey, Camela McRae, GA Herndon, Marilyn C. Augusta, GA Higgins, Betsy Marietta, GA Hillery, Teddy Brunswick, GA Hindman, Denise K. Savannah, GA Hines, Joyce Pelham, GA Hobbs. Gina Blackshear, GA Hodges, Colleen Jesup, GA Holmes, Felecia Midway, GA Horton, Charlie Metter, GA Howard, Lisa St. Simons Island, GA Hoyle, Philip Augusta, GA Hughes, Susan Vidalia, GA Hunnicutt, Pam Portal, GA Hutcheson, Rahn Statesboro, GA Ivey, Roger Covington, GA Jernigan, Lee Augusta, GA Johns, Tracey LaGrange, GA 196 JUNIORS Johnson. Fleeta Lancaster, CA Jones, Donna Perry. GA Jones, Katrina Alisa Alamo, GA Jones, Kay Thomasville, GA Jordan, L. Diane Macon, GA Joyce, J.R. Marietta, GA Joyner, Virginia Lynn Jesup, GA Kaiser, Wendy Atlanta, GA Kayler, C. Thomas Dunwoody, GA Kelly, Sam Monticello, GA Kicklighter, Carol Glennville, GA Knowles, Cynthia Statesboro, GA Knowles, Michael Perry, GA Kraus, Rachel Macon, Ga Krohn, Todd Ft. Lauderdale, FL Kwiatkowski, Michelle Bonaire, GA Lamb, Deborah Vidalia, GA Lester, Patricia Jacksonville, GA Long, Kim Faulkville, GA Lovins, Cara Swainsboro, GA Lowry, Lester Augusta, GA Loy, Louise Statesboro, GA PEOPLE 197 Marks, Stefan Martin, Bobby M. Jesup, GA Maxwell, Marie Bowman, GA Mayo, Deborah Cordele, QA McKenzie, Joy Brunswick, GA McKinnon, Susan McRae, QA McLeod, Lisa Conyers, GA McDowell, Muriel Macon, GA McDuffie, Susan R. Tifton, GA McGaha, John Atlanta, QA McGuire, Madonna Marietta, QA Meek, John Leslie Sylvester, GA Melton, Mona C. Manchester, GA Miccoli III, Armando Statesboro, QA Miles, Toni Baxley, GA Mills, Linda Millen, GA Minix, George Brunswick, GA Minor, Joye Bartow, GA 198 JUNIORS Mock, Sunghui Brunswick, GA Montague, David M. Smyrna, GA Montgomery. Sharon A. Hinesville, GA Moran, Darcy Dadeville, AL Morrison, Sharon Stone Mtn., GA Mullis, Teresa C. Cochran, GA Murray, James R. Savannah, GA Myers, Lynn Dexter, GA Myers, Tommie Albany, GA Nash, Vicki Norcross, GA Nelson, Cathey College Park, GA Neuendorf, Teresa Jacksonville, FL Newbern, Scott Brunswick, GA Nickles, Robin Perry, GA Noble, Shirley Augusta, GA North, Robin E. Lyons, GA Ogden, Karen Darien, GA O ' Neil, Michael Valley Stream, NY Pacheco, Ruby Brunswick, GA Page, Shirley Savannah, GA Papadam, Timothy Douglas, GA Parker, Julie Hephzibah, GA Parker, Marianne Ludowici, GA Parrish, Charlotte Metter, GA Patrick, Teresa Sylvania, GA Phillips, Alica Vidalia, GA Pittman, Janice Lyons, GA Pitts, Melissa Portal, GA Phillips. Joe Stone Mountain, GA Plant, Terry Brunswick, GA PEOPLE 199 Porter, Shelia Waycross, GA Prescott, Shelly Folkston, GA Pressley, Michael Toccoa, GA Preston, Karen Marietta, GA Prosser, Michael Savannah, GA Ragan, Penny Perry, GA Raines, Michael Warner Robins, GA Ramsey, Suzanne Atlanta, GA Ratledge, Malissa Bonaire, GA Ratliff, Rita Augusta, GA Reeder, Lane St. Simons Island, GA Reiff, Bryan Savannah, GA Renew, Yvonda Waycross, GA Reyna, Kim Brunswick, GA Rice, Terry Jesup, GA Rich, Valerie Statesboro, GA Robinson, Lucy Warner Robins, GA Ross, Traci Milner, GA Rountree, Bonnie Sylvania, GA Rountree, Mary Savannah, GA Rowe, Rhonda Glennville, GA Sammons, Dwain Eatonton, GA Sams, Deborah A. Bronxton, GA Sanders, John W. Jr. W. Robins, GA Sanders, Lisa D. Irwinton, GA Sapp, James Austell, GA Scarano, Richard Lyons, GA Schrage, Cara Norcross, GA Sharpe, George E. Millen, GA Sharpe, John Vidalia, GA 200 JUNIORS % 1 j UN ] ' 1 Sheffield, Jim Savannah, GA Sherrod, Dorice Millen, GA Simpson, Casey Stone Mtn.. GA Singleton, Jennifer Bainbridge, GA Singleton. Leslie Pickens, SC Smith, Cindy Kathleen, GA Smith, Crystal R. Augusta, GA Smith, Scott Springfield, GA Smith, Shannon Macon, GA Solomon, Patricia McRae, GA Sparkman, Jane Charleston, SC Spates, Richard Milwaukee, Wl Strickland, Cindy Hinesville, GA Strickland, Lisa Statesboro, GA Strickland, Lovie Statesboro, GA Stokes, Bernice Vidalia, GA Stover, Joyce Pelion, SC Strom, Janet McRae, GA PEOPLE 201 Sudderth. Anita Buford, GA Summerlin, Wendell Metter, QA Sumner, Tamie Hazelhurst, GA Sweat. Audrey Faye Alma, GA Tift, Samuel M. Douglas, GA Tillman, Keith Forsyth, GA Tindol, Michael Alpharetta, GA Tippins, Pamela Savannah, GA Thigpen, Debra Ann Savannah, GA Thomas, Charles N. Manassas, GA Thomas, Keith Thomson, GA Thorne, Lori Brunswick, GA Thornton, Janice Jesup, GA Tracy, Nina Savannah, GA Trent, Camerone L. Stone Mtn., GA Tucker, Stephen Painted Post, NY Turner, Claire Clarkston, GA Turner, Sheri Warner Robins, GA 202 JUNIORS Van Ellison, Angela C. Augusta, GA Varner, Lisa LaGrange, GA Vaughn, Charles Hawkinsville, GA von Seeberg, Anna Forsyth, GA Walker. Brenda Gaye Patterson, GA Walker-Cox, Jackie Augusta, GA Walker, Suzanne Blackshear. GA Warner, Cynthia Cochran, GA Waters, Alphanette Valdosta, GA Watkins, Eva Augusta, GA Watson, Reggie Savannah, GA Weaver, Ann Renee Statesboro, GA Welch, Becky Woodstock, GA West, Larry Warner Robins, GA Wheeler, Blaine Lake City, FL Whitfield, Cami Marietta, GA Williams, Donna C. Wrightsville, GA Williams, Kathy Macon, GA Williams Jr., Lumer B. Hazelhurst, GA Williams. Mandy Monroe, GA Willis, James Cairo, GA Wilson, Alan Stone Mountain, GA Wilson, Beverly D. Augusta, GA Wilson, Laura Smyrna, GA Winsko, Lynn Statesboro, GA Wood, Robert Blackshear, BA Wrye, Elise Macon, GA Yim, Keun T. Stone Mountain, GA Young, Cheryl Jonesboro, GA PEOPLE 203 Abrams, Harriett Thomasville, QA Allen, Rebecca Tifton, GA Amos, Jeanne St. Simons Isl., QA Anderson, Michael Milledgeville, GA Anderson, Monica Dublin, GA Ayers, Kelly Smyrna, GA Barnes, Matt Rome, GA Bartlett, Tammy Stockbridge, GA Batchelor, Cindy Effingham Co., GA Beach, Donna Lynn Bluffton, SC Beason, Mary Beth Tucker, GA Bennett, Blythe Marietta, GA Bentley, Carolyn Augusta, GA Berkner, Debbie Macon, GA Berry, Dedra Glennville, GA Bethune, Deborah Darien, GA Bevins, Beverly Hinesville, GA Bolden, Sherry Savannah, GA Boliek, Karen L. Augusta, GA Branch, Michael Lithonia, GA Brannen, Russell Jesup, GA Bredenberg, Karen Dunwoody, GA Brewer, Cheryl Savannah, GA Brewton, Cheryl Rincon, GA Broughton, Robin LaGrange, GA Brown, S. Anette Millen, GA Brown, Rosland Gray, GA Bullock, Laurie Smyrna, GA Cafiero, Marian Thunderbolt, GA Cain, Barbara Augusta, GA 204 SOPHOMORES Campbell, Sharon Metter, GA 5ft i Carter, Laurie Jackson, GA Clanton, Annette Pembroke, GA Clanton, Robin Savannah, GA Clark, Elizabeth Lyons, GA Coffee, Cherie Athens, GA Coleman, Melissa Portal, GA Collins, James Statesboro, GA Collins, D. Scott Statesboro, GA Cook, Craig Marietta, GA Corbin, Terri Statesboro, GA PEOPLE 205 Cothern, Mark Macon, GA Cottrell, Kathy Gainesville, GA Crocker, Louise Jacksonville, FL Crumpler, Diana Soperton, GA Crusselle, Valerie Conley, GA Cruz, Jose Hinesville, GA Currie, Daniel Derby, KS Dacklin, David Warner Robins, GA Daniel, Stephanie Dublin, GA Danner, Leonard Washington, GA Daprano, Christi Riverdale, GA Darby, Pam Vidalia, GA Davis, Barbara Macon, GA Davis, Charles R. Eastman, GA Davis, Marcia Denise Lumpkin, GA Deal, Todd Statesboro, GA Doly, Margaret Savannah, GA Dolven, Johan Oslo, Norway 206 SOPHOMORES Dorsey, Joycelyn Driggers, Debbie Reidsville, GA Dudley, Lisa Warner Robins, GA Dyer, Marsha Fayetteville, GA Edwards, David Savannah, GA Edwards, Leslie K. St. Simons Isl., GA Ehlers, Katherine Lavonia, GA Eleann, Merlene Macon, GA Ellet, Karen Marietta, GA Ellington, Elizabeth Soperton, GA Elliott, Janie Robins AFB, GA Edmondson, Paula Atlanta. GA Entrekin, Janet Lithonia, GA Estes, Kayla Hogansville, GA Ethredge, Margie Plains, GA Eugea, Renee Stone Mountain, GA Evans, John Mark Fitzgerald, GA Faircloth, Lisa Pamela Dexter, GA Faust, Christopher Atlanta, GA Fed, Travie Macon, GA Fehr, Pete Jekyll Island, GA Feinstein, Fred Ft. Lauderdale, FL Felton, Scott Atlanta, GA Flournoy, James Dawson, GA Foster, Debi Orange Park, FL Garner, Scott Marietta, Ga Garrett, Meg Miami, FL Gentle, Lori Savannah, GA Ginn, Nickee: Hampton, SC Glenn. Jay New Albany, IN PEOPLE 207 ■L Goodroe, Joey Perry, GA Grant, Susan D. Brunswick, GA Greaves, Barbara B. Weston, CT Green, Susanne Marietta, GA Green, Wanda Augusta, GA Gresham, Silas Washington, GA Griffith, David Valdosta, GA Gronbaek, D. Copenhagen, Denmark Gruver, Mary A. Homerville, GA Guay, Bernadette Macon, GA Hall, Debra Augusta, GA Hall, Ruby Savannah, GA Hall, Shelley Kennesaw, GA Hamrick, Daisy Atlanta, GA Hare, John Peachtree City, GA Hart, Ruth Ann Baxley, GA Hartley, Lisa Louisville, GA Herd, Pat Marietta, GA Hess, Heather Tucker, GA Hatch, Lillian Plantation, FL Hawthorne, Gregory Darien, GA Hayes, Angelina L. Fayetteville, GA Head, Lori Savannah, GA Herndon, Lori Plantation, FL Hodges, Vanedra Buford, GA Holman, Jeffery Augusta, GA Honeycutt, Tiffany Miami, FL Home, Walker Columbia, SC Horton, John Statesboro, GA Howard, Cheryl Conyers, GA 208 SOPHOMORES Howard, Jody A. Decatur, GA Ivey, Lisa Kite, GA Izzard, Terell Hinesville, GA Jackson. Kevin Warner Robins, GA Jenkins. Laurie Atlanta, GA Johnston. Jackie W. Robins, GA Johnson, Jeff Tifton, GA Johnson, Susan Macon, GA Jones, Mary Louisville, GA Jones, Susan hewnan, GA Jordan, Leigh Douglasville, GA Kegley, Terri Mableton, GA Kemp, Robert Lyons, GA Kerry, Deborah Kingsland, GA Kersey, Alicia Jackson, GA Kerstetter, Debra Macon, GA Khan, Sadiqun Dacca, Bangladesh Kickiighter. Andrea Collins, GA King, Harry Dunwoody, GA Kington, Ken Smyrna, GA Kletcke, Elizabeth Augusta, GA PEOPLE 209 Larson, Brian Pooler, GA Lee, Frieda Nicholls, QA Lee, Rick Augusta, GA Lindsey, Robert A. Albany, GA Linville, Aleisa Elberton, GA Lively, Lisa Collins, GA Logan, Keith Atlanta, GA Lummus, Mandy Augusta, (McB), GA Mabry, Shaun A. Atlanta, GA Macios, Adela Atlanta, GA Mack, Rhonda Collins, GA Madding, T. Allen Camilla, GA Manucy, Jane Savannah, GA Mays, Valencia Brunswick, GA McCall, Tracy Acworth, GA McCullough, Millard B. Vidalia, GA McCullough, Robin Vidalia, GA McDermott, Patricia Pooler, GA McKeehan, Angela LaFayette, GA McKenzie, Philip Brunswick, GA McLamb, Stewart Macon, GA 210 SOPHOMORES Menges, Stephen Hinesville, GA Messersmith, John W. Robins, GA Miles, Judy Alma, GA Miller, Dottie Roswell, GA Miller, Ginger Lilburn, GA Miller, Joseph Snellville, GA Milligan, Donna Kathleen, GA Mills, Lisa Woodbury, GA Mills, Tim Peachtree City, GA Millwood, Tony Gainesville, GA Mitchell, Robbie K. Savannah, GA Mixson, L. Lynn Roswell, GA Mohr, Kim Thomson, GA Molina. Mildred Rio Pedras, P.R. Moore, Stacey Cocoa Beach, FL Morris, Edwin Savannah, GA Morrison, Johanna Savannah, GA Mosley, Kellie-Ann Vidalia, GA Murdock, Sherri College Park, GA Murphy, Erin Atlanta, GA Murray, Joey Ludowici, GA Murray, Michelle Brunswick, GA Neal, Rhonda Atlanta, GA Nelson, William H. Richland, GA Newton, Tammy Portal, GA Noegel, Julie Augusta, GA Norris, D ' Etta Dublin, GA Novak, Laura Augusta, GA Olden, Michael Orange Park, FL PEOPLE 211 Olliff. Bob Statesboro, GA Olmstead, Wendi Fayetteville, GA Olson, John Lincolnton, GA Ortiz, Cindie Caparra Ter., P.R. Parks, Elaine Lincolnton, GA Parris, Mary Atlanta, GA Peppier, Pearl Darien, GA Perry, Dianne Claxton, GA Perry, Michelle Warner Robins, GA Petersen, Cinda Bellair Beach, FL Phillips, Catherine Savannah, GA Pirkle, Daniel Fayetteville, GA Pitts, Bonita Gray, GA Pittman, Debra Dalton, GA Poe, Theresa Savannah, GA Poller, Lisa Waycross, GA Pounds, Marlee Roswell, GA Powell. Connie Lumber City, GA Powell, Davis B. Wrightsville, GA Powers, Carla Carrollton, GA Powers, Greg Adel, GA Pufnock, Jill Dunwoody, GA Pugh, Philip Thomasville, GA Quick, Hal Waynesboro, GA Rainey, Wren Perry, GA Reagan, Susan McDonough, GA Redwine, Ann Lithia Springs, GA Reed, Lisa Loganville, GA Reese, Carla Thomson, GA Reeves, Katharine L. Portal, GA 212 SOPHOMORES Reeves, Patti Augusta, GA Rigby, Linda Anne East Point, GA Ritson, Russ W. Dunwoody, GA Roberds, Tony Rincon, GA Roberts, Inger Roswell, GA Roberts, Kathy Eatonton, GA Roberts, Melissa Sylvania, GA Roberts, Tammy L. St. Marys, GA Robinson, Donald Jesup, GA Rozier, Lorrie Cochran, GA Rucker, Terri Columbia, SC Rumsey, Ken Clayton, GA Sanders, Frank Stone Mountain, GA Schultz, Angela Atlanta, GA Scott, April Jesup, GA Scott, Jesse Sylvania, GA Scott, Kevin Hephzibah, GA Self. W. George Statesboro, GA Senters. Kimberly Macon, GA Sidwell, Angi Fitzgerald, GA Shank, Jeff Valrico, FL Sheley, Raymond Moultrie, GA Shivers, Tom Snellville, GA Simmons, Aundra Townsend, GA PEOPLE 213 Simpson, Dale East Point, GA Sims, Alison A. Decatur, GA Singleton, Garnett W. Robins, GA Slaton, Stephanie Oglethorpe, GA Smith, Lisa P. Dublin, GA Smith, Susan M. Claxton, GA Spencer, Tina Thomasville, GA Steele, Sandra Thomaston, GA Stevenson, Lauri Beaufort, SC Stewart, Derek Macon, GA Stropoli, Kim Monticello, GA Sullivan, Brenda Augusta, GA Sumpter, Jacquelyn Savannah, GA Swann, Amy Claxton, GA Swann, Carla Chamblee, GA Swinson, Tonya Waycross, GA Talmadge, Lee-Anna Conyers, GA Taylor, Tanja Griffin, GA Tiner, Debby Blakely, GA Toney, Jeanie Monroe, GA Trimble, Avis Atlanta, GA 214 SOPHOMORES Truluck. Tara Cordele, GA Turner, Carla Edison, GA Walker, Rebekah Lumber City, GA Ward, Lauren Brunswick, GA Watkins, Harriette Augusta, GA Watson, D ' Andrea Dublin, GA Webb, Don Hephzibah, GA Weiher, Catherine Savannah, GA Welch, Paula Savannah, GA Wheatley, Susan Evans, GA White, Carol Pooler, GA Wiggins, Lisa Sandersville, GA Williams, Bridgett R. Millen, GA Williamson, Pamela Lyons, GA Williford, Robby Todd Portal, GA Willis, Sandy Jacksonville, FL Wilson, Nancy Y. Savannah, GA Winkler, Melissa Starke, FL Wise, Angelia Jackson, GA Wolk, Debbie Plantation, FL Womack, Sherry Atlanta, GA Woodard, Terrence Dade City, FL Woods, John C. Hinesville, GA Worsham, Angela Macon, GA Wright, Alvin Thomson, GA Wright, Harola Lyons, GA Wittrup, Hans-H. H. Elsinore, Denmark Yoder, Kimberly Alpharetta, GA Zittrauer. Davna Stone Mtn., GA i PEOPLE 215 Abrahamson, Billy Columbus, GA Agent, Veronica C. Waverly, GA Aiken, Susie Tucker, GA Akins. Betty Jean Statesboro, GA Alday, Nancy Athens, GA Aldrich, Angie Statesboro, GA Alexander, Hilda Augusta, GA Allen, Melissa Lakeland, GA Allen, Teresa Lakeland, GA Allen, Terry Blackshear, GA Althafer, Martha Atlanta, GA Altobelli, Gina Roswell, GA Amason, Andrew Valona, GA Anderson, Laura L. Savannah, GA Ash, Lori Martinez, GA Ashline, Laura Martinez, GA Bailey, Andy Statesboro, GA Bailey, April Dublin, GA Bailey, Donna Folkston, GA Bailey, Tina Fitzgerald, GA Baker, Lisa R. Vidalia, GA Ballard, Raymond, Jr. Lizella, GA Ballenberg, Melissa Roswell, GA Banks, Art Macon, GA 216 FRESHMEN N ft 5 Banks, Michael D. Augusta, QA Bankston, Stacy St. Simons Isl., GA Barker, Jackie Warner Robins, GA Barr Jr., E. Robert Cordele, GA Beard, Jerry Dunwoody, GA Beard, Perry Sylvania, GA Beasley, Angela Baxley, GA Beech, Stan Morrow, GA Bell, Angela Savannah, GA Berlin, Alana K. Macon, GA Bigham, Scott Decatur, GA Birdsong, Milton Appling, GA Blevins, Donna Moultrie, GA Blocker, Everrett T. Americus, GA Boatright, Leisa Alma, GA Bohner, Richard Dunwoody, GA Bond, Jennifer Dry Branch, GA Bonner, Myra Augusta, GA Bowen, Julice Eastman, GA Broddock. Allison Jesup, GA Bradford. Jenny Hinesville. GA Bradley, Cynthia Roswell, GA PEOPLE 217 Brandt. Dawn Olar, SC Branyon, Jeanne Dunwoody, GA Brinson, Misty Dublin, GA Brown, Karen Lincolnton, GA Brown, Kathy L. Sparta, GA Brown, Kelli Stone Mountain, GA Brown, Richard Marietta, GA Bulley, Anna Lisa Atlanta, GA Burks, Kimberly Cuthbert, GA Burroughs, Felicia Millen, GA Bui ts, Laura Chamblee, GA Bush, LaStacia Augusta, GA Butler, Karen Kennesaw, GA Cabbagestalk, Anthony Columbia, SC Cade, Gregory Statesboro, GA Callaham, Leslie Dahlonega, GA Callaway. Lorie Warner Robins, GA Campbell, Charles A. Savannah, GA 218 FRESHMEN Carroll, Becky North Augusta, SC Carroll, Dell Fitzgerald, GA Ciucevich, David Savannah, GA Clark, Deborah Ludowici, GA Clark, Jan Cordele, GA Clark, Rebecca E. Atlanta, GA Clayton, Stacey Marietta, GA Cleland, Vicki North Augusta, SC Clifton, Dawn Guyton, GA Coffman, Dawn Gainesville, GA Cohen, Lisa Norcross, GA Collingsworth, Paula Hinesville, GA Collins, David E. Waycross, GA Collins, Sherri Savannah, GA Colson, Jeffery Ann Macon, GA Corley, Ann Savannah, GA Cornwell, Lisa Springfield, GA Cox, Kim Bainbridge, GA Cudlipp, Melanie Conyers, GA Cupstid, Laurie Savannah, GA Daniel, Terri Atlanta, GA Daniely, Robin Macon, GA Davis, Marcus Lumpkin, GA Davis, Margaret Cordele, GA Davis, Oliver Folkston, GA Davis, Sharon Ann Fern. Beach, FL Dent, Clyde Manchester, GA Dillard, Kelly Claxton, GA Dinkins, Donna Augusta, GA Dixon, Van Twin City, GA PEOPLE 219 Douglass, Bruce W. Columbia, SC DuBoise, Rhonda V. Ruffin, SC Duckworth, Shari D. Musella, GA Dudney, Lisa Springfield, GA Dugger, Laurel Roswell, GA Duke, Jeffrey Covington, GA Dukes IV, Joseph S. Hardwick, GA Dunahoo, Tom Loganville, GA Duncan, Ashley Marietta, GA Dunlap, Lynn Jesup, GA Dunlavy, Danette Reidsville, GA Dykes, Wyndell Hilton Head, SC Eaddy, Felicia Blackshear, GA Edwards, Kathy St. Simons [si., GA Edwards, Rebecca Hinesville, GA Ellis, Marshall T. Savannah, GA English, Thad Milledgeville, GA Evans, Sandy Savannah, GA Fairchild, Billy Union City, GA Fennell, Gala Glennville, GA Ferrelle, Chas Savannah, GA Ferro, Ivan Sayreville, NJ Ford Jr., Isaac Augusta, GA Foster, Lizabeth Monroe, GA • 220 FRESHMEN Fraser, Kathy Jekyll Island, GA Freeman. Dia Savannah, GA Funk, Melanie Decatur, GA Furse. Beacham Decatur, GA Gallovitch. Alicia Savannah, GA Gassett, Teresa Moultrie, GA Gay, Carol Doraville, GA Geddy, William B. Lilburn, GA Gibbs, Tammy Evans, GA Gilbert Jr., William D. Sandersville, GA Gilder. Joy Snellville, GA Gillard, Cheryl Charleston, SC Gonzales, Steven Anchorage, AK Goodley, Marcheta Charleston, SC Goodrich, Allison Hampton, GA Gowen, Dena Folkston, GA Gowen, Karen Jacksonville, FL Gowen, Randa Fern. Beach, FL PEOPLE 221 Griffin, Bill Savannah, GA Grindstaff, William McCaysville, GA Griner, Jan Savannah, GA Grubbs, Susan Gainesville, GA Hall. Delinda Statesboro, GA Hall, Jennifer Rockville, MD Hall, Zena Cordele, GA Hallmark, Jeff Covington, GA Hamilton. David E. Arabi, GA Hamilton, Geraldlene Augusta, GA Hamilton, Kim Augusta, GA Hannifan, Christine Conyers, GA Harbin, Amy Chatsworth, GA Harden, Pamela Lyons, GA Hargrave, Chad Atlanta, GA Harn, Christi Savannah, GA Harris, Jennifer Atlanta, GA Harris, Thomas Millen, GA 222 FRESHMEN Harris, Yolonda L. Augusta, GA Harrison, Angelia D. Hapeville, GA Hawthorne, Donny Augusta, GA Haymans, Holly Savannah, GA Hendrix, William W. Brooklet, GA Herrin, Leighanne Savannah, GA Herrington, Michael Waynesboro, GA Hiers, Michael Ehrhardt, SC Hiers, Regina Hinesville, GA Higginbotham, Joan Washington, GA Hinderliter, Lesley Tucker, GA Hitchcock, Carl Jacksonville, FL Hodge, David Vidalia, GA Hodge, Monique Vidalia, GA Hogsed, Jack Marietta, GA Holmes, James Savannah, GA Hosley, Dennis Dawson, GA Hoyle, David Augusta, GA Humphrey, Jan Glennville, GA Hunnicutt, Julie Portal, GA Huntley, Alvonia Louisville, GA Hutcherson, Tracy Augusta, GA Hutchinson, Kevin Savannah, GA Jackson, Dedtria Luthersville, GA Jenkins, K. Jena Miami, FL Jenkins, Sharry Jacksonville, FL Jenkins, Stacy Milledgeville, GA Jennings, Babette Augusta, GA Johnson, Darin Fairburn, CA Johnson, Samantha Wrens, GA PEOPLE 223 Jones, Amy Savannah, GA Jones, Anne Augusta, GA Jones, Annette Claxton, GA Jones, Cynthia Augusta, GA Jones, Jamey Macon, GA Jones, Jennifer Louisville, GA Jones, John Hampton, GA Jones, Regina Savannah, GA Jordan, Blan Marietta, GA Keener, Kim Atlanta, GA Keil, M. Laura Argentina, Bs. As. Keller, Lisa Austell, GA Keller, Penny Marietta, GA Kennedy, Caitriona Dublin, Ireland Kenney, Laura East Point, GA Kent, Lisa Gibson, GA King, Tommy Macon, GA Knight, Natalie Newnan, GA Kopecky, Carol Washington, GA LaCoste, Daniel Palmetto, GA Lamb, Leslie Stone Mountain, GA Laminack, Scott Rome, GA Lane, Clint Dunwoody, GA Lange, Roswell GA - ¥ zlM % ¥ 4 224 FRESHMEN Langford. Christy Savannah, GA Law, Bruce Eastman, GA Lawson, Jimmy Neal Forsyth, GA Lawyer. Dwayne Savannah, GA Ledford, Robert Norcross, GA Lee, Laurie Baxley, GA Lee, Suzanne Fernandina Beach, FL LeGrand, Margaret A. Conyers, GA Linn, Leslie Kennesaw, GA Livingston, Karen Conyers, GA Locklear, Dianne Fairfax, VA Lockwood, Carolyn Savannah, GA Long, Keith Glennville, GA Lorell, Claudia Clayton, GA Luckie, Melanie Mewnan, GA Lyons, Lenward Atlanta, GA Markham, Kimberly Alpharetta, GA PEOPLE 225 Martin, Jena Vidalia, GA Martin, Stephanie Brunswick, GA Martinez, Jennifer Waycross, GA Matthews, Paula Y. Decatur, GA Mayers, Pamela Jesup, GA McAfee, Bonnye L.Sandersville.GA McAllister, P. Leigh Atlanta, GA McBurse, Lisa Hawkinsville, GA McClellan, Shawn Woodland, GA McCraw, Perri Clayton, GA McDowell, Melissa Macon, GA McGahee, Don Canton, GA McGarrity, William Winter Haven, FL McKinney, Laurel Augusta, GA McNamara, Donna Roswell, GA McQuaig, Kim Alma, GA Melton, Theresa Fitzgerald, GA Miccoli, Shirley Ann Sylvania, GA Miller, Eileen Atlanta, GA Mills, Jeff Junction City, TN Mills, Robert Augusta, GA Mittelman, Marjory Roswell, GA Moffitt, Boyce Sandersville, GA Molina, Rey Santuce, Puerto Rico Monson, Lynnette Arlinton, VA Moody, Ronda D. Hinesville, GA Moore, Chrystal Vidalia, GA Moore, Robin Milledgeville, GA Moore, Saino Augusta, GA Morden, Melanie G. Atlanta, GA 1 if „ tt 11 T IP W 1 4 W w ■ ft «| 226 FRESHMEN Morris. Carolyn Stone Mtn., GA Moss, Shana Hazelhurst. GA Mote, Teresa Edison. GA Mullin, Stephanie Chamblee. GA Murray, Lisa Garden City, GA Myers, Brent Alpharetta, GA Myers, Sean St. Marys, GA NeeSmith, Jennifer Springfield, VA Neidlinger, Rickey Springfield. GA Neville, Wayne Statesboro, GA Newman, David Fayetteville, GA Occhipinti, Terri Augusta, GA O ' Donoghue IV, Daniel Decatur, GA Oliver, Jenny Milledgeville, GA Oortman, Julie Hinesville. GA Owens, Craig Asheville, NC Parrish. Rhonda Portal, GA Paul, Terri Savannah. GA PEOPLE 227 Pearson, Carol Atlanta, GA Peavy, Dana Faulkville, GA Peeples, Patricia Ailey, GA Perry, Annette Pitts, GA Perry, Gregory Lithonia, GA Perry, Rhonda College Park, GA Peterson, Tim Gainesville, GA Pitman, Allyson Jax, FL Pittman, Norrie J. Sandersville, GA Plunkett, Todd Roswell, GA Pollard, Patricia Inverness, FL Pope III. Jim W. Atlanta, GA Popham, Pamela Fort Benning, GA Poteete, Vickie Smyrna, GA Powers, Vincent Eastman, GA Pressnall, Kim Atlanta, GA Price, Jannette Cuthbert, GA Pridgen, Paula Cordele, GA Prince, Sandra Martinez, GA Purser, Dena Vidalia, GA Quarterman, Michael Midway, GA Ramsay, Monica Fitzgerald, GA Ray, Rhonda Atlanta, GA Reddick, Robert Sylvania, GA 228 FRESHMEN Reeves, Eddie Alpharetta, GA Reid, Kim Stapleton, GA Riggins. Chris Barnesville, GA Riley, Pamela Fern. Beach, FL Robarts. Brenda Lake City. FL Roberts, Abadella M. Augusta, GA Roberts, Cynthia Mitchell, GA Roberson. A. Kevin Vidalia, GA Robertson, Robert Augusta, GA Robinson, Tonya Martinez, GA Rodgers, Carol Fayetteville, GA Rosenberg, Lisa Atlanta, GA Ross, Arlene Waynesboro, GA Ross, Rose Thomasville, GA Rourk, Betty Santee, SC Rowe, Dale Hinesville, GA Rowland, Rhonda Stone Mtn., GA Russell, Anne M. Savannah, GA Russom, Mark Savannah, GA Saboda, Nancy Fayetteville, GA Samson, Mary C. Douglasville, GA Sanavitis, Lori Wrightsville. GA PEOPLE 229 Sandman, Kathryn Tucker, GA Schumacher, Eric Powder Sp., QA Scott, Janet Peachtree City, GA Scott, Lauralee Atlanta, GA Scott, Tony Columbia, SC Segers, Richard Fairburn, GA Shepherd, Thomas S. Martinez, GA Sheppard, Donna Dry Branch, GA Shirley, Aubretta Hinesville, GA Shults, Blanca Augusta, GA Shuman, Lisa A. Millen, GA Sikkelee, Roberta Dalton, GA Singleton, Vanessa Savannah, GA Sir, Liz Roswell, GA Smith, Carolyn McRae, GA Smith, Cindy Kaye Claxton, GA Smith, Laurie Atlanta, GA Smith, Terri Kathleen, GA Snoot, Vivian Augusta, GA Snelling, Kimberly Roswell, GA Snyder, Matthew Sea Girt, NJ Sorrells, Jeanie Monroe, GA 230 FRESHMEN Spiers. Joann Jesup, GA Sproul, Michael Riverdale, GA Sprott, Jeff Atlanta, GA Steele. Leslie Warner Robins, GA Stewart, Teresa Dublin, GA Stokes, Stacey Folkston, GA Strickkand, Gaile Hinesville, GA Strickland. Jill Decatur, GA Strickland, Penny Winder, GA Sullins, Sheri St. Simons Island, GA Sullivan. Fonda McDonough, GA Swilley, Jean Springfield, GA Tanner, Deana Wrightsville, GA Tanner, Glenda Wrightsville, GA Tate, Tonya Augusta, GA Taylor, Alynda Alma, GA Taylor, Lori Fitzgerald, GA Taylor, Mark Savannah, GA Taylor, Stephen Metter, GA Tedders. Stuart Perry, GA Thaw, Andrew Norcross, GA Thomas, Robin Y. Jesup, GA Thomas, William L. Toccoa, GA Thompson, Felicia Richmond Hill, GA Thompson, Susanne Macon, GA Tillman, Sheila Surrency, GA Tillotson, Rhett Ridgeland, SC Tinker, Karen Statesboro, GA Tinter, Wendy Miami, FL Traylor, Karen St. Simons Island, GA PEOPLE 231 Truman, Ann Fitzgerald, GA Tucker, Barbara Register, GA Tucker, Melody Nashville, GA Varnedoe, Kathy Midway, GA Vaughn, Durwin Barnesville, GA Wagner, Elizabeth Savannah, GA Walker, Laney Resaca, GA Walters, Leah Snellville, GA Warnock, Melinda Rincon, GA Warren, Andrew M. Augusta, SC Washington, Sylvia Hinesville, GA Wasson, Mark Effingham Co., GA Waters, Charles Darien, GA Waters, Pamela Chamblee, GA Webster, John Atlanta, GA Webster, Kristine Miami, FL Weems, Julie Alma, GA Weil, Roxanne Adele Savannah, GA Weller, Jeannine Fayetteville, GA Wheeler, Jan Covington, GA White, Carol Jacksonville, FL White, Marcus Royston, GA Wilcox, Angela Hazelhurst, GA Wildes, Monica Ashburn, GA Li r A 1 1 f 232 FRESHMEN Wilkie. Sherri R. Alamo, GA Wilkins, Becky Clermont, FL Williams, Countess Atlanta, GA Williams, Edna Augusta. GA Williamson. James Cordele, GA Williams, O ' Retha Augusta, GA Williams, Phronie Helena, GA Willis, Robert Milledgeville, GA Willson, Melanie Tybee Island, GA Wilson, Allison Snellville, GA Wilson, Brian Glennville, GA Wilson, Debra L. Smyrna, GA Winter, Laura Marietta, GA Woodcock, Lois M. Savannah, GA Woods, Anita Fitzgerald, GA Woods, Kristie Savannah, GA Wren, Jan Wrens, GA Wright, Malicia Luray, SC Yaeger, Debbie Atlanta, GA Yancey, David Atlanta, GA PEOPLE 233 Erk ' s Eagles took on tougher competition to gain credibility for the young team. " I never touched her, " Jean Garris pleads with the referee over a foul called on her. Athletics Waxed Strong m 236 SPORTS It was a year of growth. Severa teams upgraded their schedules an took on tougher competition. Fo them it was a year to gain experience and grow strong, to take on th schools who have traditionally gooc teams. For other teams it was a year o revitalization. In the case of women ' . 1 tennis, graduation drained the top players from last year, and the newly appointed Coach Gompert had tc help the young team gain experience For others it was a time for regroup ing. Women ' s basketball put togethei an impressive record under new Heac Coach Jeannie Milling. It was also a year of individual ac complishments such as Kelly Allen ' s performance at the Seahawk Invita tional Swimming Tournament. Kelly set school meet and pool records twc days in a row in the 100-yard and 200 yard backstroke. Overall it was a time of change and growth for athletics. The start of a men ' s swimming race. As Coach Bud Floyd predicted the records were " falling like flies. " m ■ With total concent softball game. ball, Linda Lentz swings for a hit in an intramural Sidelined by an injury — Rugby player Ryan Johnson remains loyal team by urging his team on. Drilling his team — Head Coach Erk Russell discusses strategies during afternoon practice. ft Pipe Dreams Became CONCRETE REALIT The advent of football created a need for a major football facility. Many hours were spent planning just how to create a football stadium which would live up to school standards. Sites had to be considered and construc- tion bids accepted. A major problem to be considered was fund raising. After much consideration, a site for the stadium was chosen. With money donated from State Senator Glenn Bry- ant of Hinesville, 55.2 acres of land southeast of the campus was purchased. In appreciation of this donation, the actu- al playing field will bear Bryant ' s name. This donation as well as four others was announced at the Southern Boost- ers ' Stadium Fund Drive Kickoff Dinner, held Wednesday October 26, 1983. Along with Bryant ' s contribution, Allen E. Paulson, president of Gulfstream American Corporation, announced his donation of $1 million which will help to cover construction cost. In appreciation the stadium will be named The Allen E. Paulson Stadium. M. C. Anderson of Sa- vannah who made the first major contri- bution of $250,000 last fall, also an- nounced as part of his donation his con- struction company will do the excavating for the stadium. A garden at one end of the stadium will bear a stone replica in his honor. The final donation announced was from Morris and Ann Lupton, founder and owner of the Time Saver convenience store chain. They provided a major gift which will be used to build a facilities building that will con- tain locker rooms for players, coaches, and referees, and an entertainment room for the Southern Boosters. In recognition the building will be named the Morris and Ann Lupton Facilities Building. In December the Stadium Committee accepted a bid from Foster and Cooper Company of Atlanta to do the general contracting work. They also signed Dixie Contracting of Savannah to do all utility work. Work began in the spring of ' 83 and will be completed in the fall of ' 84, in time for our home opener against Ten- nessee-Chattanooga on October 19. 240 STADIUM FRANK FORTH i Ground breaking ceremony was held at the stadium site Spring of ' 83. Athletic Director Bu I Wagner addresses players and fans. Stadium plans revealed by President Dale Lick at the Press Conference announcing the m j contributions. FRANK FORTUNE tadium ' s namesake Allen E. Paulson donator of $1 million. 1 FRANK FORTUNE Construction crew pours the concrete for the first bleachers. Addressing the crowd, Erk Russell speaks at the ground breaking ceremony. FRANK FORTUNE SPORTS 241 TOM FA I A 242 FOOTBALL I FRANK FORTUNE u " R BALL shouts Rodney Renfroe. The referees didn ' t see it that way Taking time out to think is defensive linebacker Beau Brown (50). nd the Eagles lost their only fumble of the homecoming victory. facing its toughest season so far, the Eagles played one NCAA Division 1- AA team in East Tennessee State fnd two NCAA Division II teams in Cen- tal Flordia and Troy State, as well as the :gular six NAIA SAC-8 teams— Presby- :rian, Gardner-Webb, Newberry, Cataw- a, Wofford, and Mars Hill. Southern also layed interstate rival Valdosta State, nd a new competitor in Savannah tate. After GSC outscored Fort Ben- ing, Baptist College, and Florida State V 129-26 last year, the team ' s schedule lad to be toughened up if the Eagles ere ever to be known as " competitive " . d compensate for the loss of those ?ams, Southern picked up games gainst East Tennessee State, Troy tate, and Presbyterian. The Savannah tate game replaced one of the two ames played last year with Valdosta tate. Erk ' s Eagles, as the team is affection- ely called by all Georgia Southern stu- ints, did not fare well against the NCAA ams losing all three. In the season ener in Statesboro, GSC lost 29-33 to Central Florida. Southern then traveled to Savannah where they beat Presbyteri- an 35-21. Southern then returned home to meet Troy State, only to be turned away 27-28 in the season ' s thriller. GSC took its re- venge on Gardner-Webb, defeating the Bulldogs 25-11. Next Coach Russell and his troops traveled to East Tennessee State losing 24-7. Southern ' s bad luck continued as Newberry downed the Eagles 24-27. Determined to snap the two game los- ing streak, Southern won their next three games. The Eagles spoiled Homecom- ings for both Catawba 10-3 and Wofford 27-16. GSC then defeated Mars Hill on Nov. 12, which was Southern ' s second homecoming game, with only two games left to play, rival Valdosta State and Savannah State. Leading scorers for the Eagles are Ger- ald Harris and Tracy Ham, Ham giving the team the versatility needed by the offense. Among the leading defensive players are Hugo Rossignol, Nathaniel Young, and Kevin Hutchinson. The team is led by Head Coach Erk Russell. Other coaches are Paul Cates — offensive back coach; Danny Daniel — tackle, tightend, and receiver coaches; Pat Douglas — defensive back coach; Ben Griffith — offensive assistant; Mike Healey — defensi ' j assistant; Paul John- son — defensive line coach; Hugh Nail — offensive line coach; ar d Pat Spur- geon — the kicker ' s coach. Managers for the team are Andy Anderson, Brad Crim, Roger Inman, John McGaha, and Carl Woodard. Trainers include Dub Sands, Phil Kelly, Woody Ratcliffe, Tyle Myers, Dan LaCoste, and Doctor Tom Smith. The Georgia Southern Eagles are a team with pride and dignity. Everyone involved with the program works hard for their accomplishments. As a whole, the team may be summarized by a com- ment by Head Coach Erk Russell . . . " We might be outsized, but we will never be out prepared, out hit or out hustled. We expect to work for everything we can get. " SPORTS 243 NEW HEIGHTS A refreshing drink of water provides Scott LaSalle with a much needed break. Faking a hand-off to Patrick Stewart (37) is quarter- back Steve Lamastro (10). I ■■■■ ■ Looking for revenge Melvin Bell works past the Gard- ner-Webb defense. The Eagles won 25-11 to get even for last year ' s 44-6 loss. SPORTS 245 Looking for a hole in the line, running back Steve Anderson (42) evades Mars Hill tackier Todd Reaves (75). Flying down the field, running back Melvin Bell (23) breaks away from the Mars Hill defense. Bell averaged six yards for every time he touched the Although the final record of the 1983 football season was only 6-5, many records were broken, both team and indi- vidual. The Eagles lost the rival game to Valdosta State 29-34, but ended the season with a 15-0 win over Savannah State, a game that was called in the middle of the fourth quarter due to a big fight that broke out between the players. The 6-5 finish put us with the second highest record, of the opponents, with only Troy State having a better record at 7-4. This was a great accomplishment for the Eagles. Along with this accomplishment came many more. Quarterback Tracy Ham broke the record for the most touchdowns in a season with 11, while Gerald Harris scored 10. Ham leads the team with most yardage gained, a total of 706, and Melvin Bell came a close second with 683 yards. Wide Receiver Monty Sharpe led the receivers with 444 yards on 23 catches. Defensive backs Kevin Hutchinson and Nathanial Young led the team with five interceptions, and Hugo Rossignal had four with 111 yards. ball. TOM FARROW 246 FOOTBALL Back-up quarterback Steve Lamastro (10) was able to show his talent when first string quarter- back Tracy Ham suffered an injury. Making his move on the Gardner-Webb running back, defensive end John Richardson breaks away from the offensive blocker. VICTORIA STEELE FRANK FORTUNE Plans come together in the huddle, where the defense regroups and decides how to stop the offensive drive. The defense was spectacular against Mars Hill in the homecoming game, holding the lions to 6 points. Looking downfield for a receiver, sensational quarterback Tracy Ham tries finding an open receiver. SPORTS 247 Marching Tuba players Marlin Hargrove and Greg Huges add to the powerful sound the band emits at halftime. Drum Major Beth Ellington does a splendid job of conducting the band, both on and off the field. With the return of football, came the return of the Marching Band. Building a band program takes hard work, long hours, and dedication. Organizing the program ranges from se- lecting uniforms and instruments, audi- tioning and selecting members to finding storage areas and securing trip funds. The band performed at every home game and this year they traveled to the Newberry and Valdosta State games also. They also traveled to the coastal Empire Marching festival at Effington High School where they performed as the exhibition band. The band is under the direction of Dr. Jerrold Michaelson; field commanders, Beth Ellington and Karie Myers; Feature twirler Donna Beach; color guard coordi- nator, Star Hand; Head majorette, Ro- sanna Spencer; and Percussion captain, Craig NeSmith. 248 MARCHING BAND Bigger and Better con ' t. Showing their Spirit the band dances and cheers to the music. The band is made up of 120 members. This includes 33 auxiliary unit members, 20 Drum Corp members and two Drum Majors. Each section has their own leader with the excep- tion of the auxiliary unit which has three, the flag captain, majorette captain and auxiliary coordi- nator. Drum Majors and auxiliary units had to try out in the Spring. They were chosen based upon their ability and experience. Two weeks before school began members returned to prepare for the year ' s performances. Many hours of rehearsals went into each weeks performances. The band put in an aver- age of 12 hours practice time each week with additional hours in their specific units. Being a band member means hard work and dedication. Dazzling the fans at football games, pep rallies and at the homecoming parade. The marching band has been an important addition to the school Frank Fort 250 MARCHING BAND 252 CHEERLEADERS " Getting the job done. Chuck Moore and Ashlee Allan demonstrate one of the many stunts the cheerleaders perform. Eagles are number one, and both the varsity and junior varsity cheerleaders know it. They cheered their team on to victory, as Georgia Southern defeated Mars Hill 35-6 at homecoming. VICTORIA STEELE EXCITEMENT IS WHAT THEY ' RE ALL ABOUT Cheerleading is an integral part of GSC sports. From chants of " Georgia " echoing from one side of the field and " Southern " replying from the other side to stun- ning dance routines performed, this group of dedicated peo- ple keep the fire of enthusiasm burning in all fans. Students at GSC are proud of their cheerleaders, because they are a group to be proud of. Under sponsors Terry and Beverly Spence and captains Jeff Johnson and Kim Jones, they perform at all football games, all home basketball games, and selected away basketball games. Dedication and hard work go into the making of a good cheerleading squad-attributes that our team does not lack. During the summer of 1983, the cheerleaders attended a workshop at Virginia Tech for five days — days filled with 15 hours of work each. As a result of this hard work, the squad submitted a video to the Universal Cheerleading Associ- ation Ford college cheerleading championships. The video consisted of dance steps, partner stunts, gymnastics, and performed. The top eight teams were honored with an all expense-paid trip to Hawaii, where the routines were again performed before a panel of judges and a top overall team was chosen. The Varsity cheerleaders consist of Jeff Johnson, a Na- tional Cheerleading Association staff instructor, and partner Lori Bagly, Todd Kitchens, and Gayle Bahr, Mark Kearsley, and Kim Jones, who is also an NCA staff instructor, Ma r k Ray and Heather Hess, Blaine Wheeler and Lisa Varner, Ricky Cannon and Lisa Yawn, and Chuck Moore and Achlee Allen. The Junior Varsity squad consists of Stuart McLamb, team captain, Kay Hancock, Stuart Grainger, Lea Chapman, Steve Carter, Tama Chapman, Lance Webb, Suzy McAllis- ter, team captain, Anthony Watson, Sandra Prince, Stacy Cotton, and Rhett Hinesley, Randolph Page, April Martin, and Thad English. SPORTS 253 HARRIERS . . . LEAVING THE REST BEHIND Rounding a corner at the GSC invitational is Tony Mixon. 254 CROSS COUNTRY Front Row Rhonda Elrod, Ruth Weaver, Robert Frisk, Tony Mixon Second Row Terri Rud i Christi Daprano, Kelly McCormick, Matt Jasinski Third Row Johan Dolven, coach Dar Nagelberg, Hans Wittrup, Tim Roundtree. Getting a good start is Ruth Weaver. ' he men ' s intercollegiate cross coun- try team entered into its second sea- son in 1983, while the women ' s team had its first season ever. The men ' s team is funded by the school, but the women ' s team is supported by the cross country club, which is in turn funded by student activities (through the campus recreation and intramural department). Both teams are coached by Daniel Nagel- berg. In their first season ever, the lady harri- ers placed second at the " run for the stars " Invitational in Jacksonville, Flor- ida on October 1. They came in an as- tounding first place at the Blazer Invita- tional in Valdosta, Georgia on October 8, and fourth at the Georgia Collegiate cross country championship in Atlanta, Georgia on October 22. Leading the charge for the Lady Harriers during the season were Rhonda Elrod and Ruth Weaver. The men Harriers placed fifth at the Florida Invitational, sixth at the Blazer Invitational, third at the Georgia Colle- giate Championship, and first at the Georgia Southern Invitational on Novem- ber 5. The strong runners for the men ' s team were Sean McKormick, Tim Roun- tree, and Robert Fisk. Other Harriers in- cluded David Gronback, Hans Wittrup, Tony Mixon, Johan Dolvan, Matt Ja- sinski, Gary Miller, Susan Rowe, Kelly McKormick, Terri Rucker, and Christi Da- prano. The Start of the GSC invitational. Rober Frisk, at the far right, came ahead later to win. 255 Overtaking his opponent David Morgan is working hard Leaping for the ball are Scott Barnard and goalkeeper Jerry Greer. to take the ball from Georgia State. 256 SOCCER Although the soccer team ' s 3-8-2 record this year does not appear very impressive, matched up against the records of other schools, the total is in reality quite imposing: In only its fourth year, and its first under the new head coach Ray Wells, the team faced one of the toughest schedules in the south. The soccer team faced many top ranked schools, which have long soccer traditions, including Alabama at Huntsville and Berry in back-to-back games. They were ranked third and fourth in the NAIA. The team also met Georgia State University two times during the year. Georgia State was the tenth ranked team in the NCAA. Coach Wells stated that Georgia State was, " the best in the state and one of the best in the south. " Top scorers include Scott Bauer, with 4 goals, 4 assists and a total of 12 points, and Alex Gyedu, with 4 goals, no assists and a total of 10 points. One of the most outstanding members of the team is goalie Jerry Greer. Greer had 16 saves Sept. 21 against Mercer and 12 Oct. 30 against Ga. State. Wells also has high hopes for Bauer, who is a fresh- man from Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. According to Wells, Bauer has the capability " to be the best player in GSC history. " Other players include Cam Ball, Chip Wood, Mike Fairclough, Scott Barnard, David Morgan, Steve Kominouski, Carl Hitchcock, Phil McClure, Santiago Alvereze, Tim Hill, Don Ahearn, Berry Smith, and Mark Churchwell. ominant player, goalie Jerry Greer makes another fantastic save against ieorgia State. Greer made 12 saves during the game. Opponent Score Florida Tech 1-2 Mercer 0-1 Toccoa Falls 0-0 Armstrong St 8-0 Ala. Huntsville 2-8 Berry 0-6 Emory 2-1 Limestone College 1-3 Mercer 01 Baptist College 1-1 Ga. State University 1-2 Columbus College 3-2 Mercer (Tournament) 1-4 Celebrating the tying goal proved to be premature and Georgia State won in overtime. SPORTS 257 The | up and coming RUGGERS The Rugby Football Club was led by team captai i George Steele, Scrum Coach Brent Nichols, and Ba I Coach Jay Snypp. They played their home matches c i Oxford field which is known as " The Hardest Field in tl South. " Rugby is considered a school club although the school d provide uniforms, equipment and payed the entry fees in the tournaments. The club president is David Williams, Vi President is Scott Thompson and Treasurer — Paul Harri Opponent Golden Isles Parris Island Auburn Ga. Tech Emory CIGA Armstrong Giving it all he ' s got, Paul Harris leaps for the ball on the line out. Front Row David Williams, Chip Minikc, Craig Entwistle, George Ladson, Billy Ellington, Al Vanbrockrin Second Row Jerry May, Tim Bauer, Andy Amos, Adrian Atwood, Gil Bell, Paul Harris, Calvin Pension, Jay Snypp, Lee Johnson, Brent Nichols. Third Row Ryan Johnson, George Steele, Phil Lee, Roy Blackwood, Robert Dowrey, Doug Lewis, Robert Macedo, Not pictured Scott Thompson Breaking Away, Tim Baver worked his way loose from an Emory player and is sprinting down field. Outwitting Tech is Al Van Brooklyn in the 19- 9 victory. SPORTS 259 OPPONENT SCORE Florida State 1-8 Florida Intl. 6-3 South Florida 4-5 Lander 7-2 South Carolina 2-7 Florida Jr. College 6-3 North Florida 6-3 Flagler 5-4 Central Florida 5-4 Davidson 7-2 Temple 6-0 VA Commonwealth 7-2 Florida State 4-5 Appalachian State 7-2 Florida Jr. College 8-1 Coll. of Charleston 7-2 Western Illinois 9-0 Miami 7-2 E. Tennessee State 8-1 Lander 4-5 Coll. of Charleston 3-6 Armstrong State 7-1 North Florida 9-0 Fast paced training helps hone the skills of the tennis team. Jesse Clark is practicing his return. Clark was one of four players to come back this year. A tough competitor, Gary Meanchos, a sophomore from Toronto, Canada pl ayed well in competition this year. A towering opponent, Harold Belker of Krefeld, West Germany finished off with an impressive first year on the squad. 260 MEN ' S TENNIS A Winning Tradition For the ninth year in a row the tennis team finished with a winning season. This year the team started out on a road trip to Florida, and came home with one win and two losses. The team quickly rebounded with a 7-2 win over Lander College — one of the top NAIA teams in the country. The team bettered their record winning 13 out of 14 in a row, and went on to do better than they had hoped after having lost three of last years top players. One of this year ' s stan- douts was Gary Meanchos. Gary started out the season as the sole winner against Florida State and continued to excel in competition throughout the year. In competition against Florida State later in the year, Meanchos de- feated Marco Abilhoa 6-4, 6-3. Abilhoa was a participant in last years NCAA singles cham- pionships. Reiner Becker did well this year and at one point had won 15 out of 16 singles matches. Harold Belker and Eric Burke, both newcomers, teamed up well in doubles play as well as turning in impressive singles records. Georgia Southern sponsored the first Annual Georgia State Team Tennis Championships. Colleges from all over the state participated in the two day event. Overseeing practice is Head Coach Joe Blankenbaker. This season was his tenth, and his ninth straight winning season. Preparing to return the ball is Reiner Becker. It was Reiner ' s second year on the team. A stinging return, Eric Burke, a newcomer to the team, enjoyed success in both singles and doubles play. SPORTS 261 Building Experience Working on her form in practice is freshman Cindy Weimer. Cindy played in doubles with Andrea Brandt as well as singles. 262 WOMEN ' S TENNIS in the School of Hard Knocks A sluggish start was almost ine table for the women ' s Tenn ■ team this year. Gnder a ne coach with only one of the top si i players from last year returning, thi team had a lot stacked against then New Head Coach John Gompert con mented at the beginning of the yea " We ' re inexperienced, but talente , this will be a learning year for us . . For the first eight matches the tear 1 took a beating, but they built up th ■ experience which helped them wii their next two matches. Susan Ph lips, Sandy Smith, Cindy Weimer an : walk-on Andrea Brandt all won single 5 matches. Weimer and Brandt won t second doubles and Sandy Smit i teamed with Jean Garris to win thi number three doubles match. Jeai Garris joined the Lady [ " Setters late the year, though she had alread i gained athletic prominence here aj point guard for the women ' s baske ball team. The high point of the season cam ! at the Georgia Intercollegiate Tenn Championships in Atlanta where the ' gained a berth in the semi-finals wit i an upset over Emory University to fii - ish 4th out of 16 for the three da 1 event. OrFUnbli I SCORE Jacksonville 1 o 1-8 Florida Jr. College 1 Q l-o Koinns u-y Stetson 0-9 North Florida O " 7 rioriaa jr. v_onege " 5 £ J-O Peace College 2-7 Loll, ot Charleston 0-9 Columbus College Appalachian State 6-3 James Madison u-y Carson-Newman 7-2 Georgia State 6-3 Furman 1-8 Georgia State 8-1 4th of 16 in State Intercoll. Columbus College 2-5 North Florida 0-9 pleasant surprise for the women ' s team :ame from walk-on Andrea Brandt, who did well for the team and gained valuable tourna- ment experience. FRANK FORTUNE : ront Row: Andrew Brandt, Chrislynne Kuhlke. Second Row: iusan Phillips, Leslie Linn. Third Row: Sandy Smith, Libba lolcomb, Cindy Weimer, Coach John GomDert. leaching out for the ball is Leslie Linn. It was Leslie ' s first year on :ie team. Fencers Meet the Challange The Fencing Club participated in both collegiate and non-collegiate matches as well as several open tournaments such as the Greenville Open, the Savannah Open, the Pink and Blue, and the Geoff Elder Open. Wof ford defeated the fencers 1 3-9 by taking both the foil event and the sabre event. Dahl Evans, in his first competi- tion, won his first two epee matches to power the epee fencers to a 5-4 score over Wof ford. Sophomore Terri Kegley placed third in the Ga. Junior Olympics Fencing Club. This event, which was judged by indicators (the number of hits received subtracted from the number of hits given), was also her first fencing competition. At the 12th Annual GSC Geoff Elder Open, which was named after the founder of the Fencing Club, attendance included fencers from South Carolina, Florida, and the Atlanta Fencing Club, home of the national champions. The overall winner of the women ' s events was alumni Brenda Weitman, who now fences with the Savannah Fencing Club. Cheryl French placed 4th, Judy Brown 5th, Karen Cosetti 6th. In the women ' s Class D foil event, Judy Brown tied for 4th with alumni Susan Herndon. The overall men ' s foil winner was Scott Dun- lap from the Atlanta Fencing Club. Men ' s Class D finalists from Southern were Dahn Evans, Robert Miles, and Robert Ferrel, who had the best showing for GSC placing 8th out of 20. Jay Belin- fante placed 6th in the men ' s open epee which also qualified him for the finals. Turner Williams was a semifinalist in the men ' s open sabre. Meeting for the first team match, the women fencers defeated the University of Florida 8-3. Terri Kegley and Judy Brown led the team with 3-0 records, with Julie Ortman and Missy Morgan accounting for one victory each. The men lost the epee event 5-4 and the sabre event 3-2 to the Gators, but scored 8-1 in the foil event to excell the men : a 14-9 win. Dahl Evans and Wall; Branch each has 2-1 records. In the st i ond match, the Citadel beat GSC 14- in a heartbreaker. Led by Robert Ferr ! (3-0), the foilmen went 6-3. The ep ; fencers also won 5-4 but the sabrem were soundly beaten 7-2. This mat ' was the first win by The Citadel ov ; GSC in four years. Dr. Frank French is the adviser ai coach of the club. Officers incluc Jody Melcher President, Missy Morg, Vice President, Julie Oertman Historia Glen Thompson Armorer, Claud Suary Secretary, and Turner Williar Treasurer. Remaining members are Ji Belinfante, Judy Brown, Dahl Evar Walter Branch, Robert Ferrell, Neil C plin, Robert Miles, Terry Pettitt, Kci Smith, Billy Dekie, Cheryl French, Ma Mitchell, Terri Kegley, and Karen C setti. First row: Jody Melchers, Turner Williams Second row: Jay Belinfante, Ju lie Oertman, Billy Dekle, Claudia Suarez, Cheryl French, Middy Morgan Third row: Adviser Dr. Frank French, Miel Coplin, Ken Smith, Terry Pettitt, Mark Mitchell, Robert Miles, Dahl Evans 264 FENCING Front Row: Nancy Moore, Michelle Chodnicki, Rhonda Rowe, Terri Carter, Karen Sagan, Janet Scott, Kim Thompson Back Row: Coach Speith, Beth James, Kim Fortenberry, Dinarh Posey, Merri Daye Oler, Lisa Parrish, Susan Freeman, Karen Melancon (Asst.- Coach) Taking off for first after the hit is Nancy Moore. Hitting was a strong and balanced area for the Lady Eagles. 266 SOFTBALL 1 .» .un, two. second taB fftar 0 « ftl s,.ps for throw towards first. While in the ready position, first baseman Merri Kaye Oler is alert to be able to react to the next hit. The Tradition Rolls On Another winning season of Lady Eagle softball keeps the winning tradition rolling on. In the now seven years of existence, the softball team has never has a losing season. Head coach William (Bill) Spieth has compiled an impressive 150-69 (68.5% winning record) career record since the team began in 1977. They have also won four state crowns and have made three trips to the NCAA National Slow- pitch Tournament, four including this year. With the return of five of ten starters: Senior Dinah Posey, Senior Kim Forten- berry, Kim Thompson, Nancy Moore, and Rhonda Rowe — and the return of Karen Sagan, the team has had the ex- perience required for a successful sea- son. Beth James and Michelle Chod- nicki, who were red-shirted last year due to injuries, returned, and five new play- ers joined the Lady Eagles: freshmen Janet Scott, Lisa Parrish, and Terri Carter, and transfer students Merri Kaye Oler and Susan Freeman. Jean Dennis is the trainer for the team. The Lady Eagles placed second in the University of North Carolina Charlotte Touranment held April 13-14. The team went 6-2 with the only losses coming from Western Carolina, who won the tournment. Wins were taken from Ap- palachian State, Univ. N.C. Charlotte, Univ. N.C. Greensboro, North Carolina, A T, and Louisberg. Dinah Posey was named to the All-Tournament team for her .648 batting average during the tour- nament. From the excellent play the Lady Eagles exhibited during the tour- nament, they received a bid to the Nat ' l Tournament in Tampa, Fla. May 3-5. SPORTS 267 Observing his girls play is Head Coach Bill Spieth. Spieth has been the coach ever since the softball team was formed, and boasts a 68.5% winning reocrd. After the tag has been made, third baseman Nancy Moore steps over the opponent. Scores Opponent Scores Appalachian State 61 UNC-Charlotte 8-2 Appalachian State 21 (J ISC-Greensboro 54 Edward Waters 1-3 Appalachian State 6 1 South Florida 1-8 Western Carolina 34 Florida Jr. College 910 Valdosta State 6 1 Florida Invitational 3-6 Valdosta State 4-5 Paine College 16 0 Georgia College 12 2 Paine College 19-4 Georgia Southwestern 63 Jacksonville 83 Paine College 7-2 Jacksonville 4-3 Paine College 11-7 Louisburg College 13-8 Savannah State 130 NCA T 13-6 Savannah State 15-2 Western Carolina 3-6 Valdosta State 9-0 Appalachian State 4-3 Valdosta State 5-2 SPORTS 269 TOO LITTLE, TOO LATE Even though GSC ' s baseball team returned Ail-American Ben Abner, homerun hitter Dave Pregon, al- most all of the starting infielders, six pitchers from last year ' s squad, includ- ing the top four winners, they could not get everything together until it was too late. Among the other major returnees were: Greg McMullen, Gary Botti, Jeff Petzgoldt, Phil Dale, Kenny Roberts, Steve Stringer, Terry Bass, and Billy Brooks. Many newcomers also joined the team. Jack Stallings once again coached the team. In 24 seasons of coaching the Eagles, Stallings has com- piled an impressive 723 wins. Larry Bry- ant served as the assistant coach, with Steve Sotir, Dave Howard, Bill Brown, and Shin Lim also sharing the coaching duties. The Eagles, facing one of their tough- est schedules ever, the team had their worst season ever. Although close after the midpoint of the season, the Eagles led the TAAC with a 7-1, their overall record a disappointing 23-25. Jeff Greer, a walk-on freshman, was batting .403 with .71 total hits through the first 45 games. He also had three homeruns ai 37 RBI ' s. These statistics gave him national ranking of 12th in total hits ai 33rd in batting average, and led both tl team and the TAAC in hits and battii J average. Dave Pregon, the senior fii ; baseman led the TAAC with 17 horr runs and 57 RBI ' s, and is seventh in b ting average with .388. Jeff Petzoldt w hitting .343, while outfielder Ben Abn was hitting .361 with 15 homeruns. Diving back to first, Junior outfielder Doug O ' Bryant ( 2) avoids being picked off. 270 BASEBALL ront Row: Doug O ' Bryant, Scott Runkle, Joe Bonanno, Bobby Aiken, Jeff Greer, Bruce Fowler, Paul Janofsky, Terry Bass, Mike Coughlin, Second low: Greg McCullen, Eddie Williams, Ass ' t Coach Steve Sotir, Ass ' t Coach Bill Brown, Head Coach Jack Stallings, Ass ' t Coach Dave Howard, Ass ' t oach Shim Lim, Ass ' t Coach Larry Bryant, Jeff Petzoldt, Kenny Roberts, Third Row: unidentified, Ben Abner, Larry McDowell, Dave Pregon, Steve tringer, David Schultze, Billy Brooks, Bill Frowlich, Phil Dale, Craig Cooper, Jimm Simmons, Gary Botti, Bill Scharnikow, Frank Vashaw SPORTS 271 Firing toward first base, Sophomore infielder Paul Janofsky ( 22) throws the runner out. A smile on the face means a well hit ball. TOO LATE cont. Pitching, as has been in the past was the biggest problem facing the team. Although some players shined for Southern, the pitching for a while was not up to par. One such stand- out is Junior Phil Dale, who leads the conference in most number of stri- keouts with 78 and innings pitched at 96.3. Sophomore Billy Brooks is also 9th overall in the conference standings and has 48 strikeouts to his credit. Losing nine of their first 13 games, the Eagles finally started to respond by winning the next ten out of eleven games. That pulled their record up to 14- 10. However, the winning streak didn ' t last long, for the team ' s playing took a nosedive. Pitching and infielding caused problems for the team, as only four of the following nineteen games were won. Of these losses, one was a complete blowout, with ninth ranked Alabama de- feating GSC 35-12. In that game, Ala- bama broke the single game record for runs scored and hits against a Southern baseball club. The Tide scored 35 runs and pounded out 36 hits, breaking the old record of 25 runs and 25 hits. South- ern then took four straight games fro l Samford and one from South Carolii to pull their record back up to 23-25 Next year, the Eagles will lose foi Seniors — pitcher Terry Bass, secoi baseman Jeff Petzoldt, first basem; Dave Pregon, and versatile infield ! Gary Botti. However, with five freshm on the team this year, and several k players returning next year, Southerr chances of having a good season loc good. 272 BASEBALL 4 ' ■■■■ Hi rh Positioning himself to field the ball is Junior infielder Bobby Aiken. Batgirls Qbulson. Third Diana Pope-, C | | Cindy Watford ' fi g V » « » % -v ! Drilling a pitch. Junior outfielder Ben Abner ( 16) watches the ball soar into the field. Abner has been branded one of the greatest players in GSC history. SPORTS 273 TOO LATE cont. Opponent Score Opponent Score Stetson 3-5 Georgia State 6-3 Stetson 9-8 Georgia State 14-4 Stetson 810 Sam ford 7-10 Georgia Tech 7-15 Troy State 9-10 Georgia Tech 6-18 Troy State 5-12 Clemson 17-11 West Florida 6-1 Clemson 310 Florida State 4-5 Clemson 510 Florida State 3-21 CI. of Detroit 11-8 Alabama 6-9 0. of Detroit 3-9 Alabama 11-35 Towson State 11-4 Valdosta State 15-2 James Madison 4-11 Valdosta State 2-3 (J. of Detroit 2-4 South Carolina 4-7 West Virginia 9-1 South Carolina 9-11 Towson State 6-1 Florida State 2-4 (J. of Richmond 16-15 Florida State 6-3 CI. of Richmond 11-4 Armstrong State 7-10 Delaware State 7-0 Armstrong State 4-1 Delaware State 7-0 Georgia 7-21 VMI 6-7 Georgia 0-4 Lehigh 11-10 Georgia 2-18 Georgia State 10-1 (Schedule through April 16, 1984) Watching his team perform. Head Coach Jack Stallings smiles at the play of his team. Unfortunately, the smiles did not last long, as Stallings suffers through the baseball team ' s worst season. As the opponent reaches second, shortstop Bobby Aiken ( 7) waits for the ball to arrive. 1 7 274 BASEBALL outcome of the pitch. - steal second. Tongue out and eyes on the ball. Pi Kappa Phi Alan Strong waits for the Streching it out, Judy Lynch reaches for the ball, but the runner 1 2 pitch to cross the plate. already reached first base. 276 INTRAMC1RALS • - VrV. Fun for Everyone Intramural sports is a way for students of all degrees of ability to join in with each other to have some fun. The Intramural office plans many different sports events rang- ing from sports like flag football to individual sports like badminton. During the fall, the main attractions are flag football and volleyball, while winter sports include basketball and soccer. Softball is offered in the spring. This year ' s winners include: men ' s flag football — Southern Stars, women ' s — Bike Doctors; men ' s volleyball — Cadillacs, women ' s — FCA; men ' s basketball — HCS, women ' s — Baskin-Robbins; men ' s soccer — The International Club (sponsored by Bas- kin-Robbins). The Intramural Department also held a Christ- mas Classic Flag Football Tournament to raise money to send the top flag football teams to New Orleans. Other individual events held were badminton, racquetball, and tennis tournaments, the Turkey Trot, basketball week, and Punt, Pass and Kick. Chewing gum and blowing bubbles is a popular way to ease tension and concentrate on the game. Phi Mu Cindy Jordan demonstrates this method as she waits for the ball to be hit. Getting it together at halftime, players for W. G. Shuckers discuss some strategy and many of the prior innings events. SPORTS 277 r Linksters Started Off Inexperienced, but GAINED GROUND FAST Head Coach Doug Gordin ' s team started off young and inexperi- enced. The team was in fact the youngest team ever coached by Gordin. With only one of the top five players from last year ' s MCA A championship team returning, the loss of the top two players, and eight freshmen and sopho- mores on the team, the linksters had to learn quickly. The learning took time, however. After the disappointing 18th place at the Augusta Invitational in which Rusty Strawn, Marion Dantzler, David Gsry, and Richard Hatcher competed, the link- sters placed 17th at the Andy Bean Invi- tational with a combined team total of 949. Dantzler finished as GSC ' s low man with 79-76-76-231, while Strawn followed with 75 - 80 - 82 - 237. Vic Dye scored 78 - 81 - 80 - 239, Hatcher scored 81 -79 - 87 - 247, and Davis scored 88 - 82 Opponent Place Augusta Invitational 18th Andy Bean Invitational 17th Dixie Intercollegiate 11th Hilton Head Invitational 6th Imperial Lakes Intercollegiate 19th South Florida Invitational 8th Pepsi-Budweiser USF Golf Classic 8th Southeastern Invitational 4th After the follow-through Junior co- captain Rusty Strawn watches to see where his ball hits. Strawn broke his best low effort of 222 last year with a 218 he shot in the Dixie Intercollegiate. - 83 -253. An 1 1th place seat in the Dixie Intercollegiate came next, with Strawn leading the team with rounds of 72 - 77 - 77, Gsry: 74 - 79 - 78, and Dean Vanwart: 75 - 80 - 79. But the team was not to be discour- aged. Maintaining their long practice hours, the players improved their game more and more with every match. The linksters then tied for 6th place in the Hilton Head Invitational, with Dantzler also tying for 6th place individually with totals of 71 - 75 - 73 - 219. Strawn, Mun- row, Hatcher, and Mike Prosperi also re- presented Southern. The players did not fair as well in the Imperial Lakes Intercol- legiate, however, as Tripp Kuhlke (last year ' s captain) returned to the lineup to lead the scoring 76-71 - 74 - 221, as the Eagles placed a poor 19th. An 8th place ranking at both the South Florida Invitational and the Pepsi- Budweiser GSF Golf Classic boosted the morale of the team, as Kuhlke placec 8th in the individual category with i three-day total of 216 in the Pepsi-Bud weiser Dantzler followed with 228 Strawn with 230, Billy Booe with 236 and Munrow with 238. Facing one of the strongest fields the players met, the link sters topped two top-20 nationally ranked teams as Southern finished 4th in the Southeastern Invitational. The three-day score for the team totaled 29j -302 - 294, to finish at 889, only 16 strokes from the winner, GGA. Kuhlke again led the Eagles with 74 - 75 • 73 222, with Booe and Dantzler finishing only one stroke farther back. Other members of the team include Chris Sampson, Joe Gnguary, Matl Barnes, and David Haney. 278 GOLF 1r Opponent Score Tampa 30-82 Emory 50-44 East Carolina 34-74 South Florida 60-61 William and Mary 45-67 Furman 42-60 C. of Charleston 63-33 Augusta College 70-42 Florida ASM 61-26 Atlanta Invitational 2nd Seahawk Invitational 9th Awaiting the Tag in the relay race is Mike Voss, while teammates Paul McNamara, Kel- ley Allen and Billy Nixon stand by for sup- port. Examining times and schedules at a meet is Head Coach Buddy Floyd. 280 front Row: Trish Carter, Jeff Courten, Paul Morgan, Richard Bohner, Head Coach Buddy Neuzil, Mike Voss, Paul McNamara, Kevin Floyd. Second Row: Rob Duggleby, Billy iRyan, Brian Murray, Kelly Allen, Jeff Maurer, Kurt Stringfellow, Billy Nixon, Doug FRANK FORTUNE Steiner, Scott Farmer, Paolo Ambrosini, Mark Shoaff. £ low Start Handicaps Men ' s Swimming Our team was composed of an entire crop from last year ' s squad. The swim team was able to come out with an overall 4-5 record. However, lack of depth or tal- ent was really not the problem, for the team boasted one of the largest squads ever with 17 swimmers and two divers. Gnder Head Coach Buddy Floyd the team faced one of its most difficult seasons, and even competed in the NCAA Div. II National Cham- pionships for the first time. We started off to an extremely slow start, one of the major reasons for the team ' s lack of success. Of the first six games, only one resulted in a win. The season began against Tampa. Al- though we were soundly beaten 30- 82, Rob Duggleby placed first in the 50-free, and two other swimmers placed second — Billy Maurer in the 200-fly and Tank McNamara in the 100-free. A win was recorded against Emory, but GSC then lost four straight match- es to East Carolina, South Florida, Wil- iam and Mary, and Furman. Kevin Ryan, a new swimmer to the team, led the Eagles against William and Mary with wins in both the 500- and 1000-free, only to come up on the short end 45-67. Brian Murray, a re- turning swimmer, also joined Ryan in capturing races in the loss to Furman. Kelly Allen, Scott Farmer, Kevin Ryan, Tank McNamara, and Brian Murray all brought in 1st or second place finishes in the tri-meet with E. Carolina and S. Florida. Not losing their determination, the group then got themselves on course and won their final three regular games. Against the College of Charleston, the swimmers captured 10 of 13 events, losing only the 200- Yd. free and the one meter and three meter diving events. With the loss of Doug Loyan last year, the team had no true divers. Brian Murray pleased the large crowd in Hanner with his " subtle diving technique, " but proved to be no contest to the better trained opponent. McNamara and Ryan were the stars with Ryan winning the 1000- Yd. free (10:31.25) and McNamara taking the 100-Yd. free (49.01 sec.) McNamara also anchored the 400-Yd. medley team with the fastest time of 48.06 sec. in the freestyle leg. The 50- Yd. free event was also swept by GSC with first place to Rob Duggleby (22.81 sec). The season ended with two meets: The Atlanta Invitational and the Sea- hawk Invitational. Brian Murray broke two school records — the 100 Yd. breast stroke record (2: 16.1) — to pace the Eagles to 2nd place. Although the swimmers placed only 9th out of a field of ten in the Seahawk Inv., many records were broken. Ryan broke the school record in the 500-Yd. (4:47) and led the 800- Yd. freestyle relay team to a new school record (3:1 1) with a lead- off time of 1:46.9 Mike Voss, Tank McNamara and Kelley Allen also con- tributed to the win. Allen also set indi- vidual school, meet, and pool records in the 100-Yd. backstroke (52.6) and in the 200- Yd. backstroke (1:55.35). Oth- er swimmers on the team include Paul Neuzil and Mark Shoaff. SPORTS 281 Wet Behind the Ears Competing this season for the first time at the NCAA division II level proved to be challenging for the young lady Ea- gle Swimmers. Out of the eleven member team, only two players were returnees, and eight were freshmen. Under the guiding and teaching of head coach Conrad Helms, and assistant coach Diana Leng, the squad post- ed a 3-3 record, with two of the losses com- ing against top five teams from last year. A surprising victory over Tampa started the team into the season, with Kathy Wohl- farth, Patricia Sinclair, Kelly Moore, and Laurie Cupstid all capturing first place hon- ors. The swimmers then lost a tough meet to Clemson, but retaliated with a win against Emory. The talents of Beebe, Moore, and Cupstid led the Lady Eagles in their third and final regular meet win of the season against East Carolina. Matches with South Florida and Furman, tow teams which placed in the top five last year, remained to be met. Although the team made the matches close, both teams were too experienced for the Lady Eagles. Two other invitational meets followed: the Atlantic Invitational and the Seahawk Invitational. The Swimmers excelled at the Atlanta Invitational, capturing 1st place out of a field of seven, and qualifying for nation- als in five events: Cupstid in the 100-Butter- fly; Cupstid, Sinclair, Moore and Beebe in the 800-Freestyle Relay; Sinclair, Moore, Cupstid and Howard in the 200-Freestyle; Cupstid in the 100-Breaststroke; and Cup- stid in the 100-Backstroke. An outstanding performance by Kathy Wohlfarth, as she took 1st place in the one meter dive event, led the Lady Eagles to a 5th place respectable showing at the Sea- hawk Invitational in Wilmington, N.C. At the NCAA Division II Swimming and Diving Championships at Hofstra University, the women swimmers once again did well. Kathy Wohlfarth placed an overall 25th out of a 74 team field, taking Ail-American Hon- ors in both the one-meter (8th) and three- meter (9th). dives. The 800-Freestyle Relay team of Sinclair, Cupstid, Beebe and Moore finished 14th with a time of 7:58.52. Cup- stid also placed 14th in the Individual Med- ley with 2:13.67. Wohlfarth was the first woman diver ever to represent GSC in a national competition. Women ' s Swimming 3-3 66 Tampa 45 43 Clemson 69 58 Emory 45 69 East Carolina 44 54 South Florida 57 56 Furman 63 Atlanta Invitational: 1st of 7 Seahawk Invitational: 5th of 10 FRANK FORTUNE Front Row: Caitriona Kennedy, Trina Beebe, Assistant Coach Diana Leng, Coach Conrad Helms. Second Row: Christie Sewell, Sandi Walton, Patricia Sinclair, Debbie Wolk, Kelly Moore, Lynn Munson. Third Row: Jody Howard, Laurie Cupstid, Kathy Wohlfarth, Donna McNamara, Doug Logan. 282 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING FRANK FORTUNE Cheering their teammates on at the end of a race is the relatively young swim team. Poised for her dive, Freshman Kathy VVohlfarth finished the year by taking Ail-Ameri- can honors in both the one-meter and three-meter dives. SPORTS 283 MIRACLES FELL SHOR Excitement! What other word could describe the Eagle ' s 1983- 84 season. Although there were no last buzzer thrillers in the last games to put Southern into the NCAA tournament, 13 out of the 29 games played by the Eagle ' s from the exhibi- tion to the TAAC tournament ended with a difference of three or less points. Three games ended with a two-point difference, while two ended with only a one-point difference. Two games went into overtime, with one against NW State ending after only five overtimes. Head Coach Frank Kerns, the third- year mentor, came into the season with a record of 41-29, and ended with a 57-41 record, compiling another win- ning season of 16-12. This record was accomplished without five of last year ' s top six players — Dennis Mur- phy, Reggie Fears, Lafayette Adams, Bryan Norwood, and David Wright. In the TAAC, Kern ' s Eagle ' s went 8-6, ending up in third place and a position in the TAAC tournament. Kerns is aided by a marvelous assis- tant coaching staff composed of Mike Backus, Mike Jeffers, and L.J. Kilby. The Eagles also finished in 2nd place in the Krystal Classic, 3rd in the Hatter Classic, and also participated in the Evansville Classic. Bill McNair supplied the heroics in the Krystal Classic against the SEC team, Ole Miss, by sinking a 30 ft. jumper at the buzzer to pull GSC on top, 60-58. After overpowering Marathon Oil ir the exhibition game, the Eagles wor the first four games of the season, anc won six out of the first seven. Agains Eckerd College, McNair once agair sparkled, with 24 points and five slan dunks. In the next game against Ten nessee Tech, McNair had 19 points while Junior Morris Hargrove scorec another 19 points and had 12 re bounds. Another Junior, Reggie Wat son, starred against Valdosta State with five points, one assist, on( blocked shot, and four steals, — all ir just the final seven minutes of th( game. Senior Eric Hightower scorec the high with 14 points. The Eagle ' s antics arouse excitement among the fans. At each game, one always finds the humorous mascot, which is maintained by Delta Chi fr ternity, cutting up with the fans and the referees. 284 BASKETBALL FRANK FORTUNE Front Row: Assistant Coach Mike Jeffers, Head Coach Frank Kerns, Assistant Coach Mike Baclous, Assistant Coach L. J. Kilby Second Row: Ron Jefferson (12), Woody Davis (32), Travis Filer (20), Bill McNair (30), Morris Hargrove (33), Tracy Myles (41), Bill Rountree (50), Steve Jessup (34), Quinzel Chestnut (42), Denver Byrd (40), Aaron Rucker (44), Mark McWhorter (21), Eric Hightower (24), Reggie Watson (10) MR FRANK FORTUNE Overpowering his opponent is Junior forward Bill McNair Taking a breather on the sideline is an excell ent opportunity to quench a player ' s thirst. (30), a redshirt from last season who made a sizeable contribution to the team. SPORTS 285 Closely guarded. Junior Morris Hargrove jumps between two Valdosta State players to shoot for the basket. The attempt was not in vain as the Eagles skimmed past the Blazers 67-64. FRANK FORTUNE Hoping for a steal. Junior guard Ron Jefferson (12) concentrates on his oppo- nent, trying to force him into making a mistake. FRANK FORTCJh FELL SHORT cont Southern slipped a bit during the Christmas break, losing three of the five games they played. The losses were against Evansville, North- ern Arizona, and GT-Chattanooga, while the wins came against Augusta College and Mississippi. The Stetson and Massachusetts games were played at the Hatter Classic; the Ev- ansville and the N. Arizona games at the Evansville Tournament; the Tenn.- Chattanooga and the Ole Miss games at the Krystal Classic. Kearns ' Eagles then took the first two TAAC games against Centenary and Northwestern State, but ran into trouble with Arkansas-CR and Sam- ford, losing both. In the Samford game, the excitement fell the wrong way, as Samford ' s Bernie Matthews sunk two free throws with only two seconds left to wrap the game up at 61-63. Hightower had 18 points in that 286 BASKETBALL game. Southern then won seven out of its next eight games, losing only to TAAC rival Mercer. Six of the seven games, however, were TAAC games, leaving the Eagles with a 8-3 record in the conference and a tie for first place with Houston Baptist. During the win- ning streak, many players stood in the spotlight. Against Middle Tenn., Wat- son hit four crucial free throws in the last minute of the game to bring GSC on top 55-54. Hightower led the team with 16 points against Hardin-Sim- mons — a game in which GSC had an astounding 33 free throw attempts in the last 20 minutes, sinking 20. The shortest man on the team, junior Ron Jefferson, got his turn in the spotlight in the upset against Houston Baptist, shooting 100 percent from the floor. Hightower obtained 17 points, and Ju- nior Quinzel Chestnut had 13 re- bounds as Southern swept by Cente nary 69-64 — the first win for Kearn in the Bayou State. That was shortl; matched by another win in La. agains NW State, a game ending only afte five overtimes. Hargrove had 1 ' points, but it was Watson who sunl two free throws with only five second left to put the Eagles on top 80-78 Hightower ' s heroics once again savec GSC, as he hit a 20 ft. jumper at th buzzer to send the Arkansas-LR gam into overtime. With 17 seconds left ir the O.T., McNair (shooting only 41 percent from the line) hit two fre throws to put the Eagles ahead. High tower had the high with 21 points while McNair chipped in 20 points. Bj the way, McNair had another free throw opportunity in the last seconc of the game — he missed both shots An overhead view of a Southern player trying to sink a jump shot after a quick rebound or steal. Reacting to a crucial shot in the NCAA playoff game against Mercer are teammates Tracy Myles, Woody Davis, Bill Rountree, and Qunizel Chestnut. The rejoicing did not pay off, however, as Mercer ended GSC ' s playoff plans with an 80-77 victory. „„ SPORTS 287 r FELL SHORT cont. After Hightower helped lift Southern over Samford with 18 points, the winning streak be- came a drought. The Eagles, unfortu- nately not copying last year ' s spectac- ular finish, dropped the final four regu- lar season games, as well as the first game in the TAAC tournament. TAAC teams Mercer, Hardin-Simmons, and Houston Baptist, as well as Tennessee Tech, took games from the Eagles. I McNair managed 24 points and seven rebounds on the loss against Mercer. In the next two games, Southern ' s shooting took a serious dive for the worst. Shooting only 37 percent from the field against Hardin-Simmons, and allowing Houston Baptist to outscore the team 33-4 in the first 3V2 minutes of the second half, the Eagles couldn ' t manage a win for the rest of the sea- son. Although the Eagles lost to Mercer in the first round of the TAAC tourna- ment, Morris Hargrove scored a career and season high of 37 points, which was a record for the most points scored by an individual in a TAAC tournament game. Senior Eric High- tower ended his college career in an appropriate manner, hitting a three- pointer at the final buzzer, and ended with a total average of 15.64 points per game. The win by Mercer marked the first game that a Kern ' s coached team has been swept by a TAAC op- ponent. The Mercer rivalry, dating back to the 1934-35 season when Southern was still called the South Georgia Teachers College, is one of the oldest around. GSC won the first game 49-33, and still leads the rivalry 47-33. Sticking BWais opj star Eric H itower (24). ended his college career this yeaWith an average of 15.64 points per game. 84 89 80 85 67 6 8 67 84 82 75 60 74 77 79 66 61 55 54 63 57 69 80 80 73 68 55 52 75 77 = Exhibition • TAAC Game » TAAC Playoff = Marathon Oil Ft. Valley State Eckerd Tennessee Tech Valdosta State Stetson Massachusetts Augusta College Evansville Northern Arizona Mississippi CITChattanooga •Centenary ' Northwestern State •ArkansasLR •Samford Middle Tennessee •Mercer •Hardin Simmons •Houston Baptist •Centenary •NW State •ArkansasLR •Samford •Mercer •Hardin-Simmons •Houston Baptist Tennessee Tech Mercer 81 69 55 67 64 81 64 67 98 81 58 91 76 63 79 63 54 57 58 54 64 78 77 59 72 63 75 78 80 SPORTS 289 THE GOAL ACCOMPLISHED They had their work cut out for them. The Lady Eagles came into the 1983-84 season with a new coach, a dis- appointing 13-13 record from last sea- son, a much tougher schedule this sea- son, four tournaments to play, only three main returning starters and two main re- turning reserves, but with a hoard of de- termination. The Coach — Jeannie Mill- ing, the head coach from Spring Hill Col- lege in Mobile, Alabama. The goal — just to have a winning season. The final re- cord amounted to 15-12. Head Coach Jeannie Milling had an impressive record at Spring Hill. During her last three years, she compiled a 67-25 record. She came to Southern with a strict concept of basketball — a concept that centers around discipline. Coach Milling plays a game of power and force, where rebounds are the most important facet of the game. According to Milling, controlling rebounds play a big part in controlling the game. Returning starters and reserves includ- ed Trina " Tree " Roberts, Beverly Wilson, Debbie Myers, Faye Barker, Monique Porter, Jean Garris, Lisa Poller, Maria Monchigian, Val Flippen, Belinda Foy, and Cathy McNeil. Whitney Rustand, De- anna Tatty, and Tina Clonts also joined the team. However, this roster never re- mained the same, constantly changing because of academic ineligibility and in- juries. The Lady Eagles started the season off with an exhibition game against Cla- flin College. — a game in which the team entered without ever even having played a scrimmage. After two quarters had ended, a third quarter was decided to be played. The score ended in GSC ' s favor, 1 1 1-80, with Senior center Trina Roberts, having 16 rebounds, and Beverly Wilson having 14 rebounds. The Lady Eagles then won four of their first six games, including a 3rd place seat in the Thanks- giving Tournament played in Hanir Fieldhouse. Roberts sparkled in the ti - nament, scoring 25 points and havinc I rebounds against Clark College and s - ing 23 points with 20 rebounds in the n versus William Mary. Roberts sec i 23 points against Albany State and t n took revenge on Clark College by s H ing 32 points in their overpowering Cathy McNeil also added 21 points in J game in which, Coach Milling had c eight players to choose from. Next on the lust of tournaments is the Converse Classic. Roberts scorec 3 points in a win against the College f Charleston, while McNeil scored 23 a loss against Tennessee Tech. The L Eagles also lost to Va. Tech and finis d in 6th place. The Florida Invitational fl- lowed, in which Southern won one p lost two. The win went against West n Carolina, which the losses were attri ic- ed to Central Fla. and McNeese Stc : 111 Claflin 80 65 Clark College 68 57 William Mary 44 62 Albany State 60 60 West Georgia 64 71 Clark College 55 70 Paine College 68 66 Valdosta State 70 65 Tennessee Tech 75 61 Virginia Tech 75 74 C. of Charleston 56 77 Western Carolina 65 52 Central Florida 54 56 McNeese State 59 63 Valdosta State 79 66 Florida 51 72 Ala-Birmingham 64 70 Louisville 83 52 Mercer 65 61 South Florida 52 61 South Carolina 83 78 Albany State 71 74 Cleveland State 72 73 Paine College 65 74 Stetson 69 69 South Florida 64 69 Mercer 66 77 Stetson 56 ' Exhibition First year Head Coach Jeannie Milling dis- cusses plans for the game with her players. Her strict concept of basketball allowed the Lady Eagles to reach their goal — they had a winning season. 290 BASKETBALL Front Row: Manager Trixie Patterson, Dinah Latty, Val Flippen, Maria Marchigano, Lisa Poller, Jean Garris, Beverly Wilson, Julia Krebbs, Debbie Myers. Second Row: Asst. Coach Cindy Kennedy, Asst. Coach Brenda Hillman, Faye Baker, Cathy McNeil, Trina Roberts, Head Coach Jeannie Milling, Whitney Rustand, Tina Clonts, Belinda Foy, Monique Porter, Asst. Coach Rod Bolden. Determination showing. Reserve Faye Baker (34) shoots for two against Ball control is an important aspect of basketball. Here Point-guard Lisa the Cleveland State Vikings. Poller (10) looks for a teammate to hand the ball off to. SPORTS 291 The Goal Cont. Following a disappointing loss to Val- dosta State, the team gathered themselves together to deal a shocking blow to Florida. Southern soundly defeated the nationally ranked Division I team 66-51. During the game the Lady Eagles hit 20 out of a total 24 foul shots. Impressive showings from Roberts, Wilson, and Lisa Poller aided the Lady Eagles in capturing 2nd place at the Diet Coke Classic Tournament. Although GSC lost to Louisville, the Lady Eagles won against Ala. -Birmingham with Rob- erts and Wilson supplying 19 points apiece, and Potter having seven steals and four assists, all while playing a zone defense. After a tough loss to Mercer, Wilson claimed 21 points against South Florida to push the Eagles to a 61-52 win. South Carolina, another Division I powerhouse was next in line, and although the Lady Eagles showed extreme poise and stam- ina, South Carolina was too much for Milling ' s team, defeating GSC 61-83. Wrapping up the season in excellent style, the Lady Eagles won six of the last seven games, the last five being wins against Paine College, South Florida, Mercer, and twice against Stetson. Against Paine College, Roberts had a game high 25 rebounds, and against South Florida she scored 34 points with 19 rebounds. Roberts also ended her col- lege career against Stetson in high fash- ion with 30 points, 14 rebounds, and hit- ting 14 out of 18 from the field. Belinda Foy also contributed to the win with 14 points and 4 rebounds. " Tree " finished the season with double figures in scoring in all but three of the 27 games. In four games she scored more than 30 points. She ranked 37th in the nation in scoring with 20.3 points per game, 5th in rebounding with 13.4 per game, and 2nd in field goal percentage at 64% (only two points behind Auburn ' s Becky Jackson). Wilson was the second highest scorer on the team with almost 14 points per game, and Jean Garris led in assists with more than three per game. Assisting Coach Milling were Rob Bol- den (whom she brought from Spring Hill), and former player Cindy Kenney. Mill- ings philosophy paid off: strategic re- bounds played an important role in many games. Also, the ultimate goal was accomplished — the season ended with a winning record of 15-12. Bobby Copeland Kelly Morrow Terrence Woodard INDEX A Abercrombie, George 192 Abner, Ben 271, 273 Abrahamson. Billy 216 Abrams. Harriett 204 Abrea, Richard 159, 167 Abshire, Robert 158 Academics 86109 Accounting Association 146 Acord, Shannon 192 Adams, Donna Faye 178 Adams, Evelyn 153 Adams, Ginny 178 Adams. Julie 192 Adamson. Alice 1 15 Administration 90-91 Afro American Club 146 Afro American Club Choir 147 Agent, Veronica 216 Agnew, Harriet 102 Aheran, Don 159 Aiken, Bobby 271, 273, 274 Aiken, Susie 216 Akins, Betty Jean 216 Akins. Bunny 107 Akins. Charlene 92 Akins, Deborah 192 Alday, Nancy 216 Aldredge, Richard 178 Aldrich, Angie 216 Alexander, David 178 Alexander, Hilda 216 Alexander, Jeff 19. 178 Allan, Ashlee 253 Allen, Jimmy 162, 174 Allen, Kelley 280, 281 Allen, Melissa 216 Allen, Rebecca 204 Allen, Sandra 178 Allen, Teresa 216 Allen, Terry 216 Alpha Delta Pi 1 16 Alpha Epsilon Rho 147 Alpha Gamma Delta 117 Alpha Kappa Alpha 118 Alpha Phi Alpha 1 19 Alpha Tau Omega 120 Althafer, Martha 216 Altobelli, Gina 216 Alvarez, Santiago 159, 238 Amason, Allen 178 Amason, Margaret 178 Amason, Andrew 216 Ambrosini, Paolo 281 Amos, Andy 258 Amos, Jeanne 204 Anderson, Andy 192 Anderson, Angie 178 Anderson, Henry 109 Anderson, Laura 216 Anderson, Laurie 192 Anderson, Laurie E. 178 Anderson. Lee 192 Anderson. Michael 178 Anderson. Michael 204 Anderson, Rebecca 192 Anderson, Sgm David 92 Anderson, Sonya 178 Anderson, Steve 242, 246 Anderson. Susan 178 Anderson. Tanya 51. 82 Anderson, Yolinda 192 Andrews, Timothy 178 Apel, John 192 Archer, Christopher 178 Arenouski, Jim 109 Anal, Julius 162 Arling, Dr. Harry 92 Armfield, Teresa 192 Armour, Sara 121 Arnold, Dana 143 Arnsdorff, Ross 178 Art League 148 Ash, Lori 216 Ash, Sharon 29, 170 Ashcraft, Carrie 178 Ashford. Elton 142 Ashline, Laura 216 Asid 148 Aspinwal, Randy 19 Atwood, Adrian 258 Avery, Richard 192 Ayers, Kelly 204 B Bachus, Mike 285 Bacon, Bobby Ray 154 Bagby, Lisa 178 Baggott, Dennis 192 Bagley, Lori 252 Bagley, Lori 45 Bailey, Andy 216 Bailey, April 216 Bailey, Donna 216 Bailey, Kelley 179 Bailey, Tina 216 Baker. Faye 291, 102 Baker, Kathy 179, 186, 42, 148 Baker, Lisa 216 Balbona. Eddie 179 Ballard, Raymond 216 Ballenberg, Melissa 216 Band 248 251 Banks, Art 216 Banks, Michael 217 Bankston, Stacy 217 Barker, Jackie 217 Barnard, Scott 256 Barnes, Ellen 179 Barnes, Matt 204, 279 Barnes, Sgt. Remer 109 Barnett, Paula 179 Barr Jr., Robert 217 Barrow, Dr. Robert 92 Barrs, Laura 179 Bartel, Regis 109 Bartlett, Tammy 204 Baseball 270-275 Basketball 284 293 Bass, Terry 271 Batchelor, Cindy 204 Batten, Penny 192 Battle, Lee 143 Bauer. Tim 258, 259 Bayens, Ed 109 Beach, Donna 204, 249 Beard, Chad 168 Beard, Jerry 217 Beard, Perry 217 Beasley, Angela 217 Beason, Mary Beth 204 Becker, Dr. William 93 Becker, Reiner 261 Beebe, Trina 282, 283 Beech. Stan 217 Beecher, Rick 146, 150 Beggs, Marcy 146 Belinfante, Jay 75, 264 Belker, Harold 260 Bell. Angela 217 Bell, Gil 258 Bell, Melvin 245, 246 Bellospirito, Sabrina 179 Bennett, Alyson 192 Bennett, Blythe 121, 204 Bennett, Dr. Sara 92 Bennett, Greg 192 Bentley, Carolyn 204 Berkner, Debbie 204 Berlin, Alana 217 Berry, Debra 154 Berry, Dedra 204 Berry, Jim 162, 249 Bess, Georgene 192 Bess, Lydia 179 Bess, Millicent 192 Beta Alpha Psi 150 Beta Gamma Sigma 150 Bethel, Mary 92 Bethune. Deborah 204 Bevans, Meal 52, 170 Bevins, Beverly 204 Bid Day 1 14 1 15 Bidez, William 92 Bigham, Scott 217 Bio science Club 151 Birch, Ruth 163 Birdsong, Milton 217 Bishop, Dr. Joseph 92 Bishop, Dr. Parker 93 Bishop, Joseph 179 Bizily, Karen 192 Black, Dr. Charlene 92 Blackburn, Randy 109, Blackburn. William 192 Blackerby, Shelly 179 Blackeslee, Layne 192 Blackwood, Roy 258 Blanchett, Lee 192 Bland, Nita 108 Blankenbaker, Joe 261 Blankenship, Robin 147, 179 Blevins, Donna 217 Blocker, Everett 217 Blocker, John 192 Bloser, Bill 179 Blue, Jeffery 179 Boan, Deanna 192 Boat right, Leisa 217 Bodenhausen, Gary 93 Bogan, Derek 179 Boggs, Michael 192 Bohner, Richard 217, 281 Bohr, Alice 115. 163, 179 Bolden, Rod 291 Bolden, Sherry 204 Boliek, Karen 204 Bonanno, Joe 271 Bond, Jennifer 217 Bonds, Dr. Charles 92 Bonner, Myra 217 Booe, Billy 279 Booth, Claire 273 Borowsky, Jane 92, 163 Botti, Gary 271 Bouma, Joan 109 Bouma, Lowell 92 Bovee, Denise 192 Bover, Denise 49 Bowen, Julice 217 Bowen, Teresa 179 Bowles, Sean 244 Boxer, Dr. Robert 93 Boyd. Linda 102 Boyd, Ronald 179 Boykins, Susanne 172, 179 Bracey, William 179 Braddy, Dale 192 Bradford, Diane 103 Bradford, Jenny 217 Bradley, Cynthia 192 Bradley, Cynthia 217 Bradley, Sandra 192 Bragg, Floyd 109 Bragg, Gladys 179 Brammer, Charles 193 Branch, Dr. Robert 93 Branch, Michael 204 Brandt, Andrea 263 Brandt, Carol 179 Brandt, Dawn 218 Brannen, Russell 204 Brannen, Shelley 179 Brannock, Robert 167 Brantley, Donna 146, 150 Branyon, Jeanne 218 Braswell, Robert 193 Braswell, Sarah 179 Brazwell, William 177 Brendenberg, Karen 204 Brenman, Greg 193 Brett, Greg 19 Brewer, Cheryl 204 Brewton, Cheryl 204 Bricker. Bill 148 Brinson, Frank 193 Brinson, Misty 218 Brisbon, Patricia 179 Broddock, Allison 217 Brogdon, Frederick 93 Brooks, Billy 271 Brooks, James 179 Brooks, Kelly 146, 150 Broome, Lisa 193 Broughton, Robin 204 Brown, Beau 243 294 INDEX Brown, Bill 271 Brown, Don 193 Brown. Frieda 93 Brown, Julie 1 15 Brown, Karen 218 Brown, Kathy 218 Brown, Kelli 218 Brown. Michael 147, 179 Brown, Richard 156, 218 Brown, Robert 167 Brown, Rosland 204 Brown. Roxanne 193 Brown, S. Anette 204 Browning, Diane 179 Bruner, William 179 Brunson, Holli 179 Bryan, Spencer 179 Bryant, June 156 Bryant, Larry 93, 271 Bryant, Mollie 108 Bryner, Chuck 193 BSU 149 Buff. Missy 103 Bugg, Laurie 180 Bulley, Anna Lisa 218 Bullock, Laurie 204 Bunch, Wendell 109 Burke. Eric 261 Burkett, Vance 180 Burks, Kimberly 218 Burris, Evelyn Fyffe 54, 155, 172, 173 Burroughs, Felicia 218 Burts, Laura 218 Bury, Janet 156 Bush, Lastacia 218 Butler, Karen 218 Bynum, Donna 168, 193 Byrd, Anita 146 Byrd, Denver 285 c Cabbagestalk, Antony 218 Cabero, Christy 180 Cadamuro, Abby 193, 273 Cade, Gregory 218 Cafiero, Marian 204 Cain, Barbara 204 Cain, Dr. Martha 93 Caldwell, Julie 180 Callaham, Leslie 218 Callaway, Lorie 218 Calvert, Nancy 12 Campbell, Andrea 193 Campbell. Charles 106, 218 Campbell, Dr. Richardean 93 Campbell, Sharon 205 Campus 20-21 Candler, Doug 170 Cannon, Connie 168 Cannon, Dawn 205 Cannon, Linda 180 Canterbury Club 151 Cardell, Marsha 106 Carey. Dan 193 Carlile, Glenn 181 Carlin, Linda 180 Carpenter, Patricia 68, 205 Carr, Lofton 7 Carroll. Becky 219 Carroll, Dell 219 Carter, Andrew 205 Carter. Brenda 93 Carter. Dr. John Marshall 93 Carter, Harrison S. Jr. 90 Carter, Laurie 205 Carter, Marie 193 Carter, Teresa 61 Carter, Terri 266 Carter, Trish 281 Carton, Dr. Jean-Paul 93, 163 Cason, Kare n 193 Cauley. Dave Lee 180 Cauley. Kathy Gayle 180 Channel. Jerry 36 Chapman, Steve 193 Cheek, Emily 180 Cheerleaders 252-253 Chemistry Club 152 Chestnut, Quinzel 285, 287 Chi Omega 40, 121, 141, 143 Childress, Thomas 180 Chodnicki. Michelle 266, 267 Chorus 152 Chrestopolous, Alexander 97 Christmas Tree Lighting 46-47 Chytillo, Lynn 82 Ciucevich, David 219 Clairborne, Dr. James 93 Clanton, Annette 205 Clanton, Robin 205 Clardy, Bob 162 Clardy, Thomas 180 Clark, Deborah 219 Clark, Elizabeth 205 Clark, Jan 219 Clark, Jesse 260 Clark, John 164 Clark, Neal 48 Clark, Rebecca 219 Clark, Rick 151 Clark, Susan 107 Clayton, Stacey 219 Cleland, Vickie 219 Clifton. Dawn 219 Clifton, Janet 180 Clonts, Tina 291 Coffee, Cherie 205 Coffman. Dawn 219 Cohen, Lisa 219 Cohen, Ron 146 Coleman, Al 162 Coleman, Don 108 Coleman, Jean 103 Coleman, Melissa 205 Collegiate 4-H 153 Collingsworth, Paula 219 Collins, Berry 193 Collins, David 219 Collins. James 205 Collins, Judith 153 Collins, Kimberly Dee 146, 180 Collins, Scott 205 Collins, Sherri 219 Collins, Terri 193 Collins, Veronica 194 Colophon 299 Colson, Jeffery Ann 219 Colvin, Dr. Clair 93 Cone, Scott 194 Conlee. Phillip 180 Conley, Sherri 194 Cook, Belynn 194 Cook, Craig 205 Cook, Joan 170, 194 Cook, Terri 180 Cook, William L. 90 Cooper, Craig 238, 271 Cooper, Jackie 108 Cooper. Phillip 180 Coplin, Neil 264 Corbin, Terri 205 Corley, Ann 219 Corley, Carol 180 Cornwell, Lisa 219 Correll, Amy 194 Cothern, Mark 162, 206, 299 Cothren, Wanda 43 Cotten, Dr. Doyice 94 Cottrell, Kathy 206 Coughlin, Mike 271 Coulson, Susan 273 Courson, Danny 194 Courter, Jeff 281 Cox, Dr. James 94 Cox, Kim 219 Cox, Paula 180 Cozart, Peggy 180 Cranford, Jean 83, 180 Crews, Chuck 146, 150 Criminal Justice Club 154 Crites, David 180 Crocker, Louise 206 Croes, A. 194 Cross Country 254-255 Crowell, Cynthia 180 Croxton, Kelley 148 Crump, Darlene 154, 181 Crumpler, Diana 206 Crusselle, Valerie 206 Cruz, Jose 206 CTE 153 Cudlipp, Melanie 219 Culp, Mary Beth 181 Culver, Laird 194 Cummings, Michael 194 Cummins, Greg 151, 194 Cupstid, Laurie 219, 282 Currie, Daniel 206 Curtis, SSG Linda 94 D Dacklin. David 206 Daily. Dr. John 94 Dale, Philip 194, 271, 275 Dameron, Bret 156 Daniel, Danny 244 Daniel, Kelley 194 Daniel, Stephanie 206 Daniel, Steve 181 Daniel, Terri 219 Daniels, Beth 194 Daniely, Robin 219 Dann, Terri 172. 181 Danner, Leonard 206 Dantzler, Marion 279 Daprano. Christi 206, 254 Darby, Pam 206 Darrell. Susan 94 Daughtry, Pat 102 Davenport, Adele 94 Davidson, Dee Anne 12 Davis, Barbara 206 Davis, Charles R. 206 Davis, Debra 168 Davis. Donald 94 Davis, Elynor 45 Davis. Jan Marie 168 Davis, Jenny 181 Davis, Joy 121 Davis, Linda 181 Davis. Marcia Denise 206 Davis, Marcus 219 Davis, Margaret 219 Davis. Mike 279 Davis, Oliver 219 Davis. Sharon Ann 219 Davis, Woody 285, 287 Dawson, Angela 181 Day, Nancy 148 De Shazior, Pat 156 Deal. Ann 102 Deal, Capt. Sidney 109 Deal, Diane 181 Deal, Mike 108 Deal, Todd 206 Deane, Meg 44 Deanne, Chuck 170 Dees, Delia 194 Deeson, Lori A. 194 Degyansky, Milan 94, 167 Dekle, Billy 264 Delk, Jeffrey 181 Delta Chi 122, 284 Delta Phi Alpha 155 Delta Sigma Theta 123 Delta Tau Delta 124 Delta Zeta 125, 139, 143 Denson, Stephianne 194 Dent, Clyde 219 Denton, Lora C. 194 Derby Days 138-141 Derricott, Hugh 167. 181 Dewey, Dr. Russell 95 Dickerson. Cindy 195 Dickey. Eddie 181, 183 Dillard, Kelly 219 Dinkins, Donna 219 Dispaux, Jean-Paul 155, 172 Diugozima, Jill 146, 181 Dixon, Celeste 181 Dixon, Dr. W. Paul 95 Dixon, Van 219 Doherty. Deborah E. 181 Dolven, Johan 206, 254 Doly, Margaret 206 Doppell, Capt Zachary 95 Dopple, Sharon 108 Dorm Life 70-71 Dorm Rooms 72 73 Dorsey, Joycelyn 207 Dorsey. Kelly 121 Dotson, Patricia 95 Douglas, Kym 195 Douglass, Bruce 220 Dowrey, Robert 258 Dozier, Sharon 195 DPMA 154 Driggers, Debbie 207 Duboise, Rhonda V. 220 Duckwoth, Shari D. 220 Dudley, Lisa 207 Dudney, Lisa 220 Duggar, Beverly 181 Dugger, Karen 181 Dugger, Laurel 220 Duggleby, Robert W. 195, 281 Duke, Jeffrey 220 Duke, Kim 195 Dukes IV, Joseph S. 220 Dunahoo, Tom 220 Duncan, Ashley 220 Duncan, Gary 95 Duncan, Kathy 84 Dunlap, Lynn 220 Dunlavy, Danette 220 Dupree, Tisa 195 Durden, Amelia 195 Durrence, Ronda 181 Dwinell, E E. 108 Dyches, Phelan 109 Dyer. Marsha 207 Dykes, Wyndell 220 Eaddy, Felicia 220 Eaglefest 36-37 Eason, Queen 106 Eating On Campus 2425 Eaton, John 83, 177 Edenfield, Melissa 146. 181 Edmondson, Paula 207 Edwards, David 207 Edwards, Kathy 220 Edwards, Leslie K. 207 Edwards, Mike 195 Edwards, Rebecca 220 Ehlers, Katherine 207 Elder, Maida 108 Eleann, Merlene 207 Ellaissi, Dr. Bobbie 153 Ellaissi, Jane 153, 181 Ellerbee, Kay 181 Ellet, Karen 207 Ellington, Billy 258 Ellington, Elizabeth 207, 248 Elliott, Janie 207, 273 Ellis, Marshall T. 220 Ellison, Cassandra 181 Elrod. Rhonda 254 English, Glenda 195 English, Thad 220 Entrekin, Janet 207 Entwistle, Craig 258, 259 Epps, Tami 181 Epps, Yolanda 54, 181 Ervin, Martin 181 Estes, Kayla 207 Estrada. John 181 Ethredge, Margie 207 Eugea, Renee 207 Evans, Brenda 195 Evans, Dahl 264 Evans, Jeff 244 Evans, John Mark 207 Evans, Sandy 220 Exclusa, Hector 181 F Fairchild, Billy 220 Faircloth, Lisa Pamela 207 Falcitelli, Tony 51, 170 Farmer, Brent 195 Farmer, Scott 281 Farrow, Tom 214 Faust, Christopher 207 FCA 155 Fed. Travie 207 Feeback, Theresa 181 Fehr, Pete 207 Fein tein, Fred 207 Felton, Scott 207 Fencing 264-265 Fennell, Gala 220 Ferrell. Kelly 181 Ferrell, Robert 181 Ferrelle, Chas 220 Ferro, Ivan 220 Fields. Bonnie 95 Fields. Dr. Warren 95 Fields, Harriett 181 Fields. Karen 195 Filer, Travis 285 Fincran, Daryl 182 Fitzsimons, Elizabeth 151. 182 Fitzwater, Dr. Robert 95 Flatman, Robert 182 Fletcher. Stella 103 Fletcher. Tony 182 Flippen, Val 291 Flournoy, James 207 Flowers, Doug 83 Flowers, Dr. Anne 90 Floyd, Buddy 280, 281 Football 242-247 Football Stadium 240 241 Ford Jr., Isaac 220 Ford, Charlotte 95 Ford, Earl 195 Fordham, Michelle 146 Forensics Club 156 Fortenberry, Kim 266 Fortner, Twan 182 Forton, Lieselotte 95 Foster, Charles 195 Foster. Debi 207 Foster, Lizabeth 220 Foulkes, Guy 182 Fowler, Bruce 271 Fowler. P Doug 95 Fox, Mike 162 Fox, Terry 151 Foy, Belinda 291 Franch, Cheryl 264 Francisco, William 146 Franklin, Joe 103 Fraser Jr., Dr Walter 95 Fraser. Kathy 221 Free. Karen 195 Freeman, Dia 221 Freeman, Susan 195, 266 French, Dr. Frank 96. 264 Frisk, Robert 254, 255 Frost, Vickie 182 Frowlich, Bill 271 Funk, Melanie 59, 221 Funk, Mike 51 Furse, Beacham 151, 221 Futch, Martha 182 G Gaither, Luanne 195 Gallardo, Elana 147 Gallovitch, Alicia 221 Gamma Beta Phi 156 Garcia, Eric 159 Garcia, Shawn 164 Garner. Scott 207 Garrett, Meg 207 Garris, Jean 236, 291 Gartman, Bryan 53 Garvin, Lori A. 195 Gassett, Teresa 221 Gay, Carol 221 Gay, Jack 103 Gebhardt, Steven 195 Geddy, William B. 221 Geer, Jeff 271, 275 Gentle, Lori 207 Geology Club 157, 175 George, Jody Marie 182 George Anne 157 Gerken, Dr. Robert 96 Gerken, Rebecca 151 German, David 195 Gernant, Frieda 174 Ghorman, Diane 146 Gibbs, Tammy 221 Giewat, Debbie 55, 155 Gilbert. Jr.. William D. 221 Gilder, Joy 221 Gillard. Cheryl 221 Gillis, Bubba 195 Gillis, Nora 182 Ginn, Marie 148, 195 Ginn, Nickee 207 Gipares. Al 146, 150 Glass, Tracey 12 Glasscock. Susan 182 IMDEX 295 X C Glenn, Jay 207 Glisson, Lynne 96 Gnann, Terri 168, 182 Gober. William 182 Godbee, Tommy 102 Golden. Betty Lynn 273 Golden, Dorothy 96 Goldwire, Freddie 182 Gompert, John 263 Gonzales, Steven 140, 221 Good News Bible Study 158 Good, Dr. Daniel B. 97 Goodley, Marcheta 221 Goodman, John 195 Goodrich, Allison 82, 170, 221 Goodroe, Joey 208 Goodwin, Lorine 195 Gordin, Doug 279 Gordon, Bernice 108 Gordon, Nancy 108 Gorman, Diana 182 Goss, Angela 195 Gowen, David 182 Gowen, Dena 221 Gowen, Karen 221 Gowen, Randa 221 Grant. Sam 195 Grant, Susan D. 208 Gray, Debbie 195 Greaves, Barbara B. 208 Greeks 110-143 Green, Susanne 208 Green, Wanda 208 Greene, Cathy 164, 172, 182, 198 Greene, Jody 195 Greene, Kim 182 Greene, Ramona 182 Greenfield, Dr. Robert W. 97 Greenfield, Peg Wood 94 Greer, Dawn 182 Greer, Jerry 256, 257 Greer, Luanne 195 Gregory, Doug 109 Gresham, Silas 208 Grier, Angelia 154. 182 Griffin, Bil 222 Griffin, Billy 195 Griffin, Marci 182 Griffis, Anita 182 Griffis, Sherry F. 182 Griffith, David 208 Grindstaff, William 222 Griner, Brenda 196 Griner, Jan 222 Griner, Janet 182 Grizzard, Lewis 32, 33 Gronbaek, David 55, 172, 208 Groover, Susan 96 Grubbs, Susan 222 Gruver, Mary A. 208 Guay, Bernadette 208 Guidbeck, Nanette 171 Gunter, Susan 196 Gupta, Asima 182 HI Hackett, Donald F 90 Hadden, Vickie 106 Hagan, Dr. Daniel V. 96 Hagen, Jimmie Lou 108 Hagin, Hugh 106 Hagood, Kelly 182 Haile, Jeff 162 Hall. Debra 208 Hall. Delinda 222 Hall, Jennifer 222 Hall, M L. 107 Hall, Ruby 208 Hall, Shelley 208 Hall, Zena 222 Hallmark, Jeff 222 Halloween 34-35 Ham, Tracy 39, 247 Hamilton, David E. 222 Hamilton, Faye 182 Hamilton, Geraldlene 222 Hamilton, Kim 222 Hamilton, Troy 196 Hamlin, Susan 182 Hamrick, Daisy 208 Hancock, Sonia 196 Hane, Danny 162 Haney, David 279 Haney, Dr. Rob ert R. 96 Hannaford, Mary 68, 146, 150, 182 Hannifan, Christine 222 Hansell, Kim A. 196 Hansen, Carrie 146 Hansen, Dick 107 Hansley, Patricia 196 Hanson, Dr. Hiram S. 95 Hanson, Mr. Roland 97 Hanson, Mrs. Charlene M. 96 Hanson, Steve 108 Happy Hour 64-65 Haraszti, Leland 196, 221, 235 Harbin, Amy 222 Harden, Gina 183 Harden, Pamela 222 Hardin, Andy 148 Hardin, Leigh 196, 299 Hardin, Ruth 50 Hardy, Ms. S. Elizabeth 97 Hare. John 208 Hare. LTC James C. 96 Hargrave, Chad 222 Hargrove, Kathryn 183 Hargrove, Marlin 49, 162, 196, 248 Hargrove, Morris 237, 285 Harn, Christi 222 Harper, Clint 39 Harrell, Dr. Horace W. 96 Harreil, Krista 196 Harrelson, Denise 183 Harris, Amy 183 Harris, Darryl 167, 183 Harris, Gerald 244 Harris, Jennifer 222 Harris, Patricia 196 Harris, Paul 258 Harris, Steve 171 Harris, Susan 183, 299 Harris, Thomas 222 Harris, Yolanda L. 223 Harrison, Angelia D. 223 Harrison, Lori 146, 150 Hart, Kim 196 Hart, Ruth Ann 208 Hartberg, Dr. Keith 96 Hartley, Dora J. 182 Hartley, Lisa 208 Harvey, Camela 196 Hassapis, Dr. Vassilios C. 96, 100 Hatch, Lillian 208 Hatcher, Julie 108 Hatcher, Richard 279 Hawk. Dr. J. Donald 97 Hawk. Michael 53 Hawks, Douglass 183 Hawthorne, Donny 223 Hawthorne, Gregory 208 Hayes, Angelina L. 208 Haymans, Holly 223 Head, Lori 154, 208 Healey, Mike 238, 244 Heath, Donna 50 Helms, Conrad 282 Heminger, Pamela 103 Hendricks, Kathy 108 Hendrix, Carol 109 Hendrix, Ellen 153 Hendrix, William W. 223 Henry, Jack 107 Henry, Susan 146, 183 Herd, Pat 208 Hernandez, SSG. Gregory R. 97 Herndon, Bernadette 183 Herndon, Lori 208 Herndon, Marilyn C. 196 Herrin, Leighanne 223 Herrin, Sonya 183 Herrington, Michael 223 Hess, Heather 208 Hester, Julian 56 Hickman, Dr. Keith F 96 Hicks, Genny 103 Hicks, Virgil 107 Hiers, Michael 223 Hiers, Regina 223 Higginbotham, Joan 223 Higgins, Betsy 196 Highsmith, Elizabeth 42, 78 Hightower, Eric 285, 286, 289 Hildreth, Beth 183 Hill, Mr. Denny E. 96 Hill, Gilbert 103 Hill, Ruby 183 Hillery, Teddy 196 Hillman, Brenda 291 Hinderliter, Lesley 223 Hindman, Denise K. 196 Hines. Joyce 196 Hitchcock, Carl 223 Hobbs, Gina 196 Hodge, David 223 Hodge, Monique 223 Hodges, Colleen 196 Hodges, Vanedra 208 Hoff, Mr. Clayton H. 96 Hogan, Becky 151, 183 Hogsed, Jack 17, 223 Holcomb, Libba 263 Hollingsworth, Joi 183 Holman, Jeffery 208 Holmes, Felecia 196 Holmes, James 223 Holmes. James 223 Homecoming 38-41 Honeycutt. Tiffany 208 Hooley, Ms. Adele M. 96 Home. Walker 208 Horton, Charlie 196 Horton, John 208 Hosley, Dennis 223 Hotchkiss, Chrystal 102 Houston, Stacey 183 Howard, Cheryl 208 Howard, Dave 271 Howard, Elizabeth A. 183 Howard, Jody A. 209, 282 Howard, Lisa 196 Howell, Chief Harold 109 Howell, Kay 183 Hoyle, David 223 Hoyle, Philip 196 Hudson, Laura 183 Huff, Cassandra 183 Huff, Charles 68 Hugensmith, Lyn 156 Hughes, Greg 29, 162, 183, 248 Hughes, Susan 196 Humma, Dr John 97 Humma, Dr. Nancy 97 Humphrey, Jan 223 Hunnicutt, Julie 223 Hunnicutt, Pam 196 Hunter, Sharon 184 Huntley, Alvonia 223 Hurd, Timothy 18, 184 Hutcherson, Tracy 223 Hutcheson, Rahn 196 Hutchinson, Eric 242 Hutchinson, Kevin 223 Industrial Arts Assoc. 158 Industrial Technical Engineers 159 Ingram, William 58 Intramurals 264-265 Ivey, Lisa 209 Ivey, Roger 158, 196 Izzard, Terell 162, 209 J Jackson, Dedtria 223 Jackson, Kevin 209 Jackson, Wesley 109 James, Beth 266 James, Ms. Eleanor J. 97 James Origen J. 91, 146 Janas, Barbara 184 Janofsky, Paul 271, 272 Jasinski, Matt 254 Jazz Band 159 Jeffers, Mark 159 Jeffers, Mike 285 Jefferson, Ron 285, 286 Jenkins, Bobby 156 Jenkins, K. Jena 223 Jenkins, Laurie 209 Jenkins, Louise 107 Jenkins, Sharry 223 Jenkins, Stacy 223 Jennings, Babette 223 Jensen, Jenny 172, 173 Jernigan, Lee 196 Jessup, Steve 285 John, Rosemarie 184 Johns, Tracey 196 Johnson, Christopher 184 Johnson, Darin 223 Johnson, David 26 Johnson, Fleeta 197 Johnson, Jeff 54, 167, 209 Johnson, Joseph 184 Johnson, Kay 184 Johnson, Lee 258 Johnson, Ryan 258 Johnson, Ryan 239 Johnson, Samantha 223 Johnson, Shari 146, 150 Johnson, Sharon 109 Johnson, Susan 209 Johnston, Jackie W. 209 Joiner, Celene 184 Jones, Ms. Donna N. 97 Jones, Amy 224 Jones, Anne 224 Jones, Annette 224 Jones, Carla 81 Jones, Charlie 154 Jones, Cynthia 224 Jones, Debra 184 Jones, Donna 197 Jones, Jamey 224 Jones, Jay 156 Jones, Jennifer 224 Jones, John 224 Jones, Katrina Alisa 197 Jones, Kay 197 Jones, Marquis D. 184 Jones, Mary 209 Jones, Regina 224 Jones, Susan 209 Jones, Warren F Jr. 91 Jones. Winona 184 Jordan, Blan 224 Jordan, Cindy 277 Jordan, L. Diane 197 Jordan, Leigh 209 Jordon, Jeff 43 Journalism Club 160 Joyce, J.R. 172, 197 Joyner, Virginia Lynn 197 K Kaiser, Wendy 45, 197 Kanne, David 30 Kappa Alpha 126 Kappa Alpha Psi 127, 142 Kappa Delta 128, 138, 140 Kappa Sigma 129 Kasha, Kendra 184 Katz, Dr. Malcolm 97 Kayler, C. Thomas 197 Kearsley, Mark 252 Keen. Angie 80 Keener, Kim 224 Keesee, Scott 158, 184 Kegley, Terri 209 Keil. M. Laura 224 Keithley, Dr. Richard 96 Keller, Lisa 224 Keller, Penny 273 Kellogg, Dr. Craig K. 97 Kelly, Chris 147 Kelly, Glenn 13, 156 Kelly, Sam 197 Kemp, Mary Jo 184 Kemp, Robert 209 Kendall, Sheryl 184 Kennedy, Caitriona 224, 282 K ennedy, Cindy 291 Kennedy, Debra D. 184 Kennedy, Lee Anne 148 Kenney, Laura 224 Kent, Lisa 224 Kerns, Frank 285, 289 Kerry, Deborah 209 Kersey, Alicia 209 Kerstetter. Debra 209 Kessler, Carolyn 184 Kettler, Miss Mary Claire 97 Khan, Sadiqun 209 Kicklighter, Andrea 209 Kicklighter, Carol 197 Kight, Mona 184 Kilby, L.J. 285 Kimble, David 185 King, Harry 209 King, Sandra 185 King, Tommy 224 Kington, Ken 209 Kirk, Bruce 185 Kitchen, Julie 168, 185 Kitchens, Todd 252 Klatt, Melinda 185 Kleinginna, Dr. Paul 97 Kletcke, Elizabeth 209 Knight, Natalie 224 Knowles, Cynthia 197 Knowles, Michael 197 Kolpitke, Dr. John H. 97 Kolpitke. Karen 185 Koon, Cynthia 185 Kopecky, Carol 224 Kraus, Rachel 197 Krebbs, Julia 291 Krohn, Todd 197 Kuhlke, Chrislynne 262, 263 Kwiatkowski, Michelle 197 Kyser, Michael E. 185 L Laboratory Classes 2829 Lacoste, Daniel 224 Ladson, George 258 Ladson, Robin 168, 185 Lamastro, Steve 245, 247 Lamb, Deborah 197 Lamb, Leslie 224 Laminack, Scott 224 Lane, Clint 224 Lane, Dr. Betty 97 Lane, Schubert 185 Lange, 224 Langford, Christy 225 Langlois, Marsha A. 185 Larson, Brian 210 Lasalle. Scott 245 Laskin, Dr. Saul 97 Latty, Dinah 185, 291 Law, Bruce 225 Lawson, Jimmy Neal 225 Lawton, Mac 57 Lawyer, Dwayne 225 Leakes, Sheila 185 Leavitt, H. Douglas 91 Lecain, Ken 106 Ledford, Robert 225 Lee, Frieda 210 Lee, Laurie 225 Lee, Linda 103 Lee, Lucille P. 185 Lee, Patty 185 Lee, Phil 258 Lee, Rick 210 Lee, Suzanne 225 Leeder, Mrs. Margie B. 97 Legrand, Margaret A. 225 Leng. Diana 282, 283 Lentz, Linda 185, 239 Lester, Patricia 197 Levent, Glenn 31 Lewis, Doug 258 Lewis, Ed 92 Lewis, Frederick R. 185 Lewis, Jay 92 Lewis, Kathy M. 185 Lewis, Rebecca 150 Library 68-69 Lick, Dr. Dale 88, 89, 240 Lievsay, Kevin 78 Lim, Shin 271 Lindsay, Ms. Sosamma 97 Lindsey, John Robert 168 Lindsey, Robert A. 210 Lindy, Jean 108 Lindy, Scott 172 Linn, Leslie 225, 263 Linville, Aleisa 210 Lively, Lisa 210 Livingston, Karen 225 Lizenby, Nancy 1 15 Lloyd, Vicky L. 167, 185 Locklear, Dianne 225 Lockwood, Carolyn 225 Logan, Douglas 185, 282 Logan, Keith 210 Logue, Frank 2, 155, 185. 299, 304 296 INDEX Lombardo, Anthony C. 185 Long, Keith 225 Long, Kim 197 Long, Larry 172 Long, Theresa 146 Lorell, Claudia 225 Lovejoy, Dr. Bill 97 Lovins, Cara 197 Lowery, Betty 102 Lowery, Bobby 185 Lowry, Lester 156, 197 Loy, Louise 197 Luckie. Melanie 225 Luke, K. Charles 185 Lummus, Mandy 210 Lutz, George 167 Lynch, Judy 276 Lynch, Monika 162 Lynch, Phara 108 Lyons, Lenward 225 M Mabry, Shaun A. 210 Macedo, Roberto 185, 258 Macios, Adela 210 Mack, Rhonda 210 Macksoud, Shirley 109 MacLachlan, Scott 108 Madding, T. Allen 210 Maddox. David 51 Magee, Elizabeth 185 Maile. Jeff 225 Mantell. Tracy 148 Manucy. Jane 210 Manucy, Nancy 185 Marauders 160 Marchigiano, Maria 291, 293 Marching Band 248-251 Marchioni, Dr. Raymond 98 Markham, Kimberly 225 Marks, Stefan 198 Marren, Mary Beth 185 Marsh, Nancy 102 Marsh, Randy 142 Martin, Bobby M. 198, 299 Martin, Dr. Robert A. 98 Martin, Jeanine 185 Martin, Jena 226 Martin, Marion 106 Martin. Stephanie 226 Martinez, Jennifer 226 Martinez, Ralph 154 Mason, Claudia 185 Massey, Diane 148 Matthews, Paula Y. 226 Maur, Dr. Kishwar M. 98 Maurer, Billy 281 Maxwell, Marie 198 May, Jerry 258 Mayers, Kerrie 33 Mayers, Pamela 226 Mayo, Deborah 198 Mayo, Robert 177 Mays, Valencia 210 McAfee, Bonnye Lynn 226 McAllister, Dr. Elaine 101, 163 McAllister, P. Leigh 226 McBride, Mary 106 McBurse, Lisa 226 McCall, Jarvis 186 McCall, Tracy 210 " ■ " . ' Clannahan, Pam 148 McClellan, Shawn 226 McCormick, Kelly 254 McCraw, Perri 226 McCullen, Greg 271 McCullough, Karen 24 McCullough, Millard B. 210 McCullough, Robin 210 McDaniel, Diana 106 McDermott, Patricia 210 McDonald, Larry 121 McDowell, Larry 271 McDowell, Melissa 226 McDowell, Muriel 198 McDuffie, Shari 186 McDuffie, Susan R. 198 McElveen, Joe Ann 106 McGaha. John 198 McGahee, Don 226 McGarrity, William 226 McGuire, Madonna 198 McHolland, Teresa 49 McKeehan. Angela 210 McKenne, Terry 106 McKenzie, Joy 198 McKenzie, Philip 210 McKinley, Travis 53, 170 McKinney, Laurel 226 McKinnon, Susan 78, 186, 299 McLamb, Stewart 210 McLeod, Lisa 198 McNair, Bill 285 McNamara, Donna 226. 282 McNamara, Paul 280. 281 McNeil, Cathy 291 McPherson, Rebecca 186 McQuaig, Kim 226 McTier, Debra 186 McWhorter, Mark 285 Meanchos, Gary 260 Meek, John Leslie 198 Meeks, Dr. Walda 158 Melancon, Karen 266 Melchers, Jody 78, 264 Melton. Mona C. 198 Melton, Ronald 186 Melton, Theresa 226 Menges, Stephen 21 1 Merritt, Christine 121 Merritt, Debra 186 Messersmith, John W. 151, 211 Messersmith, Edmunds 151 Miccoli III, Armando 198 Miccoli, Shirley Ann 226 Michael, Laurine 108 Michaelson, Dr. Jarold 98, 162 Miko. Mr. Paul 98 Miles, Judy 21 1 Miles, Marianne E. 186 Miles, Robert 264 Miles, Toni 198 Millar, Ginny 273 Miller, Bill 109 Miller, Dottie 211 Miller, Eileen 226 Miller, Ginger 21 1 Miller, Joseph 21 1 Miller, Ken 146 Milligan, Donna 21 1 Milligan, John 186 Milling. Jeannie 290-291 Mills, Jeff 226 Mills, Joe 52, 170 Mills, Linda 198 Mills, Lisa 211 Mills, Robert 226 Mills, Scott 186 Mills, Tim 43, 177, 211, 299 Millwood, Tony 21 1 Minikc, Chip 258 Minix, George 198 Minor, Joye 198 Minton, Crystal 186 Miot, Dan 103 Miscellany 161 Miss GSC Pageant 80-81 Mitchell. Mark 264 Mitchell, Robbie K. 211 Mittelman, Marjory 226 Mixon, Keith 162, 186 Mixon, Tony 254 Mixson, L. Lynn 21 1 Mock, Nancy Louise 186 Mock, Sunghui 199 Model UN 172173 Moffitt, Boyce 226 Mohr, Kim 21 1 Molina, Mildred 211 Molina, Rey 226 Monson, Lynnette 226 Montague, David M. 199 Montgomery, Sharon A. 199 Moody, Ronda D. 226 Moore, Chrystal 226 Moore, Chuck 253 Moore, Cindy 186 Moore, Dr. Sue M. 98 Moore, Dr. Dorothy L. 98 Moore, Jodi 186 Moore, Kelly 282 Moore, Nancy 266, 269 Moore, Robin 226 Moore, Saino 226 Moore, Stacey 21 1 Moorer, Tommie Ann 108 Moran, Darcy 199 Morden, Melanie G. 226 Morgan, David 256 Morgan, Jeff 281 Morgan, Melinda 186 Morgan, Middy 264 Morgan, William J. 186 Morris, Bunyan 148 Morris, Carolyn 227 Morris, Edwin 21 1 Morris, Faye 109 Morris, Ms. 98 Morris, Scott 13, 26 Morrison, Johanna 21 1 Morrison, Sharon 199 Morsour, Pam 43 Mosley, Jane 102 Mosley, Kellie Ann 21 1 Moss, Shana 227 Mote, Teresa 227 Mullin, Stephanie 227 Mullis, Teresa C. 199 Munroe, Cass 78 Munroe, Scott 279 Munson, Lynn 282 Murdock, Sherri 21 1 Murphey, Richard 168, 186 Murphy, Erin 21 1 Murray, Brian 281 Murray, James R. 199 Murray, Joey 21 1 Murray, Lisa 227 Murray, Michelle 21 1 Muse, Loren 23 Muse, Michelle 23, 221 Muster, Jackie 19 Mustipher, Almetha 186 Myers, Brent 227 Myers, Debbie 186, 291 Myers, Lynn 199, 273 Myers, Sean 227 Myers, Tommie 170, 199 Myles, Tracy 285, 287 N Nagelberg, Dr. Daniel B. 98, 254 Nail, Hugh 244 Nash, Vicki 199 National Assoc. of Homebuilders 31, 161 Nava, Cynthia 186 Neal, Rhonda 211 Neesmith, Jennifer 227 Neidlinger, Rickey 227 Nelson, Ann 186 Nelson, Cathey 199 Nelson, Dr. Robert N. 98 Nelson, William H. 211 Nesmith. Alan 26 Nesmith. Bob 109 Nesmith, Craig 162 Nesmith, Richard 187 Nesmith, Tony 187 Neuendorf, Teresa 199 Neurath, Susan 187 Neuzil, Paul 281 Neville, Gina 107 Neville, Wayne 227 Newbern, Scott 187 Newberry, Scott 158 Newman, Adam 146, 187 Newman, Cami 60 Newman, David 227 Newsome, Jewell 102 Newsome, Michael 187 Newton, Tammy 21 1 Nichols, Brent 258 Nichols, Lena Lee 21 1 Nickles, Robin 199 Nixon, Billy 280, 281 Noble, Bessie 187 Noble, Shirley 199 Noegel, Julie 21 1 Noegel, Julie 81 Noland, Susan 187 Nolen, Dr. John F 91 Norman, Kathy 1 15 Norman, Katrina 187 Norras, Charles 162. 187 Norras, S. Leann 146. 187 Norris, D ' Etta 211 Norris, Marshall 187 North, Robin E. 199 Northcott, Julie 187 Novak, Laura 21 1 Nugent, Cynthia 109 Nunley, David 187 o O ' Brien, Lynn 187 O ' Bryant, Doug 270. 271 O ' Donoghue IV, Daniel 227 O ' Neal, Katy 156 O ' Neal, Mike 146 O ' Neal, Vince 145 O ' Neil, Michael 199 Occhipinti, Terri 227 Odom, Anthony D. 167 Odom, Mike 146, 150 Oertman, Julie 264 Ogden, Karen 199 Ogden, Susie 170 Ogden, Tamra Anne 187 Ogelsby, John 45 Olden, Michael 21 1 Oler, Merri Kaye 266, 267 Oliver, Dr. James H. Jr. 98 Oliver, Jenny 227 Olliff, Bob 212 Olmstead, Wendi 212 Olson. Dr. Joseph O. 98 Olson, John 212 Oortman, Julie 227 Opera Theatre 48 50 Organizations 144175 Orientation 18, 19 Orr, Dr. James D. 91 Ortiz, Cindi 212 Osborne, Suzanne 12 Osburn, Dr. Richard Lee 98 Osburn, Je f 167 Owens, Samuel D. Jr. 106 Owens. Chris 187 Owens, Craig 227 Owens, Jamie 187 Owens, Karl 187 Oxford. M. Andrew 187 P Pace, Dr. Mary Anne 98 Pacheco, Ruby 199 Padgett, Randy 40 Padgett, Rhonda 187 Padgett, Robert R. 187 Page, Shirley 199 Pajari, Dr. Roger N. 98, 162 Panfil. Brian 174 Papadam, Timothy 199 Parcels, John 87 Parker, Julie 199 Parker, Lawrence Jr. 187 Parker, Lee Ann 107 Parker, Marianne 121, 177, 199 Parks, Elaine 212 Parris, Mary 159, 212 Parrish, Charlotte 41, 199 Parrish, Lisa 266, 269 Parrish, Rhonda 227 Parrish, Sgt. A.F 109 Parrish. Wanda 109 Parsons, Rhonda 18, 154 Patrick, David 187 Patrick, Teresa 199 Patterson, April 121 Patterson. Patricia 187 Patterson, Trixie 291 Pattillo, Leigh 187 Patton, Marianne 187 Paul, Betsy 103 Paul, Dr. Tom L. 98 Paul. Karen 163. 194 Paul, Terri 81, 227 Pauley, Wanda 103 Paulk, Batte 108 Paulron. Allen E. 241 Pearce, Dr. Doris P. 99 Pearson, Carol 228 Peavy, Dana 228 Peeples, Patricia 228 Pelczarski, Bruno 187 Pension, Calvin 258 People 176 233 Peppier, Pearl 150, 212 Perdue, Roy 187 Perkins, Cecil 108 Perry, Annette 228 Perry. Dianne 212 Perry, Gregory 59. 228 Perry, Julie 187 Perry, Michelle 212 Perry, Rhonda 228 Perry, Tara 43 Persico, Dr. V. Richard 99 Petersen, Cinda 212 Peterson, Edward 168, 187 Peterson, Tim 228 Petkewich, Dr. Richard M. 99 Petrea, Jerry 106 Pettepher, David S. 188 Pettitt, Terry 264 Petty, Alicia 188 Petzoldt, Jeff 271, 275 Pevey. Denise 188 Phares, Adele 52 Pharis, Charlie 188 Phi Delta Theta 130 Phi Kappa Phi 162 Phi Mu 113, 131 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 162 Phi (Jpsilon Omicron 163 Phillips, Alicia 199 Phillips, Catherine 212 Phillips, Joe 199 Phillips. Susan 146, 150, 188, 263 Phillos, Leslie 138 Pi Delta Phi 163 Pi Kappa Phi 40, 132 Pi Sigma Epsilon 164 Pierce, Karen 188 Pike, Chris 151 Pinholster, Scott 188 Pirkle, Daniel 212 Pittman. Allyson 228 Pittman, Cynthia 188 Pittman, Debra 212 Pittman, Janice 199 Pittman, Norrie J. 228 Pitts, Bonita 212 Pitts, Gwendolyn 188 Pitts, Melissa 199 Plant, Terry 199 Plunkett, Todd 228 Plymale, Jane 188 Poe, Theresa 212 Poitevint, Ms. Margaret 99 Poitevint, William 188 Political Science Club 164 Pollard. Patricia 228 Pollard, Stanley 154 Poller, Lisa 212, 291 Poole, James 188 Pope III, Jim W. 228 Pope, Diana 273 Pope, Peggy 28 Popham, Pamela 228 Porter, Monique 291 Porter, Shelia 200 Posey, Dinah 266 Poteete. Vickie 228 Potts. Diane 188 Potts, Meriam 115 Pounds, Marlee 121, 212 Powell, Connie 212 ' Powell, Davis B. 212 Powell. Sandy 108 Powell, Tony 146 Powers, Carla 212 Powers, Greg 212 Powers, Vincent 228 Precht. Lori 188 Pregon, Dave 271 Prescott, Shelly 200 Presley, Dan 162 Presley. Dr. Delma E. 99. 299 Pressley, Michael 200 Pressnall, Kim 228 Preston, Karen 200 Price, Jannette 228 Pridgen, Paula 228 Priester, Sherwood C 188 Prince, Angela 107 Prince. Sandra 228 Printing Assoc. 165 Pritchett, Candler 31 Proctor, Cliff 188 Proctor, Tyran 154 INDEX 2 Prosser, Michael 200 PRSSA 165 Pryor, Sheila 188 Pufnock, Jill 212 Pugh. Philip 212 Purser. Dena 228 QR Quarterman, Michael 228 Quick. Hal 212 Radcliffe. Jim 109 Ragan, Penny 200 Raines, Michael 200 Rainey, Wren 212 Rainy Days 66-67 Ramsay. Monica 228 Ramsey, Suzanne 200 Rary, Stephen 188 Ratledge. Malissa 148. 200 Ratliff, Rita 200 Ratliffe. John 103 Ray, Rhonda 228 Reagan, Susan 212 Reagor, Mrs. Jane D. 99 Reaide, Polly 106 Reaves, Anne 1 14 Rector, Nancy 188 Reddick, Robert 228 Redding, Karla 177, 188 Red linger, Steve J. 188 Redwine. Ann 212 Redwine. Pam 148, 188 Reed, Lisa 212 Reeder, Lane 200 Reese, Karla 212 Reeves, Eddie 229 Reeves, Katherine L. 212 Reeves, Patti 213 Reflector 166 Register, Bert 188 Registration 62-63 Reid, Kim 229 Reiff, Bryan 200 Renew, Yvonda 200 Renfroe. Rodney 238, 243 Reyna, Kim 200 Rice, Terry 200 Rich, Valerie 200 Richards, Betty Jo 108 Richards, Debbie 170 Richards, Debra 50 Richardson, John 247 Richter, Dr. Fred A. 99 Rigby, Linda Anne 154, 213 Rigby, Martha 153 Riggins. Chris 229 Riggs, Mrs. Alma C. 99 Riggs. Sgt. Marvin 109 Riley, Pamela 229 Ringer, Debbie 188 Ritson, Russ W. 213 Rittenhouse, Kerry 162 Robarts, Brenda 229 Robbins, Richard 106 Roberds, Tony 213 Roberts, Abadella M. 229 Roberts, Cynthia 229 Roberts, Inger 213 Roberts, Kathy 213 Roberts, Kenny 271 Roberts, Lisa 69 Roberts. Melanie 188 Roberts, Melissa 213 Roberts, Robina 106 Roberts, Tammy L. 213 Roberts. Trina 291, 292, 293 Robertson, A. Kevin 229 Robinson, Donald 213 Robinson, Lucy 200 Robinson, Sherry 18, 154, 164, 172 Robinson, Tonya 229 Rodgers, Carol 229 Rogers, Dr. John T. 99 Rogers, Dr. Richard L. 99 Rogers, Ernest W. 188 Rollins, Gary 188 Rooks, Julie 1 15 Rosenberg, Heidi 170 Rosenberg, Lisa 229 Ross, Arlene 229 Ross, Rose 229 Ross, Traci 200 Roundtree, Tim 254 Rountree, Bill 285, 287 Rountree, Bonnie 200 Rountree, Mary 200 Rourk. Betty 73, 229, 299 Rowe, Dale 229 Rowe, Debera 109 Rowe, Rhonda 200, 266, 267, 268 Rowland. Rhonda 229 Rozier. Lorrie 213 Rucker, Aaron 285 Rucker, Terri 213, 254 Rugby 258-259 Rumsey, Ken 213 Runkle, Scott 271 Rush 1121 13 Rushing, Rose 102 Russel, Anne M. 151, 170. 229 Russell, Erk 32. 36, 132, 239, 241 Russom, Mark 229 Rustand, Whitney 291 Ryan, Kevin 281 s Saadat, Mr. Hadi 99 Saboda, Nancy 229 Sagan. Karen 266 Salinski, Bill 146. 150 Samiratedu, Mehmet 103 Samiratedu, Virginia 163 Sammons. Dwain 200 Sams, Deborah A. 200 Samson. Mary C. 229 Sanavitis. Lori 229 Sanders, Frank 213 Sanders, John W. Jr. 200 Sanders, Lisa D 200 Sanders, Mary 188 Sanders, SFC William L. 99 Sandman. Kathryn 230 Sapp, James 200 Sapp, Rusty 162 Sasnett, Bo 76 Satterthwaite, Jean L. 188 Sawyer, Cynthia 188 Scarano, Richard 200 SCE 167 Scharnikow, Bill 271 Schenck. Martha 189 Schneider, Alfred 177 Schomber, Dr. Judith 101 Schomber, Hank 103 Schrage, Richard 200 Schultz, Angela 213 Schultze, David 271 Schumacher, Eric 230 Scott, April 213 Scott. Janet 230. 266 Scott, Jesse 213 Scott, Kevin 213 Scott, Lauralee 230 Scott, Maj Harold H. 101 Scott, Sandy 151 Scott, Tony 230 Seckinger, Lenora 170, 189 Segars, Becky 146 Segers, Richard 230 Self, W. George 213 Selvidge. Lewis 93 Senters, Kimberly 213 Serna, Ivan 189 Sewell, Carmen 172 Sewell, Christie 282 Sewell, Tisa 76 SGA 169 SGAE 168 Shank, Jeff 213 Shapard, Anne 189 Sharkey, Chris 154 Sharma, Praveen 43 Sharpe, George 164, 200 Sharpe, John 200 Sharrock, Greg 107 Shaw, Dr. Michael E. 101 Sheffield, Jim 201 Sheley, Raymond 213 Shepherd, Kelly 48, 80 Shepherd, Thomas S. 230 Sheppard, Donna 230 Sheppard, Ms Lorrane 101 Sherrod, Dorice 201 Sherrod, Tom 177 Shin, Grace 16 Shirley. Aubretta 230 Shivers, Martha 109 Shivers, Tom 213 Shoaff, Mark 281 Shriver, Dr. George H. Jr. 101 Shroyer, Fred 106 Shults, Blanca 230 Shuman, Lisa A. 230 Shurbutt, Dr. T. Ray 101 Shved, Morrie 189 Sidwell, Angi 213 Sigma Alph a lota 166 Sigma Chi 133 Sigma Nu 134 Sigma Phi Epsilon 135 Sigma Pi 136 Sikes, Andrea 103 Sikkelee, Roberta 230 Sillman, Dr. 164 Simmons, Aundra 213 Simmons, Aundra 156 Simmons, Jim 271 Simmons, Tess 154 Simms, Mark Steven 154, 189 Simpson, Casey 201 Simpson, Dale 214 Sims, Alison A. 214 Sims, Doug 147 Sinclair, Mike 151 Sinclair, Patricia 282 Singleton, Garnett W. 214 Singleton, Jennifer 201 Singleton, Leslie 201 Singleton, Vanessa 230 Sir, Liz 230 Sires, Diana 154 Sisson, Stephen 82, 170 Skinner, Gregory 189 Slade, Elizabeth C. 189 Slaton, Stephanie 214 Slye, Pam 273 Small, Dacia 108 SME 167, 175 Smisson, Emily 273 Smith. Abbie Gail 189 Smith. Carla 154 Smith, Carolyn 230 Smith. Celia 41 Smith. Cindy 201 Smith, Cindy Kaye 230 Smith. Crystal R. 201 Smith, Ellen 189 Smith, Gerald 83 Smith, Laurie 230 Smith, Lisa R 214 Smith, Michael 189 Smith, Miriam 146 Smith, Nora 189 Smith, Pearly 108 Smith. Roger 146, 150 Smith. Sandy 262, 263 Smith, Scott 201 Smith, Shannon 201 Smith, Stuart 17, 189 Smith, Susan M. 214 Smith, Terri 230 Smith, Wendell 109 Snelling, Kimberly 230 Snoot, Vivian 230 Snyder, Matthew 230 Snypp, Jay 258 Soccer 256-257 Sociology and Anthropology Club 168 Softball 266-269 Soleymani, Daryoush 189 Solomon, Patricia 201 Somma, Debbie 273 Sorrells, Jeanie 230 Sotir, Steve 271 Sparkman, Jane 201 Sparks, Dr. Arthur G. 101 Sparks, Geraldine 189 Spates, Richard 201 Speak, Dr. David M. 101, 164 Spence, Maj. Terrell P. 100 Spencer, Tina 214 Spiers, Joann 231 Spieth, Dr. William R. 100, 266, 269 Sports 234293 Spradling, Steve 154 Sprott, Jeff 231 Sproul, Michael 231 Spurgeon, Dr Patrick 99 St. Patrick s Day 8485 Stallings, Jack 271, 274 Stanley, Susan 140 Starling, Harry 103 Statesboro 22-23 Staying Fit 74-75 Steedly, Kathy 12 Steele, Cammie 177 Steele, George 258 Steele, Leslie 231 Steele, Sandra 214 Steele, Victoria 2, 155, 186, 189, 299 Stein, Mr. James 100 Steiner, Doug 281 Stephens, Kirbylene 102 Stevens, Vicki 121 Stevenson, Lauri 214 Stewart, Derek 214 Stewart, Glen 106 Stewart, Kelly 273 Stewart, Mrs. Charlene K. 100 Stewart, Patrick 245 Stewart, Teresa 231 Stinchcomb, James D. 190 Stiteler, Ronda 121 Stokes, Bernice 201 Stokes, Cathy 102 Stokes, Stacey 231 Stokes, Terri 189 Stokes, Trena 156 Stokes, Vicki 189 Stone, Dr. Robert 100 Story, Lance 190 Stough, Kay 276 Stover, Joyce 201 Stratton, Dr. Beverly 100 Strawn, Rusty 278, 279 Strickland, Cindy 49, 50, 201 Strickland, Dr. James F 100 Strickland, Estelle 109 Strickland, Gaile 231 Strickland, Jill 231 Strickland, Lisa 201 Strickland, Lorie 201 Strickland, Penny 231 Stringer, Steve 271 Stringfellow, Kurt 281 Strom, Janet 201 Strong, Alan 276 Stropoli, Kim 214 Strozzo, Philip 189 Student Life 10 85 Studying 30-31 Suarez, Claudia 264 Sudderth, Anita 202 Sullins, Sheri 231 Sullivan, Brenda 214 Sullivan, Fonda 231 Summerlin, Wendell 202 Sumner, Gordon 2 Sumner, Lynn 154 Sumner, Tamie 202 Sumner, Tara Lynn 190 Sumpter, Jacquelyn 214 Suttles, Eddie 172 Swann, Amy 170, 214 Swann, Carla 214 Sweat, Audrey Faye 202 Sweat, Rebecca 190 Swilley, Jean 231 Swimming 280-283 Swinson, Tonya 214 Sylvia, Catherine A. 190 Symphonic Band 169 Symphony Orchestra 170 T Talmadge, Lee-Anna 214 Tanner, Deana 231 Tanner, Glenda 231 Tanner, Melissa 190 Tate, Tonya 231 Taylor, Alynda 231 Taylor, Lori 231 Taylor, Mark 231 Taylor, Mr. A.J. 100 Taylor, Sandra M. 190 Taylor, Stephen 231 Taylor, Tanja 214 Tedders. Stuart 231 Tennis 260-263 Terry, Michael 190 Thaw, Andrew 231 Thaw, Kurt 59 Theater South 51-53, 170 Thigpen, Debra Ann 202 Thomas, Charles N. 202 Thomas, Dr. Charles 100 Thomas, Elaine 114 Thomas, Keith 202 Thomas, Mr. Svend E. 100 Thomas, Ms. Cynthia J. 100 Thomas, Rebecca S. 190 Thomas, Robin Y. 231 Thomas. William L. 231 Thompson, Bill 159, 167, 190 Thompson, Dale 190 Thompson, David 146 Thompson, Dr. Leslie M. 91 Thompson, Felicia 231 Thompson, Hazel Louise 190 Thompson, Kim 266 Thomspon, Mark 190 Thompson, Sue 102 Thompson, Susanne 231 Thorne, Lori 202 Thornton, Edie 121 Thornton, Janice 202 Tichich, Mr. Richard 100 Tidwell. Tracie 190 Tift, Samuel M. 154, 202 Tillman, Keith 202 Tillman, Sheila 231 Tillotson, Rhett 58, 231 Tindol, Michael 132, 202 Tiner, Debby 214 Tinker, Karen 231 Tinter, Wendy 231 Tippins, Pamela 202 Todd. Mike 69 Tompkins, Lee 69 Toney, Jeanie 214 Tortorici, Frank Jr. 154. 190 Tracy, Nina 202 Traylor, Karen 231 Trent, Camerone L. 202 Trepte, Chery 190 Trimble, Avis 214 Trotter, Christy 113 Truluck, Tara 215 Truman, Ann 232 Tucker, Barbara 232 Tucker, Melody 232 Tucker, Stephen 202 Turner, Carla 215 Turner, Claire 202 Turner, Julie 147, 190 Turner, Sheri 202 Tybee Island 76-77 Tyer, Lisa 148 Tyson, Tamara 190 uv (Jpshaw, Richard Vallone, M.G. 190 Van Brocklyn, Al 258, 259 Van Derburgh, John 190 Van Ellison, Angela 203 Van Tassell, Dr. Lane 172, 173 VanWart, Dean 279 Varley, Ann 109 Varnedoe, Kathy 232 Varner, Lisa 41, 203, 252 Vashaw, Frank 271 Vaughn, Charles 203 Vaughn, Durwin 232 Vickers, Jerry 190 Vincent, Dr. Leonard S. 101 Von Seeburg, Anna 203 Voss, Mike 280, 281 w Wagner, Bucky 103, 240 Wagner, Elizabeth 232 Walker, Brenda Gaye 203 298 INDEX Walker. Gaye 153 Walker, Laney 170, 232 Walker, Laura 190 Walker, Laura F 190 Walker, Lisa 143 Walker, Rebekah 215 Walker, Suzanne 203 Walker-Cox, Jackie 203 Wallace, Bill 106 Wallace, David 164 Wallace, Michael 96, 164, 172 Wallace, Mr. John S. 101 Walrath, Cecilia 190 Walters, Kay 53 Walters, Leah 232 Walthoug, Benjamin 164 Walton, Alucia 191 Walton, Sandi 282 Ward, Lauren 215 Ward. Robin 154. 191 Warner, Cynthia 203 Warnock, Lisa G. 191 Warnock, Melinda 232 Warren, Andrew 232 Warren, Rhoda Jane 191 Washington, Sylvia 232 Wasson. Mark 232 Waters, Alphanette 203 Waters, Charles 232 Waters, Cindy 143 Waters, Greg 12. 17 Waters, Pamela 232 Waters, Tina 191 Watford, Cindy 273 Watkins. Eva 203 Watkins, Harriette 215 Watson, D ' Andrea 215 Watson. Keith 191 Watson, Reggie 203. 285 Weatherford, Doug 190 Weatherford, Dr H Harold 101 Weatherford, Greg 74 Weaver, Ann Renee 203 Weaver, Ruth 254, 255 Webb. Don 215 Weber, Cpt. Roger F. 101 Webster, John 51, 232 Webster, Kristine 232 Weekends 60-61 Weems, Julie 232 Weems, Sheryl E. 191 Weiher, Catherine 215 Weil, Roxanne Adele 232 Weimer. Cindy 237, 262, 263 Weiss, Dr. Lawrence W. 101 Welch. Becky 203 Welch. Paula 215 Welch. Thomas 154 Weller, Jeannine 232 Wells, Dr. J. Norman 101 Wells. Ms. Rosalyn W. 101 Wells. Ray 256 Werntz, Gilbert H. 191 Wesley Foundation 171 West. John 109 West. Larry 203 West. Wendy 36, 37, 41, 148 Westcot. Ms. Deborah B. 101 Whaley, Mr. Donald C. 101, 167 Wheatley, Susan 215 Wheeler. Blaine 203 Wheeler, Jan 232 Whelan, Danny 146, 150 Whitaker, Keith 170, 191 White, Carol 215 White, Carol 232 White, Frances 103 White, Marcus 232 Whitesell, Anamavia 191 Whitfield. Cami 203 Whitfield. Cami 170 Whitfield, Ricky 109 Whittemore, Douglas 191 Whittle. Pam 50 Wiggins, Audrey 103 Wiggins, Lisa 215 Wigton, Mark 191 Wilcox, Angela 232 Wildes, Monica 232 Wilkie. Sherri R 233 Wilkins, Becky 233 Wilkinson, Nelson 191 Williams, Bridgett R. 215 Williams, Countess 154, 233 Williams, David 25, 258 Williams, Debra 191 Williams, Donna C. 203 Williams, Eddie 271 Williams, Edna 233 Williams, Greg 154, 191 Williams, Jane H. 162 Williams, Jennifer 191 Williams, Kathy 203, 218, 299 Williams, Lurner B. Jr. 203 Williams, Mandy 203 Williams, O ' Retha 233 Williams, Patricia 191 Williams, Phronie 233 Williams, Robert 177 Williams, Turner 264 Williams, Vanessa 84 Williamson, James 233 Williamson, Liz 191 Williamson, Pamela 215 Williamson, Sherry 191 Williford, Robby Todd 215 Willis, James 203 Willis, Julie 112 Willis, Robert 233 Willis, Sandy 215 Wilson. Alan 203 Wilson, Allison 233 Wilson. Beverly D. 203, 291, 292 Wilson. Brian 233 Wilson. Debra L. 233 Wilson, Gretchen 151 Wilson, Laura 203 Wilson, Lori 68. 150 Wilson, Melanie 233 Wilson. Nancy Y. 215 Wilson. Van 159 Winkler, Melissa 215 Winsko. Lynn 203 Winstead, Ken 109 Winter, Laura 233 Wise. Angelia 215 Witte, Gary 106 Wittrup, Hans-H H. 215, 254 Wohlfarth, Kathy 282, 283 Wolfe, Judy 103 Wolk, Debbie 215, 282 Womack, Sherry 215 Wood, Robert 203 Woodard, Kim 36, 37, 41, 191 Woodard, Terrence 215 Woodcock, Lois M. 233 Woodrum, Dr. Arthur 101 Woods, Anita 233 Woods. John C. 151, 215 Woods, Kristie 233 Woods, Lee 191 Worsham, Angela 215 Wren, Jan 233 Wren, Maria 191 Wright, Allen 159 Wright, Alvin 67, 215 Wright, Harola 215 Wright, Malicia 233 Wright, Marilyn P. 191 Wright. Marilyn Y. 191 Wright. Mrs. Nancy 101 Wright, Stephen 109 Wrye, Elise 203 WVGS 171 Wynn, Chauncey 191 YZ Yaeger, Debbie 233 Yager, Karlyn 146 Yancey, David 233 Yates. Pam 191 Yeomans, Lanee 191 Yim, Keun T. 16, 203 Yoder, Kimberly 121, 215 Young, Brenda 109 Young, Cheryl 203 Young, Sandy 273 Youth Arts Festival 8283 Zeta Tau Alpha 137, 139, 142 Zettler. Chuck 108 Zimmerman, Richard 299 Zink, Patricia 191 Zittrauer, Dayna 215 Zozulin, Dr Alexander 101 REFLECTOR STAFF Editor Frank Logue Associate Editor . . Bobby M. Martin Photo Editor Victoria Steele Student Life Editor. . Kathy Williams Greeks Editor Tim Mills Organizations Editor. . Mark Cothern People Editor Susan Harris Sports Editor .... Susan McKinnon Student Life Staff. . . Tommy Myers Organizations Staff. . . . Kristi Pearch Organizations Staff. . . . Betty Rourk Sports Staff Leigh Hardin Consultant Richard Zimmerman Faculty Advisor . Dr. Delma Presley Contributing Photographers . . . William Beard, Tom Farrow, Frank Fortune, Jennifer Lane, Frank Logue, Robert Mayo, Tim Mills, Marianne Parker, Betty Rourk, Victoria Steele, Laura Thompson, Ken Whaley, Mark Wigton Colophon Volume 57 of the Georgia Southern College REFLECTOR was printed by the Delmar Company, Charlotte, North Carolina. Printing was done by means of offset lithography. All typesetting, camera work and paste ups were done by the Delmar Company. Frank Myers, university director, and Sherry Breneman, customer service advisor, worked closely with the staff in the production of the yearbook. Paper stock is 80 pound dull enamel. Endsheets are 65 pound cover stock. Body copy was set in 1 1 point Korinna with 1 point leading. Captions were set in 9 point Korinna with 1 point leading. Photo credits are 6 point Korinna and folios are in 13 point Korinna. Division pages were set in Benguiat Medium Condensed 54 point. Due to the fact that many photographs in the greek section were taken by unknown photographers we were only able to give credit in the few cases where we knew the photographers identity. In the remainder of the book all uncredited photographs were taken by Frank Logue All layouts were designed by the staff. The 1983 REFLECTOR, edited by Bobby M. Martin, received a third place from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association and a first place from the Associated Collegiate Press. Special thanks to Pharis Rogers of Microcomputer Power, Statesboro, Georgia. Pharis helped in updating our antiquated system of indexing. The 1984 REFLECTOR had a press run of 4,400 copies. The REFLEC- TOR is paid for with student activity fees and does not solicit advertise- ments. The 1984 REFLECTOR yearbook is copyrighted by the 1984 REFLEC- TOR staff and Frank Logue, the 1984 REFLECTOR editor. No part of this book may be copied, photocopied, or in any other way reproduced without the written permission of Frank Logue. Address any inquiries to: Editor, REFLECTOR, Landrum Box 8163, Georgia Southern College, Statesboro, Georgia 30460. INDEX COLOPHON 299 As Editor of the 1984 REFLECTOR there are a few things to do before my job is finished. First of all I would like to briefly explain why this yearbook has no theme. Georgia Southern College is made up of just over 7,000 students. Each of our students is in college for his or her own reasons and his or her own motivation for doing well. Instead of dedicating good yearbook space to sappy prose and digressing from the intended purpose of this book — to provide each student with a quality book which reflects this year at Georgia Southern, the space normally reserved for a theme has been given over to photographs which deal with events common to most students here. The photographs are of people studying, going to class, lying out by the pool, etc. They are not captioned because they are to be representative of the " average student " , were there to be such a beast. 1 would like to thank my staff, especially Victoria Steele, who helped pull out the faculty section at the last minute, single-handedly typed the people section, and did the index. I would also like to thank Frank Fortune and the staff of Photographic Services, for the use of their darkroom, negative file, and technical assistance. I hope that our efforts have paid off and the book which you hold is as enjoyable for you to look through as it was for us to put it together. Frank Logue 84 REFLECTOR EDITOR ZACH S. HENDERSON LIBRARY D 2001 OMflTOT fl r


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