Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA)

 - Class of 1985

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Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1985 volume:

Georgia Sou 1 Zach S. Hei STUDENT LIFE 8 EVENTS 22 ACADEMICS 60 PEOPLE 104 ORGANIZATIONS 164 GREEKS 200 SPORTS 226 CLOSING 272 INDEX 276 ALTERED IMAGE On the surface, life at Georgia Southern seems to go on much the same as always. Students are seen hurrying around campus daily, mov- ing from class to class, strolling through Landrum, daydreaming by the lake — these things remain the same from day to day, year to year. But something is changing. Georgia Southern is far from the same school it was four or five years ago. GSC ' s image has been altered, for better or worse. For many years Southern was known primarily as a " party school " , and few people took it very seriously. Many students drifted through — they were here for a good time, not a good education. Southern ' s programs were always strong, but its image and the atti- tudes of people in and around it were not. However, in just the past two years attitudes have begun to turn around, perhaps not a full 180 degrees, but they ' re halfway there. More students are serious about learning, not just attending classes. School spirit runs high now — stu- dents are proud to say they go to Georgia Southern, and many will de- fend it to the death against the rabid adoration of University of Georgia supporters. Attitudes are abstract things. How- ever, Georgia Southern has also been involved in altering its image in more concrete ways, the most no- ticeable of which is, of course, the Since it opened in the fall of 1975, the library has been one of the most striking buildings on campus. 2 OPENING new Allen E. Paulsen stadium, just completed this year. There are those in and around Georgia South- ern who believe that the stadium was a gargantuan waste of time and money. Indeed, the funds that were channeled into building the stadium :ould have been used for scholar- ships, or purchasing equipment, or for many other educational pur- poses. But none of those worthy puses could have brought to the i:ampus the new sense of self-esteem :hat now lives and grows at this school. In addition, the stadium (to- gether with a winning football team) draws attention to Southern, and may eventually lead to the enroll- amed after dietician Blanche Landrum, Landrum Center is a hub of activity on campus. ment of high-quality students who otherwise might never have heard of Georgia Southern College. As mentioned previously, attitudes are shadowy, abstract things. How- ever, they are what this college and all others depend on for their contin- ued existence. A little turnaround in attitude was all that was needed to turn Georgia Southern into the re- spected institution of higher learn- ing that it always should have been. The newly " Altered Image " is what this yearbook is all about. Painting the rock is a legal alternative to vandalizing the buildings. OPENING 3 This crowd of students reacts wildly as the team scores. With the Homecoming parade coming to a close, a group of students and staff prepare to begin a weekend filled with activity. 4 OPENING Ice on the ponds made it difficult for the ducks to find food. Students learn to make a dormitory a Home Away From Home Almost every student, at some time or other, is faced with the dilemma of finding a place to live while at school. Although this may seem to be a simple task, actually there are several factors involved. Moving into a dorm is relatively easy, since there ' s not much room to move anything into. The Housing De- partment usually chooses a roommate for you and if the two of you get along, then everything is just great, but if you don ' t, then that is another problem entirely. Moving into an apartment is a completely different story. Millions of things are involved with this. Finding roommates, apartments, and getting everything hooked up is all a part of the process. However frustrating moving into your new " home away from home " may seem, most students agree that once everything is settled, there is not another experience quite like it. These students make one last trip in the rain, while the roommates below ponder over what to unload next. r 10 STUDENT LIFE The end of one quarter brings on The Beginning of Another With the incorporation of the computer to assist in pre-registration, many thought that the fear of past registrations was gone. What fear? The fear of the eternally endless lines. Well, the lines are still there! The estimated average time for the registration process was one to two minutes, but no one bothered to consider the time spent waiting in line. It seems however, there ' s nothing which can be done to eliminate these lines. Another major problem lies not in the registration process, but in finding financial aid. Many students seem to take it for granted that someone will just give them financial aid. Well, help is there! GSC offers a wide range of financial aid programs to meet the needs of students. Some of the major programs include the Pell Grants, Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grants, National Direct Student Loans, and Work-Study and Institutional Work programs. There are also numerous scholarships available for those who qualify. A good place to start in quest of financial aid is the Financial Aid office in the Rosenwald Building. MOVING IN REGISTRATION 1 With each new quarter comes the Bookstore Blues As the enrollment at Southern continues to augment, so does the need for convenient all-purpose shopping. This need is continually fulfilled by the Eagle Bookstore located in Landrum Center. Just as the name suggests, the Eagle offers a complete selection of books for every course taught at Georgia Southern. However, the Eagle does not simply supply just books for students; other top line products are available as well. The selection includes everything from shorts to shampoo, from pencils to posters. Fur- thermore, the Eagle provides the campus with more than quality merchan- dise; and accessible check-cashing policy is available to students in which checks may be written for as much as twenty-five dollars over the purchase amount. Finally, in further extension of its services, the Eagle also employs students on the work-study program. The bookstore employs students as cashiers through the work-study program. The bookstore carries a large amount of merchandise besides books, such as posters, records, cards, and health supplies. 12 STUDENT LIFE The Mail Center ' s most common delivery seems to be Air Mail The Mail Center is a very important part of the campus. The content of a Landrum box can make or break a hopeful student peering in. An empty box, sometimes referred to as " the black hole syndrome " , can be the final touch to a rough day. Letters are a welcome change from bills and official college notices. Letters from long-distance girlfriends or boy- friends, old friends, and maybe even cash from home are nice, but care packages seem to be a particular favorite of many students. With new freshmen coming in, fall quarter is the busiest time of the year. During this time, the mail center handles anywhere from five to eight trays of mail per day. bovc. Rhonda Grubbs checks her Lan- um box, hoping to find mail. Below, iana McDaniel waits on a customer. BOOKSTORE MAIL CENTER 13 Georgia Southern has a vast selection of classes to take each quarter. The classes that are of- fered here at Southern range from skydiving to marriage. While some students may consider marriage an equivalent to skydiving, a student has the oppor- tunity to take a class in almost any field of inter- est. Courses can be as complex as a graduate level physics class or they can be as simple as a two hour health class. Students can take classes that give only one hour of credit, such as P.E., or they can take courses, such as Studies Abroad Programs and Archaeological Field Studies, that offer 10 to 15 hours credit. So no matter if the student has a taste for cook- ing, a talent for music, a flair for art, or the gift of gab, Georgia Southern has something to stimu- late the student ' s interest. No matter what the interest, there ' s always A Variety of Classes Above. These girls find plenty to do waiting for class to start. Bottom left. Geology is one o many lab-science classes offered. Bottom right. Racing to class is a common experience. 14 STUDENT LIFE For meal card owners, the question is: Volume or Convenience? Where do students dine on campus? The pur- chase of a meal plan provides them with sev- eral options. Their choices depend on their preferences — volume or convenience. With one punch of the meal card in Landrum Cen- ter, students can eat as much as they want of the hot meals, salad bar, dessert bar, and occasionally a potato bar. Many people thrive on socializing in Landrum. After all, everyone must, so you ' re bound to see some- one you know. For convenience, students can also pick up a quick bite at Sarah ' s Place. For those catch- ing a few rays out by the pool, the Deck Shoppe is handy and the Pines Clubhouse is another snack bar available to students. Above. Socializing is a major factor for eating in Landrum Center, as shown by these girls. Below. For convenient, quick food, Sarah ' s Place offers a variety of sandwiches, drinks, chips, and snacks. Left. This student finds time to check over a program before turning it in. Above and below. The lakes are an excellent place to study on campus. Studying: The Key To All That Is Studying . . . that dreaded subject. Freshman don ' t believe in it, sophomores and juniors put it off until absolutely necessary and sen- iors are just plain tired of it. As much as students don ' t like to admit it, college life revolves around studying. Now this elusive activity comes in many forms and fashions. There is the common " all-nighter " that often involves huge quanti- ties of caffeine, pizza, popcorn, and no sleep. Another popular form is the " group study " sessions. This requires a group of classmates intending to help each other, but who often end up catching the latest gossip instead. Far more rare than the types already mentioned is the " study-aholic " . This rare species of study animal reviews his notes daily and com- pletes assigned readings on time. Very few of these " study-aholics " exist on college cam- puses. A little more common than the " study- aholic " , although not quite as successful, is the " Dingus-studier " . This of course involves locating yourself at your favorite hang-out, surrounding yourself with noisy, distracting friends, holding your favorite liquid refresh- ment in one hand, and your notebook in the 16 STUDENT LIFE other. This method is most convenient be- cause when Mom asks what you were doing the night before the test, your answer can very truthfully be . . . " Studying " . ngus Magee ' s is a favorite place to eat, especially since it is romatically adjacent to the college. lot the meal card blues? ' Let ' s go out! " When the Landrum Center doldrums hit and Sarah ' s Place or The Deck Shoppe won ' ; oppose their appetites, where do students go for a change of taste? Of course, the standards like McDonald ' s, Kentucky Fried Chick- en, Shoney ' s, or Burger King are always a favorite for hungry tummies and tight budgets. Popeye ' s Fried Chicken satisfies those who like it spicey and Wendy ' s offers a terrific salad bar. For the more sophisticated appetite and pocketbook, Dingus Ma- gee ' s provides good food and drink in a comfortable, relaxed atmosphere and Archibald ' s attracts an older, more mellow group. STUDYING EATING OUT 17 Let ' s Party! A favorite past-time at GSC is " partying " . Partying can be done in many forms and at many places. One might choose to go to one of the favorite bars in town, The two most popular bars, Cadillac Jack ' s, and the Electric Kangaroo use many specials, gimmicks, and promotions to attract the students attention. The Electric Kangaroo offers a double Ladies Night, Greek Count Night, Attitude Adjustment on Fridays, and occassionally a live band. Cadillac Jack ' s boasts Monday Night at the Mov- ies, G.D.I. Night, Ladies Night, and Ladies Lock-up. Besides the bars, students also party at some of the local restaurants. Two favorites are Dingus Magee ' s, and Archibald ' s. These two establishments also have specials to attract the students business. And of course there are the fra- ternity parties on the weekends, and those parties that everyone hears about through the grapevine. Whatever the place or the manner, partying will never go out of style at GSC. Top right. Tailgate parties were now held on campus, due to Eagle football moving to Paulson stadium. Bottom left. Block parties are always great fun Bottom right. These guys help a friend who ' s had too much. 18 STUDENT LIFE This student found out the hard way that staying up all night is not the way to study. Finals are when? " It is hard to think of finals as anything other than one more obstacle to overcome prior to starting Christmas vacation, Spring Break, or the Summer. Since they do come around at least three times a school year, finals do command a little respect. Usually held the last four days of the quar- ter, preparation for exams begins with the first day of class. For most, that week prior to finals is spent reviewing old tests, notes, and text. Many students find this time to be more stressful than any other. Once exams are completed, the sigh of relief is almost audible as students leave the cam- pus for their individual destinations. PARTYING FINALS 19 Left. A disgruntled student confronts the wholesaler. Above. A bookstore employee checks the students textbook. Another line of Frustration Selling back textbooks at the end of the quarter has always been a sore point with GSC students. Paying $24.99 for a text- book and receiving seven or eight dollars for it at the end of the quarter has caused many disgruntled reactions. Or even worse, often textbooks are discontinued and students end up selling their nearly worthless textbooks to book wholesalers for a measly two or three dollars. This year the Student Government Associ- ation offered its own alternative to the Buy-Back Program. They arranged Win- ter quarter to purchase certain books that were to be used in the Spring and to ar- range trades of other textbooks. 20 STUDENT LIFE Keep my deposit! " Oudc]G Ram It begins with a letter from your Hall Di- rector — " Be out by 6:00 p.m. on Friday " , " Check out properly with your R.A. or lose your $50 Housing deposit, " and the ever popular " Mop the floor and dust the blinds before you leave. " The process of moving out is one of the most grueling experiences known to man- kind. The stairs were never steeper, or the parking lot as big as when you ' re carrying a box of records to your car. But eventually you get your room packed into your ' 74 Mustang (even though you can ' t see out the rear window) and head for 1-16, counting the days until you can return and start all over again. BOOK BUY-BACK MOVING OUT 21 Tornado Shocks Statesboro On Thursday May 3rd, 1984, Statesboro and the surrounding area were taken by surprise when a tornado swept through Bulloch County, injuring 28 people and destroying more than $6 million worth of property. Damage occurred in many parts of Bulloch County. The tornado first touched ground in Register, then skipped to the area around Middleground Church. From that point it cut a path a quarter of a mile wide and three miles long from Georgia Highway 67 near the fairgrounds to Highway 24 east of Statesboro. The area most heavily hit by the storm was Grove Lakes, a subdivision just east of Statesboro. Many homes were flattened, and of those left standing, several were roofless after the twister passed. Nearly every home in Grove Lakes had some sort of structural damage. Police sealed off the area when the full extent of the damage became apparent. The Red Cross opened an emergency shelter in Georgia Southern ' s Cone Hall, providing food and a dry place to sleep for up to 150 people at a time. The center was open for almost a week, and was staffed by many student volunteers in addition to Red Cross personnel. In the wake of the tornado, it seems almost miraculous that not even one person died in the storm. Huge oak trees were overturned, pine trees snapped off at the top, and mobile homes rolled over and smashed. Though property damage was heavy, there were only three injuries serious enough to warrant hospitalization. The situation could have been a great deal worse. Georgia Southern itself sustained no damage from the storm. Several students reported having sighted a twister, but the college got only high winds and heavy rain, causing brief power outages. The tornado itself passed about a mile from campus. Strangely enough, most students remained unaware of any danger until the storm was almost over. Had the tornado actually hit campus there might have been a far higher injury rate as several dorms were not even on tornado warning. For this reason the college has plans in the works to eliminate several problems, including the lack of an on- campus danger warning system, a shortage of emergency generators, the lack of emergency lighting, the dependence on a single source for weather information, and under- equipped campus emergency vehicles. Little progress has been made towards rectifying the situation, since new state funds must be acquired to enable Southern to purchase new equipment, and this takes time. However, new emergency lighting has been installed in several buildings, so perhaps students won ' t be left in the dark should another emergency come along in the near future. Red Cross workers aided residents in the wake of the storm, helping to clear away the debris, assessing the damage, and taking sandwiches to workers. TORNADO 25 The Superbowl Comes South The National Forensic Association Individ- ual Events Championship has been called the Superbowl of forensics tournaments and last April GSC hosted the national event. With 125 schools participating and approximately 1400 participants and coaches attending, this was the largest non-at hletic event ever held on the cam- pus. " This is only the second time in 14 years that the tournament has been held in the South, and it was the largest one yet, " said Forensics coach Janet Bury. Our team had clinched a place in the com- petition by winning the state competition early in April. Hosting an event of such magnitude did pose complications for Bury and her assis- tant Greg Mullins. Volunteer workers were recruited from fraternities, sorori- ties, campus organizations, and communi- cation arts students. The students served as guides, typists, and helped prepare 2400 ballots for the judges ' use. Also, sev- eral directors of past forensic events trav- eled to Southern to assist in preparations. The actual competition began on April 26. The nine events ranged from interpreta- tion of poetry to light after-dinner speech- es. Competition ran through Monday, April 30 with award ceremonies held that evening. Bradley University was the sweepstakes winner. Chuck Dean and Neal Bevans, two GSC students, made it to the quarter finals of the competition with their Dramatic Duo Interpretation. Statesboro and surrounding communities also benefitted from the competition. I I was estimated that half a million dollar; was brought into the area via food, motel and commercial sales. Bury said the com munity rolled out the red carpet for the i teams. Several restaurants near campu; that are generally closed on Sunday: opened their doors to accomodate the visi tors. " Most of the kids had never been to th South, and it ' s important that each stui. dent and worker realize that they were ambassadors, not just for GSC but also fo the entire South, Bury said. Competitors enjoy the sunshine during a break in the tournament. 26 EVENTS Janet Bury congratulates Neal Bevans and Chuck Dean of GSC. Dean " Spike " Jones defeats yet another volleyball opponent. 28 EVENTS The Fifth Annual Dale Lick Spring Frolics were held April 28th at the Sports Com- plex. The event was funded by President Lick and coordinated by Linda Hook. Groups assisting Hook with the Frolics were the Department of Recreation and Leisure Services, the Recreation Pro- gramming classes, the Intramural depart- ment, plus Auxiliary and Food Services. Activities for the day included softball, horseshoes, volleyball, fencing, bingo and a breakdancing contest. The entertain ment was provided by Theater South and the Puppetry Guild. All faculty, staff, and their families were invited to attend. Members of the different departments competed against one an- other in the sports events with the HPERN Department taking top honors for the day. The breakdancing contest was the most popular event of the day. Dr. Lick and Sharon Fell take a break to enjoy the free refreshments provided by Food Services. " Academic Excellence " Recognized On May 11, 1984, the annual Honors Day Convocation was held in Sweetheart Cir- cle. Georgia Southern President Dale Lick and all professors gathered, garbed in full academic regalia, to recognize those stu- dents whose performance had been con- sistently excellent. Andrew Shryock was honored with the Alumni Association Award. This award is given annually to the senior who, having done all their course work here at GSC, has the highest grade point average. Shryock had a 4.0 average at the time of the award, and had received offers of full scholarships from several graduati schools. Norman Wells, a professor of math, re ceived the Professor of the Year award The Gamma Beta Phi Honor Society con ducts the nominations and elections fo this award through the student body. 30 EVENTS Honors Day 31 Epidemic Grips Statesboro " Football Fever " swept through Statesbooro and Bulloch County as Southern prepared for its first home game of the season. On September 27, the Downtown Trade Commission sponsored the third annual downtown pep rally, a brilliant display of community support for area football. Held in Courthouse Square, the rally (dubbed, of course, " Football Fever " ) included salutes to area high school teams as well as the Eagles. Cheerleaders and coaches from all the schools participated, and GSC ' s marching band, color guard, and majorettes performed. At the end of the rally, fans cheered wildly as " Erk ' s Eagles " arrived by firetruck. To demonstrate community enthusiasm, local high school students painted store windows in the downtown area with football propaganda, and a $50 prize was awarded to the store with the best decorated windows. One of the many high points of " Football Fever " was a special performance by Ron Ausherman, who composed GSC ' s fight song. At the pep rally, he performed a new song entitled " The Eagles Are In Flight, " on which he collaborated with Ashley Wells, a music student at Southern. GSC President Dale Lick was a feature speaker at the rally, and he shared a secret with the crowd of about 1,000 spectators. " When the season is over, we ' re going to have the team in Division I-AA. " Though this " secret " proved incorrect, President Lick ' s statement reflects the spirit of enthusiasm and support which allowed the Eagles to climb the 1 in the rankings before the end of the season, far higher than most had expected in this, our first year of Division I-AA football. i II 4 Above: A huge crowd gathered to cheer at the third annual Downtown Pep Rally. Top right: Speakers for the celebration included GSC President Dale Lick and Athletic Director Bucky Wagner. Bottom right: The football team looks on while the cheerleaders entertain. Opposite page: The cheerleaders strike one of their well-known poses. 32 EVENTS Stadium Brings Dream The smell of hot buttered popcorn, vendors selling ice-cold cokes, bright sunshine warming the stands, and loud cheers rising from the fans in the stadium. GSC has football and the students are really enthusiastic about it. Saturdays at Southern between the months of September and November are certainly more exciting now, thanks to Allen E. Paulson and his one million dollar contribution, along with all the oth- ers who helped to build the stadium. Lines of students, family, friends, and members of the community can be seen streaming down Chandler Road past the Bald Eagle toward our new stadium before home games. The GSC football program began only three short years ago as a dream. The dream was fully real- ized this season. The new stadium was built and dedicated with an en- ergy that never seemed to fail. It was one of those once-in-a-lifetime things. The campus took on that electric excitement and self-assured pride of having a field they could truly call " home. " The dream began with the team and the team ' s coach, Erk Russell, head coach, said, " We ' ve got to have a place to play, " and now they do, thanks to the backing of many inter- ested people. These include M.C. Anderson, who donated $250,000 and also provided man-power in the form of his construction company to excavate for the grounds; Glenn Bryant, who gave the 55.2 acre tract of land for the stadium site and whose name appears on the playing field; Morris Lupton, who provided the funds for the facilities-booster building which bears his name; and Allen E. Paulson, the stadium ' s namesake. 34 EVENTS Southern These four men and their gifts pro vided the backdrop for the 4.8 mil lion dollar stadium and all it in- cludes. They were honored with a standing ovation from the crowd during the dedication ceremony at the Homecoming game. The stadi- um was begun last spring and was sufficiently completed by the team ' s second home game. Many hours of work were spent in preparation for this event and on September 29 the field lay lined and ready, the score board lit up, the Eagle logos were in place and a moment in history was recorded. The stadium with its care- fully kept green grass stripped with white and boldly lettered " EA- GLES " , its perfectly tiered rows of seats, its glistening glass-fronted fieldhouse, and developing land- scape rises majestically toward the sky as a symbol of GSC ' s growth and spirit. This spirit is echoed throughout the community because the stadium and football weekends mean more people in town, more business for restaurants, hotels, motels and oth- er area businesses, and generally more money to the local economy. It is estimated that in the future the stadium could mean up to $1 million per game to the community. The stadium may not just be for GSC football, either. Rock and country music concerts, high school and college graduations, band con- tests and high school football play- offs are some other possible uses for the new facility. GSC football has grown from one man ' s dream into a reality that we ' ve all shared. It has boosted the campus ' morale and has made the college a more exciting and reward- ing place to be. rid- Ma ' rching Band performs in the newly completec stadium. Stadium 35 Eagle Fest 3 Fun, Games, and Fireworks Homecoming festivities began with the third annual Eagle Fest, which took place Friday night in Hanner Field House. The Eagle Fest is a combination pep rally and " Anything Goes " Contest. It was a time to meet with friends, cheer friends on, and just plain let loose and relax. Students filled the gym to watch the cheerleaders perform and the band played while six teams gave it their all in contests which thrilled us with their antics. Teams were chosen from dorms and Greek organizations. The contest was di- vided into three fun and funny segments. One part involved the eating of unknown substances drawn at random by unsu- specting students from the mysterious depths of a brown paper bag. Students in the stands laughed at the distorted faces of the willing victims. Between the contests, float and crazy car winners were announced. Many floats were entered in the competition with the three best placing in their category. Plac- ing first, second and third in the single entry category were, respectively, Sigma Chi, the National Association of Home Builders, and the GSC cheerleaders. Del- ta Zeta and Alpha Tau Omega placed first in the double entry category, with Phi Mu and Kappa Sigma placing second and Sig- ma Nu and Alpha Delta Pi placing third. In the crazy car contest the Wesley Foun- dation was declared the most insane while the GSC Re creation and Parks Depart- ment got the most laughs in the clown contest. Sigma Chi was awarded the best in the parade for animated characters. During the Eagle Fest the Homecoming Queen and her court were honored. Kathy Smith was chosen to represent GSC as its 1984 Homecoming Queen. The tears in her eyes sparkled like the jewels in her crown as many family, friends, and rela- tives huddled about her and applauded the announcement. It was a joyful moment filled with emotion for the senior from Claxton and those who knew her. Kathy, a Public Relations major, was escorted by her father and sponsored by FCA. Last year ' s Homecoming Queen, Kim Woodard, was on hand to make her last appearance before the student body and to turn her crown over to Kathy. Other members of the homecoming court includ- ed Sandra Thackston (Phi Mu and ATO), Tamera Wilbanks (Zeta Tau Alpha), Julie Willis (Kappa Delta), and Kim Cloat (ROTC). After the Eagle Fest it was time to wander outside and glance skyward. The black darkness provided a magical background for the brilliant fireworks that filled the syk, and lit up the night like the Fourth of July. Brightly colored sparks lit up the sky again and again. Colorful greens, reds and whites in delicately formed patterns had us all catching our breaths in a child-like feeling of awe. The night was coming to an end, but Homecoming Weekend had just begun. GSC President Dale Lick presents 1984 Homecoming Queen Kathy Smith with a bouque of roses. This contestant looks rather uncertain about how much fun she ' s having 36 EVENTS EAGLE FEST 37 Parade, Run and Football Are All Part of . . . A Homecoming Weekend Homecoming 1984 will be long remem- bered in the hearts of all who were on hand to view it. Celebrated as " The Best is Yet To Come, " GSC ' s third annual foot- ball Homecoming was the first Homecom- ing game played at GSC in over 40 years. Many alumni returned to campus to remi- nisce about old times and celebrate a new era with the traditional class reunions, pa- rade, and dances. A new tradition was begun when the Eagles met Newberry College in the new Allen E. Paulson stadi- um, the college ' s premier Homecoming game as a Division I-AA team. Homecoming activities began Friday afternoon with Gulfstream Aerospace Corporation head Allen E. Paulson lead- ing the Homecoming parade, acting as Grand Marshal. Students, faculty, and members of the community lined the streets of Statesboro in anticipation of the forthcoming event. An d what an event it was. Everyone watched with alert concen- tration and excitement as the procession passed by. Most onlookers probably failed to realize the vast amounts of preparation that took place before the parade. All through the week members of various student organi- zations were busy transforming an idea on a colorless page to its bright, life-sized rep- lication. Students could be seen frantically scurrying about like Santa ' s helpers at Christmas, touching up and perfecting floats and crazy cars. These many hours of dedication and preparation paid off Fri- day afternoon as the last streamer was attached, flower folded, and the last brush of make-up applied. As the parade passed, the brightly colored floats and uniquely decorated cars thrilled the child in all of us. The excitement which was Homecoming had begun and contin- ued throughout the memorable weekend. 38 EVENTS Two competitors head for Sweetheart Circle in Saturday ' s homecoming run. The steps of Lewis Hall held many parade watchers. Tone Larson cools off after the Homecoming Run. The events of Homecoming weekend made angels of all of us. Feature twirler Donna Beach leads the majorettes past the students lining the circle. HOMECOMING 39 Stadium Dedicated at Homecoming Like a tiny seed that grows and spreads, the seed of excitement spread across cam- pus and grew in all of us. On your mark, get set, go! Excitement rose with the sun Saturday morning as runners met for the first annual Home- coming run, a one mile " fun run " followed by a five-kilometer race. Awards were giv- en to the three competitors in each divi- sion. The victory was theirs and later in the stadium the victory was ours. A feeling of determination and belief followed us into the stadium early Saturday afternoon. The sun was shining, the stands were filled and the fans were excited as the band struck up the fight song, and GSC official- ly kicked off its first true homecoming in its own stadium. The Eagles were psyched and ready for their bout with Newberry. It was a dream come true as more than 11,000 people packed the stands to watch the action-filled game and heartwarming dedication. According to Dr. Dale Lick, the event was " a historic moment in the life of GSC. " A 41-16 victo- ry over the Newberry Indians brought the events of the weekend to a climax. The Eagles were on the war path and forced the Indians to hit the trail. During half-time GSC ' s stadium was dedi- cated, and our Eagles were given a per- manent place to roost. Allen E. Paulson, the stadium ' s name-sake, was present to cut the blue ribbon and speak to the crowd. Paulson said, " I don ' t know where I have spent money for a more worthy cause. The team I ' m with (Gulfstream Aerospace) is a winner, and the team out here is another winner. I ' m as proud of them as you are, and I sure do want to see them number one. I appreciate your ap- plause and this great honor. " Paulson re- ceived a standing ovation for contributing one million to the 4.8 million facility giving our Eagles a luxurious nest to call home, cheers from the crowd surrounded ther Other dignitaries also honored during the dedication ceremony included " the father of the stadium, " M.C. Anderson, who was unable to attend, and Senator Glenn Bry- ant who gave the tract of land for the stadium and who ' s name appears on the field. The Homecoming Queen and her court were crowned following the stadium dedication. It was a lovely day and their smiles brought the ceremony to a close as After the crowd left the stadium, it sea tered to various corners of the communii , to wind up the weekend of celebratic with victory parties and homecomir; dances. A good time was had by all, ar : school spirit grew by leaps and bound On Sunday, as alumni and parents hea t! ed for home, peace settled over the carl pus again, but the spirit of " The Best jj Yet to Come " remained. 40 EVENTS HOMECOMING 41 (top left) Tereil Izzard, Marlin Hargrove, and Kenny Martin celebrate in the " Purple Rain. " (top right) Cookie Monster attacks Barbara Greaves. (left) Students flocked to the Bald Eagle to dance and compete in costume contests. It ' s Not Just For Kids Though some may believe Halloween to be a holiday " just for the kids, " anyone visiting Southern after dark on October 31st must have come away with quite a different idea. On campus, " kids ranged up to an average age of 21 years. Stu- dents took full advantage of the chance to excape their everyday lives, dressing in ghoulish, garish, and ghastly costumes to attend special parties, enter contests, and brave the Haunted Forest. The Haunted Forest has become an annu- al event at Southern, growing more popu- lar every year (4000 people this time!) The " macabre maze " (which exists in the woods behind the ROTC tower) included " The Executioner, " " Tunnel of Terror, " " Walk of Death, " " Jason ' s Playground, " " Ghost Train " and " Maze of Snakes. " Ac- cording to many survivors of the forest, the most terrifying moment came when they heard the roar of a chain saw at their backs, and many a brave soul was spotted bursting from the forest at the speed of sound (a chain saw ' s sound, that is!) HALLOWEEN 43 Opera Theater opens 15th season with the comedy Prima Donna The Opera theater raised its curtain on its 15th season with a one-act comedy spoof- ing Grand Opera when the company pre- sented " Prima Donna " by Arthur Benja- min April 11-13 at the Foy Recital Hall. Director Joseph Robbins said that " Prima Donna " could be billed as " the hilarious sequel " to the theater company ' s presen- tation of " Viva La Mamma " two seasons ago, using many of the same comic de- vices such as impersonations and outra- geous deception to weave the trickery of the plot. Starring with Robbins, was Mary Jane Ayers, who sang the soprano part of Bel- lina, and her husband Darrell Ayers, who took the baritone ' s role of Florindo. Other cast members are students Kenneth Mar- tin, a tenor playing Alcino, soprano Donna Heath as Olimpia, and Cindy Strickland as Fiametta. Credits for behind-the-scenes production belong to Lynn Wright, musi- cal director, Susan Thomson, piano, and Mark Cothern, associate director. As the opera opened, the audience found the wildly extravagant Florindo expecting a visit from his elderly rich uncle, the Count. Florindo ' s friend Alcino advised him to lay out a rich feast for the old gentleman, who requested the presenci of the opera star Filomela. Florindo in stead sent for his current favorite Olimpia while Alcino has secretly sent for his owi lady-love Fiammetta. The Count thus sav and heard " double " , but was persuadet his drunkenness was responsible. Whei the Count demanded Filomela ' s com pany, the two haughty singers, ahead; exasperated by their rivalry, refuse ttj play that role. Florindo ' s maid Bellin, donned one of their costumes and furthe deceived the Count while the young met pacified their ruffled ladies. Florindo (Darrell Ayers) and Alcino (Kenneth Martin) attempt to break up a fight between the two feuding sopranos. The sopranos are Donna Heath, playing Olimpia, and Cindy Strickland, as Fiametta. 44 EVENTS Watchwords for 84-85 Theater South: Mystery, Controversy, Humor Last spring quarter GSC ' s Theater South answered the question " Whodunit? " as they presented Agatha Christie ' s classic murder mystery Ten Little Indians, a play centering around ten guests of an island estate, each of whom is accused of certain unforgivable crimes. As a result, they receive due justice and are killed off one by one under mysterious circum- stances, paralleling the ten Ind ian boys in the children ' s rhyme. The play was directed by Alex Chresto- poulos, with Greg Mullins handling set de- sign. The cast included Michael Hawk, Cami Whitfield, Chris Kerley, Missy Guinn, Neal Bevans, Cinda Peterson, Tony Falcitelli, Chuck Deane, Kay Wal- ters, Travis McKinley and Stephen Sisson. Each year Theater South presents one children ' s play, and for the 1984 season they enacted Livin ' de Life, an adapta- tion of the Uncle Remus folk stories. Cast members included Amy Swann, Tony Fal- citelli, Michael Hawk, Shaunta Ellis, Jenni- fer Jones, Tommy Myers, Ed Sproule, and Heidi Rosenberg. Theater South chose a powerful and con- troversial play for its first presentation of the 1984-85 season. Equus, an award- winning drama by British playwrite Peter Shaffers opened November 7 and ran through November 10 in McCroan Audito- rium. The three-act drama offered the audience both entertainment and instruction and caused some controversy among the sti dents and community due to its so calle perverse subject matter. Equus contain such material as bestiality (sexual reh tions with animals), animal worship, bla: phemy, licentiousness (lack of moral disc pline or sexual restraint), obscenity, an- profanity, causing concern among th Christian-oriented students on campui These students passed out flyers urgim others to reconsider their choice of attend ing the performances. On opening nigh, and all through its run, however, the can and crew presented its version of the pla to an appreciative audience with no mor than the normal pre-performance jitter The main theme of the play is peopled (continued on page 411? (above) Two of the victims suspects in Ten Little Indians, Kay Walters as Emily Brent and Travis McKinley as Judge Wargrave, cast a suspicious stare. (right) Missy Guinn and Neal Bevans, as Philip Lombard and Vera Claythorn appeared in Ten Little Indians. 46 EVENTS (above left) Brer Rabbit (alias Michael Hawk) winks mischieviously at the audience. (above right) Cinda Peterson was Babs Marston in Ten Little Indians. (left) Brer Fox (Stephan Stissan), left, and Brer Bear (Tony Falcitelli), right, hold Brer Rabbit captive in Livin ' de Life. Drama 47 Controversy (continued) need to worship, regardless of the object of worship. It deals with the question of what is normal and tries to unravel the motives behind a 17-year-old boy ' s blind- ing of a stable horse. The cast included Travis McKinley, Michael Hawk, Lisa Bla- keslee, Adele Phares, Tanya Anderson, Chuck Deane, Tim Hickman, Allison Goodrich, Joe Mills, John Dennis and Lee Davis. It was directed by Alex Chresto- poulos. Theater South ' s second presentation, the play Purlic Victorious, which ran Feb- ruary 13-16 offered less controversy but was equally well received by all-but-sel- lout audiences. The play, written by Georgia-born Ossie Davis, was a hardy, gleeful spoof of many stereotypes in black and white relations, and was full of good humor. The plot cen- tered around a self-appointed black minis- ter and quixotic idealist who was dead set on regaining a barn called Big Bethel from a modern-day Simon Legree. It provided the campus and community with an enter- taining and provocative dramatic exper- ience. Purlie Victorious was directed by Mical Whitaker and designed by Dr. Richard Johnson. Cast included Joe Mills, Mike Anderson, Felecia Jordan, Princess Den- mark, Shaunta Ellis, Tommy Myers, and Greg Fountain. 48 EVENTS (right) Michael Hawk played a disturbed boy (Alan) in Equus. Travis McKinley was the psychiatrist who treated him, and Joe Mills was Nugget, a stable horse. (below) Heidi Rosenberg " lived it up " as Aunt Mammy Bammy in Livin ' de Life. (far left) The cast of Ten Little Indians included (1-r) Michael Hawk, Chris Curly, and Cami Whitfield. (left) Bryan Gartman, Felicia Jordan, Joe Mills and Michael Anderson acted in Purlie Victorious. Drama 49 Speakers Address Key Topics During the course of the year GSC has played host to many speakers who pre- sented insight, information and helpful hints to the student body, faculty and com- munity by sharing their experiences, tri- umphs and failures. Subject matter cov- ered ranged from talks concerning the problems in El Salvador to an ex-Hell ' s Angel ' s Christian conversion. One of the most notable speakers on cam- pus was the United States ' first ambassa- dor to West Germany, Dr. Martin J. Hil- lenbrand, who spoke May 15 on " The Fu- ture of the Atlantic Alliance. " Hillen- brand, who has held positions as assistant secretary of state for European affairs and director general of the Atlantic Institute for Internal Affairs expressed his opinion of the alliance and helped the audience gain a better understanding of the situa- tion. Also speaking on the topic of U.S. foreign affairs this year was Raymond Bonner, a news writer reporter whose coverage for the New York Times of the problems, con- flicts, and U.S. involvement in El Salvador won him many awards and accolades from his colleagues. He was one of the first to ge behind guerilla lines and spoke of the trag- edy that has been inflicted on that country and the deceit in Washington that accom- panied the increasing U.S. military in- volvement there. Bonner criticized the U.S. involvement in El Salvador by listing statistics of death tolls and expenses. Another journalism broadcasting-orient- ed speaker, Ted Turner, spoke to a con- ference of teachers highlighting the impor- tant of communication skills to career and personal success. Faculty from ten col- leges and universities in Georgia gathered at GSC on May 3-4 and listened to Turner speak at the conference which empha- sized written and oral communications in classrooms with special focus on how writ- ing could be used in all academic areas to improve students ' composition skills. Turner expressed his desire to " intercon- nect the whole world, or at least its leader- ship, by satellite, " and said that major 50 EVENTS global problems arise because of lack of communication between nations. An interesting speaker of a different sort this year was Barry Mason, a former mem- ber of the notorious motorcycle gang, the Hell ' s Angels, and president of the chap- ter in South Carolina. Mason, a born again Christian and ordained minister spoke about his use of alcohol and drugs and his involvement in organized crime in relation to the Hell ' s Angels, and his change to the Christian life. He said his decision to quit the gang caused several attempts on his life because the code of the Angels allows no member to quit except through death. He feels he has been spared through the grace of God and today is actively in- volved in helping others " see the light. " Dr. Ralph David Abernathy, a central fig- ure of the Civil Rights movement deliv- ered a speech during Black History month. He spoke of the crisis of apathy in the black community and encouraged blacks to take their destinies in hand. He noted the progress of blacks and called for help for further improvement, saying that more programs should be implemented by government to aid in the unemployment of young blacks. (right) Barry Mason, a former member of Hell ' s (above) Ted Turner braved last year ' s tornado Angels, spoke of the many changes he has to address an assembly of educators last May. undergone since leaving the gang. (opposite page) Dr. Ralph David Abemathy spoke to GSC students as part of Black History Month. SPEAKERS ON CAMPUS 51 The brightly lit tree was visible to all students as they roamed campus at night. The Wesley Foundation Choir performs at the lighting ceremony. Dr. David Ruffin reads the Christmas story, as he has for 23 years. Tree Lights Holiday Season On Wednesday, November 28, Georgia Southern kicked off the holiday season with its 25th annual lighting of the Christ- mas tree. Held outside Williams Center, the ceremony attracted a crowd of nearly 300, including students, faculty, and Statesboro residents. The Baptist Student Union sponsored the ceremony, which this year was called " More Than Just A Mem- ory. " The GSC brass quintet opened the festivi- ties, playing Christmas carols. Following this, the Rev. Nathan Byrd, Jr. of the cam- pus Baptist Center offered the invocation and BSU president Stephen Tucker wel- comed the crowd. Later, after President Dale Lick had delivered the Christmas message and choirs from the Wesley Foundation and the BSU had performed, Dr. David Ruffin continued one of the many traditions connected with the Christ- mas tree lighting by reading the Christmas story. Dr. Ruffin (a retired English professor), has read the Christmas story each year since 1962, the third year that the cere- mony was held, and the second time the big oak outside Williams Center was used. For the first ceremony, in 1960, a small tree outside the Administration Building was decorated. Plant Operations takes the responsibility for outfitting the huge oak every year. For five days, six men work to hang the 31 strings of lights (about 950 bulbs) on th nearly 60 foot tree. Dr. Zach Henderson (GSC Presiden 1948-68) is credited with originating thi idea for the ceremony, which " was held ti bring both school and Christmas spirit t the campus " and this theme carrier through to this year ' s celebration. Most o those who gathered to watch the lightin; this year were unaware of all the histor surrounding the ceremony. However their wonder and excitement were unhir dered as the candles were lit, voices raise in Christmas songs, and the bright light snapped on at the end of the ceremony 52 EVENTS CHRISTMAS TREE 53 In the 1985 Miss GSC Pageant, All Were Winners February 23, 1985 was a night of smiles, beautiful dresses and nervous stomachs as GSC held its 38th annual Miss Georgia Southern College Scholarship Pageant. The event was hosted by the 1973 Miss Georgia, Gail Bullock Odom, and began with the paradiing of 22 contestants in the swimsuit competition which was won by Tammy Russell. Following this was the talent portion of the program which was worth fifty percent of the contestants ' total score. Talent pre- sented ranged from singing and dancing to all types and tempos of music to clogging and flute playing. Tammy Russell took top honors here also with her version of the song, " If You Could Read My Mind. " I The final event of the competition was the evening gown segment, in which the con- testants put on their best dresses for a final walk in hopes of capturing the judges ' eyes one last time and gaining the few remaining but all important points. After what must have seemed like forever to the nervous and hopeful contestants, the judges scores were tabulated and the winners were announced. Paula Mat- thews, representing Winburn Hall, was se- lected Miss Congeniality by her fellow con- testants. The next announcements concerned the- place finishers and were accompanied by screams of delight from the winners and cheers of approval from the audience. Tammy Russell, sponsored by Phi Mu and Sigma Chi, was crowned the new Miss GSC by her predecessor, Terri Paul. Tammy ' s court consisted of Janet Gillisj first runner-up, sponsored by Chi Omega; Kim Murphy, second runner-up, spon sored by SGAE; Natalie Hendrix, thirc runner-up, sponsored by GSC Dance Team; and Cindy Strickland, fourth run ner-up, sponsored by FCA. Tammy Russell is a 21 -year-old senio fashion merchandising major. Her reac tion to winning the contest included sucl remarks as, " Wonderful, excellent, sit. perb and awesome! " She said she " can ' r wait to go to the Miss Georgia Pageant. ' Alison Kelly gave a rousing performance, dancing her way through the talent competition. 1984 Miss GSC Terri Paul takes her final walk. 54 EVENTS Talent, Swimsuits, and Smiles Miss GSC Pageant 57 £ • •• (right) Pat Stcadman of the GSC art department demonstrated clay sculpture. (below left) As always, a large crowd turned out to enjoy the sunshine, activities, arts and music in Sweetheart Circle. (below right) Youngsters were encouraged to take an active part in the creative arts, and many, like this young man, did so eagerly. mm ' ■ HP Youth of All Ages Enjoyed the Third Annual Youth Arts Festival The third annual Youth Arts Festival sponsored in part by GSC was held in a multi-ring circus style in Sweetheart Circle Saturday March 9, 1985. Under the heat of the Georgia sunshine and the shade of the numerous old oak trees over fifty artists, musicians, actors, dancers, craftsmen and puppeteers delighted the children, the college and the general community with their antics as they demonstrated their talents. The children were encouraged to participate in the hub-bub of the day in hopes of inspiring them to try their own ideas and develop a sense of creativity. Skills exhibited included painting, pottery, wood-working and weaving. Smiles were passed from one face to another as the children tried their own luck and learned something new. Their bright eyes shown with the magic of it i as their faces were painted and the shows were performed. Overall it was a successful event that left all involved with a feeling of contentment and accomplishment. 58 EVENTS Youth Arts Festival 59 The Force Behind the Change Dr. Dale Lick, is being considered for the presidency of Old Diminion Universty. He is one of five finalists. According to an article in the April 17 issue of the States- boro Herald, Dr. Lick said " This is the first and only time I ' ve let my name be consid- ered for another presidency in the last seven years. " Mrs. Kirbylene Stephens says that Dr. Lick is a great person to work for. Accord- ing to Mrs. Stephens, Dr. Lick has a very rigorous daily schedule. Some days begin with breakfast meetings at 7:30 am and end with a dinner party and a concert. She says of his schedule " There ' s never a dull moment and no two days are alike. " In addition to being the number one fun- draiser for GSC, Dr. Lick is very active in the community. He is a member of the Bulloch County Memorial Hospital Plan- ning Committee and an ex officio member of the Bulloch County Chamber of Com- merce. He also participates in national or- ganizations such as the American Associ- ation of State Colleges and Universities. In collaboration with the AASCU, he is chair- man of the agricultural committee for Re- newable Resources and Rural Develop- ment. He is a member of the Advisory Committee for Inter-Institutional Cooper- ation and Continuing Education. Mrs. Marilyn Lick says of her husband " I stay busy just keeping up with him! We attend many college functions together. " A very visible person herself, Mrs. Lick is a member of the Symphony Women ' s Guild, the GSC Dame ' s Club, honorary sweetheart for Kappa Alpha, and a mem- ber of Sigma Alpha Iota ' s " Friend of the Arts " organization. Every now and then, she likes to take a course here at GSC. She is currently tak- ing an Accounting Principles class. Mrs. Lick declined to comment on her hus- band ' s candidacy at Old Dominion, but did say that he should make a statement some time soon regarding his decision. Mrs. Lick points at an exciting shot at the Schenkel tournament. 62 ACADEMICS PRESIDENT LICK 63 64 Richard Armstrong Harrison Carter Vice-President for Business and Finance Vice-President for Academic Affairs Anne Flowers 66 STAFF Vice-Presidents Deans 67 dams, Dr. Sterling Music Anderson, Mr. Lavone Grounds Superintendent Anderson, Dr. Tucker Ed. Psychology Guidance Andrews, Dr. Earl Industrial Technology Arling, Dr. Harry Music Arndt, Mr. Chris History Barnes, Mrs. Reba Physical Education Barrett, Ms. Nancy Foreign Languages Becker, Dr. William Leisure Studies Benjamin, Ms. Richardean Nursing Bennett, Dr. Jack Secondary Education Bennett, Dr. Sara Biology The student body is made up of over 6500 students from all over the country, plus exchange students. The " Eagle " was a spirit-raiser at all football and basketball games Bethel, Ms. Mary Accounting Bevis, Em Olivia Nursing, Head Bishop, Dr. Gale Geology Geography Bishop, Dr. Parker Physics Bitter, Ms. Barbara Developmental Studies, Head Bolen, Dr. William Marketing Office Admin, Head Bonds, Dr. Charles Elementary Ed w Special Ed Boole, Dr. John Biology Borowsky, Mrs. Jane Foreign Languages Bouma, Dr. Lowell Foreign Languages Boxer, Dr. Robert Chemistry Branch, Dr. Roger Sociology Anthropology Adams-Branch 69 Case, Dr. Tom Management Chrestopoulos, Mr. Alex Communication Arts Christmas, Dr. Charles Math Computer Science Claiborne, Dr. J.B. Biology Clark, Ms. Marie Developmental Studies Cobb, Ms. Carol Home Economics Cochran, Dr. J.P. History Coleman, Mrs. Martha Nursing Brannen-Coleman 71 lomecoming parade drew crowds of people all along the parade route as shown here outside Johnson Hall. Darrell, Mrs. Susan Home Economics Davis, Mr. Ken Physical Plant Davis, Ms. Crystal Davis, Mr. Donald English Philosophy Degyansky, Mr Milan Engineering Technology Deal, Dr. Emit Economics Deal, Mrs. Verdery Developmental Studies Collins — Deal 73 Dewey, Dr. Russell Psychology Dorroh, Ms. Margaret Nursing Dosier, Mr. Lloyd Management Dotson, Ms. Pat Developmental Studies Drapalik, Dr. Donald Biology Duncan, Mr. Gary Industrial Technology Fields, Mrs. Bonnie Home Economics Fields, Dr. Warren Music Fischli, Dr. Ronald Communication Arts Fortune, Mr. Frank Photographic Services Fleuren, Mrs. Sue Vocational Adult Education Fowler, Mr. Doug Engineering Technology Since it houses the bookstore, cafeteria, and post office, Landrum Center is probably the most popular building on campus. 74 FACULTY Good. Dr. Dan Geology Geography Graden, Dr. Thurston Business Marketing Grant, Dr. Wil Physics Greenfield, Dr. Robert Sociology Anthropology Dewey — Hagin 75 iney, Dr. Robert Psychology Hanson, Mrs. Charlene Nursing Hansen, Mr. Roland Engineering Technology, Acting Head Hanson, Dr. Stanley Geology Geography. Head Hardy, Ms. Beth Math Computer Science Harrell, Dr. Horace Accounting Hartberg, Dr. Keith Biology Hartridge, Ms. Pat Developmental Studies 76 FACULTY Hassapis, Dr. Vassilios Physics Hawk, Dr. Don Professional Lab Experiences, Head Heckel, Mr. David English Philosophy Hcggoy, Ms. Synnove Elementary Ed Hook, Mrs. Linda Leisure Services Hooley, Ms. Adele English Philosophy Hughes, Ms. Martha Foreign Languages Hulsey, Dr. John Secondary Ed. Head The ROTC Color Guard performed at all football pre-game shows. Hilde— Hulsey 79 clowns were one of the many exciting entries in the annual Homecoming parade. Kleinginna, Dr. Paul Psychology Kolpitcke, Dr. John Music Lane, Dr. Betty Home Economics, Head Lanier, Mrs. Doris English Philosophy Lanier, Mrs. Nancy Professional Lab Experiences Lanier, Ms. Susie Developmental Studies Laskin, Dr. Saul Engineering Technology Lindsay, Ms. Sosamma Nursing James — Lindsay 81 McKanna, Mr. Terry Physical Plant McLean, Dr. Bruce Math Computer Science Miko, Mr. Paul Recreation Leisure Services Miller, Dr. Mike Student Affairs Mobley, Mr. CM. Physics Moore, Dr. Dorothy Elem Ed w Spec Ed Moore, Mr. Michael Developmental Studies Moseley, Dr. Charlton History Lindsey — Mosely 83 Munilla, Dr. Linda Marketing Office Admin Murkinson, Mr. Gene Management Murray, Mrs. Joyce Nursing Nagelberg, Dr. Dan Psychology Nelson, Dr. Robert Chemistry Nessmith, Mrs. Kitty Accounting Nolen, Mrs. Martha Developmental Studies O ' Brien, Mrs. Janet Developmental Studies Speak, Dr. David Political Science Spence, Maj. Terrell Military Science Spieth, Dr. William Athletics Stallings, Mr. Jack Athletics Stapleton, Dr. Richard Management Stein, Mr. Jim Industrial Technology Stone, Dr. Robert Economics Stratton, Dr. Beverly Elem Ed w Spec Ed Overcoats were a common sight during the winter quarter cold snap. 88 FACULTY Van Decar, Ms. Patricia Education Van Deason, Dr. John Elem Ed w Spec Ed Van Tassell, Dr. Lane Political Science. Head Vandenburg, Dr. Bob Management Vincent, Dr. Leonard Biology Wagner, Dr. David Athletics Director Wagner, Mrs. Nancy Accounting Wallace, Mr. John Engineering Technology Warchol, Mr. Tomasz Developmental Studies Weber, Capt. Roger Military Science Weiss, Dr. Lawrence Physical Education Wells, Dr. J. Norman Math Computer Science , CHRIST, 1 k The Liberty Baptist game drew a large crowd of students and Statesboro residents. fck. j Wells, Mrs. Rosalyn Developmental Studies Whaley, Mr. Don Industrial Technology White, Dr. Jane Marketing Office Admin Whitener, Miss Susie Home Economics Whittle, Dr. Amberys English Philosophy. Head Wickiser, Mr. Duane Music Woodrum, Dr. Arthur Physics, Head incent — Woodrum 91 Academic Affairs Faye Bacon, Dr. Cynthia Legin-Bucell, Ruth Ann Rogers Accounting Front Row. Jewell Newsome, Jane Mosely, Cry- stal Hotchkiss, Second Row. Rose Rushing, Fran- ces Lewis, Ann Deal, Third Row. Jerry Glisson, Tommy Godbee Admissions Registrar Front Row. Betty Paulk, Maida Elder, Jackie Coo- per, Bernice Gordon, Tommyie Ann Moorer, Jim- my Lou Hagan, Second Row. Scott Maclachlan, Pearlie Smith, Anne Hook, Kathy Hendrix, Mollie Bryant, Laurene Mikell, Third Row. Cecil Per- kins, Rebecca Avant, Mike Deal 92 STAFF Admissions Registrar Front Row. Phara Lynch, Sandra Williamson, Lorene Watters, June Olvey, Betty Joe Richards, Anita Bland, Second Row. Don Coleman, Kirk Hall, Jean Lindy Archives Virgil Hicks, Bunny Akins Bookstore Mehmet Samiratedu, Joe Franklin, Audrey Sabb, Stella Fletcher, Diane Bradford, Missy Buff, Betsy Paul, Linda Lee Academic Affairs Bookstore 93 Budgets, Grants Contracts Front Row. Pamela Hackett, Harry Starling, Judy Wolfe, Second Row. Ginny Hicks, Jack Gay, An- drea Sikes Central Stores Lovett Bennett, Alvin E. Donaldson, Thomas Du- Bois, Henry Mays Computer Services Front Row. Faye Hart, Jeff Williams, David Ew- ing, Gary Sanders, Ken Williams, Second Row. Murray Webb, Brenda Braggs, Judy Williams, Beth Brigdon, Rosa Davis, Betty Florence 94 STAFF Continuing Education Front Row. Anne Kleinginna, Doris Hackett. Lynn Wolfe, Kitty Pruitt, Jessie Williams, Gene Waters, Second Row. Earle Cummings, Carol Case, Bar- bara Kenure, Kay Newton, Margaret Lee, Rebecca Lewis Controller ' s Office Wanda Holton, Buddy Rabitsch Arts Sciences Staff Kelly Shepherd, Linda Boyd, Dean Warren Jones Budgets Dean Jones 95 Food Services Front Row. Michelle Wilson, Arnie Williams, Glen- da Hagan, Second Row. John Key, Tom Palfy, Curtis Frink Graduate School Dr. Howard Kaplin, Martha Thackston, Dr. Geor- gelle Thomas, Ginny Barrett, Rusty Dwinell Housing Front Row. Barbara Simmons, Chris Sparks, Sec ond Row. Pat Burkett, Louise Screws 96 STAFF Institutional Development Front Row. Bobbie Howard, Ina Hagin, Carolyn Butler, Caryl Brown, Mike Detrino, Second Row. Betty Kea, Gene Crawford, Ric Mandes, Melinda Thomas, Marilyn Bruce Judicial Affairs Merle Anderson, Jane Thompson. Regis Bartel Mail Center Front Row. Diana McDaniel, Marsha Cardell. Wanda Eason, Second Row. Sam Owens, Curtis Jackson, Grace Fuller, Charles Campbell Food Services Mail Center 97 Library Front Row. Marjorie Gay, Frank Wilson, Gail Hart, Susan Bacon, Tammie Conner, Becky Bal- dwin, Second Row. James Ward, Chris Durden, Jim Johnson, Teresa Hobbs, Robin Kersey, Mary Dudman, Third Row. Cindy Hendrix, Lynn Wal- shak, Edward Duncan, Peggy Gilmore, Betty Reese, Deborah Majors, Fourth Row. Martha Dunagin, Edna Earle Brown, Marvin Goss, Julius Ariail, Eva Brown Plant Operations Front Row. Hugh Hagin, Gary Witte, Caroline Beard, Ray Durden, Second Row. Janice Harris. Fred Shroyer, Mary McBride, Third Row. Ken Davis, Polly Reaide, Richard Robbins, Jenny McKanna, K.W. LeCain, Fourth Row. Edwin Wynn, Jon McCahan, John French, Andrew Burke President ' s Staff Kelly Carnes, Kirbylene Stephens 98 STAFF Printing Services Gina Neville, M.L. Hall, Angela Prince Procurement Front Row. Louise Jenkins, Shirley Strickland, Second Row. Ken Smith, Jack Henry, Richard Hanson, Kenneth Bowen Security Front Row. Capt. Sidney Deal, Debra Rowe, Sgt. Wendell Smith, Randy Blackburn, Remer Barnes, Chief Harold Howell, Second Row. Sgt. A.F. Par- rish, Sgt Marion Riggs, Carol Hendrix, Vicki Prather, Sgt. John West, Floyd Bragg, Wesley Jackson, Third Row. Bill Crovatt, Faye Morris, Wendell Bunch, Sgt. Bob Nesmith, Phelan Dyches Library Security 99 Testing Placement Dr. George Lynch, Lila Newton Upward Bound Randy Gunter, Vonciel Parrish, Renee Baker Business Affairs Staff Glenda Payne, Vice-President Richard Armstrong, Harriet Agnew 100 STAFF One of the original FDAS buildings, the Administration Building has held classrooms and offices since the school opened in 1906. Testing Placement Williams Center 101 FACULTY SPOTLIGHT Last spring the Reflector staff polled all department heads and asked them to se- lect one faculty member for inclusion in this year ' s Faculty Spotlight. The depart- ment heads picked these professors on the basis of outstanding achievement in their professional field, civic service, and ability to communicate with the students. Dr. David Stone, Mathematics Com- puter Science, is one of GSC ' s outstanding professors. This active professor has served on several campus committees in- cluding the Faculty Senate and the Fresh- man Orientation Committee. He was also beneficial in designing the Math Honors Program and has taught several of the classes. Dr. Zia Hashmi, Political Science, has distinguished himself by directing the In- ternational Studies Program for the past four years. He has also worked closely with GSC ' s delegation to the Collegiate Model U.N. in New York. Dr. Hashmi is a prolific writer and has published one book and many articles on various political sub- jects. Dr. Jerrold Michaelson came to GSC from Northern Michigan University in 1981 . He is the director of bands here and is also an advisor to both Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia and the student MENC chapter. Dr. Michaelson received his PhD from the University of Florida and has published several profess ional articles. Dr. James Oliver, Callaway Professor of Biology, received his BS in Biology from GSC, his MS in Zoology from FSU, and his PhD in Entomology from the University of Kansas. He has published over sevent; I five papers on his research and worked i i Australia, South Africa, England, and Ca • ro, and Singapore. Dr. Judith Schomber came to GSC il 1976, and since then she has been an ami visor for the Studies Abroad Program i Spain, a consultant for the U.S. Borde tj Patrol, and a translator for the U.S. Bast ball Federation. She is also the presider I of the Georgia Chapter of AATSP. Rosalyn Wells received both her MM and PhD from GSC. She began teachin j here in 1969. Since then she has served o ■ li the Honor ' s Committee, the Campus LilM Enrichment Committee, and the Regi: trar ' s Committee. Mrs. Wells is also thli president of the District United Methoc ist ' s Women ' s Organization in Statesboro Dr. Hashmi — Political Science Mrs. Wells — Math 102 ACADEMICS Dr. Schomber — Foreign Languages Dr. Stone — Computer Science Dr. Oliver — Biology Dr. Michaelson — Music FACULTY SPOTLIGHT 103 ■ i t ft ft T Ah (J M ric u Abbas, Hadi raq Abercrombie, George Augusta, GA Abolghassem, Javad Iran Abrey, Richard Mitten, GA Adams, Charles Atlanta, GA Adams, Julie Millen, GA Akins, Deborah Statesboro, GA Anderson, Andy Columbus, GA Anderson, Angela Savannah, Anderson, Yolinda Hinesuille. GA Apel, John Hinesuille, GA Armfield, Teresa Savannah, GA 106 SENIORS Ash, Linda Sauannah, GA Bagheri, Abbas Statesboro, GA Bagley, Lori Roswell, GA Bailey, Kelly Fitzgerald, GA Barker, Helen Augusta, GA Barnes Jr., Harold Marietta, GA Burrow, Laura Thomaston, GA Beall, Dana Dublin, GA Bennett, Alyson Dunwoody, GA Bentley, Christina Stone Mtn, GA Bess, Georgene Glenwood, GA Bird, Laura Portal GA Blackard, Donna Augusta, GA Blalock, Lynn Jonesboro, GA Bouma, Dirk Statesboro, GA Bourne, Carol Syluania. GA Bovee, Denise Sauannah, GA Bowden, Elaine Warner Robins, GA Bradley, Cynthia Sauannah. GA Bradley, Sandra Brunswick, GA Abbas-Bradley 107 Branton, Jeffrey Hinesville, GA Brashers, Debra Kennesaw, GA Brewton, Donna Savannah, GA Broome, Lisa Stone Mnt., GA Broshears, Rudi Hinesville, GA Brown, Don Sylvania, GA Brown, Guy Lumber City, GA Brown, Judy Thomasville, GA Bruce, James Macon, GA Brunson, Cynthia Statesboro, GA Budyka, Robert Brooklyn, GA Bynum, Donna Perry, GA Byrd, Nathan Statesboro, GA Cadamuro, Abby Miami, FL Cahill, Gayle Atlanta, GA Cain, Susan Hazlehurst, GA Carey, Patricia Keystone Heights, FL Carlson, Mark Albany, GA Channell, Linda Conyers, GA Chason, Celeste Cairo, GA 108 SENIORS Chestnut, Quinzel Philadelphia. PA Coleman, Al Portal, GA Collins, Berry Rocky Ford, GA Collins, Veronica Augusta, GA Coming, Greg Ocala, FL Conner, Amy Metter. GA Conner, Marcus Hawkinsuille. GA Cook, Joan Savannah, GA Cooper, Anderson Milledgeuille, GA Creamer, Dwayne Hazlehurst. GA Cross, Linda Statesboro. GA Culp, Richard Statesboro, GA Culver, Laird Hinesuille. GA Cummins, Gregory Warner Robins. GA Dasher, Laura Glennuille. GA Davidson, Laura Savannah, GA Davis, Sherry Albany. GA Deeson, Lori Hawkinsuille. GA Degenhardt, Amanda Waynesboro. GA Dennis, John Swainsboro. GA Branton-Dennis 109 Denton, Lora Waycross, GA Douglas, Kym Alma. GA Duggleby, Robert Hinesuille, GA Duke, Kimberly Cedartown, GA Dupree, Lisa Milledgeville, GA Durden, Amelia Jesup, GA Ebrahimi, Shahab Iran Ellerbee, Kay Manchester, GA Ellington, Elizabeth Soperton. GA Elliott, Julie Robins, GA Ellis, John Moultrie, GA English, Glenda Cochran. GA Eure, Rebecca Statesboro, GA Fattahi, Afshin Madison, WI Field, Harriett Metter, GA Fields, Karen Statesboro, GA Fitzsimons, Elizabeth Valdosta, GA Flippen, Valarie Charleston, SC Floyd, Vicki Brunswick, GA Ford HI, Earl Camilla. GA 110 SENIORS Fripp, Lisa Sauannah, GA Fulford. Carol Dublin, GA Gasser, Geroge Sauannah. GA George, Josephine Valdosta, GA German, David Sauannah, GA Goff, Richard Hinesuille, GA Golden, Betty Dunwoody, GA Goldwire, Freddie C j o, GA Goss, Angela Soperton, GA Grant, Samuel Sauannah. GA Gray, Debbie Gibson. GA Guidebeck, Nanette Atlanta. GA Gunter, Susan Statesboro. GA Guske, Kurt Syluester. GA Hadden, Vickie Metter. GA Hamilton, Troy Ellabell. GA Hansley, Patricia Hazlehurst. GA Harden, Christa Reidsuille. GA Hardin, Andrew Atlanta. GA Hardin, Leigh Lithonia. GA Denton-Hardin 111 Hargrove, Marlin Milledgeville. GA Harris, Patricia Confers, GA Hart, Kimberly Rome, GA Harville, Keisha Statesboro, GA Hawk, Michael Statesboro, GA Hayes, Nathaniel Baxley, GA Hendley, Teresa Richmond Hill, GA Hendricks, Charles Dublin. GA Hendrix, Jewel Statesboro, GA Herndon, Kim Winterville, GA Herndon, Marilyn Augusta. GA Herrin, Bryal Savannah, GA Herring, William Statesboro, GA Hess, Heather Tucker, GA Hiers, Laurie Macon, GA Hilton, Grant Glennville, GA Hodges, Juanita Elberton, GA Horton, Lisa Augusta. GA Hoyle, Philip Augusta. GA Huff, Cassandra Savannah. GA 112 SENIORS i ■Li f Hughes, Susan Vidalia. GA Hunnicutt, Pamela Portal. GA Hutcheson, Rahn Statesboro. GA Ivy, Tonya Lilbum. GA Jacobs, Lisa Nahunta. GA Johnson, Annie Wrens, GA Johnson, Fleeta Sacramento, CA Johnson, Lesle Augusta. GA Jones, Alisa Alomo, GA Jones, Kay Thomasuille, GA Jordan, Dianne Macon, GA Jordan, Felecia St. Marys, GA Joyner, Albert Fairburn. GA Juray, Lisa Dunwoody, GA Just, Ronald Waycross, GA Kayler, Thomas Dunwoody. GA Kellogg, Laura Statesboro, GA Kendrick, Leah Baxley. GA Kicklighter, Carol Clennuille, GA Kight, Mona Springfield, GA Hargrove-Kight 113 King, Kara Greenville, GA Kirk, Stanley Kennesaw. GA Klein, Kerolyn Savannah. GA Kwiatkowski, Michelle Bonaire. GA Lamb, Deborah Vidalia. GA Lane, Colleen Bloomingdale, GA Lee, Cheryl Springfield. GA Lee, David Brooklet. GA Lester, Patricia Jacksonville. GA Long, Kim Faulkville. GA Lowry, Robert Augusta, GA Loy, Louise Statesboro. GA Lucas, Ronald Tucker. GA Manucy, Nancy Savannah. GA Marks, Stefan Athens, GA Martin, Bobby Jesup. GA Martin, David Centerville, GA Mathis, Virgina Savannah, GA Mattheis, Michael Decatur. GA McCarthy, Paige Ormond Beach, FL 114 SENIORS McCombs, Letha Savannah, GA McCormick, Kelli Norcross. GA McCoy, Lauri Atlanta. GA McClelland, Steve Grand Rapids. Ml McDaniel, Guy Thomaston. GA McDuffie, Susan Tifton. GA McGaha, John Marietta. GA McGuire, MaDonna Marietta. GA McKenzie, Joy Brunswick. GA McKinnon, Susan McRae. GA Meek, John Sylvestor, GA Miles, Beverly Oliver. GA Miles, Toni Bax ey, GA Milligan, John Kathleen. GA Mills, Linda Mi ten, GA Minor, Anne Marie Savannah. GA Mitchell, Tracey Peachtree City. GA Mock, Sung Brunswick. GA Molloy, Robert Statesboro. GA Morgan, William Vidalia. GA King-Morgan 115 Morris, Bunyan Macon, GA Morrison, Jennifer Hawkinsuille, GA Morrison, Sharon Tucker, GA Mullis, Terri Cochran, GA Murray, James Savannah, GA Myers, Tommie Albany, GA Nakchu, Sanya Statesboro, GA Nelson, Catherine College Park, GA Nimmo, John Atlanta. GA Pelczarski, Bruno Statesboro. GA Phillips, Paul Dalton. GA Pilcher, Charles Albany. GA Pittman, Janice Lyons. GA Plant, Terry Brunswick. GA Poller, Lisa Waycross. GA Pomplun, Kris Aberdeen. SD Poole, Anita Toccoa. GA Pope, Diane Stone Mnt. GA Pourjafar, Javad Statesboro. GA Pressey, Russell Miami. FL 116 SENIORS I! Pressley, Dan Toccoa, GA Preston, Karen Marietta. GA Ragan, Penny Perry, GA Raines, Michael Warner Robins, GA Ray, Brenda Cordele, GA Reeder, Lane St. Simons Is. GA Reyna, Kim Brunswick, GA Rice, Teresa Jesup, GA Rich, Valerie Statesboro, GA Rigdy, Linda East Point. GA Riner, Paula Confers, GA Rittenhouse, Kerry Statesboro. GA Roberts, Douglas Warner Robins. GA Roberts, Elinder Warner Robins, GA Roberts, Lois Eatonton, GA Robinson, Lucy Warner Robins, GA Rountree, Bonnie Sylvania, GA Rountree, Mary Savannah. GA Rountree, Patricia Twin City. GA Rowe, Rhonda Glennuille. AG A Morris-Rowe 117 Royal, Joann St. Simons Is., GA Sams, Deborah, Broxton, GA Sanders, John Warner Robins, GA Scarano, Richard Lyons, GA Scott, Jesse Sylvania, GA Sharpe, John Vidalia, GA Shields, Timothy Ocala, FL Sikes, Pamela Metter, GA Tapley, Sandra Savannah, GA Tehrani, Hassan Atlanta, GA Thaxton, Jzeter Augusta, GA Thigpen, Debra Savannah, GA Simpson, Mary Stone Mnt., GA Singleton, jennifer Bainbridge, GA Singleton, Tony Savannah, GA Smith, Leslie Atlanta, GA Solomon, Patricia McRae, GA Sparkman, Jane Charleston, SC Spence, Marty Cumming, GA Starling, Nathalie Jacksonville, FL 118 SENIORS Stewart, Kelly Stone Mnt.. GA Stokes, Michael Brooklet, GA Story, Lance Augusta, GA Stover, Joyce Pelion, SC Strickland, Alberta Savannah, GA Strickland, Cindy Hinesuille. GA Strickland, Jan Baxley. GA Struck, Stephen Nahunta. GA Sullivan, Don St. Simons Is., GA Summerlin, Wendell Metter. GA Suttles, Eddie Stockbridge. GA Tanner, Gary Atlanta. GA Thomas, Charles Manassas, GA Thomas, Keith Thomson. GA Thompson, Felice Statesboro. GA Tift, Samuel A Douglas. GA Tillman, Ronald Forsyth. GA Todd, Michael Statesboro. GA Tremble, Phillip Statesboro, GA Truelove, Janet Clermont, GA Royal-Truelove 119 Tucker, Stephen Cornina, NY Tuite, Lori Marietta, GA Underwood, Martha Columbus, GA Urianstad, Lise Oslo. Norway VanEllison, Angela Augusta. GA Vaughn, Charles Hawkinsuille , GA Vickers, Dennis Hawkinsuille. GA Vickers, Lisa Douglas. GA Walker, Suzanne Blackshear, GA Waller, Laura Savannah. GA Walton, Alucia Savannah. GA Waters, Alphanette Valdosta, GA Watford, Cindy Tallahassee. FL Watson, Reggie Savannah. GA Watson, Vincent Pooler, GA Wach, Thomas Savannah. GA Weigand, David Warner Robins, GA White, Jeffrey Millen, GA Whiteland, Donna Brunswick, GA Whitfield, Camilla Marietta, GA 120 SENIORS Williams, Bridgette Millen. GA Williams, Cindy Dunwoody. GA Williams, Gerald Reidsville. GA Williams, Katherine Macon. GA Willis, James Cairo, GA Wilson, Laura Smyrna. GA Wilson, Laura Stone Mtn .. GA Winsko, Lynn Statesboro. GA Yim, Keun Stone Mtn.. GA Zeagler, Melissa Stone Mtn.. GA Zimmerman, Richard Forest Park. GA Spectacular sights such as this is one of the many reasons the Kiwanis Fair is always such a success. Tucker-Zimmerman 121 Abercrombic, Stephen Rome, GA SO Adams, Harriett Thomasville. GA JR Aftab, Emad Pakistan. JR Agent, Beronica Waverly. GA SO Aldredge, Keith Thomasville. GA SO Alexander, Thomas Hinesuille. GA SO Alford, Kat Houston. TX JR Alford, Nancy Albany GA FR Allen, Mary Anderson. SC SO Allen, Yolanda Augusta. GA FR Alston, Mae Statesboro. GA FR Ambrosini, Paolo Ecuador JR Amos, Jeanne St. Simons. GA JR Anderson, Andy Lawrenceuille. GA JR Anderson, Martin Fayetteuille, GA FR 122 UNDERCLASSMEN Anderson, Sharon Savannah. GA FR Angle, Terri Dalton. GA JR Armster, Elaine Thomasuille. GA FR Armstrong, Chanda Atlanta. GA FR Arnold. Kelly Snelluille, GA SO Aspinwall, Deborah Springfield. GA FR Aspinwall, Stacy Blackshear, GA JR Attaway, Denise Cochan. GA FR Austin, Lisa Statesboro. GA SO Ash, Lori Augusta. GA SO Autry, Randall Martinez. GA JR Avery, Richard Vidalia. GA JR Baqinski, Jennifer Stone Mtn.. GA FR Bailey, Andy Statesboro. GA SO Baily, Donna Folkston. GA SO Bailey, Tina Fitzgerald. GA SO Baker, Rhonda Hinesuille. GA JR Ball, Patrick Savannah. GA FR Ballard, Wendy Favetteville. GA JR Banks, Mary Favetteville. GA FR Bannigan, Edward Mission Veejo. CA SO Barber, Becky St Marv. GA FR Bargo, Deanna Statellite Beach. FL JR Barksdale, Molly Augusta. GA FR Barnes, Matthew Rome. GA JR Abercrombie-Barnes 123 Barrett, Keith Snelluille, GA FR Barron, Herman Milledgeville. GA FR Barrows, Jim Atlanta, GA FR Batchelori, Angela Vidalia, GA FR Beach, Barry Rutland, VT JR Beach, Donna Blufton. SC JR Beard, April Macon, GA JR Beard, Charolette Montrose, GA FR Beasley, Angela Baxley, GA SO Beecher, Gina Macon, GA JR Bell, Angela Savannah, GA JR Belyeu, Joan Palmetto, GA JR Bennett, John Ha, GA FR Benson, Steven Toronto. CD SO Berlin, Alana Macon, GA SO Bess, Ava Glenwood, GA SO Bessette, Corinne Fllenwood, GA FR Bethune, Deborah Darien, GA JR Bevill, Mark Springfield GA FR Bickel, Sharron Douglasuille, GA FR Black, Jamie Woodstock. GA FR Blair, Norman Martinez, GA FR Blalock, Kimberly Savannah. GA SO Blanton, Katherine Confers, GA FR Blevins, Donna Moultrie. GA SO 124 UNDERCLASSMEN Boger, Jeffrey Dunwoody, GA SO Bolden, Sherry Savannah. GA JR Boliek, Karen Augusta. GA JR Boney, Bruce Lurro. GA SO Boone, Kathryn Millen. GA SO Boos, Aileen Augusta. GA JR Brooth, Jeffery Waycross, GA JR Boudreau, Catherine Newport Beach. GA SO Bowden, Cedric Augusta. GA FR Bowen, Julice Eastman. GA SO Bowen, William Griffin. GA FR Bowers, Helen Thomasville. GA FR Bracewell, Susan Dublin. GA FR Bragoon, Melanie Metter. GA JR Brammar, Charles Statesboro. GA JR Branan, Charlotte Savannah. GA FR Branch, Michael Lithonia. GA JR Brandenburg, Anke Rincon. GA FR Brandt, Dawn Olar. SC SO Brannen, Deidra Jesup. GA FR Brannen, Elizabeth Doluth. GA FR Brannon, Jeff Milledgeville. GA FR Brewer, Cheryl Savannah. GA JR Brewton, Cheryl Rincon. GA JR Bricketto, Fred Hilton. Head. GA FR Barrett-Bricketto 125 Brock, Anthony Marioh, SC JR Brown, Carol Wrens, GA SO Brown, Cheryl Claxton, GA JR Brown, Clara Guyton, GA FR Brown, Kelli Stone, Mtn, GA SO Brown, Laura Marietta. GA FR Brown, Richard Marietta. GA SO Brown, Rosland Gray. GA JR Brumfield, Cheryl Warner Robins, GA FR Brunson, Gia Atlanta, GA FR Bryan, Carey Monticello, GA SO Bryant, Mary Guyton, GA FR Bryson, Wallace Blue Ridge. GA SO Bufkin, James St. Simons. GA SO Buhl, Beverly Morrow. GA FR Burgess, James Hinesville, GA FR Burroughs, Felicia Millen. GA SO Burston, Robert Eatonton. GA FR Burton, Katrina Savannah. GA FR Butler, Karen Kennesaw. GA SO Cade, Greg Atlanta. GA SO Callaham, Leslie Dahlonega. GA SO Campbell, Sharon Metter. GA JR Cannady, Mary Albany. GA FR Cannon, Dawn Cairo, GA JR 126 UNDERCLASSMEN Capecchi, Mercedes Venezuela JR Carnes, Tracy Summerville, SC SO Carroll, Lorena Fitzgerald. GA SO Carroll, Margie Americus, GA FR Carson, Caroline Boston. GA SO Carter, Andrew Smyrna. GA JR Carter, Laurie Jackson. GA JR Cartrell, Angelia Marietta. GA SO Cason, Anthony St. Simons. GA JR Cason, Lisa Perry. GA SO Cason, Michael Norcross. GA FR Castagna, Marie Tifton. GA JR Centofanti, David Daniel. WY FR Chanady, Robert Lilburn. GA SO Chancellor, Teresa Channel), Amy Augusta. GA SO Channell, Jimmy Augusta. GA JR Chapman, Kim Dauisboro. GA FR Chapman, Tim Valdosta. GA FR Cheney, Eva Sauannah. GA FR Childs, Patrice Thomasville, GA FR Childs, Kevin Manchester. GA FR Chivers, Phillip Syluania. GA FR Christensen, Robert Smyrna. GA SO Clanton, Annette Pembroke. GA JR Brock-Clanton 127 Clanton, Sheryl Pembroke, GA FR Clanton, Robin Savannah, GA JR Clark, Allen Savannah. GA SO Clark, Elizabeth Lyons, GA JR Clark, Robin Moultrie, GA JR Clark, Terrence Grouetown. GA FR Clarke, Bridget Swainsboro, GA SO Clayton, Stacey Marietta. GA SO Cloat, Kimberly Buena Vista, GA FR Clodfelter, Rachel Social Circle, GA FR Close, Wendy Marietta, GA FR Cobb, Karen Marietta, GA FR Cochran, Katrina Stone Mnt.. GA SO Cochran, Terri Camilla, GA FR Cockrell, Timothy Honolulu, HI FR Coggins, Lucinda Lawrenceville, GA FR Cohen, Lisa Norcross. GA SO Coleman, Melissa Portal, GA JR Collingsworth, Paula Hinesville, GA SO Collins, Connie Lyons. GA FR Collins, David Statesboro. AG A JR Collins, Sherri Savannah, GA SO Colson, Jeffery Macon. GA SO Combes, Carol Atlanta, GA SO Conaway, Tekesia Hazlehurst, GA FR 128 UNDERCLASSMEN Conk, Nusret Turkey JR Cook, John Fitzgerald. GA FR Cook, Kim St. Simon ' s, GA FR Cooper, Jeanette Statesboro. GA SO Corbin, Sheila Mt. Vernon. GA SO Cornn, Diane Savannah. GA JR Cornwell, Lisa Springfield. GA SO Cothern, Mark Macon. GA JR Cottrell, Kathy Gainesville. GA JR Coulson, Susan Atlanta. GA JR Cousar, Gigi Sylvania. GA JR Cox, Pamela Albany. GA JR Cragg, Donna Port Wentworth. GA JR Crathy, Kimberly Rincon. GA FR Cravey, Sherri Dublin. GA SO Crawford, Tina Effingham. GA SO Crews, Stacy Conyers. GA FR Cribbs, Joann ie Statesboro. GA JR Crissman, Kimberly Lilbum. GA FR Cromartie, Lynn Vidalia. GA JR Crovatt, Angela Savannah. GA JR Crusselle, Valerie Conley. GA JR Cruz, Jose Hinesville. GA JR Cudlipp, Melanie Conyers. GA SO Cuffie, Darren Sylvester. GA FR Clanton-Cuffie 129 Culver, Roger Sparta, GA FR Currie, Pamela Vidalia, GA FR Curry, Phyllis Brunswick, GA FR Dacklin, David Warner Robins. GA JR Dallas, Beatrice Woodbine, GA JR Daly, Meg Savannah, GA JR Daniel, Terri Atlanta, GA SO Daniels, Ken Swainsboro, GA JR Dann, Tamara Odum, GA JR Danner, Charles Washington, GA JR Darby, Pam Vidalia, GA JR Darity, Dodd Macon. GA SO Dasher, Pam Waycross, GA SO Davis, Karen Blakely, GA FR Davis, Kealey Alma, GA FR Davis, Marcia Lumpkin, GA JR Davis, Marcus Lumpkin. GA SO Davis, Pam Tucker, GA SO Davis, Denise Newton, GA FR Davis, Troy Guyton, GA SO Davis, Willie Musella, GA FR Dean, David Macon, GA FR Deeds, Alan Mi ten, GA FR Dekle, Dale Leesburg, GA JR DeLoach, Terri Glennville, GA JR 130 UNDERCLASSMEN Denmark, Princess Savannah. GA FR Devlin, Karl Norcross, GA FR Dickinson, Lori Dublin, GA SO Diedolf, LouAnn Jacksonville, FL SO Dillard, Rebecca Tequesta. FL SO Dismer, Erika St. Simon ' s, GA JR Dominy, Dana Hazlehurst, GA FR Dorsey, Joycelyn Soperton. GA JR Doughty, Kim Savannah. GA JR Douglass, Christi Fayetteville. GA FR Drecktrah, Dora, Rincon. GA FR Duckworth, Shari Musella, GA SO Dudley, Lisa Warner Robins. GA JR Dudley, Maurice Warner Robins, GA SO Duffy, John Okeechobee, FL FR Dugger, Laurel Roswell. GA SO Dukes, Mike Savannah. GA FR Dukes, Myra Sandersville. GA SO Duncan, Ashley Marietta. GA SO Dunlavy, Danette Camanche. IA SO Durden, Lori Dublin. GA FR Durden, Tim Twin City. GA FR Durrence, Dorothy Claxton. GA JR Dyches, Joan Garden City, GA FR Dykes, Lisa Augusta, GA FR Culver-Dykes 131 Dykes, Wyndell Hilton Head, GA JR Eddy, Susan Marietta, GA SO Edwards, Laurisa Garden City, GA JR Egan, Peggy St. Simon ' s, GA JR Ellet, Karen Marietta, GA JR Ellis, Elaine Lilburn, GA FR Ellsworth, Lynn Marietta. GA SO Elrod, Rhonda Carnesville, GA JR Entwistle, Craig South Africa JR Ethredge, Margie Plains, GA JR Evans, Carolyn Waynesboro, GA SO Evans, Vanessa Darien, GA FR Everett, Alan Bax ey, GA FR Everson, Michelle Darien, GA FR Ewing, Barbie Rome, GA FR Falligant, Page, Savannah, GA JR Farr, Barbara Savannah, GA FR Fed, Storia Macon, GA JR Fehr, Peter Jekyll Island, GA JR Fennel), Gala Glennville, GA SO Few, Gloria Milner, GA FR Fielding, Darryl Dublin, GA JR Fitz, Amy Savannah, GA FR Flournoy, James Dawson, GA JR Floyd, Paula Hazlehurst, GA JR 132 UNDERCLASSMEN Forbes, Christine Thomasville. GA FR Forrest, William Watkinsville. GA FR Ford, Patrick Camilla. GA SO Foster, Cynthia Beaufort. SC JR Foster, Ronald Patterson. GA JR Fountain, Wesley Swainsboro. GA Fox, Terry Statesboro. GA SO Franklin, Greg Metter. GA FR Franklin, Sherri Metter. GA FR Fraser, Kathy Jekyll Island. GA SO Frazier, Gene Warner Robins, GA JR Freeman, Robert Milledgeville, GA FR Friedman, Esther Bluffton, SC SO Frohmiller. Lisa Marietta. GA FR Funk, Melanie Decatur. GA SO Gaddis, Gena Morrow. GA FR Gaither, Charles Decatur. GA FR Gallon, Andrea Savannah. GA FR Garrett, Larry Savannah. GA SO Gaskin, Ronell Savannah. GA FR Gay, Carol Doraville. GA SO Gee, Gwen Pendergrass. GA FR German, Alisa Riverdale. GA FR Gibbs, Tammy Evans. GA SO Gillespie, Mandy Fayetteville, GA FR Dykes-Gillespie 133 Glover, Elizabeth Vidalia, GA FR Godbee, Ardie Augusta, GA JR Gonzales, Steven Anchorage. AK SO Goode, Rebecca E. Brandon, FL FR Goodley, Marcheta Charleston, sc SO Goodrich, Allison Hampton, GA SO Goodwin, Annetta Augusta, GA JR Goodwin, Hope Savannah, GA FR Gozansky, Michelle Atlanta, GA JR Graeff, Dawn Augusta, GA FR Grant, Susan Brunswick, GA JR Gray, Greg Atlanta, GA FR Gray, Maurice Valdosta, GA FR Greaves, Barbara Weston. CT JR Greene, Joel Brinson. GA JR Gregg, Staci Monroe, GA JR Griffin, Bern Valdosta. GA FR Grimes, Greg Statesboro. GA FR Griner, Lisa Glennville. GA SO Grooms, Tracy Stone Mountain. GA FR Groover, Donna Hinesville, GA JR Gruver, Mary Homerville, GA JR Gunn, Christopher Warrenton, GA JR Haas, Lisa Dunwoody. GA SO Hackett, David Statesboro, GA JR 134 UNDERCLASSMEN Haddox, Janet Tauares. FL FR Hagan, Pamela Pembroke. GA, SO Hagle, Jon Roswell, GA SO Haigler, Laura Atlanta, GA JR Hall, Delinda Statesboro, GA SO Hall, Teresa Dublin. GA JR Hambrick, Barry Ellaville. GA FR Hamilton, Geraldlene Augusta. GA SO Hamilton, John Marietta. GA FR Hamilton, Sherril Jesup. GA JR Hamilton, William Jesup, GA FR Handberry, Sharee Millen. GA SO Hane, Daniel Statesboro. GA JR Hannah, Callie Stapleton. GA JR Hansley, Brenda Hazlehurst. GA FR Harbin, Amy Chatsworth. GA SO Hare, John Peachtree City. GA JR Ham, Christi Savannah. GA SO Home, Walker Columbia. SC JR Harper, Clint Royston. GA SO Harrington, Kim Marietta. GA FR Harris, Alecia Augusta. GA FR Harris, Angela Albany. GA SO Harris, Charlotte Buena Vista. GA FR Harris, Cindy Soperton. GA FR Glover-Harris 135 Harris, Gwen Reidsville, GA FR Harris, Rhett South Dend, IN FR Harris, Sharon Augusta, GA FR Harris, Yolanda Augusta, GA SO Harrison, David Swainsboro, GA FR Harrison, Ronald Savannah, GA FR Hart, Lana Daxley, GA FR Hart, Ruth Ann Daxley, GA JR Hartley, Jennifer Marietta, GA FR Hartley, Sharon McDonough, GA SO Harvey, Camela McRae, GA JR Hatch, Lillian Ft. Lauderdale, FL JR Hawkins, Harriette, Augusta, GA JR Hayes, Jacqueline Daxley, GA FR Heath, Donna Sylvania, GA JR Hedrick, Patty Dunwoody, GA JR Heflin, Katherine Lilburn, GA FR Heflin, Rochele Atlanta, GA SO Hegstrom, Cameron Atlanta, GA FR Helms, Angela Vidalia, GA FR Hendley, Allison Macon, GA FR Hendrix, Joy Irwinton, GA FR Hendrix, Nancy Metter, GA SO Hernandez, Nancy Caracas, Venezuela FR Herrington, Mitchell Jeff Davis County, GA FR 136 UNDERCLASSMEN Herndon, Lori Plantation. FL JR Herrin, Leigh Savannah. GA SO Herrington, Laurie Sylvania. GA SO Hester, Mike Atlanta. GA SO Higginbottom, Joan Washington. GA SO Highsmith, Lisa Dtunswick, GA JR Hill, Angela Thomasville, GA JR Hill, John Matietta. GA FR Hinson, Cheryl Rincon, GA FR Hodge, David Vidolia, GA SO Hodge, Monique Vidalia, GA SO Hogsed, Trey Matietta, GA SO Holleman. Melanie Watnet Robins, GA FR Holt, Alison Ocala, FL FR Holt, Cleveland Augusta, GA FR Holt, Scott Centetville, GA SO Holton, Kathy Reidsville, GA JR Home, Jennifer Alamo, GA JR Houston, Reid Pelham, GA FR Houston, Jane Savannah, GA SO Howell, Jeremy Albany, GA FR Hoyle, David Augusta, GA SO Hoyle, Stephen Augusta, GA FR Hoyt, Sheri Hinesville, GA FR Huey, Nita Conyets, GA FR Harris-Huey 137 Hughes, Lisa Pembroke, GA SO Hughes, Phyllis Hartwell, GA SO Hughes, Richard Marietta, GA FR Humphrey, Jan Glenn ville, GA SO Hunnicutt, Jennifer Metter, GA SO Huntley, Alvonia Louisville, GA SO Hutchens, Perry Albany, GA FR Hutchinson, Eric Savannah, GA JR Hutchinson, Kevin Savannah, GA JR Hutsell, Ralph Savannah, GA JR Hyer, Julie Statesboro, GA SO Ingram, Brenda Sylvania, GA FR Iovine, Beth Warner Robins, GA SO Izzard, Terell Hinesville, GA JR Jackson, Adrian Vidalia, GA FR Jackson, Dedtria Luthersville, GA SO Jackson, Leigh Savannah, GA FR Jackson, Priscilla Thomasville, GA FR Jackson, Shirley Douglas, GA JR Jackson, Velvet Orlando, FL FR Jacobs, Alec Hoboken, GA SO James, Angela Savannah, GA FR James, Stephen Louisville, GA SO Janicek, Terri Stone Mountain, GA SO Jenkins, Ellie Savannah, GA SO 138 UNDERCLASSMEN Jenkins, Eleanor Girard. GA FR Jenkins, Jena Miami, FL SO Jenkins, Larry Waynesboro, GA JR Jenkins, Laurie Atlanta, GA JR Jenkins, Sherry Jacksonville, FL SO Jensrud, Christian Heggedal, Norway SO Johnson, Barry Rex, GA JR Johnson, Debbie Savannah, GA SO Johnson, Kelly Marietta, GA SO Johnson, Kenneth Cairo, GA JR Johnson, Linda Clyo, GA JR Johnson, Melvin Warner Robins. GA FR Johnson, Ondrea Augusta, GA FR Johnson, Sandra Moultrie, GA JR Johnson, Susan Macon, GA JR Johnston, Elizabeth Griffin, GA FR Joiner, Abbie Tennille, GA FR Joiner, Julie Howkinsville, GA SO Jones, Alice Statesboro, GA FR Jones, Annette Cloxton, GA SO Jones, Charlie Millen, GA JR Jones, Chrisse Portal, GA FR Jones, Chris Greenville, SC Jones, Cynthia Augusta, GA SO Jones, Greg Jesup, GA FR Hughes-Jones 139 Jones, Jamey Macon, GA Jones, Jennifer Columbus, GA SO Jones, Jennifer Louisville, GA SO Jones, John Hampton, GA SO Jones, Mary Miami, FL JR Jones, Mona Vero Beach, FL FR Jones, Regina Savannah, GA SO Jones, Stephanie Decatur, GA FR Jordan, Kelley Rome, GA FR Judy, Mary Kingstree, SC SO Kaiser, Wendy Atlanta, GA JR Katz, Hilary Statesboro, GA FR Kaufman, Sigmund St. Simons, GA JR Keefe, Mike Stone Mountain, GA FR Kegley, Terry Mableton, GA JR Keller, Danielle St. Louis, MO FR Kennedy, Caitriona Dublin, Ireland SO Kennedy, Debra Perry, GA JR Kennedy, Melanie Stone Mountain, GA JR Kent, Lisa Gibson, GA SO Key, Wendy Marietta, GA SO Keyes, Laurel Marietta, GA SO Kicklighter, Andrea Collins, GA JR Kicklighter, Jessie Savannah, GA FR Kimsey, Phil Monroe, GA JR 140 UNDERCLASSMEN Kimbell, Linda Griffin, GA FR King. Charles Beaufort. SC FR King, Mike Savannah, GA FR King, Tommy Macon, GA SO Kiplinger, Christie Snellville, GA FR Kirkland, Bernard Metter, GA SO Kirkpatrick, Kelly Metter. GA SO Kitchens, Fred Jacksonville, FL SO Kittelsen, Frode Sondvika. Norway JR Klug, Mike Doriville, GA FR Knapp, Mike Musella. GA SO Knight, Natalie Newnan, GA SO Koivisto, Steve Jacksonville, FL FR Kopecky, Carol Washington, GA SO Kopotic, John Brunswick, GA SO Laferte, Scott Aberdeen, MD SO Laminach, Scott Rome, GA SO Lane, Anita Rincon, GA FR Lane, John Minneapolis , MN FR Larsen, Tone Oslo, Norway FR Lasalle, Julie Stone Mountain. GA JR LaVercombe, Jill Marietta. GA FR Law, Bruce Eastman. GA FR Lee, Frieda Nicholls. GA JR Lee, Karen St. Augustine, FL SO Jones-Lee 141 Lee, Rick Augusta, GA JR Lee, Sandra Springfield, GA FR Leeb, Paula Savannah, GA FR LeGrand, Margaret Conyers, GA SO Leitzsey, Jocelyn Savannah, GA FR LeVaughn, Jackie Fairburn, GA FR Leverett, Todd Lithonia, GA FR Lewis, Jewellava Alamo, GA JR Lewis, Sabrina Waynesboro, GA FR Lewis, Ted Daxley, GA JR Lewis, Tim Louisville, GA SO Lewis, William Waynesboro, GA FR Lewes, Yezzett Augusta, GA FR Linder, Susan Augusta, GA FR Lindsey, Kathryn Nashville, GA FR Linn, Leslie Kennesaw, GA SO Linville, Aleisa Elberton, GA JR Littleton, Wendy Douglas, GA FR Livingston, Karen Conyers, GA SO Lloyd, Marsue Elberton, GA FR Lloyd, Stacy Augusta, GA FR Lockey, Randall Hopewell, VA FR Long, Edward Duena Vista, GA FR Lorenz, Nancy Atlanta, GA SO Love, Cynthia Darien, GA FR 142 UNDERCLASSMEN Luckie, Melanie Newnon, GA SO Lugar, Cynthia Conyers, GA FR Luoto, Pavlina Espoo Finland SO Mack, Rhonda Collins. GA JR Madding, Allen Camilla, GA SO Maddox, Tina Lithonia, GA FR Mann, Sharon Oxford, GA FR Manning, Paula Jesup, GA FR Manucy, Jane Savannah, GA SO Markham, Kim Alpharetta, GA SO Markouic, Pam Rocky Ford, GA FR Marlow, Stoy Lincolnton, GA JR Martin, Jena Vidalia, GA SO Martin, Stephanie Brunswick, GA SO Mashburn, Lisa LaFayette, GA JR Matthews, Paula Decatur, GA SO Mattheus, Richard Conyers, GA FR Matthias, Melissa Roberta, GA FR Mauney, Sharon Statesboro, GA FR McCane, Jim Savannah. GA FR McClellan, Shawn Woodland, GA SO McClendis, Avery Lizel ' a, GA FR McDaniel, Vicki Swainsboro, GA FR McDowell, Melissa Macon, GA SO McElveen, Dave Coral Springs, FL JR Lee-McElveen 143 McGraw, Lori Marietta, GA FR Mctiugh, Kevin Hinesville, GA SO McKenzie, Philip Brunswick, GA JR McKinney, Laurel Augusta, GA SO McLcndon, Lucretia Soperton, GA JR McMillan, Jennifer Fitzgerald, GA FR McNamara, Cathy Roswell, GA FR McNamara, Paul Roswell, GA JR McNorrill, Janice Macon, GA SO McWhorter, Lorenzo Commerce, GA FR Meadows, Cynthia St. Simons, GA FR Melton, Theresa Fitzgerald, GA SO Merritt, Gary Americus, GA FR Messersmith, John Pawleys Island, SC JR Miccoli, Shirley Sylvania, GA SO Micknicz, Kirsten Atlanta, GA FR Miles, Keith Daxley, GA SO Miller, Carol Atlanta, GA JR Miller, Kenny Macon, GA FR Miller, Quentina Savannah, GA FR Miller, Sam Augusta, GA FR Miller, William Savannah, GA FR Miller, Virginia Lilburn, GA JR Milligan, Donna Kathleen, GA JR Mills, Tim Peachtree City, GA JR 144 UNDERCLASSMEN TP W | 1 l$4 m 1 x J L m - + M ' ' : I 4 Ev ' J 1 hP 1 in iMiJ Minis, Susan Millen, GA FR Mincey, Timotheus Cloxton, GA FR Mincey, Venus Statesboro, GA FR Mirza, Shadman Pakistan FR Mitchell, April Clayton, GA FR Mitchell, Denise Dyersburg, TN JR Mitchell, Dorethea Hepziboh. GA FR Mitchell, Edwin Brunswick, GA FR Mitchell, Robbie Garden City, GA JR Mixon, Dotti Wrightsville. GA FR Mixon, Pamela Millen, GA FR Moats, Gena Sandersville, GA SO Monroe, June Savannah, GA SO Moody, Ronda Hinesville, GA SO Moody, Vic Lyons, GA FR Moore, Chrystal Vidolia, GA SO Moore, Robin Milledgeville, GA SO Moore, Saino Augusta. GA SO Moore, Stacey Cocoa Beach FL JR Morangne, Donna Lincolnton, GA SO Morden, Melanie Atlanta, GA SO Morgan, Beverly Jacksonville, FL SO Morgan, Janet Savannah, GA SO Morgan, Martha East Point, GA JR Morris, Nancy Lilburn, GA FR McGraw-Morris 145 Morris, Sabrena Atlanta, GA SO Morris, Tripp Augusta, GA FR Morris, Yvctte Warner Robins, GA SO Morrison, Alane Savannah, GA SO Mote, Teresa Edison, GA SO Moton, Cathy Augusta, GA SO Moultrie, Jacqueline Riverdale, GA FR Mullins, Deanna Marietta, GA FR Mullins, Kathleen Columbus, GA SO Mullis, Tracee Cochran, GA JR Muns, Allan Sylvania, GA FR Murphy, Caradio Brooklyn, NY FR Murphy, Erin Atlanta, GA JR Murphy, Matthew Daxley, GA JR Murray, Joey Ludowici, GA JR Murray, Minda Buena Vista, GA FR Myers, Staci Marietta, GA FR Mynatt, Debra Macon, GA SO Myslick, JoEUen Mount Dora, FL FR Nash, Anna Fairburn, GA JR Nelson, Idelia New Orleans, LA JR Nesbit, Teresa Glenwood, GA JR Newbern, Scott Brunswick, GA JR Newman, David Fayetteville, GA SO Newton, John Millen, GA FR 146 UNDERCLASSMEN Nichols, Lena Thomson, GA JR Nichols. Mike Jesup. GA FR Nicholson, James Augusta, GA FR Niemann, Randall Dunwoody, GA FR Norman, Arlene Louisville, GA FR Norman, Terence Lincolnton, GA FR Norris, Amy Vidolia, GA FR Northcutt, Betty Douglas, GA SO Norwood, Cynthia Jesup, GA JR Nosker, Nancy Atlanta, GA FR Novak, Laura Augusta, GA JR Nowicki, Erick Savannah, GA FR Occhipinti, Terri Augusta, GA SO Odum, Traci Monroe, GA FR Ogilvie, Roger Hazlehurst, GA FR Oglesby, Patricia Newport News, VA FR Oglesby, William Garden City, GA SO Olden, Mike Orange Park, FL JR Oliver, Greg Macon, GA FR Oliver, Jennifer Millegeville, GA SO Olmstead, Wendi Fayetteville, GA JR O ' Neal Vince Dublin, GA JR Ortiz, Cindie Caporra Torroce, PR JR Owens, Chris Stockbridge, GA JR Owens, Tamera Augusta. GA SO Morris-Owens 147 Pace, William Clyo, GA FR Pack, Connie Calhoun. GA SO Padgett, James Savannah, GA FR Payee, Randolph Savannah, GA FR Page, Kenneth Augusta, GA FR Palmer, Melissa Albany, GA FR Parker, Garry Glenn ville, GA FR Parker, Joseph Dunwoody, GA FR Parker, Marianne Ludowici, GA JR Parker, Marisa Evans, GA FR Parrish, Elaine Waynesville, GA FR Parrish, Precious Savannah, GA FR Parrish, Stephanie Winter Garden, FL FR Pate, Chris Clinton, NC JR Patrick, Jill Marietta, GA FR Patterson, Cindy Warner Robins, GA JR Paul, Terri Savannah, GA SO Paull, Michael Augusta, GA FR Payne, Kim Warner Robins, GA JR Payne, Tammy St. Simons, GA SO Pearson, Carol Atlanta, GA SO Pennyman, Curtis Yatesville, GA SO Pennyman, Zandra Warner Robins, GA FR Perrault, Mitzi Richmond Hill, GA FR Perry, Betty Claxton, GA SO 148 UNDERCLASSMEN Perry, Greg Lithonia. GA SO Perry, Michelle Warner Robins, GA JR Peters, Edith Savannah, GA SO Phelps, Carlton Macon, GA FR Phillips, Catherine Savannah, GA JR Phillips, Frank Columbus, GA JR Phillips, Joan Garden City, GA SO Phinazee, Monique Waynesboro, GA FR Pierce, Ronda Atlanta, GA SO Pickney, Mary Savannah, GA FR Pickney, Mike Savannah, GA SO Pirkle, Daniel Fayetteville, GA JR Pitman, Ally son Jacksonville, FL SO Pittman, Debra Dalton, GA JR Pittman, Norrie Sandersville, GA SO Pitts, Bonita Gray, GA JR Plastridge, Robert Norcross, GA FR Plener, Leif Narvik, Norway JR Poe, Theresa Savannah, GA JR Pollard, Patty Inverness, FL SO Polley, Deborah Lithonia, GA SO Polley, Lori Lithonia, GA FR Poore, Brad Anderson, SC SO Pope, Cynthia Danville. GA JR Powell, Mabry Waynesboro, GA FR Pace-Powell 149 Powers, Carla Carrollton, GA JR Powers, Vincent Riviera Beach, FL SO Prather, Timothy Augusta, GA FR Pregler, Kristen Atlanta, GA FR Pritchett, Charlene Hazlehurst, GA SO Prozzoly, Anthony Hinesville, GA FR Pugh, Philip Thomasville, GA JR Purdom, Lavena Guyton, GA SO Purser, Dena Vidalia, GA SO Purvis, Judy Swainsboro, GA FR Qadeer, Saad Pakistan JR Quarterman, Mike Midway, GA SO Quattlebaum, Simon Jonesboro, GA JR Quincey, Julie Gainesville, FL JR Quinn, Barbara St. Simons, GA JR Rahman, Abdul Pakistan JR Ramsey, Monica Fitzgerald, GA SO Ratchford, Sue Guyton, GA FR Rau, Mark Savannah, GA SO Raymond, George Stateboro, GA FR Reddick, Robert Sylvania, GA SO Redfearn, Kathy Keystone Hts., FL JR Reese, Rosa Millen, GA FR Reeves, Eddie Alpharetta, GA SO Reeves, Laura Covington, GA FR 150 UNDERCLASSMEN Reeves, Patti Augusta. GA JR Reily, Mary Arlonto, GA SO Resop, Paula Oglesthorpe Co., GA SO Ricks, Jeri Brunswick, GA JR Riley, Paul Savannah, GA FR Riley, Peggy Macon, GA FR Roberts, Darlene Midway, GA FR Robarts, Brenda Lake City. FL SO Roberts, David Savannah. GA JR Roberts, Felecia Savannah, GA FR Robinson, Brent Decatur, GA FR Robinson, Lehmon Swainsboro, GA FR Roe, Ellen Savannah, GA FR Rogers, David Waynesboro, GA JR Rogers, Leigh Duena Vista, GA SO Rogers, Virginia Augusta, GA SO Rolls, Andy Glennville, GA JR Ross, Marilyn Augusta, GA FR Ross, Rose Thomasville, GA SO Rowland, Rhonda Stone Mountain, GA SO Rozier, Lorrie Cochran, GA JR Rushing, Terry Statesboro, GA JR Russell, Anne Savannah, GA SO Ryles, Richard Hazlehurst, GA FR Tanner, Deana Wrightsville, GA SO Powers-Tanner 151 Sabodo, Nancy Fayetteville, GA SO Sanavitis, Lori Wrightsville, GA SO Sanchez-Vesga, Bernardo Ducaramanga, Colombia SO Sandefur, Terry Perry, GA FR Sanders, Sonya Springfield, GA SO Sanderson, Cindy Moultrie, GA FR Sanders, Carol Savannah, GA FR Sands, Kenneth Macon, GA FR Sanford, Susan Conyers, GA FR Santone, Catherine Hinesville, GA FR Sapp, Tammy Daxley, GA SO Sauls, Thekla Okeechobee, FL FR Sawyer, Nancy Waynesboro, GA FR Scott, Katrina Thomasville, GA FR Scott, Kevin Hephzibah, GA JR Scott, Patricia Springfield, GA FR Sellers, Ingrid Savannah, GA SO Sellers, Lisa Hazlehurst, GA SO Senters, Kim Macon, GA JR Sewell, Carmen Covington, GA JR Sewell, Ken Riverdale, GA FR Shabeed, Azeezuddin Stockbtidge, GA JR Shank, Jeff Dublin, OH JR Sharp, Anthony Crawford, GA SO Sharp, Guy Booklet, GA FR 152 UNDERCLASSMEN Sharpe, George Millen. GA JR Shay, Allan Smyrna, GA JR Shea, Linda Atlanta. GA JR Shearhouse, Charles Springfield. GA FR Sheets, Beth Monroe, GA FR Sheppard, Donna Dry Branch, GA SO Shepherd, Kelly Swoinsboro, GA FR Sherrod, Dorice Millen, GA JR Shuman, Lisa Millen, GA SO Sidwell, Angie Fitzgerald, GA JR Simmons, Aundra Cannon Bluff, GA JR Sims, Sarah Augusta, GA FR Singleton, Lolita Pembroke, GA FR Singleton, Vanessa Savannah, GA SO Skinner, Lisa Sylvania, GA JR Smalls, Veronica Savannah, GA FR Smith, Alex Dublin, GA JR Smith, Beth Sandersville, GA SO Smith, Brigitte Atlanta, GA SO Smith, Carolyn McRae, GA SO Smith, Catrina Soperton. GA FR Smith, Cindy Claxton, GA SO Smith, Don Marietta, GA FR Smiht, Joan Augusta, GA FR Smith, Kenneth Loganville. GA JR fill -mm I Saboda-Smith 153 Smith, Lance Mableton, GA JR Smith, Laurie Atlanta, GA SO Smith, Lisa Columbus, GA SO Smith, Lisa Dublin, GA JR SMith, Lynn Dudley, GA FR Smith, Mattie Swainsboro, GA FR Smith, Natalie Riverdale, GA FR Smith, Sandy Lumbet City, GA SO Smith, Sheila Augusta, GA SO Snow, Sonya Duluth, GA FR Soles, Andrea St. Matys, GA FR Sommer, Ellen Savannah, GA JR Sorrells, Jeanie Monroe, GA SO Sparks, Brian Statesboro, GA JR Speer, Stacey College Park, GA JR Spencer, Donna Mableton, GA FR Spiers, Joann Jesup, GA SO Spillane, Janet Savannah, GA FR Sprole, Edward Statesboro, GA SO Steese, Fred Rincon, GA FR Stewart, Carlos Augusta, GA FR Stewart, Derek Macon, GA JR Stewart, Laurie Doraville, GA FR Stewart, Marian Sylvania, GA SO Stokes, Stacey Folkston, GA SO 154 UNDERCLASSMEN Stone, Julie Doxley. GA FR Street, Melissa Stotesboro, GA FR Street, Wendy Stotesboro, GA FR Strickland, Gaile Hinesville, GA JR Strickland, Jill Atlanta, GA SO Strickland, Sherri Pembroke, GA SO Stucky, Fred Newtown, PA JR Sullivan, Brenda Augusta, GA JR Sullivan, Carla Augusta, GA FR Sullivan, La-Angela Augusta, GA SO Summers, Bonnie Savannah, GA SO Sutton, Sarah Thunderbolt, GA FR Swain, Suzanne Roswell, GA SO Swann, Amy Claxton, GA JR Sweat, Audrey Alma, GA JR Sweat, Delmas Sopperton, GA JR Sweat, Teri Perry, GA SO Swindell, Ronnie Allenhurst, GA FR Tapley, Stacey Dublin, GA FR Tarber, Melissa Screven, GA FR Tate, Tonya Augusta, GA SO Tatman, Alton Augusta, GA FR Taylor, Cynthia Valdosta. GA FR Taylor, Lori Fitzgerald, GA SO Taylor, Sonya Stone Mountain, GA FR Smith-Taylor 155 Taylor, Stephen Metter, GA SO Taylor, Tracy Almo, GA JR Tedder, Ronda Brunswick, GA FR Tennent, Laurie Griffin, GA SO Thackston, Robert Stotesboro, GA FR Thaw, Kurt Norcross, GA SO Thigpen, Machelle Reidsville, GA JR Thomas, Kimala Augusta, GA JR Thomas, Frank Savannah, GA FR Thomas, Robin Jesup, GA SO Thompson, Felicia Richmond Hill, GA SO Thompson, Joe Augusta, GA JR Thompson, Lisa Dublin, GA SO Thompson, Marie Sylvania, GA SO Thomas, Sharon Charleston, SC FR Thompson, Jennifer Monroe, GA FR Tillman, Sheila Surrency, GA SO Thornburg, Tracee Savannah, GA FR Tillman, Sonya Daxley, GA SO Tilton, Jarrett Eulonia, GA FR Tippins, Pam Savannah, GA JR Tirado, Marta Caracas, Venezuela FR Tirado, Pilar Caracas, Venezuela FR Tison, Andrew Savannah, GA FR Todd, Amy Stotesboro, GA FR 156 UNDERCLASSMEN Todd, Rob Fayerteville. GA FR Tortolani, Carmen Yarcuy, Venezuela JR Town ley, Tony Watkinsville, GA JR Tracy, Nina Savannah. GA JR Trent, Camerone Stone Mountain, GA JR Townsend, Chris Snellvjlle, GA FR Tucker, Barbara Register, GA SO Turner, Belinda Augusta, GA FR Turner, Carta Edison, GA JR Urato, Concetta Hilton Head, GA SO Vaggott, Nick Warner Robins, GA FR Vail, Vickie Screven, GA FR Van Blaricom, Don Clemson, SC SO VanKooten, Tara Daytona Beach, FL FR Vano, Barbara Tifton, GA JR Van Romondt, Frederick Curacao, Canada SO Varnedoe, Kathy Midway, GA SO Varner, Dorothy Thomoston, GA FR Vashaw, Wayne Tucker, GA JR Vaughan, Penny Tyrone, GA FR Vaughn, Angela Vidalia, GA FR Vaughn, Durwin Darnesville, GA SO Vaughn, Kerry Augusta, GA FR Vazquez, Leigh Macon, GA SO Velaquez, Elena Marietta, GA SO Taylor-Velaquez 157 Vereen, Lisa Moultrie, GA SO Vlahos, Patricia Savannah, GA SO Walker, Malissa Augusta, GA FR Walker, Rebekah Lumber City, GA SO Wallace, David Gainesville, GA JR Wallace, Sandra Effingham, GA FR Walls, Melanie College Park, GA JR Walters, Leah Snellville, GA SO Warner, Kenneth Avon Park, FL FR Washington, Sharon Louisville, GA FR Washington, Sylvia Hinesville, GA SO Waters, Andrew Claxton, GA JR Waters, Charles Darien, GA SO Waters, John Statesboro, GA FR Watson, Brenda Milledgeville, GA FR Watson, D ' Andrea Dublin, GA JR Watts, Emily Marietta, GA FR Weatherford, Greg Statesboro, GA JR Weingartner, Kristin St. Augustine, FL FR Welch, David Thomson, GA JR Wells, Carriston Hinesville, GA SO Wells, Teresa Sandersville, GA SO West, Ann Augusta, GA FR Wesley, Jennifer Queens, NY FR Wheatley, Michael Rayle, GA FR 158 UNDERCLASSMEN Wheatley, Susan Evans. GA JR Wheeler, Jan Covington, GA SO White, Carol Pooler, GA JR White, Carol Jacksonville, FL SO White, Marcus Royston, GA SO Whiters, Henry Millen, GA JR Wierenga, Ronald Savannah, GA FR Wiik, Harald Oslo, Norway FR Wilcox, Angela Hazlehurst, GA SO Wilcox, William Palm Beach Gardens, FL SO Williams, Barbara Twin City, GA JR Williams, Carl Pulaski. GA FR Williams, Chris Savannah. GA JR Williams, Edna Augusta. GA SO Williams, Henry Marietta. GA FR Williams, Kamala Sylvania, GA SO Williams, Kim LaGrange. GA FR Williams, Phronie Helena. GA SO Williams, Sonya Hinesville, GA FR Williams, Tiffany Ft. Lauderdale, FL FR Williamson, Anita Dublin, GA JR Willis, Julie Thomasville, GA JR Willis, Marcy Vidalia, GA JR Willis, Robert Milledgeville. GA SO Willson, Melanie Tybee Island, GA SO Vereen-Willson 159 Wilson, Allison Snellville, GA SO Wilson, Beverly Valdosta, GA JR Wilson, Dana Springfield, GA FR Wilson, Dawn Atlanta, GA SO Wilson, Debra Smyrna, GA SO Wilson, Kristin Atlanta, GA FR Wilson, Robert Savannah, GA JR Winkler, Melissa Starke, FL JR Winter, Laura Marietta, GA SO Womack, Sherry Atlanta, GA JR Wood, Robin Moultrie, GA FR Woodard, Rosanne Summerville, GA FR Woodard, Roslyn Summerville, GA FR Woods, Anita Fitzgerald, GA SO Woods, Kristie Savannah, GA SO Wright, James Augusta, GA FR Wright, Laurinda Brunswick, GA FR Wright, Sheila Glen wood, GA JR Wulk, Heather Augusta, GA FR Wyatt, Janice Stockbrodge, GA FR Yarbrough, Lindsey Guyton, GA SO Yaun, Angela Decatur, GA FR Young, Amanda St. Simons, GA SO Young, Hollie Riceboro, GA SO Young, Loynna Augusta, GA FR 160 UNDERCLASSMEN The lakes are one of the most beautiful and relaxing places on campus. Wilson-Zittrauer 161 Exchange students provide International Flair This year a large number of international students studied on the Georgia Southern Campus. Although GSC usually has an abundance of foreign students, the num- ber was a little above par. We had stu- dents from countries including Finland, Austria, Denmark, Bangladesh, Japan, Norway, and many, many more. When asked what the students liked best about the USA, answers ranged from friendly people, hospitality, and music to the interstate system, cable TV, cheap gas and jello. While they admittedly enjoyed many things about the United States, the inter- nationals didn ' t have too much of a prob- lem with confessing what they didn ' t like. Some of the answers that we native Americans are used to hearing from for- eigners include a faster pace of life, greasy food, and trash in the streets. Some stu- dents also said that they weren ' t used to our dating system. In most countries today the couples go dutch treat. As for what the foreign students thought was the strangest thing done by Ameri- cans, a variety of answers were given. The fact that Americans drive everywhere was an answer given frequently. But probably the most unusual reply was that some of the students couldn ' t get over the fact that Americans mix peanut butter and jelly. The students agree that America is a nice place to be no matter how far away from home they are. Most of them are here for only one year. But some of them like it so much they plan on staying for years to come! 162 PEOPLE INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS 163 I 165 If you like money, then you may be interested in the Accounting Association. These students have an interest in expanding the interest in and promoting an understanding of the field of accounting. The Accounting Association is a social professional organization. They are also affiliated with the National Association of Accountants. Through this organization, the students are provided vital links to the business community. They are also provided a social opportunity for students to interact with faculty members and professionals. Students with exceptional theatrical talents are invited to be in Alpha Psi Omega. Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary theatrical fraternity which recognizes outstanding achievement in the theater. Some of Alpha Psi ' s acitvities this year included the Children ' s Show for area schools. For the production, they presented their version of " Livin ' de Life. " They also sponsor the Spring Theatrical Banquet. All money that Alpha Psi Omega raises is placed in a scholarship fund. The scholarship is given to a theater major every year. ACCOUNTING ASS ' N r Row 1 — Richard N. Deal, Robin Clanton, Michelle Kwiatkowski, Kym Douglas, Stacy Cowart, Charles Duggan Row 2— Vince Watson, Mark Rogers, David J. Caracci, Doug Roberts, Al Giparas. Mike O ' Neil Row 3 — Wren Rainey, Mike Knowles, Russ Lanier, John Lavender ALPHA PSI OMEGA Joni Cook, Sharon Ash, Amy Swann ORGANIZATIONS AFRO-AMERICAN CHOIR Row 1 — Diane Bell, Angela James, Cassandra Huff, Alton Hart, Jr., Dorice Sherrod, Delinda Hall, Bridgette Williams, Nancy Sawyer, Jewellava Lewis, Sharon Washinggon, Deborah Sams Row 2 — Mary Bryant, Quentina Miller, Barbara Williams, Marilyn Herndon, Brenda Gresham, Patricia Scott, Mona Jones, Kimberly Burks, Cynthia Jones, Tajauna Hohnson, Janice Gordon Row 3 — Marcheta R. Goodley, Helen Gould, Ann Wilson, Tonya Swinson, Roger Clarke, Hellie Young, Alton Tatman, Charles Thomas, Edwin Mitchell, Timothy Lewis, William Lewis, Sarah Sims, Stephanie Jones, Shaunta Ellis, Malissa Walker AFRO-AMERICAN CLUB Serving and rejoicing in God is the Afro- American Club Choir ' s purpose. The choir consists of many different backgrounds coming together as one to praise the Lord through song. The AAC Choir tours every year. Last year their tour stopped at places like Valdosta State College, West Georgia College, and the Atlanta Area. They also have a concert on the GSC Campus every quarter. This choir certainly wants to alter the image of not only Georgia Southern but the entire world. The Afro-American Club works hard to support the Statesboro community. For example, the organization has an Adopt-a-kid program where they go into the Statesboro community and find a needy kid. For this kid, they buy clothes or other needed items. Also, every quarter AAC has an activity for the nursing homes of the area. Most of all, the Afro-American Club strives to promote a better understanding of the Black individual. ■ Row 1 — Hellen Gould, La-Anglea Sullivan, Rose Ross, Quenlina M. Miller, Mary Bryant, Nancy Sawyer, Row 2 — Delinda Hall, Barbara Williams, Cynthia Jones, Patricia Scott, Sharon D. Washington, Jewellava Lewis, Jocelyn Leitzsey Row 3 — Hollie Young, Roger Clarke, Timothy Lewis, David Nunley, Charles Thomas, Michael Quarterman ORGANIZATIONS 167 When the Georgia Southern Campus was built the land had to be surveyed, the buildings designed, and roads designed. This job was done by civil engineers. The American Society Of Civil Engineers is made up of people who have taken a direct interest in civil engineering technology. This organization gives GSC students an opportunity to become part of a national organization. It also gives students the chance to explore career opportunities which a ' re open to them in the civil engineering field and gives them job contacts for future employment after graduation. A beautifully decorated home is everyone ' s dream. Students involved in the American Society Of Interior Designers are interested in making your world beautiful through creating decorative homes. The Society of Interior Designers is a national professional organization which is involved in several activities. ASID supports homecoming activities. They also sell refreshments at the GSC Basketball games. Career Day on the Ga. Southern Campus is another activity that these students participate in. CIVIL ENGINEERS Row 1 — Michael Sasser, William O ' Cain, Lee Jernigan, Phil Lee, Tony Griffin Row 2 — Gil Werntz, Olan Bacon, Jeff White, R.N. Brannock, Milan Degyansky A.S.I.D. Row 1— Tracy Mantell, Sharon Morrison, Malissa Ratledge, Janet Thigpen Row 2— Patty Ross, Maria Leibach, Sherry Womack, Donna McDonough, Marty Spence Not Pictured— Mary Brazones, Jan Crowell, Renee Eugia, Pam CcClannahan, Melanie Moore, Kathreen Walton, Sheri Ward, Wendi West, Cathy Westlake, Jerri Story f68 ORGANIZATIONS If you are interested in technology, then the Society Of Manufacturing Engineers is the organization you want to become involved in. SME is the fastest growing professional organization today. This organization is designed to prepare GSC students for a future in the industrial world. SME represents GSC in the Mini Baja East Competition among engineering schools across the eastern U.S. in which each school builds and races on all terrain vehicle. Unlike manufacturing engineers, mechanical engineers deal with big machinery and other types of mechanics involved in industry. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is an organization involving these mechanically inclined people. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers becomes involved in the community by involving engineers from local industries and taking field trips to industries. The main purpose of this organization is to provide the necessary contacts through industry in the engineering field. MANUFACTURING ENGINEERS Row 1— Sautiago Alvarez, Vince O ' Neal, Suzanne Ramsey, Sherry Davis, Rosland Brown, Samuel Grant, Jr., John Penn Row 2— Don Whaley, Richard Abreu, Michael Sapp, Scott Hall, David Hackett, Bob Cribbs, Dale Albritton MECHANICAL ENGINEERS r © 9 I Row 1 — Harold Barnes, Jr., Dale Albritton, Hohn Apel, Lance Story, Bob Cribbs, Stephen Tucker Row 2— Aaul Laskin, Michael Sapp, Scott Hall, Daniel Voorbis, Andy Durden, Charlie Horton, John Wallace ORGANIZATIONS 169 The Art League promotes activities relative to the visu- al arts. The Baptist Student Union provides opportuni- ties for personal growth and service to others in the con- text of Christian faith. ART LEAGUE Front Row — Eric Sheauss, Keith Dotson, Andy Hardin, Hadi Aliabbas, Row 2 — Gretchen Wilson, Joan Belyeu BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Front Row— S. Tucker, B. Ellington, L. Nichols, S. Johnson, E. Pearson, B. Sanders, Row 2— C. Waters, V. Crusselle, T. Rice, D. Thigpen, M. Ethredge, D. Varnadoe, Row 3-D. Siith, S. Wilder, S. Tucker, T. Allegood, H. Pace, R. Brown, P. Pollard, T. Prather, Row 4— D. Roberts, J. Bonanno, D. Bynum, S. Holt, A. Vaugh, M. Bevil, W. Home, W. Bryson, Row 5 — L. Jenkins, A. Griffis, K. Herndon, R. Just, M. Bennett, T. Chapman, S. Duckworth, C. Harper, M. Conner, N. Hodges, N. Byrd. ORGANIZATIONS BETA ALPHA PSI Beth Alpha Psi is a nation- al accounting fraternity which encourages and gives recognition to scholastic and professional excellence in the field of accounting. I ■ I I . Front Row — Michelle Kwiatkowski, Richard Deal, Doug Roberts, Al Giparas, Stacy Cowart Row 2 — Vince Watson, David Aracci, Mark Rogers, Russ Lanier. BLACK STUDENT ALLIANCE The Black Student Alli- ance seeks to promote cohe- siveness between black stu- dents and black student organizations, assists in re- cruiting black students and faculty, and provides a voice for black students to the ad- ministration. Front Row— Melissa Matthias, De ' Alver Palmer, Tina Spencer, Shelia Thornton, Deirdre Singleton Row 2- James Montgomery, Robert Perry, Bernard Smith, Lenny Jones. ORGANIZATIONS 171 The Canterbury Club promotes interest in worship and the activities of the Episcopal Church. CANTERBURY CLUE Front Row — Liz Fitzsimons, John Messersmith, Gretchen Wilson, Edmunds Messersmith, Row 2 — Lynn Wells, Tammy Rice, Kurt Guske, Lori McGraw, Stacey Jones, Karen Sanders. The Chemistry Club provides opportunities for students in chemistry and related fields to foster an awareness of the responsibilities and challenges of the modern chemist. 1 CHEMISTRY CLUE V Front Row — Diana Santiago, Susan Smith, Colleen Hodges, Dennis George, Row 2 — Todd Deal, Rusty Pressey, Joey Murray, Tracy Taylor, Dr. R.N. Fitzwater. RIMINAL JUSTICE CLUB The Criminal Justi ce Club serves to meet and further the educational goals of students interested in the field of criminal justice and to initiate and foster an informal social network of students through various campus and community projects. Front Row — Wendell Summerlin, Charlie Jones, Scott Garner, Deborah Berry, Linda Rigby, Tom Welch, Lori Head, Bryan Herrin, Row 2 — Lana Wachniak, Sara Williams, Spring Williams, Dan Pressley, Carla Powers, April Beard, Leslie Edwards, Samuel Tift, Diana Fessenden HOME BUILDERS ASS ' N The Home Builders Association seeks to promote interest and advancement of knowledge in the field of building construction technology. Membership is open to students in the construction industry. HH9 Front Row— Dr. John Martin, John Custance, Lisa Coleman, David Nonley, Alan Cowart, Row 2— Tom Gibbons, Tim Shields, Todd Lance, Cody Johnson, John Williams, Bob Boyden. Row 3 — Greg Coming, Joey Fischer, Chris Brogdon, Rusty Deal, John Blocker. ORGANIZATIONS 173 Music, Music, Music ORGANIZATIONS 175 If you want to know anything about the German language, then you need to ask a member of Delta Phi Alpha. Delta Phi Alpha is an honor society for students of the German language. To be a member of this organization you must be an intermediate or advanced German Student. You must also maintain an overall 3.0 average. Georgia Southern is a highly ranked school for business in the nation. Because of this, it seems only fitting to have a professional business fraternity. Delta Sigma Pi is such an organization. Delta Sigma Pi is an international business fraternity. To be a member of this organization, you must be a business major. DELTA PHI ALPHA Dr. Lowell Bouma, Angie Shallcross, Karen Sanders, Stacey Moore, Dr. Jerry Weatherford DELTA SIGMA PI 9 A W 1 9 Row 1-Mary Ann Edmond, Donna Harris, Susan Soutle, Patricia Sinclair, Muiul McDonald, Cindy Smith, Janet Johnson Row 2-Jane Sparkman, Karen Sheppard, Patricia Lester, Harriett Fields, Erin Murphy, Nancy Peavy, Dale Braddy, Barry Abercrombie, Fred Herring Row 3— Philip McKenzie, Jeff Branton, Timothy Papadam, Rob Duggleby, Callie Hannah, Jr., Thomas Kayler, L.C. Smith 176 ORGANIZATIONS ECONOMICS CLUB S a 9 Row 1— Jenny Thompson, Cara Schrage, Lisa Chambers, Carol Klutz, Lori Weisenborn Row 2 — Bradley Vail, Keith Stone, David Morris, Greg Hawthorne, David Edwards, Randy Warren, Bob Stone ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS Economics plays a big part in our society today. The Economics Club is made up of economics majors. The Economics Club works hard to involve the student body as a whole. This is evident through their chapter activities. For example, they invited the Enrichment class to a program concerning worldwide production of Ford Motor Company. They also invited the Finance Club and Pi Sigma Epsilon to hear a presentation by a former international marketing advertising executive. They also worked with other organizations to sponsor and participate in a program by a representative from the Atlanta Federal Reserve Bank. The Economics Club worked for the Special Olympics in Bulloch County. The organization also served as ushers for the Energy Expo. Electronics is the name of these students game. The Electronic Engineers interest is in all aspects of electrical engineering, as well as the professional development of themselves. The interesting thing about this organization is that they are a student branch of the largest professional society in the world. Row 1— Tom Velez-Rivera, Keith Thomas, Tim Strozzo, Rebecca Eure, Bill Lloyd Row 2— Richard Scarano, Paul Phillips, Sylvester Brown, Russell Gasser, Spencer Bryan ORGANIZATIONS 177 Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a nation wide non-profit organization. They are clearly one of the most popular associations on the campus of GSC as they obtain a membership standing of approximately 150. FCA plays very active roles in intramural soft ball, flag football, volleyball, and basketball. FCA also participates in intercollegiate athletics. But this organization has deeper purposes than just sports. FCA is a group of dedicated Christians seeking to minister to others and present the Gospel of Christ through fellowship, small group Bible studies, and other special programs. But mostly the fellowship of Christian Athletes seeks to provide servitude and unity for GSC. Although the Good News Bible Study is only four years old, it still has a strong membership of 25 persons and is very active on the campus of GSC. The Good News Bible Study is a nondenominational organization who opens its doors to any interested student. They place much emphasis on conveying that the spiritual, as well as academic, physical and social life of the student is important. F.C.A. Row 1 — M. Woodruff, S. Woodruff, S. Smith, L. Strickland, T. Miller, T. Williford, L. Jenkins, A. Bullock, J. Lane, C. Strickland, J. Morgan, L. McGraw, P. Cow, Row 2 — C. Cook. L. Urbaitis, P. Herd, J. Haddox, G. Bowen, G. Thompson, M. Coker, S. Cook. L. Sheppard, R. Brown, C. Branan, T. Merrow, H. Soles, B. Barber, D. Heath, A. Young, L. Haigler, R. Zimmerman, C. Brewer, S. McKinnon, A. Sidwell, J . Cannady Row 3— Ken Kington, Keisha Harville, M. Kight, M. Evans, T. Melton, T. Bailey, A. Woods, P. Darby, E. Glover, K. Childs, A. Norris, D. Kerry, K. Smith, C. Brammar, M. Lloud, J. Pierce, M. Davis, R. Campbell, M. Nesbitt, R. Ryles, E. Roe, J. Parker, D. Durham GOOD NEWS BIBLE STUDY Helen Gould, Deborah Sams, Marcheta Goodley ' 8 ORGANIZATIONS GAMMA BETA PHI Alton Hart, Jr., Toni Miles, Patricia Pollard, Teresa Neuendorf, Judith Collins, Scott Collins, Steve Gonzales, Cheryl Brewton, Susan Newbern, Linda Rigby, Marie Baugh, Joyce Stover, Kim Duke Row 2 — Matt Love, Donna Beach, Sharon Morrison, Celeste Chason, Kay Ellerbee, Laura Burrow, Kathy Williams, Cindy Strickland, Jeanine Walker, Karen Preston, Leigh Hardin, Susan McKinnon, John Hare, Lance Smith, Malissa Ratledge, Richard Aldredge, Mike McCullers FENCING CLUB Row 1-Cheryl French, Judy Brown, Terri Kegley, Jan Wheeler, Patricia Pollard Row 2-Frank French, Wyndell Dykes, Theron Pettit, Alex Johnson The Gamma Beta Phi society is an honor and service organization for students in American colleges and universities who obtain a grade point average of 3.2 or better. This non-profit, non-secret, coeducational society has primary purposes to encourage scholastic effort and reward achievement, to stand for and promote worthy character and high ideals, and to foster and improve education through appropriate service projects. Every member must do a service project each quarter to remain in good standing. Such school projects include holing the annual professor of the year contest, ushering at school productions, and sponsoring campus beautification projects. But Gamma Beta Phi does not exclude themselves to GSC. They also service the community by holding a Thanksgiving food drive, helping in the blood drive and safe shelter p rograms, as well as aiding easter seals send a child to camp program. Fencing is an interesting sport. The Fencing Club promotes fencing, developes skills in the art, and provides students with the chance to compete against each other. ORGANIZATIONS 179 The Geology Club ' s goal is to encourage and promote knowledge of the earth sciences. Members promote the earth sciences through guest speakers, field trips, and various campus activities.. GEOLOGY CLUB V . Scott Newbern, Alec Jacobs The German Club seeks to actively promote the study of the German language. Membership is open to all interested students. GERMAN CLUB Front Row — Amy Swann, Angela Shallcross, Karen Sanders, Stacey Moore, Nikki Scott, Row Two — Lowell Bouma, Don VanBlaricam, Kurt Guske, Tommie Myers, Edmunds Messersmith, Jerry Weatherford. ANIZATIONS HOME EC ASS ' N Front Row— Alynda Taylor, Jennifer Singleton, Leona Fulford, Patti Reeves, Lynn Blalock, Row Two- Robin Clark, Martha Weston, Nancy McCollum, Lynn Sheppard, Marty Spence. INDUSTRIAL ARTS ASS ' N Front Row— Brian Meyer, Stuart Smith, Woody Johnson, Greg Waters, Row Two— David Johnson, Lisa Juray, Laird Culver. The Student Home Economics Association takes on many responsibilities in connection with home economics. This association is a channel for home economics majors to meet and carry on various education, service, professional and recreational activities. The purpose of the Industrial Arts Association is to promote understanding and leadership towards a career in teaching Industrial Arts at the junior and senior high level. This year they are actively informing students about industrial arts education in hopes of encouraging new members and majors into the field. if " . - : ORGANIZATIONS 181 The Institute of Industrial Engineers is a student chapter of the engineering society for industrial engineers and manager. However, this organization is not exclusive to membership. They welcome any person interested in any form of engineering. The specific goal of this international organization includes promoting betterment and increased understanding in the professional fields of engineering. Graduate students of business are involved in MBA or Masters of Business Association. The MBA Student Association is the only organization of graduate students on the campus of Georgia Southern. The purpose of MBA is to promote communications and imporve relations among graduate students and between students and faculty. INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS tap Row 1 — Chann Dent, Richard Abreu, Van Wilson, Santiago Alvarez Row 2 — Roland Havson, Eric Garci, Robert Christensen, Don Ahearn, Samuel Grant, Jr., Mark Jeffries MBA Row 1— Valerie Palmer, Monica O ' Quinn, Roger McKinney, Jackie Hittner, Jan Kennedy Row 2— Sta Kirk, Mark Davis, Ketil Gilje, Rand Meyer, Bob Stone. Phi Alpha Theta is Georgia Southern ' s honor society for both graduates and undergraduates in history. They are the only campus society to honor academic excellence in the field of history. Their purpose is to encourage an active participation in the study of history. Their main activities include promoting historically related activities that are of interest to the campus and to the larger community of Statesboro and Bulloch County. Recently, Phi Alpha Theta has sponsored trips to historical cities such as St. Augustine, Charleston, and Washington. Also, this society is responsible for sponsoring a number of lectures on such topics as " Sport and Society in the Middle Ages " and " Victorian Murderesses. " Devoted to the creation and promotion of American music, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a professional music fraternity which supports brotherhood among men involved in music. Chartered in 1953, they are the oldest fraternity on campus. This society has remained timely and active in supporting Georgia Southern. They sponsor music appreciation day and contestants in both the Miss GSC and Homecoming Pageants. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia also contributes to the community by raising funds to enable needy schools to buy musical instruments. PHI ALPHA THETA Row 1— Sue Hanson, Scott Collins, MaDonna McGuire Row 2— Charles Thomas, Mark Sweat PHI MU ALPHA Row 1 — Scott Skillin, Harry Trawick, Dan Hane, Chuck Norras, Kenny Martin, Marlin Hargrove, Mark Cothern Row 2 — Randall Paulk, Asheley Wells, Russell Sapp, Keith Mixon, Terell Izzard, Brian Sparks, Greg Hughes, Ronald Paulk Phi U is an honorary home economics fraternity. Mem- bership is based on the high- est scholastic standing, qua- lities of leadership of a junior woman who is ranked in the upper 35% of her class. PHI UPSILON OMICROI Front Row — Paula Welch, Maria Leibach, Sharon Morrison, Row 2 — Malissa Ratledge, Kim Herndon, Carol Cobb The Printing Association promotes the advancement of scientific knowledge in the printing industry. Mem- bership is open to interested students. PRINTING ASSOCIATION Front Row— Susia Oden, Deborah Akins, Susan Stewart, Row 2— Karl Collins, Randy Lockey, Marianne Parker. ORGANIZATIONS TEACHERS OF ENGLISH The Teachers of English Council seeks to improve the teaching of English and to promote the profession of English Education. Front Row— Evelyn Adams, Cindi Altman, Row 2— Judith Collins, Buddy Smith, Bobbie ElLaissi Theater South presents dramatic productions throughout the year. Mem- bership is open to all inter- ested students. THEATER SOUTH Front Row— Sharon Ash, Cami Whitfield, Allison Goodrich, Kaithy Beinke, Joni Cook, Cinda Peterson, Row 2— Dr. Richard Johnson, Tommie Myers, Joe Mills, Mike Hawk, Neal Bevans, Ed Aprole. ORGANIZATIONS 185 We never hear much about the GSC Forensics Team. For example, not many students know that PRSSA sponsors the forensic team. PRSSA is the Public Relations Student Society of America. Here at GSC PRSSA has sponsored such things as the Superdance for the Muscular Distrophy Association and the Crazy Car Cram. PRSSA chapter objectives are to encourage the understanding of current public relations practices, to provide students of public relations to become acquainted with their peers as well as professional practicioners, to encourage students of PR to adhere to the highest ideals and principles of public reactions, and to instill in them a professional attitude. Psychology majors with a GPA of 3.0 are invited to be members of Psi Chi. Psi Chi ' s uphold the highest standards of education by maintaining a sound GPA and establishing close relationships with faculty and other Psychology majors. They also sponsored Guest lecturers here on the GSC Campus. Psi Chi prides themselves on the close-knit relationship of their organization PRSSA Row 1 — Jennifer McKenzie, Nance Manucy, Lyn Hugensmith, Charlotte Parrish, Cindy Jones, Anne Marie Minor, Amanda Degenhardt, Tine Kicklighter, Ruth Birch, Libba Smith Row 2 — Chris Cowan, Bill Froehlich, Dr. James Cox, Frank Speti, Charles Foster, Jzeter Thazton, Shannon Smith, Pam Null, Shelly Simmons PSI CHI mi Row 1— Sabrina Hilliard, Sherry Sahakian, Laura Edwards, Katie Green, Teresa Nwuendorf, Terri Armfield Row 2— Dr. Gary McClure, Michael Kyser, Bradford Sutherland, Terrell Graham Making beautiful music is these girls ' hobby. The sisters of Sigma Alpha Iota, are music majors or students taking certain music classes here at GSC. SAI is an international professional music fraternity for women. SAI sponsors receptions after music department recitals. They also assisted with the marching competition at Statesboro High School and took water to the field for the GSC Marching Band practices. SAI sponsors a scholarship of $100 for a 1st quarter or transfer music major. This scholarship was awarded to Sonya Williams this year. The sisters of SAI want to make a difference thro ugh music. Keeping the student body aware is the Student Government Association ' s job. Elected by the students of GSC, SGA members represent students on committees and work with local merchants, landlords, and city government to help initiate student programs. SGA also publishes books to aid the students and rents refrigerators ancl TVs to the student body for use in their dorm rooms. SGA is for the use of the Student Body to make their desires known to the administration. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Row 1 — Ken Nimmons, Mike Wallace, Hohn Hare Row 2— Matthew Barnes, David Wallace ORGANIZATIONS 187 The Society aids in the pro- fessional development and improvement of students pursuing a major in recrea- tion The Sociology Anthro- pology Club was formed to promote and better under- stand Sociology and Anthro- pology by providing stu- dents with an impartial forum for the discussion of public issues. SRPS Front Row 1 — Donna Corbitt, Melanie Cudlipp, Laura Thomas, Lisa Harrison, Mellie Duke, Michael Barker, Rich Gunn Row 2 — Denise Pappas, Barbara Little, Joyce Stover, Mike Hagan, Donald Walker, Terry Dabbs, Pam Darby, David Dacklin SOCIOLOGY ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB Front Row 1 — Debbie Sanders, Karen Johnson, Denise Hendley, Sandra Johnson Row 2 — Hal Roby, Richard Upshaw, Jim Johnson, Simon Quattlebaum, Dai Tanno The Student Nursing So- ciety provides a forum for discussion by those interest- ed in the field of nursing. The organization also seeks to welcome and orient in- coming nursing students and to organize and implement community projects. Mem- bership is open to all stu- dents in the GSC Nursing Program. STUDENT NURSES SOCIETY Front Row 1 — Roxanne Brown, Louise Loy Kathleen Bridges, Suzanne Dillon, Cindy Pittman, Alesia Parker- Watkings, Carol Mixon, Marci Arling Row 2— Tisa Dupree, Rita Tatliff, Dianne Burnham, Kathy Reeves, Cril Bell, Shelley Brannes, Linda Carmel, Ginny Robertson, Cynthia McAllister SPANISH CLUB The Spanish Club pro- motes interest in the study of the Spanish language. Membership is open to all in- terested students. Becky Welch, Debra Pittman, Rhonda Elrod, Stacey Moore ORGANIZATIONS 189 GEORGE-ANNE This year, the George- Anne has made several innovations, including larger papers with more controversial news. The newspaper is financed on a school budget, which is supplemented by selling advertisement space to local businesses. The George-Anne as always is devoted to providing current news for Southern on the school, local, state and international level. Front Row. Donna Brewton, Editor. Second Row. Jeff Almond, Business Manager, Jim Torrell, Sports Editor, Lee Anne Kitchens, Advertising Manager, Rick Lee, Photographic Editor. Third Row. Kara King, Assistant News Editor, Amy Swann, Features Editor, Susan Witte, News Editor, Marty Nesbitt, Managing Editor. MISCELLANY The Miscellany consists of poems, short stories, photographs, and drawings submitted by students. Noted author Rosemary Daniels was one of this year ' s judges for the Miscellany. REFLECTOR The Reflector is the school yearbook. It is funded by Student Activity Fees, which is why there seems to be no charge for this book. Each year the Reflector effectively restores the memories of the previous year with photos and stories. Front Row. Amy Swann, Lori Taylor, Second Row. Tim Welch, Ellie Jenkins, Mark Cothern, Tommie Myers. WVGS Specifically armed at providing " new music " for the campus and Statesboro, WVGS is located at 107.7 FM. WVGS also offers specialty shows, as well as Jazz, Urban Contemporary and New Wave in their programming. ORGANIZATIONS 191 Under the direction of Dr. Dave Mathew, the Chorus exhibits a muscial sophistication and precision unequalled by those of most colleges and universities. 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. CHORUS Director — Dr. Dave Mathew The Jazz Band and several small combos bring an enviable musical excitement to the campus. Coached and directed by the fine jazz saxophonist Duane Wickiser, the large jazz ensembles perform all the standard repertoire, favorite big band arrangements, and compositions and arrange ments by current and former students. JAZZ BAND Director — Mr. Duane Wickiser ORGANIZATIONS I The Pep Band has brought a new meaning to the word " excitement. " Performing at all home basketball games, the group provided support for the team and cheerleaders. Students, faculty and professional musicians from the region comprise the Statesboro-Georgia Southern Symphony Orchestra. Performing the finest of symphonic literature from the eighteenth, nineteenth and twentieth centuries, the orchestra also presents outdoor concerts of " Pops " music which appeals to all musical tastes. ORCHESTRA ■■■■■■■■■■I m 1 — Dr. John Kolpitcke ORGANIZATIONS 193 Half-time Competitions Prove Eagle Band Is Still The Best Below. A " wailin " brass section gives the band their characteristic sound. Dr. Jerrold Michaelson prepares to conduct the National Anthem. Bottom. The " smokin ' " percussion line was bigger and better than ever under the supervision of Charles Norras. ISouthern ' s Marching Band closed their ' third season on a good note with an out- standing performance against their arch- rivals, the Valdosta State Blazers. As al- jways, competition brought out the best in both bands, and the crowd at that last (home game of 1984 got a rare treat. Southern ' s band performs at all home jgames, but rarely travels (they attended only two out-of-town games and only one this year). Few of the colleges in our divi- sion transport their bands to games away from home, so naturally both GSC and Valdosta had been priming for their meet- ing all year (especially since Southern de- feated them soundly last year, when they met on the marching field at Valdosta). Valdosta arrived prepared to settle the score, but general consensus calls that half-time competition a draw. In any case, both bands came away with high spirits, and the crowd gave each a thunderous ovation. Unfortunately, Southern ' s other meeting with an opposing band this year was not quite so successful. GSC travelled to the Gator Bowl earlier in the season to meet the Bethune Cookman Wildcats. All went well until half-time, when there was some misunderstanding about the time BCC ' s band was to remain on the field. They had to stop in the middle of their show in order to avoid a penalty for the football team. Needless to say, their band director was more than a little miffed. Drum majors Beth Ellington and Danny Hane along with director Jerrold Michaelson held the situa- tion well in hand, and BCC ' s director was appeased when his band was allowed to repeat their entire show after the game, including their rendition of Prince ' s " Pur- ple Rain " . Despite all these ups and downs, GSC ' s marching season, like their football sea- son, was quite successful, and all hopes are for an even better year in 1985. Beth Ellington successfully completed her third year as senior drum major. Feature twirler Donna Beach dazzled the crowd with her spectacular routines. Drum Major Danny Hane directs the hit " All Night Long " . MEW M 196 ORGANIZATIONS — 1 V Opposite page. The precision color guard performs one of their many intricate routines. Top. The band closes their show with the classic " Elsa ' s Procession to the Cathedral " . Middle. The band ' s spirit was always high, especially during the Valdosta game. Bottom. High brass is essential to a drum corps. MARCHING BAND 197 1 " One expression is worth ... " 198 EXPRESSIONS EXPRESSIONS 199 GREEKS: Tradition On The Move " The first and the finest " is the motto of the Epsilon Pi chapter of the Alpha Delta Pi sorority, and this group has not altered that image this year. Participating in many philanthropies, the women of ADPi have had a memorable year. Through numerous activities they have raised much-needed funds for their national philanthropy, the Ronald McDonald House, The Easter Seal project, Pi Kappa Phi ' s PUSH, and the panhellenic blood drive. They have also continued their support for the Al- pha Tau Omega softball marathon. However, being an ADPi isn ' t all work. In fact, over the year, they found plenty of time to play. Their activities included participa- tion in intramural sports, Sigma Chi Derby Days, Greek Week, and Homecoming activi- ties. In addition, big events for the sorority in- cluded a fall pledge dance. This informal dance was given in honor of the girls who pledged ADPi fall quarter. Winter quar- ter, the annual Black Diamond formal was held at the Mariner ' s Inn in Hilton Head, SC. The formal featured a banquet and a live band for dancing. Spring quarter was ushered in with the traditional Founder ' s Day Parent ' s Weekend which was held at the Forest Heights Country Club in Statesboro. This provided an excellent opportunity for the parents to meet each other and learn about their daughters ' lives in the sorority. Small in numbers, but big at heart, is most certainly the image that the Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority portrays. An ADPi posts an announcement on the Greek bulle- tin board in Landrum AKA, a non-profit public-serving organiza- tion, was founded 76 years ago on the campus of Howard University. AKA has cited its primary function as that of provid- ing service to all mankind and they have done that on the GSC campus. By assist- ing with blood drives and social fund-rais- ers, the AKA ' s are prominent figures on campus. Their helping hands also reach past GSC to assist the community. The Lambda Kappa chapter of AKA has helped with the Annual Special Olympics and with the RIF program. The girls make regular visits to local nursing homes to share love and provide companionship to the elderly resi- dents of Statesboro. Perhaps the most im- pressive of their philanthropic activities is the annual Thanksgiving dinner for needy families. They also participate in the drive to raise money for the Heart Fund Associ- ation, and AKA ' s serve as volunteers in quarterly blood drives. Five AKA pledges perform at their Ivy stepshow. The theme of he evening was " Baby I ' m a Star " . A A 11 A K A 203 A Phi A and ATO The First and the Finest Winter quarter was a time of setback for many fraternities with the crackdown of the GPA requirement by James Orr, Dean of Students, but the men of Alpha Phi Alpha persevered and they were one of the few fraternities not placed on aca- demic probation. A Phi A is a black fraternity of proud tradition with the distinction of being the first black greek organization in America. Founded at Cornell University in 1906, the Xi Tau chapter came to GSC on GSC on July 12, 1980. Although their member- ship dropped this year, the men of A Phi A have worked long hard hours with their many service projects they sponsor. Dur- ing 1984-85, they sponsored such pro- jects as fund-raisers for Muscular Dystro- phy and Special Olympics. Closer to home, the A Phi A ' s raised money for their scholarship fund and assisted with the an- nual Martin Luther King Tribute. In addi- tion to these activities, they also support- ed the RIF program and the American Heart Association. Alpha Tau Omega has altered its image several times during its history. Originally ATO was organized as a local service fra- ternity called Delta Pi Alpha, but later became the Eta Zeta chapter of ATO. With this change, the fraternity became a social organization providing a unique op- portunity for brotherhood in collegiate life. ATO ' s uniqueness stems from their dis- tinction as being the fraternity at GSC that has been here the longest. ATO is the only fraternity to hold the President ' s All- Sports Trophy three consecutive years. They have also had leaders in every orga- nization at GSC, ranging from the Student Government Association to the Intrafra- ternity Council executive board. The men of Alpha Tau Omega have also received the True Merit Award which is given to the top 15 ATO chapters in America, in addition to winning the Na- tional Community Awareness Award. The Alpha Sweethearts show their Eagle Eagle spirit during the Homecoming parade ATO ' s leave Paulson Stadium after another big game. Carwashes are one of the major fund-raisers for Greeks. Two ATO pledges promote their A A A T 05 Chi Omega and Delta Chi Victims of the Probation Sting Chi Omega may be on academic proba- tion, but the Nu Kappa chapter is stronger than ever. The girls have worked hard this year to maintain the image of pride and sisterhood associated with this sorority. Fall rush added many new faces to the roster and the girls were welcomed into the sorority with traditional style and flair. A major event this past year was the Chi Omega Parents Weekend. The event ' s ac- tivities included an open house at Chi Omega lodge and a skit performed from activities that occurred during the week of rush. The evening highlight was a banquet held at the Forest Heights Country Club in honor of the parents and the 18 new initi- ates. Achieving Best Pledge award was Sharon Bishop. Paula Hunter was chosen Model Initiate. Amy Ford ' s 4.0 claimed the honor of highest grade point average. Women added to the chapter ' s role Eileen Beacham, Melanie Crockett, Allyson, Edy, Angil Erickson, Janet Gillis, Lisa Haag, Janet Haddox, Laura Johnson, Fran McClellan, Kathleen Mullis, Cheryl Petty, Mary Samson, Lori Standard, Bar- bie Stults, and Lisa Wicker. The weekend concluded with the sisters and pledges escorting their parents to the First Presbyterian Church of Statesboro. Other events this year included the Christ- mas pledge dance, participation in intra- mural sports, and Thanksgiving Kindness. The chapter is also involved in Special Olympics, Sigma Chi Derby Days, Greek Week, and Anti-Depression Week. The brothers of Delta Chi believe that in the search for a sound education, other aspects of the college man ' s life shouldn ' t be overlooked. With this in mind, the members of the Delta Chi fraternity have strived this year to make the social part of their brothers ' lives better than ever. The small but active fraternity held many fund-raisers this year to support their myr- iad array of activities. From car washes to doughnut sales, they have focused their energy and attention on helping their fra- ternity grow and the brotherhood prosper. Delta Chi was yet another one of the fatali- ties in the GPA war. A new policy created this year by the Faculty Senate, required that for e quarter, each fraternity must meet or exo the total independent men ' s GPA from 1 1 quarter of the previous year. One Chi Omega shows her sorority spirit by advertising her affiliation on the front of her car. For Delts and DST, Leadership is Top Priority Delta Tau Delta is one of the most di- verse and well-rounded organizations on campus. The brothers of Delta Tau Delta have enjoyed a rich tradition at GSC since being founded here on May 17, 1969. The Delts pride themselves on their strong ath- letic and scholastic programs. Even though they were on academic pro- bation, the fraternity did continue its repu- tation as a front runner in local community service. The Delts were active with many volunteer organizations this year. The fra- ternity sponsored a softball tournament for High Hope and competed in a bowling tournament for Cystic Fibrosis. 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 sorority is a sisterhood dedicated to sharing skills in public interest. Founded in 1913 at How- ard University by twenty-two college women pledged to serious endeavor and community service, our sorority has throughout its seventy-two years stressed the significance of education in personal lives and in the affairs of this nation. Xi Eta chapter was chartered here on Je i uary 6, 1979. Since that day, the chapt i has withstood the test of time and is coi i posed of a group of ladies who are int - DTD was one of the biggest supporters of Eagle football. ested in making the best better. As a pub- lic organization, in the forefront of the solutions for tomorrow, Delta sorors are leaders in education — from the class- rooms to the boardrooms — and know that " IF YOU CAN CONCEIVE, TRULY BE- LIEVE, YOU WILL ACHIEVE. " Kappa Sigma was one of many groups that participated in rock painting. A T A A 20 209 Delta Zeta and Kappa Alpha: Turtles and Tradition Their colors are green, and pink, the typi- cal preppie look. However, their is noth- ing typical or commonplace about the Delta Zeta sorority. " We in Delta Zeta strive to maintain the high ideals and friendships that show soci- ety what true sisterhood represents, " said Joanna Morris, Delta Zeta president. They are a sisterhood, but the main point of their organization is that each girl brings in her own individuality to the sorority. An active Greek organization, DZ is in- volved with many campus activities. From the typical Derby Days and Greek Week to working for the historical society, the women of Delta Zeta all have one common goal. They share the desire to help each member develop into a well-rounded and mature young woman. Their philanthropies include Delta Zeta ' s show their " turtle " style at the Homecoming parade. participating in the Pi Kappa Phi Project PUSH, assisting with the Ogeechee Fair, and reading to children at local libraries. When it comes to image, KA ' s are as un- changing as the magnolia trees that dot the campus. A fraternity that prides itself in a rich southern heritage and tradition, Kappa Alpha is an organization composed of south- ern gentlemen and southern belles. These southern gents don ' t just sit on the portico and sip whiskey, rather thay have been very involved this year with many phil- anthropic activities. The KA ' s assisted with the Special Olympics, Visitation Weekends, the Heart Fund, and the drive to raise money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. KA continued to be a leader in the academic realm by being one of the five fraternities not placed on academic probation. Between studying and helping the community with various projects, one would think that there is no time allotted for partying. On the contrary, they celebrated Convivium and Old South in the grand old style. Kappa Alpha also inducted 14 men into their broth- erhood winter quarter. Kappa Alpha Psi and Kappa Delta are The Active and The Unique Iota Pi chapter of the Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity was the first black Greek organi- zation established at GSC and they rank in the top three out of 13 fraternities aca- demically. The fraternity has won five tro- phies on a national level for service pro- jects. According to the charter of the fraternity, they are " men destined to achieve, who strive for goals not within our reach but beyond it. " The brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi have a common purpose to achieve in every field of human endeavor. And in the terms of school service, Kappa Alpha Psi is a definite cut above the rest. They have worked actively in food drives, the Revolving Student Loan Fund, the Crimson and Creme Affairs, Visitation Day, Black History Month, the Black Stu- dent Association, and they have worked extensively with the United Negro College Fund. In community service, they are as out- standing as they are in school service. They have worked with the Big Brother — Big Sister Program, have made regular visits to the Grace Memorial Nursing Home, and Special Olympics. They have also raised funds for the Tootsie Roll Drive, the Heart Fund, and their special philanthropy, the Sickle Cell Anemia Fund. Perhaps the most unique aspect of the Kappa image is the step shows which are held at regular intervals throughout the year. The step shows involve the mem- bers of the fraternity dancing in synchro- nized routines. The members use red and white striped canes to perform these en- tertaining shows. The Kappa Alpha Psi Step Shows are held to promote unity within the fraternity. The Kappa Delta sorority, which was founded on October 23, 1897 in Farm- ville, VA, is a strong sorority on the GSC campus with many of its members serving as campus leaders and prominent figures. Kappa Alpha Psi Diamonds advertise an upcoming Lip Sync contest. 212 GREEKS A Greek tradition is partying before, during, and after football games. Here two KA ' s get the Eagle spirit. This year Julie Willis, President of KD re- presented her sorority as a member of the Homecoming court. Kathie Green contin- ued as an active member of Psi Chi, the honorary Psychology society, and Jenny Ziolkouski served as head majorette for the Marching Band. KD ' s have been active this year in many philanthropic organizations. KD maintains its philanthropic work in a way unique to all in the Greek world — the sale of sorority Christmas Seals. Designed annually by KD in a Christmas Seal contest, the win- ning design is chosen by the National Council. All proceeds go to support the Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Rich- mond, VA. Other projects KD assisted with this year included the Alcohol Awareness Week, Sigma Chi Derby Week, Alpha Tau Ome- ga softball marathon, and the Blood Mo- bile. The sorority also made regular visits to Browns Nursing Home, and they raised money for the Heart Fund. This past year the Delta Lambda chapter of KD won " The Progress Award " at the Kappa Delta National Convention. K A T KA m Kappa Sig and Phi Delt Provide Service, Service, Service, We have a diverse membership, and we like to draw on the background and talents of each member to pull together for what we like to call our inseparable brother- hood " , said Wayne Bissell, president of the Kappa Sigma fraternity. In 1985, the Kappa Sigs followed their philosophy by inducting new members into their fraternity. These men from many different cities, states, and back- grounds proved again that Kappa Sigma fraternity is a vital part of our Greek sys- tem. Their assistance with the Youth Arts Festi- val and their active participation in intra- murals made the Kappa Sigs a highly visi- ble campus organization. The Kappa Zeta chapter of the Kappa Sigma fraternity also has the distinction of belonging nationally to the fourth largest fraternal organization. Situated on Georgia Avenue, the PHI DELTA THETA house is a constant swarm of activity. From frisbee to football to lighting bonfires in the late afternoon, the of 1985 has been an enjoy- able, but productive year for the brothers. Phi Deltas were active on the campus, but their community service projects made this fraternity visible to the people of Statesboro also. Holding various activities for the Higl Hope Center, the brothers had first-hanc experience with emotionally troubled anc handicapped children. Social events included the Bowery Ball Founder ' s Day Celebration, and a few Be lushi-like toga parties. Kappa Sigs perform a " gatoring " ritual at one of their parties. K 2 A 0 Phi Mu and Pi Kap: Leaders in Athletics Another name for the Phi Mu sorority could be the preppie jocks. Winning the All-Sports trophy in 1984, the so- rority continued this year to reign su- preme in intramural competition. But the women of Phi Mu weren ' t satis- fied with must competing in sports, they also sponsored, for the fifteenth year, the Chris Schenkel Golf Tourna- ment. The Phi Mu sisters continued their image of dominance in 1985 with once again boasting to be the largest sorority on campus. Phi Mu is not all pink shirts and sweat socks, though, as they raised money and provided assistance to many local and national philanthropies. The Phi Mu national philanthropy is Project Hope (Health Opportunities for People Everywhere). Paulson Stadium was busy and popular last fall, but it took Pi Kappa Phi to also make it safe. Altering their image as party animals and stepping out as campus leaders, Pi Kappa Phi provided the traffic control for the game rush. The boys with the house in the back woods continued raising funds for their national philanthropy, PUSH (Play Units for the Severely Handicapped). This project unit- ed Greek organizations in a joint money- raising effort. Of course, all work and no play would never apply to the Pi Kaps, who found plenty of time to make the nights light up in the ' Boro. ♦N BIG 5I5TER MRECIATION WE£K « ? " 5e Phi Mu little sisters demonstrated their gratitude to their sisters during Big Sister Appreciation Week. 216 GREEKS Sigma Chi and Sigma Nu Lend a Hand to the Community They were SQAWKers and boosters and one could call the Sigma Chi fraternity a true jack of all trades. Their assistance with the SQAWK program (freshman ori- entation) and their continued work with the GSC Boosters Club once again pointed out the importance of the Sigma Chi fra- ternity. Sigma Chi has proclaimed itself a fraterni- ty " that places much emphasis on the so- cial aspect of our brother ' s college lives " . However, winter quarter, the Sigma Chis flipped off their beer signs and settled down for a long quarter of studying after being placed on academic probation. If their party image was altered, the image of Sigma Chi as a fraternity which sup- ports many worthy causes continued. Par- ticularly, their work to raise money for the Dick Green Heart Fund was once again on the move. Sigma Chi ' s Annual Derby Days was a week long event that pitted sororities in friendly competition against each other. From early morning derby hunts to late night parties, Derby Days were once again held with that Sigma Chi style. Their president is called Commander, their vice-president Lieutenant Com- mander, and their pledge trainer has been named the Pledge Marshall, but despite the military sound of their titles, Sigma Nu is a close-knit fraternity with a lot of heart. After a small rise in membership this year showed GSC that the Sigma Nus were on the rise, the Snakes qualified this progres- sion with an activity-packed calendar. In Statesboro, nobody asks " Sigma who? " because it was always Sigma Nu assist ing The Sigma Chi sign is a familiar sight on High- way 301. with local events. These events included good drive for the needy, the annual Spt cial Olympics, and the Cystic Fibrosi campaign. An interesting aspect of the fraternity i that they were founded against hazing an will not tolerate this activity in any form An unspoken motto of the Sigma Nu fra ternity is " We help build character, no destroy it. " A Sigma Chi stops to talk in the Bookstore. Socializing is an important aspect of Greek life. GREEKS Sig Ep and Sigma Pi Smart Guys and Small Beginnings It is an honor for any Greek organization to be the best at something. It is a distinct honor if your fraternity can claim to have the highest GPA on campus. Sigma Phi Epsilon has had the highest GPA at GSC for the past four quarters. hood. From that small beginning, Sigma Pi has grown to the great national fraternity it is today. About 40,000 students and alumni of more than 133 colleges and universities have pledged themselves to the brother hood of Sigma Pi. Even though they are one of the smallei groups on campus, they perform manj, community-service projects. So, do the Sig Eps spend all their time studying? The brothers of Sigma Phi Epsi- lon answered this question with an ada- mant no. They are a busy fraternity with many social as well as community activi- ties. Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s philanthropies in- clude the Red Cross blood drive, the Heart Fund, the Special Olympics, and regular visits to area nursing homes. The Sig Eps also know the tune to " Wel- come to Miller Time " and have frequent socials to prove this point. Sigma Pi was founded at Vincennes Uni- versity in 1897 by four students who en- joyed the same high ideals, associated themselves in a bond of fellowship, based upon the principles of high character, aca- demic excellence and life-long brother- Informal smokers are an excellent way to meet new friends and socialize with old. Pictured here are Bryan Davis. Will Boyce, Robbie Porter, Don Davison, Mamie Hooper, and Enrich Bryant. S E 2 n 221 Zeta Tau Alpha: A Sorority on the Move Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Long- wood College, Farmville, VA on October 15, 1898. The fraternity received its local charter in 1968. Each year Zeta Tau Alpha is involved in intramural sports and several community projects, such as Special Olympics. The fall pledge class continued its tradi- tion of hosting a tea for all the other soror- ity pledge classes. Secretary Carol Klotz feels this tradition is an excellent way for girls in other sororities to meet each other and share the ideas of being a pledge. The Zeta ' s also participated in the annual fall pledge dance, Sigma Chi Derby Week, Greek Week, Pi Kappa Phi ' s PUSH for the Roses, and White Violet. The sisters of ZTA display the float they entered in the Homecoming parade. 222 GREEKS Greek Life: Is It Necessary at GSC? They go by many names — a brotherhood, a sisterhood. They ' re commonly referred to as clubs, groups, or social cliques. But the bottom line is that they are all Greek organizations. The Greeks have had a tough year in 1985. They ' ve come under heavy attack in the area of academics. A new policy created by the Faculty Senate this year i required that each fraternity must meet or exceed the total independent men ' s GPA from that quarter from the previous year. Sororities have the same requirement us- ing the independent women ' s GPA as a standard. The fraternities which were placed on pro- bation included Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Chi, Delta Tau Delta, Kappa Alpha Psi, Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Nu, and Sigma Pi. So- norities on probation were Chi Omega, Delta Sigma Theta, Delta Zeta, Kappa I Delta, and Phi Mu. The fraternities and sororities who were not placed on probation because they met requirements included Alpha Phi Alpha, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Chi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Delta Pi and Zeta Tau Alpha. HE As a result of the probation, the organiza- tions were only allowed to hold social func- tions on the weekends and were restricted from participating in intramural sports as a group. The final requirement of the pro- bation was that each organization must develop a written program designed to help members with study skills and other scholastic efforts. But these weren ' t the only problems fac- ing Greeks. Tension among Greeks and non-Greeks came to a head this year with more non-Greeks speaking out against the traditions of Greek life. Their basic con- cerns were that Greeks pressured mem- bers to conform and that they were teach- ing their members feelings of superiority and social eliteness. Other issues included the expense of belonging to an organiza- tion and the large amount of time that they consume. Although some of these concerns may be warranted, Greek life at GSC is a valid and enriching experience because a sister- hood brotherhood unity forms among these organizations. Many of the sorority and fraternity members I have spoken to feel that the Greek system offers a home away from home. One sorority member had this to say about her sisters, " I know I can depend on my sisters whenever I need help with any- thing. From School to finding out about the guys that ask me out, I can find at least one sister that ' s an expert on the subject. " The bond between Greeks tightens as they work side by side to achieve a com- mon goal whether philanthropic or a social endeavor. In fact, when it comes to philan- thropies and community service, the Greek system has proven to be a driving force. Each fraternity and sorority has a national philanthropy along with countless area service projects. Some of the most noted are Pi Kapp Phi PUSH, Kappa Al- pha Psi Crimson and Creme Affair for sickle cell anemia, and Alpha Delta Pi ' s contribution to the Ronald McDonald house. And of course there are the social bene- fits. Weekly parties and socials, formals and informals provide members with the opportunity to make acquaintances and many friends for life. Kappa Alpha ' s Old South, Alpha Delta Pi ' s Black Diamond, and Zeta ' s White Violet are just three ex- amples of the gala activities held by Greek organizations. So despite the setbacks, the Greek system has survived 1985 and will continue to be a vital part of the GSC campus for many years to come. By developing a sense of loyalty and helping members develop self- respect the Greek system has continued to help develop leaders for the future. ZT A GREEK CANDIDS ■■■■ni Signs and banners are important part of Greek life. They provide enthusiasm and support for projects, pledges, and activities as shown here by Zeta Tau Alpha and Kappa Alpha. 224 GREEKS EAGLES FLY HIGH Georgia Southern Eagles soared to extreme heights to accomplish what is considered by most teams starting out an impossible season. Eagles had an 8-3 season that ranked them in the top 20 in their first year of Division I-AA football. The Eagles started out good by win- ning the first three games. The first game with Florida A M ended a 14- 0 win for the Eagles. Head Coach Erk Russell said that the win over the Rattlers was the biggest win ever in Georgia Southern history. Tracy Ham had a terrific day with 99 yards rushing and 78 yards passing. Pres- byterian College had no hope when G.S.C. mauled the Blue Hose by a score of 41-6. With this win seven school records were set or tied. Mel- vin Bell set two school records one which consisted of a 76 yard punt return for a touchdown. The defense set another record by intercepting five passes during the game. In G.S.C. ' s third meeting with the knights of Central Florida, the Eagles prevailed with a score of 42-28. Melvin Bell had 192 yards in only 22 carries averaging 8.7 yards a carry. Gerald Harris runs off the field in triumph after a touchdown. Melvin Bell (23) makes his move on Rick Grey (93) of Newberry, while Robert Baker (18) looks for a block 228 SPORTS Danny Durham (26), Beau Brown (50), and Charles Upper. Delano Little (80) plays some pass defense on UTC receiver Steve Marshall (24). Carper (43) converge on a Newberry running-back. Lower. The GSC Defense hunkers down against the Liberty Baptist offense. 230 SPORTS EAGLES cont. The winning streak fell when G.S.C. lost to East Carolina 34-27. Ahthough the Eagles lost, the team managed to break 15 school records — practically rewriting the record book — and setting an NCAA record for most total yards by a team in a losing effort. The entire Eagles ' offense is averaging 461-5 yards a game up to this point of the season. With a sparkling 48-11 victory over Liberty Baptist, the Eagles portrayed their talent to a crowd of 12,097 in the new Allen E. Paulson stadium. The G.S.C. team, especially Tracy Ham, was really starting to fascinate the spectators. Up to the East Carolina game, Kevin Hutchinson (44) takes on Newberry running-back Pete Dember (24) Kevin Hutchinson (44) and another GSC defender put a stop to Pete Dember of Newberry. Tracy Ham had completed 48 out of 92 attempts for 800 yards and 52 carries for 235 yards. Returning to the road the Eagles were set to play Bethune Cookman in the Gator Bowl in Jacksonville, Fla. The Eagles came out ahead with a 43-33 victory over the Wildcats. Although missing the first two games due to injuries, Generald Harris was showing great progress when he scored 4 times while carrying the ball only 8 times against Bethune Cookman. The four touchdowns by Harris is a new school record for most touchdowns in a game. This game was the first time the Eagles beat a top 20 team in Division I-AA. Next on the schedule time the Eagles beat a top 20 team in Division 1-AA. Next on the schedule was the Moc ' s of University of Tennessee in Chattanooga. The Eagles edged by the Moc ' s by a score of 24-17. The Eagle defense took the limelight as they held Chattanooga twice within their five yard line. Linebacker Charles led Southern ' s defense with 17 tackles which consisted of nine solos and eight assists. Carper had acquired 77 tackles in 7 games up to this point in the season. With a homecoming triumph over the Newberry Indians with a score of 41-16, the Eagles were definitely on a winning streak with a record of 7 wins and only 1 loss. During the Newberry game Robert Backer had 25 receptions for 312 yards and Monty Sharp had 24 receptions totalling 545 yards. FOOTBALL 231 EAGLES cont. The final game at home in the new Allen E. Paulson stadium was against the school rival Valdosta State. The Blazers had beaten G.S.C. in the 1983 season as the big blue put out the Flame with a score of 38-8. The Eagles offense is now averaging 463 yards total offense in a game. Ranked 7, the Eagles went back on the road to conclude the season and to make a slot in the Division I-AA playoffs. In the first game the Buccaneers of East Tennessee St. edged the Eagles by a three point margin — 20-17. The final game of the season meant a great deal to G.S.C. The most important factor involved was making the playoffs which meant beating the Blue Raifers of Middle Tennessee State University. Misfortune left the season on a sour note as the Eagles were defeated 42-7, which crushed all possible hopes of making the playoffs. Indeed, the Eagles accomplished much in 1984, more than many had predicted. It is a tribute to Coach Russell, his staff, and especially the individual team members that the Eagles could accomplish a record of 8-3 in their first year of Division I-AA football. The 1984 Georgia Southern Eagles definitely soared high above the expectations of everyone to make their mark in college football history. Melvin Bell (23) makes a move on Newberry defender Milton Pope (44). Gerald Harris (35) is brought down by a host of Newberry defenders. Ricky Harris (29) struggles for more yardage against a Newberry defender. 232 SPORTS Upper. Quarterback Tracy Ham (8) hands off to fullback Ricky Harris (29). Upper. Gerald Harris (35) goes over a mass of Newberry Lower. Tim Foley (9) kicks the extra point while Monty Sharpe (1) holds the ball. defenders into the endzone for a touchdown. Lower. Quarterback Tracy Ham makes one of his many scrambles. FOOTBALL 233 Teamwork - Excitement Teamwork is the best way to describe the 1984-85 Georgia Southern cheerleaders. At camp in Knoxville, TN for instance, the squad of outstanding athletes finished in the top ten percent in national competi- tion. During the year, the squad cheered at both the football and basketball games, bringing excitement into the lives of GSC students. Captain Jeff Johnson ' s main ob- jective for the team was to improve the overall program, including partner stunts, pyramids, and dance routines. Fortunate- ly, Jeff ' s goal came true: having worked hard to reach maximum potential, the cheerleading squad has given Georgia Southern a reason to be proud. Left. Clinching the rally, the squad creates an incredible pyramid. Below. The Eagle mascot watches the game from the stands. Bottom right. Nina Lloyd and partner Anthony Watson do a split catch. 234 SPORTS « CHEERLEADERS 235 JV Makes the Grade Opposite page: Top. Front Row: Laura Johnson, Second Row. Stephanie Hyde, Dana Ferguson, Amy Parker, Third Row. Darren Johnson, Tina Nelson, Jimmy Chambers, Kelley Jordan, Brian Hess, Stephanie Jones, and Scott Laminack. Bottom Left. Kelley Jordan waves to the crowd. Bottom Right. Darren Johnson, Tina Nelson, Stephanie Hyde, Jimmy Chambers, and Amy Parker dance to the fight song. Left. Arousing the crowd, Lori Polly and partner Doug Rollins get spirit flowing. Below. JV joins the Varsity in the Homecoming parade. Bottom. Joining with the Varsity, the JV contributes to half-time entertainment. JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 239 " The Dream " With a record of 24-5 GSC is one of America ' s ten winningest teams. Every- body has a dream, and the GSC Eagles are no different. It started back in the fall when head coach Frank Kerns met with the team for the first time. He told them he wanted them to play their best and he wanted them to play smart basketball. The 1985 Eagles have done both. Despite being picked in the middle of the confer- ence pack in a preseason poll of coaches, the Eagles dreamed of a conference title; and with the 69-52 defeat of Centenary on Feb. 3, the Eagles became the 1985 Trans America Athletic Conference Champions. In the exhibition game against Marathon Oil, GSC held off a late rally to claim a 90- 89 victory. Led by Morris Hargrove ' s 26 points, the Eagles built a second half lead of 12 points with 16 minutes remaining before Marathon Oil started its comeback. After gaining an 83-82 lead over the Ea- gles, Marathon Oil was unable to c ontrol Hargrove who scored six straight points to give Southern the victory. The Eagles won the season opener against Elton College with a score of 67-63. Morris Hargrove led the win with 23 points. The win over Elton College gave coach Frank Kerns an unblemished record of 4-0 in opening games at Georgia Southern. With an overtime win of 72-69 over Rad- ford, a 70-62 rout of Eckard College, and a 90-76 victory over Fort Valley State, and a 64-47 win over Augusta College, GSC raised its win record for the season to 6-0. The best start for an Eagle team since 1951. With Morris Hargrove averaging 21.7 points a game and the team shooting 80.4 from the foul line, the Eagles looked invincible. Georgia Southern made a good showing at the Marshall Memorial Invitational, finish- ing third. The Eagles lost a heartbreaker 69-70 to Marshall in the first round thus ending the Eagles ' winning streak. In the consolation, Southern whipped Alabama State 956. This margin of victory was the largest in the 15 year history of the tourna- ment and it was also Southern ' s largest margin of victory ever over a Division I school. After a 54-50 victory and 763 victory over Campbell College, GSC took on Mercer in Statesboro. With a 71-60 loss to Mercer, GSC had its three game winning streak in the TAAC snapped. The loss against Mer- cer also snapped a six-game winning streak at Hanner Fieldhouse and was the first loss at this season for the Eagles. With victories of 61-48 over Houston Bap- tist, 68-64 over Hardin-Simmons, 68-64 over University of Arkansas, and 65-56 over Centenary, GSC raised its record to 15-2, making the Eagles one of the top 10 teams in the country in winning percent- ages. Against Centenary, Senior Reggie Watson set a school Division I record of 16 assists, which surpassed the old mark of 13. With a 72-64 victory over Middle Tennes- see, GSC boosted its winning streak to seven. But the seven-game winning streak was broken by Mercer who defeated the Eagles 75-64. Georgia Southern defeated Georgia St 77-50 and Samford 770 to improve tr conference record to 8-2. This kept Eagles tied in first place in the TAAC w Mercer. A 71-65 loss to Houston Baptist and a i 46 rout of Hardin-Simmons set Souther TAAC record at 9-3, still tied with Merc : j With a 442 win over Radford, a 67-64 v fl over University of Arkansas, and a 69- I win over Centenary, GSC claimed its fin ever TAAC regular season championsh the dream had become reality. The Eagl i entered the game with Centenary ti!«j with Mercer, but Arkansas-Little Rock c a feated the Bears 79-72 to open the dc for Georgia Southern. Prior to this seas I the Eagles had never finished higher th i third in the regular season. With its w i ning percentage of .846, GSC remaim m as one of the ten winningest teams in till country. 240 SPORTS 90 Marathon Oil 89 67 Elton College 63 72 Radford University 69 70 Eckerd College 62 66 Valdosta State 57 90 Fort Valley State 76 64 Augusta College 47 54 Campbell College 50 71 Campbell College 63 60 Mercer 71 76 Georgia State 61 64 Samford 58 61 Houston Baptist 48 77 Hardin-Simmons 62 68 Arkansas-LR 64 65 Centenary 56 72 Middle Tennessee 64 64 Mercer 75 77 Georgia State 50 71 Samford 70 69 Houston Baptist 75 55 Harain-Simmons 46 48 Radford 42 67 Arkansas-LR 64 69 Centenary 52 66 Augusta College 56 BASKETBALL 241 Georgia Southern then finished the regu- lar season with a 66-56 win over Augusta. This gave GSC a 23-4 overall mark, the fewest losses since 1955. In the first round of the TAAC Tourna- ment GSC crushed Georgia State with a devastating score of 109-61. Southern posted its biggest margin or victory ever over a Division I opponent. Southern ' s hopes of an NCAA bid ended in the semi-finals of the TAAC Tourna- ment when Arkansas-Little Rock upset the Eagles 67-65. Despite being snubbed by both post-sea- son tournaments (NCAA NIT) GSC fin- ished the 1985 season with the best re- cord ever posted at the school since it joined Division I in 1971. The Eagles finished 24-5. a winning per- centage of .827, and were the only team in the top ten in winning percentages in the country that did not receive a post season bid. The Eagles finished the season with two new school records. The Eagles shot 51.7% from the field and 71.7% from the foul line. Despite the fact that the Eagles did not get a bid to a post season tournament, what was once a dream became a reality — The Georgia Southern Eagles are the Trans America Athletic Conference Champions of 1985. Ben Bailey goes up for a slam dunk against Georgia State. Head coach Frank Kerns watches his squad with intense concentration. 242 SPORTS With 12 wins and 13 losses, they had Nothing to brag about Starting off the season with two wins the Lady Eagles looked promising. Getting off to a sluggish start, the Eagles came back in the remaining five minutes of the first game to defeat the Lady Blazers of Valdosta 80- 76. Having home field advantage, the Lady Eagles edged by Clarke College by a score of 77-72. Jumping to a strong lead was not enough as the Lady Eagles fell to Stetson University 69-66. The Eagles jumped off to a 16 point lead against the Lady Hatters, but the Ea- gles ' shooting percentage in the second half allowed the Lady Hatters to slip by with a three point win. Hosting the Albany State Rammettes, the Lady Eagles fell once again by three points 69-72. On the road to Athens, the Eagles were hoping to upset the nationally ranked Lady Bulldogs. The dreams ended when the Eagles were beat- en by a score of 56-76. Despite the Lady Bulldogs enormous height advantage the Lady Eagles did show a bright spot by out- rebounding their opponent 46-39. Having only a short break the team was back on the road for the Central Florida Holiday Classic. In the first game of compe- tition, the Eagles lost to Central Florida 57- 73, but the following day the team re- bounded to a 68-65 victory over the Lady Colonials of Robert Morris. Completing the tournament with a 2-1 record, the Lady Eagles defeated Marshall 79-74. During the game, the Eagles shot a blazing 59 per- cent from the floor, compared to the Thun- dering Herd ' s 44% to place fifth in the overall tournament. Returning home for the next four games, the Lady Eagles started off by defeating Georgia State 78-68. Continuing the win- ning streak, the Eagles slid by Florida Intl. 80-78. Winning four straight games in a row came to a halt when the ladies were defeated by the Lady Bulldogs by a score of 59-86. Trying to bounce back, the Ea- gles failed again by losing to Florida A M 72-80, making a mid-season record of 7-7. cis Marion, or Foxy Lady Tournament in Florence South Carolina. In the opening round, the Eagles mauled the Lady Rifles of USC-Spartanburg 74-59. With this win, the Lady Eagles entered the semi-finals and were victorious over the Lady Patriots 69-67, who were currently ranked fourth in the NAIA. In the Championship game, the Eagles lost by a hair, 59-58, to Limestone College placing the Eagles second overall during the tournament. Freshman Regina Days was named to the All-Tournament team to complete what was consider { bright spot in the girls season. Traveling to Atlanta, the Lady Ea; faced Georgia State for the second tim the season, but were not as successfu before — in other words, the Lady Ea; were tied 74-74 with the Lady Panth but during overtime the Panthers prou with a score of 95-84. Returning to home nest, the team pecked and defea the Lady Hawks of Shorter College b score of 75-67. Next on the list of op In hopes of returning to the winners brack- et, the Lady Eagles competed in the Fran- 244 SPORTS 80 Valdosta State 76 77 Clarke College 72 66 Stetson University 69 69 Albany State 72 56 University of Georgia 76 56 Central Florida 73 68 Robert Morris 65 79 Marshall 74 78 Georgia State 68 80 Florida International 78 59 UGA 86 72 Florida A M 80 75 USCSpartanburg 59 69 Francis Marion 67 58 Limestone 59 84 GA. State 95 75 Shorter 67 61 use 81 89 Valdosta State 75 57 Georgia Tech 75 61 Alabama-Birmingham 68 64 Florida A M 67 80 Stetson 65 58 Florida A M 63 84 Columbia 72 nents, were the Lady Gamecocks of the University of SC. The Lady Eagles strug- gled hard but fell to the Gamecocks by a score of 61-81. Regrouping from an upset, the Lady Eagles made a gutsy 88-75 victo- ry over the Lady Blazers of Valdosta State for the second time this year. At this point during the season, Regina Days is consid- ered one of the nation ' s most accurate field goal shooters, holding down fifth place. Closing the regular season, the Lady Ea- gles fell to Georgia Tech 57-75, University of Alabama-Birmingham 61-68, and Flor- ida A M 64-67. Playing the last game of the season, the Lady Eagles outscored the Lady Hatters for the second time in the season with an 85-50 victory. Traveling to the final tournament in Atlan- ta, the team split with one win and one loss. The Lady Eagles first lost to Florida A M 58-68, but turned around and defeated Co- lumbia College 84-72 to place fourth in the Southern Invitational Tournament. Head Coach Jeannie Milling and Assistant Coach Gina DiCiccio said, " All the seniors had a great game, and it was a nice way to end the season. " WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 245 246 SPORTS WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 247 Ruggers tough in CATS The GSC Rugby team participated in the Coastal Area Touring Side Tournament hosted by Armstrong State College. Ten teams from Georgia and South Carolina were involved in the 1984 CATS Tourna- ment. In GSC ' s first game Saturday morning, they defeated the College of Charleston by a score of 22-6. After a one-hour break GSC faced the number one seed and tournmanet champions Hilton Head. In what was considered one of the hardest hitting games of the weekend, GSC lost to Hilton Head 29-3. In the concilation bracket, College of Charleston received a bye and Saturday evening a battered GSC squad played College of Charleston again. Charleston jumped out to a quick 12-0 lead, but GSC stormed bace to 22-12. Tournament play began again Sunday morning with GSC facing a highly favon City of Charleston team. The underdi GSC squad scored early and controlh the Charleston team throughout th match. GSC won 26-10 but the upset w. costly. The fifteen man GSC team was c to eleven by injuries. The final outcome on the weekend w; Hilton Head the champion followed in o der by the 24th Infantry, Savannah, ar GSC. Front Row. Lee Atkins, Cal Hyers. Phil Lee, Sandy Scott, Ken Barber, George Ladson. Second Row. Titysu Noda, George Steele, Tommy Dupree, Al Van Brocklin, James Owens, David Harris, Tomy Deruga, and David Davis. Southern scrums down against UGA 248 SPORTS Baseball is back The 1985 baseball season was an excellent one for GSC as the Eagles won 41 games, which put them into a 4th-place tie with the 1981 team for most wins in a season in GSC history. The one sore spot on the season was the recent road trip that cost the Eagles a NCAA bid. However, even without the bid, Coach Jack Stallings is well satisfied with the year his team had. " This was an enjoyable season, " Stallings commented. " Naturally it would have been more enjoyable if we had gotten a bid, but I ' m well pleased with the effort our team put forth. They ' re a good group and they really worked hard. One thing that really stood out was the improved team unity. With the returning players and incoming recruits he will have next year, Stallings hopes to receive that bid in 1986. 252 SPORTS BASEBALL 253 BASEBALL 255 Swim team finishes with Impressive Season Congratulations are in order for the Geor- gia Southern swim team. In their final meet of the season at the prestigious At- lanta Invitational, Southern defeated their closest competition Georgia Tech by over 200 points. For seniors Randy Bennett, Doug Steiner and Buster Dingess their last meet was a good one. Their spirit and determination made this meet a success for the swim- mers and the large Southern contingent at poolside. Kenny Evans and Paul (Tank) McNamara tied for highpoint honors taking five firsts and a second apiece. Tank left the field with an amazing time of 21.76 in the 50 yard freestyle. His time of 47.42 was more than enough to capture the 100 yard freestyle. He also placed second individually in the 200 yard free with a 1:47:42. Evans took the 200 yard individual med- ley with a new school and meet record of 1:58:13. He also took the 100 yard back stroke with a time of 54.74 and placed second in the 200 yard backstroke. Among the other schools or meet records to fall were: Paolo Ambrosini ' s 1:57:2 ' . teh 200 yard fly, David Grider ' s 1:00 in the 100 yard breast stroke and Sc Farmer ' s 100 yard butterfly time 52.18. In the celebration, after the trophy p sentation no one was safe as even coc Bud Floyd was thrown into the pool. T team swam exceptionally well as the fii standing spread Southern: 731.5, (( Tech: 512. Emory: 425, GA State: 30 Tenn. State: 229.5, Charleston: 188, gusta: 182, University of the South: 4 „ j i ■ ( WUmuuuuuuiiti iH nam — • x_ 256 SPORTS An unidentified member of the swim team leaps off the blocks. Soccer team improving The Eagles traveled to Macon on Thurs- day, October 11th for an important con- ference match with Mercer. The game was a hard-fought defensive battle that ended with Mercer on top 2-0. Cameron Ball led an outstanding Eagle defense that only allowed 13 shots on goal. " They scored a quick goal on us in the first half that forced us to press hard on offense in the second half, " said Coach Ray Wells. " This makes you weaker on defense and their second goal came when we let them slip behind us. " The Eagles found themselves in the foot- hills of North Carolina on Saturday, Oct. 13, accomplishing their first come-from- behind victory of the season, defeating the Warren Wilson Owls 3-1. GSC fell behind early when Owls ' forward Oliz scored from the right side to put them up 1-0. In the second half GSC came back strong , , , , i rr i r GSC soccer against Coker College, behind the outstanding offensive play of Donnie Gorbandt and Mike Mitchell. • 9 " Z m X WVM s ■ 1 1 260 SPORTS Goalie Jerry Greer makes another fantastic save. SOCCER 261 Playing in the Big Leagues, Eagles Golfers get Wings Clipped For the Eagles, the 1983 Chris Schenkel Invitational turned their season around and kept their NCAA hopes alive. The 1984 tournament didn ' t bring the same results. Posting its second worst round of the year on Sunday ' s final day, GSC dropped to a disappointing twelfth place finish in the tournament. Doug Gordin ' s team had rounds of 291- 290-306 to finish at 887 in the 14th annual event. The bright spot in an otherwise dismal weekend for the team was the play of sophomore Marion Dantzler. He posted rounds of 74-71-74 to finish with 219. Dantzler ended the tournment on a high note when he eagled the 18th hole on Sunday with a perfect chip from off the green. Following Dantzler was captain Ritt Strawn at 73-72-77 with an ending total of 222. Senior Tripp Kuhlke had his first poor tournament of tl I year as he posted 71-75-78 to finis j at 224. Billy Booe also finished at 224 with 75-72-77. Scott Munroe 1 1 a strong first round but couldn ' t follow it up as he finished 73-81-7 for a disappointing final score of 2 Below. Marion Dantzler examines his shot after a drive. Righi. Shooting over water, Rusty Strawn manages a clean shot to the green 264 SPORTS SCHENKEL GOLF TOURNAMENT 265 Meanchos leads netters The GSC Eagles men ' s tennis team is getting ready for this season ' s play and promises many exciting matches. The team will be very strong this year because there are not just five or six quality players, there are ten very capable guys. Gary Meanchos was GSC ' s first cede last year and finished with a record of 23-10. In that season he beat opponents from several nationally ranked teams including Florida State twice, Lander, Miami, GA. Tech, Flagler, and Georgia, the national champions last year. Gary is a junior business major from To- ronto, Canada. He finished second in the TAAC tournament last year behind a player from Arkansas at Little Rock that he had previously beaten in straight sets. Last year ' s second cede was Harald Belker. He is a sophomore from Krefield, West Germany majoring in technology. Last year Belker finished with a 21-9 record with wins against such standouts as Lander, Flagler, and Miami. Combined with team- mate Eric Burke they had a record of 16-6 in doubles competi- tion. Reiner Becker, a junior from Essen, West Germany, is a com- munications major. He finished last season with an impressive 26-5 record and won his last seven matches of the year. Eric Burke, last year ' s fifth cede, is a sophomore from Stone Mountain. Winning his last six matches, Eric finished with a 20- 10 overall record. 266 SPORTS TENNIS 267 268 SPORTS m. k M. . .. m ¥ : ' ♦ w w ft- 1 TENNIS 269 In Savannah Marathon Harriers hit peak For GSC Cross Country Coach Dan Nagel- berg, the second Saturday of January for the past five years has meant MARA- THON and this year was no exception — the Eighth Annual Savannah Marathon was held Saturday, January 11 at Hunter Army Airfield. In addition to Coach Nagelberg, Bobby Steptoe, his training partner for the past five years, and a fairly large group of GSC runners joined over 1000 other runners to compete in either the half marathon of 13.1 miles or the full marathon of 26.2 miles. It was cold and windy at race time with a wind chill of 20 degrees. Despite the ad- verse conditions, everyone ran pretty well. The highlight of the day was GSC ' s Sean McCormack ' s second place finish in the marathon. His time of 2:23:26 is quite impressive and he finished only 67 sec- onds behind the winner. To give you an idea of how fast this is, consider that Sean ran the 26 miles plus at an average pace of 5 minutes and 28 seconds per mile. McCormack is a graduate student in com- petition; has been training with the cross country team since last winter. Finishing in the top ten of the marathon as well were Nagelberg and Steptoe. Tying for eighth place, they crossed the finish line together in 2:36:58. That ' s just under six minutes pace and a " PR " (personal record) for both of them. Nagelberg ai Steptoe captured first place awards in tl 30-34 and the 45-50 age group categc ies, respectively. Kenny Naughton, a senior majoring Public Relations at GSC, competing in ju his second marathon in two years compk ed the course in three hours and 36 se onds. Five GSC cross country runners compete in the half marathon: Mile Olve (1:19:30), Ken Warner (1:23:30), Mill DeLoach (1:25:57), Christi Daprar : (1:39:32), and Ginny Miller (1:39:32). fi are looking ahead toward next fall ' s inte collegiate competition. 270 271 I IN MEMORIAM iNcfcx A Abbas. Hadi. 106 Abercrombie. George, 106 Abercrombie, Stephen, 122 Abolghassem, Javad, 106 Abreu, Richard, 106 Adams, Charles, 106 Adams, Harriet, 122 Adams, Julie. 106 Aftab, Emad, 122 Agent, Beronica, 122 Akins, Deborah, 106 Aldredge, Keith, 122 Alexander, Thomas, 122 Allord, Kat, 122 Alford, Nancy, 122 Allen, Mary, 122 Allen, Yolanda, 122 Alston, Mae. 122 Ambrosini. Paolo. 122 Amos, Jeanne, 122 Anderson, Andy. 106 Anderson. Andy. 122 Anderson. Angela, 106 Anderson, Martin, 122 Anderson, Sharon, 123 Anderson, Yolinda, 106 Angle, Tern, 123 Apel, John. 106 Armlield. Teresa. 106 Armster. Elaine. 123 Armstrong, Chanda, 123 Arnold. Kelly. 123 Ash. Linda. 106 Aspinwall, Deborah, 123 Aspinwall, Stacy, 123 Attaway, Denise, 123 Austin, Lisa. 123 Ash. Linda. 107 Ash, Lori, 123 Autry. Randall. 123 Avery. Richard. 123 b Bagheri. Abbas, 107 Baginski, Jennifer. 123 Bagley, Lori. 107 Bailey. Andy, 123 Bailey, Donna. 123 Bailey. Kelley. 107 Bailey, Tina, 123 Baker. Rhonda, 123 Ball, Patrick, 123 Ballard, Wendy. 123 Banks, Mary, 123 Barber. Becky 123 Bargo, Deanna. 123 Barker. Helen. 107 Barksdale, Molly, 123 Barnes, Harold. 107 Barnes. Matthew, 123 Barrett, Keith, 124 Barron, Herman. 124 Barrows. Jim, 124 Batchelori, Angela 124 Beach, Barry, 124 Beach. Donna. 124 Beall. Dana. 107 Beard, April, 124 Beard, Charolette, 124 Beasley. Angela. 124 Beasley, Angela, 124 Beecher. Gina. 124 Belyeu, Joan. 124 Bennett. Alyson, 107 Bennett. John, 124 Benson, Steven. 124 Bentley. Christina, 107 Berlin, Alana, 124 Bess, Ava, 124 Bess, Georgene, 107 Bessette. Corinne. 124 Bethune. Deborah. 124 Bevlll, Mark. 124 Bickel, Sharron. 124 Bird. Laura. 107 Black, Jamie. 124 Blackard, Donna, 107 Blair. Norman. 124 Blalock. Kimberly, 124 Blalock. Lynn. 107 Blanton. Katherine, 124 Blevins, Donna, 124 Boger, Jeffrey, 125 Bolden. Sherry, 125 Boliek. Karen, 125 Boney, Bruce. 125 Boone, Kathryn, 125 Boos. Aileen, 125 Brooth, Jeffery. 125 Boudreau. Catherine. 125 Bouma, Dirk, 107 Bourne, Carol. 107 Bovee. Denise, 107 Bowden. Cedric. 125 Bowden. Elaina. 107 Bowen, Julice. 125 Bowen, William, 125 Bowers, Helen, 125 Bracewell, Susan, 125 Bradley. Cynthia. 107 Bradley, Sandra, 107 Bragoon. Melanie. 125 Brammar, Charles. 125 Branan, Charlotte. 125 Branch, Michael. 125 Brandenburg, Anke. 125 Brandt. Dawn. 125 Brannen, Deidra. 125 Brannen, Elizabeth. 125 Brannock. Dr R N . 70 Brannon, Jeff. 125 Branton, Jeffrey. 108 Brashears. Debra. 108 Brewer, Cheryl, 125 Brewton. Cheryl, 125 Brewton, Donna, 108 Bricketto. Fred, 125 Brock, Anthony, 126 Brogdon, Mr Fred. 70 Broome, Lisa. 108 Broshears. Rudi. 108 Brown. Carol. 126 Brown. Cheryl, 126 Brown, Clara, 126 Brown, Don. 108 Brown, Guy, 108 Brown. Judy. 108 Brown. Kelli, 126 Brown, Laura, 126 Brown, Richard, 126 Brown, Rosland, 126 Bruce, James, 108 Brumfield, Cheryl. 126 Brunson, Cynthia, 108 Brunson, Gia, 126 Bryan, Carey, 126 Bryant. Dr Carroll, 70 Bryant. Mary, 1 26 Bryson, Wallace. 126 Budyka, Robert. 108 Bufkin, James. 126 Bubl. Beverly, 126 Brugess, James. 126 Burns, Mr Max. 70 Burroughs. Felicia. 126 Burrow, Laura, 107 Burston. Robert. 126 Burton. Katrina, 126 Butler, Karen. 126 Bynum. Donna. 108 Byrd. Nathan, 108 c Cadamuro, Abby, 108 Cade, Greg, 126 Cahill. Gayle, 108 Cain, Dr. Lee. 70 Cain. Dr Martha. 70 Cain. Susan, 108 Callaham. Leslie, 126 Campbell, Sharon, 126 Cannady, Mary, 126 Cannon, Dawn, 126 Capecchi, Mercedes, 127 Carey, Patricia, 108 Carlson, Mark. 108 Carnes. Tracy. 127 Carroll. Lorena, 127 Carroll. Margie, 127 Carson, Caroline, 127 Carter, Andrew, 127 Carter, Ms. Brenda, 70 Carter. Laurie. 127 Cartrell. Angelia. 127 Case, Dr Tom, 7 1 Cason, Anthony, 127 Castagna, Marie, 127 Centofanti. David. 127 Chanady, Robert. 127 Chancellor. Teresa. 127 Channell, Amy, 127 Channell, Jimmy. 127 Channell, Linda, 108 Chapman, Kim, 127 Chapman, Tim, 127 Chason, Celeste, 108 Cheney, Eva. 127 Chestnut. Quinzel, 109 Childs. Patrice. 127 Childs, Kevin. 127 Chivers. Phillip, 127 Chrestopoulos, Mr Alex, 71 Christensen, Robert. 127 Christmas, Dr Charles. 71 Claiborne. Dr J B . 71 Clanton, Annette. 127 Clanton, Sheryl. 128 Clanton, Robin. 128 Clark, Allen, 128 Clark, Elizabeth, 128 Clark, Ms Marie, 71 Clark, Robin, 128 Clark, Terrence, 128 Clarke, Bridget, 128 Clayton. Stacey, 128 Cloat, Kimberly, 128 Clodfelter. Rachel. 128 Close, Wendy. 128 Cobb. Ms Carol. 71 Cobb. Karen. 128 Cochran. Dr J P . 71 Cochran, Katrina, 128 Cochran, Tern, 128 Cockrell. Timothy. 128 Coggins, Lucinda, 128 Cohen, Lisa, 128 Coleman. Al, 109 Coleman, Mrs Martha. 71 Coleman. Melissa. 128 Collingsworth. Paula, 128 Collins, Berry, 109 Collins, Connie, 128 Collins, David. 128 Collins, Ms Penny, 72 Collins. Sherri. 128 Collins, Veronica. 109 Colson. Jeffery. 128 Colvin, Dr Clair. 72 Combes. Carol, 128 Coming. Greg. 109 Conaway. Tekesia. 128 Conk, Nusret, 129 Conner. Amy. 109 Conner. Marcus, 109 Cook. Joan, 109 Cook. John, 129 Cook. Kim, 129 Cooper, Anderson. 109 Cooper, Jeanette, 129 Corbin, Sheila, 129 Cornn, Diane, 129 Coston. Dr. Bob, 72 Cornwell, Lisa, 129 Cothern. Mark, 129 Cotten. Dr. Doyice, 72 Cottrell, Kathy, 129 Coulson, Susan, 129 Cousasr, Gigi, 129 Cox. Dr. George, 72 Cox, Dr. James, 72 Cox, Pamela, 129 Cragg. Donna. 129 Crathy. Kimberly, 129 Cravey, Sherri, 129 Crawford. Tina, 129 Creamer, Dwayne, 109 Crews, Stacy, 129 Cribbs, Joannie, 129 Crissman, Kimberly, 129 Cromartie, Lynn, 129 Cross, Linda, 109 Crovatt, Angela, 129 Crusselle, Valerie, 129 Cruz. Jose, 129 Cudlipp, Melanie, 129 Cuffie. Darren, 129 Culp. Richard. 109 Culver. Laird, 109 Culver, Roger 130 Cummins, Gregory. 109 Currie, Pamela, 130 Curry, Phyllis. 130 Curtis. SSG Linda. 72 Cutler. SGM Bill, 72 d Dacklin, David, 130 Dallas, Beatrice. 130 Daly. Meg, 130 Daniels. Tern, 130 Daniels, Ken. 130 Dann, Tamara. 130 Danner. Charles. 130 Darby. Pam. 130 Darity. Dodd. 130 Darrell. Dr Jim, 73 Darrell. Mrs Susan, 73 Dasher, Laura. 109 Dasher. Pam, 130 Davidson, Laura. 109 Davis. Mrs Crystal, 73 Davis, Mr Donald, 73 Davis. Karen, 130 Davis. Kealey, 130 Davis. Mr Ken, 73 Davis, Marcia, 130 Davis. Marcus. 130 Davis, Pam, 130 Davis, Denise, 130 Davis, Sherry, 109 Davis, Troy, 130 Davis, Willie, 130 Deal. Dr. Emit, 73 Deal. Mrs Verdery, 73 Dean, David, 130 Deeds, Alan. 130 Deeson, Lori, 109 Degenhardt, Amanda, 109 Degyansky. Mr Milan, 73 Dekle. Dale. 130 DeLoach. Tern. 130 Denmark. Princess. 131 Dennis, John, 109 Denton. Lora. 110 Devlin. Karl, 131 Dewey, Dr Russell, 74 Dickinson, Lori. 131 Diedolf, LouAnn. 131 Dillard. Rebecca. 131 Dismer. Enka, 131 Dominyt, Dana, 131 Dorroh, Mrs Margaret, 74 Dorsey. Joycelyn, 131 Dosier, Mr. Lloyd, 74 Dotson, Ms. Pat, 74 Doughty. Kim, 131 Douglas, Kym, 110 Douglass, Christi, 131 Drapalik, Dr. Donald, 74 Drecktrah.Dora, 131 Duckworth, Shari. 131 Dudley, Lisa, 131 Dudley, Maurice, 131 Duffy. John, 131 Dugger, Laurel, 131 Duggleby, Robert, 110 Duke, Kimberly, 110 Dukes, Mike, 131 Dukes, Myra, 131 Duncan, Ashley, 131 Duncan, Mr Gary, 74 Dunlavy, Danette, 131 Dupree. Lisa, 110 Durden, Amelia. 110 Durden, Lori. 131 Durden. Tim. 131 Durrence. Dorothy, 131 Dyches, Joan. 131 Dykes. Lisa, 131 Dykes. Wyndell. 132 E Ebrahimi. Shahab, 110 Eddy. Susan, 132 Edwards, Launsa. 132 Egan, Peggy, 132 Ellerbee, Kay. 110 Ellet.Karen, 132 Ellington, Elizabeth, 110 Elliot, Julie, 110 Ellis, Elaine, 132 Ellis, John, 110 Ellsworth, Lynn, 132 Elrod. Rhonda, 132 English. Glenda, 110 Entwistle. Craig, 132 Ethredge. Margie, 132 Eure. Rebecca. 1 10 Evans, Carolyn. 132 Evans, Vanessa, 132 Everett, Alan, 132 Everson, Michelle, 132 Ewing. Barbie. 132 F Falhgant. Page. 132 Farr, Barbara, 132 Fattahi, Afshin, 110 Fed, Storia, 132 Fehr, Peter, 132 Fennel!, Gala, 132 Few. Gloria. 132 Fields, Mrs Bonnie. 74 Fields. Dr Warren, 74 Fielding, Darryl, 132 Fields, Harnett. 110 Fields. Karen. 110 Fischli. Dr. Ronald. 74 Fitz. Amy, 132 Fitzsimons. Elizabeth, 110 Fleuren. Mrs Sue, 74 Flippen. Valarie. 110 Flournoy. James, 132 Floyd, Paula, 132 Floyd. Vicki, 110 Forbes. Christine. 133 Ford, Earl. 110 Forrest, William, 133 Fortune. Mr Frank. 74 LOSING Ford. Patrick. 133 Foster, Cynthia, 133 Foster, Ronbald, 133 Fountain, Wesley, 133 Fowler, Mr. Doug, 74 Fox, Terry ,133 Franklin, Greg, 133 Franklin, Mrs Sandra. 75 Franklin, Sherrl, 133 Fraser. Kathy, 133 Frazier, Gene. 133 Freeman, Robert, 133 Friedman, Esther, 133 Fripp. Lisa, 1 10 Frohmiller, Lisa, 133 Fulford, Carol. 110 Funk. Melanie, 133 q Gaddis, Gena. 133 Gaither, Charles, 133 Gallemore, Dr Sandra, 75 Gallon, Andrea, 133 Garrett, Larry, 133 Gaskm, Ronell, 133 Gasser, George, 111 Gay. Carol. 133 Gee, Gwen. 133 George. Josephine, 111 Gerken, Dr Robert, 75 German, Ahsa, 133 German. David, 111 Gibbs. Tammy, 133 Gillespie, Mandy, 133 Glover, Elizabeth, 134 Godbee, Ardie, 134 Goff, Richard, 111 Golden. Betty, 111 Golden. Ms Dorothy, 74 Goldwire. Freddie, 111 Gonzales, Steven, 134 Good, Dr. Dan. 75 Goode, Rebecca, 134 Goodley, Marcheta, 134 Goodrich, Allison, 134 Goodwin, Annetta. 134 Goodwin, Hope, 134 Goss. Angela, 111 Gozansky, Michelle, 134 Graden, Dr. Thurston, 75 Graeff, Dawn, 134 Grant, Samuel, 111 Grant, Susan. 134 Grant, Dr. Wil. 75 Gray, Debbie. 1 1 1 Gray, Greg. 134 Gray. Maurice, 134 Greaves, Barbara, 134 Greene. Joel, 134 Greenfield. Dr Robert. 75 Gregg. Staci, 134 Griffin. Bern. 134 Grimes. Greg, 134 Griner, Lisa. 134 Grooms, Tracy. 134 Groover, Donna. 134 Groover. Ms. Lynn, 75 Gruver. Mary. 134 Gufford, Dr Joe, 75 Guidebeck, Nanette, 111 Gunn. Christopher, 134 Gunter. Susan, 111 Guske, Kurt, 111 Haas. Lisa, 134 Hackett. David. 134 Hadden. Vickie. Ill Haddox. Janet, 135 Hagan. Dr Dan. 75 Hagan, Pamela. 135 Hagin. Mr Hugh, 75 Hagle. Jon, 135 Haigler. Laura, 135 Hall, Delinda, 135 Hall, Teresa, 135 Hambrick, Barry, 135 Hamilton, Geraldlene, 135 Hamilton. John. 135 Hamilton, Shernl, 135 Hamilton, Troy, 1 1 1 Hamilton, William, 135 Handberry, Sharee, 135 Hane. Daniel. 135 Haney, Dr. Robert, 76 Hannah, Callie, 135 Hansen, Mr Roland, 76 Hansley. Brenda, 135 Hansley, Patricia, 111 Hanson, Mrs. Charlene, 76 Hanson, Dr Stanley. 76 Harbin, Amy, 135 Harden, Christa, 111 Hardin, Andrew, 111 Hardin. Leigh, 111 Hardy, Ms Beth, 76 Hare. John, 135 Hargrove. Marlin, 112 Harn, Christi, 135 Harper, Clint, 135 Harrell, Dr. Horace, 76 Harrington, Kim, 135 Harris, Alecia, 135 Harris, Angela, 135 Harris, Charlotte, 135 Harris, Cindy, 135 Harris, Gwen, 136 Harris, Patricia, 112 Harris, Rhett. 136 Harris, Sharon, 136 Harris, Yolonda, 136 Harrison, David. 136 Harrison. Ronald, 136 Hart, Kimberly, 112 Hart, Lana, 136 Hart, Ruth Ann, 136 Hartberg, Dr. Keith, 76 Hartley. Jennifer, 136 Hartley. Sharon, 136 Hartridge, Ms. Pat, 76 Harvey. Camela, 136 Harville.Keisha, 112 Hassapis, Dr. Vassilios, 77 Hatch. Lillian, 136 Hawk. Dr Don, 77 Hawk. Michael. 112 Hawkins, Harriette, 136 Hayes, Jacqueline, 136 Hayes, Nathaniel Heath, Donna, 136 Heckel. Mrs. David, 77 Hedrick, Patty, 136 Heflin, Katherine, 136 Heggoy. Ms Synnove, 77 Hegstrom, Cameron. 136 Helms. Angela, 136 Hendley, Allison, 136 Hendley, Teresa, 112 Hendricks. Charles, 112 Hendrix. Jewel, 112 Hendrix, Joy, 136 Hendrix. Nancy, 136 Hernandez, Nancy, 136 Herrington. Mitchell, 136 Hernandez. SSG Gregory, 77 Herndon, Kim, 1 12 Herndon, Lori. 136 Herndon. Marilyn, 112 Herrin, Bryal, 112 Herrin, Leigh, 136 Herring, William, 112 Herrington, Laurie, 136 Hess, Heather. 112 Hester. Mike 136 Hickman, Dr. Keith, 77 Hicks. Ms Gladys, 77 Hiers. Laurie, 112 Higginbottom, Joan. 136 Highsmith, Lisa 137 Hilde. Mrs. EIDonna, 77 Hllde. Dr. Richard. 78 Hill, Angela. 137 Hill, John, 137 Hilton, Grant. 112 Hmes. Ms Jessica, 78 Hinson, Cheryl, 137 Hodge, David. 137 Hodge. Monique. 137 Hodges, Juanlta, 112 Hodnicki. Ms Donna, 78 Hogsed, Trey. 137 Holleman, Melanie. 137 Holt. Alison. 137 Holt. Cleveland, 137 Holt. Scott, 137 Holton, Kathy, 137 Hook. Dr. James, 78 Hook, Mrs. Linda. 79 Hooley, Ms. Adele, 79 Home. Jennifer, 137 Home, Walker, 135 Horton. Lisa. 112 Houston, Reid, 137 Houston, Jane, 137 Howell, Jeremy, 137 Hoyle, David, 137 Hoyle. Phillip. 112 Hoyle, Stephen, 137 Hoyt, Sherl, 137 Huey. Nita, 137 Huff. Cassandra, 112 Hughes, Lisa, 138 Hughes, Ms. Martha, 79 Hughes, Phyllis, 138 Hughes, Richard, 138 Hughes. Susan. 113 Hulsey, Dr. John, 79 Humphrey, Jan, 138 Hunnicutt, Jan, 138 Hunnicutt, Pamela, 113 Huntley, Alvonia, 138 Hutchens, Perry, 138 Hutcheson. Rahn, 113 Hutchinson, Eric, 138 Hutchinson. Kevin, 138 Hutsell. Ralph, 138 Hyer, Julie. 138 Ingram, Brenda, 138 lovine, Beth, 138 Ivy, Tonya, 113 Izzard. Terell, 138 J Jackson, Adrian, 138 Jackson. Dedtria, 138 Jackson, Leigh, 138 Jackson, Priscilla. 138 Jackson, Shirley, 138 Jackson, Velvet, 138 Jacobs, Alec. 138 Jacobs, Lisa, 1 13 James, Angela, 138 James, Ms. Eleanor, 80 James. Stephen. 138 Janicek. Tern, 138 Jenkins, Ellie, 138 Jenkins, Eleanor, 139 Jenkins, Jena, 139 Jenkins, Larry, 139 Jenkins, Laurie, 139 Jenkins, Sherry, 139 Jensfrud, Christian. 139 Johnson. Annie, 113 Johnson, Barry. 139 Johnson. Mrs Donna. 80 Johnson, Debbie. 139 Johnson, Fleeta, 113 Johnson. Kelly, 139 Johnson, Kenneth, 139 Johnson, Lesle, 113 Johnson. Linda, 139 Johnson, Melvin. 139 Johnson. Ondrea. 139 Johnson. Sandra. 139 Johnson, Susan, 139 Johnston. Elizabeth, 139 Joiner, Abble. 139 Joiner, Dr. Hew, 80 Joiner. Julie, 139 Jones, Alice, 139 Jones. Alisa. 1 13 Jones, Annette, 139 Jones, Charlie, 139 Jones, Chrisse. 139 Jones, Chris. 139 Jones, Cynthia, 139 Jones, Ms Donna, 80 Jones. Greg. 139 Jones, Jamey, 140 Jones, Jennifer, 140 Jones, Jennifer. 140 Jones. John, 140 Jones, Kay, 113 Jones, Mary, 140 Jones, Mona, 140 Jones, Regina, 140 Jordan, Dianne, 113 Jordan, Felecia. 1 13 Jordan, Kelley. 140 Joyner, Albert. 113 Judy, Mary. 140 Juray, Lisa. 113 Just. Ronald. 113 k Kaiser. Wendy. 140 Kanotis. Dr Constantine, 80 Katz. Dr Malcolm. 80 Katz. Hilary, 140 Kaufman. Sigmund, 140 Kayler. Thomas. 1 13 Keefe, Mike. 140 Kegley. Terry. 140 Keller, Danielle. 140 Kellogg, Dr. Craig, 80 Kellogg, Laura, 113 Kelly. MSG Marvin, 80 Kendrick, Laura, 113 Kennedy, Caitriona, 140 Kennedy. Debra, 140 Kennedy, Melanie. 140 Kent, Lisa. 140 Key. Wendy. 140 Keyes. Laurel. 140 Kicklighter, Andrea, 140 Kicklighter, Carol, 113 Kicklighter. Jessie, 140 Kight, Mona, 113 Kimsey. Phil. 140 Kimbell. Linda. 141 King. Charlie. 141 King. Kara. 114 King. Mike. 141 King. Tommy, 141 Kiplinger. Christie, 141 Kirk. Stanley. 114 Kirkland. Bernard. 141 Kirkpatnck. Kelly, 141 Kitchens. Fred, 141 Kittelsen, Frode. 141 Klein. Kerolyn. 114 Kleinginna, Dr Paul. 81 Klug. Mike. 141 Knapp. Mike, 141 Knight. Natalie. 141 w Koivisto. Steve. 141 Kolpitcke. Dr John, 81 Kopecky, Carol, 141 Kopotlc. John. 141 Kwiatkowskl. Michelle. 114 I Laferte, Scott. 141 Lamb. Michelle, 114 Laminach, Scott. 141 Lane. Anita, 141 Lane. Dr Betty, 81 Lane, Colleen, 114 Lane. John, 141 Lanier. Mrs Dons, 81 Lanier. Mrs Nancy, 81 Lanier, Ms. Susie. 81 Larsen, Tone. 141 LaSalle. Julie. 141 Laskin. Dr Saul, 81 LaVercombe, Jill. 141 Law. Bruce. 141 Lee. Cheryl, 1 14 Lee, David. 114 Lee. Frieda, 141 Lee. Karen, 141 Lee. Rick. 142 Lee. Sandra, 142 Leeb. Paula. 142 LeGrant. Margaret, 142 Leitzsey, Jocelyn, 142 Lester. Patricia, 1 14 LeVaughn. Jackie, 142 Leverett, Todd. 142 Lewis, Jewellava, 142 Lewis. Sabrina. 142 Lewis. Ted. 142 Lewis, Tim. 142 Lewis. William. 142 Lewes, Yezzett, 142 Linder, Susan. 142 Lindsay. Ms Sosamma. 81 Lindsey. Kathryn. 142 Lindsey. Dr, Robert. 82 Linn. Leslie. 142 Lmville. Aleisa, 142 Littleton, Wendy. 142 Livingston. Karen. 142 Lloyd. Marsue. 142 Lloyd, Stacy, 142 Lockey. Randall. 142 Long, Edward, 142 Long, Kim, 114 Lorenz, Nancy, 142 Love. Cynthia, 142 Loveioy. Dr. Bill. 82 Lowry, Robert. 114 Loy, Louise, 114 Lucas, Ronald. 1 14 Luckte. Melanie, 143 Lugar. Cynthia, 143 Luoto, Pavlina. 143 Mabry. Dr Kemp, 82 Mack. Rhonda. 143 Madding. Allen, 143 Maddox, Tina, 143 Mann. Sharon, 143 Manning, Paula, 143 Manucy, Jane, 143 Manucy, Nancy. 114 Marchionni. Dr Raymond, 82 Markham. Kim. 143 Markoucic, Pam, 143 Marks. Stefan, 114 Marlow, Stoy, 143 Martin, Bobbie, 114 Martin, David, 114 Martin, Dr. Robert, 82 Martin, Stephanie, 143 Mashburn, Lisa, 143 Matheis, Michael, 114 Mathew, Dr. David, 82 Mathis, Virgina. 114 Matovu, Mr Jacob, 82 Matthews. Paula, 143 Matthews. Richard, 143 Matthias, Melissa, 143 Mauney, Sharon, 143 Maur, Dr. Kishwar, 82 McCane, Jim. 143 McCarthy, Paige. 114 McClellan. Shawn, 143 McClelland, Steve, 115 McClendis. Avery. 143 McCombs, Letha, 115 McCormick. Kelli, 115 McCoy. Lauri. 115 McDaniel, Guy, 115 McDaniel. Vicki, 143 McDowell, Melissa. 143 McDuffie, Susan. 115 McElveen, Dave, 143 McGaha. John, 1 15 McGraw, Lon, 144 McGurie, MaDonna, 115 McHugh. Kevin, 144 McKanna, Mr Terry. 83 McKenzie, Joy, 1 15 McKenzie, Philip, 144 McKinney, Laurel. 144 McKinnon, Susan, 115 McLean, Dr. Bruce, 83 McLendon, Lucretia. 144 McMillan. Jennifer, 144 McNamara. Cathy. 144 McNamara, Paul. 144 McNorrill, Janice 144 McWhorter, Lorenzo. 144 Meadows. Cynthis, 1 Meek, John, 115 Melton. Theresa, 1 Merritt. Gary, 144 Messersmith, John. 144 Miccoli, Shirley, 144 Micknicz. Kirsten, 144 Miko, Mr Paul, 83 Miies, Beverly. 115 Miles, Keith. 144 Miles, Tony. 115 Miller. Carol. 144 Miller. Kenny. 144 Miller, Dr Mike, 83 Miller, Quentina, 144 Miller, Sam. 144 Miller, William, 144 Miller, Virginia, 144 Milhgan. Donna, 144 Milligan, John, 115 Mills. Linda, 115 Mills. Tim. 144 Mims, Susan, 145 Mincey, Timotheus, 145 Mincey, Venus, 145 Minor, Anne Marie, 115 Mirza. Shadman, 145 Mitchell, April. 145 Mitchell, Denise. 145 Mitchell. Dorethea. 145 Mitchell. Edwin, 145 Mitchell, Robbie, 145 Mitchell, Tracey. 115 Mixon, Dotti, 145 Mixon. Pamela, 145 Moats, Gena, 146 Mobley, Mr. CM., 83 Mock. Sung, 1 15 Molloy, Robert. 115 Monroe, June, 146 Moody. Ronda, 145 Moody, Vic. 145 Moore, Chrystal, 145 Moore. Dr Dorothy, 83 Moore, Mr Michael, 83 Moore, Robin, 145 Moore, Saino, 145 Moore, Stacey, 145 Moragne, Donna, 145 Morden, Melanie. 145 Morgan, Beverly, 145 Morgan, Janet, 145 Morgan, Martha, 145 Morgan, William, 115 Morns. Bunyan, 116 Morns. Nancy, 145 Morris, Sabrena, 146 Morns. Tripp, 146 Morns, Yvette. 146 Morrison. Alane. 146 Morrison. Jennifer, 116 Morrison. Sharon, 116 Mosely. Dr Charlton, 83 Mote, Teresa, 146 Moton. Cathy, 146 Moultrie. Jacqueiline. 146 Mullins. Deanna, 146 Mullins, Kathleen, 146 Mullis. Tracee. 146 Mullis, Tern, 116 Munilla, Dr. Linda, 84 Muns, Allan. 146 Murkison, Mr Gene. 84 Murphy, Caradio, 146 Murphy, Erin. 146 Murphy. Matthew. 146 Murray. James, 116 Murray, Joey, 146 Murray, Mrs Joyce. 84 Murray, Minda, 146 Myers. Staci, 146 Myers. Tommie, 116 Mynatt, Debra, 146 Myslick, JoEllen, 14b IN Nagelberg, Dr Dan, 84 Nakchu, Sanya, 1 16 Nash. Anna. 146 Nelson. Catherine, 116 Nelson, Idelia. 146 Nelson. Dr Robert. 84 Nesbit. Teresa. 146 Nessmith. Mrs Kitty. 84 Newbern. Scott. 146 Newman. David, 146 Newton, John, 146 Nichols. Lena, 147 Nichols, Mike 147 Nicholson, James, 147 Niemann, Randall, 147 Nimmo, John, 116 Nolen, Mrs Martha. 84 Norman, Arlene, 147 Norman, Terence. 147 Norris. Amy. 147 Northcutt. Betty, 147 Norwood, Cynthia, 147 Nosker, Nancy, 147 Novak, Laura, 147 Nowicki, Enck, 147 O O ' Brien, Mrs Janet, 84 Occhipinti, Terri. 147 Odum, Traci. 147 Ogilvie, Roger. 147 Oglesby. Patricia, 147 Oglesby. William. 147 Olden. Mike. 147 Oliva. Dr Peter, 85 Oliver, Greg, 147 Oliver Jennifer, 147 Oliver, Dr, Jim, 85 Olmstead, Wendi, 147 O ' Neal. Vince. 147 Ortiz. Cindie, 147 Osburn, Dr, Richard, 85 Owens, Chris. 147 Owens. Tamera. 147 P Pace, Dr. Mary Ann, 85 Pace, William, 148 Pack, Connie, 148 Padgett. James, 148 Payee. Randolph, 148 Page, Dr. Fred, 85 Page, Dr. Jane, 85 Page, Kenneth, 148 Pajari, Dr Roger, 85 Palmer, Melissa. 148 Parcels. Dr John. 85 Parker. Garry. 148 Parker. Joseph. 148 Parker. Marianne. 148 Parker. Marisa. 148 Parrish. Elaine. 148 Parrish, Precious, 148 Parrish. Stephanie, 148 Pate. Chris, 148 Patrick, Jill, 148 Patterson, Cind y, 148 Paul, Terri, 148 Paul. Dr Tom. 86 Paull. Michael. 148 Payne. Kim, 148 Payne. Tammy, 148 Peach, Dr. Walter, 86 Pearce, Dr Doris, 86 Pearson, Carol. 148 Pelczarski. Bruno, 116 Pennyman. Curtis. 148 Pennyman. Zandra, 148 Perrault. Mitzi. 148 Perry, Betty. 148 Perry. Greg. 149 Perry. Michelle. 149 Persico. Dr Richard, 86 Peters, Edith. 149 Petkewich, Dr Richard. 86 Phelps. Carlton, 149 Phillips, Catherine, 149 Phillips, Frank. 149 Phillips. Joan, 149 Phillips, Paul, 116 Phinazee, Monique, 149 Pickett, Dr. John. 86 Pierce, Ronda. 149 Pilcher, Charles. 116 Pinckney. Mary. 149 Pinckney. Mike. 149 Pirkle, Daniel. 149 Pitman. Allyson, 149 Pittman. Debra. 149 Pittman. Janice. 116 Pittman. Nome. 149 Pitts, Bonita, 149 Plant. Terry, 116 Plastridge, Robert. 149 Pleak, Ms Jane. 86 Plener, Leif. 149 Poe. Theresa, 149 Pollard, Patty, 149 Poller. Lisa, 116 Polley. Deborah. 149 Polley. Lori, 149 Pomplun, Kris. 116 Poole. Anita, 116 Poore. Brad, 149 Pope, Cynthia. 149 Pope, Diane, 1 16 Pourfafar, Javad, 116 Powell. Mabry. 149 Powers. Carla, 150 Powers. Vincent. 150 Prather, Timothy, 150 Pregler. Kristen, 150 Presley, Dr Del, 86 Pressey, Russell, 1 17 Pressley. Dan, 117 Preston, Karen. 117 Price, Dr. Larry, 86 Pritchett, Charlene, 150 Prozzoly, Anthony, 150 Pugh. Philip. 150 Purdom, Lavena, 150 Purser, Dena, 150 Purvis, Judy, 150 Q-R Qadeer, Saad, 150 Quarterman, Mike. 150 Quattlebaum, Simon, 150 Quincey, Julie, 150 Quinn, Barbara, 150 Rafter, Mrs Carolyn, 86 Rafter. Dr John. 86 Ragan, Penny, 117 Rahman, Abdul, 150 Rainrs, Michael, 117 Ramsey, Mrs Delores, 86 Ramsey, Monica, 150 Ratchford, Sue, 150 Ratliff, Jr John, 87 Rau, Mark. 150 Ray, Brenda, 117 Raymond, George. 150 Reddick, Robert. 150 Redfearn, Kathy. 150 Reeder. Lane, 117 Reese. Rosa, 150 Reeves, Eddie, 150 Reeves, Laura, 150 Reeves, Patti, 151 Reily. Mary, 151 Resop, Paula, 151 Reyna, Kim, 1 17 Rice, Teresa, 117 Rich. Valerie. 117 Richards, Mr. Jeff, 87 Ricks, Jeri, 151 Rigby. Linda, 117 Riley. Paul, 151 Riley. Peggy. 151 Riner, Paula. 117 Rittenhouse. Kerry. 117 Robarts, Brenda. 151 Roberts, Darlene, 151 Roberts, David, 151 Roberts, Douglas, 117 Roberts, Felecia, 151 Roberts, Lois, 117 Robinson, Brent, 151 Robinson, Lehman, 151 Robinson, Lucy, 117 Roe. Ellen, 151 Rogers, David. 151 Rogers, Leigh, 151 Rogers. Virginia, 151 Rolls, Andy, 151 Ross, Marilyn, 151 Ross, Rose, 151 Rountree. Bonnie, 117 Rountree. Mary, 117 Rountree, Patricia, 117 Rowe, Rhonda, 117 Rowland, Rhonda. 151 Royal, Joann, 117 Rozier, Lome, 151 Rushing, Terry, 151 Russell, Anne, 151 Ryles. Richard, 151 S Saboda, Nancy, 152 Sams, Deborah, 118 Sanavitis, Lori, 152 Sanchez-Vesga, Bernardo, 152 Sandefur, Terry. 152 Sanders, John, 1 18 Sanders, Sonya, 152 Sanderson, Cindy, 152 Sanders, Carol, 152 Sands, Kenneth, 152 Sanford, Susan, 152 Santone, Catherine. 152 Sapp. Tammy. 152 Sauls. Thekla, 152 Sawyer, Nancy, 152 Scarono, Richard, 118 Scott, Jesse. 118 Scott, Katrina, 152 Scott, Kevin, 152 Scott, Patricia. 152 Sellers. Ingrid. 152 Sellers. Lisa. 152 Senters, Kim, 152 Sewell. Carmen. 152 Sewell, Ken, 152 Shabeed, Azeezuddin, 152 Shank, Jeff. 152 Sharp, Anthony, 152 Sharp, Guy, 152 Sharpe, George, 153 Sharpe, John. 118 Shay, Allan, 153 Shea, Linda, 153 Shearouse. Charles, 153 Sheets, Beth, 153 Shepherd. Kelly, 153 Sherrod, Donee, 153 Shields, Timothy, 118 Shnver, Dr George, 87 Shumaker, Dr Nancy, 87 Shuman, Lisa, 153 S.dwell, Angie. 153 Sikes, Pamela. 119 Sions, Aundra, 153 Simpson, Mary, 118 Sims, Sarah, 153 Singleton, Jennifer, 118 Singleton, Lolita, 153 Singleton, Tony, 118 Singleton, Vanessa. 153 Skinner, Lisa, 153 Smalls, Veronica, 153 Smith. Alex, 153 Smith, Beth, 153 Smith, Bngitte, 153 Smith, Carolyn, 153 Smith, Catnna, 153 Smith, Cindy, 153 Smith. Don, 153 Smith. Joan. 153 Smith, Kenneth, 153 Smith, Lance, 154 Smith, Laurie, 154 Smith, Leslie, 118 Smith. Lisa. 154 Smith. Lisa. 154 Smith. Lynn, 154 Smith. Mattie. 154 Smith. Natalie, 154 Smith. Sandy. 154 Smith, Sheila. 154 Snow, Sonya, 154 Soles, Andrea. 154 Solomon, Patricia, 118 Sommbe, Ellen, 154 Sorrells, Jeanie, 154 Sparkman, Jane, 118 Sparks. Brian. 154 Speak, Dr David, 88 Speer, Stacey, 154 Spence, Marty, 1 1 8 Spence. Maj. Terrell, 88 Spencer, Donna. 154 Spiers, Joann, 154 Spiet. Dr. William, 88 Spillane. Janet. 154 Sprole, Edward, 154 Stallings, Mr. Jack. 88 Stapleton, Dr Richard. 88 Starling, Nathalie. 118 Steese. Fred. 154 Stein, Mr. Jim, 88 CLOSING Stewart, Carlos, 154 Stewart, Derek, 154 Stewart, Kelly. 119 Stewart, Laurie, 154 Stewart, Marian, 154 Stokes, Michael, 119 Stokes, Stacey, 154 Stone. Julie, 155 Stone, Dr. Robert, 88 Story, Lance, 1 19 Stover. Joyce. 1 19 Stratton, Dr Beverly, 88 Street, Melissa. 155 Street. Wendy, 155 Strickland, Alberta, 119 Strickland. Cindy, 119 Strickland, Gaile, 155 Strickland, Jan, 119 Strickland. Jill. 155 Strickland. Sherri, 155 Struck, Stephen, 119 Stucky, Fred, 155 Sullivan, Brenda. 155 Sullivan, Carla, 155 Sullivan, Don, 119 Sullivan. La-Angela, 155 Summerlin. Wendell. 119 Summers, Bonnie. 155 Suttles, Eddie. 119 Sutton, Sarah, 155 Swain, Suzanne, 155 Swann, Amy, 155 Sweat, Audrey, 155 Sweat. Delmas, 155 Sweat, Teh, 155 Swindell, Ronnie, 155 T Tanner, Deanna, 151 Tanner. Gary, 1 19 Tapley. Sandra, 1 18 Tapley, Stacey. 155 Tarber. Melissa, 155 Tate, Tonya, 155 Tatman, Alton. 155 Taylor, Cynthia, 155 Taylor, Mr. Larry, 89 Taylor, Lon, 155 Taylor, Sonya, 155 Taylor, Stephen, 156 Taylor. Tracy. 156 Tedder, Ronda, 156 Tehrani, Hassan, 118 Tennent. Laurie, 156 Thackston, Robert, 156 Thaw, Kurt, 156 Thaxton, Jzeter, 1 18 Thigpen, Debra, 118 Thigpen, Machelle, 156 Thomas, Dr. Charles, 89 Thomas. Charles, 119 Thomas. Miss Cynthia. 89 Thomas. Keith, 119 Thomas. Kimala, 156 Thomas. Frank, 156 Thomas. Robin, 156 Thomas. Mr. Svend, 89 Thompson. Felica. 156 Thompson. Felice, 119 Thompson. Joe, 156 Thompson. Lisa. 156 Thompson. Marie. 156 Thomas, Sharon, 156 Thompson. Jennifer, 156 Tillman, Sheila. 156 Thornburg, Tracee, 156 Tift. Samuel, 119 Tillman, Ronald, 119 Tillman, Sonya, 156 Tilton. Jarrett. 156 Tippins, Pam, 156 Tirado, Marta, 156 Tirado, Pilar. 156 Tison. Andrew, 156 Todd, Amy, 156 Todd. Michael, 119 Todd. Rob. 157 Tortolani. Carmen, 157 Townley. Tony, 157 Tracy, Nina, 157 Tremble. Phillip. 119 Trent. Camerone, 157 Truelove. Janet, 119 Townsend, Chris. 157 Tucker, Barbara. 157 Tucker, Stephen, 120 Tuite, Loh, 120 Turner, Belinda, 157 Turner, Carla, 157 U-V Underwood, Martha. 120 Urato. Concetta. 157 Urianstad, Lise, 120 Vaggott, Nick. 157 Vail. Vickie, 157 VanBlaricon, Don, 157 Van Deason. Dr John, 89 Van Decar, Ms. Patricia, 8 Vandenburg, Dr. Bob, 89 VanEllison, Angela. 120 VanKooten. Tara. 157 Vano. Barbara. 157 Van Romondt. 157 Van Tassell, Dr. Lane. 89 Varnedoe, Kathy. 157 Varner. Dorothy, 157 Vashaw. Wayne. 157 Vaughan, Penny. 157 Vaughn. Angela, 157 Vaughn. Charles. 120 Vaughn. Durwin. 157 Vaughn. Kerry, 157 Vazquez, Leigh, 157 Velaquez. Elena, 157 Vereen, Lisa. 158 Vickers. Dennis, 120 Vincent. Dr. Leonard, 90 Vlahos, Patricia, 158 W Wach, Thomas, 120 Wagner, Dr. David, 90 Wagner, Mrs. Nancy, 90 Walker, Malissa, 158 Walker, Rebekah. 158 Walker. Suzanne, 120 Wallace, David, 158 Wallace, Mr. John. 90 Wallace, Sandra. 158 Waller. Laura Walls. Melanie. 158 Walters, Leah, 158 Walton. Alucia, 120 Warchol, Mr. Tomasz, 90 Warner, Kenneth, 158 Washington, Sharon. 158 Washington. Sylvia, 158 Waters, Alphanette, 120 Waters, Andrew. 158 Waters, Charles. 158 Waters. John. 158 Watford. Cindy, 120 Watson. Brenda, 158 Watson. D ' Andrea, 158 Watson, Reggie, 120 Watson. Vincent, 120 Watts. Emily, 158 Weatherford. Greg. 158 Weber, Capt. Roger. 90 Weigand. David, 120 Weingartner, Kristin, 158 Weiss, Dr. Lawrence, 90 Welch, David, 158 Wells, Carrison, 158 Wells. Dr. J. Norman, 90 Wells. Mrs. Rosalyn, 91 Wells. Teresa. 158 West, Ann, 158 Westley. Jennifer, 158 Whalcy, Mr. Don, 91 Wheatley, Michael, 158 Wheatley, Susan, 159 Wheeler. Jan, 159 White, Carol, 159 White, Carol, 159 White, Dr. Jane. 91 White, Jeffrey, 120 White, Marcus, 159 Whiteland. Donna, Whitener, Miss Susie. 91 Whiters, Henry. 159 Whitfield, Camilla, 120 Whittle, Dr. Amberys, 91 Wickiser. Mr. Duane. 91 Wierenga. Ronald, 159 Wiik, Harald, 159 Wilcox. Angela, 159 Wilcox, William 159 Williams. Barbara, 159 Williams, Bridgette, 121 Williams. Carl. 159 Williams. Chris, 159 Williams, Cindy, 121 Williams, Edna. 159 Williams, Gerald, 121 Williams. Henry. 159 Williams, Kamala, 159 Williams. Katherine. 121 Williams, Kim. 159 Williams. Phronie. 159 Williams. Sonya, 159 Williams. Tiffany, 159 Williamson, Anita, 159 Willis. James. 121 Willis. Julie. 159 Willis, Marcy, 159 Willis. Robert, 159 Willson, Melanie, 159 Wilson, Allison, 160 Wilson, Beverly, 160 Wilson, Dana, 160 Wilson, Dawn, 160 Wilson, Debra, 160 Wilson. Kristin, 160 Wilson. Laura, 121 Wilson, Laura. 121 Wilson, Robert, 160 Winkler, Melissa, 160 Winsko, Lynn, 121 Winter, Laura, 160 Womack, Sherry, 160 Wood, Robin. 160 Woodard, Rosanne. 160 Woodard. Roslyn, 160 Woodrum, Dr. Arthur, 91 Woods. Anita. 160 Woods. Kristie, 160 Wright. James. 160 Wright. Laurinda, 160 Wright, Sheila, 160 Wulk, Heather, 160 Wyatt, Janice, 160 y-z Yarbrough, Lindsey. 160 Yaun, Angela, 160 Yim, Keun, 121 Young, Amanda. 160 Young. Hollie. 160 Young, Loynna, 160 Young, Ruby. 161 Zeagler, Melissa. 121 Zimmerman, Liz, 161 Zimmerman. Richard. 121 Zittrauer. Dayna, 161 INDEX 279 The culmination of four years of studying, partying, and surviving is expressed in the faces of these graduates. CLOSING 281 CLOSING 283 286 CLOSING COLOPHON Volume 58 of the Georgia Southern College REFLECTOR was printed by the Herff Jones Company, Montgomery, Alabama. Printing was done by means of offset litho- graphy. All typesetting, camera work and paste ups were done by the Herff Jones Company. Tom Neal, college advisor, and Debbie Kennedy, customer service advisor, worked 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 10 point Souvenir Light. Captions were set in 8 point Souvenir Light. Folios are 13 point Souvenir Light. Division pages were set in 60 point Souvenir Light. All layouts were designed by the staff. The 1985 REFLECTOR had a press run of 4,400 copies. The REFLECTOR is paid for with student activity fees and does not solicit advertisements. The 1985 REFLECTOR yearbook is copyrighted by the 1985 REFLECTOR staff and Mark Cothern, the 1985 REFLECTOR editor. No part of this book may be copied, photocopied, or in any other way reproduced without the written permission of Mark Cothern. Address any inquiries to Editor, REFLECTOR, Landrum Box 8163, Georgia Southern College, Statesboro, Georgia 30460. The staff of the 1985 REFLECTOR would like to extend a special thank-you to Colonel Chuck Savedge for helping us develop the theme of the 1985 REFLECTOR. REFLECTOR STAFF Editor-in-Chief Mark Cothern Photo Editor Tim Welch Student Life Staff Mark Cothern Events Editor Ellie Jenkins Events Staff Patty Pollard Academics Editor Barbie Ewing Academics Staff Kelley Jordan People Editor Mary Bennett People Staff Lori Taylor Organizations Editor Rebecca Roy Organizations Staff Butch Moffitt Sports Editor Richard Ryles Sports Staff Tim Chapman Faculty Advisor Dr. Del Presley Contributing Photographers — Mark Cothern, Carl Heath, Rick Lee, Wendell Summerlin, Mark Wigton, Robert Mayo, Marianne Parker, Carmen Sewell, Andy Bailey, Frank Fortune, Harriette Hawkins, Ellie Jenkins, Frank Lo- gue, Dan Presley, John Hatcher In choosing " Altered Image " as the theme for the 1985 REFLEC- TOR, we hoped to show the progress and advancements that Georgia Southern is achieving. We tried our best to give adequate, unbiased coverage to all events, groups, and organizations which would ultimately help us all relive 1985 at Georgia Southern. I would like to thank my family, friends, and teachers for putting up with me for the last 12 months as I worried about this book ever getting to press. A special thanks to Ellie Jenkins, Amy Swann, and Tim Chapman, who hung in there to the end and without whom this book would have never been finished. I would also like to say thank you to Dr. Del Presley for never losing faith in my ability to complete the 1985 REFLECTOR. I truly hope we were able to accomplish what we set out to do: preserve the memories (good and bad) of 1985 for the 6500-plus students of Georgia Southern College. Mark Cothern 1985 REFLECTOR EDITOR CLOSING ZACH S. HENDERSON LIBRARY 0 2001 OMflTOO b DEMCO


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