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Full text of "AC Spotlight 1970-1975"

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UBRARY USE ONIY 

REESE LIBRARY 

Augusta College 
Augusta, Georgia 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: April 27-May 3 WRITTEN: April 23,1970-MC/ewy 

OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO STUDENTS 

Maynard H. Jackson, first black vice mayor of Atlanta, will be Augusta College's next 
Lyceum Series speaker appearing here Wednesday, May 6 at 8 p.m. in the Performing 
Arts Theatre. Due to a conflict in schedule, Mr. Jackson will not be able to make the 
traditional noon address to students. An attorney, Mr. Jackson was elected vice mayor 
of Atlanta serving with Mayor Sam Massell in October 1969- He is 32. 

* * * 

The Newman Club is sponsoring an outdoor Mass in the Quadrangle behind the Adminis- 
tration Building Monday, April 27 at noon. Father Chris Fathum will offer the Mass 
and Michael Ferrel, Ph.D., Ecology, will deliver the homily. The outdoor Mass is be- 
ing held to celebrate the earth. Everyone is invited. 

* * * 

DR. BOYD R. McCANDLESS, Emory University psychologist and Visiting Scientist Program 
speaker for the American Psychological Assn., will be available to interested faculty 
and students in Topic Room 2 of the College Activities Center Wednesday, April 29 
between 10 a.m. and noon. The informal get together will be flexible as to discus- 
sion of any matter of interest to faculty and students. On Tuesday, April 28, he 
will address the public at 8 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre on School and Life 
Success of Slum Children. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

MONDAY. APRIL 27 

Noon- -Outdoor Mass celebrated. Quadrangle. 

6 p.m. --Council for Exceptional Children, 
Meeting Room 2. 

8:15 p.m. --Real Estate course begins. 
Room 23, Academic Building. 

TUESDAY. APRIL 28 

Noon--BSU, Topic Room 3. 

Noon — Ecology Teach-in, Ifeeting Rooms 

1 and 2. 
I p.m. --Business Men's Advisory Council, 

Topic Room 3. 

7 p.m. --Pi Kappa Phi, Topic Room 3. 

8 p.m. --DR. BOYD R. McCANDLESS speaks. 
Performing Arts Theatre. 

8:15 p.m.--SGA, Meeting Room 2. 

WEDNESDAY. APRIL 29 

10 a.m. --DR. BOYD R. McCANDLESS talks 

with students and faculty. Topic Rm.2. 
3:30 p.m.--CSRA Educational Conference, 
Performing Arts Theatre. 

THURSDAY. APRIL 30 

Noon- -Men's Bible Class, Topic Room 3. 
Noon--APO Slave Sale, Cafeteria, Col- 
lege Activities Center. 
1 p.m. --Women' 8 Bible Class, Topic Rm.2. 

FRIDAY. MAY 1 

Noon- -DISCUSSION 70 continues with MRS. 
NANCY ANDERSON discussing Ecology Ef- 
forts in Augusta, Topic Room 3. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

A $12,000 grant has been awarded to the 
Education Dept. from the U.S. Office of 
Education to train personnel for the 
teaching of handicapped children. The 
funds will provide financial assistance 
to qualified junior and senior year 
students. (Jr. year scholarships, $300 
per student and sr. year awards $800 
plus tuition and fees). Students inter- 
ested in applying are asked to contact 
DR. Mcduffie or dr. dye in the dept. 

* * * 

Field Day will be May 22 this year, ac- 
cording to the Social Affairs Committee 
of SGA. Festivities will begin at 11 

a .m. 

* * * 

The Augusta College Choir will be fea- 
tured in concert Thursday, May 7 at 
8:30 p.m. in the Performing Arts Thea- 
tre. Students will be admitted free 
with ID. Featured will be Song of the 
Open Road by Norman Dello Joio; text 
fran poem by Walt Whitman and A Sketch- 
book of Animals by Thomas B. Pitfield. 
Adults will be charged $1 and children 
under 12 will be admitted free. 



PLEASE NOTE NEW DEADLINE (day and time) 
IN SUMITTING COPY TO SPOTLIGHT . AC's 
NEW WEEKLY BULLETIN. 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO FACULTY 
A faculty fishing contest and fish fry will be held Saturday, May 9 from 8 a.m. -5 p.m. 
at the AC Recreational Area at Clark Hill. Prizes will be awarded JtbeJ^arfiest fish, 
largest total number of fish and largest point total based on: ba|s , ^IRfliflf s (j^f^gc 
ounce, crappie, 2 pts, others 1 pt per ounce. Any bait and singleUine me tfeedpfs al- 
lowed and contestants will weigh in their holdings at 5 p.m. $2 ptr contestant will 
be charged to cover prizes and food. A fish fry will be held at ^'P'^MJftj^^ ^ffw 



caught during the contest. For more info, contact DR. BILL BOMPAR' 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: May 4-10 



Written May 1-MC/ewy 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO STUDENTS 

Atlanta Vice Mayor MfVYNARD H. JACKSON will be here Wednesday to address students, 
faculty and the public at 8 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. There will be no 
admission fee. Jackson, Atlanta's first Black vice mayor, was elected along with 
Mayor Sam Massell in October 1969. The 32 year old attorney is expected to touch 
on a number of contemporary issues . 

DR. GERALD R. LESLIE, speaker for the American Sociological Association's Visiting 
Sociologists Program, will be on campus Tuesday and Wednesday to tour the campus, 
meet with department members and address students, faculty and the public at noon on 
both days. On Tuesday, his topic will be "The Campus Sex Revolution" in the Student 
Center Lecture Hall. Wednesday he will discuss the "Future for the Behavioral Sci- 
ences" in Rooms One and Two of the College Activities Center during a meeting of the 
Sociology Club. DR. LESLIE is professor and chairman of the Dept. of Soc. at the 
University of Florida. 

The AC Choir will present a concert Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the Performing Arts The- 
atre. AC students will be admitted free with an ID and a small fee will be charged 
adults. Children under 12 admitted free. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

MCMDAY, MAY 4 

Noon--French Club meets. Topic Room 2. 

TUESDAY, MAY 5 

Noon--BSU meets. Meeting Room 1. 
Noon--"The Campus Sex Revolution" talk 
by DR. GERALD R. LESLIE, Lecture Hall. 

7 p.m. --Pi Kappa Phi meets, Topic Room 3. 

8 p.m. --Faculty Wives, Meeting Room 1. 
8:15--SGA meets in Meeting Room 2. 

WEDNESDAY, MAY 6 

Noon- -"Future for the Behavioral Scien- 
ces" talk by DR. LESLIE, Meeting 
Rooms 1 and 2. 

8 p.m.--MAYNARD H. JACKSCN speaks. Per- 
forming Arts Theatre. 

THURSDAY, MAY 7 

Noon --MISS SARAH PRITCHARD, organist, 
presents a junior recital in the Per- 
forming Arts Theatre. 

7:30 p.m. --AC Choir in concert, Perform- 
ing Arts Theatre. 

FRIDAY. MAY 8 

Noon--DR. CREIGHTON PEDEN'S discussion 
group. Topic Room 3. 

SATURDAY. MAY 9 

8 am. -5 p.m. --Faculty Fishing Contest, 
AC Recreation Area, Clark Hill. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

A full-length award -winning French movie 
entitled "La Symphonie Pastorale" will be 
shown at the Performing Arts Theatre Wed- 
nesday, May 13 at 8 p.m. There will be 
no admission fee and the public is invi- 
ted. The movie, three time winner in the 
Cannes International Film Festival, is 
being sponsored by the French Club in 
conjunction with the Modern Language Dept. 
It is in French with English sub-titles. 

DR. WILLIAM ARROWSMITH, University prof 
in Arts and Letters at the University of 
Texas will be AG's next Cullum Visiting 
Scholar scheduled for May 12. He will 
speak at noon and at 8 p.m. Both talks 
will be given in the theatre and are 
free and open to the public. 



MISS SARAH PRITCHARD will present a juni- 
or recital at noon, May 7, on the new 
Schantz pipe organ in the Performing Arts 
Theatre. She will be assisted by "MR. 
FRANCKAVRIL, oboist. MISS PRITCHARD 
is presently a student of DR. PRESTCN 
ROCKHOLT of the AC fine arts faculty and 
has also studied with MRS. EMILY REMING- 
T(Xi. Her program will include works of 
du Mage, Telemann, Francir,~lMessiaen and 
J.S. Bach. The program |ls fre6 and opea 
to the public. 



n 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO THE FACULTY 
DR. JEFF COBB of the University of Georgia Insurance Department will 
surance program for Augusta College with the faculty on Wednesday, 
Bhe Lecture Hall of the old Student Center. 



APR 2 6 1973 

discuss the In- 



The final business meeting of the Faculty Wives of Augusta College will be held Tues- 
day, May 5 at 8 p.m. in the College Activities Center. The program will include in- 
stallation of the new officers for 1970-71. All members are invited. Refreshments 
will follow. 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: May 4-10 



Written May 1-MC/ewy 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO STUDENTS 



Atlanta Vice Mayor MAYNARD H. JACKSON will be here Wednesday to address students, 
faculty and the public at 8 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. There will be no 
admission fee. Jackson, Atlanta's first Black vice mayor, was elected along with 
Mayor Sam Massell in October 1969. The 32 year old attorney is expected to touch 
on a number of contemporary Issues. 



DR. GERALD R. LESLIE, speaker for the American Sociological Association's Visiting 
Sociologists Program, will be on campus Tuesday and Wednesday to tour the campus, 
meet with department members and address students, faculty and the public at noon on 
both days. On Tuesday, his topic will be "The Campus Sex Revolution" in the Student 
Center Lecture Hall. Wednesday he will discuss the "Future for the Behavioral Sci- 
ences" in Rooms One and Two of the College Activities Center during a meeting of the 



Sociology Club. DR. LESLIE is professor and chairman of the Dept. 
University of Florida. 



of Soc. at the 



The AC Choir will present a concert Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the Performing Arts The- 
atre. AC students will be admitted free with an ID and a small fee will be charged 
adults. Children under 12 admitted free. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

MCMDAY, MAY 4 

Noon- -French Club meets, Topic Room 2. 

TUESDAY. MAY 5 

Noon--BSU meets. Meeting Room 1. 
Noon--"The Campios Sex Revolution" talk 
by DR. GERALD R. LESLIE, Lecture Hall. 

7 p.m. --Pi Kappa Phi meets, Topic Room 3. 

8 p.m. — Faculty Wives, Meeting Room 1. 
8:15--SGA meets in Meeting Room 2. 

WEDNESDAY. MAY 6 

Noon- -"Future for the Behavioral Scien- 
ces" talk by DR. LESLIE, Meeting 
Rooms 1 and 2. 

8 p.m. --MAYNARD H. JACKSON speaks. Per- 
forming Arts Theatre. 

THURSDAY. MAY 7 

Noon--MISS SARAH PRITCHARD, organist, 
presents a junior recital in the Per- 
forming Arts Theatre. 

7:30 p.m. --AC Choir in concert. Perform- 
ing Arts Theatre. 

FRIDAY. mY 8 

Noon--DR. CREIGHTON PEDEN'S discussion 
group. Topic Room 3. 

SATURDAY. MAY 9 

8 am. -5 p.m. --Faculty Fishing Contest, 
AC Recreation Area, Clark Hill. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

A full-length award-winning French movie 
entitled "La Symphonie Pastorale" will be 
shown at the Performing Arts Theatre Wed- 
nesday, May 13 at 8 p.m. There will be 
no admission fee and the public is invi- 
ted. The movie, three time winner in the 
Cannes International Film Festival, is 
being sponsored by the French Club in 
conjunction with the Modern Language Dept. 
It is in French with English sub-titles. 

DR. WILLIAM ARROWSMITH, University prof 
in Arts and Letters at the University of 
Texas will be AG's next Cullum Visiting 
Scholar scheduled for May 12. He will 
speak at noon and at 8 p.m. Both talks 
will be given in the theatre and are 
free and open to the public. 

MISS SARAH PRITCHARD will present a juni- 
or recital at noon. May 7, on the new 
Schantz pipe organ in the Performing Arts 
Theatre. She will be assisted by "MR. 
FRANCKAVRIL, oboist. MISS PRITCHARD 
is presently a student of DR. PRESTON 
ROCKHOLT of the AC fine arts faculty and 
has also studied with MRS. EMILY REMING- 
TCW. Her program will include works of 
du Mage, Telemann, Franck, Messiaen and 
J.S. Bach. The program is free and open 
to the public. 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO THE FACULTY 
DR. JEFF COBB of the University of Georgia Insurance Department will discuss the in- 
surance program for Augusta College with the faculty on Wednesda y. , Msm. 6 at 3 p.m . in 
Bhe Lecture Hall of the old Student Center. 



The final business meeting of the Faculty Wives of Augusta College will be held Tues- 
day, May 5 at 8 p.m. in the College Activities Center. The program vilk Include in- 
stallation of the new officers for 1970-71. All members are in\{lted' 
will follow. 






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SPOTLIGHT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



' till §k WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE P UBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE &Y 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

I ' UKWEligUf! MV ii-i; Written: May 7. l970.MC/ew: 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO STUDENTS 
Cullum Visiting Scholar DR. WILLIAM ARRCWSMITH, University Professor in Arts and Let- 
ters at the University of Texas, will address students and faculty Tuesday at noon in 
the Performing Arts Theatre. That evening, at 8, his address will be part of the an- 
nual Honors Convocation. Both addresses will be open to the public. 

The AC Modem Dance Group and the Augusta College Choir will entertain outstanding 
high school juniors and their parents Monday, May 11 at 7:30 p.m. in the Performing 
Arts Theatre as AC presents its annual Certificates of Academic Achievement to the se- 
lected juniors. President Robins will welcome the students and Dean Didwiddie will a- 
ward the certificates. 

The Modem Language Dept. and the French Club invite all to see the French movie "La 
Sjmphonie Pastorale" Wednesday, May 13 at 8 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. The 
film, with English sub-titles, is free. 

Sunday, May 17 at 3 p.m. the Modem Dance Group from the N.C. School of the Arts and 
the Augusta Civic Ballet will perform in the Fine Arts Theatre. Arrangements have be 
been made to admit students and faculty of AC to view the performance free IF passes 
are secured from the Fine Arts secretary before Wednesday, May 13. 

THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



JIONDAY. MAY 1 1 

Noon- -French Club in Topic Room 2 
7:30 p.m. — AC Certificates of Academic 
Achievement presented to top high 
school juniors. Fine Arts Theatr«t. 

TUESDAY. MAY 12 

Noon 6e 8 p.m. --Cullum Scholar DR. WIL- 
LIAM ARRCWSMITH to address campus 
personnel and public. Performing 
Arts Theatre. 

Noon--BSU in Meeting Room 2. 

7 p.m. --Pi Kappa Phi in Topic Rooms 
1 & 2. 

8:15 p.m.--SGA in Meeting Room 2. 

WEDNESDAY. MY 13 

7 p.m.--A Group Counseling will be held 
with MR. JULIAN S. HEYMAN, Topic Room 2. 

8 p.m. --"La Symphonie Pastorale," a 
French film with English sub-titles, 
will be shown free in the Performing 
Arts Theatre. 

THURSDAY, MAY 14 

Noon- -Men's Bible Study, Topic Room 3. 
1 p.m. — Women's Bible Study, Topic Room 1, 
Noon- -Students' Committee for Carl San- 
ders, Meeting Room 1. 

SATURDAY. MAY 16 

8 p.m. --ARTEMISIA THEVOS and LYDIA PORRO, 
duo-pianists, in concert, Performing 
Arts Theatre. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



Recreational swimming hours at the pool 
have been increased due to a number of 
requests, reports COACH VANOVER. Ef- 
fective Monday, May 11, hours will be 
from noon to 1 and 3-5 p.m. Monday 
through Friday. Also, each Saturday 
in May the pool will be open from 1-3 
p.m. The expanded hours are for the 
remainder of the spring quarter. 



The Fine Arts Department will present 
ARTEMISIA THEVOS and LYDIA PORRO, duo- 
pianists, in concert in the Performing 
Arts Theatre on Saturday, May 16 at 8 
p.m. and Monday, May 18 at noon. Selec- 
tions are to include Sonata in D, Son- 
ata (1918), Rondo Op. 73, Andante and 
Variations Op. 46, Triana, and Three 
Songs by Rachmaninoff. 

* * * 

Students wishing to apply for financial 
aid for fall quarter must complete an • 
aid application and return it to the 
Financial Aid office by June 1. 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO THE FACULTY 
K. FARMER, instructor in business administration, is 



MRS. MARTHA K. FARMER, instructor in business administration, i^TKe! 
of the Gold Key award presented by the Georgia Society of Certiflted 
ants Saturday in Atlanta for attaining the highest scores in thg state 




.CQLlifiL 
AccOulTt- 

he Novem- 



ber CPA exam. The award was presented to her in a surprise cen 



Johnson, educational director of the state CPA society, 
structor at AC since 1966. 



mony by Mr. Paul 



MRS. FARMER?^!^' %&i9IQ in 



A»:3i?JL ^^s^::^ 






Winners in the Faculty Fishing Contest at Clark Hill Saturday atfe: Largest fish, DR. ii 
JAMES L. McDUFFIE; largest number of fish, MR. WILLIAM L. WHATLEYr^t^rgest number of-' 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: May 18-May 24 



Written THURSDAY, HkY 14, 1970 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO STUDENTS 



The Student Government Assn. will sponsor a Student Organizations Charter banquet 
Tuesday, May 19 at 7 p.m. at Timmerman's Village Inn. Purpose of the 
banquet is to recognize chartered student organizations at AC. SCA will present char- 
ters. Speaker will be DR. KENNETH M. ENGLAND, dean of student affairs at Georgia 
State University, reports SGA's HELEN H£NDEE. All members of the chartered organiza- 
tions are invited to attend. 

* * * 

APO's fourth annual "Beauty and the Beast" dance will be held Saturday, May 23 from 
8-midnight at the Milledge Road National Guard Armory, according to APO's DAVID AN- 
DERSON. The Columbians will be featured. Dance fee: $4 at the door, $3.50 in ad- 
vance from any member. 

* * * 

The duo piano team of ARTEMISIA THEVOS and LYDIA PORRO will perform Monday, May 18 at 
noon in the Performing Arts Theatre. The well known Augusta musicians will be spon- 
sored by the Department of Fine Arts. The performance will be free and open to the 
public. MRS. THEVOS is a member of the college's music faculty. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

MONDAY, mv 18 

Noon- -Pianists ARTEMISIA THEVOS and 
LYDIA PORRO perform, FA Theatre. 

Noon--French Club meets. Topic Room 2. 

3 p.m. --Cultural Activities Commit- 
tee, FA C-5 Seminar Room. 

TUESDAY. mY 19 

7 p.m. --Pi Kappa Phi, Topic Room 3 
7 p.m. --SGA's Organizations Charter 
banquet, Tinmerraan's Village Inn. 

WEDNESDAY. ^BlY 20 

10 a.m. -2 p.m. — Scnttheastem Printing 
Co. representative meets with stu- 
dents. Topic Room 3. 

THURSDAY. ^Y 21 

Noon--Students Committee for Carl 

Sanders, Meeting Room 1. 
Noon- -Men's Bible Study, Topic Room 3. 
1 p.m. --Women's Bible Study, TR 2. 

FRIDAY. MAY 22 

11 a.m. --Field Day Activities begin. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

Ralph Nader's director of the Savannah 
River Project will debate Ralph S. How* 
ard, ex sec of the Georgia Water Quality 
Control Board July 14 at 7:30 p.m. in 
conjunction with the non-credit course 
"Water Pollution Abatement" being offer- 
ed May 26-July 28 at AC. Director 
James M. Fallows accompanied by t*o of 
"Nader's Raiders" will debate Howard in 
Academic Building Room 23. Nader char- 
ged in March that the extent of pollu- 
tion in the river is "Impossible" and 
decided to make it one of his many in- 
vestigative projects. Howard has de- 
nied Nader's allegations and has agreed 

to debate. 

* * * 

Dean of Students GOLDEN I. lANGDON has 
submitted his resignation-effective June 
1-to President GERALD B. ROBINS. The 
position will not be filled until the 
new fiscal year. 

* * * 

AG's first Faculty Scholars have been se- 
lected and will be announced shortly. 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO THE FACULTY 



MORE COMPLETE INFORMATION CW FACULTY FISHING CONTEST: Following a full day of fish- 
ing May 9, at the AC Recreational Area at Clark Hill, the group enjoyed a feast of 
fried fish, hush puppies and cole slaw prepared by DR. JOHN BIACK, DR. JAMES McDUFFIE 
and DR. JOHN PEARCE. Contest winners, as reported by DR. BILL BOMPART, were DR. McDUF- 
FIE, largest f i8h(something under 12 lbs.) won a landing net; MR. WHATLEY, largest num- 
ber of fish(something less than 60) won a filet knife and MR. GALLOWAY, largest point 
total (something under 2,000) won three lures. In the attendance contest, a "teal good 
time was the prize of all. It was also agreed, according to DR.BCaiPART, that If a prize 
was awarded for the biggest fish tale, DR. WALTER POWERS would win, hands down. 

* * * —!----«=*'-— 

FACULTY GOLF TOURNEY RESULTS: Trophy winners (Ist & 2nd place) weri the teams o£ WIG- 
GINS, ROBINS .STEWART, 67, and BLACK.THOMPSON .GROVES ,ADAMS , 71. Special(?) awards in- 
cluded Closest to Hole, JACK McNEAL; Most Improved, GERALD ROBINS; Most Lost Balls, 
JOHN GROVES; Most in Sand. JOHN BLACK; Biggest Divots, HARRY THCMPSON; and Most in70 
Need of a New Avocation, CURTIS ADAMS. Hi-lites included KEN STEWART'S 90-foot birdie 
putt on the 18th and CURTIS ADAMS' fall into the lake at #4. The tourney was held 
recently at the Goshen Plantation Country Club. 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: May 25-31 MC/ewy 



Written THURSDAY, May 21, 1970 



.OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO STUDENTS 

The Education Department and the AC chapter of the Student Education Assn. will honor 
the supervising teachers of this school year Tuesday at 7 p.m. at a dinner to be held 
in the College Activities Center Cafeteria. Speaker will be John H. Graham, program 
analyst at the Marshall Space Flight Center near Huntsville, Ala. Space exploration 
will be his topic. Each year, student teachers through SEA and the Education Depart- 
ment honor the supervising teachers who are instrumental in the professional develop- 
ment of future teachers . 

* * * 

Field Day, initially scheduled for May 22, has been changed to May 29, SGA reports. 

* * * 

Bell Ringer staffers John Donnelly, Hal Knight and David Anderson represented AC at 
the recent annual meeting of the Georgia College Press Assn., a branch of the Ga. 
Press Assn. , held in Savannah. Main item on the agenda was the formation of a new 
constitution for the association. 



fHis'WEEK'"s"CALENDAR' 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



MONDAY. MAY 25 

Noon — French Club, Topic Room 2. 

TUESDAY. l^Y 26 

7 p.m. --Pi Kappa Phi, Topic Room 3. 
7 p.m. --SEA Banquet, College Activi- 
ties Center. 

WEDNESDAY. MY 27 

No activities reported. 

THURSDAY. MAY 28 

Noon--Men's Bible Class, Topic Room 3. 
1 p.m. --Women's Bible Class, Topic R2. 

FRIDAY. MAY 29 

Field Day Activities 

NEW DEA DLINE 
ALCNG WITH THE NEW WEEKLY BULLETIN "AC 
SPOTLIGHT" COMES A NEW DEADLINE FOR WRIT'r 
TEN COPY TO BE SUBMITTED TO THE PR OFFICE, 
SECOND FLOOR, BELLEVUE HALL. PLEASE COOP- 
ERATE WITH THE 3 P.M. THURSDAY DEADLINE 
PRECEDING THE FOLLOWING WEEK'S ANNOUNCE- 
MENTS. THE NEW DEADLINE IS NECESSARY IN 
ORDER TO HAVE "SPOTLIGHT" TO YOU BY MON- 
DAY MORNING--Ed. 



NEW OFFICERS 
Choir members have elected a new slate of 
officers for the coming year. President is 
MIKE CLAIR; JAN THIGPEN, vice president; 
LIBBY MULLIS, VIRGINIA KING, secretaries; 
WALTER HELM, librarian; ALICE YOUNG, pub- 
licity; NEAL LITTLE and DEBBY SAVERANCE, 
arrangements chairmen. The officers have .;- 
already begun plans for next yeav's an- 
nual tour --EUROPE! 

LIBRARY HOURS 
RAY ROWLAND reminds library users all books 
are due Monday, June 1. Library hours, regu- 
lar through June 3, will change to conform 
to its intersession schedule as follows: 
June 4-5, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m.; June 6-7, clos- 
ed; June 8, 7:45-5 p.m.; June 9,7:45-8 p.m. 
and June 10, regular schedule resumes at 
7:45 a.m. 

VIOLA -GUITAR DUO 
"The Stem-Mercadal Viola-Guitar duo will ap- 
pear at AC Friday, June 19 at 8:30 p.m. in 
the Performing Arts Theatre. The highly- 
gifted musicians will perform free to AC pe 
personnel with ID. The nationally known duo 
are members of the Univ. of Miami School of 
Music faculty. Their repertory includes 
baroque, classical, romantic and semi-clas- 
sical pieces. 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO FACULTY 

A faculty debate is to be held Monday, May 25 from 12:20 until 12:50 p.m. in Science 
Two. The debate topic is: "Resolved --That Augusta College does not need an IBM 
2780 card reader-printer terminal access to the Athens computer." DR. WALTER POWERS 
will debate the affirmative resolution. 



The art classes of NATHAN BINDLER, DAVID T.S. JONES and FREEMN SCHOOLCRAFT are cur- 
rently featured in an art exhibit at the Performing Arts Theatre. Entries include 
75 paintings in oils, acrylic and water color and over 300 prnril j aharrnni r\T)d P*"" 



and ink drawings. The exhibit is considered to represent blanket covefttt^BT^f ftSPSGE 
courses currently offered at the college. All work was executed (juring tl|e-jnsp|ring 
quarter and will be on display through the end of the quarter. 



**** ie* *ie ** -kie ** -frk ** ic* ********** *ie -in 

QUOTATION: "A man's greatest strength develops at the point when 
greatest weakness." --Elmer G. Leterman 



WW frK TCIT ITK 



** 



AUiiU;.T,'., fiirWiA 
he overcoojes Ills 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



A i-4 WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



ii.. 



FOR WEEK OF: June 1-June 7 



Written THURSDAY, May 28, MC/ewy 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO STUDENTS 

SGA's annual Graduation Dance will be held Saturday, June 6, from 9-1, Bon Air Ball- 
room. The Funky Soul Train will provide the music. All AC students are invited. One 
ID per couple is necessary for admission. Graduation follows Sunday afternoon. 

* * * 

Victor Stern and Juan Mercadal (the Stem-Mercadal Duo) will perform at Augusta Col- 
lege June 19 at 8:30 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. The viola-guitar duo have 
performed in Boston, New Orleans and at New York's Carnegie Hall. They are members of 
the University of Miami School of Music faculty and have given numerous performances 
in Miami, including a series of children's concerts in the public schools. The per- 
formance is free to AC personnel with ID card. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



MONDAY. JUNE 1 

3 p.m. --AG's new radio station WACG-FM 
goes "on the air." 

TUESDAY. JUNE 2-THURSDAY. JUNE 4 
Examinations 

SUNDAY. JUNE 7 
Graduation 



STUDENT BRIEFS 

OFFICERS NAMED 
JOHN DONNELLY has been named editor of 
the Bell Ringer for the 1970-71 year. 
Assistant editors will be ANNIE JONES 
and HAL KNIGHT. Business Manager will 
be LEE WOODWARD. 

TOP OF THE CLASS 
LINDA HARVILL, SANDRA WALDEN , LILLIE 
BUTLER and CHERRY RAE have the highest 
scholastic average in each of their re- 
spective classes. The four were among 
24 students receiving Scholastic Achie- 
vement Awards during the annual Honors 
Convocation. In addition, department- 
al awards and special awards were pre- 
sented. 



WACG-FM 
AG's new educational broadcasting station 
will "sign on" Monday, June 1, at 3 p.m. 
from its studio located in the Old Music 
Building. The stereo station can be loca- 
ted at 90.7 on the dial. Initial plans 
call for a broadcasting day beginning at 
3 and signing off at 11 p.m. 

CONTRACT AWARDED 
Martin & Adams Construction Co. of Augtista 
has been awarded the construction contract 
for conversion of the Old Student Center 
Building to classrooms and faculty offices. 
The building, to be called Academic II, 
will be completed in time for fall quarter, 
reports Comptroller BILLY B. THOMPSON. 

POOL HOURS NOTED 
The AC Swimming Pool will close Tuesday, 
June 2 and reopen Wednesday, June 10. 
Hours on reopening will be from 2-4:30 
p.m. Monday through Saturday. 

LIBRARY HOURS REPORTED 
Regular library hours will be observed 
through Wednesday, June 3. Intersession 
schedule is as follows: June 4-5, 7:45 a..m. 
to 5 p.m.; June 6-7, closed; June 8, 7J45 
a.m. -5 p.m.; June 9, 7:45 a.m. -8 p.m. and 
June 10, regular schedule begins at 7:45 
a .m. 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO THE FACULTY 

MR. ELIOT GIASSHEIM of the English faculty has recently published an article in the ^^ 
P oe Newsletter . Entitled "A Dogged Interpretation of Never Bet the Devil Your Head," 
it is an attempt to "make a nonsense story by Poe into more eloquent nonsense, 
cording to GIASSHEIM. 



ac- 



MR. CHARLES SAGGUS of the History faculty presented a talk on Winston Churchill re- 
cently during a special program sponsored by the Augusta Richmond County Public Li- 
brary. SAGGUS discussed Churchill following a film entitled, "Man of the Century: 
Churchill." The program was a part of the "Accent 1" series sponiiOiyd by the libi-auy. 



QUOTATION: "Spring being a tough act to follow, God created Jun !."--iMihb4rn^^ji 



AUGUSTA COlLtGE 



augu:ta, SE^in::^* 

3090* 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



J_r WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



A. 



FCR WEEK OF: June 8-14, 1970 



Written THURSDAY, June 4, MC/ewy 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO STUDENTS 

The cafeteria will operate on a "Snack Bar" basis for the summer quarter. Chili, 
soup, sandwiches and salad plates will be served in lieu of hot plate lunches, re- 
ports Comptroller BILLY B. THOMPSON. 

* * * 

The AC chapter of the Georgia Music Teachers Assn. has completed its first year and 
GMTA Secretary JAN THIGPEN reports a variety of successful program activities. Chap- 
ter members were official hosts at the 1969 GMTA convention held on campus. The chap- 
ter had as guest the recreational director at Ft. Gordon who met with the group to 
discuss new and unusual careers in music. A concert commemorating the Beethoven an- 
niversary was held in February and other meetings have included presentations on an 
original comic opera by members of the association. 



THIS WEEK'S QVLENDAR 
TUESDAY. JUNE 9 

Registration 
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10 

Classes Begin 



PERSCaTOEL ADDITION 

MISS SANDRA DIANNE SMITH, a 1970 June 
graduate of the college, has been named 
Admissions Counselor effective July 1, 
reports Admissions Director JOHN L. Mc- 
NEAL. Miss Smith, though assuming a 
new position, will be no stranger to the 
Admissions Office, having been a student 
assistant there for her four years of 
college. The Elementary Education ma- 
jor and past president of SEA will work 
closely with area high school groups as 
well as evaluating transcripts from " 
transfer students. McNeal feels her ex- 
perience in the Admissions Office makes 
her uniquely qualified to fill the new 
job. Before her July 1 position begins, 
however, her new name will be MRS. MICH- 
AEL E. FOWLER. 



AC News Briefs 

CULLUM SCHOLAR NAMED 
Dr. John K. Fairbank, director of Harvarrfs 
East Asia Research Center, will be at AC 
Wednesday, June 17 as a Cullum Visiting 
Scholar. Tentative plans call for him to 
meet with students and faculty at a 10 a.m. 
coffee brunch and participate in a noon to 
1 p.m. question and answer period. His . 
main address will be given at 8 p.m. in 
the Performing Arts Theatre. His topic, 
"China, America and Vietnam." 

CLARK HILL PROGRESS 
A recreational building for AG's Clark 
Hill property has been approved and should 
be completed by mid-July, reports J.W. 
(PETE) GALLOWAY. The 60 by 60 steel build- 
ing will feature a fireplace, kitchen fa- 
cilities, bath house and rest rooms. The 
beach is sanded, picnic tables are assem- 
bled and repairs have been made to the 
road. 

WRIGHT PROPERTY GIVEN 
President Robins reports the college has 
received its first gift of private real 
estate in the form of a house and lot known 
as the Boykin Wright property on KatherLne 
St. and Johns Road. Donation of the prop- 
erty, which covers close to a block was 
made by Wright's daughter Mrs. Marguerite 
Wright Hollman of Pittsburgh. Wright was 
an Augusta attorney. The huge home will be 
renovated hopefully by fall quarter and 
will be known as Boykin Wright Hall. Exact 
function of the home has not been deter- 
mined at this time. The brown stucco home 
may be seen at the back campus gate onto 
Katherine St. 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO THE FACULTY 
The new pipe organ in the Fine Arts Theatre will be spotlighted in three public con- 
certs of chamber music at 8:30 p.m. June 12, July 10 and August 7. DR. PRESTON ROCK- 
HOLT, organist and prof of music, will be joined by DR. ELOY FOMINAYA, violinist and 
Fine Arts Department Chairman; NATHAN BINDLER, violinist and asst prof of art; Cel- 
list ROBERT ASHBY, instructor in music and Harpsichordist VOLA JACOBS, iTtstructor in 
piano. Also performing will be MA.RYELLEN DELP, flutist, and FPANCK AVRIL, oboist. 
The performers will play in various groupings the trio No.l by Telemann, Concerto for 
Two Keyboards by Soler, Sonata in B-Flat by Christian Bach, and the "Golden" Sonata 
by Purcell. In addition, DR. ROCKHOLT will perform a group of solo organ, works i^ , u 



QUOTATION: "The worth of a state, in the long run, 
composing it."--J.S. Mill 



is the worth 



a 



the individuals 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



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FOR WEEK OF: June 15-June 21 



Written THURSDAY, June ll--MC/ewy 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO STUDENTS 

Faculty and students may obtain a gate key for the AC Recreation Area at Clark Hill 
from the campus Security Office on a sign-out basis. A current ID card is necessary 
to obtain the key. A delegation from the Clark Hill Committee has visited the area 
and chosen a site to locate a dock and launching ramp. Bids are to be issued for the 
ramp and dock as well as further clearing of the camping area. 

* * * 

Cullum Visiting Scholar DR. JOHN KING FAIRBANK, director of Harvard University's East 
Asia Research Center, will meet with students and faculty Wednesday, June 17 at noon 
in Meeting Rooms One and Two for a luncheon and discussion period. That evening at 
8, he will deliver his main address, "China, America and Vietnam" in the Performing 
Arts Theatre. The address is open to the public. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

TUESDAY. JUNE 16 

9 a.m. -3 p.m. Code Enforcement Pro- 
gram, Topic Room 3. 

WEDNESDAY. JUNE 17 

Noon- -Luncheon and Discussion with 
Cullum Scholar DR. JOHN KING 
FAIRBANK, Harvard's director of 
the East Asia Research Center. 
8 p.m. --DR. FAIRBANK speaks on 
"China, America and Vietnam," 
Performing Arts Theatre. 

FRIDAY. JUNE 19 

8:30 p.m. --Stem-Mercadal Duo 
(viola and guitar) to perform 
in the Fine Arts Theatre. 



WEDDING BELLS: FRANCES J. McCALLUM 
and PAUL E. KRITZER, June 20, 1970 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

FACULTY SCHOLARS NAMED 
The college's first Faculty Scholars have 
been chosen and will enter AC this fall 
financed through the AC Faculty Scholar- 
ship Fund. The new scholarship is awarded 
on the basis of academic talent and not 
necessarily need. The four top high school 
graduates selected are MISS PATRICIA ANNE 
FREDERICK, MISS RAMMJA KATHLEEN COLLIER, 
MISS SHERYL ANN SIMMONS, and MISS HELEN 
PATRICIA SMITH. Their anticipated majors 
will be biology, math, psychology and 
math, respectively. 

STUDENT ORGANIZATION HAILED 
MISS GAIL FOWLER of the AC Baptist Student 
Union was one of 35 individuals and organ- 
izations recently honored in an "evening 
of appreciation" program held at the Geor- 
gia War Veterans Nursing Home. She was pr 
presented with a Certificate of Outstand- 
ing Service in recognition of the group's 
outstanding volunteer service to the nurs- 
ing home and its patients over the past 
year. 



LYCEUM SERIES 
The Lyceum Series will wind up its 1969-70 offerings with a three-part film program 
entitled THE KINETIC ART. Considered to be one of the most brilliant and original 
film programs ever assembled, it will begin Monday, June 22 at 8 p.m. in the Fine Arts 
Theatre and continue June 29 and July 7. Twenty-six motion pictures --ranging in 
length from 55 seconds to 55 minutes--will be included in the program. A broad vari- 
ety of cinematic material will be featured, including pop, documentary, animated, ex- 
perimental and dramatic. 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO THE FACULTY 
DR. W. CREIGHTON PEDEN has been selected chairman of the AC-AAUP Interim Organizing 
Committee. Serving with him will be DR. NED A. HOLSTEN, vice-chaiKBaa-^R^-JA*ffiS~t;;- 
ST. JOHN, secretary-treasurer. The officers will form the sub-comliitte6s 'which-will 
initiate preparatory work for organizing an American Assn. of University Pirofes^ors 
chapter at Augusta College during the fall quarter. 

aUN 1 5 1970 

MRS. CHERYL WILKES has been named Section Director for Mortar Board, and as such will 
be responsible for visiting chapters in Georgia and Florida helpina to4eyelop p.rof.'sa 
grams and chapter activities. MRS. WILKES is currently in Lincoln ,| Neb. attendking 
the national convention through June 20. 



QUOTATION: "The best safety device in a car is a rear view mirror with a policeman 
in it." -- Gil Stem 






PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: June 22-June 28, 1970 



Written THURSEAY, June 18, 1970 MC/ewy 



OP SPECIAL INTEREST TO STUDENTS 

A provocative and diverse group of animated, experimental, pop, documentary and dra- 
matic short films will be shcnm In a series of three programs entitled The Kinetic 
Art beginning Monday, June 22 at 8 p.m. In the Performing Arts Theatre and continu- 
ing at the same time June 29 and July 7. The Kinetic Art will be the last offering 
of the current Lyceum Series. Students from AC, Paine College and the Medical Col- 
lege of Georgia will be admitted free with ID. The 26 motion picture shorts repre- 
sent some of the most Interesting work being done In the field from throughout the 
world. The films vary In pace, content and technique and range In length from 55 
seconds to 55 minutes. 



A Pool Tournament will be held July 6-10 in the College Activities Center. Students, 
faculty and staff are eligible to compete. If Interested, register in the Student 
Activities Office. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 
MONDAY. JUNE 22 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



6 p.m. --First of three-part WBBQ 
Interview with President Robins. 
Scheduled to continue Tuesday and 
Wednesday at 6. 

8 p.m. --Lyceum Series Kinetic Art 
to be shown in Performing Arts 
Theatre. Free with ID. 

TUESDAY. JUNE 23 

9-3 p.m. Code Enforcement Training 
Course, Topic Room 3. 

7:30 p.m. --Students for Carl Sanders, 
Meeting Room 1. 



HOLIDAY HOURS 

The library will be closed Saturday and 
Sunday, July 4 & 5, according to A. RAY 
ROWLAND. 

PIPE ORGAN CONCERT 

The second of three public concerts 
spotlighting AG's new pipe organ vrill 
be held Friday, July 10 at 8:30 p.m. 
in the Performing Arts Theatre. The 
third concert is scheduled Aug. 7. 
There will be no admission charge. 

THURSDAY'S IT 



7-10 p.m. --Pi Kappa Phi, Topic Room 3. 

WEDNESDAY. JUNE 24-SUNDAY, JUNE 28 
No activities reported. 



In order to have SPOTLIGHT to you each 
Monday morning, a 3 p.m. Thursday dead- 
line is necessary. 



OT SPECIAL INTEREST TO THE FACULTY 

BILLY B. THOMPSON and J.W. (PETE) GALLOWAY will be In Athens, Ga., this week attend- 
ing two seminars being held in the Center for Continuing Education. A Drug Abuse 
Seminar and a seminar on The Law and Student Protest will be held Sunday through 
Wednesday . 

* * * 



J.W. GALLOWAY reminds Interested persons that a gate key to the Clark Hill Recreation 
Area is available on a sign-out basis by checking with Campus Security. Picnic tab- 
les have been assembled at the site, the beach has been sanded and J^he cojUlibjis bftep^_ 
made accessible. A lodge for the area will be completed by mld-Juljj. LIBRAHIY 

3UN 2"^ 1970* 

QUOTATION: "There's nothing like becoming established to cure one'aj diasi|t:l8facti..(;a 
with the Establishment. "-Harold Coffin 5 ^^''^"■'- ^'^^^-^ 



I 



3«J><M 





SPOTLIGHT 



A 
WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



ii-V WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, June 29-Sunday, July 5 Written THURSDAY, June 23 MC/ewy 

OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO STUDENTS 

An organizational meeting of the Interracial Council will be held Tuesday, June 30 
at 7 p.m. in Topic Room 2 of the College Activities Center, according to the Bell 
Ringer's ANNIE L. JONES. Purpose of the meet is to establish guidelines for the new 
organization and initiate plans for the 1970-71 academic year. 

* * * 

Students, faculty and staff will compete in a Pool Tournament July 6-10 in the Col- 
lege Activities Center. If interested, register with MRS. WHITE in the Student Ac- 
tivities Office. 

* * it 

The Kinetic Art film series, last segment of the 1969-70 Lyceum Series, will be held 
July 22, July 29 and August 7 rather than the dates initially scheduled. Students 
and faculty of AC, Paine and the Medical College of Georgia will be admitted free 
with ID. Others $1. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

TUESDAY. JUNE 30 

7 p.m. --Interracial Council meets. 

Topic Room 2. 
7:30 p.m. --Pi Kappa Phi, Topic Room 3. 
8:30 p.m.— MRS. COLETTE AVRIL and son, 

FRANCK, in recital, Appleby Gardens. 

FRIDAY. JULY 3 

College will be closed and reopen 
Monday, July 6. 

CLASSIFIED 
NEEDS A HOME: Gold kitty (male) with 
white socks. Call 733-8824 after 5 p.m. 



WEDDING BELLS: SANDRA DIANNE SMITH 
and MICHAEL ERIC FOWLER- -June 19,1970. 



NEWS BRIEFS 




APPLEBY RECITAL 



MRS. COLETTE AVRIL, pianist, and son, 
FRANCK, oboist, will perform in recital 
Tuesday, June 30 at 8:30 p.m. in the Ap- 
pleby Gardens. In the event of rain, 
the recital will be held inside. The 
program, free and open to the public, 
will include sonatas from Loeillet, Han- 
del and Telemann; songs from Gliere and 
Liszt; Fantaisie Pastorale by Bozza; Va- 
calise by Rachmaninoff and Air Tendre 
and Courante by Loillet. 

LIBRARY HOURS 

The library will be closed Saturday and 
Sunday, July 4 & 5, according to A. RAY 
ROWLAND. 

ORGAN CONCERT 

The second of three public concerts spot- 
lighting AG's new pipe organ will be 
held Friday, July 10 at 8:30 p.m. in the 
Performing Arts Theatre. The third con- 
cert is scheduled for August. There 
will be no admission charge. 



OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO THE FACULTY 

MRS. GRACE P. BUSBEE, asst. prof., Dept. of Nursing Education, has returned from a 
one-week workshop for faculty of associate degree nursing programs held at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland in Baltimore. Concepts of nursing needed by the student in the 
associate degree nursing program were explored. 

Business Administration Department members DR. J. EUGENE PIERCE, DR. DONALD A. MARK- 
WALDER, DR. EDWIN H. FLYNN , STANLEY R. RENAS, LEE NEEL and MELTON RUBEN will wind up 
their participation in the business improvement seminars with CSRA Merchant*' Assq- .,^ 
ciation members June 30 in Thomson. The group has been meeting" with businessmen ,t 
throughout the year in coordination with the CSRA Planning and Development Commis- 
sion. Working under a Title I grant, the program is entitled "Seminars on Revitali- 
zation of Central Business Districts in the CSRA." | -» /iiafft 

\ 30N3 01970 
***********V*** 

QUOTATION: "Many ideas grow better when transplanted into another Imind than in the 

one where they sprang up. "--Oliver Wendel Holmes. I - -— * 



WEEKLY REQUEST FOR NEWS 

What is happening in your department NEXT WEEK? (Monday through Monday) 

Please write information on meetings, speeches, college-related trips and other 
activities in the space below and have delivered to the Information & Public Re- 
lations Office (Bellevue Hall) not later than 3 p.m. on Thursday of this week . 

If you would like to note future activities, please be sure to indicate the exact 
date of the event. 



WHO-- 



WHAT (If speaking, give title of talk) 



WHEN--- 



WHERE-- 



PURPOSE-- 



COMMENTS- 



DATE SIGNED 



i 



8V7SV: ao'-f 



If?;} VibnoM) ^'.^"ST.! IXSVl i:x'^rr.iST^ -^h tuo'-' ni 



.3n9V9 9ri3 3o 91 



---OHW 



(Albt lo Blil:} 9Vi- 



"-IK.I: 



'5r>-cr 



a!^t^J3 






PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



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FOR WEEK OF: Monday, July 5-Monday, July 12 Written THURSDAY, July 1 JHV/ewy--51 

FOR STUDENTS... 

The Counseling Office is busy planning for the second of the sunnner's pre-fall orien- 
tation programs for incoming freshmen, set for July 21. Counseling Director Barbara 
T. Speerstra said more than 100 prospective freshmen appeared for a June 23 pre-fall 
orientation session, the first in the college's history. Current students were re- 
cruited to serve as guides and group leaders and, according to Dr. Speerstra, did an 
excellent job. Students will also be asked to help with the July program. The orien- 
tation programs feature campus tours, briefings on pertinent information, schedule- 
planning sessions with faculty advisors, and afternoon activities at the AC Clark 
Hill Recreation Area. 

Summer graduates are reminded that orders for graduation invitations and calling card9 
may be placed in the Book Store July 6-9. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. July 5 
HOLIDAY 

Wednesday. July 7 

8 p.m: SGA Open Meeting, MR 2. 

^fembers please place topics for 
agenda in SGA office box. 

Friday. July 9 

Noon: Black Students Union, TR 2 



YEARBOOKS SOUGHT 
The Office of College and Public Services 
is searching for back issues of White 
Columns to help in the location of AC 
graduates as part of an effort to step 
up alumni activities. College and Public 
Services Director William H. Rodimon 
said his office needs the yearbook issues 
of 1933, '42, '43, '44, '51, '54 and '56. 
The yearbook was originally called the 
Rainbow , with the change to White Col- 
umns taking place in the 1950' s. Anyone 
having one of the needed issues and wil- 
ling to give or lend it to the Office of 
College and Public Services may call ex- 
tension 205. 

SUMMER HOURS FOR THE BOOK STORE 
Monday & Thursday: 7:45 a.m. -6: 15 p.m. 
Tuesday & Wednesday: 7:45 a.m. -4: 15 p.m. 
Friday: 7:45 a.m. -3:15 p.m. 

NEW STAFF MEMBER 
MRS. DEBBIE HARVEY: Full-time records 
clerk in the Registrar's Office. 



NEWS BRIEFS 

WISE GIVEN EMERITUS STATUS 
The Board of Regents of the University Sys- 
tem of Georgia has granted the title of 
Professor Emeritus to PERCY WISE, who ser- 
ved as a member of the AC modem languages 
faculty from 1951 until his retirement 
this year. Professor Wise served for a num- 
ber of years as chairman of the modern lan- 
guage department and was promoted to the 
rank of professor in 1961. In announcing 
the Regents' action. President Christen- 
berry took note of the retiring professor's 
long-standing reputation as an excellent 
teacher and added that Professor Wise has 
been "a steady and dependable member of the 
faculty whose advice and counsel has been 
valuable." 

FACULTY SCHOLARS NAMED 
Admissions Director John L. McNeal has an- 
nounced the selection of five entering 
freshmen as Faculty Scholars. They are 
David Elijah, Emily Hinely, Faye School- • 
craft and Judy Walden, all of Augusta, and 
Mrs. Michelle Howard of North Augusta, S.C, 
The Faculty Scholars, all in the top five 
percent of CSRA high school seniors in aca- 
demic achievement, will enter AC this fall. 
They will receive scholarship grants ap- 
plicable to the cost of tuition and books, 
and will be introduced to the faculty dur- 
ing fall convocation exercises, and will 
be given plaques! comraemoration their se- 
lection. 



APR 2 6 1973 




FOR FACULTY... 

JAMES F. HODGES, business administration, recently received Ull liuauiL'aiy~-aMa3:d„Jor in- 
structional contributions and service from the Georgia Association of Independent In- 
surance Agents. Mr. Hodges is an instructor for the Agents' Licensing School held 
twice yearly at the Center for Continuing Education in Athens. 

RICHARD L. GERMAN, history, has been Invited to present a paper at the Duquesne His- 
tory Forum In Pittsburg, Pennsylvania October 27-30. Mr. German's paper will deal 
with a phase of the urban industrial growth of Augusta, especially the rise of tlie 
textile mills In the city. 



} 





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FOR WEEK OF: July 6-12, 1970 Written THURSDAY, July 2 MC/ewy 

OF INTEREST TO STUDENTS 

Gubanatorial Candidate HAL SUIT has responded to an Invitation issued by members of 
the Young Republican Club and will visit campus Tuesday, July 14, at noon in the Col- 
lege Activities Center. Club members say he will not give a formal address but will 
meet with interested persons and "do a lot of hand -pumping." 

A release from the Georgia Chamber of Commerce says Augusta College will gain a STAR 
student this September in entering freshman Patricia Ann Frederick of Martinez. Each 
year the top academic senior in each accredited Georgia high school is named the high 
school STAR (Student Teacher Achievement Recognition) student. The chamber program 
was created in 1958 to focus attention on scholastic excellence and on the teaching 
profession. Miss Frederick is also a 1970 Faculty Scholar. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

MONDAY. JULY 6 

Pool Tournament begins in College 
Activities Center 

TUESDAY. JULY 7 

Noon--Student Activities Committee 

meets. Topic Room 2. 
7 p.m. --Pi Kappa Phi meets. Topic 

Room 3 . 

FRIDAY. JULY 10 

Pool Tournament ad j ourns . 
8:30 p.m. --Pipe Organ Concert, 
Performing Arts Theatre. 



TO: Faculty and Staff 

FROM: S. LEE WALIACE 

SUMECT: Identification Cards 

Faculty and staff ID cards for 1970-71 
will be made between July 1 and July 
10th. Present your 1969-70 card to MRS. 
SANSON in the Office of Student Records 
and she will prepare a new card for you. 



NEWS BRIEFS 

CONTRACT AWARDED 

Construction has begun on a mall for the 
College Activities Center. The low bid, 
$10,140 was submitted by Claussen & Law - 
rence Construction Co. The project will 
include walkways, brick retaining walls, 
planter boxes and will be complete be- 
fore the beginning of the fall quarter. 

MARINE LIFE EXPLORED 

A field trip is being planned by DR. JOHN 
SPOONER's Biology 201 class (Invertebrate 
Zoology) for the week-end of July 11-12 
at the Coastal Islands of South Carolina. 
Purpose of the trip is to collect and 
study marine invertebrates in their na- 
tural habitat. 

ORGAN CWCERT 

A public concert featuring the new pipe 
organ will be held Friday, July 10 at 
8:30 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre, 
DR. PRESTOI ROCKHOLT reports. This is the 
second in a series of three concerts . The 
last is scheduled for August 8. No ad- 
mission charge. 



OF INTEREST TO FACULTY 

DR. FRANK H. CHOU is bursting buttons over the 9-lb. large-mouth bass he snagged at 
a private pond in Columbia County last week-end. Using a pink plastic worm, he bai- 
ted the bass at about 6:45 p.m. Suspicious of being accused of telling a "tall one," 
he says MRS. CATHERINE V. OTWELL in the Admissions Office can verify his claim. 

Colleges and universities have been eliminated from air travel exemptions as a re- 
sult of the signing into law the airport and airways improvement legislation which 
raises the tax on air travel from 5 to 8 per cent. All previous exemptions have been 

eliminated, including those for federal, state, and local government and for non- 

profit organizations. The State and Audit Dept. has notice of this and travelers [ 
may claim reimbursement for the total air fare, including tax, 'on the expense vouchet. 

Physical Plant Director Curtis Adams will attend the Governor's Conference on Envircjn- 
ment Thursday and Friday in Atlanta at the Regency-Hyatt. '.r 1 > 

* * * * * * * * * * *.* * *f* 

QUOTATION: "No one can make you feel inferior without your consent." -- Eleanor l 
Roosevelt. i 



' I 






WRI 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



TTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: July 13-19, 1970 



Written THURSDAY, July 9 MC/ewy--12 
STUDENT NEWS 



Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity is operating on a limited basis during the summer. 
Meetings have been re-scheduled to the second and fourth Wednesdays at 7 p.m. rather 
than weekly meetings. New chapter officers to serve during the coming year are ADDIS 
KELLEY, president; EARL L. HARRIS II, first vp (service); TIM MARSHALL, second vp(pled- 
ging); CHRIS HUIE, secretary; LARRY TERRY, treasurer and DAVID ANDERSCW, chaplain. 

Male students (less than 21 years) interested in joining the International Order of 
DeMolay should contact EARL KARRIS II or put a note in locker 28 with your name, mail- 
ing address and phone number. MR. MRRIS is interested in starting a chapter here. 

Congratulations to RUSTY CLARK and GEORGE MITCHELL, winners of the doubles in the 
Fool Tournament. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



TUESDAY. JULY 14 

Noon--Gubematorial Candidate HkL SUIT, 

College Activities Center. 
7 p.m. --Pi Kappa Phi, Topic Room 3. 
7:30 p.m. --JAMES FALLOWS and R.S.(ROCK) 

HOWARD debate, SC Lecture Hall. 

WEDNESDAY. JULY 15 

4:30 p.m. --Children's Splash Party, spon- 
sored by AC Faculty Wives, at the Pool. 

FRIDAY. JULY 17 

8:30 p.m. --Augusta Players production 

"The Sound of Music," Performing 

Arts Theatre. 

SATURDAY. JULY 18 

2 p.m. — Matinee for "Sound of Music." 
8:30 p.m. --"Sound of Music',' Perform- 
ing Arts Theatre. 



STAFF ADDITION: MRS. WANDA M. LONG- 
SHORE, secretary to MISS LOUISE D. BRYANT 



DEBATE SET 
MR. JAMES FALLOWS, director of RALPH 
NADER'S Savannah River Project, will de- 
bate R.S. HCWAEID, exec dir of the Georgia 
Water Control Board, 7:30 p.m. July 14, 
on whether or not the Savannah River is 
polluted. The debate is being held in 
conjunction with a non-credit work con- 
ference entitled "Water Pollution Abate- 
ment" and will be held in the Student Cen- 
ter Lecture Hall. Accompanying Fallows 
will be two of "Nader's Raiders." 

NEW FACULTY DEDUCT ICWS 
Congratulations are due: 

MR. and MRS. GERALD A. KELLY on the 
birth of their first child, a son. THOM- 
AS CLARKSON was bom May 8. 

MR. and MRS. WILLIAM L. WHATLEY on the 
birth of their third child, DAVID NEIL, 
born March 11. 

MR. and MRS. TOMMY L. PEPPER on the 
birth of their second child, DAVID LEE, 
born April 21. 






FACULTY NEWS 

:>R. ELOY FCMINAYA will attend the Music Executive Institute July 13-25 in Rochester, 
:.Y., at the Eastman School of Music, University of Rochester. 

(RS. SANDRA FOWLER will be in Athens, Ga., July 12-18 attending the University of 
eorgia College Entrance Examination Board Summer Institute on Admissions. 

he Registrar's Office needs notification by Wednesday, July 15, if you need to rent 
cademic apparel for graduation August 21. 

V Children's Splash Party, sponsored by the Faculty Wives of Augusta College, for 
:hlldren of the faculty, will be held Wednesday, July 15 from 4:30 tQ_$jL5..a£- the 
)ool. Swimming will last until 5:30 followed by a "Doggie Roast." tife guards willGC 
le on duty. Reservations must be made by Monday by calling DOTTIE WEBBER, 738-3954, 
FBk^CES DYE, 736-2673 or KAY RICHARDSON, 738-5669. 



QUOflATION: "Real freedom is wot\ tVvTough selE-govcrxfliieTvt, not tlirougn ^^^^^ 
self-expression," -- Roy L. Smith j 



■<, ! ■ 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR THE WEEK OF: July 20-July 26, 1970 



Written THURSDAY, July 16 MC/ewy---13 



STUDENT NEWS 

The Augusta College Theatre has announced winners of its annual awards presentations. 
The cast and crew of Oscar Wilde's "The Importance of Being Earnest" were awarded 
Best Play of the Year Award. MATT STOVALL was awarded Best Actor Award for his por- 
trayal of Lady Bracknell in the play. LIZ DOBBS, who played Meg in "The Birthday 
Party," and BECKY LINEBERGER as Cecily in "The Importance.." tied for the Best Act- 
ress Award. SYLVIA FOLDS and BRISCOE MERRY were given the supporting awards for 
their performances as Lulu and McCann in the "The Birthday Party." 

MIKE KIRKEY is the victor in the Singles Category during the recent Pool Tournament. 

Need a scholarship? Interested in spending three months at a famous Georgia resort? 
Then the Callaway Gardens Work Study Program might be of interest to you. MR. JAMES 
WEST and MR. HAP HOLIADAY of Callaway Gardens in Pine Mountain will be on campus Fri- 
day, July 31 from 9-noon to talk with students about the program. Students are of- 
fered employment during the fall and spring quarters with good wages. In addition, 
students are given a scholarship of $130 for each quarter worked. Types of jobs 
range from desk clerks and golf shop assistants to waiters and waitresses. Contact 
the Office of Career Planning and Placement, Ext. 218, for more info. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

MONDAY . JULY 20 

Nocn--Student Mobilization Committee, 
Topic Room 2. 

WEDNESDAY. JULY 22 

8 p.m. --Kinetic Art film series be- 
gins. Performing Arts Theatre. 

THURSDAY. JULY 23 

1 p.m. --PRESIDENT CHRISTENBERRY ad- 
dresses Augusta Exchange Club, 
Town House. 



STAFF ADDITION: 

MRS. MARY FLOOD, secretary 
to MRS. CHERYL WILKES. 



NEWS BRIEFS 

COMMENCEMENT SCHEDULED 
DR. WARD PAFFORD, vice-president and dean 
of faculties, Valdosta State College, will 
be commencement speaker Aug. 21 at 8 p.m. 
in the Performing Arts Theatre. 

LYCEUM SERIES PROGRAM 
The internationally-acclaimed Kinetic Art 
film series will begin Wednesday, July 22 
at 8 p.m. in the Theatre. The program 
will continue July 29 and August 7. The 
films, which promise to provide the view- 
er with a "mind-expanding experience," 
are short award-winning movies from lead- 
ing film makers around the world. The 
films are free to students and faculty of 
AC, Paine and the Medical College of Ge- 
orgia . 

DEADLINE NOTED 
Copy arriving at the PR Office later than 
3 p.m. Thursday cannot be used in the fol- 
lowing week's SPOTLIGHT. 



FACULTY NEWS 



DR. W. CREIGHTON PEDEN will instruct a program entitled Seminars for Clergy, sponsor- 
ed by the Office of Extended Services beginning in September and continuing through 
June. AC is sponsoring the program with the Augusta Ministerial Assn. It will con- 
sist of ten meetings made up of lecture and discussion based on p re-assi gned reading 
material. 



The Office of Financial Aid and Career Planning and Placement hae 
Bellevue Hall to the third floor of the College Activities Center 



QUOTEKT: ION : "In matters of principle, stand like a rock; in Inat 
taste, swim with the current." --TViomas .lefffe^son 



AUCWSTA COUES 
relocatW8**Wbm '^' 






«P*«^ 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: July 27 -August 2, 1970 



Written THURSMY, July 23 MC/ewy---14 



STUDMT NEWS 

A unique work-study program available during the fall and spring quarters at Callaway 
Gardens will be discussed with interested students by Mr. James West and Mr. Hap Hol- 
laday Friday, July 31 from 9 a.m. until noon in the Office of Career Planning and 
Placement (third floor. College Activities Center). Call Ext. 218 or visit the office 
this week to fill out an application form. In addition to good wages, housing and low- 
priced meals at the famous Georgia resort, students will be given a scholarship of 
$130 for each quarter worked. Jobs are varied. 

* -k -k 

The Student Mobilization Committee (SMC) will meet Monday at 1 p.m. in Topic Room 2 
for a planning session. Students Interested in working in various phases of social 
reform are invited to attend, a spokesman said. 



THIS WEEK'S C^LMEAR 

MCNMY. JULY 27 

1 p.m. --Student Mobilization Committee, 
Topic Room 2. 

TUESDAY. JULY 28 

Noon--S.M.C. fomm featuring John Wat- 
kins, local attorney and candidate 
for State Senator. 

WEDNESDAY. JULY 29 
8 p.m. --Kinetic Art II film series. 
Performing Arts Theatre. 

THURSDAY. JULY 30 

10 a.m.--Yoimg Georgians for Sanders 
will sponsor Carl Sanders on campus. 

FRIDAY. JULY 31 

STAFF ADDITIONS: 

MRS. DORIS LESTER, secretary to MR. 
HARRY JACOBS. 

MRS. NANCY KERN, assistant bookkeeper. 
Business Office. 

MRS. ADELE HARDY, secretary. Procure- 
ment & Personnel Office, 



NEWS BRIEFS 



PAVING TO BEGIN 



The Comptroller's Office reports bidding 
doctmients are available at the Municipal 
Building for contract paving on campus. 
The total project is estimated at$150,000. 
First priority will be the paving of the 
parking lot adjacent to the College Act- 
ivities Center. A total of 6 projects 
are contained in the total contract. Stu- 
dents, faculty and staff are asked to be 
indulgent of the disturbances during the 
paving work as certain streets will have 
to be closed and temporary parking lots 
established. 

SANDERS TO VISIT 

Young Georgians for Sanders, headed in 
Richmond County by BILL LOVETT, will q>on- 
sor Carl Sanders on campus at 10 a.m. 
Thursday in the College Activities Center. 
He will not make a formal address but will 
visit among students. On Monday, Aug. 3, 
at noon, MARC DASH, a member of Sandera' 
youth staff, will meet with interested 
persons in Meeting Rooms 1 & 2 to discuss 
and receive suggestions relative to the 
candidate's platform. 



FACULTY NEWS 

DR. NED A. HOLSTQl, research historian and Early Modem Europe history professor, will 
speak on the "New Technology in History Research" July 30 in Washington, D.C. before 
the International Platform Association Authors Seminar. DR. HOLSTEN is co-chairman of 
the IPA Authors Committee charged with planning for the meeting as well as chairman of 
the IPA Authors Seminar. The seminar, held each summer in D.C. attracts some of the 
most renowned authors of the nation. Lowell Thomas is president. 

A faculty meeting will be held 3 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 12, in the Lecture Hall of 
Academic II . 



i 






UBJt.lRY 
QUOIATION: "A woman never admits she has lost an argument. Sh^ Just thinks 

she has failed to make her poattlotx clear. "-General Featuxe^ _ .^^^ 

I AUCUSTA. CEUaSi.4 




;^ 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



iM WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF AUGUST 3-9, 1970 



Written THURSDAY, July 30 EWY— 15 



STUDENT NEWS 

MISS KATHLEQ} FULMER, senior music major and student of MRS. VOIA JACOBS, will give a 

senior recital Monday evening, August 10 at 8:30 in the Performing Arts Theatre. The 

program will include works by Scarlatti, Debussy, Chopin, Mozart and Brahms. MISS 

FULMER is a member of the Augusta College Choir, Iftjsic Teachers' National Association, 

and the Augusta >&isic Club. She teaches piano and is one of the organists at St. 

Mary's -on- the-Hill Catholic Church. 

* * * 

Young Georgians for Sanders (YGS) will sponsor a seminar Monday at noon in Meeting 
Rooms 1 6e 2. MARC DASH, a member of Sanders' Youth Staff, will meet with interested 
persons to discuss and receive suggestions relative to the c«indidate's platform. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

MCWDAY. AUGUST 3 

Noon — Young Georgians for Sanders 
meet in Meeting Rooms 1 6e 2. 

TUESDAY. AUGUST 4 

7 p.m. — Pi Kappa Phi meets in Topic 
Room 3 . 

FRIDAY. AUGUST 7 

8 p.m. --Kinetic Art III, film series. 
Performing Arts Theatre. 

SATURDAY. AUGUST 8 

7 p.m. --Faculty Picnic, sponsored 
by AC Faculty Wives, Kingston Pool. 



LOST & FOUND 

A set of keys on a key chain was 
foxjnd last week near the organ in 
the Performing Arts Theatre. The 
owner may claim them upon identi- 
fication in the Fine Arts Dept. 



NEWS BRIEFS 

NEW ACCOUNTING SYSTEM 
The AC Business Office is presently in 
the process of converting its operations 
to a new system. During the month of 
July a representative of the National 
Cash Register Co. has been on campus to 
assist in programming the NCR 400 system 
under which all checks will be written on 
the machine and posted to the appropriate 
record at the same time. MRS. CAROLYN 
LANFORD is being trained as operator of 
the machine. Temporary delay may result 
in service provided by the Business Of- 
fice, but more timely data will be pro- 
vided when the system becomes fully oper- 
ational. 

TESTING SCHEDULES 
Pre-registration for fall admissions test- 
ing (College Entrance Examination Board) 
is now in progress. Prospective students 
may register at the Counseling Center for 
the Scholastic Aptitude and Achievement 
Tests to be administered August 29 on 
campus. Pre-registration for testing at 
Fort Gordon Resident Center will begin 
August 10 for tests to be administered 
September 12. 



FACULTY NEWS 



MR. KENNETH DAVIDSON, SR. , asst, professor of sociology, has been named to serve as 
a technical assistance specialist with the Family Planning Program for the Office of 
Economic Opportunity. In support of this program, the Medical College of Georgia 
has entered into a contract with the Westlnghouse Learning Corp. to furnish consult- 
ing services. 



The annual faculty picnic sponsored by the AC Faculty Wives, will be held at Kings- 
ton Pool Saturday, August 8 beginning at 7 p.m. Contact MRS. ALICE MARKWALDER or 
MRS. DORDIE FREEMAN of the Hospility Committee as to what to bring, 
ter for the party in case of rain. 



There is shel- 



T 



"."'^I'STA COLLECf 

QUCnATlOR: Mauy people believe that admitting a fault means tjtiey no 

Imgcr haw^ to correct it. -- Marie Von Ebner-Eachetibach. 

MuG3 1970- 







PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: August 10-August 16, 1970 



Written THURSDAY, August 6 MC/ewy-16 



STUDENT NEWS 

JOHN M. TEMPLETON will present a piano recital in the Rehearsal Hall of the Fine Arts 
Building at noon Thursday. His program will consist of works by Chabrier, Bartok, 
Chopin, Haydn and Brahms. Templeton is from the class of Mrs. Artemisia D. Thevaos. 
MISS K^THLEM FVIMER will present her senior recital Monday at 8:30 p.m. in the 
theatre. She is a student of Mrs. Vola Jacobs. 

The Inter-raclal Council has called a meeting for Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in Topic Room 
Two. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENMR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



MCWEAY. AUGUST 10 

8:30 p.m.— MISS RVTHLEQI FULMER, 
senior recital. Performing Arts 
Theatre. 

TUESDAY. AUGUST 11 

7 p.m. --Pi Kappa Phi, Topic Room 3. 
7:30 p.m. — Inter-racial Council, 
Topic Room 2. 

WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 12 

3 p.m. --AC Faculty Meeting, Lecture 
Hall, Academic II. 

THURSDAY. AUGUST 13 

Noon- -JOHN M. TEMPLETCN, piano recital. 
Fine Arts Rehearsal Hall. 

FRIDAY. AUGUST 14 

8:30 p.m. --Final Organ Concert, Per- 
forming Arts Theatre. 



BEHOVATION REQUIREMENT 
Effective Monday, Academic II (Old 
Student Center) will be without air- 
conditioning, reports the Comptrol- 
ler's Office. Air-conditioning should 
be restored by Sept.l. The blowers 
will remain in operation but will only 
circulate air. Your coopreation is 
solicited during this period. 



RADIO-ACT IVEl 

HARRY JACOBS, director of Fine Arts Acti- 
vities, reports that AG's radio station 
WACG-FM has had a change in broadcasting 
hours from 3 to 11 to 4 iintil midnight. 
Jacobs said the alteration was made to ac- 
comodate numerous requests from listeners. 

MISS HENDEE NAMED 

MISS HELEN HQIDEE, June graduate and daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. H. Parks Hendee, has 
been named assistant to the coordinator of 
student activities. Her office will be lo- 
cated adjacent to MR. JOHN C. GROVES. An 
active student leader during her four yeais 
here, she was president of the senior 
class, pres. of Alpha Chi Alpha, SGA rep- 
resentative, chairman of SGA's Clark Hill 
Committee, recipient of the Outstanding 
Leadership Award during Honor's Day and 
selected for inclusion in Who's Who Among 
Students in American Colleges & Universi- 
ties. 

CAP'N' GOWN 

Summer Commencement has been scheduled for 
August 21 at 8 p.m. in the Performing Arts 
Theatre. Dr. Ward Pafford, vice president 
and dean of the faculties at Valdosta 
State College, will be commencement speak- 
er. 



FACULTY NEWS 

A faculty meeting will be held 3 p.m. Wednesday in the Lecture Hall of Academic II. 
The agenda includes approval of candidates for graduation. 

Eight instrumentalists and three vocalists will join forces in a concert at 8:30 p.m. 
Friday featuring the new organ in the Performing Arts Theatre. This is the last in 
the series of three concerts of chamber music spotlighting the new pipe organ. Fol- 
lowing intermiaston DR. P^ESTCW ROCKHOLT will answer questions from the audience a- 
bout the new musical instrumeivt. AC participants will include DONNA CARTER, YVCWNE 
HOWELL, ROY DELP, DR. ELOY FQMINAYA, DEIDRE BOVWH^Vk . KATIWB BlHliT.RR, VOTA .TKCOTiS 
and DR. ROCKHOLT. 

AUQUSTA cOLLF'p 
***********fcr* USIIA^ * 

QUOniATION: "Love cures people- -both the ones who give it and the^^Qs, Q iq^a 

who receive it." — Dr. Carl Mennlger / ^ ly/U ■■ . 



30904 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: August 17-23, 1970 Written THURSEAY, Aug. 13 MC/ewy-17 

STUDENT NEWS 

Fall quarter orientation for freshmen, transfer and evening students will be held 
Sept. 28 in the Performing Arts Theatre. Materials for orientation packets includ- 
ing brochures, forms or letters that student organizations, academic departments or 
administration wish to submit are due Sept. 14. Counseling Director BARBARA T. SPE- 
ERSTRA estimates preparing 1,000 packets for the program. She requests the mater- 
ials be delivered to the Counseling Center in Bellevue Hall. 

The Medical College Admission Test will be offered Saturday, Oct. 17 at Augusta Col- 
lege. Deadline for receiving applications will be Sept 30. Registration materials 
and Information on the test designed for those seeking admission to medical colleges 
can be obtained from JULIAN S. HEYMMJ, director of testing. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

MCWDAY. AUGUST 17 

8:30 p.m. --Senior Recital for MRS. 
JACKIE CCWNELL, pianist. Perform- 
ing Arts Theatre. 

TUESDAY. AUGUST 18 

1 p.m. "DR. GEORGE A. CHRISTENBERRY 
speaks to Uptown Kiwanis Club, 
Timmerman's Village. 

7 p.m. --Pi Kappa Phi, Topic Room 3. 

THURSDAY. AUGUST 20 

Summer term ends 
FRIDAY. AUGUST 21 

8 p.m.-- Sunmer Commencement, Per- 
forming Arts Theatre. DR. WARD 
PAFFORD will speak. 



WEDDING BELLS: 

CONST.MTCE H. SHAW and ROBERT C. 
SKOI -■;::., August 1, Curtis Baptist 
Churrh. MRS. SKOIAK will join the 
Dept . c^ Nursing Education as a 
facu'jty member in September. 



NEWS BRIEFS 



GALLOWAY NAMED 



MR. "J" "W" (PETE) GALLCWAY, asst, to the 
dean of students since August 1968, has 
been appointed acting dean of students 
by PRESIDENT CHRISTENBERRY. GALLOWAY is 
a native of Bossier City, La., and holds 
B.A. and M.Ed, degrees from Northwestern 
State College of Louisiana. He and his 
wife JAN make their home at 2428 Apricot 
Lane. 

LIBRARY SCHEDULE 

The library will be open August 20-Sep- 
tember 28 Monday through Friday from 
8 a.m. -5 p.m., according to A. RAY ROW- 
LAND, librarian. 

LIVING TEXTBOOK 

The Chronicle- Hera Id Living Textbook 
Program, initially scheduled for June, 
will be held Friday, August 21, from 2 
to 8 p.m. in three locations on campus, 
including Academic II Lecture Hall, Aca- 
demic Building and College Activities 
Center . 



FACULTY NEWS 

MRS. CONSTANCE S. SKDLAK atvd MRS. CAROL NORMAN will join the Dept. of Nursing Edu- 
cation iu September, according to MRS. LOUISE D. BRYANT, chairman of the deparLment . 



QUOTATION; 



"Scma people regard discipline as a chore, lor mj 
kind of order that sets me free to fiy." — J\ lie 



AUQUSIA COLIEGE I 

* ilBPTAlRV T 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday.Oct .5-Sunday,0ct .11 Written THURSDAY, Oct. 1 MC/ewy 

STUDENT NEWS 

The first performer in the 1970-71 Lyceum Series will be on campus Monday, Oct. 5, in- 
stead of Oct. 6 as initially planned. Actor John Carradine will meet with students at 
an informal noon get-together in MR 1 & 2 of the College Activities Center and per- 
form for the general public at 8 in the Theatre. Mr. Carradine has more than 300 
films to his credit including "Stage Coach," "The Grapes of Wrath," "Around the World 
in 80 Days" and "The Ten Commandments." 

The popular piano team of ARTEMISIA D. THEVAOS and LYDIA PORRO will be presented by 
the Dept. of Fine Arts and the Augusta I^sic Club at noon Monday, Oct. 5 in the Per- 
forming Arts Theatre. 

Don't forget the AC Film Series which begins Oct. 14 with "The Pumpkin Eater" 8 p.m. 
in Meeting Rooms 1 & 2. Other film dates: Nov. 11, Dec. 9, Jan. 13, Feb. 10, March 10, 
April 14, May 12. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 
MONDAY. OCTOBER 5 

Noon: John Carradine, Meeting 

Rooms 1 & 2 
Noon: Pianists ARTEMISIA THEVAOS and 

LYDIA PORRO, Performing Arts 

Theatre. 

TUESDAY. OCTOBER 6 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, MR 2. 

7:30 p.m.: WACG-FM, AG's Radio 

Station, begins "Human Hori- 
zons" series, 90.7 on FM dial. 
John Burks Jr. featured. 

WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 7 

Noon: Collegiate Jaycee chapter meet- 
ing. Topic Room 2, CAC. 
__7:30 p.m. ^Circle K meeting, TR 2. 

COMING UPll! 

PHI BETA lAMBDA'S "SING OUT AUGUSTA" 
LOS INDIOS TABAJARAS guitar duo 
AC FILM SERIES 



NEWS BRIEFS 

COLLEGIATE JAYCEES 
The Richmond County Jaycees will meet with 
Interested students Wednesday, Oct. 7 at 
noon for the purpose of initiating a col- 
legiate Jaycee chapter at AC. Young men 
are asked to meet in Topic Room 2. 

REC LODGE COMPLETE 
Student Services reports the completion of 
AG's Recreational Building at the college's 
Clark Hill property in Lincoln County. A 
grand opening is currently being planned. 

NEW STAFFERS AT AC 
Welcome to MARY BAILEY, Bookstore; HELEN 
BUSSEY, Registrar; OLGA MARTINEZ, Dept. of 
Public Safety and VIRGINIA SCHMITZ, WACG- 
FM. 

ADMINISTRATIVE ADDITION 
MR. ROSCOE WILLIAMS has been appointed As- 
sistant Dean of Students effective Sept. 21. 
MR. WILLIAMS has taught in the Richmond 
County School System since 1958. He is a 
Paine College graduate and received his 
M.A. degree at Fisk University. 



FACULTY NEWS 

FACULTY ADDITIONS: DR. JAMES H. BICKERT, Biology; MISS MARILYN JANET BREEM , Mathe- 
matics; BERNARD F. BULL, education; DAVID RAY CAMPBELL, Business; GEORGE PO-CHUNG CHEN, 
Political Science; MRS. SHARON L. DANIEL, Physical Education; MRS. LINDA D. DUNAWAY, 
Nursing Education; MRS. LOIS C. NORMAN, Nursing Education; RHONDA EUGENE JOHNSON, Eng- 
lish; DR. FRANK M. McMILIAN III, Special Education; MRS. MARY K. RUFO, Nursing Educa- 
tion; MRS. CC»^STANCE H. SKALAK, Nursing Education; DR. CHARLES L. WILLIG, English; 
MISS MARGARET J. YONCE, English; MRS. JESSIE B. STEWART, Education. 

DR. FLOYD B. O'NEAL has returned from a conference on Environmental Assessment held at 
Oak Ridge (Tenn.) at the Associated Universities Special Training Division. Purpose of 
the two-week conference, sponsored by AEG, was to assess the quality of the environ-; 
ment and to study remedies. The conference delved into air an4 wat4r: pollution, cau- 
ses, effects and possible cures. : 

* * * * * * * * * * *3** "W" 



QUOTATION: "Nothing is waste that makes a memory." — Ned Rorem 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Oct . 12-Sunday, Oct. 18 



Written THURSDAY, Oct. 8 MC/ewy-19 



FOR STUDENTS... 



A tri-sponsored seminar on "Human Sexuality: Knowledge vs Misinformation" will be held 
7 p.m. Oct. 21, Oct. 28, Nov. 4 and Nov. 18 in Meeting Rooms One & Two, College Activi- 
ties Center. The seminar is intended for students, faculty and staff and is being 
sponsored by the Office of Student Activities, Dept. of Biology and Dept. of Socio- 
logy. On Oct. 21, Dr. John B. Black, Dept. of Biology, will speak on "Reproduction 
Anatomy and Physiology: The Human Sexxial Response." Succeeding topics will be an- 
nounced later. 

* * * 

The first film in the AC film series begins 8 p.m. Wednesday (Oct. 14) in Meeting 
Rooms One & Two. The Pumpkin Eater starring Anne Bancroft will be featured. Students 
at AC, Paine and the Medical College of Georgia will be admitted with Identification. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



MONDAY. OCTOBER 12 

Noon: United Fund Luncheon, 

CAC "Towers" 
Noon: Student Mobilization Committee, 

Meeting Room 1 
3 p.m: Who's Who Committee, Topic 

Room 3 
4:30 p.m: AXA, Topic Room 2 

TUESDAY. OCTOBER 13 

8 p.m: SGA, Meeting Room 2 

WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 14 

8 p.m: AC Film Series presents "The 
Pumpkin Eater," Meeting Rooms 1&2 

THURSDAY. OCTOBER 15 

Noon: Bible Study, Topic Rooms 1&2 
Noon: Political Science Club elects 
new officers. Meeting Room 2 

FRIDAY. OCTOBER 16 

Noon: Discussion Group, DR. CREIGH- 

TON PEDEN, Topic Room 3 
Noon: French Club, CAC 



c*o*M*i*N*G u*pm 

SGA Elections 

Chemistry Seminar Series 

Sigma Xi Club meeting, Med. Col. of Ga 



SING OUT SAVANNAHI I (IN AUGUSTA) 

"Sing Out Savannah," a touring chorus of 
Savannah high school and college students 
will perform Sunday, Oct. 18 at 3:30 p.m. in 
the Theatre. The talented group, part of 
the "Sing Out" groups around the country, 
are being sponsored here by the Phi Beta 
Lambda Club and the Garden City Business 
and Professional Womens Club. A small do- 
nation is requested. 

INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL 

All students interested in "trying-out" for 
Intramural football are asked to contact 
asap Coach DENNIS BURAU. Leagues are now 
being formed, the coach reports. 

SGA TEAM 

DAVID ANDERSCN and SONNY PITTMAN report 
they will run as a "progressive team" for 
the openings in the sophomore division of 
the SGA elections. 

M^RY ANN VINSON DEBUTS 

MARY (MRS.A.B.) DICKSON, secretary, Dean of 
Students Office, is a proud new grand- 
mother--for the first timel The new grand- 
daughter is M\RY ANN VINS(»J, 7% lbs., Oct. 1, 
1970. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Joey 
Vinson, 2005 Battle Road. Mrs. Vinson is 
the former Cindy Dickson. 



FOR FACULTY 

MISS HELEN DAVIS BRCWN, Assistant Prof of Biology, has completed the qualifying exams 
for her doctoral degree in botany and expects to receive her Ph.D.^i n August 197 1. ^ 



DR. W.P. BEBBINGTCN, general supt of the Works Technical Dep., Sa-annah RHS^V_p?lant , 



will speak in the Chemistry Seminar Series, Meeting Room 1, Oct. 2 



Properties and Effects of Radioactive Nuclides in the Environment' at nopn* 21970 



AUC;j£TA CJ'JtIi 



His topic, "The 



the Village Inn, 
AUGUSTA. G{CC^(A 



PRESIDENT CHRISTENBERRY will address the Garden City Lions Club a 

Monday, 7 p.m. 

"GET ACQUAINTED" Coffee Hour will be held for the faculties of AC | Paine aA^^Vie Med- 

ical College of Georgia in MCG' s Student Center Wednesday, Oct. 14 trom j-j p.m. 
QUOTATION: "Iterrlage is like the Army. Everybody complains, but 
you'd be surprised how many re-enlist. "--The Fortune Cookie 



li^ 



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FOR WEEK OF : Monday, Oct .19-Sunday, Oct. 25 Written THURSDAY, Oct. 15 MC/ewy— 20 

FOR STUDENTS 

The first in a series of four meetings entitled Human Sexuality: Knowledge VS. Mis- 
information will begin Wednesday, Oct. 21 at 7 p.m. in Meeting Rooms 1 and 2. Presen- 
ted by the Office of Student Activities, Departments of Biology and Sociology, the 
first meeting will feature DR. JOHN B. BLACK of the Biology Dept. speaking on "Re- 
production Anatomy and Physiology: The Human Sexual Response." 

All business majors and minors are invited to attend a meeting of Phi Beta Lambda 
Monday, Oct. 19 in Topic Room 2. Officers will be elected and committees formed. 

DR. JAMES PURYEAR, director of student affairs at the Medical College of Georgia and 
other MCG representatives will be on campus Friday, Oct. 23 at 3 p.m. in Meeting Room 
2 to discuss any of MCG's programs with interested AC students. 

MISS HELEN HENDEE reports that the Who's Who (Among Students) Committee has met and 
chosen a slate of outstanding student nominees to be forwarded to the national office 
for consideration for inclusion in the 1970 yearbook Who's Who Among Students in Am- 
erican Universities and Colleges. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

MONDAY. OCTOBER 19 

Noon: Constitution Charter Committee, 

Topic Room 2 
All Day: SGA Sign-Up Period begins 

for fall elections 

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20 

Noon: BSU, Meeting Room 2 

8 p.m: Faculty Wives meet, CAC 

WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 21 

Noon: Judicial Cabinet, Topic Room 3 
Noon: SGA Advisory Cabinet, TR 2 
Noon: DR. W.P. BEBBINGTON speaks at 

Chemistry Seminar Series, 

Meeting Room 1 
3 p.m: Faculty meeting, Lecture Hall 

THURSDAY. OCTOBER 22 

Noon: Bible Study, Topic Room 2,3 

FRIDAY. OCTOBER 23 

3 p.m: MCG representatives will ad- 
dress AC students. Meeting Room 

2 (see above) 

NEW STAFF 
MRS. PENNY WILSON, Registrar's Office 
MRS. WILLIE ANDERSON J Physics & Sociology 



NEWS BRIEFS 

SIGMA XI MEETS 

DR. WHITFIELD GIBBONS, ecologist at the 
SRP laboratory, will discusa the popu1flt--tfn 
ecology of fish and turtles at the Oct. 27 
meeting of the Sigma Xi Club of the Medical 
College. The talk will be particularly 
geared toward such populations in a reser- 
voir receiving heated effluent from a nuc- 
lear reactor. Members will be for a 6:15 
p.m. dinner and the open lecture follows. 

CHEMISTRY SEMINAR 
DR. W.P. BEBBINGTON, general supt. of the 
Works Technical Dept. at SRP will speak at 
a Chemistry Seminar Series Oct. 21 at noon 
in Meeting Room 1. His topic, "The Prop- 
erties and Effects of Radioactive Nuclids 
in the Environment." 

THE DISTAFF SIDE 

The Faculty Wives of AC will hold their 
first monthly meeting Tuesday at 8 p.m. in 
CAC. A Christmas decorations workshop will 
be held featuring Gene Gibson, a local flo- 
rist. MRS. CURTIS ADAMS and MRS. DAVID 
CAMPBELL will be the hostesses. 



FOR FACULTY 

MR. JAMES I. ST. JOHN will attend the annual convention of the South Atlantic Modem 
Language Assn. (SAMOA) in Washington, D.C. Nov. 5-7. 

MRS. GRACE P. BUSBEE has returned from a one-day workshop in New York City sponsored 
by the National League for Nursing. The meeting provided an orientation for faculty 
members in Associate Degree Nursing Programs which are planning on accreditatio n 
visits in 1970-71. . -,, rr 

MR. BART P. SMITH has won the Division Two Humorous Speech Contest for Toastmasteys 
Club and will try his skill again Saturday in Macon at the Fall Conf«krence where he 
will compete with Toastmasters from Division One. The winner will compet^ at ^^^2970 
Spring Conference for the Best Humorous Speech for Georgia. Good luckl 



MV' 



^fr^r^t'j 



QUOTATION: "By the time a man realizes that maybe his father was 
right, he usually has a son who thinks he's wrong. "--Charles Wadsworth 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



JM WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Oct. 26 -Monday, Nov.l 



Written THURSDAY, Oct. 22 MC/ewy-— 21 



FOR STUDENTS 
"We have some information that we think is too good to keep," reports MRS. MULAN ENG 
JOE, reporter and historian for the Zeta Psi chapter of Phi Beta Lambda National Busi- 
ness Organization. Since the organization's beginning 12 years ago a male has always 
been elected president. Chapter members have now elected MARIE I. COOPER to head the 
service organization. Other officers elected are ALAN NANCE, vice-president; SUSAN 
DAVIS, secretary; BONNIE L. RUBEN, treasurer; MRS. JOE; and JIM EASTER, editor. Stu- 
dent Directory. 



VOTE! SGA ELECTIONSI THURSDAY, OCT. 29 and FRIDAY, OCT. 30 from 9-3. 
NIGHT 6-8:30. All voting will take place in the CAC lobby. 



ALSO THURSDAY 



The new student handbook, THE JAGUAR, is now available. Published by SGA, the free 
handbooks can be picked up in the CAC Lobby or at the SGA Office. 

"SIZING UP THE JAGUARS," a 50-minute program broadcast by WGAC Radio can be heard 
each Friday beginning at 4 p.m. COACH VANOVER and WGAC's BOB JAMISON are featured in 
the lively sports program. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Noon: 
6:15 



7:30 



MONDAY. OCTOBER 26 

No activities reported 
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 27 

Noon: Epsilon Tau Epsilon, Topic 
Room 3 

SGA, Meeting Room 2 
p.m: Sigma Xi Club meets for 
dinner and lecture, MCG stu- 
dent center cafeteria 
p.m: College Night hosted here 
by AC and Paine College for 
CSRA high schools 
WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 28 

Noon: AC Committee on Drug Misuse, 

2nd floor, CAC 
7 p.m: Human Sexuality Series con- 
tinues. Meeting Rooms 1 & 2 
THURSDAY. OCTOBER 29 

9 a.m. -3 p.m: SGA Elections 
6-8:30 p.m: Elections continue 
FRIDAY. OCTOBER 30 

9 a.m. -2 p.m: SGA voting continues 

LYCEUM SERIES 
Part-time faculty may receive complimen- 
tary tickets by calling MRS. DICKSON in 
the Dean of Students Office. 



NEW BOOK SECTION 
MRS. MARGUERITE FOGLEMAN reports that the 
library has recently set aside shelves at 
the end of the bound periodical section 
for display of books new to the AC libra- 
ry. The books may be checked out at any 
time. 

QUESTIONS? 
An Information Booth is now in operation 
in the entrance lobby of the CAC. Manned 
by students, the booth is open from 8 a.m. 
-4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday 
and from 8 a.m. -9 p.m. Monday & Thursday. 

HUMAN SEXUALITY SERIES 
The next topic for consideration in the 
current series is "Contraception: Advant- 
ages and Disadvantages of Available Meth- 
ods." Speaker for the 7 p.m. Oct. 28 meet- 
ing will be DR. MURRAY A. FREEDMAN, MCG 
Dept. of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Meet- 
ing Rooms 1 & 2. 

NEED A TYPEWRITER? 
SGA has 2 typewriters available for stu- 
dent use located on the 2nd floor in the 
study room. If locked, contact SGA Office. 



FOR FACULTY 

ON THE HIGHWAY ... DR. BARBARA SPEERSTRA, MISS ANN SHEPPARD, MRS. CHERYL WILKES, MISS 

HELEN HENDEE, Oct. 21-22, Athens, Georgia Assn. of Women Deans and Counselors 

...DR. PRESTON ROCKHOLT, Oct. 25, Albany ,N.Y., dedicatory recital on the new pipe or- 
gan, St. Andrew's Episcopal Church... MR. MARVIN VANOVER and COACHES BURAU and PEPPER, 
Oct. 25-26, Americus, Ga., National Assn. of intercollegiate Athletics Workshop and 

District 25 Meet AT THE PODIUM . . .J . KENNETH DAVIDSON, Oct. 23, Albany .Ga.y.jPtorgia 

Sociological and Anthropological Assn., "Sex Attitudes and Behavior in a Medicalr^i- 
lieu" and JOHN M. SMITH JR., "Father/Husband in the Lower Clas^ Intact Urban Black 
Family," COACH VANOVER, Oct. 26, Thomson, Ga. , Kiwanis Clu^. ACTp 






^m 



-:"-^p-'r.^-'-"" 

QUOTATION: "You can't build a reputation on what you are going to'do. 
--Henry Ford. - 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



M^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



:L 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Nov.2-Monday, Nov. 9, 1970 - Written THURSDAY, Oct. 29, MC/ewy-22 

FOR STUDENTS 

A community project to encourage the "recycling" of junk objects has earned prizes 
for three AC art students whose winning exhibits in Scrap Sculpture were displayed at 
last week's Exchange Club Fall Fair. The talented students are BRUCE BRAITHWAITE, 
first place for "Scorpion"; SUZANNE BLUNT, second, for "Milk Bottle Metamorphasis" 
and FRANCES POWELL, third, for "Sun Flower." Those who did not see the exhibit will 
have an opportunity to do so on campus at a time to be announced. The project was 
sponsored by a committee of the Augusta Council of Garden Clubs, Inc. Eighteen AC 
students were represented with exhibits at the fair. 

The current series on Human Sexuality: Knowledge VS. Misinformation will continue 
Wednesday, Nov. 4 at 7 p.m. in Meeting Rooms One and Two when the subject "Sex and the 
College Student: The Changing 70'8" will be discussed by J. KENNETH DAVIDSON, Dept, 
of Sociology, and DR. WILLARD M. HILL, Dept. of Psychology. 

AC students are invited to hear renowned Black singer EUGENE HOLMES in concert at the 
Paine College Gilbert Lambuth Chapel Monday, Nov. 9 at 8 p.m. The leading baritone 
with the New York City and San Francisco Opera Companies is a part of Paine' s Lyceum 
and Public Program Series. An ID card gains admittance. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. November 2 

Noon: Phi Beta Lambda, Topic Room 3 
Noon: Baptist Student Union, MR 2 
Tuesday. November 3 

7 a.m. -7 p.m: Ga. Voting Polls Open 
7:30 p.m: Drama Club, the Chateau: to 
begin plans for casting and produc- 
tion of "Lysystrata." Interested 
students and faculty are invited 
7:30 p.m: Faculty Seminar begins, C-4, 
Fine Arts Bldg. DR. ELOY FOMINAYA 
will discuss "Electronic Music." 
Wednesday, November 4 

7 p.m: Human Sexuality Series, MR 1&2 
Thursday. November 5 

Noon: Bible Study, Topic Room 2,3 
Friday. November 6 

Noon: French Club, MR 2. KEITH COW- 
LING will speak on "French Art." 
Lunch afterwards at a small charge. 
Everyone invited. 
Noon; DR. CREIGHTON PEDEN'S discus^ 
sion group. Topic Room 3 



LYCEUM GUITARISTS 
Circle Nov. 17 on your calendar for the 
internationally-renowned LOS INDIOS TA- 
BAJARAS, the two musician brothers from 
Brazil whose virtuoso playing on two gui- 
tars rocketed them to stardom in the six- 
ties. The Lyceum Series attraction will 
be at 8 p.m. in the Theatre. 

THANKSGIVING RECESS 
The college will be closed on No. 26 and 
will reopen Nov. 30 for the observance of 
Thanksgiving holidays. 

CIVITAN DANCE 
ELIZABETH CORDES of the Collegiate Civi- 
tan Club would like to invite students to 
attend a dance being sponsored by her 
club and Circle K Nov. 13 from 9 until 1 
at the Garden Club. Tickets are now a- 
vailable ($4 per couple) from members 
of both organizations. 

WHITE COLUMN photos: All week, CAC 



FOR FACULTY 
MR. BARTHOLOMEW SMITH of the Business Administration Dept. returned from the Toast- 
masters' District 14 Humorous Speech Contest with a trophy tucked under his arm pro- 
claiming him contest winnerl! His speech was entitled, "Please, I'd Rater Do It My- 
self," and concerned how he sold speciality insurance against aardvark bites. "I de- 
veloped the theme and explained what kills spiny ant eaters," Smith reports. Con- 
gratulations! 

MR. J. KENNETH DAVIDSON of the Dept. of Sociology has been re-elected secretary-trea- 
surer of the Georgia Sociological and Anthropological Assn. at the recent meeting 
held in Albany, Ga. 

ON THE HIGHWAY... JAMES I. ST. JOHN, Nov. 5-7, Washington, D.C., So^-At4anttc ItotCTH [ 
Language Assn. I A4/-0-1.. — <•-' 



QUOTATION: "Years wrinkle the skin, but lack of enthusiasm Wrinkle 



\'2 1^70 



the soul. "--Joe Applegate 



L 



AU":rTA. GE35eviA 



r I ,■ 



JJ 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-A WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday,Nov.9-Monday,Nov.l6 Written THURSDAY, Nov. 5 MC/ewy--23 

FOR STUDENTS 

The Student Education Assn. will meet Tuesday, Nov. 10 at noon in Topic Rooms 1 & 2 to 
hear DR. CHRISTENBERRY speak on matters pertinent to education today. All students 
and teachers interested in education are invited. SEA president is DOMINICK GRANDIN- 
ETTI and vice-president is ALICE KIRKLAND. 

The AC Film Series will continue Wednesday, Nov. 11 at 8 p.m. in Meeting Rooms 1 & 2 
with Ingmar Bergman's PERSONA--a drama which examines the relationship between a 
great stage star and her nurse -companion. The short, A FINNISH FABLE, will follow. 

Paine College invites all AC-ites to the following activities: Eugene Holmes, re- 
nowned singer in concert, 8 p.m. Monday; Movie, "Gone are the Days," Saturday, 8 p.m. 
in the chapel Odeum and Sunday, Black Composer Concert, 6 p.m. in the chapel. 

"Sizing Up the Jaguars," featuring COACH VANOVER and WGAC's BOB JAMISON, can be heard 
each Friday from 4:40 to 4:50 p.m. The coach also asks that persons interested in 
signing up for the Intramural Tennis Tournament (Men & Women's Singles) contact MRS. 
SHARON DANIEL in the gym. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday, November 9 

Noon: Phi Beta Lambda, Topic Room 3 

Tuesday, November 10 

Noon: BSU, Room 5, Acad I 

Noon: SEA meets, Topic Rooms 1&2 

7 p.m: JC's meet. Meeting Room 1 
Wednesday, November 11 

Noon: Bible Study, Topic Room 3 

8 p.m: AC Film Series, MR 1&2 
Thursday. November 12 

All Day: Richmond Co.Bd.of Ed. inter- 
views prospective teachers, CAC,3rd fl. 
Friday, November 13 

Noon: DR. PEDEN'S discussion group. 

Topic Room 3 

Noon: French Club open meeting, MR 2; 

DAVID JONES will speak on French Art; 

lunch afterward at a small charge 

9 p.m: Civitans, Circle K Dance, 
Garden Center 

Saturday. November 14 

8 a.m. -5:30 p.m: National Teacher 
Exams, Rooms 5,6,22,23, Acad I 

Tuesday, November 17 

8 p.m: Los Indios Tabajaras, Theatre 



NEWS BRIEFS 

INTERVIEWS SLATED 
The placement on-campus interview schedule 
for this week is as follows: Tuesday, Col- 
umbia County Board of Education interviews 
prospective teachers; Wednesday, 10 a.m. - 
2 p.m.. Women's Army Corps and Thursday, 
Richmond County Bd.of Education. All inter- 
views: Third Floor, CAC. 

SGA WINNERS 
Freshmen: MISS SHAY STEWART, president; 
SONNY CAMPBELL, vp; MARY BENNETT, secty; 
and representatives BILLY MARSH, NAN MER- 
RIT, JUDY ORTIZ, DOTTY SATCHER, JULIE NI- 
CHOLAS. Sophomores: ROB BEHELER, MARLEY 
SILVERSTEIN, reps. Juniors: STEVE WEISS, 
vp; SYLVIA FOLDS, rep. Seniors: KATHY COOK, 
rep. 

EPILOG: HUMAN SEXUALITY 

The final meeting in the current Human Sex- 
uality Series will be Nov. 18 at 7 p.m. in 
Meeting Rooms 16e2. Sex and the College Stu- 
dent: The Religious Perspective will fea- 
ture Rev. Roy L. Cox, Rev. Harry W. Thomp- 
son, Rev. Arthur M. O'Neil, Rev. R.J. Rob- 
inson. 



FOR FACULTY... 
DR. JAMES DYE has had an article published in the October issue of Georgia Education 



entitled "Why Some Do and Some Do Not Choose Teaching." The periodical is the offi- 
cial journal of the Georgia Assn. of Educators. 

MR. RICHARD H.L. GERMAN will present a paper Nov. 21 on "Augusta, Georgia During the 
Urban Industrial Age, 1860-1900" to the Georgia Historical Society, Valdosta, Ga. 

DR. BILL BOMPART will be a speaker Nov. 19-21 at the General Interest Section, Atlanta 
meeting of the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics. His topic will be 
"Teaching Concepts Incorrectly." 



Faculty Wives of AC will meet 
DR. CHRISTENBERRY speak. MRS 
will follow. Faculty wives and Women are invited 



Tuesday, Nov. 10 at 8 p.m. in Rooms l.&2,^^C7'tO" *»«**^-^ 
CREIGHTON PEDEN is in charge of tl^ social hour wht< 



which 



'TtMt'.' 



QUOTATION: "Stubborness does have its helpful features. You always 
know what you are going to be thinking tomorrow. "--Glen Beaman 



?:• 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



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FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Nov. 16 -Monday, Nov. 23 Written THURSDAY, Nov. 12 MC/ewy---24 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

DR. WILLIAM F. GEBER, noted authority on drugs from the Medical College of Georgia 
faculty, will speak Tuesday, Nov. 17 at noon on "The Philosophy of Drug Abuse" in 
Topic Rooms 1 & 2, CAC. His talk is being presented by DR. CREIGHTON PEDEN'S phil- 
osophy class. Questions and answers will follow. 

The French Club will present its first series of short films to students and the pub- 
lic beginning Friday, Nov. 20 at noon in Meeting Room 2, CAC. This first film will 
feature the famous mime Marcel Marceau as he interprets the different characters 
found in a public garden. The short "Pantomimes" will also be presented. 

On-campus interviews coming up: Tuesday, Nov. 17: Sears & Roebuck (9-4); Wednesday 
Nov. 18: Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.,FDIC (9-4). Contact the Placement Office. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. November 16 

Noon: Baha'i Club, Topic Room 2 
Tuesday. November 17 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, MR 1 
4 p.m: Debate & Forensics, Science 2 
5:30 p.m: Regional Conference on Smok- 
ing & Health, Dining Area, CAC 
8 p.m: Community Development Follow- 

Up , Academic I, Room 23 
8 p.m: Los Indios Tabajaras, Performing 
Arts Theatre 
Wednesday. Nov ember 18 

3 p.m: Faculty Meeting, Lecture Hall 

6 p.m: Civitans meet. Topic Room 3 

7 p.m: Sex and the College Student: 

The Changing 70 's featuring 
local clerygmen, MR 1 & 2 
Thursday. November 19 

Noon: Debate & Forensics, Science 2 
Friday. November 20 

Noon: French Club Film Series begins 
with UnJardin Public and Panto- 
mimes , MR 2. All invited 



NEWS BRIEFS 

SI! SI! OUI! OUIl 
Augusta College can now offer a major in 
French and a major in Spanish by approval 
of the Board of Regents last week of the 
proposals submitted by the Dept. of Modem 
Languages . 

MISS HOUGHTON HONORED 
MISS CHARLENE HOUGHTON, the Bell Ringer's 
Oct. 29 Beauty pick, gave readers of the 
weekly Columbia County News a generous 
serving of pulchritude as her picture 
graced 3 columns of the front page of the 
paper last week. 

SPOTLIGHT REQUESTS 
In the interest of accuracy, news for 
SPOTLIGHT must be submitted in writing, 
preferably on the Weekly Request for News 
form. Each suite's departmental secretary 
has been furnished an ample supply of such 
forms. Student forms are available through 
MRS. WHITE in the Student Activities Of- 
fice. Please try to submit news copy be-- c. 
fore the event takes place--there's no 
news in old news--MC 



FOR FACULTY... 
ON THE HIGHWAY. ..DR. CHRISTENBERRY , American Assn. of State Colleges 6e Universities 
Nov. 15-18, San Antonio, Texas; DR. EUGENE PIERCE, Southern Economic Assn; JAMES F. 
HODGES, Southern Management Assn; MASON RICHARDSON, Southern Marketing Assn; DR. ED- 
WIN H. FLYNN, Southern Risk & Insurance Assn; DR. DON A. MARKWALDER, Southern Finance 
Assn; all in Atlanta, Nov. 11-13. DR. ELOY FOMINAYA, DR. PRESTON ROCKHOLT, MR. ROY 
DELP, MRS. VOLA 0' CONNER (JACOBS), MRS. ARTEMESIA THEAVOS, Georgia Music Teachers 
Assn., Nov. 13-14, Valdosta State College. AT THE PODIUM. . .MRS. CONSTANCE SKALAK, 
Georgia State Practical Nurses' Convention, "The Open Curriculum in Nursing Educa- " 
tion"; COACH MARVIN VANOVER, Augusta Jaycees , McCormick's Cafeteria; JAMES SMITH, 
monthly meeting of the local AAUW chapter last week. 

DR. BILL BOMPART has been selected to appear in the 1970 edition of Personalities of 
the South as well as in the 12th edition of American Men of Science . 
VOLA 0' CONNER (JACOBS) and a trio from the University of Georgia music faculty will 
be presented in a free chamber music concert Sunday, Nov. 22 at 3:30 p.m. in the PA 
Theatre. 

MR. O.G.A. Mastroianni has received word that the 1970 annual of The Augusta Prepara- 
tory School has been dedicated to him as soccer coach there since 1967. 



QUOTATION: "To get the maximum attention, 
big mistake." 



! NOVi 



it's hard to; beat a goo 



i,lS70 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELIEVUE HALL 

Written THURSDAY, Nov. 19 MC/ewy--25 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Nov. 23 -Monday, Nov, 30 

FOR STUDENTS 

Students and campus personnel are Invited to view the "Winner's Show" exhibit from 
Nov. 25 until Christmas in the gallery of the Performing Arts Theatre. The exhibit 
will feature the works of AC students who won prizes during the recent Augusta Ex- 
change Club Fair in the Junk Sculpture division and the works of BETTIE and SID SOLO- 
MAN who won first prizes in painting and crafts. The Junk Sculpture division, featur- 
ing the works of BRUCE BRAITHWAITE, SUZANNE BLUNT and FRANCES POWELL, involves the 
transformation of junk into objects of appeal. 



An Intramural Weight-Lif ting ^feet will be held Monday, Nov. 30 at 3:30 p.m. 
Weight Room. To sign up, see COACH BURAU. 



in the 



PHI BETA LAMBDA is asking persons who wish to make any changes in the Student Direc- 
tory listings to contact the Information Desk at the College Activities Center before 
December 1. This would apply to change in address or telephone numbers. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. November 23 

Noon: Bible Study Rally, MR 2 
7:30 p.m: Council for Exceptional 
Children, MR 2 

Tuesday. November 24 

Noon: SGA Charter & Constitution 

Committee, TR 2 
Noon: Inter-Club Council, TR 3 
Noon: Placement Meeting, MR 1 
Noon: Baptist Student Union, MR 2 

6 p.m: Placement Mieeting, MR 1 
6:30 p.m: Entertainment Committee 

Meeting, TR 2 

7 p.m: Jaycees meet, MR 1 
7:30 p.m: Kappa Phi, TR 3 

8 p.m: SGA Meeting, MR 2 

Wednesday. November 25 

Noon: DAVID LAMAR, AC senior, will 

sing accompanied by JACKIE 

CONNELL, French Club Meeting, 

Rehearsal Hall, FA 
Noon: AC Committee on Drug Misuse, 

TR 2 

Thursday. November 26 

Noon: Bible Study, upstairs, CAC 



NEWS BRIEFS 

SYMPHONY PERFORMS 
The Augusta Symphony will present "British In- 
ternational Night" Saturday, Nov. 28 at 8:30 p.m. 
in the Performing Arts Theatre. Persons inter- 
ested in attending may receive one ticket with 
an ID card by stopping by WACG-FM between noon 
and 5 p.m. Monday through Wednesday. 

CALLAWAY NEEDS COEDS 
The Callaway Gardens tuition plan program for 
students will be available again next quarter. 
Mr. James West is interested in employing 
several young women during the winter quarter 
at the Pine Mountain resort. Contact MRS. 
WILKES in placement for details. 

HOLIDAY HOURS 
The library will close Wednesday, Nov. 25 at 
10 p.m. and will re-open 7:45 a.m. Monday, 
Nov. 30. 

EXPERIMENTAL PARAPSYCHOLOGY 
The Psychology Dept. will offer Psychology 495 
--Selected Topics during the winter quarter. 
Content of the course will be experimental 
parapsychology. The course is recommended for 
students who have had Psy 250--Quantitative 
Methods. The class will attempt to replicate 
classic experiments in ESP and allied areas of 
parapsychology . 



FOR FACULTY 

MR. JAMES I. ST. JOHN was elected chairman this month of the Freshman English Section 
at the annual meeting of the South Atlantic Modern Language Assn. held in Washington, 
D.C. Other English department members who attended the SAMLA session include DR. A.M. 
ATKINS, C.T. FREEMAN, DR. W.J. JOHNSON, MRS. O.H. McLOUGHLIN, DR. C.L. WILLIG and 
M.J. YONCE. 

Representing AC at the Southern College Personnel Assn. meeting in Atlanta last week 
were MISS ANNE SHEPPARD , DR. BARBARA T. SPEERSTRA and MR. ROSCOE WILLIAMS. 

Administrative and faculty personnel are asked to sign up now foi^ the Christmas Holi- 
day dinner and dance Friday, Dec. 4 at the Ft. Gordon Officer's Club. Happy Hour will 
precede a Rock Cornish Game Hen dinner at 7 p.m. Dinner at 8 and dancine will follow. 
Checks for your dinner reservations must be in MRS. JANE RAMAGE'S han«I#-%'' Monday , 
Nov. 30. The Ramage's address is 3602 St. Croix Court in Augusta (or pay TOM RAMAGE 
in the History Dept). 

QUOTATION: "We all admire the wisdom of people who come 't6'uT~for 

advice. "--Jack Herbert 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-<-\^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOUOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE 



HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Dec.7-Monday, Dec. 14 



Written THURSDAY, Dec. 3 Mc/ewy— 26 



FOR STUDENTS . . . 

The Augusta College Jaycees will hold an orientation and installation of new officers 
Tuesday, Dec. 8 at 7 p.m. in Meeting Rooms 1 & 2, reports E. NEAL FARRIS JR., secre- 
tary. DR. CHRISTENBERRY is scheduled to speak as well as a representative of the: 
Richmond County Jaycees. Twenty new Jaycees will be sworn in. 

This Wednesday (Dec. 9) the AC Film Series continues with "Tight Little Island" at 8 
p.m. in MR 1 & 2. A fanciful satire, the film involves a shipload of whisky and the 
inhabitants of the tiny remote Hebridean island of Todday. As the film opens, 
spirits are low; the people are without whisky. The gloom fades when 40,000 cases of 
whisky appear. Humor develops. The short "The Game" will also be shown. 

MISS JAN THIGPEN, junior voice student of MR. ROY DELP, took first place at the South 
Eastern Regional auditions of the National Assn. of Teachers of Singing in the Col- 
lege Junior Women division. MISS THIGPEN is majoring in voice and is president of 
the AC Choir. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. December 7 

Noon: Interclub Council, TR 2 
Noon: Inter-racial Council, TR 3 

Tuesday. December 8 

4-6 p.m: Debate & Forensics, Sci 2 
8-4 p.m: Tax Assessors Seminar, TR3, 
and MR 1 6c 2 

Wednesday. December 9 

Noon: Prayer Meeting, 2nd floor, CAC 
8-4 p.m: Tax Seminar continues, TR 3, 

MR 1 & 2 
8 p.m: AC Film Series, MR 1 & 2 
Jags VS Southern Tech, Atlanta 

Thursday. December 10 

Noon: Bible Study, 2nd floor, CAC 

8-4 p.m: Tax Seminar fLnale , TR3, MR1,2 

Friday, December 11 

Noon: French Club, MR 2, will show film 
"Le Conquerant De L'Inituile," de- 
picting feats of the great moun- 
tain climber Lionel Terray who 
disappeared tragically in 1965. 
7 p.m: Augusta Music Club Christmas Party 
& concert, CAC & PAT respectively 



NEWS BRIEFS 

RICHARDSON SCHEDULED 
MR. MASON RICHARDSON will speak on Com- 
puters as Educational Tools Tuesday, Dec. 
8 at 7:30 p.m. in C-4, Fine Arts Build- 
ing in the continuing Faculty Seminar 
series. All faculty, staff and spouses 
are invited. It will conclude at 9 p.m. 

I.D. JACKETS 
LIBRARIAN RAY ROWLAND reminds students 
and faculty to come by the library if 
you have not picked up your embossed 
jacket for your identification card. 
December hours at the library will be 
regular through the 15th. Dec. 16, 7:45 
a.m. -6 p.m; Dec. 17-18, 8 a.m. -5 p.m; 
Dec. 19-27, closed; Dec. 28-31, 8 a.m. -5 
p.m; Jan. 1-3, closed; Jan. 4, 8 a.m.- 
8:30 p.m. (registration) 

CHILDREN'S PARTY 
A Christmas party for children and grand- 
children of the faculty and administra- 
tive staff will be given by the Faculty 
Wives Friday, Dec. 11 from 4-6 p.m. in 
Rooms 1 & 2, CAC. Carols, stories, films 
and an appearance by Santa Claus will 
highlight the afternoon 



FOR FACULTY... 

The second meeting of Sigma Xi is scheduled for Tuesday, Dec. 8 at the MCG Student 
Center. A 6:15 p.m. meal will precede a brief business meeting. The 7 p.m. speaker 
will be Dr. C.R. Carpenter, exchange speaker from the University of Georgia chapter. 
He is research professor of psychology and anthropology at UGA and Penn State U. His 
topic will be "Recent Developments in Primatology." The address is open to the public. 

DR. FRANK CHOU was a recent speaker at a meeting of the Honor Society, MCG School 
of Nursing. He spoke on his trip to Formosa. 

J. KENNETH DAVIDSON represented AC at the meeting of the Unive'rsity System Commit =: . 
tee on Sociology and Anthropology and was subsequently selected to chair the sub- ^ 
committee on curriculum. 

Bom to MR. and MRS. ROSCOE WILLIAMS: A son, ROSCOE JR., Nov. 29, St. Joseph's. j 



QUOTATION: "The badge of intellect is a question mark. "--Glasgow 




m — a 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



\^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLIOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE 



HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Dec.7-Monday, Dec. 14 



Written THURSDAY, Dec. 3 Mc/ewy--26 



FOR STUDENTS... 

The Augusta College Jaycees will hold an orientation and installation of new officers 
Tuesday, Dec. 8 at 7 p.m. in Meeting Rooms 1 & 2, reports E. NEAL FARRIS JR., secre- 
tary. DR. CHRISTENBERRY is scheduled to speak as well as a representative of the 
Richmond County Jaycees. Twenty new Jaycees will be sworn in. 

This Wednesday (Dec. 9) the AC Film Series continues with "Tight Little Island" at 8 
p.m. in MR 1 6e 2. A fanciful satire, the film involves a shipload of whisky and the 
inhabitants of the tiny remote Hebridean island of Todday. As the film opens, 
spirits are low; the people are without whisky. The gloom fades when 40,000 cases of 
whisky appear. Humor develops. The short "The Game" will also be shown. 

MISS JAN THIGPEN, junior voice student of MR. ROY DELP, took first place at the South 
Eastern Regional auditions of the National Assn. of Teachers of Singing in the Col- 
lege Junior Women division. MISS THIGPEN is majoring in voice and is president of 
the AC Choir. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. December 7 

Noon: Interclub Council, TR 2 
Noon: Inter-racial Council, TR 3 

Tuesday. December 8 

4-6 p.m: Debate & Forensics, Sci 2 
8-4 p.m: Tax Assessors Seminar, TE13, 
and MR 1 6e 2 

Wednesday. December 9 

Noon: Prayer Meeting, 2nd floor, CAC 
8-4 p.m: Tax Seminar continues, TR 3, 

MR 1 & 2 
8 p.m: AC Film Series, MR 1 & 2 
Jags VS Southern Tech, Atlanta 

Thursday. December 10 

Noon: Bible Study, 2nd floor, CAC 

8-4 p.m: Tax Seminar finale, TPJ, MR1,2 

Friday, December 11 

Noon: French Club, MR 2, will show film 
"Le Conquerant De L'Inituile," de- 
picting feats of the great moun- 
tain climber Lionel Terray who 
disappeared tragically in 1965. 
7 p.m: Augusta Music Club Christmas Party 
& concert, CAC & PAT respectively 



RICHARDSON SCHEDULED 
MR. MASON RICHARDSON will speak on Com- 
puters as Educational Tools Tuesday, Dec. 
8 at 7:30 p.m. in C-4, Fine Arts Build- 
ing in the continuing Faculty Seminar 
series. All faculty, staff and spouses 
are invited. It will conclude at 9 p.m. 

I.D. JACKETS 
LIBRARIAN RAY ROWLAND reminds students 
and faculty to come by the library if 
you have not picked up your embossed 
jacket for your identification card. 
December hours at the library will be 
regular through the 15th. Dec. 16, 7:45 
a.m. -6 p.m; Dec. 17-18, 8 a.m. -5 p.m; 
Dec. 19-27, closed; Dec. 28-31, 8 a.m. -5 
p.m; Jan. 1-3, closed; Jan. 4, 8 a.ra.- 
8:30 p.m. (registration) 

CHILDREN'S PARTY 
A Christmas party for children and grand- 
children of the faculty and administra- 
tive staff will be given by the Faculty 
Wives Friday, Dec. 11 from 4-6 p.m. in 
Rooms 1 & 2, CAC. Carols, stories, films 
and an appearance by Santa Claus will 
highlight the afternoon 



FOR FACULTY. .. 

The second meeting of Sigma Xi is scheduled for Tuesday, Dec. 8 at the MCG Student 
Center. A 6:15 p.m. meal will precede a brief business meeting. The 7 p.m. speaker 
will be Dr. C.R. Carpenter, exchange speaker from the University of Georgia chapter. 
He is research professor of psychology and anthropology at UGA and Penn State U. His 
topic will be "Recent Developments in Primatology ." The address is open to the public 

DR. FRANK CHOU was a recent speaker at a meeting of the Honor Society, MCG School 
of Nursing. He spoke on his trip to Formosa. 

J. KENNETH DAVIDSON represented AC at the meeting of the University System Commitir 
tee on Sociology and Anthropology and was subsequently selected to chair the sub- 
committee on curriculum. 

Bom to MR. and MRS. ROSCOE WILLIAMS: A son, ROSCOE JR., Nov. 29, St. Joseph's. 



J 



QUOTATION: "The badge of intellect Is a question mark."--Glatfg(DW 



i 





SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



tt» PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-A^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE 



HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Dec.l4-Monday,Dec.21 Written THURSDAY, Dec. 10 MC/ewy— 27 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

SGA's Annual Christmas Belle Ball will be held Wednesday from S-mldnlght at the 
Town House featuring "The Bloodrock." AC students will be admitted free;dates (not 
attending AC), $1.50, and other college students with ID, $3.50 per couple. The En- 
tertainment Committee of the CAC Board promises "Bloodrock" to be "a real splffy 
rock group, "--one which has played at all the big festivals, including Atlanta, and 
has two albums, one of which is fast becoming a best-seller. Competing for the title 
of "Belle" are CASSIE HORTON, LINDA BYRD, KATHY COOK, POLLY ANN CALDWELL, CYNTHIA 
DAVIS, DANA IDONI, AMY ZOECKLER, MORRI WARR, TINA SELDIN, MARTHA GRANT and ROSEMARY 
LEE. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. December 14 

No activities reported 
Tuesday. December 15 

7 p.m: Kappa ,Phi, TR 3 

7 p.m: Jaycees, MR 1 
Wednesday. December 16 

Noon: SGA Advisory Cabinet, TR 2 
6 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 

8 p.m: Christmas Belle Ball, 

Town House 
Thursday. December 17 

Noon: Bible Study, TR 3 & MR 1 
Friday. December 18 

The Jaguars VS Ohio Northern U, 
at home 



JAYCEES INSTALLED 
Congratulations to the charter members 
of Augusta College Jaycee's, the first 
collegiate chapter in the State of 
Georgia and one of ten in the U.S. New 
officers are BILL DENNY, president; 
JERRY TUCKER, external VP; TOMMY HUFF, 
interaal VP; TOMMY BONE, treasurer; 
NEAL FARRIS, secretary; ROSS HUFF, 
FRANK FLETCHER, JOHN SCHWEERS and KEN 
ELLIS, directors; BILL KITCHENS, chap- 
lain and SAM FAVOR, sergeant-of-arms. 
The collegiate chapter is sponsored 
by members of the Richmond County 
Jaycee's. 



NEWS BRIEFS 

ROCKHOLT APPOINTED 
DR. PRESTON ROCKHOLT, professor of music, 
has been appointed Associate Academic 
Dean effective January 1 by the Board of 
Regents at their meeting last week. DR. 
ROCKHOLT will work closely with DEAN DID- 
WIDDIE in coordinating the various activi- 
ties of the dean's office. 

NEW MAJOR APPROVED 
Three new majors for AC have been approv- 
ed within the last two months--the latest 
of which is in political science, okayed 
by Regents at the December meet. The Pol 
Scl major will go into effect fall quar- 
ter, 71. 

BOOK STORE CALENDAR 
This Wednesday, a representative from a 
national book company will be in the Book 
Store to purchase used texts. The store 
will be closed Thursday St Friday for in- 
ventory. Dec. 28-31 hours will be from 8 
a.m. -4:30 p.m. Evening hours for the Cafe 
teria during exam week will be Monday, 
Tuesday, 5:30 p.m. -7 p.m. 

NEW STAFFERS 
MISS RITA PATRICK has joined the staff as 
a secretary in the Office of Extended 
Services. 

MR. ED YARBOROUGH has joined the Dept. of 
Public Safety as a safety officer. 



FOR FACULTY... 
THE AC FINE ARTS DEPT. has been elected to associate membership in the National Assa 
of Schools of Music, it was reported last week. In •ther Fine Arts news, DR. ELOY 
FOMINAYA, chairman, has been re-elected president of the Georgia Music Teachers Assn. 
for 1970-71 at a recent meeting held in Valdosta, Ga. 

MR. J. KENNETH DAVIDSON has returned from attending a meeting of the Executive Com- 
mittee, Georgia Sociological and Anthropological Assn. held recently in Athens. 
DR. LEONARD HOSINSKI has received notice that his document. Readings on Creativity 
and Imagination in Literature and Language has been selected by the National Council 
of Teachers of English/Educational Resources Information «enter (NCTE/ERIC) for an- 
nouncement in Research in Education as a "substantive contribution to education." 
The abstract appeared in the October issue. 

COMPTROLLER BILLY B. THOMPSON has been elected a director in the Exchange Club of 
Augusta. :p I k [970 

T" 

QUOTATION: "Let everyone sweep in front of his own door, and the 
whole world will be clean. "--Goethe 





SPOTLIGHT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Jl-V WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



lA. 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Jan. 11 -Monday, Jan. 18 Written THURSDAY, Jan. 7, MC/ewy— 28 

FOR STUDENTS... 
HOMECOMING WEEK begins Monday and will climax Saturday. Check the Calendar for details 

MR. JOHN FELTMAN, president of Feltman Broadcasting Systems Inc. and former president 
of The Young Republicans at the University of Georgia, will address members of the AC 
Young Republican Club Wednesday, Jan. 13 at noon in Meeting Room 2. FELTMAN will dis- 
cuss the organization's usefullness and how it can benefit students. (Feltman Broad- 
casting Systems Inc. has purchased WATU -TV --Channel 26--pending FCC approval) 

The AC Film Series continues Wednesday at 8 p.m. in tfeeting Rooms 1 & 2 with the show- 
ing of "I'll Never Cry," the story of a wild, rebellious girl who has been confined to 
a reformatory as a delinquent. Given a chance to readjust to society, she falters. A 
boy in a wheelchair paves the way to redemption. The short will be "Loony Tom, the 
Happy Lover." 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. January 11 

Homecoming events begin. Exhibits to 
be featured throughout the campus. 

8 p.m: Reception for night students 
and homecoming candidates. Faculty 
Dining Room. 

Tuesday. January 12 

9 a.m. -Noon:Atlanta Public Schools to 
interview prospective teachers. Make 
appointment in Placement Office. 

Noon: BSU, TR 3 

12:15 p.m: Introduction of Jaguars and 
homecoming candidates. Cafeteria 

6:30 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 6e | 

8 p.m: Pennsylvania Ballet, PAT 
Wednesday. January 13 

Noon: Reception, day students (x home- 
coming candidates. Faculty Dng.Room. 
Booster buttons & pennants on sale 

6 p.m: Bonfire, Archery Field 
6:30 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 

7 p.m: Jaycees, MR 1 

8 p.m: Alumni Reception, Student Lounge 
8 p.m: Dr. T.H. Huisman, Regent's Pro- 
fessor in Protein Chemistry, MCG, will 
lecture on "The Perils of Sickle Cell 
Anemia" in an open meeting, MCG 
Student Center. 



Thursday. January 14 

Homecoming Queen voting. Free coffee, tea 
Friday. January 15 
Voting continues 
Noon: French Club film series continues 

with (Le) Regarde Picasso . MR 2 
8 p.m: Homecoming Game: Jaguars Vs 

Southern Tech. Crowning of the Queen 
9:30 p.m: Homecoming Dance, Cafeteria 
Saturday. January 16 

8 p.m: Homecoming Concert features the 
Nitty Gritty Dirt Band, PAT 



PENNSYLVANIA BALLET 
Tuesday at 8 p.m. the renowned dance com- 
pany. The Pennsylvania Ballet, will per- 
form in the Theatre as the first 1971 
Lyceum Series offering. Students and 
faculty admitted with ID cards. 

ON DISPLAY DURING JANUARY 
PAT GALLERY: Paintings by Mrs. Suzanne 

Blunt and Mrs. Ethel Myers 
LIBRARY: Paintings and carvings in wood 

and stone --including Georgia marble-- 

by Mr. Nathan Bindler 

SLIDE RULE FOUND 
A slide rule has been found in Acad. I. 
The owner may claim in Suite B of the 
Science Building. 



FOR FACULTY. , . 

MR. NORMAN KAYLOR has been elected Georgia State Membership Chairman for the American 
Accounting Association for 1970-71. 

DR. BILL BOMPART has published an article in the December issue of School Science and 
Mathematics , the official journal of the Central Assn. of Science and Mathematics 
Teachers, Inc. The article is entitled, "An Undergraduate Program Based on Certifi- 
cation Requirements." 

MR. CHARLES FREEMAN has been appointed a stand-by reader for the College Board Eng- 
lish Composition Test this month. The test will be graded in Atlantic City this 
week by English teachers and professors from throughout the country. 



i 



QUOTATlOtl-. "No one ever regarded the first of January with 
indifference. "--Charles Lamb 






PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Jan.lS-Monday, Jan. 25 Written THURSDAY, Jan. 14, MC/ewy--29 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

The Navigators Bible Study Group, a new organization on campus, will meet Wednesdays 
and Thursdays at noon in Academic II. Purpose of the group, now in the process of 
being chartered, is to "help college students better understand life and their pur- 
pose in life through a study of the scriptures." 

Violinst Tom Weaver of the University of Georgia faculty and Miss Dera Goodner, 
pianist and UGA graduate student, will be presented in a recital 8:30 p.m. Thursday 
in the Performing Arts Theatre. No admission fee. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Tuesday. January 19 

6:30 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 & 3 

Wednesday. January 20 

Noon: Prayer Group, Acad. II, 13 

3 p.m: Faculty Meeting, Lecture Hall 

6:30 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 

7 p.m: AC Jaycees , MR 1 

Thursday. January 21 

Noon: Bible Study, Lecture Hall 
8:30 p.m: Piano and Violin Recital 
by UGA faculty member and gradu- 
ate student, PAT 

Friday. January 22 

8 p.m: Jaguars Vs Columbus College, 
Gym 



JOB INTERVIEWS 

MRS. CHERYL WILKES, director of 
Career Planning and Placement, an- 
nounces the following interviews to 
take place beginning at 9 a.m. on 
campus this week: Monday, J. P. Ste- 
vens; Tuesday, Columbia and Richmond 
County Boards of Education; Wednes- 
day, Deering and Millikin .(manufac- 
turing-textile). Students are re- 
minded to make appointments in ad- 
vance through the office, CAC. 



NEWS BRIEFS 



GRANT APPROVED 



MR. J. KENNETH DAVIDSON has received grant 
approval to continue the Community Develop- 
ment program first begun in January 1969. 
The $5,168 grant for "Human Relations-- 
Phase III" will include the following 
courses: Family Life Education; Air Pol- 
lution Abatement; and Race Relations: A 
Look at Change. 

OFFICERS ELECTED 

MR. JOHN M. SMITH JR. has been elected 
president of the Augusta College chapter of 
the American Assn. of University Profes- 
sors. Serving with him until April 1972 
will be JAMES I. ST. JOHN, secretary and 
JOHN L. McNEAL, treasurer. Three members - 
at-large are to be elected Monday. 

SCIENTIST/ENGINEER AWARD 

The annual Science Honors program to se- 
lect Georgia's Outstanding Scientist/En- 
gineer of 1971 is now underway. Nominees 
for the award are now being accepted with 
the winner to receive a $1,000 check and a 
certificate from the governor. Purpose of 
the honor is to recognize Georgia's scien- 
tists and engineers who have contributed to 
the State of Georgia in science and tech- 
nology. Nomination forms are available in 
the PR Office, Bellevue Hall. 



FOR FACULTY . . . 
MISS MARILYN JANET BREEN has received the doctor of philosophy degree in mathematics 
from Clemson University. Graduation was Dec. 17. 

DR. JAMES M. DYE has been elected vice-chairman of the University System Academic 
Committees on Teacher Education. His election took place at the December meeting. 

MR. O.G.A. MASTROIANNI will receive a United Fund Campaign Oscar next week for his 
work in spearheading the AC United Fund drive. The oscar will be given to him by 
UF Campaign Chairman B.W. Rainwater at a Town House dinner Jan. 26th. 



I 



QUOTATION : 



'I hold that man is in the right who is most closely '^ U iJ ' ^ 
in league with the future. "--Henrick Ibsen 




r 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



»-A WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Jan. 2 5 -Monday, Feb.l 



Written THURSDAY, Jan. 21 MC/ewy--30 



FOR STUDENTS... 

On-campus interviews for this week are as follows: Wednesday, Metropolitan Nashville 
Public Schools (9 a.m. -noon); Thursday, Bibb County Schools, all day. Appointments 
must be made in the Placement Office. 

On Friday the French Club will meet at noon in the Rehearsal Hall of the Fine Arts 
Center to hear a piano duet by KATHLEEN FULMER and MRS. COLETTE AVRIL. Bizet and 
Faure's Dolly Suite will be featured. On Monday, Feb. 22 the club and the Modern Lan- 
guage Dept. will sponsor a trip to Atlanta for the performance at Agnes Scott of "Le 
Bourgeois Gentlehomme." Contact MRS. AVRIL if Interested in attending. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. January 25 

Noon: Inter-Club Council, TR 2 
Noon: Committee on Misuse of Drugs, TR 3 
3 p.m: Cultural Activities Committee, 
C-5, Fine Arts Building 

Tuesday. January 26 
Noon: BSU, TR 3 
6:30 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 

7 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 3 

8 p.m: Sociology Seminar, MR 2 

Wednesday. January 27 

Noon: Navigators Prayer Group, Acad. II, 

Room 10 
Noon: DR. CREIGHTON PEDEN's discussion 

group, TR 2 
6:30 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 

7 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 1 

8 p.m: Jags Vs Allen University, Gym 

Thursday. January 28 

Noon: Navigators Bible Study, Acad II, 
Rooms 9,10,11 

Friday. January 29 

Noon: French Club, Rehearsal Hall, 
Fine Arts Center 

Saturday. January 30 

National Teachers Examinations, Acad. I, 
Rooms 5,6,7,9,12 



NEWS BRIEFS 

GALLOWAY CHOSEN BY JC'S 
J W (Pete) GALLOWAY has been selected 
Outstanding Man of the Year by the Rich- 
mond County Jayfiees, parent organization 
of the AC Collegiate JC chapter. DEAN 
GALLOWAY was honored at the JC's annual 
awards banquet last week. 

AAUP EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 
DR. BILL BOMPART, MR. CHARLES T. FREEMAN 
and DR. ELIZABETH WOODWARD have been 
elected executive committee members-at- 
large for the AC chapter of the AAUP. 
They join MR. JOHN M. SMITH JR., presi- 
dent; MR. JAMES I. ST. JOHN, secretary 
and MR, JOHN L. McNEAL, treasurer on the 
executive committee scheduled to serve 
through April 1972. 

MISS WEATHERLY CROWNED 
Congratulations to MISS JANICE WEATHERLY, 
student body choice for Homecoming Queen 
1971. A sociology major, the 19 year old 
sophomore is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
James C. Weatherly. 

OEDIPUS REX --NEXT 

The current Lyceum Series will next pre- 
sent the National Shakespeare Company's 
performance of Oedipus Rex on Tuesday, 
Feb. 2 at 8 p.m. in the Performing Arts 
Theatre . 



FOR FACULTY... 
DR. BILL BOMPART has been selected to appear in the fourth edition of Leaders in Edu- 



i 



cation to be published this year. 

MR. J. KENNETH DAVIDSON addressed the Perrin Elementary School P-TA last week on 
"The Working Wife and Mother in Contemporary Society." 

DR. GEORGE CHRISTENBERRY honored the six AC students selected for inclusion in Who's 
Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges at a Towners luncheon last 
week. Also in attendance were members of the faculty selected for the honor during 
their college years. 

,^■2 5 1971 

QUOTATION: "Watch what people are cynical about, and one can often 
discover what they lack < "--Harry Emerson Fosdick 







SPOTLIGHT 



t\ 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



^ 



A. 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Feb . 1 -Monday . Feb. 8 



Written THURSDAY, Jan. 28--MC/ewy---31 



FOR STUDENTS. 



HARRY W. THOMPSON, instructor in psychology and an ordained Episcopal priest, will 
spearhead a series of discussion seminars on "Theology and Faith" beginning Monday, 
Feb. 8 at noon in TR 2 of the College Activities Center. Sponsored by the Episcopal 
students and faculty of the college, purpose is to "openly and honestly discuss the 
Christian faith and its relevancy to the needs and problems confronting the young 
adult in contemporary society." MR. THOMPSON will present an in-depth discussion of 
the teachings of the Episcopal Church in terms of a more meaningful understanding of 
human nature and the fulfillment of human potential. The meetings are open to all 
students and faculty. 

Representatives of the Cobb County Schools (Marietta) will be on campus Tuesday, Feb. 
2 from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. to interview students interested in teaching there. Ap- 
pointments may be made in the Placement Office. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. February 1 

3 p.m: Inauguration Committee, 
Fine Arts, C-3 
Tuesday, February 2 

6:30 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 

7 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 3 

8 p.m: National Shakespeare Co. pre- 

sents Oedipus Rex , PAT 
Wednesday, February 3 

Noon: DR. CREIGHTON PEDEN'S discus- 
sion group, TR 2 

Noon: Navigators Prayer Group 
Acad. II, Room 10 

6:30 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 

7 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 1 

8 p.m: Jags Vs Mars Hill College, Gym 
Thursday. February 4 

Noon: Navigators Bible Study, 

Acad. II, Rooms 9-11 
Noon: Biology Club New Member Day, 

Science 7 
Friday, February 5 

3:30 p.m: AC Faculty Basketball, Gym 
8 p.m: Jags Vs Berry College, Mt. 

Berry, Ga. 
8:30 p.m: AC Choir, AC Ensemble in 

Concert, PAT 
Sunday. February 7 

3 p.m: Lecture & Slide Program, PAT 



NEWS BRIEFS 

SLIDE PRESENTATION SUNDAY 
The Augusta Art Assn. and the Fine Arts 
Dept. will present a lecture and slide 
program by L.A. Wooster of Kansas State 
College Sunday at 3 p.m. in the theatre. 
The slides include coverage of the four 
major New York Art Museums: The Metropoli- 
tan, The Whitney, The Modem Art and The 
Guggenheim. Numerous collections will 
also be featured. 

"COMMUNICATIONS" TO BEGIN 
Beginning Feb. 5 at 8 p.m. WACG-FM (90.7 on 
the FM dial) will present the first in a 
series of three programs entitled "Com- 
munications." "Youth Speaks Out" will be 
the first topic and will feature 7 stu- 
dents and two adults in a 90-minute "rap" 
session. 

AC CONCERT 
The AC Choir and the AC Chamber Ensemble 
will present a concert in the Performing 
Arts Theatre on Friday, Feb. 5 at 8:30 
p.m. The newly organized Chamber Ensemble 
includes instrumental groups coached by 
MR. HARRY JACOBS and madrigal groups 
coached by MR. ROY DELP. The public is 
invited to the free performance. 



FOR FACULTY... 
The Faculty Basketball team won its second game Jan. 21 in the the student intermurals 
by defeating the Rookies, 81-59. MR. ROSCOE WILLIAMS led with 29 points followed by 
MR. LENNIE C. CARLSON with 28. Remaining points were scored by DR. JAMES H. BICKERT, 
MR. BERNARD F. BULL, MR. JOHN GROVES, MR. J W (PETE) GALLOWAY, MR. J. FRANK HODGES, 
DR. JAMES M. DYE and DR. WALTER L. POWERS. All faculty are invited to participate 
in the two remaining games Feb. 5 and Feb. 10 scheduled for 3:10 p.m. in the gym. 

Bom to MR. and MRS. H. JULES GODIN JR.: a daughter, Elizabeth Pilcher, Dec. 14 at 
St. Joseph's. MRS. GODIN is the former JEAN WILLIAMS. 

DR. JAMES M. DYE recently addressed a general assembly of students at Glenn Hills 
High School on the topic "Challenge and Response." The meeting was in recognition of 
honor students being inducted into the Spartan Society. 

QUOTATION: "There's one four-letter word you don't hear 
much anyuiore--cash ."--Bob Goddard 



\ 




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FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Feb. 15 -Monday, Feb. 22 Written THURSDAY, Feb. 11 MC/ewy-— 33 

FOR STUDENTS 

Alpha Phi Omega announces a change in meetings to Thursday nights instead of Wednes- 
days. At the same time, the organization announced the initiation of a pledge class 
which will begin now and continue until next quarter. On some campuses the organiza- 
tion has become coeducational and under new national fraternity regulations women 
students who are "sincerely interested in helping to improve the college and commun- 
ity may now pledge," according to EARL L. HARRIS II. Those interested in pledging 
are asked to contact ADDIS KELLEY, HARRIS or DAVID ANDERSON. A pledge class will be 
held Tuesday at noon in the College Activities Center. 

The film, "Beyond the Mirage" will be shovm noon Tuesday in TR 3, CAC. Produced by 
the Jewish Chautauqua Society, the film is said to portray the Israeli point of view 
concerning the Middle East situation. 



NEXT WEEK'S GAMES: Tuesday, Jags Vs Morris College, here; 
Beach Atlantic College, W. Palm Beach, Fla. 



Friday, Jags Vs Palm 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. February 15 

Noon: Theology and Faith series 
continues, TR 2, CAC 
Tuesday. February 16 

6:30 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 

7 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 3 

7:30 p.m: Faculty Health Club, Gym 

8 p.m: Jags Vs Morris College, Gym 
Wednesday. February 17 

Noon: Navigators Bible Group, 

Acad. II, Rm.lO 
3 p.m: Faculty Meeting, Lecture Hall 
6:30 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 

7 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 1 
Thursday. February 18 

Noon: Navigators Bible Group, 
Acad. II, Rm8.9-ll 

1 p.m: MR. RICHARD H.L. GERMAN ad- 
dresses Bd.of Trustees, His- 
toric Augusta, Inc , Town Tavern 

7:30 p.m: Faculty Health Club, Gym 
Friday. February 19 

8 p.m: Jags Vs Palm Beach Atlantic 
£oilege,JW_^ Pal™_%a£hj_ Fla. 

NEW STAFFER 
MRS. MARIE D. ROUSH has joined the Dept. 
of Nursing as a secretary effective Feb. 



PROGNOSTICATOR TO APPEAR 
Parapsychologist Russ Burgess will be the 
next Lyceum Series speaker scheduled to ap- 
pear Tuesday, March 2 at 8 p.m. in the the- 
atre. The specialist in ESP, telepathy, 
thought control and precognition is return- 
ing by popular demand having appeared here 
during the 1968-69 Lyceum Series. 

CULLUM SPEAKER 
Dr. Philip Handler, principal speaker at 
next month's inauguration, will be AG's 
first Cullum Visiting Scholar for 1971. An 
annual gift from the Cullum Foundation en- 
ables the college to invite to the campus 
outstanding persons who are widely known in 
their respective fields. Dr. Handler is pres- 
ident of the National Academy of Sciences. 

UF AWARD GRANTED 
AC has received a Distinguished Service A- 
ward at a recent United Fund awards dinner. 
The certificate was awarded to firms and or- 
ganizations reflecting substantial increases 
over last year's contributions. AC was one 
of 22 to receive the commendation. 



FOR FACULTY . . . 
MR. RICHARD H.L. GERMAN will present a paper to the trustees of Historic Augusta, Inc. 
meeting on "The Savannah River, Augusta and the Building of the Levee," Thursday at 
1 p.m.. Town Tavern. His paper is based on a small portion of his dissertation on 
The Queen City of the Savannah: Augu sta. Georgia, During the Urban Progressive Era^. 
1890-1917 . 

MR. ELIOT GLASSHEIM has been elected to the Board of Directors of the newly-formed 
local chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union. A membership meeting is to be 
held Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the Richmond County Library. 

THE FACULTY HEALTH CLUB meets each Tuesday and Thursday at 7:30 p.m,^n the gym for_„ 
"fun, games, exercise and better health." i '■ 



QUOTATION: Ambition is like hunger; it obeys no law but 
its appetite." — H.W. Shaw 



FEB 15 1971 



Airrrv 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Feb. 22 -Monday , March 1,1971 Written THURSDAY, Feb, 18, MC/ewy-34 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

COACH MARVIN VANOVER will meet with all students interested in trying out for the Au^ 
gusta College Golf Team Tuesday at noon in the AC gym. 

The Biology Club and the Faculty Wives of Augusta College will sponsor a talk by in- 
ternationally renowned endocrinologist DR. ROBERT B. GREENBLATT, chairman of the Dept. 
of Endocrinology, MCG, Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the Lecture Hall of Academic II. His 
topic will be "The Pill, Past, Present and Future." The Faculty Wives business meeting 
will begin at 7:30 and DR. GREENBLATT' S talk will follow. A reception in honor of the 
endocrinologist will follow. Hostesses for the event will be MRS. JOHN B. BLACK, MRS. 
CHARLES FREEMAN and MRS. DON MARKWALDER along with MISS DIANE YOST and PHILIP WILLMAN 
of the Biology Club. 

On-campus interviews scheduled for this week: Tuesday, Richmond County Board of Edu- 
cation; Wednesday, Haskins 6e Sells; Thursday, South Carolina National Bank. Appoint- 
ments may be made in the Placement Office. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. February 22 

Noon: Theology and Faith Series with 

FR. HARRY THOMPSON, TR 2, CAC 
8 p.m: AC French Club in Atlanta 
Tuesday. February 23 

6:30 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 

7 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 3 

7:30 p.m: Faculty Health Club, Gym 

7:30 p.m: DR. ROBERT GREENBLATT 

speaks. Lecture Hall, Acad. II 
Wednesday. February 24 

Noon: Navigators Bible Group, Acad. 

II, Room 10 
6:30 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 

7 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 1 
Thursday, February 25 

Noon: Navigators Bible Group, Acad. II, 

Rooms 9-11 
7:30 p.m: Faculty Health Club, Gym 
Friday, February 26 

8 p.m: Jags Vs Ga. Southwestern, 

— — — Ameri^cus^ ________ 

NEW STAFFER 
MRS. FRANCES MORRISON, secretary to MR. 
JOHN GROVES, joined AC Feb. 15. 



BURGESS TO SPEAK 
Parapsychologist Russ Burgess will enter- 
tain and mystify the evening of March 2 
in the theatre as the next Lyceum Series 
performer. The performance begins at 8. 
Burgess claims to be a specialist in ESP, 
telepathy, thought control and precog- 
nition. 

GRAPHIC ART EXHIBIT 
The college will sponsor an exhibition and 
sale of original graphic art by contempor- 
ary and old master artists Thursday, March 
4 from 11 a.m.- 8 p.m. in the theatre. It 
will include more than 1,000 original etch- 
ings, lithographs and woodcuts by artists 
such as Picasso, Chagall, Miro, Goya, Re- 
noir, Roualt and Kollwitz. Prices range 
from $5 to $1,000. 

FRENCH CLUB TRIP 
The French Club will be in Atlanta Monday 
at 8 p.m. to see the play "Le Bourgeoise 
Gentilhomme," presented at Agnes Scott 
College by the "Treleau de Paris." 



FOR FACULTY . . . 

ED EDMONDS has been elected president of the Augusta Area Psychological Assn. 

p.m. 



DR. 

organization meets at 



The 



on the second Tuesday of each month. Town Tavern. 



MR. JAMES F. HODGES JR. last week spoke on "Essentials of Fire and Allied Lines Insur- 
ance" at the Property Insurance Agents Qualification School sponsored by the Ga. Assn. 
of Independent Insurance Agents, Georgia Center for Continuing Education, Athens, Ga. 

DR. WALTER POWERS reports that the Faculty Basketball team finished its season in the 
student intramurals with a 3-2 record. Top scorers were ROSCOE WILLIAMS and LENNY 
CARLSON . 



DR. PRESTON ROCKHOLT will speak on "Literary Hang-ups of 19th Century Composers^^ Ciii^^.t 
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in C-4, Fine Arts, in the continuing Faculty Seminars. u">7r^^.:Y 



i 



QUOTATION: "There are three things I have always loved and never ijp^-g 51971 
stood — art, music and women. "--Le Bovier Fontenelle 

t 

'fci.i—1 mil u— W* M'l - 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Feb.8-Monday, Feb. 15 



Written THURSDAY, Feb. 4 MC/ewy--32 



FOR STUDENTS . . , 
"Little Dark Angels" is the next attraction in the current AC Film Series to be held 
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in Meeting Rooms 1 and 2, CAC. The story deals with racial dif- 
ferences in Mexico. The short will be Zuckerkandll 

To provide an insight into the belief in Pentecost, Kappa Epsilon will sponsor Rev. 
Floyd J. Timmerman Monday at noon in MR 2 speaking on the Holy Spirit and the speak- 
ing of tongues. Everyone is invited to the open discussion. 

The Navigators "Communicating Christ" group will meet at noon Monday in Acad. II, Room 
10; on Wednesday, the prayer group will meet at noon in the same place. Thursday, 
Bible study will get underway at noon in the Lecture Hall of Acad. II. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday, February 8 

Noon: "Theology and Faith" Series 
continues, TR 2, CAC 
Tuesday. February 9 

6:30 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 

7 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 3 

8 p.m: Jags Vs Francis Marion College, 

Gymnas ium 
Wednesday. February 10 

3:10 p.m: Faculty Basketball, g3mj 
6:30 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 
7 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 1 
Thursday, February 11 

Noon: Navigators Bible Study, Acad. 

II, Lecture Hall 
Noon: Area High School Counselors 
luncheon. Towers 
Friday. February 12 

Jags Vs Columbus College, Columbus 

STATISTIC LAB HOURS 
Stat Lab Hours (Acad. I, 8) are as follows: 
Sunday, 2-4 p.m: Monday, noon-1, 2-3 p.m; 
Tuesday, noon-1, 6:30-8:30 p.m; Wednesday, 
noon-1, 6:30-8:30 p.m; Thursday, noon-1, 
2-3 p.m. Math Help Sessions (Acad. I, A) 
are daily, third period and fifth period 
and Tuesday and Wednesday, sixth period. 



ENROLLMENT UP 
A total of 2,689 students are enrolled at 
AC for the winter quarter, the registrar's 
office reports . The figure represents an 
increase of 301 over the enrollment for 
winter quarter 1970. Freshmen number 787; 
sophomores, 594; juniors, 510 and seniors, 
426. There are 92 transient students and 
280 listed in "other classifications." 

INAUGURAL SPEAKER 
Dr. Philip Handler, president of the 
National Academy of Sciences, will be the 
inaugural speaker March 26 during the 
Inaugural Convocation for DR. CHRISTEN- 
BERRY. He is scheduled to speak at 11 a.m. 
in the theatre. 

WATER POLLUTION TALK 
Mr. J.C. Meredith, director. Water Quality 
Control Service, Georgia Water Quality 
Board, will speak Feb. 16 at 9 a.m. in 
Science 2 on the "Problems in Water Pollu- 
tion." He will speak to a class in Physi- 
cal Geography. Interested persons are 
invited, according to DR. ELIZABETH S. 
WOODWARD . 



FOR FACULTY. . . 
MR. JOHN M. SMITH JR. represented the AC Chapter of AAUP at an Atlanta meeting recently 
of the AAUP Georgia State Conference held at Georgia State University. Reports of 
events on various campuses in the state and activities of the various AAUP chapters 
were given. 

MR. J. KENNETH DAVIDSON spent part of last week in Atlanta attending a planning work 
conference on Air Pollution, a course to be offered spring quarter as part of the 
Community Development program. Sponsors were the Federal Air Quality Control Regional 
Office and the Air Quality Control Section, Georgia State Health Dept. 

DR. ROBERT GREENBLATT, well-known endocrinologist, will address the AC^aculty Wives 



Club Feb. 23 at 8 p.m. in the Lecture Hall of Academic II. 



/ 



DR. PRESTON RDCKHOLT will speak on "Literary Hang-Ups of 19th Century Composers at 
7:30 p.m. Feb. 23 in C-4, Fine Arts Bldg. in the continuing Faculty Seminar. Series . 

-^s-irrrr 

QUOTATION: "We live in a world that has narrowed into a neighborhood 

before it has broadened into a brotherhood." — Lyndon B. JoUneon 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



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FOR WEEK OF: Monday, March 1-Monday, March 8,1971, Written THURSDAY, Feb, 25, MC/ewy-35 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 
Lyceum Series performer Russ Burgess, parapsychologist, will appear Tuesday at 8 p.m. 
in the Theatre. Burgess, returning for his second engagement at AC, is said to be a 
specialist in ESP, telepathy, thought control and precognition. Tickets for the pub- 
lic will be $3 each and for students not attending AC, $1.50. 

MISS NAN MERRITT, business manager for The Bell Ringer, was selected during the recent 
convention of the Georgia Collegiate Press Assn. to be a member of the Executive Coun- 
cil of the GCPA. MISS MERRITT, who is serving an internship on the council from now 
until May, will become one of three members from the senior college division following 
her internship. Other Bell Ringer staffers attending the Athens, Ga. meet were JOHN 
DONNELLY, DAVE CLARK, RICHARD CRABBE, ANNIE LEE JONES and DIXIE LOO. 

The on-campus interview schedule for this week is as follows: Tuesday, Oconee County 
School System, Walhalla, S.C. Appointments may be made from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. in 
the Placement Office, third floor, CAC. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. March 1 

Noon: Theology and Faith Series con- 
tinues, TR 2, CAC 

Noon: Navigators "Communicating Christ" 
Seminar, Acad. II, Room 10 

Tuesday. March 2 

3 p.m: Open meeting of Ad Hoc Library 
Building Committee, Lecture Hall, 
Acad. II 
6:30 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 

7 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 3 

7:30 p.m: Faculty Health Club, Gym 

8 p.m: Parapsychologist Russ Burgess 

to speak, PAT 

Wednesday. March 3 

Noon: Navigators Weekly Prayer Group, 

Acad. II, Room 10 
6:30 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 
7 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 1 

Thursday. March 4 

11 a.m. -8 p.m: Graphic Art exhibition 

and sale. Fine Arts Center Lobby 
Noon: Navigators Weekly Bible Study 

Group, Acad. II, Lecture Hall 
7:30 p.m: Faculty Health Club, Gym 

Saturday, March 6 

8:15 p.m: AAUW "Spotlight on Youth, "PAT 



GRAPHIC ART SALE 

The college will sponsor an exhibition and 
sale of original graphic art by contempor- 
ary and old master artists on Thursday 
from 11 a.m. -8 p.m. in the Lobby of the 
Fine Arts Center. The exhibition is from 
the Ferdinand Roten Galleries, Baltimore, 
Md. and will feature more than 1,000 orig- 
inal etchings, lithographs and woodcuts by 
artists such as Picasso, Chagall, Miro and 
Goya. Prices range from $5 to $1,000. 

PAINE PERFORMANCE 

The Paine College Public Relations Office 
reminds interested persons that the More- 
house Glee Club will perform Sunday at 6 
p.m. in the Odeum section of the Gilbert- 
Lambuth Memorial Chapel. 

LIBRARY COMMITTEE TO MEET 

Faculty, staff and students are reminded 
of the open meeting of the Ad Hoc Library 
Building Committee to be held Tuesday at 
3 p.m. in the Lecture Hall, Acad. II. The 
committee is charged with developing a 
program for a new library building and is 
interested in ideas of what the library 
should be. 



FOR FACULTY. . . 
The Faculty Seminar Series, initially scheduled from November through May, has been 
cancelled, according to DR. W. CREIGHTON PEDEN. 

DR. PRESTON ROCKHOLT was oresented in an organ recital last week at, the St. Paul's 
Episcopal Church by The Augusta Music Club. Included in the program were Prelude, 
Fugue, and Chaconne by Buxtehude; Bach's Chorale Prelude and Toccata in F; Liszt, 
Fantasy and Fugue in C Minor; Vierne, Claire de Lune; Schumann, Sketch; and Sowerby, 
Toccata. /,,;;•''-, i 

QTOTATIO^; "In Genesis it says that it is not good for a man to be alq^e. 
but sometimes it is a great relief ."--John Ba,trymore jq^q^ 





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FOR WEEK OF: Monday, March 8-Monday, March 15 Written THURSDAY, March 4 MC/ewy--36 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

ONE POTATO, TWO POTATO is the next offering in the AC Film Series to be shovm Wednes- 
day at 8 p.m. in MR 1 & 2, CAC. The film is said to present an intimate and dramatic 
look into the problem of interracial marriage in present day America. The short is 
Summer . 

The current Theology and Faith Seminar sponsored each Monday at noon by Episcopal stu- 
dents and faculty, will feature Monday Bishop Gerault Jones from Tennessee as special 
guest. He is in Augusta for a week-long mission at the Church of the Good Shepherd. 
The continuing seminar, led by Fr. Harry W. Thompson, is held in Topic Room 2, CAC. 

Jerry Swinea, executive director of the Government Study Conoiittee, will be guest 
speaker at the AC Political Science Club Thursday at noon in MR 1, CAC. His topic of 
discussion will be the proposed charter for a unified government of Augusta- Richmond 
County. Students, faculty and interested persons are invited to attend. Questions 
will be entertained. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. March 8 

Noon: Theology and Faith Seminar, 

TR 2, CAC 
Noon: Navigators "Communicating 

Christ Seminar, Rm.lO.Acad.II 

6 p.m: Student Services Cook-Out at 

AG's Clark Hill Property 

Tuesday. March 9 

5:15 p.m: AXA Pledge Meet, Sorority 

House 
6:30 p.m: AXA Reg. Meet, Sor. House 
6:30 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 

7 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 3 

7:30 p.m: Faculty Health Club, Gym 

Wednesday. March 10 

Noon: Navigators Weekly Prayer Group, 

Rm.lO, Acad. II 
6:30 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 
7 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 1 

7 p.m: "Black American Heritage," 

WACG-FM 

8 p.m: AC Film Series, MR 1 & 2 

Thursday. March II 

Noon: Political Science Club features 

guest speaker JERRY SWINEA 
Noon: Navigators Weekly Bible Study, 
Lecture Hall, Acad. II 
7:30 p.m: Faculty Health Club, Gym 



SPRING ORIENTATION 

Orientation materials for the March 22 ori- 
entation are due by March 15, Dr. Barbara 
Speerstra reports. At least 100 envelopes 
will be prepared. 

NEW WACG-FM PROGRAM 

Each Wednesday at 7 p.m. WACG-FM, AG's edu- 
cational radio station, will air a series 
produced by the National Education Assn. en- 
titled Today's Education Forum. Wednesday's, 
program will be "Black American Heritage." 
The station can be located at 90.7 on the 
FM dial. 

EXTENDED COURSES 

Sixteen courses will be offered beginning 
this month by the Office of Extended Ser- 
vices. Included will be Dance Perspective; 
Creative Pottery; Jewelry Design; Recrea- 
tional Painting; Japanese Flower Arranging; 
Lawns, Plant Material and Design; Conversa- 
tional French (Basic and Intermediate II); 
Reading Improvement; English Review; Math 
Eleview; Counseling Techniques; Securities 
and Investments for the 1970' s; Real Estate 
--Principles and Finance; History of Augus- 
ta, 1865-1914 and Consumer Education. 



FOR FACULTY . . . 
DR. BILL BOMPART has been appointed Georgia state membership chairman for the School 
Science and Mathematics Association. 

ELIOT and PAT GLASSHEIM spoke Sunday at the Unitarian Church on education. Entitled 
"My Great -Grandfather Went to Dartmouth," the talk was a collage of recent songs, 
poems by children and adult prose "designed to encourage parents to stop supporting 
the public mis-education of their children," Glassheim said. 



QUOTATIOtl: "i-he first thing I do in the morning is brush my 
teeth and sharpen my tongue. "--Oscar Levant 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-A WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY*^- BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: Monday, March 15-Monday, March 22 Written THURSDAY, March 11 MC/ewy-37 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

The Augusta College Entertainment Committee will sponsor a concert Wednesday at 8 p.m. 
in the Performing Arts Theatre featuring "Your Father's Mustache," a five -member com- 
bo said to be a cross between Alice's Restaurant and Mountain Dew. AC students will 
be admitted with ID; student dates, $2 and alumni and dates, $2. YFM is composed of 
two banjos, a tuba, a trombone and a female singer-dancer. Its theme is entertainment 
for entertainment's sake. Its repertoire covers everything including a few operatic 
arias. Songs, dances, comedy are all part of the show. "YFM plays for the audience 
rather than at them," a spokesman said. 

The Dean of Students Office has reported a change in date for the next Lyceum Series 
performer. Pianist Craig Sheppard, initially scheduled to appear April 6 will per- 
form here March 30. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday, March 15 

Noon: Theology and Faith Seminar, 

TR 2, CAC 
Noon: Navigators "Communicating 

Christ Seminar, Rm.lO, Acad. II 

Tuesday, March 16 

5:15 p.m: AXA Pledge Meet, Sorority 

House 
6:30 p.m: AXA Reg. Meet, Sor. House 
6:30 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 
7:00 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 3 
7:30 p.m: Faculty Health Club, Gym 

Wednesday, March 17 
(St. Patrick's Day) 

Noon: Navigators Weekly Prayer Group, 

Rm.lO, Acad. II 
6:05 p.m: AC Radio Program, WGUS 
6:30 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 
7:00 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 1 
7:00 p.m: "Our Middle Schools Give the 

Kids a Break," WACG-FM,90.7 FM 
8:00 p.m: Concert featuring "Your 

Father's Mustache," PAT 

Thursday, March 18 

Noon: Navigators Weekly Bible Study, 

Lecture Hall, Acad. II 
7:30 p.m: Faculty Health Club, Gym 



NEWS BRIEFS 

RODIMON APPOINTED 
President William Herman Rodimon of Geor- 
gia Military College in Milledgeville has 
been appointed director of the AC Office 
of College and Public Services, formerly 
called the Office of Administrative Ser- 
vices. His appointment was approved last 
Wednesday by the Board of Regents and will 
become effective June 7. Mr. O.G.A. Mas- 
troianni, formerly assistant to the dean 
of administrative services, has been named 
assistant director of the office. Rodimon 
received the A.B. degree in 1936 and the 
M.A. in 1939 from the University of Alabama. 

NEW RADIO SERIES 

A weekly radio program on WGUS (1380 AM 
and 102.3 FM) has been initiated by the 
Public Relations Office and is aired each 
Wednesday night at 6:05. The program, 
which features interviews and news happen- 
ing on campus, can also be heard each 
Thursday at 4:20 p.m. over AG's radio sta- 
tion, WACG-FM, 90.7 FM. To date, the pro- 
gram has featured interviews with MR. JOHN 
L. McNEAL, MR. HARRY THOMPSON and DR. BAR- 
BARA SPEERSTRA. This Wednesdays' program 
will feature MR. TOM RILEY and on March 
23, MR. JULIAN HEYMAN. 



FOR FACULTY... 

DR. JOHN B. BLACK has been notified that his paper, "Development of a Preparation 
Closely Analogous to the Stein-Levanthal Syndrome, " has been accepted for presenta- 
tion at the annual meeting April 24 of The Georgia Academy of Science to be held at 
West Georgia College in Carrolton. Co-author is Dr. Virenda B. Mahesh, Dept. of En- 
docrinology, MCG. 

DR. MARGAPET YONCE has had an article published in a recent edition of the Mississip- 
pi Quarterly entitled "Faulkner's 'Atthis' and 'Attis' : Some Sources of Myth." . .^^.^ 

MR J. KEKNETH .DAVIDSON will giddress the Thompson Elementary School P-TA Tuesday'&t 
7:30 p.m. on "Community Organization For Better Education." 

■ " ^'-"^^wr$mi"" 

QUOTATION: "A beautiful woman is paradise for the eyes, hell for the 
soul, and purgatory for the purse." — Nicholas Chamfort 





^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



i -' ■ 

' *~V WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: Monday. March 22-Monday, March 29 Written THURSDAY, March 18 MC/ewy-38 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

Student involvement during this week's inauguration continues to expand with a number 
ot organizations on campus volunteering to assist in the two-day schedule of activities 
Thursday and Friday. Tours of the campus will be coordinated by Epsilon Tau Epsilon, 
Pi Kappa Phi (and Little Sisters) and Phi Beta Lambda. The Registration Desk at the 

^^''ffV^iJ ^^ "^""^'^ ^^ members of Circle K, ETE, Collegiate Civitans, Pi Kappa Phi 
and Alpha Phi Omega. Transportation will be taken care of by the AC Jaycees . Six stu- 
dents will serve as ushers at the inauguration, two as student marshalls, and a number 
of others as parking attendants. The Student Government Assn. has coordinated all 
student work. 

The Dean of Students Office reports a number of changes in the current Lyceum Series. 
Pianist Craig Sheppard, scheduled to appear April 6, will be here Tuesday, March 30 
to perform at 8 p.m. in the theatre. Dick Gregory will appear as scheduled, 8 p.m. 
May 4 and the May 11 engagement of The African Heritage Dance and Music Ensemble has 
been cancelled and replaced by Mr. Bill Russell, former coach of the world champion 
Boston Celtics Basketball team. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Mo nday. March 22 

8:30 a.m: Spring Quarter Orientation, 

Lecture Hall, Academic II 
3 p.m: Inaugural Subcommittee meeting 
and rehearsal, PAT 
Tuesday. March 23 

Spring Quarter Classes begin 
Wednesday. Mar ctL_24 

6:05 p.m: AG's weekly radio program on 
WGUS will feature JULIAN HEYMAN 

7 p.m: Today's Education Forum, WACG- 

FM, 90.7 on the FM Dial 
Thursday. March 25 

I p.m: Registration of Inaugural 
delegates. College Library 

p.m: Conducted Tours of the campus 
.m: Dedication, College Activities 
Center 
7:30: Inaugural Reception for Pres* 
and Mrs. Chris tenberry, 
Chris tenberry Home 
■riday. March 26 

8 a.m: Delegates Register 

10:15 a.m: Procession of Delegates forms 

II a.m: The Inaugural Convocation 
12:45 p.m: Luncheon for delegates and 

out-of-town guests, CAC 



1-3 
A p, 



NEWS BRIEFS 

INAUGURATION CLASS iSCHEDULE 

The first meeting of the evening classes 
for the spring quarter will meet on Wed- 
nesday. These classes will not meet on 
Thursday. The Office of Student Records 
and the Business Office will be open on 
Wednesday evening but will be closed 
Thursday evening. First through tenth 
period classes will meet as scheduled on 
Thursday. There will be no classes on 
Friday. 

AC ENTERTAINMENT GROUP 

The AC Entertainment Committee announces 
the concert-dance entertainment for the 
spring quarter as follows: "Our Spring 
Thing" concert with The Friends of Dis- 
tinction, Saturday, April 17, PAT. A 
Dance, "The End" featuring The Georgia 
Prophets and Horatio, Friday, May 21 at 
9 p.m. 

CAC COMMITTEE 
Persons interested in serving on a CAC 
committee for the selection of the 1971- 
72 film series are asked to contact Miss 
Helen Hendee, S.A. Office. 



FOR FACULTY . . . 

AR. JACK SPEER, part-time instructor in the Biology Dept., has published a paper, 
i'he Isolation of Actinomycetes From Soils in a recent issue of the Illinois State 
Academy of Science Journal. 

\ memo will be mailed April 1 to all faculty to get an indication of how many plan to 
ittend AC Faculty Day at Goshen Plantation Country Club, scheduled for April 20. Golf 
ind fishing will be available followed by an informal social hour. All will be free' 
)f charge. A Lauderdale Tournament will be planned for that afternoon. 



QUOTATION: "Misfortunes one can endure, they come from the outside; but to suffer 
from one's faults--ahl there is the sting of life. "--Oscar Wilde 



a-^-cS 



/T '^ 




\,r 





SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, March 29-Monday, April 5 Written THURSDAY, March 25 MC/ewy-39 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 
The AC Choir and AC Chamber Ensemble will present its Easter Season Concert Friday at 
8:30 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. Featured work will be Johann Sebastian 
Bach's Easter Cantata (No. 4), "Christ Lay in Death's Dark Prison," presented under 
the direction of MR. ROY DELP. Another work will be DR. ELOY FOMINAYA'S "He Touches 
With Light" (text by DR. CHARLES WILLIG) which was composed for the inauguration. A 
donation of $1 or more will be required to help defray costs of the choir's European 
tour scheduled for September. 

All students interested in organizing teams to participate in an Intramural Softball 
League, please contact COACH PEPPER or COACH VANOVER. 



5:15 
6:30 p 
6:30 p 

7 p.m: 
7:30 p 

8 p.m: 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. March 29 

Noon: Navigators "Communicating Christ" 

Seminar, Rm.lO, Acad. II 
All Day: NCATE Visiting Team, CAC 
Tuesday. March 30 

9 a.m: Richmond County Schools repre- 
sentative to interview students 
for cpployraent, Placement Office 
p.m: AXA Pledge Meet, Sor. House 
p.m: ki.k Regul-jr Meet, House 
p.m: Pi Kappa Pal, IR 2 
Pi Kappa Phi, TR 3 
.m: Fr.cuit-y Health Club, Gym 
Pianist Craig Sheppard, PAT 
All Day: NCATE Visiting Team, CAC 
Wednesda y, March 31 

Noon: Navigators Prayer Group, TR 3 
6:05 p.m: AC Radio Program will 

feature MR. CURTIS AD/ MS 
7 p.m: Today's Eduntioa Foium, WACG-FM 
All Day: NCATE Visiting Team, CAC 
Thursday. Apri l 1 

AG's Recreational Property at Clark 

Hill will open 
Noon: Navigators Bible Study, MR 2 
7:30 p.m: Faculty Health Club, Gym 
Friday, April 2 

9 a.m: Marietta Public Schools rep 
will interview interested 
students, Placement Office 
Noon: French Club, MR 1, CAC. Refresh- 
ments will be served. Everyone 
invited. Cost, 30<? 
* 8:30 p.m: AC Easter Season Concert, PAT 



NEWS BRIEFS 

LYCEUM PERFORMER 
Pianist Craig Sheppard will perform 8,' 
p.m. Tuesday in the theatre as part of 
the 1970-71 Lyceum Series. The pianist 
was originally scheduled to appear April 6 

FACULTY POLICIES 
The Faculty Policies Committee will con- 
duct open hearings on the proposed Arti- 
cles of Governance of the Faculty of Au- 
gusta College and ModJJied I)ylaws_ Wednes- 
day and Thursday at noon in Room 37, 
Acad. II. Faculty members are invited to 
contribute . 

TESTING NEWS 
The AC Testing Bureau confirms it will be 
a center for the administration of the 
Medical College Admission Test on May 1. 
Deadline for receiving applications is 
April 14. Applications and fees must be 
sent to The Pr;ychological Corporation, 
Ne^? York, N.Y. Application forms may be 
obtained at the Testing Bureau, Bellevue 
Hall. 

NEW STAFFER 
MRS. ELSIE WEBB, secretary. Extended 
Services Office. 



Saturday, April 3 

7 p.m: Faculty Wives "Favorite Recipe 
Supper," CAC Cafeteria 
Sunday, April 4 

3 p.m: Faculty Wives "Easter Egg Hunt" 
for faculty children. Quadrangle 



FOR FACULTY. .. 
A Favorite Recipe Supper for husbands is being sponsored by the Faculty Wives of Au- 
gusta College Saturday at 7 p.m. in the CAC Cafeteria. The business meeting will fol- 
low the supper. DR. and MRS. BOWSHER will then share their experiences while living 
in Taiwan. Hostesses for the supper will be members of the Executive Board of Faculty 
Wives. Parents whose children will be attending the Easter Egg Hunt the next day are 
requested to bring their colored eggs for that event to the supper. The hunt will be 
held at 3 p.m. in the Quadrangle. In case of rain, it will be held in the CAC. Senior 
hostess is MRS. RALPH WALKER assisted by MRS. DAVE HUFFSTETLER and MRS. WILLIAM 
JOHNSON. 



QUOTATION: "God gives us our relatives; thank God we can chooseout 
friends. "--Ethel W. Muoiford 



3 01971 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: Monday, April 5-Monday, April 12 Written THURSDAY, April 1, MC/ewy— 40 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 
Coming up Wednesday, April 14, will be the next attraction in the AC Film Series en- 
titled "Mandrogola," (The Love Root). This production of Niccolo Machiavelli's classic 
comedy of seduction is said to be a superb combination of 16th Century wit and 20th 
Century cinematography. The story revolves around Lucrezia, the beautiful and virtu- 
ous wife of Nicia, a noted merchant. While Nicia, anxious for an heir, seeks a cure 
for Lucrezia' s apparent infertility, Callimaco, a young and handsome student plots to 
seduce her by posing as a doctor and offering a supposed cure from the mandrogola 
root. (8 p.m. CAC--MR 1 and 2) 

Next Lyceum performer: Dick Gregory, May 4. Last performer: Bill Russell, May 11 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. April 5 

Noon: Theology and Faith Seminar, TR 2 
Noon: Navigator's Communicating Christ 

Seminar, TR 3 
Noon: Interclub Council, MR 1 
Noon: Junior Recital by WAYNE LORD, 

pianist. Rehearsal Hall, FA Center 

Tuesday. April 6 

10 a.m: Business Administration Manage- 
ment Conference, MR 1 6e 2 
Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 2 
3 p.m: Editorial Board, Rm.9, Acad. II 

Wednesday. April 7 

Noon: Phi Beta Lambda, TR 2 

Noon: Navigator's Prayer Group, TR 3 

6:05 p.m: AC Radio Program on WGUS will 

feature MISS HELEN HENDEE 
7 p.m: AC Jaycees , MR 2 

Thursday. April 8 

Noon: Navigator's Bible Study, TR 
2 & 3, MR 2 

Friday. April 9 
GOOD FRIDAY 

Saturday, April 10 

7:30-5:30: College Level Examination 
Program, Lecture Hall, Acad. II 



NEWS BRIEFS 

DEAN'S LEST RELEASED 
The winter quarter Dean's List contains 
the names of 117 students who qualified 
for the honor. In addition to Richmond, 
other counties in which Dean's List stu- 
dents reside are Bulloch, Burke, Edgefield, 
Lincoln, McDuffie, Columbia and Aiken. 

PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS 
The following is the on-campus interview 
schedule for this week: Monday, Aiken Coun- 
ty Schools--North Augusta; Tuesday, Aetna 
Life and Casualty and Wednesday, Aetna 
Life and Casualty. Interviews will start 
at 9 a.m. and continue to 4:30 p.m. Ap- 
pointments may be made in the Placement 
Office. 

NEW AC STAFFERS 
MRS. FRANCIS NEWSOME is the new secretary 
in the Office of Financial Aid and MRS. 
JUNE WALLOM has joined the staff as a sec- 
retary in the Dept. of Public Safety, the 
Personnel Office reports. 

DONKEY GAME SCHEDULED 
An event well-worth-seeing is coming up 
Tuesday, April 13 at 8 p.m. in the Gym 
when the Donkey Basketball Game is held to 
help defray costs of the choir's European 
trip. Faculty and students will vie for 
the coveted title of prize Donkey. All 
players will be riding real donkeys with 
MR. KEITH COWLING emceeing. 



FOR FACULTY . . . 
DR. ELOY FOMINAYA attended the recent annual convention of the Music Teachers National 
Assn. in Chicago. As president of the Georgia chapter, he addressed the council of 
state presidents on unique developments within the state organization. He was also ap- 
pointed to the national student activities committee as string coordinator for pre- 
college programs 

MR. J. KENNETH DAVIDSON SR. will attend a meeting of the Committee on Sociology and 
Anthropology for the University System Thursday and Friday at Macon Junior College. 
He will also give a presentation as chairman of the Subcommittee on Curriculum. MR. 
DAVIDSON'S name was inadvertantly ommitted from the list of delegates representing \ 
learned societies and professional organizations in the Augusta Herald at last week's 
inauguration. He represented the Southern Sociological Society. 



) I 



i 



QUOTATION: "A man loses his illusions first, his teeth second, and his 
follies last. "--Helen Rowland 




fi^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, April 12-Monday, April 19 Written THURSDAY, April 8 MC/ewy--4l 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 
The Literary Club will hold its second meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the home of 
JOHN WILSON. Purpose of the meet is to discuss each student's own writing, according 
to BRENDA BRANCH. For more information, inquire in the English Dept, 

Recreational swimming hours for the spring quarter have been announced by COACH MAR- 
VIN VANOVER. Students, faculty and dependents may swim Monday-Friday from 3-5 p.m. 

The movie, "Mandrogola," (The Love Root) will be shomi Wednesday at 8 p.m. in MR 1 & 
2, CAC, as part of the continuing AC film series. The short will be Happy Anniversary. 

APO First VP EARL L. HARRIS II has tickets to the Wonderful World of Scouting set for 
April 30-May 1. Address a note to him in APO's mailbox if interested. Cost: $1. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday, April 12 

Noon: Theology and Faith Seminar, TR 2 
Noon: Navigator's Communicating Christ 
Seminar, TR 3 

Tuesday, April 13 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 2 

7 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 

8 p.m: Donkey Basketball Game, G3m> 
Wednesday, April 14 

Noon: Navigator's Prayer Group, TR 3 
6:05 p.m: AC Radio Program on WGUS 
features Inauguration Summary 

7 p.m: AC Jaycees, TR 2 

8 p.m: AC Film Series, MR 1 & 2 
Thursday, April 15 

Noon: Navigator's Bible Study, TR 2 
& 3, MR 2 

4 p.m: JULIAN HEYMAN'S student group, 
TR 2 
Friday. April 16 

Noon: French Club, MR 1 

1 p.m: Drama Club, English Dept, pre- 
sent three-act play, PA Theatre 
Saturday. April 17 

8 p.m: Concert featuring "Friends of 
Distinction," PA Theatre 



NEWS BRIEFS 

DONKEY GAME SET 
The AC Choir will sponsor a student-faculty 
Donkey Basketball Game Tuesday at 8 p.m. in 
the gym. Tickets are available from any 
choir member or at the door. Donations will 
help defray costs of the choir's European 
trip. MR. KEITH COWLING will emcee the 
event . 

PROFESSIONAL SEC'Y EXAM 
AC will serve as an exam center for the 
1971 Certified Professional Secreatry Exam 
to be given May 7-8. AC will be one of 124 
centers for the two-day, six-part exam. To 
date, 5,053 have earned the right to use 
the CPS designation. The exam parts include 
Environmental Relationships, Business and 
Public Policy, Economics of Management, 
Financial Analysis and the Mathematics of 
Business, Communications and Decision Mak- 
ing, and Office Procedure. Contact Extended 
Service Of rice for more information. 

PRESIDENT TO BE HONORED 
The French Club will honor DR. CHRISTEN- 
BERRY during a special surprise program to 
be held Tuesday at noon, MR 1. Make reser- 
vations through MRS. AVRIL, DR. DUNCAN, 
PAM BARBER, 733-4753. 



FOR FACULTY.. . 
MR. HARVEY STIREVJALT, assistant professor of Biology, was in Tennessee recently con- 
tinuing his research on his doctorate on the French Broad River. 

AC Faculty Day at Goshen Plantation Country Club is set for April 20. Sign up now on 
the form sent out earlier by the Dean of Students Office. 

Air Pollution Abatement will be explored during the Community Development Work Con- 
ference sponsored under Title I, Higher Education Act of 1965, April 20-June 22, the 
Sociology Dept. has announced. Sessions will be from 7:30-10:30 p.m. in Acad. Bldg.I, 
Rm. 23. MR. J. KENNETH DAVIDSON is program and conference coordinator and DR. ROBERT 
E. FRICKEY is assistant conference coordinator. 

DR. WALTER POWERS represented the American Forensic Assn. at the March 26 inaugura-' 
tion of DR. CHRISTEN BERRY. ....a,.v 

■ ''i¥m 

QUOTATION: "ihe fence around a cemetery is foolish, for those 

inside can't come out and those outside don't want teiiiiWA 
to get in."— Arthur Brisbane ^*^^«^* 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, April 19-Monday, April 26 Written THURSDAY, April 15,MC/ewy--42 

FOR STUDENTS ... 

SMC National Campus Coordinator Laura Dertz will speak Monday at 8 p.m. in Meeting 
Room 2, CAC, according to a spokesman for AG's SMC chapter. The coordinator is ex- 
pected to speak on the invasion of Laos urging all Americans to join in the Washing- 
ton, D.C. and San Francisco demonstrations. She is also expected to discuss the 
issue of high school rights and the Boards of Education. 

The Navigators of Augusta College invite interested students to attend any of its 
three weekly meetings held on campus. Purpose of the group is to "help interested 
students at Augusta College know Christ and to help them learn how to more effec- 
tively make Him known to others," a member said. Meetings are Monday at noon. Topic 
Room 3, a Communicating Christ Seminar; Wednesdays at noon. Topic Room 3, a prayer 
group; and Thursdays at noon, Topic Rooms 2,3 and Meeting Room 2, a prayer group. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. April 19 

Noon: Theology and Faith Seminar, TR 2 
Noon: Navigators, TR 3 
Noon: Inter-Club Council, MR 1 
Noon: SMC, MR 2 

3 p.m: Cultural Activities Committee, 
C-5, FA 

8 p.m: SMC's Laura Dertz to speak, MR 2 
Tuesday. April 20 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 2 

Noon: Ring Selection Committee, TR 3 

5:30 p.m: MR. HEYMAN's personal de- 
velopment group, TR 3 

7 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 

ALL DAY: Faculty Day at Goshen Plan- 
tation Country Club 
Wednesday. April 21 

Noon: Navigators, TR 3 

Noon: Junior Recital: KAREN Y. POWELL, 
contralto. Rehearsal Hall, FA 

3 p.m: Faculty Meeting, Lecture Hall 
Thursday. April 22 

9 a.m. -3:30 p.m: Guidance, Counseling 

and Testing Unit, Ga. State Dept. 

of Educ.,TR 2,3; MR 1,2 
Noon: Navigators, TR 2,3 & MR 2 
Noon: Judicial Cabinet, MR 1 

4 p.m: MR. HEYMAN's development 

group, TR 2 



REGENTS MEET 
The Board of Regents granted approval 
last week to J.W. GALLOWAY' s being named 
dean of students. In other AC action, 
$800,000 was allocated for the renovation 
of the "sixth building" and $30,000 for 
outdoor physical facilities equipment 
including fields for softball, baseball. 

SPRING ENROLLMENT 
The Augusta College Quarterly Enrollment 
Report shows a total of 2,514 students 
attending classes during spring quarter. 
This represents an increase of 302 over 
the enrollment for spring quarter 1970. 

PLACEMENT SCHEDULE 
Representatives of the Georgia Power 
Company will interview interested stu- 
dents Thursday in the Career Planning 
and Placement Office, third floor, CAC. 
Interviews will begin at 9 and continue 
through 4. Appointments may be made in 
the Placement Office. 



Friday. April 23 

Noon: French Club, MR 



FOR FACULTY... 
MRS. DOROTHY (CHARLES T.) FREEMAN will read a paper Friday at the American Musicolo- 
gical Society (South Central Chapter) meeting being held in Nashville at the George 
Peabody College. Topic will be "Eleanor of Aquitaine--Patroness of the Troubadours? 
A preliminary study into the attributes of a successful patron of the arts. ' MRS. 
FREEMAN will illustrate her paper with slides of a medieval hall where troubadours 
sang in 12th Century France. 

The Community Development Work Conference will begin Tuesday in Room 23, Acad. Build- 
ing I. Air Pollution Abatement will be the main topic of consideration throughout 
the two-month conference, according to J. KENNETH DAVIDSON, program coordinator. 
Registration will be held during the day in the Sociology Dept. ^^^fj^ ^^^i 07^"^^^^ 
beginning at 6:15 in Acad. I. nTn 1 7 13/i 



QUOTATION: 



"Blessed are they who have nothing to say, and who *'^ 
cannot be persuaded to say it."--J.R. Lowell 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-A^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOUOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, April 26-Monday, May 3 Written THURSDAY, April 22 MC/ewy---43 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 
The formal dedication and grand opening of AG's Clark Hill Recreation Area will be 
held the weekend of May 7-8 rather than April 30 as originally scheduled. A bus will 
leave Friday, May 7 from the campus en route to the area where a brief dedication 
ceremony will precede afternoon and evening festivities. Festivities will continue 
Saturday, May 8. 

Students who desire to preregister for the summer or fall quarter may contact aca- 
demic advisors and make appointments for preregistration according to the following 
schedule: Srs . and special students, April 29,30; Jrs., May 3,4; Sophs., May 5,6,7; 
Freshmen, May 10, 11, 12. Evening appts. on May 10 will be limited to those students 
who find it impossible to come during regular office hours. 

On Thursday, State Merit personnel will interview interested students from 9-4. Ap- 
pointments may be made in the Placement Office, third floor, CAC. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. April 26 

Noon: Theology & Faith Seminar, TR 2 
Noon: Navigator's Rally 

7 p.m: Council for Exceptional 

Children, MR 2 

8 p.m: Water Safety Instructor Course, 

through April 30, PE Dept. 
8 p.m: ARC group choral concert, PAT 
Tuesday^ Apr il 27 
Noon: BSU, TR 2 
5:30 p.m: Student Development Group, 

TR 3 

7 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi (Gamma Psi) TR 2 
8:30 p.m: Cuban Pianist Ivette Her- 
nandez, presented by Augusta 
Music Club, PAT 

Wednesday. April 28 

8 p.m: Augusta Preparatory School 

Choir PAT 
Thursday. April 29 

4 p.m: Student Development Group, TR 2 
7:30 p.m: Certificates of Acad .Achieve- 
ment awarded to High Sch,Jrs.,PAT 
Friday. April 30 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 2 
Noon: French Club, MR 1 



S ACS Visiting Committee : April 28 - May 2 

ARTS FESTIVAL U NDERWAY 
DR. CHRISTENBERRY, honorary chm of the 
first annual Greater Augusta Arts Festival, 
kicked-off nine days of activities Satur- 
day at Julian Smith Casino by welcoming 
members of the public to the festival. AC 
will participate in many of the events as 
well as host a number of cultural per- 
formances . 

ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS 
Outstanding high school juniors in CSRA 
schools will be saluted by AC in a cere- 
mony scheduled for 7:30 p.m: Thursday, 
PAT. Those students who have been placed 
in the top ten percent of their class will 
be given special certificates. 

AIR QUALITY EXPERT TO SPEAK 
Robert Collom, dir of Air Quality Control, 
State Dept. of Health, will speak Tuesday 
at 7 p.m. in Acad. I as part of the Com- 
munity Development Work Conference, de- 
signed to explore air pollution abatement. 
Registration for the course will continue 
through Tuesday. 



FOR FACULTY . . . 
The Biology Dept. will be host Wednesday to the Academic Committee on Biology, a 
group composed of representatives from the Biology departments of each of the units 
of the University System of Georgia. The committee meets twice a year to consider 
problems related to the teaching of biology in the state. 

The Business Adm. Dept. will conduct a two-day Modem Management Conference for CSEJA 
businessmen May 11-12 in the College Activities Center. Nine speakers are scheduled. 

DR. JAMES M. DYE and DR. BILL BOMPART will serve on the accreditation visiting team 
Monday through Thursday to evaluate the Teacher Education Programs of Piedmont Col- 
lege in Demorest, Ga. DR. DYE is chairing the team. 

Faculty Day at Goshen Plantation produced the winning golf teaj5i.of DR. CHRISTENBERRY, 
BERNARD F. BULL, DR. STEWART WIGGINS, DR. FREDDY J. MAYNARD. Second place WtTTrrrra^ 
included JOHN M. McNEAL, TGIIMY L. PEPPER, DR. BARBARA SPEERSTRA. DR. 

WALDER. 



I: 



DONALD ^^'.■k.\RKi 

■■<.HVJY 




QUOTATION : 



"There are two days about vThich nobody should ever worry, 
and these are yesterday and tomorrow. "--R. J . B^rdette 



i 



^.■-«4 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, May 10-Monday, May 17 



Written THURSDAY, May 6 EWY— 45 



FOR STUDENTS... 
A test designed to measure the reading and writing proficiency of rising juniors will 
be administered at AC on two Wednesdays, May 12 and 19, according to Director of Test- 
ing JULIAN S. HEYMAN. Room 23 in Acad. I will be used from noon-3 p.m. and 3-6 p.m; 
Room 36 in Acad. II from 10 a.m.-l p.m. on both Wednesdays. Lists of students to take 
the exams at specific times will be prepared and distributed. 

Alpha Chi Alpha Sorority has elected officers for the coming year. Those to serve un- 
til spring of '72 are: president, KATHY WALTON; vice-president, MARY CHANDLER; re- 
cording secretary, SISSY CLAXTON; corresponding secretary, CINDY MULHERIN; membership 
director, PAM DOUGLAS; pledge director, LEASA THOMPSON. Weekly meetings are held at 
5:15 (Pledge) and 6:30 (Chapter) Tuesday evenings at the Sorority House. 



WEEKLY CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. May 10 

Noon: Theology & Faith Seminar, TR 2 
Noon: Navigator's Group, TR 3 
Noon: Pol. Science Club, MR 1 

Tuesday. May 11 

All Day: Modern Management Conf . ,Acad.II 
Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 2 
5:15 p.m: AXA Pledge Meet, Sor .House 
6:30 p.m: AXA Chapter Meet, Sor. House 

7 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 

8 p.m: AC Lyceum Series presents 

BILL RUSSELL, PAT 
Wednesda y. May 12 

8 a.m. -Noon: Modern Manag.Conf . ,Acad.II 
Noon: Navigator's Group, TR 3 
Noon: Piano Recital: students of MRS. 
ARTIMISIA THEVAOS and MRS. VOLA 
JACOBS, FA Rehearsal Hall 

7 p.m: AC Jaycees, TR 2 

8 p.m: AC Film Series presents The Man 

Who Had H is Hair Cut Short. 
MR 1 & 2, CAC 
Thursday. May 13 

Noon: Navigator's Group, TR 2,3; MR 2 
4 p.m: Personal Growth Group, TR 2 
Friday, May 14 

Nocn: Black Student Union, TR 2 
Noon: French Club, MR 1 
Saturday, May 15 

7:30 a.m. -5 p.m: CEEB (College Entrance 
Exams), Acad. II, Rms 36,37 



MAY EXHIBITS 
Three exhibits will be on display on 
campus during the month of May. 

In the Performing Art s Th eatre Lobby ; 
Paintings and sculpture by AC art 
students and faculty. 

In the Library : Southern Books Competi- 
tion Winners of 1970 

In the Fine Arts Building : Watercolora 
and etchings by Bettie Solomon 

M)DERN MANAGEMENT CONFERENCE 
The AC Business Administration Dept. will 
conduct a Modern Management Conference on 
campus May 11,12, for the purpose of pre- 
senting discussions of modern management 
problems and methods for students and 
area businessmen. Speakers include Sen. 
Eugene Holley; Mr. Robert P. Forrestal of 
the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta; Mr. 
Frank E. McManus of J. P. Stevens Co; Mr. 
Claude M. Hamrick Jr. of Alexander Grant 
Co; Mr. Tim Maund of the CSRA Planning & 
Development Commission; Dr. J.E. Leverett 
of the University of Georgia; and Dr. F.T. 
Williams and Dr. Robert W. Carney of Geor- 
gia Tech. 

Sunday. May 16 

3 p.m: Junior Recital- -YVONNE POWELL, 
contralto; WAYNE LORD, pianist, PAT 



FOR FACULTY... 

DR. JANE ELKINS will coordinate a panel for a meeting of the Georgia Psychological 
Assn. to be held May 15 at the Richmond Motor Inn. DR. ELKINS recently presented 
papers at the Eastern Psychological Ass. meeting in New York City and the South- 
eastern Psychological meeting in Miami, Fla. 

MR. KEITH COWLING has designed the sets and costumes for the Augusta Ballet Theatre 
production of "Cinderella" to be performed at Bell Auditorium May 14 and 15. MR. COW- 
LING will also appear in character roles of the father in Act I and the king in Act II, 

MR. NORMAN R. KALOR and MR. DAVID R. CAMPBELL represented AC at the Southeastern 

Accounting Assn. meeting at the University of Alabama April 29-Maj|7 1.-,,^.:,.-. coiLiQt. 

DR. DONALD A. MARKWALDER attended the Steel Economics seminar at fceorgia V4cU^ 
University April 28-30. i 

\'-mfi-ri^n"- 

QUOTATION: "Women's styles may change, but their designs re- 
main the same."— Oscar Wilde , AU;:^.^^^. SJOHCIA 

30"04 







"'^.i 




SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, May 17-Monday, May 24 



Written THURSDAY, May 13 EWY-46 



FOR STUDENTS . . . 
The AC Entertainment Committee will present "The End," a special salute to the June 
graduates, and dance featuring the Georgia Prophets, at the Julian Smith Casino, Fri- 
day, May 21 from 9-1. AC students and dates will be admitted free with 1 ID card per 
couple. Alumni and dates will also be admitted free with 1 Alumni card per couple. 

ALAN D. CARDIN, rising senior in the Chemistry Dept., has been selected a National 
Science Foundation Associate Junior awardee for this summer at the University of S.C, 
according to DR. FLOYD B. O'NEAL, chairman of the dept. MR. CARDIN has also been de- 
signated as the recipient of the "Undergraduate Award in Analytical Chemistry" by the 
American Chemical Society. He is the son of Col. and Mrs. R.L. Cardin of Augusta. 

The Navigators of Augusta College will hold a rally at noon Tuesday in Meeting Room 2 
of the College Activities Center. BOB KLINE JR., vice-president of the group, invites 
all interested students to attend the meeting which will feature special music and 
presentations of a testimony and a message. 



WEEKLY CALENDAR 

Monday. May 17 

Noon: Theology & Faith Seminar, TR 2 
Noon: Navigator's Group, TR 3 

Tuesday. May 18 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 2 
Noon: Navigator's Rally, MR 2 
3 p.m: AC-AAUP meet, Acad. II, Rm.37 
5 p.m: Reception for Education stu- 
dents. Dining Area, CAC 
5:15 p.m: AXA Pledge meet, Sor. House 
6:30 p.m: AXA Chapter meet, Sor. House 

7 p.m: Faculty Wives, Tower Rm. , CAC 

8 p.m: WACG-FM broadcast, student in- 

terview of Dr. M.D. Olien 
8:15 ;p.m: Honors Convocation, PAT 
Wednesday. May 19 

Noon: Phi Beta Lambda, TR 2 

Noon: Navigator's Group, TR 3 

Noon-6 p.m: Jr. Testing, Acad. I, Rm.23 

10 a.m.-l p.m: Jr. Testing, Acad. II, Rm. 36 

3 p.m: Faculty meeting. Lecture Hall 
6:30 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 

7 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 2 
Thursday. May 20 

Noon: Navigator's Group, TR 2,3; MR 2 

4 p.m: Personal Growth Group, TR 2 
Friday. May 21 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 2 
Noon: French Club, MR 1 

8 p.m: "The End" dance, J.S. Casino 



NEWS BRIEFS 

HONORS CONVOCATION 
The annual program honoring students for 
their scholastic achievement will be held 
Tuesday, May 18 at 8:15 p.m. in the Per- 
forming Arts Theatre. Awards will be given 
the four top scholars in each class and 
the outstanding graduating senior in each 
department. Special awards include the 
Chronicle-Herald, White Columns and Ser- 
vice Leadership. Speaker for the evening 
will be the graduating senior with the 
highest academic average. 

NEW MAJOR 
The Board of Regents of the University 
System of Georgia at its May meeting au- 
thorized Augusta College to offer the 
Bachelor of Arts degree with a major in 
Art, effective fall quarter of 1971 

AC-AAUP MEETING 
A general session of the AC-AAUP Chapter 
will be held Tuesday, May 18 at 3 p.m. in 
Acad. II, Room 37. All faculty and adminis- 
tration personnel are invited, especially 
those considering membership. The agenda 
will include discussion of the associa- 
tion's 1970 Statement on Freedom and Re- 
sponsibility . 

Sunday, May 23 

3 p.m: Augusta Youth Orchestra, PAT 



FOR FACULTY... 
DR. JANICE B. TURNER has been chosen as a recipient of a post-doctoral fellowship at 
the University of South Carolina this summer. DR. TURNER completed her doctoral work 
there under Dr. James Durig in 1970 and will work with him under the fellowship in 
studying the microwave spectra of some germanium compounds. 

MR. GEORGE COOKE and MR. HARVEY STIREWALT were initiated into the honorary Society of 
the Sigma Xi May 11 at the University of Georgia. 

DR. JOHN BLACK recently presented a paper on his research in Endocrine Psysiology at 
a meeting of the Georgia Academy of Sciences. 

MR. J. KENNETH DAVIDSON attended the May 5-8 meetings of the Southern Sociological 
Society and the Executive Committee of the Ga. Sociological and Anthropological Assn. 
in Miami Beach, Fla. 

MRS. VOLA JACOBS performed in a chamber music trio May 6 in the Salon Series at the 
Columbus, Ga., museum. 



QU0TATI015: "A rolling stone gathers no moss, but it gains 



a certain pol i sh."- -Oliver Herford 




SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, May 31 -Monday, June 7 



Written THURSDAY, May 27 EWY--48 



FOR STUDENTS... 
AC has been designated as a test center for the National Teachers Examinations (NTE) 
July 17, Director of Testing JULIAN S. HEYMAN has announced. Candidates wishing to 
sign up for the one-day session may obtain registration forms and information from 
the Testing Bureau, Bellevue Hall, or from NTE, Educational Testing Service, Box 911, 
Princeton, N.J. 

A special orientation program for summer trial students will be held 7:30 p.m. Thurs- 
day, June 3 in the Performing Arts Theatre, according to MR, JOHN L. McNEAL, director 
of admissions. Purpose of the meeting is to discuss requirements and objectives, an- 
swer questions concerning the program and assist in the selection of course studies. 
Parents are welcome to attend. 

MISS SHARON HARMS, a senior French major and vice-president of the French Club, will 
participate in the Study Abroad Program this summer. She will study at the University 
of Paris in preparation for a teaching career in French and will be the first to grad- 
uate from AC in such a capacity since the college was authorized to grant the Bache- 
lor of Arts degree with a major in French in October 1970. MISS HARMS is the daughter 
of Dr. and Mrs. W.S. Harms, 2277 Hampton Court, Augusta. 



WEEKLY CALENDAR 

Monday, May 31 
Exams continue 

Noon: Theology & Faith Seminar, TR 2 
Noon: Navigator's Group, TR 3 
Noon: Organizational meeting of group 
for college-age Roman Catholics 
and Episcopalians, Quadrangle 
Tuesday. June 1 
Exams continue 

9 a.m: Nursing Students & Faculty 

Breakfast honoring Associate 
in Arts in Nursing graduating 
class, Faculty Dining Room, CAC 
7 p.m: Choir summer tour rehearsal, 
FA Rehearsal Hall 
Wednesday. June 2 

EXAMS END 
Thursday. June 3 

7:30 p.m: Summer Trial Program 
Orientation, PAT 
Friday. June 4 

10 a.m: Piano Auditions for Sym- 

phony Prize, PAT 
Saturday. June 5 

10 a.m: Piano Auditions continue, PAT 
7 p.m: Class of '61 Reunion, CAC 
Sunday. June 6 

9 a.m: Trinity Methodist Church 
Planning Conference, FAC 



NEWS BRIEFS 

JUNE COMMENCEMENT 
Augusta College will award 222 baccalaure- 
ate degrees and 25 associate degrees at 
graduation exercised in Bell Auditorium 
4 p.m. June 6. MR. ALLAN W. OSTAR, execu- 
tive director of the American Assn. of 
State Colleges and Universities, is commen- 
cement speaker. There are 109 candidates 
for the Bachelor of Arts degree, 74 for the 
Bachelor of Business Administration, and 
25 for the Associate in Arts in Nursing. 

FIRST REUNION 
Members of the Class of '61 will hold the 
first AC reunion Saturday, 7 p.m. June 5 
in the dining area of the College Activi- 
ties Center where a barbecue dinner will be 
served. DR. CHRISTENBERRY will outline de- 
velopments and progress at the college 
from 1961 through 1971. MR. WADE V. MAL- 
LARD, class president, invites all Class '61 
members and other former students of AC 
to attend. Reservations may be made throvgh 
June 2 by calling 733-2235, Ext. 205. 

RECREATIONAL SWIMMING HOURS 
Beginning June 8, the AC Pool will be open 
from 2-4:30 p.m., Monday-Saturday to ad- 
ministration, faculty and staff members and 
dependents for recreational swimming. 



FOR FACULTY... 
DR. GEORGE A. CHRISTENBERRY will give the commencement address at South Georgia Col- 
lege in Douglas on Saturday, June 5. 

MR. J. KENNETH DAVIDSON has been selected for the educators section of Who's Who in 
the South and Southwest for 1970-71. 

The Physical Education Dept. will offer a swimming class for dependents of adminis- 
tration, faculty and staff on Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays, June 9-30 if there 
are enough applications. Fee for the course will be $8 per applicant; minimum age, 6 
years. Application blanks may be obtained from COACH MARVIN VANOVER. 



QUOTATION: "There is no pleasure in having nothing to do; the fun is in 
having lots to do and not doing it. "--Mary Wilson Little 

I -. .... 



.: 5 IS 




ii^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, June 14-Monday, June 21 Written THURSDAY, June 10--EWY 49 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

ALLEN GREEN, a rising junior majoring in music, has been elected president of the 
Student Government Assn. (SGA) for 1970-71. Other officers elected to serve with him 
are: SONNY PITTMAN, vice-president; TINA PROCTOR, secretary; JACK AUSTIN, treasurer. 
Class posts filled at this election include: Senior Class president, HAL KNIGHT; 
vice-president, WAYNE LORD; representatives, SYLVIA FOLDS, JO ELLEN GATTIS, E. NEAL 
FERRIS JR., and CHARLES RAY. Junior Class president, ADDIS KELLEY; vice-president, 
MARLEY SILVERSTEIN; secretary-treasurer, PATRICIA CHAFIN; representatives, PHILIP 
CHURCHILL, KATHY WALTON, PAM DOUGLAS and SISSY CLAXTON. Sophomore Class president, 
LEASA THOMPSON; vice-president, NAN MERRITT; secretary-treasurer, MARY BENNETT; rep- 
resentatives, MIKE BLUM, TONY CREAZZO, KENNETH ERASER and PAT McGREEVY. Night stu- 
dents representatives are TOM WILSON and GRISELLE DOUGHTY. Freshman Class officers 
and representatives will be elected during the fall quarter. 

SGA vice-president SONNY PITTMAN will be available Monday through Friday from 2-5 p.m. 
in the SGA Office, CAC, to handle suggestions and complaints relative to student gov- 
ernment. After hours, call 738-3472. 



WEEKLY CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Tuesday, June 15 

Noon: History Departmant Meeting, 

Seminar Room, Acad. II 
5:30 p.m: AXA Pledge Meet, Sor. House 
6:30 p.m: AXA Chapt.Meet, Sor. House 

7 p.m: Choir Rehearsal, PAT 

Wednesday. June 16 

8 p.m: SGA Inauguration of new 

officers & business meeting. 
Towers Room, CAC« lAll students 
are invited to attend. 

Friday, June 18 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 2 



NEW AA DEGREE CLASS 
The first of the specialized classes lead- 
ing to the recently-approved Associate in 
Arts degree in Criminal Justice is being 
held 11th period summer quarter. Intro- 
duction to Criminal Justice (POL 103A) is 
open to all students. No prerequisites 
are required. 

LIBRARY HOURS 
During the summer quarter the following 
library hours will be observed: Sunday, 
2-10 p.m; Monday-Thursday, 7:45 a.m.- 
10 p.m; Friday, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m; Saturday, 
9:30 a.m. -5 p.m. 



Saturday. June 19 

8 a.m. -5:30 p.m: Graduate Record 
Exams, Acad. II, Rms 36.37 



NEW STAFFER 
MRS. BARBARA PIERCE, secretary. 
Fine Arts Dept. 



POOL NOTES 
The AC Pool is open during the summer 
quarter Monday-Saturday from 2-4:30 p.m. 
to students, faculty, staff, administra-" 
tion and their dependents for recreational 
swimming. Swimming classes for personnel 
dependents are being held from 10-11 a.m. 
& 11 -noon, Mon.,Wed, & Thurs . 



FOR FACULTY . . . 
DR. BILL BOMPART will conduct a one-day workshop on Enrichment Mathematics June 21 at 
Sandersville, Ga. The workshop is sponsored by Educational Services Center (serving 
Baldwin, Hancock, Warren, Jefferson and Washington Counties) as part of their project 
for writing a mathematics guide for grades 4-6. 

DR. BARBARA SPEERSTRA reminds all contributing offices, departments and organizations 
that materials for student Orientation Packets must be in her office (Counseling Cen- 
ter, Bellevue Hall) by June 18. For this first Pre-fall Orientation program for en- 
tering freshmen to be held June 23 and the second, set for July 21, 350 envelopes will 
be prepared. It is important that the students receive as much information as possible 
relative to Augusta College and pre-registration. I ■i..,7^'tTs"^TTn^J' 

MR. J. KENNETH DAVIDSON, assistant professor of sociology, has seen appQ^J^ti?^ to the 
position of temporary research instructor in the department of )bstetrics & Gynecol- 
ogy at the Medical College of Georgia for the summer quarter. 



QUOTATION: "Most -of the shadows in this life are caused 
in one's own sunshine. "--Ralph Waldo Emerson 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, June 21 -Monday, June 27 



Written THURSDAY, June 17— JHV/ewy50 



FOR STUDENTS . . . 

Less than a week remains for prospective teachers to submit their registrations for 
the July 17 administration of the National Teachers Examinations at AC. Registration 
applications must be submitted by June 24 to the Educational Testing Service, Prince- 
ton, N.J. Registration forms and information on registration procedures are available 
from JULIAN S. HEYMAN, Director of Testing, Bellevue Hall. 

The first of AG's Pre-Fall Orientation Programs will be held on Wednesday, June 23, in 
the College Activities Center according to DR. BARBARA SPEERSTRA, Director of Counsel- 
ing. Departmental advising sessions will be held in the morning and individual sche- 
duling in the afternoon. Also on the schedule are campus tours and evening cook-out 
at the Clark Hill Recreation Area. 



WEEKLY CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. June 21 

1:30 p.m: French Club, FA C-4 

Tuesday. June 22 

Noon: History Dept. Meet, 

Seminar Room, Acad. II 
5:30 p.m: AXA Pledge Meet, Sor.House 
6:30 p.m: AXA Chapt. Meet, Sor.House 
7 p.m: Choir Rehearsal, PAT 

Wednesday. June 23 

All Day: Pre-Fall Orientation, 
College Activities Center 

Friday. June 24 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 2 

FIELD TRIP 
Students and others interested are in- 
vited to go on an all-day field trip 
to Shell Bluff planned by Physical 
Science 102 for July 3. The purpose 
of the excursion is to observe fossils 
and collect colored agates. The 
group will leave campus at 9 a.m. for 
the 30-mile trip to the site, which is 
located 10 miles from Girard, Ga. 
Those making the trip will be expect- 
ed to provide their own transporta- 
tion and lunch. 



RACE RELATIONS SEMINAR 
"Augusta--A Year Later" is the title of a 10- 
week seminar on race relations to begin June 
29 at Augusta College. The seminar, a part of 
the Community Development Project funded under 
Title I of the Higher Education Act of 1965 
and sponsored by AC, will be conducted by JOHN 
M. SMITH JR., of the sociology department. 
Registration is open to all citizens of the 
community, and the only charge will be a $5 
registration fee. Registration will take place 
throughout the day on June 29--in the sociol- 
ogy dept. before 6:30 p.m. and in Academic 
Building I, Room 5, after that time. For fur- 
ther information contact Mr. Smith at 733-2234, 
Extension 329. 

LIVELY ARTS PROGRAM 
The French Club is organizing groups to work 
during the summer in folk singing and in 
poetry and dramatic reading. All interested 
are invited to join. Both groups will meet 
on Mondays at 1:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts Cen- 
ter. The groups will be working with material 
in two languages and will present a joint per- 
formance before the end of the quarter. Those 
wishing to join the group on poetry and read- 
ings should contact KEITH COWLING, 736-8535, 
while those interested in folk singing should 
call BETTIE SOLOMON at 738-1974. Prospective 
participants may also sign up at the first 
meeting Monday, June 21 in Fine Arts C-4. 



FOR FACULTY... 

MR. GEORGE B. COOKE, assistant professor of biology, is back on campus after an ex- 
tended leave for a pre-doctoral assistanceship at the Institute of Higher Education, 
University of Georgia. 

DR. SILVIA RICHART, associate professor of chemistry. Is presently teaching a five- 
week course for the Medical College of Georgia's Nursing School Enrichment Program. 

DR. JOHN W. PEARCE, professor of chemistry, is doing special work in polymer chemis- 
try this summer at the University of Mass. at Amhurst. | / 

At graduate school: MR. HARVEY L. STIREWALT, assistant professor of j Biology-Univer- 
sity of Tenn; MR. BERNARD F. BULL, instructor in education, and MR. JAME§ I. ST. 
JOHN, assistant professor of English, --University of South Carolina. 



JUN'2 11971 



AU. 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, July 5-Monday, July 12 Written THURSDAY, July 1 JHV/ewy--51 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

The Counseling Office is busy planning for the second of the sunmer's pre-fall orien- 
tation programs for incoming freshmen, set for July 21. Counseling Director Barbara 
T. Speerstra said more than 100 prospective freshmen appeared for a June 23 pre-fall 
orientation session, the first in the college's history. Current students were re- 
cruited to serve as guides and group leaders and, according to Dr. Speerstra, did an 
excellent job. Students will also be asked to help with the July program. The orien- 
tation programs feature campus tours, briefings on pertinent information, schedule- 
planning sessions with faculty advisors, and afternoon activities at the AC Clark 
Hill Recreation Area. 

Summer graduates are reminded that orders for graduation Invitations and calling cards 
may be placed in the Book Store July 6-9. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday, July 5 
HOLIDAY 

Wednesday. July 7 

8 p.m: SGA Open Meeting, MR 2. 

Members please place topics for 
agenda in SGA office box. 

Friday. July 9 

Noon: Black Students Union, TR 2 



YEARBOOKS SOUGHT 
The Office of College and Public Services 
is searching for back issues of White 
Columns to help in the location of AC 
graduates as part of an effort to step 
up alumni activities. College and Public 
Services Director William H. Rodimon 
said his office needs the yearbook issues 
of 1933, '42, '43, '44, '51, '54 and '56. 
The yearbook was originally called the 
Rainbow , with the change to White Col- 
umns taking place in the 1950' s. Anyone 
having one of the needed issues and wil- 
ling to give or lend it to the Office of 
College and Public Services may call ex- 
tension 205. 

SUMMER HOURS FOR THE BOOK STORE 
Monday & Thursday: 7:45 a.m. -6:15 p.m. 
Tuesday & Wednesday: 7:45 a.m. -4: 15 p.m. 
Friday: 7:45 a.m. -3:15 p.m. 

NEW STAFF MEMBER 
MRS. DEBBIE HARVEY: Full-time records 
clerk in the Registrar's Office. 



NEWS BRIEFS 

WISE GIVEN EMERITUS STATUS 
The Board of Regents of the University Sys- 
tem of Georgia has granted the title of 
Professor Emeritus to PERCY WISE, who ser- 
ved as a member of the AC modern languages 
faculty from 1951 until his retirement 
this year. Professor Wise served for a num- 
ber of years as chairman of the modern lan- 
guage department and was promoted to the 
rank of professor in 1961. In announcing 
the Regents' action. President Christen- 
berry took note of the retiring professor's 
long-standing reputation as an excellent 
teacher and added that Professor Wise has 
been "a steady and dependable member of the 
faculty whose advice and counsel has been 
valuable." 

FACULTY SCHOLARS NAMED 
Admissions Director John L. McNeal has an- 
nounced the selection of five entering 
freshmen as Faculty Scholars . They are 
David Elijah, Emily Hinely, Faye School- •■ 
craft and Judy Walden, all of Augusta, and 
Mrs. Michelle Howard of North Augusta, S.C, 
The Faculty Scholars, all in the top five 
percent of CSRA high school seniors in aca- 
demic achievement, will enter AC this fall. 
They will receive scholarship grants ap- 
plicable to the cost of tuition and books, 
and will be introduced to the faculty dur- 
ing fall convocation exercises, and will 
be given plaques commemoration their se- 
lection. 



FOR FACULTY... 
JAMES F. HODGES, business administration, recently received an honorary award for in- 
structional contributions and service from the Georgia Association of Independent In- 
surance Agents. Mr. Hodges is an instructor for the Agents' Licensing School held 
twice yearly at the Center for Continuing Education in Athens. j— -- -' 

1 '' 
RICHARD L. GERMAN, history, has been invited to present a paper at the Duquesne His- 
tory Forum in Pittsburg, Pennsylvania October 27-30. Mr. German's paper will deal 
with a phase of the urban Industrial growth of A-ugusta, especially the rtae of t\*eaf\ 
textile mills in the city. 



Vuu.-- "■ " ••• 



■^ 



'^55Sffia,i>-: 




SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



r 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



i^ 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, July 12-Monday, July 19 Written THURSDAY, July 8 JHV/ewy--52 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

The summer's second Geology Field Trip, this one to the Clark Hill area to study and 
collect metamorphic and igneous rocks, has been set for Tuesday, July 13. GEORGE 
COOKE of the biology-geology department says the trip is part of the course work in 
Physical Science 102, but adds that everyone interested is invited to go along. The 
group will depart from the main student parking lot at noon and will return at ap- 
proximately 6:30 p.m. Those making the trip will be expected to provide their own 
transportation and food. 

The AC chapter of Phi Beta Lambda, the National Business Fraternity, has elected of- 
ficers for the 1971-72 academic year. ALAN NANCE was elected president, TOM GAFFNEY 
vice-president, DONNA KIMMEL secretary-treasurer, and SHEILA PARRISH reporter-histor- 
ian. STEVE CLAYBORN will be delegate to the Interclub Council. The organization is 
remaining active during the current quarter. 



THIS WEEK'S CALElft)AR 

Monday. July 12 

Noon: The French Club will hold a 

"pre-celebration" of Bastille 
Day (July 14) with a surprise 
luncheon in MR 1 of the College 
Activities Center. Everyone is 
invited. There will be a small 
charge to cover expenses . 

Noon: French plays, under the direc- 
tion of KEITH COWLING, are now 
in rehearsal each Tuesday at 
noon in Fine Arts C-4. There 
is still time for interested 
persons to join. The perform^ 
ance is scheduled for Aug. 4 in 
the Quadrangle at 7:30 p.m. 

5:30 p.m: AXA Pledge Meet, Sor .House 
6:30 p.m: AXA Chapt. Meet, Sor. House 

7 p.m: Choir Rehearsal, PAT 

Friday. July 16 

Noon: Black Students Union, TR 2 



NEWS BRIEFS 

LIBRARY GETS GRANT 

The AC library has been awarded a $13,715 
federal grant for the purchase of new 
materials. Librarian A. RAY ROWLAND said 
the funds, made available under the High- 
er Education Act of 1965, will be used in 
part to provide new books and other mater- 
ials for such new programs as the majors 
in art, French, Spanish and political sci- 
ence, and the criminal justice program. 

WACG-FM TO AIR DRUG SERIES 

WACG-FM will broadcast the first of three 
special programs on drug abuse Monday, 
July 12, at 7 p.m. The program, produced 
by Youth-Adult Communication, features 
conversations and interviews with young 
persons who have direct contact with drugs. 
Later programs in the series will be aired 
on July 19 and 26. 

PARKING PERMITS AVAILABLE 

Public Safety Director JULIAN W, ARMSTRONG 
says parking permits for 1971-72 are now 
available for faculty and staff members 
at the Public Safety Office. 



FOR FACULTY... 
DR. BILLY E. BOMPART, associate professor of mathematics, has been selected for in- 
clusion in the 1972-73 edition of the Dictionary of International Biography . 

The newest member of the AC community, JOSEPH SCOTT CHEEK, arrived, appropriately 
enough, on Independence Day. Scott and parents JOSEPH D. and MARIAN CHEEK are re- 
portedly doing well. 

JULIAN H. VEAL has assumed the job of Acting Coordinator of Information and Public 
Relations until August 31. u,..,'/.}i/ 

Y"Tui'{Tim 

QUOTATION: "There are two kinds of people in the world: ^hose who 

group the people of the world in two catagories and -■.'■■■ CECSGJA 
those who do not. "--Anonymous > 30904 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-Ji-A^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, July 19-Monday, July 26 Written THURSDAY, July 15 JHV/ewy--53 

FOR STUDENTS... 

AG's baseball Jaguars and intramural athletes will soon have a new home. Work is now 
underway on a baseball field and an intramural sports field in the southwest section 
of the campus. The baseball field will be complete with dugouts, bleachers and an 
underground sprinkler system. The project is to be completed in 120 wo..'king days at 
a cost of $41,490 by Wheatley Construction Company of Martinez. 

Effective immediately, the cafeteria will be closed on Monday and Thursday evenings 
until fall quarter. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. July 19 

Noon: French Club, MR 1 

Tuesday. July 20 

Noon: French plays rehearsal. Fine Arts 

C-4 
Noon: Student Mobilization Committee, 

MR 1 
5:30 p.m: AXA Pledge ^feet, Sor. House 
6:30 p.m: AXA Chapt. (feet, Sor. House 
7 p.m: Choir Rehearsal, PAT 

Wednesday. July 21 

Orientation, CAC 

Thursday. July 22 

Noon: Student Mobilization Committee, 
MR 1 

Friday. July 25 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 2 



SUMMER ENROLLMENT UP 
Enrollment figures released by Registrar 
S. LEE WALLACE show that 1,647 students 
are attending AC classes this summer. In- 
cluded in the total are 98 students at the 
Ft. Gordon Resident Center and 63 enrolled 
jointly with the Medical College of Geor- 
gia. The enrollment total is nearly 200 
above last summer's figure. 

NURSING PROGRAM ACCREDITED 
AG's Associate in Science degree progiam in 
nursing has gained accreditation by the 
National League for Nursing, according to 
chairman LOUISE D. BRYANT of the depart- 
ment of nursing education. 

BETWEEN-THE-LINES DEPT. 
For the benefit of those who enjoy experi- 
menting with new and creative ways to 
place their cars in campus parking areas. 
Public Safety Director JULIAN W. ARMSTRONG 
has issued a list of practices his officers 
will regard as "improper parking", to wit: 
"Backing into parking stalls, failure to 
park within outlined white stalls, and 
failure to pull vehicle completely into 
stalls". 



FOR FACULTY... 

MRS. GERALD INE HARGROVE, education, was recently appointed by President Chris tenberry 
to serve as representative to the American Association of University Women and attend 
the AAUW national convention in Dallas, Texas, as a corporate delegate. 

DR. PAUL F. TAYLOR, history, has been invited to present a paper at the November an- 
nual meeting of the Southern Historical Association in Houston, Texas. Taylor's 
paper is entitled "The LaFollette Civil Liberties Committee and the Organizing of 
Harlan County, Kentucky". 

Librarian A. RAY ROWLAND recently represented the Richmond County Historical Society 
at a Nashville, Tennessee, seminar on Historical Agency and Historical Museum Publi- 
cations . 
years. 



Rowland has edited the Richmond County group's journal for the last three 



QUOTATION: "There is nothing so easy but that it becomes 
difficult when you do it with reluctance." 

—Terence (185-159 B.C.) 



JUL2 G1871 



Sr.-rn 




±^ 



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WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Aug.2-Monday, Aug. 9 Written THURSDAY, July 29 JHV/ewy--54 

FOR STUDENTS... 

Prominent Augustan ROBERT J. I'ftXWELL has established a scholarship fund to provide 
annual scholarship grants for four music majors. The first Robert J. and Annie V. 
Maxwell Scholarships will go this fall to a freshman, a sophomore, a junior and a 
senior and will be retained by those students until graduation or for as long as 
established performance and academic standards are met. The grants will cover the 
cost of in-state tuition and fees. 

Members of MRS. COLETTE AVRIL's French 211 class are inviting all on campus to at- 
tend an evening of poems, sounds, visual arts and humor in French on Wednesday, 
August 4, at 7:30 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. There will be no admission 
charge. The evening will include poetry readings, the performance of a play adapted 
from the famous French novel The Little Prince , and scenes in English from Mbliere's 
Tartuffe . KEITH COWLING is serving as stage director for the Tartuffe scenes and 
MARK DUMAS is stage director for The Little Prince . 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. August 2 

Noon: French Club, MR 1 
Tuesday. August 3 

Noon: Student Mobilization Comm. , MR 
5:30 p.m: AXA Pledge Meet, Sor. House 
6:30 p.m: AXA Chapt. Meet, Sor. House 
7:30 p.m: SGA, MR 1 & 2 
Wednesday. August 4 

7 p.m: Entertainment Committee, TR 2 
7:30 p.m: French Club presentations, 
PAT, no charge 
Thursday. August 5 

Noon: Faculty honorary luncheon for 
MR. PERCY WISE, Tower Rm. , CAC 
Friday. August 6 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 2 
7 p.m: Faculty Wives' Picnic, 
Kingston Pool 
Sunday. August 8 

3 p.m: SHAKELFORD watercolor exhibi- 
tion and demonstration, PAT 
Monday. August 9 

9 a.m. -noon: SHAKELFORD watercolor 

workshop. Fine Arts Studio D-2 



NEWS BRIEFS 

MENGER CHAIRS ALUMNI FUND 

JAMES L. MENGER, a 1955 graduate, has been 
named chairman of the AC Alumni Associa- . 
tion's 1971-72 Alumni Fund Campaign, ^fen- 
ger, a vice-president of the Georgia Rail- 
road Bank and Trust Company, is also cur- 
rently serving as Alumni Association vice- 
president. The appointment was made by 
Alumni President SAMMY L. BOD IE. 

WATERCOLOR DEMONSTRATION. WORKSHOP SET 

The Augusta Art Association and the AC 
fine arts department will present artist 
LYNN T. SHAKELFORD in a demonstration and 
exhibition of watercolors on Sunday, Au- 
gust 8, and in a workshop on Monday, Au- 
gust 9. The demonstration is set for 3-5 
p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre, while 
the workshop will take place from 9 a.m. to 
noon in studio D-2 of the Fine Arts Build- 
ing. Shakelford has won over 100 awards 
in major competitive exhibitions and his 
paintings are in more than 150 private 
collections. 



FOR FACULTY... 



A group of faculty members has arranged an August 5 luncheon honoring PROFESSOR 
EMERITUS PERCY WISE. The luncheon will be held at noon in the Tower Room of the Col- 
lege Activities Center. Faculty members wishing to attend the gathering are asked 
to make reservations with DR. SAM DUNCAN by Monday, August 2. Professor Wise recent- 
ly retired after 20 years as a member of the AC modem languages faculty. 

The AC Faculty Wives have slated their annual faculty picnic for Friday, August 7, at 
7 p.m. at Kingston Pool. A covered dish supper is planned. All AC faculty members 
and administrators are invited. MRS. JUANITA BOWSHER is chairman of the connnittee 
making arrangements for the picnic. . 



QUOTATION: "Bore: a person who talks when you wisK him 
to listen." --Ambrose Bierce 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Sept .27-Monday, Oct.A Written THURSDAY. Sept.23--MC/ewy— 56 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

!illTLvlf'f f '"'y has initiated a "Presidential Rap Session" in which students 
will be invited to meet with him twice a month during the coming year to discuss anv 

fourth tLIT"%";u ^'■^^""^ly '"^^ --^i"8« "ill be held at noon'^each second and ' 
session wil'bellH' ""'«-. ^! '° t '°"''"' '" "^^^"^^' h°--"' ^^e first rap 
encoirLed o atteid T ""^""^f y' ^^P^'^^ ^ Meeting Room 2. CAC. All students are 
thrP^!!^ t< T. ^"'^P°^^ °^ ^^^ session is to facilitate communications between 
the President's office and the student body. 

Early next month the newly-revised student handbook will be available to all, thanks 
mL^ crl f"™"®'' ^^ members of the Student Government Assn. (SGA). SONNY PITT- 
MAN, 5GA vp, worked with student activities coordinators JOHN GROVES and HELEN HENDEE 
i^thf ••nl'r"'^^ r^T^' revising and editing. A number of changes have been made 
RICM^ CMBBE ^""^^°°'^' according to PITTMAN. Campus pictures are by student 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 
Monday. Sept.?? 

Noon: Little Sisters of Pi Kappa Phi 

TR 2 
Noon: Student Education Assn., TR 3 
Noon: Catholics & Episcopalians 
meet, MR 1 
Tuesday. Sept. 28 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

7 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 

7:30 p.m: Little Sisters of Pi Kappa 

Phi, TR 2 
7:30 p.m: Pi Kappa Phi Smoker, MR 1,2 
'?ednesday« Seot./Q 
Noon: Catholics & Episcopalians , MR 1 
Noon: Alpha Chi Alpha (AXA), MR 1 
Noon: Presidential Rap Session, MR 2 
7 p.m: Sigma Phi Epsilon, TR 2, 

all invited to open meeting 
7 p.m: Civi'-.ans, TR 3 
Thursday. Sept.:^r) 
Noon: Navigators, TR 2,3 & MR 2 
Noon: AXA, MR 1 

7 p.m: Sigma Phi Epsilon, TR 2 
Friday. Oct.l 

Hoon: French Club, MR 1 

Noon: Black Student Union, MR 2 



NEWS BRIEFS 

OPENING HOURS TOLD 
The AC LIBRARY hours this quarter are as 
follows: Sunday, 2-10:30 p.m; Monday - 
Thursday, 7:45 a.m. -10:30 p.m; Friday, 
7:45 a.m. -5 p.m. and Saturday, 9:30 a.m. - 
5 p.m. BOOKSTORE hours will be Monday - 
Thursday, 7:45 a.m. -6:15 p.m. and Friday, 
7:45 a.m. -3: 15 p.m. CAC CAFETERIA will be 
open Monday -Friday from 8 a.m. -2: 30 p.m. 
and Monday & Thursday nights, 5-6:15 p.m. 

NSF INSTITUTE INITIATED 
The AC Biology Dept. is currently conduct- 
ing a National Science Foundation sponsor- 
ed In-Service Institute for secondary 
school science teachers. The institute is 
being held weekly throughout the academic 
year. Approximately 30 persons are parti- 
cipating. 

"SPOT" COPY DEADLINE 
News or announcements to be included in 
SPOTLIGHT must be at the Public Relations 
Office by 3 p.m. Thursday for inclusion in 
the following week's publication (2nd floor 
Bellevue Hall). Forms may be secured from 
departmental secretaries or the Student 
Activities Office. 



FOR FACULTY... 

Welcome new faculty: DR. LOUISE L. McCOMMONS. education; MR. MICHAEL C. MOORE, socio- 

fil'v ^putSt T"f ''•"• ^^«''' anthropology; DR. JOHN G. SCHAEFFER. fine arts; MR. 
RANK SCHIPANI. English; DR. GEORGE G. THOMPSON, mathematics; MR. F.TIM WITSMAN, poli- 
nn^L'^'^n^^LS^- ^^"^^ ^^^^ YAMADA, English; MISS FRANCES EUGENIA COMER, art; MRS. 

XJUISE A. DEVERE, English; MRS. MARYA M. DuBOSE. English; MISS MARY-KATHLEEN GERNANT, 
odern languages; MRS. PHYLLIS LITTLE HOWELL, physical education; MR. JAMES PALMER 

-YLE, art; MR. JOHN CLAUDE MAY JR., German. 

■n' i^lll Sf "^^^SEND has assumed the chairmanship of the Dept. of Mathematics and 
cK. HARRY DOLYNIUK is serving as acting chairman of the Dept. of Chemistry. 

; dinner meeting of Sigma Xi Club will be held Wednesday, Oct. 20 at 7 p.m. in the 
anders Research and Education Bldg., Room 311, MCG. "The Uses of Ph.D's in the 70's 
nd 80 s: Inplications for Graduate Education" will be the topic of a panel discus- 
ion. Panelists include Dr. Edward Bresnick, MCG; Dr. Mario J. Goglla. University 
■ystem of Georgia; Dr. J. Gray Dinwiddle, AC, and Dr. W. Loren Williams, MQ:, ^^ Xh?.Ti 

Elaymond C. Bard. MCG. »Cr .5 C) ij/l 



lanel will be led by Dr. Raymond C. Bard, MCG. 



M& 



;":"'S 



QUOTATION: "There are three species of creatures who when^they 
seem coming are going, when they seem going they 
come: diplomats, women, and crabs ."--John Hay 




±^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P AA. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, 0ct.4-Monday, Oct. 11 Written THURSDAY, Sept.30— MC/ewy---57 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

The AC Jaycees are sponsoring a weekly Rock Concert for three consecutive Sundays in 
October beginning this Sunday. Concert time will be from 2:3--6 p.m. in the Perform- 
ing Arts Theatre. 

The Navigators are currently planning a trip to Normon Park, Georgia for a Weekend of 
Discipleship Training Convention entitled "Operation Momentum" to take place Nov. 5-7 
at the Normon Park Assembly. Purpose of the convention, according to President JEFF 
WILLIAMS is to learn "how to know God and share Him with others." 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday, Oct. 4 

Noon: Elections Committee, TR 2 
Noon: Catholics & Episcopalians 

Meet, MR 1 
Noon: AC AAUP Chapter meets. 

Room 13, Academic II 

Tuesday. Oct. 5 

Noon: Epsilon Tau Epsilon, TR 2 
Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 
7:30 p.m: Little Sisters of 

Pi Kappa Phi, TR 2 
7:30 p.m: WACG-FM "Human Horizons" 
8 p.m: Film Series begins with 

"Nights of Cabiria," PAT 
8:15 p.m: SGA, MR 1 

Jednesday. Oct. 6 
Noon: Catholics, Episcopalians, MR 1 
Noon: Student Education Assn., MR 2 
Noon: Navigators (NAVS) Bible Rap 

Session, TR 2 
7 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 
7 p.m: Jaycees Smoker, MR 2 

- hursday. Oct. 7 
Noon: NAVS Bible Rap Session, 
MR 1,2 & TR 3 

Friday. Oct. 8 

Noon: Black Student Union, MR 2 

lunday. Oct. 10 
2:30 p.m: AC JC's Rock Concert, PAT 



NEWS BRIEFS 



DECADES OF SERVICE 



Congratulations are due MRS. EVELYN FARR, 
President's Office; MRS. FRANCES EDDINS, 
Registrar's Office; MRS. MARY CRAVEN, 
Library, for their completion, in September 
of ten years of service with Augusta Col- 
lege. MR. CASMIER SZOCINSKI (SKI), General 
Institution, has completed 11 years. 

SIX BEGIN SERVICE 

Welcome new employees: MISS KAYE BLAKEY, 
General Institution; MRS. IVA BLANCHARD, 
Library; MR. REX GOBLE, Public Safety; 
MRS. DEBORAH HARVEY, Registrar; MRS. 
MIRIAM B. SMITH, Library; MR. ALEX GENIT- 
SKI, Public Safety. 

HUMAN HORIZONS RETURNS 

An interview with John Burks Jr. with 
Rabbi Norman Goldburg on the rabbi's book 
Patrick J. McGilllcuddy and the Rabbi will 
be re-broadcast Tuesday night at 7:30 over 
the FM airwaves of WACG. 

W^ #*/V ?»#****» ** /\ ** f% f\ *\ f\ t\ f\ TC^TTTt 7* TV *% ** #* #* 7* t\f\ *\ 1% **/% f* fVfi 7VH fif% *v ** *V 

Faculty forms for submitting news to 
SPOTLIGHT may be secured through de- 
partmental secretaries. Student forms 
through the Student Activities Office. 
* * * 



^ 



FOR FACULTY. 



1 



he AC Chapter of The American Assn. of University Professors will meet noon Itonday 
n Room 13, Acad. II. Topics for discussion will include several articles contained 
n the Summer AAUP Bulletin, a possible fall social function, dertimation of local 
hapter dues and future activities and emphasis. 

ickets for the dinner meeting of the Sigma Xi Club to be held Oct. ^^t/l? i^^*iiri^'-^in 
he Sanders Research and Education Building, MCG, may be secured from M." St'EWART i 
IIGGINS, Dept. of Psychiatry, MCG. Tickets are $2. Two tickets wiLL,J?e. mailed to ' 
;ach person, he reports. The meeting will feature a panel discussiott btv* "T6^,Uses of 
'h.D's in the 70' s and 80' s: Implications for Graduate Education." 

- \—'MiQis.u.—'Sid?t<nA---Y 

QUOTATION: When a man is wrapped up in himself he makes.„a ..KE et fc) 
small package. "--John Ruskin 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



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FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Oct.lS-Monday, Oct. 25 Written THURSDAY, Oct.l4--MC/ewy-— 59 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 
On Tuesday, Oct. 19, the second film in the current film series being presented by the 
Philosophy Department will be shown at noon on the second floor, CAC. The seven- 
week film series, which began last week, concerns life in the year 2,001. The noon 
session is open to all students. Tuesday's film, "The Farthest Frontier," involves 
the striking effects of the revolutionary new mind drugs with case histories of a 
child saved from a life of mental retardation, and the partial recovery of an ap- 
parently hopeless psychotic. 

The next meeting of the Student Government Assn. is scheduled for Tuesday, Oct. 19 at 
8:15 p.m. in TR 3, CAC. The meetings are open to all students. 

PE CHAIRMAN MARVIN VANOVER has announced that recreational swimming hours for stu- 
dents, faculty and staff have been increased, effective immediately. Pool hours will 
be 4-5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday and 1-3 p.m. on Saturdays. 



I 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. October 18 

Noon: Community Forum Committee, 
MR 2 

Noon: IXOUS meets, MR 1 

Noon: Judicial Cabinet, TR 3 

Noon: Navigators, TR 2 
Tuesday. October 19 

Noon: Philosophy film, CAC 

Noon: Epsilon Tau Epsilon, TR 2 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: Judicial Cabinet, CAC Typing 
Room 

7:30 p.m: Little Sisters, TR 2 

7:30 p.m: Faculty Wives, MR 1,2 

8:15 p.m: SGA, TR 3 
Wednesday. October 30 

Noon: Social Psychology Club, TR 2 

Noon: IXOUS, MR 1 

Noon: SMC, MR 2 

3 p.m: Faculty ^feeting, Lecture Hall 

7 p.m: AC Students on WBIA 

7 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 
Thursday. Oct .21 

Noon: Bible Rap Session (NAVS),TR 3 
MR 1,2 

Noon: Judicial Cabinet, Typing Rm. 
Friday. October 22 

Noon: Judicial Cabinet, TR 3 

Noon: SMC, MR 1 

Noon: Black Student Union, MR 2 



NEWS BRIEFS 

GRADUATE WORK OKAYED 
The M.B.A. and M.Ed, degrees were approved 
for AC on Oct. 12 by the Board of Regents. 
Also, the Bachelor of Science degree in 
Medical Technology was given the green 
light. M.B.A. concentrations will be in 
Management and Health Services Administra- 
tion. M.Ed, concentrations will be in 
Elem Ed and Special Education. 
STUDENT VETS SPEAK 
Five AC students who are veterans of Viet- 
nam will be interviewed on WBIA Radio 
(1480) Wednesday from 7-8 p.m. The pro- 
gram, moderated by MR. ELIOT GLASSHEIM, 
invites telephone calls from listeners. 

PEL REQUESTS CHANGES 
Phi Beta Lambda would like to know any 
student change in name, address, phone 
number, etc. since registration in order 
to bring the Student Directory as up-to- 
date as possible. Changes will be accepted 
all this week (18-22) at the CAC Informa- 
tion Booth. 

NEW STAFFER 
MRS. NORMA LEE FRANK joined the college as 
a Library Assistant on October 11th. 

HOBBY CRAFTS SHOW 
The AC Faculty Wives Club will combine 
their first business meeting of the year 
with a hobby crafts display and discussion 
in MR 1 & 2, Oct. 19, 7:30 p.m. 



FOR FACULTY... 
MR. RALPH H. WALKER will serve as Channel 12' s political analyst on a "when-needed" 
basis, according to WRDW-TV News Director MR. JAY JAFFE. MR. WALKER made his first 
appearance during the recent City Council race. 

MR. ELIOT GLASSHEIM has been appointed a program advisor for Campus Free College, a 
new nationwide, non- residential college at which students create their awn programs 
to suit their needs and interests. He and the college's director will meet with in- 
terested students Oct. 23 at MR. GLASSHEIM' S residence. ^^ _^ 

DR. BILL BOMPART will address the Mathematics Section of The Georgia Council of^^ 
Teachers of Mathematics (District 4) on Oct. 27 in Decatur. His topic will be, "Con- 
structing Teacher Made Tests Which Provide a Learning Experience," 

;....0CTi.8.iS]]— 



QUOTATION : 



"I kissed my first woman and smoked my first clgafetttf-fln tfte Same 
day; I have never had time for tobacco since."— Artu^^oscanni ^ 



:^ij 



( 

1 


If" 




1 


^ 




■: 



I 



'IS 




SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



^ 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Oct .ll-Mbnday, Oct. 18 Written THURSDAY, Oct.7— MC/ewy— 58 

FOR STUDENTS... 
Nominees for inclusion in the annual directory Who's Who Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges have been selected by a faculty-student committee and sub- 
mitted for review to the national office, MISS HELEN HENDEE reports. Names of those 
approved will be announced "in about a month," she said. Those on the Who's Who com- 
mittee included Students JERRY TUCKER, SYLVIA KNIGHT, MELVIN WYLAND and PATRICIA CHA- 
FIN. Faculty representatives included J.W. GALLOWAY, MR. JIM ST. JOHN, MRS. ANNA JO 
TURNER and DR. CREIGHTON PEDEN. 



The annual Freshman Dance sponsored by the CAC Entertainment Committee will be held 
Friday, Oct. 15 from 9-1 in the College Activities Center. The rock band Horatio will 
be featured. 

A new group, to be known as IxeUS, sponsored by the Roman Catholic and Episcopal stu- 
dents and faculty, will meet bi-weekly (Monday and Wednesday) in MR 1 from noon to 
12:50. FR. HARRY W. THOMPSON from the Psychology Dept. and FR. DERMOT O'MAHONEY 
from ST. MARY'S ON THE HILL Church will serve as co-leaders. "Through the dynamics 
of interaction and discussion, IX0US hopes to explore the attitudes and feelings of 
each individual concerning academic, social, political and religious experiences," FR. 
THOMPSON said. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. October 11 

Noon: French Club (auditions for 
"The Little Prince"), TR 3 
Noon: IXeUS meets, MR 1 
Tuesday. October 12 

9:30 a.m. -Noon: Filing Seminar for 

Secretaries, Richmond Hotel 
Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 
Noon: President's Rap Session, MR 2 
1 p.m: "United Way" Luncheon, 

Towers, CAC 
7:30 p.m: Little Sisters, TR 2 
^Jednesday. October 13 

Noon: Social Affairs Committee, TR 2 
Noon: Navigators meet, TR 3 
Noon: IXeuS meets, MR 1 
Thursday, October 14 

Noon: Bible Rap Session (NAVS), 
TR 3 6e MR 1,2 
Friday. October 15 

Noon: Student Mobolization 

Committee, MR 1 
Noon: Black Student Union, MR 2 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

CHECK-OUT CHANGE 
Librarian RAY ROWLAND has announced a new 
circulation system which vastly simplifies 
the check-out procedure by totally elinin- 
atlng any writing by the borrower, there- 
by decreasing possibility of errors. In- 
clusion of the name and address informa- 
tion in printed form on the back of the ID 
card is also part of the new procedure. 

LE CORBUSIER SKETCHES 
The French Club and the Library are spon- 
soring an exhibition of sketches by the 
late French architect, Le Corbusier in the 
Performing Arts Theatre through Oct. 20th. 
The club is also inviting anyone interested 
in singing French Christmas carols to meet 
with MISS MARY-KATHLEEN GERNANT, 1602 Johns 
Road, Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. 

RAP SESSION 
The second President's Rap Session will be 
held Tuesday at noon in MR 2. Those of 
you who were at the first session won't 
have to be urged to come back. 



FOR FACULTY . . . 
DR. JOHN C. SCHAEFFER will be presented in an organ recital Friday at 8:30 p.m. at 
St. Paul's Episcopal Church by the Augusta Music Club, the American Guild of Organ- 
ists, and the AC Fine Arts Dept. His program, free to the public, includes works by 
Dadrieu, Clerambault, de Grigny, Marchand, Kellner, Tournemire, the Suite by Durufle, 
and the Toccata, Adagio and Fugue in C by Bach. 

lES. MARGUERITE F. FOGLEMAN and A. RAY ROWLAND are co-authors of an article on local 
listory in the small college library published in the current issue of Rg, the of- 
ficial journal of the Reference Services Division of the American Library Assn. 

OR. BILL BOMPART has published an article entitled "Teaching Concepts Incorrectly" 
iti The Arithmetic Teacher , a monthly journal of The National Council of Teachers of 
itothematics . 

Dk. PRESTON ROCKHOLT will leave next week for his fifth trip to Europe, which will 
center at Oxford University, England, with a concert Oct. 23. .^j • x x i. 



I 



! 



QUOTATION: "If a man could have half his wishes, he wotld double 
his troubles. "--Ben Franklin 



I 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Ji-\ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



1^ 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Oct .25 -Monday, Nov.l 



Written THURSDAY, Oct .21— MC/ewy— 60 



FOR STUDENTS... 

The Alpha Chi Alpha sisters have announced their "outstanding Pledge class" for fall 
quarter. Officers include BEVERLY WYNN, president; LYNN BRAND, vice-president; CATHY 
IRELAND and CAROL RICE, secretaries; CAROLYN BRAITHWAITE, treasurer; DIANNE WALLACE, 
chaplain; CHRIS McCOY, parliamentarian. AXA also welcomes VICKIE CARLISLE, DEBBIE 
HAMILTON, DOROTHY MULLIS, JANICE SESSUMS, SONJA SILVEY, LINDA SIMS, KATHY WILLIAMS. 

A faculty representative from the University of Georgia School of Law will be in the 
Student Lecture Hall at noon Thursday. If any student would like to arrange an indi- 
vidual appointment with the representative, contact MR. RALPH WALKER in the History 
and Political Science Sept. 

The AC Music Teachers Assn. will meet Tuesday at noon in the Rehearsal Hall, FA Cen- 
ter. DR. ELOY FOMINAYA will lecture on "Chance Music." Musical examples will be 
provided by JAN THIGPEN. All interested students and faculty are invited. 



t 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. October 25 

Noon: Baha'i Club, TR 2 

Noon: Navigators, TR 3 

Noon: IXGUS, MR 1 

4 p.m: Personality I, TR 2 
(Organizational) 
Tuesday. October 26 

Noon: President's Rap Session, MR 2 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: French Club play rehearsals, 
Rm.6, Acad. I 

Noon: Philosophy Series film: "The 
Class of '01," CAC 

5:15 p.m: AXA Meet, Sor. House 

7 p.m: AXA Pledge Meet, Sor. House 

7 p.m: Xmas Carol rehearsal, Miss 
Gernant's residence 

8:15 p.m: SGA, MR 1 (open to all) 
Jednesday. October 27 

Noon: Navigators, TR 3 

Noon: IXGUS, MR 1 

Noon: SMC, MR 2 

7 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 

7 p.m: Jaycees, MR 1 
Thursday. October 28 

Noon: Bible Rap Session (NAVS), CAC 

Noon: Entertainment Committee, CAC 

7 p.m: Sigma Phi Epsilon, MR 1,2 
■'riday, . Octobe r 29 

Noon: Phi Beta Lambda, TR 3 

Noon: SMC, MR 1 

Noon: Black Student Union, MR 2 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

ACCREDITATION RECEIVED 
AC has been notified that the Dept. of Edu- 
cation has been granted full accreditation 
by the National Council For Accreditation 
of Teacher Education (NCATE). The main ad- 
vantage of NCATE accreditation for students 
is being able to receive automatic certi- 
fication in other states without having to 
undergo further state requirements. 

ENROLLM ENT REPORT 
Fall quarter enrollment has been tallied at 
2,973--an increase of almost 100 students 
over last fall quarter. The enrollment in- 
cludes 212 jointly enrolled with the Medi- 
cal College and 205 at the Ft. Gordon Resi- 
dent Center. 

FAIR WINNERS 
The following have been named winners in 
the "Found Object" art competition for the 
Exchange Club Fair: ADIS OLSEN, 1st; BET- 
TIE SOLOMON, 2nd; DENNIS 0' SHIELDS, 3rd; 
SUZANNE BLOUNT, 4th; MARY ANN PEARMAN, 5th. 
Also chosen were creations of FAYE SCHOOL- 
CRAFT, CAROLYN USELTON, GEORGE DINWIDDIE, 
FRANCES POWELL, ED RICE, JANET GREENLEAF, 
JOHN PEEBLES, MADELINE GREEN, ROSS TUDOR. 

GRAPHICS DISPLAY 
Recent graphics by MR. DAVID T.S. JONES 
are currently on display in the PAT 
through Nov. 5. The display includes vari- 
ous local scenes and sporting events. 



I 



FOR FACULTY . . . 

The AC chapter of AAUP will meet Thursday at noon in the Faculty Dining Room for a 
discussion on "Will the Real AC Please Stand Up." Faculty members are reminded that 
AAUP dues ($2) may be sent to DR. BILL BOMPART. 

DR. RICHARD GERMAN has been invited by the Duquesne History Forum to present a paper 
to professional historians this week in Pittsburg. His paper will deal with a phase 
of the urban industrial growth of Augusta during the rise of the textile mills. The 
aeeting is scheduled for Oct. 27-30. 



SOME TIMELY NEWS: Don't forget that Sunday, Oct. 31, at 2 a.m., 
we go back on standard time. This means that when you go to 
bed Saturday night, you will set your clock back one hour. 




±^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Oct, 2 5 -Monday, Nov.l 



Written THURSDAY, Oct.21— MC/ewy— 60 



FOR STUDENTS. 



The Alpha Chi Alpha sisters have announced their "outstanding Pledge class" for fall 
quarter. Officers include BEVERLY WYNN, president; LYNN BRAND, vice-president; CATHY 
IRELAND and CAROL RICE, secretaries; CAROLYN BRAITHWAITE, treasurer; DIANNE WALLACE, 
chaplain; CHRIS McCOY, parliamentarian. AXA also welcomes VICKIE CARLISLE, DEBBIE 
HAMILTON, DOROTHY MULLIS, JANICE SESSUMS, SONJA SILVEY, LINDA SIMS, KATHY WILLIAMS. 

A faculty representative from the University of Georgia School of Law will be in the 
Student Lecture Hall at noon Thursday. If any student would like to arrange an indi- 
vidual appointment with the representative, contact MR. RALPH WALKER in the History 
and Political Science Sept. 

The AC Music Teachers Assn. will meet Tuesday at noon in the Rehearsal Hall, FA Cen- 
ter. DR. ELOY FOMINAYA will lecture on "Chance Music." Musical examples will be 
provided by JAN THIGPEN. All interested students and faculty are invited. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

ifenday. October 25 

Noon: Baha'i Club, TR 2 

Noon: Navigators, TR 3 

Noon: IXGUS, MR 1 

4 p.m: Personality I, TR 2 
(Organizational) 
I'uesdav. October 26 

Noon: President's Rap Session, MR 2 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: French Club play rehearsals, 
Rm.6, Acad. I 

Noon: Philosophy Series film: "The 
Class of '01," CAC 

5:15 p.m: AXA Meet, Sor. House 

7 p.m: AXA Pledge Meet, Sor. House 

7 p.m: Xmas Carol rehearsal. Miss 
Gernant's residence 

8:15 p.m: SGA, MR 1 (open to all) 
Wednesday. October 27 

Noon: Navigators, TR 3 

Noon: IXOUS, MR 1 

Noon: SMC, MR 2 

7 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 

7 p.m: Jaycees, MR 1 
'hursday, October 28 

Noon: Bible Rap Session (NAVS), CAC 

Noon: Entertainment Committee, CAC 

7 p.m: Sigma Phi Epsilon, MR 1,2 
riday. . Octobe r 29 

Noon: Phi Beta Lambda, TR 3 

Noon: SMC, MR 1 

Noon: Black Student Union, MR 2 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

ACCREDITATION RECEIVED 
AC has been notified that the Dept. of Edu- 
cation has been granted full accreditation 
by the National Council For Accreditation 
of Teacher Education (NCATE). The main ad- 
vantage of NCATE accreditation for students 
is being able to receive automatic certi- 
fication in other states without having to 
undergo further state requirements. 

ENROL LMENT REPORT 
Fall quarter enrollment has been tallied at 
2,973--an increase of almost 100 students 
over last fall quarter. The enrollment in- 
cludes 212 jointly enrolled with the Medi- 
cal College and 205 at the Ft. Gordon Resi- 
dent Center. 

FAIR WINNERS 
The following have been named winners in 
the "Found Object" art competition for the 
Exchange Club Fair: ADIS OLSEN, 1st; BET- 
TIE SOLOMON, 2nd; DENNIS 0' SHIELDS, 3rd; 
SUZANNE BLOUNT, 4th; MARY ANN PEARMAN, 5th. 
Also chosen were creations of FAYE SCHOOL- 
CRAFT, CAROLYN USELTON, GEORGE DINWIDDIE, 
FRANCES POWELL, ED RICE, JANET GREENLEAF, 
JOHN PEEBLES, MADELINE GREEN, ROSS TUDOR. 

GRAPHICS DISPLAY 
Recent graphics by MR. DAVID T.S. JONES 
are currently on display in the PAT 
through Nov. 5. The display includes vari- 
ous local scenes and sporting events . 



FOR FACULTY . . . 
he AC chapter of AAUP will meet Thursday at noon in the Faculty Dining Room for a 
iscussion on "Will the Real AC Please Stand Up." Faculty members are reminded that 
AUP dues ($2) may be sent to DR. BILL BOMPART. 

>R. RICHARD GERMAN has been invited by the Duquesne History Forum to present a paper 
CO professional historians this week in Pittsburg. His paper will deal with a phase 
of the urban industrial growth of Augusta during the rise of the textile mills. The 
fleeting is scheduled for Oct. 27-30. 



SOME TIMELY NEWS: Don't forget that Sunday, Oct. 31, at 2 "-"■-PTg A 1371 
we go back on standard time. This means that when you go to 
bed Saturday night, you will set your clock back one hour. 




r 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-Jt-^^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Nov. 1 -Monday, Nov. 8 



Written THURSDAY, Oct.28--MC/ewy---61 



FOR STUDENTS... 

A new student Insurance program (health and accident) is now available through Blue- 
Cross and Blue Shield. If interested, contact the Office of Procurement and Person- 
nel . 

Congratulations to those named to appear in the 1971 edition of Who's Who Among Stu- 
dents in American Universities and Colleges . The students selected include BILL 
DENNY, ALAN NANCE, WAYNE LORD, JOSEPH GREENE, MELIA SUMMERVILLE, HAL KNIGHT, MARYANN 
BAGGS, JACK AUSTIN. 

The AC Entertainment Committee will sponsor a concert Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Per- 
forming Arts Theatre. "Procol Harum" will be featured at the concert which is free 
with ID, dates, $2 and alumni $3. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. November 1 

Noon: Navigators, TR 3 
Noon: IXeUS, MR 1 

Tuesday. November 2 
Noon: ETE, TR 1 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 
Noon: French Club, Typing Rm. ,CAC 
Noon: Film Series (Extended Ser- 
vices), CAC 
5:15 p.m: AXA Meet, Sor. House 
7 p.m: AXA Pledge Meet , Sor. House 
7 p.m: French Club Xmas Carol re- 
hearsals. Miss Gernant's 
residence 
7:30: Little Sisters, TR 2 
9:30 p.m: Debate Club, Acad. II, 
Rm.lO 

Wednesday, November 3 
Noon: Navigators, TR 3 
Noon: IXOUS, MR 1 
Noon: SMC, MR 2 
7 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 

Thursday. November 4 

Noon: NAVS Rap Session,TR3, MR2 
Noon: Young Republicans, MR 1 
Noon: Debate Club, Acad. II, Rm.lO 



Friday, 


November 5 


Noon: 


Navigators, TR 2 


Noon: 


SMC, MR 1 


Noon: 


Black Student Union, MR 2 


8:30 


p.m: "No Exit" (Lyceum 




performance) 



COMMITTEE TO VISIT 
The Senate-House Committee on the Univer- 
sity System of Georgia will visit the col- 
lege on Nov. 12. The group will register 
at 10 a.m. and receive a tour of the cam- 
pus. PRESIDENT CHRISTENBERRY will address 
the group in Academic II followed by lunch 
In the Towers. The committee visits dif- 
ferent system colleges and universities 
every year. 

HOLIDAY HOURS 
The library will observe the following 
hours during the Thanksgiving holiday 
period: Wednesday, Nov. 24, 7:45 a.m.- 
10:30 p.m; Thursday, closed; Friday, Nov. 
?6, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m; Saturday, Nov. 27, 
9:30 a.m. -5 p.m; Sunday, Nov. 28, 2 p.m;- 
10:30 p.m. 

ENTER: "NO EXIT" 
The Lyric Players, nationally known off- 
Broadway repertoire company, will present 
Jean-Paul Sartre's dramatic fantasy "No 
Exit" at 8:30 p.m. Friday, PAT. Free with 
AC identification. The Players are the 
first Lyceum performance of the year. 

********************* 

SPOTLIGHT NEWS 
Faculty forms for submitting news to 
SPOTLIGHT may be secured through de- 
partmental secretaries--student forms 
through the Student Activities Office. 

********************* 



FOR FACULTY... 

DR. BILL BOMPART will be a speaker Friday at the Mathematics Section of The Georgia 
Council of Teachers of Mathematics (District 1) meeting in Savannah. Title of his 
talk will be "Constructing Teacher Made Tests Which Provide a Learning E-xperience . " 



QUOTATION: "It isn't tying himself to one woman that a man dreads when he 
thinks of marrying; it's separating himself from all the 
others ."--Helen Rowland 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Nov.8-Monday, Nov. 15 



Written THURSDAY, Nov.4--MC/ewy/62 



FOR STUDENTS . . . 
Interested seniors with accounting and business majors will be interviewed this week 
by representatives of Sears Roebuck & Co. (Tuesday) and the Dept. of Health, Education 
and Welfare (Thursday). If interested in prospective employment, contact the Place- 
ment Office (third floor, CAC) for an appointment. 

The Little Sisters of Pi Kappa Phi have announced their new pledge class. Serving as 
president of the class is BRENDA WEED. Other officers include SHIRLEY ROBINETTE, sec- 
retary, and MARIE BRYAN, treasurer. Pledges include FRANCINE HARLEY, CINDY GLEASON, 
CINDY KYLES, SHIRLEY EIDSON and DONNA PILKINGTON. Pledge class director is NITA 
SCHAFER. 

On Tuesday, the film "Mars and Beyond" will be shown on the second floor, CAC. The 
noon film is open to all students but those unable to attend may view the film with 
DR. CREIGHTON PEDEN'S 1 p.m. class— also on the second floor. The film series, held 
every Tuesday, is concerned with life in the future. 

A new French exhibit is currently being shown in the Library. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. November 8 

Noon: Baha'i Club, TR 2 
I Noon: IXGUS, MR I 

8 p.m: SGA Charter, Constitution 
Committee, TR 2 

Tuesday. November 9 

Noon: Film "Mars and Beyond", CAC 
Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 
7 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 
7:30 p.m: Little Sisters, TR 3 
Sp^m: SGA (open meeting), MR 1 
9:30 p.m: Debate Club, Acad. II, Rm. 10 

Wednesday, November 10 
Noon: SMC, TR 2 
Noon: IXGUS, MR 1,2 
7 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 

Thursday. November 11 

Noon: Phi Beta Lambda, TR 3 
Noon: NAVS Rap Session, MR 1 
Noon: SAE, MR 2 (formerly SEA) 
Noon: Debate Club, Acad. II, Rm.lO 

Friday. November 12 
Noon: SMC, TR 3 

Noon: Black Student Union, MR 1 
7 p.m: Science Fair Workshop, CAC 



NEWS ON CAMPUS 

PROMOTIONS ANNOUNCED 
Two campus promotions have been announced by 
two separate departments. The new director 
of police services for the Dept of Public 
Safety is SGT. EDWARD YARB ROUGH, formerly a 
safety officer with the department. Also, 
MR. WILLIAM C. ALLEN, formerly assistant to 
the director of the Physical Plant, has 
been named acting director. 

SCIENCE TEACHERS EXPECTED 
Science teachers from throughout the CSRA 
will meet on campus Friday night for the 
annual CSRA Science Fair Workshop being co- 
ordinated by DR. H.F. BOWSHER, general chair- 
man of the fair, and DR. ELIZABETH S. WOOD- 
WARD. 

DELEGATION TO VISIT 
The Senate-House Committee on the University 
System of Georgia will visit the college on 
Friday for a general tour of the campus. 

AXA TELE -PLEDGE 
The Alpha Chi Alpha Pledges will be singing 
telegrams Thursday and Friday at the CAC. 
(Students pay to have messages sung to other 
students or faculty.) 



FOR FACULTY... 

DR. CREIGHTON PEDEN was Sunday's guest columnist in the Perspective section of the • 
Sunday Chronicle-Herald. The Augusta College Report is a weekly series of interpre- 
tive articles by members of the AC faculty. 

PRESIDENT CHRISTENBERRY is currently attending the annual meeting of the American 
Assn. of State Colleges and Universities (AASCU) being held in Denver, Colo. 

Faculty and students are invited to attend a lecture demonstration by an expert in 
the Sogetsu School of Japanese Flower Arranging (Ikebana) on Friday, Nov. 12 at 10:30 
a.m. at the Garden Center. Mary Sugiyama, executive edrector of the Sogetsu School 
in the U.S., will create 12 arrangements. A fee of $1 will be charged. The lecture 
demonstration is being co-sponsored by The Augusta Council of Garden Clubs and 
Ikebana International. 

"^^^r2^mi 

QUOTATION: "My own business always bores me to death; I perfer 
other people' s. "--Oscar Wilde 



i 



%(.: 

':ii 



•;--i.*-T '^^.j^v. . 



^ 




SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



r 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



i^ 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Nov. 15- Monday, Nov. 22 Written THURSDAY, Nov. 11, MC/ewy--63 

FOR STUDENTS... 
Freshman Class election winners are CHIP SMITH, president; TIM GROOMS, vice-president; 
LYNN BRAND, secretary-treasurer and representatives GEORGE AMMATUNA, KATHY JOHNSON, 
SHIilLEY ANN BPjOWN arid CHRIS McCOY. A runoff will be held between JANELLE PIZZUTO and 
DOUG FLECK who tied. 

The French Club's first film in its new series will be shovm Friday at noon in MR 2. 
Un Jardin Public features the famous Marcel Marceau who will interpret different charac- 
ters to be found in a public garden. Pantomimes will be the award-winning short. 

The following students have just returned from the annual convention of the Georgia 
Music Teachers Assn. MARGIE MOORE, JANIS THIGPEN, NEAL LITTLE, MIKE BREV«JER, BETH FOS- 
TER, CHRISTY McKENZIE, KAREN YVONNE POV/ELL and DAVID LAMAR. DR. ELOY FOMINAYA, associa- 
tion president, and ROY DELP, vocal division chairman, were also in attendance. 

MARGE MUERER and FRANCES LORD will be presented in noon junior recitals on the pipe 
organ in the PAT on Nov. 22 and Nov. 23 respectively. 

The last presidential rap session of the quarter will be held Tuesday, MR 2, CAC. 

THIS ITEEK'S CALENDAR NEWS ON CAMPUS 



Monday. November 15 
Noon: IXOUS, MR 1 

Tuesday. November 16 
Noon: ETE, TR 2 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 
Noon: Film depicting future, MR 1 
Noon: President's Oap Session, MR 2 
5:15 p.m.: AXA Regualr Meet, Sor House 
7 p.m.: A:CA Pledge Meet, Sor. House 

7 p.m.: Circle K, TR 3 
7:30 p.m.: Little Sisters, TR 2 

8 p.m.: Faculty Wives meet, MR 1,2 
9:30 p.m.: Debate Club, Acad 

V/ednesdav. November 17 
Noon: IXOUS, MR 1 
3 p.m.: Faculty Meeting, Lee. Hall 
7 p.m.: Civitans, TR 3 

Thursday. November 18 

Noon: Inter-Club Council, MR I 
Noon: NAVS Rap Session, I'lR 2 
Noon: Little Sisters, Typing fim 
Noon: Debate Club, Acad. II, Rm 

Friday. November 19 
Noon: SMC, TR 3 
Noon: French Club, MR 1 
Noon: Black Student Union, Mii 2 
Noon: Baha'i Club, Typing Rm. 



DR. MOON APPOINTED 



Dr. William Harold Moon was approved by The 
Board of Regents last week as chairman of 
the Dept, of Psychology. Dr. Moon is 
associate prof, of psychology at Auburn 
University. His appointment is effective 
January 1 . 

SPRINGS ART SHOW 
North and South Carolina artists will be 
spotlighted in The Springs Traveling Art 
Show currently on display in the PAT. 
Fifty of the 700 entries in the contest 
II, Rffl.lO sponsored by Springs Mill, Inc. were chos- 
en for exhibit by NY Art Critic David 
Shiley. 

HOLIDAY HOURS 
Thanksgiving holiday hours at the library 
will be: Nov. 24, 7:45 a.m. -10:30 p.m.; Nov. 
25, closed: Nov. 26, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m.; Nov. 
27, 9:30 a.m. -5 p.m.; Nov. 28, 2-10:30 p.m. 

PANEL DISCUSSION 
The Faculty Wives will sponsor a panel dis- 
cussion on "The Underachieving Child" Tues- 
day at 7:30 p.m., CAC. Panelists include 
DR. FINLEY SIZEMORE, DR. FRANK McMILLAN, 
MRS. WAYNE B. NICHOLS. Coordinator is MRS. 
CHARLES FREEMAN. The public is invited. 



10 



FOR FACULTY . . . 
English Department representatives attending a recent meeting of the South Atlantic 
Modern Language Assn. included JAMES I. ST. JOHN; WILLIAM JOHNSON, ADELHEID ATKINS, 
LOUISE DeVERE, MARYA DUBOSE, CHARLES FREEMAN, RON JOHFSON, GEORGE MEINHOLD, MYRNA 
SILVERSTEIN, JAi^lES SMITH, AGNES YAMADA and MARGARET YONCE. 

MRS. GERALDINE U. HARG.«)VE is serving as a reading consultant to the Bamtijell Public 
Schools and recently conducted txjo in-service sessions with reading teachers i^_,^«— -j 



DR. BILL BOMPART will be a sj 
Rock Eagle Center, Eaton tga. 
tine Equations." 



spealwr Saturday at the Georgia Mathlmattr?^yM^i;ence at 1 
I. He x;ill speak on "Some Methods of jSolving Linear Diopha^- 

^V 161971 1 

iMi'x. HARRY IJ. THOMPSON recently addressed the local chapter of Patents Without P,^rtners 
on "Meaningful Relationships" and the Parents of Retarded Childrln AiHriX dn "Behavior ; 
Training Models for the Retarded and Autistic Child." He will n4<t address the..AiJi«n- 
Edgefield Jaycettes on the problems of contemporary marriage. 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Nov. 2 9 -Monday, Dec. 6, 1971 Written TUESDAY, Nov.23--MC/ewy---64 

FOR STUDENTS... 

"Le Petit Prince" (The Little Prince) will be presented by the French Club Wednesday 
at 7:30 p.m. in the PAT. The stage adaption of the novel by Antoine de St. Exupery 
was directed by MRS. COLETTE AVRIL and MISS MARY-KATHLEEN GERNANT. The performance 
is free and open to the public. 

The History Club will present the film Echoes from the Hills Wednesday. (Dec.l), at 
noon in Meeting Room Two. The film concerns the life and crafts of the North Georgia 
mountain people and has received wide national acclaim, according to GARY SWINT, 
president of the club. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



NEWS ON CAMPUS 



Monday^ November 29 
Noon: IXeuS, MR 1 

Tuesday. November 30 
Noon: ETE, TR 2 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 
Noon: French Club, MR 2 
5:15 p.m: AXA Regular Meet, Sor. House 
7 p.m: AXA Pledge Meet, Sor. House 

7 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 

7:30 p.m: Little Sisters, TR 2 
9:30 p.m: Debate Club, Room 10, 
Acad. II 

Wednesday. December 1 
Noon: IXOUS, MR 1 
Noon: SMC, TR 2 
Noon: History Club, MR 2 
7:30 p.m: French Club play, PAT 

8 p.m: Jags VS Fla A&M Univ, Gym 

Thursday. December 2 

Noon: NAVS Rap Session, MR 2 
Noon: Little Sisters, Typing Room 
Noon: Debate Club, Rm.lO, Acad. II 
Noon: Judicial Cabinet, MR 1 

Friday. December 3 
Noon: SMC, MR 1 
Noon: Black Student Union, MR 2 



AC JOINS BOARD 

Augusta College was elected to membership 
in the College Entrance Examination Board 
at the annual meeting held in New York 
recently. MR. JOHN L. McNEAL will. serve 
as the institution's representative and 
DEAN J. GRAY DIN1<JIDDIE as the alternate. 
The board is a nonprofit membership organ- 
ization of colleges and universities, 
schools and associations, founded in 1900 
to serve the education community in the 
area of improving access to higher educa- 
tion. 

ADMISSIONS POLICY 

Tickets are now on sale in the Athletic 
Office for the up-coming basketball season. 
The Admissions policy states that all stu- 
dents will be admitted with ID. A $10 
season ticket will admit students' depen- 
dents. Faculty and staff may purchase a 
$10 season ticket which will admit the 
staff member and all dependents. Admission 
to single games will be at the prevailing 
admission price. 

NEW STAFFER 

MRS. HELEN VAN PIERCE joined the AC staff 
this month as a library assistant. 



FOR FACULTY... 

MR. RAY ROWLAND was recently elected second vice-president of the Georgia Library 
Association. 

MR. ELIOT GLASSHEIM has been re-elected to the Board of Directors of the local chap- 
ter of the American Civil Liberties Union. 



QUOTATION: "Some people are always grumbling because roses have 

thorns; I am thankful that thorns have roses ."-h/QV 2 ^ J971 

-Alphonse Karr 

Al 






I. -^M ' 




fi^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST 8E RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Dec.6-Monday, Dec. 13 Written THURSDAY, Dec .2--MC/ewy 65 

FOR STUDENTS . . . 

Members of the Augusta College Choir will present "The Music of Christmas" on Satur- 
day, Dec. 11 at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. A wide variety of music will be presented and 
a small donation requested. SUSAN TILLMAN will serve as accompanist. Proceeds will 
help to defray expenses of up-coming singing tours. 

Winter quarter courses to be offered by the Office of Extended Services include: 
Recreational Painting, Photography, Interior Design, Ikebana, Sogetsu School of Ja- 
panese Flower Arranging, Conversational French and Spanish, Women in American Liter- 
ature, Georgia Through the Eyes of Georgia Writers, Ethics, English and Math Review, 
Reading Improvement, Counseling Techniques, Real Estate, Certified Professional Sec- 
retary Study Program, Personal Income Tax and Personal, Household Finance. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. December 6 
Noon: IXGUS, MR 1 

Tuesday. December 7 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 
5:15 p.m: AXA Reg. Meet, Sor. House 
7 p.m: AXA Pledge Meet, Sor. House 
7 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 
7:30 p.m: Little Sisters, TR 2 

Wednesday, December 8 
Noon: IXGUS, MR 1 
Noon: SMC, MR 2 
7 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 

Thursday. December 9 

Noon: NAVS Rap Session, MR 2 

Friday. December 10 
Noon: SMC, MR 1 
Noon: French Club, MR 2 
9 p.m: Christmas Belle Ball, CAC 

Saturday, December 11 

Jags VS Columbus College, Gym 
8:30 p.m: AC Choir Concert, PAT 



NEWS ON CAMPUS 

PARTY PLANNED 
All campus secretaries will be in atten- 
dance at the first (and hopefully annual) 
Christmas luncheon and party to be held 
Dec. 17 from 12-1:30 %n..ithe Faculty Dining 
Room, CAC. The 56 secretaries will have 
as their special guests PRESIDENT CHRIST- 
ENBERRY, MR. BILLY B. THOMPSON and MR. 
JACK HAMILTON. 

HOLIDAY HOURS 
The library will maintain its regular 
schedule through Dec. 10. It will be 
closed Dec. 11, 12. From Dec. 13-17, 8 a.m.- 
5 p.m; Dec. 18-26, closed; Dec. 27-30, 8- 
5; Dec .31-Jan.2, closed; Jan 3, 8 a.m.- 
8:30 p.m; Jan. 4, begin regular schedule. 

WEDDING BELLS RING 
MISS BARBARA MEYERS, sec'y to Dir of Pro- 
curement & Personnel, became the bride of 
MR. JOHN JOHNSON on Nov. 20. 

NEW SECRETARY 
MRS. MARIE STORY has joined the AC staff 
as a secretary in the Office of Student 
Activities, the Personnel Office reports. 



FOR FACULTY . . . 

JAMES F. HODGES JR. was a recent speaker for an Industrial Defense and Disaster Plan- 
ning Course held at the Ft. Gordon MP School. "The Economics of Security" was the 
title of his talk. Industrial managers from privately owned and operated facilities 
from throughout the nation were in attendance. 

MR. O.G.A. MASTROIANNI, chairman of AG's United Way fund-raising campaign, extends 

his grateful appreciation to all members of the campus community "who so generously 

contributed to this year's drive." He further commended all the "key" men and women 
who served as their building's representative. 

The Faculty Wives will sponsor their annual Children's Christmas Party Dec, 10 from 
4-5:30 p.m. in the Lobby of the FA Center. Faculty children will a«^«- c.fe.-'Uor- t.- 
a movie, puppet show, and receive gifts from St. Hick. 



I 





SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRinEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



1/ FOR WEEK OF: 



\->l 



Monday, Jan. 10 -Monday, Jan. 17 Written THURSDAY, Jan. 6 MC/ewy — 66 

FOR STUDENTS... 



The Black Student Union is sponsoring a showing Saturday at 8 p.m. in the PAT of the 
film "From Montgomery to Memphis," a two-hour plus documentary on the life and death 
of Martin Luther King. Tickets ($2) are available from all Black Student Union mem- 
bers. The movie is being shown on King's birthday anniversary. 

The French Club is sponsoring an exhibit of photographs of the various actors (in cos- 
tume) who have performed in Moliere's plays. The exhibit will be on display in the 
library for the next ten days. 

The AC Political Science Club will sponsor a Voter Registration Drive on Jan. 19 in 
the lobby of the College Activities Center. The county voter registrar will be on 
hand to register students who are of age and fulfill residency requirements. 

Representatives of the DeKalb Public School System will be here Wednesday interviewing 
interested seniors in possible employment there. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. January 10 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Tuesday. January 11 
7 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 
8:15 p.m: SGA, TR 2 

Wednesday. January 12 

Noon: Judicial Cabinet, TR 3 

7 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 
JAGS VS W. GEORGIA 

Thursday. January 13 

Noon: Interclub Council, TR 2 
Noon: SAE, MR 2 

Friday. January 14 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 2 
Noon: French Club, MR 2 

Saturday. January 15 

8 p.m: "From Montgomery to Memphis," 

PAT 
JAGS VS ARMSTRONG STATE COL. .Savannah 



AC NEWS 



FRENCH FILM SERIES 



The next film in the current AC French Club 
film series will be shown Friday (14th) at 
noon in MR 2, CAC. It is entitled (Le) 
Regard Picasso. The film will recount the 
different creative periods of the 20th 
Century artist Pablo Picasso. 

NEW EMPLOYEE 
MRS. MARIAN B. SKINNER has joined the AC 
staff as records clerk in the Registrar's 
Office. 

DEAN'S LIST 
The fall quarter Dean's List shows a total 
of 150 students who have qualified for 
listing. A 3-5 GPA is necessary as well 
as carrying a full course load. 

NEW STUDENT REPORTER 
MISS PAT PIERCE is now assisting the Public 
Relations Office in gathering and compiling 
student news for general publicity pur- 
poses. Contact her with your information. 



FOR FACULTY . . . 

DR. BILL BOMPART has been selected to appear in the sixth edition of Co mmunity 
Leaders in America. 

DR. W. HAROLD MOON has joined the Psychology Departmant as chntnnjin eff«^«-i"« t,,,,.! 

»MR. W.H. RODIMON will address the Augusta Kiwanis Club Tuesday at 1 p.m. in the 
Richmond Hotel. 



3AN1 01972 






.nb^iVJ 01 .':i JKJ II 



. >: 



; ■?; T - 1-/--,4- :.if .J .I'yjt 





SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Jan. 17 -Monday, Jan. 24 Written THURSDAY, Jan.l3— MC/ewy---67 

FOR STUDENTS... 

DR. GERALD THOMPSON will conduct a seminar on "Set Theory and Axiom of Choice" each 
Friday at noon in Room 19, Academic I. All faculty and students are invited to at- 
tend. The first session starts this Friday. 

The senior art exhibit of MRS. BETTIE SOLOMON is now on display in the PAT lobby. 
Sixty different pieces, including watercolor, batik, etchings, aquatint, woodcuts, 
silkscreen, oils and acrylics are on exhibit throughout the month of January. 

The next swimming meet will be held Saturday at 4 p.m. Clemson University is this 
week's opponent. 

The Political Science Club will sponsor its Voter Registration Drive Wednesday in the 
lobby of the CAC. The county voter registrar will register qualified students from 
10 a.m. -3 p.m. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. January 17 

Noon: Bell Ringer staff meet, CAC 
Noon: IXeUS, MR 1,2 

Tuesday. January 18 

Noon: NAV Prayer Group, TR 2 

5:15 p.m: Alpha Chi Alpha, Sor. House 

7 p.m: Zeta Tau Alpha, MR 1 

8 p.m: SGA, MR 1 (open meeting) 
8 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 

Wednesday. January 19 

10-3 p.m: Voter Reg. Drive, CAC Lobby 

Noon: Judicial Cabinet, TR 3 

3 p.m: Faculty Meeting, Lecture Hall 

Thursday. January 20 

Noon: ETE, CAC, second floor 

Noon: Bible Rap Session (NAVS),MR 1 

Noon: ICC, TR 2 

Frid ay. January 21 

Ngct): Black ''.tudent Union, TR 3, CAC 
Noci: French ''.lub, CAC, second floor 
Nocn: Phi Beta Lambda, MR 1 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

THE OCCULT EXPLORED 

DR. RUSSELL R. MOORES, professor of medi- 
cine at MCG and widely-known speaker on 
the occult will address the Faculty Wives 
of Augusta College Tuesday at 8 p.m. in 
the Lecture Hall, Acad. II. The wives in- 
vite all students and faculty to attend 
Dr. Moores' provocative talk. A brief 
business meeting at 7:30 will precede the 
talk. 

AC NURSES PARTICIPATE 

PAT PLYLER and SANDY HODNETTE were chosen 

as AC's voting delegates at last week's 

meeting of the Georgia Student Nurses' 
Assn. held in Augusta. MISS PLYLER was 

also nominated for second-vice president. 

The AC student nurses sponsored a drug 

display at the Richmond Hotel convention. 

STUDENT NEWS 

Students! You may now direct your news 
to the Public Relations Office through 
MISS PAT PIERCE. Contact her with your 
news or feature ideas. She may be con- 
tacted at Ext. 210. 



FOR FACULTY . . 



Sociology's JOHN SMITH and JIM SMITH from the English Department addressed members of 
MCG's Faculty Wives Club last week on "The New Morality in Literature." 



COMING 



AC THEATRE presentation of Shakespeare's Merchant of Venice . February 24, 25, 26, PAT 



i 



^/^U /UUuJ^ 




SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



±^ 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



STUDENT NEWS 



. FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Jan. 24 -Monday, Jan. 31 Written THURSDAY, Jan.20--MC/ewy---68 

L7I 

2- Student Governfflent Association's recent proposal to Medical College of Georgia stu- 
^3/ dents to share AG's Clark Hill property has been accepted by MCG's Student Council 
at a meeting held earlier this month. Funds have been appropriated by MCG for use of 
the site from January through June. Representatives for the Clark Hill Committee, 
headed by CATHY WALTON, will consist jointly of AC and MCG student members based on 
a 5:3 ratio which is about proportional to each school's enrollment. 



Graduating seniors are reminded by MRS. IDA FRIEDMAN to order their invitations and 
calling cards now. Deadline for ordering is February 3. 

Political Science Club members are basking in the success of last week's voter regis- 
tration drive. BRUCE WALKER reported that 143 students signed the registrar's list. 
This compares to four students who signed up during a similar drive several years ago. 

Want to publicize your news? MRS. MARIE STORY in Student Activities has student 
news forms to be filled out for the Public Relations Office. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. January 24 

Noon: IxeuS, MR 1,2 

7:30 p.m: Sigma Phi Epsilon meeting 
and Pledge ceremony, TR 2 
Tuesday, January 25 

9:30 a.m. -3:30 p.m: Atlanta Public 
School reps to interview in- 
terested seniors, 3rd flr.CAC 

Noon: NAV Prayer Group, TR 2 

4 p.m: Varsity Swimming Meet, AC 
vs Davidson University 

5:15 p.m: Alpha Chi Alpha, Sor. House 

8:15 p.m: SGA open meeting, MR 1 
Wednesday, January 26 

10 a.m.-l p.m: Car Bash sponsored 

by Sigma Phi Epsilon, parking 
lot across from the CAC 

8 p.m: Jags vs Palm Beach Atlantic, Gym 
Thursday. January 27 

Noon: Bible Rap Session (NAVS), MR 1 

Noon: Psychology Club meeting. Mem- 
bers will be appointed to the 
nominating committee in order 
to elect new officers. 
Friday. January 28 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: Set Theory and Axiom of Choice 
Seminar, Room 19, Acad. I 

Noon: French Club, MR 1 

Noon: Phi Beta Lambda, CAC 

8 p.m: Jags vs Mercer University, Gym 



CIVILISATION SERIES BEGINS 

AC is joining with MCG and Paine College 
in sponsoring the widely acclaimed film 
series Civilisation beginning Feb. 1 at 
8 p.m. in the PAT. A series of 13 films 
depicting the last 1600 years in the his- 
tory of Western man will be shown on the 
AC campus. The first showing will be "The 
Frozen World." Each succeeding Tuesday 
through April 25 will be the showing date. 
The series is on loan free from the Na- 
tional Gallery of Art. 

HOMECOMING SET 

MISS HELEN HENDEE reports that Homecoming 
week will be held Feb. 14-19. Candidates 
are currently being selected by student 
organizations and all plans should be com- 
plete by February 3. The queen will be 
crowned at half-time ceremonies Feb. 18 
when the Jaguars will face the Bryan 
Lions. A concert and dance are also be- 
ing planned. On Feb. 19 the first AC Al- 
umni Valentine Dance will be held from 
8-12 at the Garden Center. 

TWELFTH NIGHT 

Coming: National Shakespeare Company's 
Twelfth Night, Feb. 14, 8 p.m., PAT 



FACULTY NEWS 
BERNARD F. BULL, Education, "Is Student Teaching Legal in Georgia" in Georgia Educa- 
tor , current issue. 

DR. BARBARA T. SPEERSTRA, Counseling, spoke on "College Counseling" at the monthly 
meeting of The American Business Women's Assn. Jan 17. She also addressed three 
Glenn Hills High School classes last week on "Counseling and College Students. 
DR. BILL E. BOMPART, Mathematics, has been named to the Membership' Committee of ■- • ' 
School Science and Mathematics Assn., Inc., a national organization of Science and 
Mathematics educators. J/1 '^'^ Ji.i023-- 



QUOTATION: "Ev&ry absurdity baa a champion to de^ettd it."— O.. 






Ml aiTyjN tnsxn»)i<^'^.f^asami\^*f'f'^%'^Ji;^*iyt'ri'^y-nr^ -.^ '^- 






I » 




SPOTLIGHT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



\^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



1/ FOR WEEK OF: 



Ifonday, Jan. 31 -Monday, Feb. 7 



Written THURSDAY, Jan.27--MC/ewy— 69 



STUDENT NEWS 

ii- P 7 

Seniors scheduled to graduate In June are reminded that this Thursday is the deadline 
for ordering invitations. Orders are now being completed in the bookstore. Next 
week, a representative from John Roberts Company will be in the bookstore to take 
orders for class rings. His schedule will be announced. 

The first student showing of the upcoming Civilisation film series will be noon Tues- 
day in the PAT followed at 8 p.m. that night with the first public showing. The na- 
tionally-acclaimed series, on loan to AC, Paine and MCG.from the National Gallery of 
Art, is being sponsored by the three institutions. All 13 parts of the series will 
be shown in the PAT beginning Tuesday and continuing each succeeding Tuesday through 
April 25 at 8 p.m. This week's film will be "The Frozen World." The film was writ- 
ten and narrated for the BBC by Lord Kenneth Clark. 

Lost and Found: A gym bag containing gym clothes has been found in Room 19 of Aca- 
demic I. Owner is asked to claim the articles in the Mathematics Dept., Suite B. 

Varsity Swimming: Wednesday at 2 p.m. AC vs S.C. State. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday, January 31 

Noon: Judicial Cabinet, MR 2 

Tuesday. February 1 

Noon: The Frozen World film, PAT 
Noon: NAV Prayer Group, TR 2 
5:15 p.m: Alpha Chi Alpha, Sor. House 
8 p.m: The Frozen World film, PAT 

Wednesday. February 2 

Noon: SPEED program, MR 2 
2 p.m: Varsity Swimming Meet 

Thursday. February 3 

Noon: Bible Rap Session (NAVS),MR 1 

Friday. February 4 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 
Noon: French Club meeting, MR 1 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

J.E. PIERCE NAMED 
DR. J. EUGENE PIERCE, chairman of the 
Business Administration Dept., has been 
appointed research professor for the col- 
lege, it was announced last week. Also, at 
the request of the Greater Augusta Chamber 
of Commerce, he will soon initiate an in- 
depth study of the Augusta economy, simi- 
lar to the study he completed several 
years ago in Nashville, Tenn. Dr. Pierce 
will begin his research activities July 1. 

MERCHANT REHEARSALS 
Rehearsals for the AC Theatre's first 
full-length Shakespearean production, 
"The Merchant of Venice", are now under- 
way. The cast will be making their own 
costumes as designed by Drama Director 
KEITH COWLING. Anyone willing to donate 
old draperies, hangings, discarded cloth- 
ing or other materials should contact 
MR. COWLING. 

NEW EMPLOYEE 
MISS LINDA A. SPARKS has joined the Lib- 
rary staff as a Library Assistant effec- 
tive Jan. 21, the Personnel Office reports. 



FACULTY NEWS 

DR. BILL E. BOMPART. Mathematics, "Teaching Concepts Incorrectly," February issue of 
The Arithmetic Teacher . 

HARRY JACOBS, director, fine arts activities, has announced that Sunday, Feb. 6 at 4 
p.m. in the PAT, Thomas Weaver, violinist, and Egbert Ennulat, harpsichordist, both 
of the faculty of the University of Georgia, will play the second in a series of 
three recitals devoted to the music of J.S. Bach. The recital is free. 

MR. FREEMAN S C HOOLCRAFT , fine arts, will present the third annual exhibit of the 
Forrest Hills Art Group (students of Schoolcraft) on Saturday, Feb. 5, PAT. |gy2 



QUOTATION: "The trouble with marriage is that, while every woman Is at heart a 
mother, every man is at heart a bachelor. "--Edward V. Lucas 



dJ h 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



/ FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Feb . 7 -Monday , Feb. 14 



Written THURSDAY, Feb.3--MC/ewy---70 



STUDENT NEWS 

Seniors are reminded Chat the representative from The John Roberts Company will be 
In the Book Store all day Tuesday and Wednesday to take orders for class rings. The 
book store closes at 6:15 p.m. 

The University System of Georgia Student Advisory Council will meet on the AC campus 
Feb. 11 at 9 a.m. In MR 1,2, CAC. The council, composed of the student body presi- 
dents of the 28 Institutions In the System, will discuss the problems of the various 
units of the Georgia system affecting students. Topics for this month's meeting will 
Include a faculty pay raise survey, student health insurance plan, voter registration 
drive, lengthening Christmas vacation, orientation program for newly elected SGA 
presidents. The meeting is open and Interested persons are invited to attend. 

Members of the AC Theatre remind the campus and community to reserve Feb. 24, 25 or 
26 to attend their first full-length Shakespearean production, "The Merchant of Ven- 
ice" to be held in the PAT each evening at 8. Director KEITH OOWLING promises it 
will be "entertaining and fun." 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. February 7 

8 p.m: Jags vs Morris College, Gjrm 

8 p.m: Abraham Foxman's talk, PAT s 

Tuesday, February 8 

Noon: "The Great Thaw" (Civilisation 

film series), PAT 
Noon: NAVS Bible Study, MR 2 
10-1 p.m: Student nominations for 

Homecoming Queen, CAC 
5:15 p.m: Alpha Delta Pi, Sor. House 
5:30-8:30 p.m: Nominations continue 
8 p.m: "The Great Thaw," for public 

Wednesday, February 9 

Noon: NAV Prayer Group, TR 2 
10-1 p.m: HC nominations, CAC 
5:30-8:30 p.m: Nominations continue 

Thursday. February 10 

Noon: Bible Rap Session, MR 1 

8 p.m: Jags vs Armstrong State, Gym 
Friday. February 11 

9 a.m: System Student Advisory Coun- 

cil, MR 1,2, CAC 
Noon: Black Student Union, TR 2 
Noon: French Club film, MR 2 
6:30 p.m: Faculty Wives Dance, Ft. Gor. 
Monday, February 14 

Noon: Presidential Rap Session, CAC 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

B'NAI B'RITH SPEAKER 
Abraham Foxman, director of the Middle 
Eastern Affairs Dept. of the Anti-Defama- 
tion League of B'nal B'rlth, will address 
the public Monday at 8 p.m. in the PAT. 
His talk is being sponsored by the Student 
Activities Office. 

FINE ARTS RECIPIENT 
MISS ROSE CARTLEDGE, a junior art major, 
has been selected by the Department of 
Fine Arts as the recipient of a monetary 
honors award in recognition of her out- 
standing contributions to the department. 
The anonymous donor requested that the a- 
ward be given to "an outstanding student 
and one who has made a significant contri- 
bution to the department." 

HOMECOMING UPCOMING 
HOMECOMING WEEK will be celebrated in 
grand style next week. Some of the week's 
diverse activities Include a production of 
Twelfth Night, a parade, concert, basket- 
ball, dance, elections, a film, a ballet, 
crowning of the queen and lastly, the 
first annual Alumni Valentine Dance. More 
details next week. 



FACULTY NEWS 

HARRY W. THOMPSON , psychology, will speak on "Personal Growth" at the annual confer- 
ence of the Fairways Chapter of the National Secretarial Assn. at Augusta College, 
Feb. 19. 

Faculty Wives of AC will sponsor a Valentine Dinner Dance Feb. 11 at the Ft. Gordon 
Officers Club beginning at 6:30 with a social hour. Pre-dlnner entertainment will be 
provided by the Baroque Ensemble. Live music and dancing will follow, or, if pr«^ 
f erred, bridge. Cost is $3.50 per person. Reservations should be made by Feb. 7 if o 
MRS. S. LEE WALUCE. 

fj ■ 



QUOTATION: 



"The vanity of teaching doth oft tempt a^man lEo forget 
that he is a blockhead."--G.S. Halifax*-- — .. >' 



» man 



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SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



~4-V WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



The lovely cajididates cboaen by cacpus orijanizations and the student body for the 
1972 title of Homecoming Queen include: iilUTA C/iiffilROH, Biolocy Club; DEBBI13 CLIFFORD 
Circle K; \/ANDA C2A'.F0RD,Phi Bete. Lanbda; P;.TTY PHi3)EliICK, Sijma Phi i^psilonj 
CILi:ii: FUCHUS, Choir; B.iim.iilA GIBBS, Civitans; P.JTxnciA Jii?I?:il30N, Black Student 
Union; lOiTHIE JOHITSOK, Student Body; ZYWmL.x lOXliJS, Political Science; l^ulJlJ ILJIii, 
Pi lappa Phi; CHIISTIN:!: IL'uTOJLLy, Student Body; CEIDY IIULmimi, Alpha Delta Pi; 
LXma ilALL, Jayceeo; DOIUTA PILKIHTOII, Physics; CECILIA SPINKS, Nevraan Club; lELlA 
STJIU'CHVILLE, Zeta Tau Alpha* 

This '/ednesday at noon Rho Iota Chapter, Alpha Phi Omeja, ^iri.11 hold a pledge and 
business meeting in TR 3» CAC. The meeting is open and all interested students 
(male and female) are urged to attend and join. Membership is open to those vrtio 
are "sincerly interested in improving the residential, business and college com«* 
munities in the area through leadership, friendship and service." 

SGA vdll sponsor several representatives from the University of South Carolina 
8 p.m. Feb. 22 in IE 2^ CAC, who vdll address interested persons on the NC (no 
credit) system prssently used in lieu of the F grade at USC. 

Members of the AC Theatre remind the campus and ccwimunity to reserve Feb. 24,25 or 
26 to attend their first full-length Shalcespearean production, "The Merchant of 
Venice" to be held in the PAT each evening at 8. 



THIS V/aiK'S CAL21DAH 

M'ondajr. February Ik 

8 p.mt National Shakespeare Co., PAT 

Tuesday, February 15 
Noon; "RomHnce and Reality" film, PAT 
HomecOTiing Exhibits On Display, Campvis 
Candidates Featured in a Parade, Campus 
8 p.mt Civilization film for public, PAT 

'./ednesday, February l6 

3 p.mt AC Faculty Meet, Lee Hall 

8 p.mt Jags Vs Morris Brovm, gym 

Pollov/ing game J Donny Hathar/ay Concert 

Thursday. February 17 

Noon: Bible Rap Session, MR 1 

Friday. February 18 

Noon: French Club iHl 2 

Noon: Black Student Union TR 2 

8 p.mt Homecoming Game, gym 

Half -Time: Queen Crovmed 

Follo^dng game: Dance featiiring "Crisis." 



AC FJ..g BRI^S 

ALUIiNI DAIfCiJ SATURDAY 
The first annual Al;imni Valentine Dance 
will be held Saturday from 8-midnight 
at the Garden Center. The Bernard 
Chambers Trio vail play. Semi -Formal, 
All faculty and staff axe invited to 
join AC'S alumni get "re-acquainted" 
again. Ticlcets vdll be sold at the 
door, 

BLOOD FORiiS l^SZWZD 
The Personnel Office advises all those 
v/ho have not returned the memo concerning 
the Blood Assiui-ance Plan to do so at 
once. The forti is to be returned whether 
or not you wish to join, 

SLE-aiASTICS AirYOIK? 
V/omen of the Faculty and staff are asked 
contact the PE Department if interested 
in joining a Slimnsjatics program. If 
sufficient intereslj is noted, such a • —. 
course vdll be offered. Several re($uest,B 
have already been i^eoeived, \ 



STAFF NJ./S 

1Kb. SHELBY v/AUQai has joined the Department of Nursing as a 
February 7* 

MR. MYRON -/ILLIiiI3 joined the Department of Public Safety on a full-tine basis 
January 51* I'ir. ..'illiams has been a part-time safety officer since October. 




QUOTATION I "lly notion of a vdfe at 40 is that a man should b© aMs *o chana© 
her, like a bank note, for tvjo 20*o."— n» joixcolA 



i 





SPOTLIGHT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WEEKLY 
REPORT 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

7j FOR VFIHEK. OPj Monday, Feb. 21-Monday, Feb. 28 Written THDRSDAY, Feb. 1? I'KJ/pp— 72 



Q~l 



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STUD3HT NLrrtiS 



CflACH 7AN0VER is askinj all students interested in trying out for the AC Golf Team 
to meet ^d.th him '.'ednesday at 5 P»in. in the gym, 

SiinilORS are reminded that the representative from The John Roberts Company V/ill 
be in the Book Store all day TfBDo ' - to take orders for class rings. The book 
store vdll close at 6)13 p*m* 

S3V2IRAL University of South Carolina SGA representatives will be addressing inte- 
rested students Tuesday at 8 p.m. in W. 2^ CAC, on the NC (no crediit) system 
currently in use at USC. (in lieu of the F grade). The meeting is being spon- 
sored by SGA. 

THE I'I3RCH;LHT Of Venice will be performed by the AC Theatre Thursday, Friday and 
Saturday at 8 p.m. in the PAT. 

THKI^EXT President's Rap Session will be noon March 6 in MR 2, CAC 



THIS VflSaC'S CALEMDAR 

Monday. February 21 

Noon: Editorial Board, Bellevue Hall 

Tuesday, February 22 

Noon: CiiLlization film, PAT 

Noon: NAVS Bible Study, MR. 2 

5:15 P«m: Alpha Delta Pi, Sor House 

8 p.m» Civilization film, PAT 

Wednesday. February 25 
Noon: NAV Prayer Group 

Thxirsday, February 2^ 

Noon: Bible Rap Session, MR 1 

8 p.m: The Merchant of Venice, PAT 

Friday. February 25 

Bell Ringer Conference, Athens 

Noon: BSU meeting, TS 2 

Noon: French Club, IIR 1 

8 p.mt Merchant of Venice, PAT 

Saturday, February 26 

8 p.m. Merchant of Venice, PAT 



AC Ng/ZS BRIBFS 

FR3NCH EXHIBIT 
A circulating exhibit on loan from The 
French Embassy in New York vaW be on 
display in the AC Library Thursday 
through March 10, The Andre Malraux 
exhibit will include 175 mounted and 
matted photographs and 52 unmounted 
photographs and photostats with English 
captions. 

FAILURE EXPERT HERE 
Members of the North East Colleges Assn* 
(NECA) will sponsor a talk by MR. George 
Rosselot of the Educational Development 
Center Friday, at 8:15 P»ni» in the Lec- 
ture Hall, Acad. II. The center aids in 
the rehabilitation of college fallouts, 
dropouts and poor achievers. '"To Achieve 
Or Not To Achieve" will be his topic. 
Open, 

CIVILIZATION CONTINUES 
The next film in the current Civilization 
film series will be "Man: The Measure of 
All Things." Student ^ho^^dng vri.ll be at 
noon Tuesday with the public showing at 
8 p.m. Tuesday. PAT 

NE\'; STAFF MBI'IBER 
MRS. JEAN MILLER HOmES is the new secre- 
tary in the Extended Services Office, 



FACULTY NEVA'S 
DR. RICHJRD H.L. GERMAN, History, has been awarded a grant by The Porter Plemming 
Foundation to participate in the Missouri Valley History Conference program, Omaha, 
March 9-11. The subject of the paper is "The Lowell of the South: The Rise of Urbajr- 
Augusta, IS^S-lSl^f." IS, GERMAN recently met vri.th graduate students in a hist or;^'-"^"' 
seminar at the University of South Carolina developing ideas on "An Urban Metho- 
dology"— explaining techniquea he employed in his dissertation_^reaearqU^ .. 

-| rcD2 2i972 

qaOTATICNi "A bore is a man who spends so miich time talking about fhimeelf that , ^^^ 
you can't talk about yourself •"—M.D. Landon, i _^^ 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

?/FOR WEEKOF: Monday, Feb. 28 -Monday, March 6, '72 Written THURSDAY, Feb.24--MC/ewy— 73 

STUDENT NEWS 

COACH VANOVER requests that all students interested in trying out for the tennis and 
golf teams meet with him Wednesday at 3 p.m. in the gym. 

AC JAYCEES are currently selling raffle tickets for a 10-speed bicycle which will be 
raffled Thursday, March 2, at noon in the College Activities Center. Tickets may be 
purchased from any JC for 50c . 

BELL RINGER staffers last week attended the quarterly meeting of the Georgia Collegi- 
ate Press Assn. held in Athens, Ga. Ringers represented were HAL KNIGHT, editor; 
RICHARD CRABBE, photographer and assistant editor; MIKE BLUM, sports editor; and staf- 
fers ELIZABETH CANE, M<^RGARET HOFFMAN and SYLVIA KNIGHT. 

INTERESTED STUDENTS are urged to complete the survey currently being issued on a day 
care center. Information is needed on how many students could and/or would utilize 
such a center or facility for child care services. A number of meetings have been 
held by interested persons on this topic--originally brought up by a married student 
during a President's Rap Session. (The next Rap Session is March 6). 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 
tondav. February 28 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 
Tuesday. February 29 

Noon: Civilisation film, students, PAT 

Noon: NAV Bible Study, TR 2 

5:15 p.m: Alpha Delta Pi, Sor. House 

6:30 p.m: ZTA, MR 1 

8 p.m: Civilisation film, public, PAT 

8 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 

8:15 p.m: SGA, TR 2 
Wednesday. March 1 

Noon: NAV prayer group, TR 3 

Noon: Baptist S.U., TR 3 
I 3 p.m: Golf, tennis tryouts, gym 

3 p.m: First Aid Course(cont'd)Ac.I,Rm.6 
I 7:30 p.m: Clvitans, TR 2 
Thursday. March 2 

Noon: ICC, TR 2 

Noon: Bible Rap Session, MR I 

Noon: Jaycee raffle, CAC 
i^ridav. March 3 

Noon: Black S.U., TR 2 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

3 p.m: First Aid 0our8e(cont'd)Ac.I,Rm.6 

8 p.m: Jags vs Ga. Southwestern, gym 
>aturday. March 4 

8 p.m: Spotlight on Youth (AAUW ), PAT 
tonday. March 6 

Noon: President's Rap Session, MR 2 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

TEACHER ED PROGRAMS OK'D 
New AC programs designed to grant a pro-.- 
fessional teaching certificate (T-4) in 
Art Education and Political Science have 
been approved by The State Dept. of Edu- 
cation at its last meeting. 

CURRENT EXHIBITS 
An exhibit covering most of the phases in 
the life of Andre Malraux, French secre ' 
tary of state, is currently on display in 
the AC Library. Also, throughout the 
month of March, Fine Arts faculty will be 
exhibiting paintings, sculpture and cer- 
amics in the PAT lobby. 

APO SURVEY 
A survey concerning the annual slave sale 
will be taken by Alpha Phi Omega through 
Friday to determine whether future sales 
will be held and to poll students' likes, 
dislikes, opinions and preferences with 
regard to the sale. Survey results will 
be considered noon March 8. 

A WEIGHTY COURSE 
Campus women interested in taking the pro-- 
posed Slimnastics course are urged to con- 
tact MRS. STEWART (341) now and indicate 
a preferred course hour. The course would 
be taught M,W,& F for five weeks if It 
receives sufficient enrollment. 



FACULTY NEWS 






DR. ED M. EDMONDS , psychology, received a research grant from the U.S. pftioeof^^^' 
cation to investigate "Developmental Aspects of Schematic Concept formation." The 
growth of concept formation as a function of I.Q., chronological afee, ,and other ^ 
variables will be investigated with 330 children ranging from 5-121 years of age. 
DR. MARVIN MULLER ^ psychology, will serve as research associate. L-,«»-- — - 



QUOTATION: "PoltttoTvs are like old trousers; they com« clean only in 
hot water .*'—MoAex-a Ma.t^^Tl.^y 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



tfcraa 



A-W^FOR WEEK OF: 



Monday, March 6-Monday, March 13, •72--Written THURSDAY, March 2,MC/ewy 

—74 



STUDENT NEWS 
The President's Rap Session will be held Monday {6th) at noon In MR 2, CAC 

Any aspiring dramatists (and French enthusiasts) who would be Interested In trying 
out for the French Club's production of lonesco's The Bald Soprano are asked to meet 
with MRS. AVRIL Wednesday at noon In Room 17, Acad. I. The performance, to be given 
In French, will cover five scenes In Act.!-* 

The Navigators Invite any students Interested In attending a Collegiate Conference 
entitled "Operation Acceleration" In Toccoa, Ga. next month to contact JOHN VERMIL- 
LION, president, 738-7110. The purpose of the conference Is to "learn about practi- 
cal Christianity as it applies to college students and to build momentum for 'COD 
72'," an upcoming program to be announced, the president said. Transportation will 
be provided and $20 will cover the April 7-9 conference expenses. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. March 6 

Noon: President's Rap Session, MR 2 
Noon: SGA Advisory Cabinet, TR 3 

Tuesday. March 7 

Noon: Civilisation film, students, PAT 
Noon: NAV Bible Study, TR 2 
5:15 p.m: Alpha Delta Pi, Sor. House 
6:30 p.m: ZTA, MR 1 

7 p.m: Student Nurses Assn.(Ga.)MR 2 

8 p.m: Civilisation fllm,public,PAT 

Wednesday. March 8 

Noon: French play auditions, Acad I 

Noon: ICC, TR 2 

3 p.m: Faculty Meeting, Lee Hall 

Thursday. March 9 

Noon: Bible Rap Session, MR 1 
Noon: Black Student Union, TR 2 
Noon: French Club, MR 2 
8:30 p.m: Augusta Ballet Co., PAT 

Friday. March 10 

Noon: French Club film, MR 2 

Monday. March 13 (through 15th) 

9-2 p.m: Piano Teachers Workshop, FAC 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

MALRAUX EXHIBIT 
This is the last week the circulating ex- 
hibit of photographs and manuscripts of 
Andre Malraux, French Secretary of State 
for cultural affairs, will be on display 
in the AC Library. The exhibit is being 
sponsored by The French Club. 

SACS VT SITING COMMITTEE 
PRESIDENT CHRISTENBERRY and J.L. MCNEAL 
will leave Sunday for Harrisonburg, Va. as 
part of a SACS Visiting Committee evaluat* 
ing Madison College's recently completed 
Self-Study. The president Is committee 
chairman and McNeal a member. 

TWTRRRRSSTON SCHEDULE 
The Library will follow its regular sched- 
ule through March 15 and will then abide by 
this intersession schedule: March 16-17, 
7:45 a.m. -5 p.m; March 18-19, closed; March 
20, 7:45 a.m. -8:30 p.m: March 21, begin the 
regular schedule at 7:45 a.m. 

EMPLOYEE STATUS CHANGE 
MR. WILLIAM BENSON, part-time public safety 
officer, has joined the Dept. of Public 
Safety on a full-time basis, the Personnel 
Office reports. 



FACULTY NEWS 

MRS. CONS TANCE H. SKALAK and MISS LOUISE D. BRYANT, nursing, last week attended the 
National League for Nursing Council of member agencies for Associate Degree Nursing 
Programs. MISS BRYANT spoke on "The Ladder Concept in Nursing" at the Dallas meet- 
ing. 

J . FRANK HODGES . business administration, recently addressed the Georgia Assn. of In- 
dependent Insurance Agents meeting at the University of Georgia at an Agents Quali- 
fication School on "Essentials of Fire and Allied Lines Insurance." 

MR. WILLIAM H. RODIMON , college and public services, will address the Augusta Ex- 
change Club Thursday on "America's Westminster Abbey--The College Campus." 



QUOTATION: "There are three things I can't remember. I can't remember names, 
I can't remember faces, and - and - What's the third thing? I 
can't remember. "--The Proof Sheet 



J 





PUBLISHED FOU THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



wpiiiEN (Oi'v roR THC fMLLOWiNo wrir MUM i!i ci'iivii- Ai iMi rudiK i-'f lAriohr. fjFiKi iiy :m' m ihiihsday nniiviii ham 

, FOR WEEK OF: Monday, March 13-Monday, March 20, ' 72--Wrltten THURSDAY, March 9, MC/ewy 

--75 
STUDENT NEWS 

ZETA TAU ALPHA proudly announces its brand new class of pledges. During ceremonies 
! February 6 and Feburary 29 the following young women joined the ranks of ZTA: MAR- 
GARET GRANT, PETRA HAI«WER, LINDA LEDFORD , TERRY BONTEMPO , JO ELLEN GATTIS , ELIZABETH 
CANE, NANCY PINKSTON , KAREN DONNELL, HARRIETTE ROBINSON, JANE HOLMES, BARBARA HOWE. 
The installation ceremony for all the pledges will be held in May, reports President 
MELIA SUMMERVILLE and Historian BARBARA HOWE, 

MORE GREEK NEWS: The Gamma Psi chapter of Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity returned last week 
' from Daytona Beach sporting its new trophy designating it as "Best In State." The 
trophy was awarded for excellence in scholarship, pledging requirements, finance and 
overall chapter progressiveness. Fourteen brothers attended. This is the second 
year in a row that a state-wide award has been won by the AC chapter. 

COMEDIAN GEORGE CARLIN and the Idee of March will perform during the upcoming Spring 
Concert scheduled for March 24 at 8 p.m. in the PAT. Sponsored by the Entertainment 
Committee, the concert is free for students and $3 for dates and alumni. 

, THE NEXT HOME baseball game will be 3 p.m. March 22 with the Citadel. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



Tuesday. March 14 

Noon: Civilisation f ilm, students , PAT 

Noon: NAV Bible Study, TR 2 

5:15 p.m: Alpha Delta Pi, Sor. House 

6:30 p.m: Zeta Tau Alpha, MR 1 

8 p.m: Civilisation f ilm, public , PAT 

8: 15. p.m: SGA Advisory Cabinet, TR 2 

Wednesday. March 15 

7:30 p.m: Civitans, TR 2 

Thursday. March 16 
Noon: ICC, TR 2 
Noon: NAV, TR 3 

Friday. March 17 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 2 
Noon: French Club, MR 1 

. PERSONNEL ADDITION 

MRS. SABINA PRESLEY has joined the Of- 
fice of Financial Aid and Placement as 
a secretary March 13. 



DEPARTMENT HEAD NAMED 
Last week Regents approved the appointment of 
DR. OTHA L. GRAY as chairman of the Business 
Administration Dept. effective Sept. 1. Also 
authorized was a new Associate in Arts degree 
major in secretarial science. 

REGISTRATION POLICIES 
The Comptroller's Office announces that ef- 
fective spring quarter the only deferred 
fees at registration will be scholarships 
and loans. Veterans who are entering AC for 
the first time will be allowed to defer their 
fees until they begin receiving their checks. 
After their first quarter, veterans will 
have to pay fees during registration. 

WEDDING BELLS 
MISS AMY ZOECKLER became the bride of MR. 
THOMAS WILLIAM WRIGHT March 4 at Martinez 
Baptist Church. MRS. WRIGHT is now employed 
in the Registrar's Office as a records clerk. 



FACULTY NEWS 

DR. BILL BOMPART, mathematics, "Some Thoughts on Evaluation," accepted for May publi- 
cation in the Georgia Council of Teachers of Mathematics Newsletter . 

CHARLES T. FREEMAN, English, v/ill be speaking in Boston March 23-25 at the annual 
Conference on College Composition and Communication. His talk will deal with Recent 
Research and the Teaching of Composition, particularly The Reliability of a Final 
Examination in Writing. 

JESSIE B. STEWART, education, has been selected for inclusion in the 1971 edition of 
Outstanding Young Women of America . 



HA^RY W. THOMPSON, psychology, will address the Belvedere Jaycj 
on "Contemporary Marriage: Its Problems and Sources of Help." 
The Junior Officers Council of Ft. Gordon Tuesday afternoon on 
Offered by AC at Ft. Gordon." 



-es, TuesaW^ight 
He vSoTl ^.fi^o.* address 
'Programs and Resources 



^AAR^ 



1972 



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30=39^' 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY 



7/ 

LCrai 



BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OFrMonday, March 20-Monday, March 27 Uritten TttURS&AV .March ih UC/pp— 75 



STUDEKT NEWS 

THE PHI BETA LAMBO^siness Fraternity will again open Its quarterly Book Exchange. 
Conslgnoient of books will begin lijnday morning and books will be on sale throughout 
the week. Last quarter » the exchange handled 1,000 volumes, reports ALAN NAMCS. 

HOME SPORTS CALENDAR: BASEBALL (CITADEL) Wednesday, 3 p.m; BASEBALL (WOFFORD) Fri- 
day, 3 p.m; TENNIS (LANDER) Friday, 1:30 p.m; GOLF (LANDER) Friday, 1:30 p.m. 

COMEDIAN GEORGE CARLIN along with Bill Deal and the Rhondells will be featured dur> 
Ing the Spring Concert sponsored by the fotertalnment Committee Friday at 8 p.m. 
In the PAT. The concert is free for students and $3 for dates and alumni. 

CIVITANS will sponsor a Rummage Sale Saturday from 9-3 in front of the CAC. Pro- 
ceeds will be channeled to The Lynndale School. The sale Is being held as a part of 
Collegiate Clvltan International's Mental Retardation Week this week. Rummage 
articles should be left on the third floor of the CAC. Clvltans urge campus support. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Throughout The Week: Faculty Art Exhibit, 

PAT. 

Monday. March 20 

8 a.m. Book Exchange Opens 

Tuesday. March 21 

Noon: Civilisation film. Students, PAT 

Noon: NAV Bible Study, TR 2 

5:15 p.m: Alpha Delta Pi, Sor House 

6:30 p.m: Zeta Tau Alpha, MR 1 

8 p.m: Civilisation film, public, PAT 

Wednesday. March 22 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Thursday. March 23 
Noon: ICC, TR 2 
Noon: HAV, MR 1 
8:15 p.m: SGA, ^& 2 

Friday. March ?A 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 2 

Noon: French Club, MR 1 

8 p.m: AC Spring Concert, PAT 

HUMAN REIATT;onS MEET 
The Augusta Human Relations Commission 
will hold an open Dieting Monday at 8 p.m. 
in. the PAT. Atlantan Nat Welch will 
speak. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

MOBILE LAB HERB 
The large mobile van on can^us during 
the past few days is a Mobile Radioiso- 
tope Laboratory from the Special Train- 
ing Division of the Oak Ridge Associated 
Universities. It is sponsored by the AEC 
and the National Science Foundation. A 
two-week course for selected faculty 
and students will begin Monday. Three 
ORAU Staffers will conduct lectures and 
lab sessions. 

AC CHOIR CONCERT 
The AC Choir will present a Spring Con- 
cert Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. 
Director ROY DELP said the choir will 
present a wide variety of music ranging 
from classical and traditional to folk 
songs and spirituals plus selections 
from HAIR and OLIVER. 

EXTaJDED SERVICES 
The spring menu for Extended Services: 
Painting, photography, pottery, lawns, 
flower arranging, slimpastics, french, 
Spanish, writing poems, stories; Augusta 
history, mother's seminar, now generation 
philosophy, criminal Justice, engllsh, 
and math, review, reading, counseling, 
real estate and investments. 



FACULTY NEWS 
MICHAEL C. MOORE . sociology, will present a paper May 18 in London, Ontario for The 
Ohio Valley Sociological Society on "The Extended Deliberation: Definitions of 
Sociology." 

DR. GERALD THOMPSON , mathematics, has been granted an appointment as a research 
participant at the Medical Division, Oak Ridge Associated Universities from June 
through August. 

FACULTY WIVES of Augusta College will sponsor an Easter Egg Hunt Sunday at 3 p.m. 
in the Quadrangle. (Cafeteria if raining). Parents are asked to bring wrapped, 
colored (real or candy) eggs to DAVID CAMPBELL, business administration, by Friday. 

DR. ELOY FOMINAYA. fine arts, has been elected vice-president of t^ie Southern Divi- 
sion, Music Teachers National Assn. at MINA's annual meeting. As vp, he^jrtll 01079 
work primarily with stiident chapters throughout the 11-state divislonJ^i >" - cVill 

QUOTATION: "One should never trust a %»o«an who tells her real age; a woman who 

Mnii1<< t-oll nTia fhaf tjfinl «4 tl»^^ nno anything." Wilde 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday. March 2 7 -Monday .April 3 Written THURSDAY, I-brch 23— MC/pp— 76 

STUDENT NEWS 
THE CLASS RtMG representative from The John Roberts Conipany will be In the book- 
store Tuesday from 9-6 to take ring orders, reports I4RS. IQA FRIEDI'IAN. 

RECREATIONAL SWIMMING hours for the spring quarter are as follows: Monday through 
Friday, 3-5 p.m; Saturdays, 1-3 p.m. and Tuesdays and Thursdays, noon-1 p.m. 
according to ^RVIN VANOVER. 

TO BE YOUNG, GIFTED & BLACK, the longest running off -Broadway hit of 1969, will be 
presented In the PAT on April 5 at 3:30 ($2 per person) and 8:30 ($3 per person). 
The performance by the YGB Company Is sponsored by The Black Student Union and 
PI Kappa Phi. The play Is the story of the late Lorraine Hansberry, noted author 
of A Raisin In The Sun . It is said to be a "major statement of the black experience 
In America and recreates the world of a great American woman and artist." 

HOME SPORTS CALENDAR: TENNIS (Newberry) Monday, March 27, 1:30 p.m. 

THE NEXT President's Rap Session Is scheduled for noon April 10, MR 2, CAC. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. March 27 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Tuesday. March 28 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Civilisation film, students, PAT 

8 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 

Wednesday. March 29 

Noon: Entertainment Coamlttee, CAC 

Th sdav. March 30 
Noon: ICC, TR 2 
Noon: NAVS, MR 1 

Friday. I^rch 31 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: French Club, MR I 

Saturday. April 1 

Spring Tour of Hones & Gardens, Moon-6 

Sunday. April 2 

Spring Tour of Homes, Gardens 1-6 

Schoolcraft's Exhibit begins, PAT 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

SPRING TOUR HERE 
The handsome ante-bellum residence of 
PRESIDENT And mS. CHRISTENBERRY is 
one of seven local homes chosen by The 
Augusta Council of Garden Clubs as part 
of the Spring Tour of Homes and Gardens 
set for April 1-2. The tour is from 
noon-6 p.m. on April I and 1-6 on 
April 2. 

RCTROAnCAST SCHEDULED 
The talk given here in February by Mr. 
George Rosselot, director of the Edu- 
cational Development Center in Tala- 
hassee, will be rebroadcast March 29 
and April 5 at 8 p.m. by WACG-FM, 90.7. 
"To Achieve Or Not Achieve" concerns 
the staggering number of college stu- 
dents who drop-out or fall out. 

PERSONNEL ADDITIONS 
The following new employees have been 
announced by the Personnel Office. MRS. 
KAYE PAGE, records clerk. Registrar's 
Office; MRS. KATHRYN WEST, secretary, 
Nursing Dept; MRS. JOAN CLAIR ASBACH, 
records clerk. Registrar's Office. 



FACULTY NEWS 
MR. RALPH WALKER, political science, has recently returned from a seminar on 
Metropolitan Political Reorganization sponsored by The Department of Political 
Science, Louisiana State University in New Orleans. MR. WALKER spoke on the topic, 
"Arguments Behind Itetro Goyemraents" during a session entitled Metropolitan 
Political Reorganization: "Pros and Cons. 

I-IR. and MRS. FREEMAN SCHOOLCRAFT will be exhibiting a number of paintings in the 
PAT Lobby throughout April. 

DR. DAVID N. ASPY of the Dept. of Educational Psychology, Northeast Louisiana 
State College, will speak lionday at 7 p.m. at Tubman Juniot High >on the topic 
"Effective Teaching: The Technology for It." All Interested persons ae invited. 
The Richmond County Board of Education is the sponsor. 

_. _ .._J._-JjJS';^.^.^- — ,-. 

QUOTATION: "I get ray exercise acting as a pallbearei.- to my friends who exercise,' -• 
Chauncey Depew, American lawyer and after-dinner speaker. ,, I 



Have a favorite quote? If so, please share It with otheioLthi^Mah- the^Spotltab^ . 



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>UBLJSHED^«)R THE fACUam'STUO^NTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY r-OR THE FOLLOWING WFEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

'" FOR WEEK OF: i^iondav. April 3-Mondav .April 10 Written THDRSDAY. March 30- iC/pp— 77 

^('^^i- STUDENT. NEWS 

' TO BE YOUNG, GIFTED & BIACK will be presented twice Wednesday « (national touring 

~'° company. )Ticket8 ar^$2 for the 3:30 p.m. performance and $3 for the 8:30 p.m. per- 
formance. Sponsored by The Black Student Union and Pi Kappa Fhl Fraternity, the 
play is the life story of the late Lorraine Hansberry, author of A Raisin In The 
Sun. 



SITARIST MAHMUD MIBZA will perform here Friday at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT as the last 
of three Lyceum attractions. Students will be admitted free with ID. Others: $3. 

THE FRENCH CLUB will present the film (LA) Normandie de Flaubert noon friday, ^R 2, 
as part of its continuing film series. 

AN AC ECOLOGY ACTION group will be organized Thursday at noon in Room 13, Acad II. 
All interested students and faculty rce Invited to attend. 

THE SECOND SEGMENT of the talk gl/en here in February by George itosselot will be 
rebroadcast Wednesday at 8 p.m. by WACG-FM, 90.7. The director of the Educational 
Development Center in Talahassee talks about the reasons behind the high national 
percentage of college drop-outs and fail-outs. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. April 3 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Tuesday. April 4 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Civilisation film, students, PAT 

6:30 p.m: ZTA. TR 2 

8:p.m. Circle K, TR 3 

8:p.m: Civilisation film, public, PAT 

Wednesday. April 5 

3:30 p.m: Young, Gifted & Black, PAT 

7 p.m: Jaycees, TR 3 

8:30 p.m: Young, Gifted & Black, PAT 

Thursday. April 6 
Noon: NAVS, MR 1 
7:30 p.m: SGA, m. 2 

8 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 

Friday. April 7 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: French Club Film, MR 2 

PERSCKNEL ADDITITOI 

MRS. BETTY DAVIS HALL has Joined the 
staff as a secretary in the Public Rel- 
ations Office, the Personnel Office 
reports. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

wpTER SCHOLARS ANNOUNCED 
The Dean's List for the winter quarter 
contains the names of 146 students who 
qualified for the honor by maintaining 
a 3.5 grade point average while carry- 
ing a full load. This compares to 117 
who made the list last winter quarter. 

SCHOOLCRAFTS EXHIBIT OPENS 
CORA and FREEI4AN SCHOOLCRAFT opened 
their month-long exhibit of paintings In 
the PAT on Easter Sunday. Dnily exhi- 
bit hours are from 9-4 and 3-5 on Sun- 
days. MRS. SCHOOLCRAFT, the former Cora 
Mlddleton of Augusta, is sharing the 
spotlight with her husband as co-artist. 

nRllG ADDICTION TALK 
DR. VINCENT P. DOLE, professor and sen- 
ior physician to the hospital at Rock- 
efeller University, will speak at AC 
April 11 at 8 p.m. on "The Biology of 
Drug Addiction." He has been active in 
the organization and direction of Met- 
hadone maintenance treatment programs 
for narcotic addiction. 

PRESIDENT'S RAP SESSKMI: Noon, April 10. 



FACULTY NEWS 
DR. CHARLES WILLIG . English, has had 11 poems accepted for publication in an up- 
coming anthology entitled Full House of Poets . 

DR. CEtEIGHTON PEDEN . philosophy, will read a paper next month at a meeting of the 
American Philosophical Assn. in St. Louis entitled "Liberalism and Our Cybernetic 
Future." He will also participate in a meeting of the American Assn. of Philosophy 
Journal Editors. He is editor of the Journal of Social Philosophy. 



MRS . MARIAN CHEEK , public relations, is attending the southeastern 
American College Public Relations Assn. (ACPRA) in Atlanta. 



ting of The 



QUOTATION: "Man is the only animal that can remain on friendly terms vitb 
victims he intends to eat until Vms •at* tKe«," — Saiwi«l Butler, 
English novelist. MZiilH^. C 

30504 



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SPOTLIGHT ^.^Lvll 

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PUBUSHEDr'^OR THE f ACUUY, STUDfNTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 






-i-\^ WRITTEN COPY TOR THE FOLLOWING WFEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



7/ ^ 

FOR WEEK OF: Monday, April 10-Monday, April 17 Written THURSDAY, April 6— MC/bh 78 
""^ STUDENT NEWS 

FRENCH students BOB SHAVER, PAT DAVIS, LENORA MOFFA, DAN SMITH and LYGIA ORTEZ of 
the French 211 class will compete in "Dyonesia 72" April 14-13 on the caucus of 
Clemson University. The event represents the first southeast drama competition in 
foreign languages, according to MRS. COLETTE AVIUIL. Forty colleges will be competing 
on three levels. The AC cast will perform the first act of lonesco's La Cantatrice 
Chauve. MISS KEITH CIAUSSEN will assist backstage along with MRS. AVRIL. 

HOME SPORTS CALENDAR: TENNIS: April 10 (Citadel), 1:30 p.m. BASEBALL: April 13 
(Armstrong), 2 p.m; April 15 (Erskine), 1:30 p.m; April 17 (Newberry College), 3 
p.m. GOLF: (Armstrong State & Newberry), 1:30 p.m. 

THE PRESIDENT'S RAP SESSION will be held Monday, April 10 in Meeting Room Two. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. April 10 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: ICC, MR 1 

Noon: President's Rap Session, MR 2 

Tuesday. April 11 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Civilisation film, students, PAT 

6:30 p.m: ZTA, TR 2 

8 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 

8 p.m: Civilisation film, public, PAT 

Wednesday. April 12 

7 p.m: Jaycees, TR 3 

Thursday. April 13 
Noon: ICC, TR 2 
Noon: NAVS, MR 1 

8 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 

8:30 p.m: Thevaos & Porro Concert, PAT 

Friday. April 14 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: French Club, MR 2 

WEDDING BELLS 
MISS JANA AGERTON, secretary Sociology 
Department, became the bride of MR. RALPH 
ARMON HENRY on April 8. Wedding vows 
were exchanged at Marks Baptist Church. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

DUO-PIANISTS TO PERFORM 

ARTEMISIA THEVAOS and LYDIA PORRO will be 
presented Thursday, April 13, at 8:30 p.m. 
in the PAT by The Fine Arts Dept. and the 
Augusta Music Club. A $1 donation will 
be requested for the Augusta Music Club's 
Scholarship Fund. 



FINANCIAL SUPPORT HIGH 
Voluntary financial support of AC has 
reached a new high, reports W. H. Rodimon 
who said the present goal of $5,000 is ex- 
pected to be reached by the end of May. 
In previous years, alumni giving has been 
around $1,000 annually, he added. 



PERFORMANCE SCHEDULED 

The Fine Arts Dept. and the Augusta Music 
Club will present ROY DELP, baritone, and 
JOHN SCHAEFFER, pianist, performing Brahmf 
Magelone Songs, Opus 33, Saturday April 1! 
at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. The concert is 
free. The song cycle, based on Ludwig 
Tieck's "Poems of the Beautiful Magelone 
and the Knight Peter with the Silver Keys 
is the only full cycle Brahms composed. 



FACULTY NEWS 
DRS. JANE E. ELKDJS and W. HAROLD MOON, psychology, last week attended the annual 
meeting of the Southeastern Psychological Association in Atlanta. DR. ELKENS chaire' 
a session entitled "Deviant Behavior." 

FREEMAN and CORA SCHOOLCRAFT'S exhibit of paintings will continue throughout April i- 
the PAT. Exhibit hours are from 9-4 during the week and 3-5 on Sundays, 

I ' 

QUOTATION: "It's as hard to get a man to stay home after you've married 
him as it was to get him to go home before you married l^iw^^f^l^H^i^S'" 
land, Aloerican. Vwuaercma eoVunnalet and ai>tbor 

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\^ WRITTEN COPY r-QR THE FOLLOWING WFEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 




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FOR WEEK OF: Monday, April l7-Monday, April 24 Written THURSDAY, April 13--MC/bh 79 

STUDENT NEWS 

SGA PRESIDENT ALLEN GREEN will represent Augusta College at the Southern Universities 
Student Government Association (SUSGA) Friday through Saturday in Miami. MR. GEIEEN 
will address the 13-state SUSGA conference on the student government role in commu- 
nity relations. He will also conduct a seminar on the same topic. 

STUDENTS, FACULTY and the public are invited to a panel discussion sponsored by The 
Faculty Wives of Augusta College on "New Frontiers of Knowledge" Tuesday April 18 at 
8 p.m. in MR 1, 2, CAC. Panel participants will include NATHAN BINDLER, fine arts; 
HARRY THOMPSON, psychology, and DR. D. MARK MORRIS, biology. MRS. DORDY FREEMAN 
will act as panel coordinator. A 7:30 business meeting and election of officers 
will precede the panel discussion. 

SOPRANO DEBORAH SAVERANCE will present her junior recital Friday at noon in the Re- 
hearsal Hall of the FA Building. All are invited. 

HOME SPORTS CALENDAR: TENNIS: April 19 (College of Charleston), 1 p.m; April 21 
(Wofford College), 1:30 p.m; BASEBALL: April 17 (Newberry), 3 p.m; GOLF: April 18 
(Presbyterian College), 1:30 p.m. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. April 17 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Tuesday. April 18 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Civilisation film, students, PAT 

6:30 p.m: ZTA, TR 2 

6:30 p.m: SGAE meets, CAC cafe 

7:30 p.m: Faculty Wives Meet, MR 1, 2 

8 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 

Wednesday. April 19 

Noon: Cullum Scholar speaks, Curr Lab 

2 p.m: Cullum Scholar, Curr Lab 

7 p.m: Jaycees, TR 3 

Thursday. April 20 

Noon: ICC, TR 2 

Noon: NAVS, MR 1 

Noon: Epsilon Tau Epsilon, CAC 

8 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 
8:15 p.m: SGA, MR 2 

Friday. April 21 
Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 
Noon: Phi Beta Lambda, MR 1 
Noon: French Club, MR 2 

Saturday. April 22 

8:30 p.m: Augusta Symphony Orchestra, PAT 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

CULLUM SCHOLAR HERE 
DR. ROBERT A. BLUME, director of the New 
Elementary Program at the Univ. of Fla. 
will be here Tuesday and Wednesday as a 
Cullum Visiting Scholar. He will address 
the annual banquet of the Student Georgia 
Assn. of Educators Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. 
On Wednesday, he will meet informally 
with students and faculty in the Curri- 
culum Lab of the Education Department. 

ART SHOW SCHEDULED 
An exhibition of original prints by clas- 
sic and contemporary nationally known ar- 
tists will be presented by Gremur Origi- 
nal Art of Atlanta in the FA Bldg. lobby 
from 10-4 April 27. All of the art is 
for sale. 

NEW CAC SERVICE PRAISED 
CAC Dietician JUANITA WIDENER reports 
that response to the new coffee and pas- 
try service in the cafeteria has been 
"overwhelming." From 10:15-11:15 each 
day, coffee is served apart from the reg- 
ular food service, thus minimizing time 
previously waiting in the regular line. 
The staff is receiving "all sorts of com- 
pliments," she added. 



FACULTY NEWS 
DR. PRESTON ROCKHOLT , associate academic dean, and DR. CREIGHTON PEDEN . philosophy, 
have been invited by The Department of State to attend a Foreign Policy Conference 
for Leaders in Higher Education May 1-2 in Washington, D.C. The conference is be- 
ing held in cooperation with the American Assn. of Colleges for Teacher Education 
and the American Assn. of Junior Colleges. 

DR. BILL BOMPART . mathematics, is attending the 50th annual meeting of the National- 
Council of Teachers of Mathematics in Chicago. He will also attend NCTM's first anf 
nual forum on mathematics teacher education entitled, "Issues land Promising Practi-| 
ces In Mathematics Teacher Education." i 

4— -^--^-i-s^tg?? 

QUOTATION: "God gave us our memories so that we might have roses in Decem- 
ber." — Jamea "Matthew Barrle, Scottish dramatist and noveHstiJA 



I anon 





SPOTLIGHT 




!vPUb«jPh^|6r.the fAcuon^^.'shiiENts' and 'staff of-augusta college 



\^ WRITTEN COPY -OR TH6 FOLLOWING WFE< '.»'JST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Aptil 2A-Monday, May I Written THURSDAY, April 20--MC/bh 80 
1/ STUDENT NEWS 

TRENTA STAPLETON has been elected president of the AC chapter of the Student Georgia 
-h/ikssn. of Educators. Serving with her will be Berkeley F. Holmes , first vp; Susan 
Adams, 2nd vp; Carolyn McDaniel . sec-treas; Yvonne Hudock , chaplain; Carol Woodward , 
historian and Anne Kendall , parliamentarian. Vickie Bufford is outgoing president. 
New officers will assume duties in the fall. 

HOME SPORTS CALENDAR: GOLF: April 26 (Mercer U), 1:30 p.m; April 28 (Piedmont and 
Georgia Colleges), 1:30 p.m. BASEBALL: April 28 (Piedmont), 2 p.m. 

THE BOOK STORE reminds interested students that the representative from the John 
Roberts Company will take orders for class rings Wednesday from 9-6 p.m. in the 
bookstore. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. April 24 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Tuesday. April 25 

Noon: Last Civilisation film, PAT 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

9-4 p.m: Noise Conference, Lee. Hall 

6:30 p.m: ZTA, TR 2 

8 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 

8 p.m: Civilisation film, public, PAT 

Wednesday. April 26 

Noon: ETE, MR 1 

Noon: Entertainment Committee, CAC 

Noon: Judicial Cabinet, MR 2 

4:30 p.m: Child Development Pgm., Gym 5 

7 p.m: Jaycees, TR 3 

Thursday. April 27 
Noon: NAVS, 1>IR 1 
Noon: ICC, TR 2 
8:15 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 

Friday. April 28 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: French Club, MR 1 

4 p.m: AC Golf Tournament, 7 Lakes 

Saturday, April 29 

8:30 p.m: Pianist David Northington, PAT 

NEW ADDITION: Little Thomas Louis Fair - 
cloth, Jr . is being welcomed into the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Faircloth, Sr . The 

8 lb. 1 oz. boy arrived 1:30 a.m. March 
27. Mrs. Faircloth , secretary in the 
Business Adm. Dept., will rejoin the 
staff later this year. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

GRANT RECEIVED 
Dr. Frank M. McMillan , education, has re- 
ceived word that his grant proposal of 
$14,300 has been approved for the train- 
ing of students who plan to teach handi- 
capped children. The HEW grant is from 
the Bureau of Education for the Handi- 
capped and will go towards tuition fees, 
student stipends, travel, library mater- 
ials and consultant fees. 

PROMOTIONS ANNOUNCED 
The State Board of Regents has approved 
the institution's recommended faculty 
promotions. New professors are Dr. Ed - 
ward J. Cashin . Jr., Dr. William J. John - 
son . Dr. Jerry Sue Townsend . New associ- 
ate professors are Nathan Bindler , Dr. 
John B. Black . Dr. Paul F. Taylor . Dr. 
Charles L. Willig . New assistant profes- 
sor is Lennart C. Carlson . 

GREMBLIN'S AT WORK 

The new coffee-and-pastry service now 
available in the cafeteria is open from 
10:15 a.m. to 1:15 p.m. rather than 
last week's published 10:15 to 11:15 . 
The new service enables coffee customers 
to purchase a cup without waiting in the 
regular cafeteria line. Mrs. W ldcier, 
dietician, reports great succen .■ v.-.d ur- 
ges those who have not taken .-''Jvgntage 
of it to "Try It; You'll Like It." 

SPRING ENROLTJ ^ZHT 
The Spring quarter enrollment shows a to- 
tal of 2,604 students --an increase of 90 
_Qver.laa£_spriogls-£Qt§l* 



FACULTY NEWS 
Mrs. Co nstance H. Skalak . nursing education, recently participated in a panel dis- 



cussion on "Technology In Associate Degree Nursing Education" at the 18th annual 
meeting of the S.E. Psychological Assn. in Atlanta. She also recently attended a 
seminar on "Nursing The Patient With Breast Cancer" and a workshop on "Nutrition in 
Maternity and Infant Nursing Care." 

The Chronicle-Herald is interested in "signing up" any member df the faculty who 
would like to review books for publication. Any book reviewed may be kept by the 
reviewer. Contact the AC Library or Public Relations Office for particulars. 

QUOTATION: "Why is the word 'tongue' feminine in Greek, Latin, Italian, 

Spanish, French and German?"- -Austin O'Malley, American writer 

I 



J..> 





VUfl^J+E^teThE fAdii^ri^T^^ OF'AUGUST/ COLLEGE 



■Jl-*i WRITTEN COPY "^OR THE FOLLOWING WFEK VUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE Iy 3 P.M.""tHURSOAX - BELLEVUE HALL 



Li^ 



t 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, May 1-Monday, May 8, 1972 Written THURSDAY, April 27--MC/bh 81 

STUDENT NEWS 

Phi Beta Lambda members attending last week's annual convention in Atlanta included: 
Bill Walls . Berkeley Holmes . Frank Rhoden . Sheila Parrish . Wanda Crawford , and Yvonne 
Hudock. Recently elected officers of the chapter include Jerry Cruey . president; 
Berkeley Holmes , vp; Wanda Crawford , secretary, and Yvonne Hudock . treasurer. 

BLACK AWARENESS WEEK will be observed on campus this week with a wide variety of ac- 
tivities planned by members of the Black Student Union. Randolph Williams . BSU prexy, 
announced the following roster: Monday, members will be attired in African garb 
throughout the day to signify the origin of Black Americans. Tuesday, displays of 
famous Black Americans will be shown in the CAC as well as works by a number of Black 
students. Wednesday, an Ebony Fashion Show will be held at 8 p.m. in the CAC spon- 
sored by members of Epsilon Tau Epsilon Sorority. Using the theme "Night of Paradise" 
models will be attired in all types of up-to-date fashions. A talent show will be 
held Thursday at 8 p.m. in the PAT featuring community and campus talent ($1 per cou- 
ple, 75c singles). Friday, BSU will sponsor a Sickle Cell Anemia Project at the Beth- 
lehem Community Center. The week will climax Saturday with a Record Hop from 8-1 in 
the CAC featuring Tyron Butler. 

SPORTS THIS WEEK: Thursday: Tennis (Georgia College), 2 p.m; Baseball (same), 3 p.m. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. May 1 

Law Day USA 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Tuesday, May 2 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Dr. Morse Peckham speaks, PAT 

5:15 p.m: ADP, Sor House, 1339 Glenn 

6:30 p.m: ZTA, TR 2 

8 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 

8 p.m: Dr. Morse Peckham, Lee Hall 

Wednesday. May 3 

Noon: ETE, MR 1 

Noon: Carrie Mays speaks, MR 2 

Noon: Dr. Peckham speaks, Lee Hall 

7 p.m: JC's, TR 3 

8 p.m: Fashion Show, CAC 

Thursday. May 4 

Noon: NAVS, MR 1 

Noon: ICC, TR 2 

8 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 

8 p.m: BSU Talent Show, PAT 

Friday. May 5 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 
Noon: Phi Beta Lambda, MR 1 
Noon: French Club Film, MR 2 

Saturday and Sunday, May 6 and 7 
All Day: Jr. Jag Swim Meet, Pool 



CAMPUS NEWS : 

CULLUM SPEAKER HERE 
Dr. Morse Peckham, Distinguished Prof, of 
English and Comparative Lit at the Univ. of 
S.C. will be speaking on campus this week as 
a Cullum Visiting Scholar for the Dept. of 
English. Tuesday noon: "The Origins of Ro- 
manticism: Some New Notions," PAT; Tuesday 8 
p.m: "The 18th Century Garden," Lee Hall, and 
Wednesday noon "Cultural Stagnation in Ameri- 
can Universities and Colleges," Lee Hall. 

FRENCH FILM 
"All About Brittany" will be shown Friday at 
noon in MR 2 by the AC French Club. 

0-0-0-kijlHOma coming 

Oklahoma will be staged here May 10-14 as 
part of the second annual Arts Festival spon- 
sored by the Greater Augusta Arts Council. 
A dress rehearsal will be held May 10 at 8:30 
p.m. in the PAT. All students are invited. 
Regular performances will be May 11, 12, 13 
(8:30) and May 14 (3:30). The annual Festival 
will also include such activities as a street 
dance, arts and crafts show and barbecue. 
Tickets for the BBQ scheduled for May 13 from 
f£ve to eight at the Bell Auditorium are now 
on sale in the Public Relations Office, 
Bellevue Hall. (Adults--$1.75, Children--$l) 



FACULTY NEWS 
Grover Williams , mathematics, chaired a visiting SACS self-study committee at Thomson 
High School last week. Also on the committee were Roscoe Williams , student activities 
Dr. Elov Fominaya . fine arts ; Dr. Samuel D. Duncan , modern languages , and Dr. James 
M . Dye , education. 

Maryellen Delp , flutist, Vola Jacobs , pianist, and Theodore Henkle , violinist, will 
be featured in a Chamber Music Recital Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. No admis-.. • 
sion. 

Dr. W. Creighton Peden , philosophy, and Dr. S. Preston Rockholt . assoc. acad. dean, 
are currently in Washington, D.C. attending a Foreign Policy Conference for Leaders 
in Higher Education. 

QUOTATION: "Another good reducing exercise consists in placing both hands 

against the table edge and pushing back. "--Robert Quillen, Ameri- 
can journalist and columnist. 






Published for the faculty, students and staff of augusta college 



\ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



2.C 



FOR WEEK OF: May 8-May 15, 1972 



Written THURSDAY, May 4--MC/bh--82 
STUDENT ACTIVITIES 



PHYSICS MAJOR Robert Hand has been awarded a lO-week appointment to carry out re- 
search this sumnier at the Savannah River Laboratory. Hand is one of only four in 
Georgia to be selected for summer appointments at AEC Laboratories. He is a resident 
of 2020 Nanmart Court. 

PHI BETA LAMBDA conventioneers did not return home from Atlanta empty-handed. PBL's 
Book Exchange was named "Most Original Project" in the state. Other campus represen- 
tatives met with AC delegates to learn the basics behind the exchange so other ex- 
changes could be initiated. Berkeley H o lmes was honored by being named Mr. Future 
Business Teacher for the state and Bonn iQ Crawford placed third in the Miss Future 
Business Executive contest. In addition to the handsome plaques, members earned the 
privilege of being eligible to attend the national convention in Texas next month. 

FIELD DAY will be celebrated Friday beginning at 1 at the Clark Hill Recreation Site. 
The Greek organizations on campus are sponsoring the festivities which include a live 
band, prizes and games. 

THE ANNUAL GRADUATION dance will be held at 8 p.m. Saturday in the CAC featuring 
"Mouse and the Boys." All campus personnel are invited. Admission: One AC JTi per 
couple. Attire is casual. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. May 8 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Tue sday. MaY_9 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 

5:15 p.m: ADP, 1339 Glenn Avenue 

6:30 p.m: ZTA, TR 2 

8 p.m. Circle K, TR 3 

Wednesday. Mav 10 

7 p.m: Jaycees, TR 3 

8:30 p.m: Dress Rehearsal, Oklahoma 

Thursday. May 11 
Noon : Navs , MR I 
Noon: ICC, TR 2 
8:15 p.m: Civitans 
8:30 p.m: Oklahoma, PAT 

Friday. May 12 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 

1 p.m: Field Day, Clark Hill 



CAMPUS NEWS 

OKLAHOMA' P HE'^E 
Students are invited t:o .I'.N^nd the Okla- 
homa dress rehearsal frnn VJadnesday at 
8:30 p.m, PAT. Other performances are 
May 11, 12, 13 (8:30) and U (3:30). 
Tickets are $1.50 for students, $4 for 
others. The Arts Council barbecue will 
be held May 13 from 5-8 p.m. in the Bell 
Aud. Tickets are at the AC Public Re- 
lations Office. 

INVITATIONS ARE HERE 
The Book Store report? '.hat name cards 
and invitations to grad"ation have arrived. 
Seniors are asked to plense pick up the 
materials as soon as possible. 

HONORSJIIGHT_PL^TNED 
The Honors Night prcgrria will be held May 
15 beginning at 6 in the PAT with the 
presentation of awards followed by dinner 
at 7:30, CAC. Dr. Nosh Langdale, presi- 
dent of GSU, will be Tceyriote speairsr at 
th^ ^^?Q":??5: 



FACULTY NEWS 
Dr. J. E. Pierce , business administration, last week attended the annual meeting of 
the American Assn. of Collegiate Schools of Business in New Orleans. AC has been in- 
vited to join the AACSB Assembly, he reports. 

Martha K. Farmer , business administration, recently spoke to the local chanter of the 
National Assn. of Accountants. Her topic: "The Accounting Educational Opportunities 
at Augusta College." 

Keith Cowling , fine arts, remains hospitalized at St. Joseph's. Though visitors are 
not encouraged, he would enjoy hearing from campus personnel through notes or cards. 
His room number is 474. 



Dr. Barbara T. 



Speerstra . counseling, is recuperating at her home fpUowi-ng^ rei 
Joseph's Hospital. li ■ - -' * 



surgery at St, 

Dr. and Mrs. Floyd B. O'Neal are the proud parents of little Kelly Jean, born April 
22 ("On my 40th birthday, she said*^ at University Hospital. Kelly weighed 6 lbs,,, 2 
10 oz. and is being welcomed home by her two brothers and sisters ,^ 

ftUGySTA. GEORGIA 
30904 



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3!no< ■•< 




SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



til^^-rOBtiSHEoVifeR THE FACUUV, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF 'AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF : 



May 15-May 22, 1972 Written THURSDAY, May U- 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 



-MC/bh— 83 



Trl^l ^ Installation ceremonies are scheduled this weekend for members of the 

Eta Mu Colony of Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority. Activities will begin Friday with initia- 
tion at the Reid Memorial Church. The Eta Mu Colony will be fnstalledaf the 7th col- 
lege chapter in Georgia 2:30 p.m. Saturday also at the church. A formaf dinner Sn- 
oring the initiates and pledges will be held that evening at 8 at the Ramada Inn Dr 
IT7L ^^^^f ^"^^Y "ill be guest speaker. Sorority members will attend chu^h" 
as a group Sunday. A reception follows from 3-5 p.m. in the Fine Arts Building. 

SENIOR MUSIC MAJOR Wayne Lord will be presented in a piano recital Thursday at 8:30 
InuLt^ l^A T ; ^^^P^^g"" ""1 i"^l"<Je wo-^ks by Bach, Beethoven, Chopin, Debussy, 
Poulenc and Turina. Lord is a student of Vola Jacobs . The recital is in fulfillment 
of graduation requirements. ^ii-iraenc 

The following ORGAN STUDENTS will be presented in a noon recital at Reid Memorial 
Presbyterian Church Wednesday: Ruth Brannen . Susan Tillman . Betsy McCoUum . Margie 
Muerer, Francis Lord and Pat Breland . — 

YOR'RE A GOOD MAN, Charlie Brown will be presented by a group of AC students and fac- 
":!y-?5.5!}!.?!??^!?l?_?n.^yJi. June 1,2. Admission and time to be announced later. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday, May 15 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 
6 p.m: Honors Night Program, PAT 
7:30 p.m: Honors Night Banquet, CAC 

Tuesday. May 1ft 

5:15 p.m: ADP, 1339 Glenn Avenue 

6:30 p.m: ZTA, TR 2 

7:30 p.m: Cert, of Acad. Ach., PAT 

8 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 

8 p.m: Faculty Wives Meet, Lee Hall 

Wednesday. Mav 17 

3 p.m: Faculty Meeting, Lee Hall 

4 p.m: Classroom Tchrs. Assn. Tea, MR 1 
7 p.m: Jaycees, TR 3 

7 p.m: Red Cross Workshop, Pool 

Thursday. May 18 

Noon: NAVS, MR 1 

Noon: ICC, TR 2 

8:15 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 

8:30 p.m: Wayne Lord Recital, PAT 

Friday. May 19 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 

.Saturday, May 20 

CEEB, Acad. II, All day 

Sunday. May 21 

.1. P.- ?J . Aug.- . Youth, Ojches t ra_ Concert , PAT 



CAMPUS NEWS 

HONORS NIGHT MONDAY 
The annual Honors Night program will be 
held Monday beginning at 6 p.m. in the 
PAT with the presentation of a number of 
awards. A banquet in honor of the stu- 
dents will follow in the CAC at 7:30 p.m. 
Dr. Noah Langdale. Jr .. president of 
Georgia State University will speak. 

WINNING BOOKS EXHIBITED 
To promote interest in the art of typo- 
graphical design and format, the libra- 
ry is currently displaying the winning 
books of the Southern Books Competition. 
The exhibit will continue through May 
28, reports Marguerite F. Fogleman . 

NEW STAFF MEMBER 
Mrs. Milly Butler has joined the Physics 
Dept. as a secretary effective May 1. 

WACG-FM SILENCED 
Ac's radio station WACG-FM was silenced 
along with WJBF TV as a result of the 
recent Beech Island transmitter site 
fire. Billy B. Thompson placed the fi- 
nancial loss between $35,000-40,000 and 
said it would be at least fourty-five 
days before the station would be back on 
the air. 



FACULTY ACTIVITIES 
■egistrar S. Lee Wallace was pleasantly surprised recently when he received word from 
-ne buLt Coast Research Laboratory in Mississippi that he was to receive a special 
iward of appreciation from the Laboratory ^for his teaching efforts during its forma- 
-ive years from 1947-54 when such services were almost gratis. The growth of the lab- 
)ratory is a justification of his faith and good works." the award stated. The cer- 
•he T*=^^^L^*^"®r !^r5^^ Mississippi Academy of Sciences, the Board of Trustees 




~) 



^^~}^.}^XS^?°y^}l^j^}°J.°^ ^^^ event, reports Billie O'Neal . 
QUOTATION: "Women's styles may change but their disigns remain the sWr^'-Wilde- 



I 



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1 






PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



V^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P,M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



7/ FOR WEEK OF: 

2, (^ ." a a 



May 22-May 29, 1972 



Written THURSDAY, May 18— MC/bh--84 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 



*- The Student Body has elected Bruce Bland to head the Student Government Assn. for the 
coining year. Bland was declared winner following a run-off last week between he and 
Sonny Pittman . Other officers elected are Forrest Robinson , vice-president and Bob 
Wehner, treasurer. This year's voter turn-out represented the largest percentage 
ever, reports John Groves . 

Yvonne Powell , contralto, will present her senior recital Monday at 8:30 p.m., PAT. 

Don't miss the exciting Student Artists Show currently on exhibit in the lobby of the 
PAT. More than 80 works of art are on display including Bettie Solomon's gigantic 20 
by 8 foot mural entitled Leisurely Fantasies of Man. Mrs . Solomon has donated the 
five-section painting to the Clark Hill Lodge. The show will be on exhibit for the 
remainder of the quarter. Senior Art Student Jane Lewis was Sunday's recipient of the 
Powell Memorial Award recently established by Mrs. William H. Powell in memory of her 
husband and son. The award enabled the college to purchase Mrs. Lewis's painting en- 
titled "Distant Hills." It becomes the First piece of art for AG's permanent art col- 
lection. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. May 22 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

8:30 p.m: Yvonne Powell Sr. Recital, PAT 

Tuesday. May 23 

5:15 p.m: ADP, 1339 Glenn Avenue 

6:30 p.m: ZTA, TR 2 

8 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 

8 p.m: Hope Meeting, MR 1 

Wednesday. May 24 
7 p.m: Jaycees, TR 3 

Thursday. May 25 

Noon : Navs , MR 1 

Noon: ICC, TR 2 

8:15 p.m: Civitans, TR 3 

Friday. May 26 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 

ALUMNI MEETING SATURDAY 
Registration and coffee in the CAC, a 
barbecue luncheon on the grounds of the 
FA Center, and a business session in the 
PAT are scheduled for the annual meeting 
of the AC Alumni Assn. Saturday. 



CAMPUS NEWS 

AID GRANTS RECEIVED 
AC received word last week that a total of 
$159,855 has been allocated to provide fit 
nancial assistance to students. A HEW ap- 
proved work-study grant of $125,956 was an- 
nounced along with an Educational Opportu- 
nity Grant of $33,899. Mrs. Cheryl Wilkes 
estimates the funds will provide assistance 
to approximately 300 students. 

INTERSESSION LIBRARY HOURS 
June 1-2 (8 a.m. -5 p.m.); June 3-4, closed; 
June 5-9 (8-5); June 10-11, closed; June 
12 (8-8:30); June 13, regular schedule re- 
sumes. 

TEACHER EXAMS SCHEDULED 
The Testing Bureau announces that The Na- 
tional Teacher Examinations will be given 
here July 15. Bulletins of Information de- 
scribing registration procedures may be ob- 
tained from the Bureau, Bellevue Hall. 

SPOTLIGHT NEWS 
Please use the reverse side of your Spot- 
light to channel news and special events 
to the Public Relations Office, Bellevue 
Hall. Deadline is each Thursday. 



FACULTY ACTIVITIES 
Dr. H. Fred Bows her , physics, and Dr. George G. Thompson , mathematics, have received 
summer research appointments by the Oak Ridge Associated Universities. Dr. Bowsher 
has been assigned an appointment at the Savannah River Laboratory and Dr. Thompson 
has been assigned to ORAU's l^Iedical and Special Training Division. 

Dr. Preston Rockholt . assoc. acad. dean and concert organist, played the dedication 
recital on a new Schantz pipe organ at St. Martin-in-the-Fields Episcopal Church in 
Columbia last Sunday. 

Dr. J. Gray Dinwiddle . Dr. James M. Dye . Dr. William J. Johnson and Dr. H. Fred Bow - 
sher have been selected to appear in the 1972 edition of Outstanding Educators of 
America. 

Dr. James. M. Dye , education, has been elected chairman of the Teacher Education Aca- 
demic Advidory Committee of the University System of Georgia. 

Michael C. Moore , sociology, presented a paper last week entitled "The Extended De 
liberation: Definitions of Sociology" at a meeting of the Ohio Valley Sociologica* 
Society_in London, _0ntario. ^^ __. ^ . 



^ 



QUOTATION: "When you take stuff from one writer, it's plagiarism; 
but when you take it from many writers, it's research. "--Addis on 
Mizner, American architect MAY 2 ■*■ 



AUiiJStA, StDsiaiA 
30904 



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SNonviaa onand srl oi (i3a3An3a iHonxods s.sasw ix3n aoi sKaii sm3n savh ssvaid 




PUBLISHED f=OR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



7/PORWEEKOF: May 29-June 5, 1972 



Written THURSDAY, May 25--MC/bh— 85 
STUDENT ACTIVITIES 



' Children of Augusta College students are being offered a summer-long day camp on cam- 
pus In order to allow their parents to attend school full time this summer. Day Camp 
Director Hal Knight said he can accept AO (possibly more) students for the pilot pro- 
gram which will coincide with the quarter (June 12-August .23. ) $10 a week will pay 
for Monday through Friday supervised recreation from 8-3. CWS students with camp and 
counseling experience will assist. Open to children from ages 6 to 12, recreational 
activities will include swimming, volleyball, table tennis, baseball and arts and 
crafts. Applications are available through the Student Activities Office and the Dean 
of Students Office. Deadline Is June 9. 

Augusta College alumni George Little Fuller will receive the Master of Education de- 
gree with a major in Elementary Education from the South Carolina State College in 
June. 

The cafeteria will be closed from June l-ll, the Comptroller's Office reports. 

You're A Good Man, Charlie Brown will be presented by a group of AC students and fac- 



ulty in the Chateau on Thursday, Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. 
will be held at 3:30. 



A Saturday matinee 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. May 29 

Memorial Day 

Noon: Editorial Board, Pub. Rel. Office 

1:30 p.m: Cullum Scholar, Nursing Dept. 

Tuesday, May 30 

5:15 p.m: ADP, 1339 Glenn Avenue 

6:30 p.m: ZTA, TR 2 

8 p.m: Circle K, TR 3 

Wednesday. May 31 
Term Ends 

7 p.m: AC Jaycees, TR 3 

Thursday. June I 

8:30 a.m: Graduating Nurses Breakfast, CAC 

Noon: Navs, MR 1 

Noon: ICC, TR 2 

8 p.m: Charlie Brown, Chateau 

Friday. June 2 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 

8 p.m: Charlie Brown, Chateau 

Saturday. June 3 

3:30 p.m: Charlie Brown, Chateau 

8 p.m: Charlie Brown, Chateau 

Sunday. June 4 

3 p.m: Commencement, Bell Auditorium 



CAMPUS NEWS 

NURSING SCHOLAR NAMED 
Dr. Virginia Frances Cover , director of 
the undergraduate program for the School 
of Nursing, Univ. of N.C. at Chapel Hill, 
will be on campus Monday and Tuesday as a 
Cullum Visiting Scholar. She will address 
AG's nursing faculty as well as nursing ed- 
ucators from throughout the area Monday at 
1:30. She will meet with members of the 
department all day Tuesday. 

MRS. J.K. WIDENER PROMOTED 
AC Dietician Juanlta K. Wldener has been 
named acting director of AC Food Services 
effective July I. Mrs. Wldener will train 
under Mrs. Ida C. Friedman , current direc- 
tor. Mrs. Friedman will then be able to 
devote full time to directing the book- 
store. Expansion in both areas necessi- 
tated the change. Mrs. Wldener will con- 
tinue as dietician. 

SPECIAL LIBRARY HOURS 
June 1-2 (8-5); June 3-4 (closed); June 
5-9 (8-5); June 10-11 (closed); June 12 
(8-8:30). Regular schedule starts June 13. 

FORMER STAFFER HERE 
Donna Panne 11 has returned to campus to 
fill in for recuperating Vera Wllkerson . 



FACULTY ACTIVITIES 
Dr. Bill Bompart . mathematics; Roy Delp . fine arts; Dr. Floyd B. O'Neal , chemistry and 
Freeman Schoolcraft , fine arts, were recent members of the SACS visiting committee 
evaluating Westslde High School. 

James I. St. John . English, has been elected president of the AC Chapter of the AAUP. 
Elected to serve with the former AAUP secretary were Dr. Edwin H. Flynn . business ad- 
ministration and Dr. Adelheid M. Atkins . English. 

Dr. Bill Bompart . mathematics, has been selected to appear in the 1973-74 Dictionary 
of International Biography and in the 1972 edition of Two Thousand Men of Achievement . 



QUOTATION: "It has been suggested that hurricanes bear men's 
TTar-'^"' and be called hlmlcanes." 



L 



AUGUSTA COLLEGE 
2500 WALTON WAY 
AUGUSTA. GEORGIA 
3090A 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



f^FOR WEEK OP: June 19-June 26, 1972 



Written THURSDAY, June 15--MC/bh— 86 



I- X(^ 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 



Junior Biology Major Saint -Paul Gaffnev. Jr . , is spending the sunaner in an Undergrad- 
uate Research Participation Program sponsored by the Savannah River Ecology Laboratory. 
Gaffney will be studying the effects of thermal pollution on the aquatic environment. 
The laboratory is a research facility of the University of Georgia. Chemistry Major 
Susan Diane Anderson spent the spring quarter doing research on nuclear magnetic re- 
sonance spectroscopy at the Savannah River Laboratory. 

Ac's Alpha Delta Pi Sorority was represented at a national leadership conference last 
week in Culver, Indiana, by Sorority President Cathv Walton and member Kathv Thompson . 
The Culver Workshop had ADP representatives from throughout the nation in attendance. 

The many youngsters seen on campus during the past week are children enrolled in AC's 
first summer day camp. Initially established for children of AC students, the camp 
was broadened to include any children between the ages of 6-12. Director Hal Knight 
said the enrollment "has reached about 45." The young "campers" have been enjoying 
Softball, swimming, volleyball, arts and crafts, dodge ball and a number of indoor 
sports. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. June 19 

9-4: Codes Enforcement Training Pgm. , TR 3 

Tuesday. June 20 

4:30: GATES registration, Lee Hall 

Wednesday. June 21 

8 p.m: Georgia Conservancy, Lee Hall 

Friday. June 23 

6:30 p.m: Junior Testing Pgm., Acad II 

Saturday. Jtme 24 

8 a.m: ATGSB Exams, Acad II, Rms 35-37 

8:30 p.m: Mark Frampton Trio, PAT 

FREE SUMMER SERIES 
The AC/MCG Free Summer Series will feature 
Charlie Chaplin's biography The Eternal 
Tramp this Sunday at 4:30 p.m. in the PAT. 
Admission is "absolutamente nada," accord- 
ing to Harry Jacobs. The summer series 
will continue each Sunday through August 
20 featuring old movies and musical pro- 
grams. 



CAMPUS NEWS 

WACG-FM RETURNING 
Ac's radio station should be back "on the 
air" within a few days, reports Harry 
Jacobs, station administrator. The equip- 
ment needed for the station has arrived 
and is currently being installed. A Beech 
Island transmitter site fire on May 7 
deadened the station's airwaves. 

W.D.M.K. CLUB 
AC employees have been invited by the 
Personnel Office to become members of the 
Walt Disney Magic Kingdom Club. Member- 
ship enables employees to receive dis- 
count rates at the Walt Disney World 
(Tampa) and Disneyland (California). 
Membership cards are available at the of- 
fice. 

FOUNDATION RECEIVES GIFT 
The Piggly Wiggly Foundation has given 
the AC Foundation a check in the amount 
of $500. This is the third year the food 
chain has given such support to the Foun- 
dation. Lewis Harris and Carlton I. Mea- 
dows presented the check to Dr. Christen - 
berry. 



FACULTY ACTIVITIES 

^r. Preston Rockholt . associate academic dean, has published an article entitled 
"Cesar Franck" in the June issue of Music Magazine. 

Dr. Barbara T. Speerstra . counseling, has been elected second vice president of the 
Georgia Assn. of Women Deans and Counselors for a two-year period. 

F Dr. Elizabeth S. Woodward , physics, is currently attending a tw o-week institute on_ 
Advanced Optics at Southwestern at Memphis. The institute is ^IP**®^ 
National Science Foundation. USiiAKy 



JUN19 1?7:^ 

QUOTATION: "Women have a much better time than men in tjils world; 

there are far more things forbidden to them;/' AUGUStA, CEDRfilA 

30904 



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tfln WEEKLY 

7500 Walton Wa^A^gpQ^^ 
Augusta, G«org \ 




PUBll5HED!i(S0R THE fACUtiV, 5TUWNTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-lt-\ WRITTEN COPY TOR THE FOLLOWING WFEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



7/ 

'. FOR WEEK OF: June 26-July 3, 1972 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 



Written THURSDAY, June 22--MC/bh— 87 



The Campus Crusade for Christ International is sponsoring a Summer Involvement Pro- 
gram on campus beginning Monday, July 3, at 7:30 p.m. in the CA.C. The program will 
provide fellowship, rap sessions, Bible studies and retreats and is being spear- 
headed locally by a student group now in the process of applying for a charter. 
Billy Wren is responsible for the Campus Crusades for Christ group and urges all in- 
terested persons to attend the initial meeting. Said he: "This will be a time of 
fellowship for Christians active in their beliefs of Christianity working on campus 
and in the Augusta area community for the summer." 

Recreational swimming hours at the caepus pool are from 2-5 Monday through Friday 
and 1-3 on Saturdays for the sunmier quarter, reports Marvin Vanover . 

Note to seniors: Orders for invitations to summer graduation exercises will be ac- 
cepted at the bookstore until July 7. The bookstore will be closed Wednesday for 
inventory, Ida Friedman notes. 

Student Activities reports "tremendous attendance" each weekend at the Augusta Col- 
lege Clark Hill Recreation Area. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 



Monday. June 26 

Noon: Dr. McCandless speaks, Lee Hall 



Tuesday. June 27 

11:45 a. m: Freshman Pre-Fall Orientation, 

CAC 
5 p.m: GATES, Rm 10, Acad II 



Friday. June 30 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 



Sunday, July 2 

4:30 p.m: AC/MCG Free Summer Series. 
This week the Augusta Sjrmphony Woodwind 
Quintet and the AC Baroque Ensemble will 
entertain Sunday guests. The series is 
free and open to the public with each 
event lasting one hour. July 9th' s of- 
fering brings back Charlie Chaplin in 
The Woman and The Cure . (PAT) 



CAMPUS NEWS 

CULLUM SCHOLAR HERE 

Dr. Boyd R. McCandless of Emory Univer- 
sity's Psychology Department is the cur- 
rent guest of Ac's Psychology Department 
as a Cullum Visiting Scholar. He will 
address an open meeting Monday at noon 
in the Lee Hall of Acad II on various 
facets of developmental psychology. He 
is also acheduled to spend time with 
several psychology classes as well as 
departmental members. McCandless is in 
charge of Emory's doctoral program in 
educational psychology. 

DEGREE PROGRAM OKAYED 

The Bachelor of Music degree for AC was 
authorized for fall implementation last 
week by the Board of Regents. Majors 
will be provided in music education and 
in performance. Fine Arts Chairman Eloy 
Fominaya anticipates approximately 90 
per cent of the present music department 
below the rank of senior to transfer in- 
to the new program. 



Augusta College mourns the deaths last week 

of 

DR. S. PRESTON ROCKHOLT 

associate academic dean 

and 

ESTELLE BARNARD SMITH 

wife of Dr. John M. Smith, Jr. 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



\^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



f/ FOR WEEK OF: 



July 3 -July 10, 1972 



Written THURSDAY, June 29--MC/bh— 88 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 
^ Organizers of the Summer Involvement Program, sponsored by The Campus Crusade for 

Christ International, are asking interested students to meet tonight (July 3) at 7:30 
p.m. in MR 1. French Jones , a full time staff member of the Campus Crusade program, 
will address the group. The program provides fellowship, rap sessions, Bible studies 
and retreats, according to Billy Wren . 

A change in recreational swimming hours has been announced by the Physical Education 
Department. The change was made at the request of SGA based on a survey taken re- 
cently. The new hours for the summer quarter are 7-9 Monday through Friday and 1-3 
on Saturdays. 

Bookstore Manager Ida Friedman reminds seniors that orders for invitations to summer 
graduation exercises will be accepted until July 7. 

Wives or Mothers Needed: The Public Relations Office would like to have the names 
of any wives and/or mothers who have returned to college and the whys behind return- 
ing. The information is being compiled for a story to appear in a major publication. 
Come by the office in Bellevue Hall or call Ext. 208, 209, or 210. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. July 3 

7:30 p.m: Campus Crusade for Christ, MR I 

Tuesday. July 4 
Holiday 

Saturday. July 8 

1:30 p.m: Junior Testing Pgm. , Acad. II 

Sunday. July 9 

4:30 p.m: AC/MCG Free Summer Series, PAT 

This week's offering stars Charlie Chap- 
lin in two of his films. The Woman and 
The Cure. Open to all free. 



WEDDING BELLS 

Switchboard Operator Janette Wilson be- 
came Mrs. Jack Curry during ceremonies 
June 22 in Aiken, S.C. 



CAMPUS NEWS 

ENROLLMENT SET 
Summer quarter enrollment has reached 
l,832--an increase of 11 per cent over 
last summer. There are 426 freshman, 
261 sophomores, 302 juniors, 366 seniors, 
48 graduate students, 148 transient stu- 
dents and 281 listed in "other classifi- 
cations." 

CHECK PRESENTED 
The Home Federal Savings and Loan Assn. 
has presented a check to the College in 
the amount of $500 to be channeled into 
athletic scholarships. In a ceremony 
last week, John Bell Tower and Frank 
Napier of Home Federal presented the 
check to Marvin Vanover and Dr. George 
Chris tenberry . 

STUDY TOUR BEGINS 
Thirty-four students and community resi- 
dents left last week on the European 
Study Tour which will continue through 
July 18. The study tour is the only one 
of its type in the University System. 



FACULTY ACTIVITIES 
Michael C. Moore , sociology, has published a paper entitled "The Extended Delibera- 
tion: Definitions of Sociology" in the July issue of the quarterly journal SociolosY 
and Social Research . 

Dr. Harold Moon . -.psychology, made a presentation on the need for the establishment 
of a community mental health center in Augusta at the June meeting of the Augusta 
Area Mental Health Association at the Town Tavern. Dr. Moon also introduced a rep- 
resentative from the Department of Health, Education and Welfare who discussed the 
development of such a center in Augusta. 

Dr. Richard H. L. German , history, has published an article entitled "The Augusta 
Textile Strike of 1898-1899" in the current issue of Richmond C ounty History, the 
official journal of the Richmond County Historical Society. AC Alumna Sally Ken 
also had an article published in the journal entitled "The Chinese Community of 
Augusta, Georgia, 1873-1971." 



QUOTATION: "Whenever cannibals are on the brink of starv^tipn^ a CqUcS^ ^^^^^^'^ 
Heaven in its infinite mercy sends fbem a -nice plump missi^ary^ . ..- - ^ 

2500 VvaKon Way 

Augusta, Georgia 3M^ 
.illKI % niQTd 



laAVdi/sHaavd/siNaAS ivioa^s 
/ SHaa vads snawvD/ saa vwv/ sNOixoaia/ snoixvdi land/ shonoh 



uoTjBz-tuBSao JO -jdaa :W0di 

'xaan sihx ao AvasanHi noon nvhx aaivi ion (nvH aoAanaa) aoiaao 
SNOiiviay onand anx oi osHaAnaa iHaniods s .xaaw ix3N Hoa swan sm3n aAVH asvaid 






PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



1-^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOUOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



j^ FOR WEEK OF: July 10-July 17, 1972 

-Jl/7 



Written THURSDAY, July 6--MC/bh— 1 
STUDENT ACTIVITIES 



The French Club will celebrate Bastille Day Friday with installation of officers 
and a dinner meeting at Clark Hill. Dan Smith has been elected president of the 
group for the coming year. Serving with him will be Veronique Avril . vice presi- 
dent; Beverly 0* Tyson , treasurer; Toni Williams , social secretary; Deb Hubbard , 
corresponding secretary; Elizabeth Cane , publicity and Charlotte Poteet . hospital- 
ity. A cheese souffle will highlight the menu planned by members of the club. 
Reservations may be made by contacting Smith or Colette Avril . 

The 1972 Spring Traveling Art Show, sponsored by Spring Mills, Inc., will be fea- 
tured here next month in the Performing Arts Theatre. The exhibit will be open 
dally (August 27-September 10) from 1-5 p.m., according to Harry Jacobs . The 
show includes paintings by both amateurs and professionals in the two Carollnas 
and represents the 13th year it has been sponsored by Spring Mills. Augusta Col- 
lege is one of 14 institutions to host the 1972 show. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 



Tuesday. July 11 

5 p.m: GATES, Rm 
7:30 p.m: Summer 



10, Acad II 
Involvement 



Pgm. , MR 1 



Friday. July 14 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 



Sunday. July 16 

4:30 p.m: AC/MCG Free Summer Series, PAT 



NEW EMPLOYEE 

Charles Gerald Vinson has joined the 
library staff as an assistant libra- 
rian effective July I, the Personnel 
Office reports. 



CAMPUS NEWS 

CHRIST CRUSADE CONTINUES 

The second meeting of the Summer In- 
volvement Program, sponsored by The Cam- 
pus Crusade for Christ International, 
will be held Tuesday in MR 1. All in- 
terested persons are invited to attend. 
Time is 7:30 p.m. An Information Table 
will be manned from noon to 1 all this 
week in the lobby of the CAC to answer 
any questions on the international move- 
ment. 

POOL HOURS TOLD 

Stimmer quarter recreational swimming 
hours are from 7-9 p.m. Monday through 
Friday and 1-3 p.m. on Saturdays. 

FACULTY BIOGRAPHIES DUE 

The biography forms Issued earlier by 
the Public Relations Office will be col- 
lected Monday. Those members of the 
faculty who received the forms are urged 
to have them completed for the July 10 
pick-up. 



FACULTY ACTIVITIES 

Dr. Calvin J. Blllman . history, has been chosen as an Outstanding Educator for 
1972 on the basis of his civic and professional achievements. Outstanding Edu- 
cators of America Is an annual awards program honoring distinguished men and wo- 
men for their exceptional service, achievements, and leadership in the field of 
education. Those chosen are featured in a national awards volume. 

rAUOMlA COUEGI 
^„ _.. . rrv -— i" o""^ 

means, even if we have to borrow the money tc 

with." 



do 



%l 10 1972 



30904 



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uo-i^BZfuBSao JO -jdaa 



:woya 

X1«H anAa-[xaa 'sojjjq suoiaB|3y OTiqnj :oi 

•^aaw siHx ao Avas^iriHi noon nvhx aaivi ion (nvH anAanaa) aoiaao 
sNoiiviaa Diiand anx ox oanaAnaa xHonxods s.^aaw xxaN aoa swaxi snaN aAVH asvaid 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



^ FOR WEEK OF: July 17-July 24, 1972 



Written THURSDAY, July 13? -No. 2 



2 + 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 



Librarian Ray Rowland would like to express his appreciation to "all of the stu- 
dents who assisted the library staff in moving books" during the June 28 rainfall 
which unfortunately found its way into the library. "Through these efforts," he 
said, "the library did not lose any books." 

Baritone David Lamar will present his senior recital Friday at 8:30 p.m. in the 
Performing Arts Theatre. He will be accompanied by pianist Howard Simpers . His 
program includes works by Handel, Mozart, Wolf, Debussy, Verdi and Tchaikovsky. 
The program is free and open to all. 

An exhibition of portrait photography by prize-winning photographer Robert Symms 
is now on display in the gallery of the Performing Arts Theatre. Sunday marked 
the official opening of the show which can be viewed daily from 2-6 except Sat- 
urdays. Symms , a graduate of the Winnona School of Photography, has won numerous 
awards from state, regional and national photographic associations. He is past 
president of the Georgia Professional Photographers Assn. and is currently serv- 
ing as first vice president of the Southeastern Professional Photographers. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 



CAMPUS NEWS 



Tuesday. July 18 

5 p.m: GATES, Rm 10, Acad II 

Friday. July 21 

8:30 p.m: David Lamar Sr. Recital, PAT 

Sunday. July 23 

4:30 p.m: AC/MCG Free Summer Series, PAT 

Charlie Chaplin returns to the 
silverscreen in "The Tramp" and 
"One A.M." Next Sunday, W.C. 
Fields will star in three of his 
best films. The series is free 
and open to all. 



Dr, 



SUMMER SPEAKER TOLD 
John W. Teel . president of Bruns- 



- STUDY TOUR ENDING 

The 32 Augusta area residents and AC 
students who left on the European Study 
Tour in late June will return Tuesday. 
Dr. Eloy Fominaya accompanied the group 
on the three-week excursion of England, 
Switzerland, France, Italy and Germany. 



wick Junior College, has been selected 
principle speaker for the summer com- 
mencement scheduled for 8 p.m. August 
25 in the PAT. The Alabama native has 
headed the junior college since 1968. 

FRENCH EXHIBITS 
Mary Craven of the AC Library staff an- 
nounces that a number of exhibits are 
now on display in the library through 
the month of July. The exhibits are 
from the Cultural Services division of 
the French Embassy. They include: Ver- 
silles and the Trianon; Gardens of 
France; Historical Paris; French Paint- 
ing in European Collections and Les 
Philosophes Francais de 1800 a nos jours, 

BIOGRAPHIES REQUESTED 
Only 23 faculty biographies are still 
outstanding. Please mail or drop the 
forms by the Public Relations Office 
as soon as possible. 



FACULTY ACTIVITIES 

Librarian Ray Rowland has annovinced that all unbound periodicals which were for- 
merly housed behind the circulation desk are on open shelves. "The library is 
attempting to make everything accessible on open shelves to the faculty and stu- 
dents --except special collections," he said. 

^gusta Collegft Library 

ggfigls Section 
*********** 8§00 Walton Wa; 

Augusta, Georgia 30004 

QUOTE: "I like work; it fascinates me; I can sit and look at it for hours." 



JUL 1 7 1972 



:*' i I. 



1 1 • *^'^^f^ A 



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SN0I1V13H 3nand am, ox aaaaAnaa iHDniods s.saaM ix3N aoa swan sm3n aAVH asvaid 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-A^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



^'^' FOR WEEK OF: July 24-July 31, 1972 



Written THURSDAY, July 20- -No. 3 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

X^- 5/ ** 

Recreational swimming hours at the AC pool have again changed and will be In effect 
for the remainder of the summer quarter. Monday through Friday the pool will be 
open from 2-5 p.m. and on Saturdays from 1-3 p.m. "The hours were changed back to 
the afternoon due to the poor turn-out during the evening schedule," Marvin Vanover 
reports. 

Nancy Rudeseal . a former Miss Augusta, and now piano major at Florida State Univer- 
sity in Tallahassee, will perform here Sunday in the Performing Arts Theatre at 
4:30 p.m. as a part of the continuing free summer series sponsored by AC and MCG. 
The ARC graduate was given the city's top beauty award in 1968 after dazzling jud- 
ges with her piano performance. The program will include works by Schubert, Nor- 
man Dello Joio, Schummann and Prokofleff . 

The second of three frestman orientation programs will be held Wednesday at noon 
on the second floor of the CAC. Approximately 100 freshmen are expected at the 
half-day pre-fall orientation program, according to Dr. Barbara Speerstra . direc- 
tor of counseling. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 



Tuesday. July 25 

5 p.m: GATES, Sm 10, Acad II 

Wednesday. July 26 
Noon: Orientation, GAG 
Noon: SGA meeting, MR I 

Friday. July 28 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 

Sunday. July 30 

4:30 p.m: AC/MCG Free Summer Series 

will present Pianist Nancy 
Rudeseal in the Performing 
Arts Theatre. The series is 
free and open to the public. 

********** 

NEW EtiPLOYEE 

Anne Young has joined the staff 
as a secretary in the Student Activi- 
ties Office, the Personnel Office re- 
ports. 



CAMPUS NEWS 

B&W PRESENTS CHECK 
A check in the amount of $1,000 has been 
presented to the College by the Babcock 
& Wilcox Co. President Christenberry 
accepted the check from BSM Vice Presi- 
dent Robert P. Stuntz. 

LIBRARY RECEIVES PAPERS 
The personal papers of the late Richard 
Reld are being given to the AC Library 
by Mrs. Richard Reld of Augusta. The 
nationally-known editor, speaker, writer 
and outstanding Catholic layman received 
the Laetare Medal in 1936 from the Uni- 
versity of Notre Dame. He was the editor 
of The Bulletin of the Catholic Laymen's 
Assn. of Georgia before leaving Augusta 
in 1940 to assume the editorship of The 
Catholic News. He was the uncle of AC 
Professor Edward J. Cashin Jr . 

******* 
Fourteen faculty biographies are still 
needed to complete the files in the Pub- 
lic Relations Office. Please call the 
PR Office if new forms are needed. 



FACULTY ACTIVITIES 

Ilr. and Mrs. John L. Groves cnnounce the birth of a daughter, Elizabeth Anne, on 
July 18. Elizabeth weighed in at 7 pounds, 2k oz. Congratulations John and Trudy I 



The Augusta Symphony Guild and the Augusta Symphony League h^e ^i^^^(^8l||4fi^ 
morial in honor of the late Preston Rockholt . Each year the 
cial fund will be used for a subscription to the Augusta Symdhony 
will be made in the program. Faculty and student contributicns 
to the Augusta Symphony League, and may be sent to Paul Bailey 
Hemstreet, 739 Broad Street. 



ra^me- 



interest on the spe- 
lony and a notation 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY 



BELLEVUE HALL 



August 7-August 13, 1972 Written THURSDAY, August 3--No. 4 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 



"7 / FOR WEEK OF 

13 

Louise Davis Fitzgerald has joined the staff as assistant coordinator of student 
activities, it was announced this week by Coordinator John L. Groves . Ms. Fitz- 
gerald has been named to fill the vacancy to be created next month with the de- 
parture of Helen Hendee who is leaving to pursue graduate studies at UGA. The 
23-year-old assistant coordinator has had a diverse and colorful background both 
before and after UGA graduation. After receiving the ABJ degree, she spent a 
year in Europe working intermittently as a "nurse's aid, a grape-picker and a 
mother's helper," she chuckled. Following her return, she taught school and 
worked as a travel consultant in Augusta. She currently is a member of the Hu- 
man Relations Commission and serves as secretary of that group. She is a native 
Augustan. 

AC Aliomna Jan Thigpen will present her senior recital Thursday at 8:30 p.m. in 
the PAT. Pianist Howard Simpers will assist and the program is to include works 
by Haydn, Mozart, Mendelssohn, Wolf, Brahms, Donizett, Verdi and Debussy. Ms. 
Thigpen is now the music director at Matlock Baptist Church, Jackson, S.C., and 
a student of Roy Delp's. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 



Tuesday. August 8 

Local & General election polling, 

PAT lobby 
5 p.m: GATES, Rm 1, Acad II 
6:30 p.m: Zeta Tau Alpha, TR 3 

Wednesday. August 9 

Noon: French Club play rehearsal, PAT 

Thursday. August 10 

11 a.m: French Club play rehearsal, PAT 
5 p.m: French Club meeting, MR 2 
8:30 p.m: Jan Thigpen recital, PAT 

Friday. August 11 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 

4:30 p.m: French Club play, PAT 

Sunday. August 13 

4:30 p.m: AC/MCG Free Summer Series 

presents the AC Choir in concert, PAT 



CAMPUS NEWS 

OUTSTANDING ALUMNI CITED 
Six outstanding AC alumni have been 
chosen for inclusion in the 1972 edi- 
tion of Outstanding Young Men of Amer- 
ica, it was announced this week by the 
AC Alumni Assn. They include James G . 
Blanchard. Jr . , Etobert K. Hooks . Ernest 
J. Odom. Jr .. J. Carlisle Overstreet . 
tmchard A. Slaby and William E Yaun . 
III . Nominated earlier this year, the 
men were chosen for the annual awards 
volume "in recognition of their pro- 
fessional and community leadership," 
an alumni spokesman said. 

SGA COUPON PROGRAM 
AC students will be given discount 
coupon books during the fall quarter 
registration enabling them to purchase 
items for a discount price at certain 

stores, SGA president Bruce Bland has 
announced. Participating merctiants 

will display identifying decals. 



FACULTY ACTIVITIES 

Testing Director Julian S. Hevman has announced six different test dates for the 
administration of the Graduate Record Examination at Augusta College. The dates 
include October 28, December 9, 1972, January 20, February 24, April 28, and June 
16, 1973. Students planning to register for the October test daJte_ are advised 
that applications should be received by the Education Testing S^rvic,e, before Oc-"7 
tober 3 to avoid a late registration fee. 



**************** 



AUG 41372 



QUOTE: 



"Being an old maid is like death by drownin j^ a r eal^^M 
delightful sensation after you cease to strugg 




J'^ 



. - Uw . "-J 






* » 






SPOTLIGHT lOi 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



V REPORT y 



^^\^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - 



BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: August 21-Augu8t 28, 1972 Written THURSDAY, August l7--No. 5 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

The Student Activities Office will sponsor a reception Tuesday in the lobby of the 
PAT at 10:30 a.m. given by Augusta City Panhellenic to acquaint entering women 
with sororities at Augusta College and other colleges and universities. Approxi- 
mately 300 women are expected to attend the occasion which will feature a fashion 
show. 

The library will observe its regular schedule through Wednesday. From Aug. 24- 

Sept. 12 it will be open Monday-Friday from 8 a.m. -5 p.m The between-quarter 

bookstore hours are posted on the entrance door of the bookstore. 

Summer Commencement will be held Friday at 8 p.m. in the PAT. President John 
Teel of Brunswick Junior College will be the featured speaker. Eighty-seven stu- 
dents have applied for graduation- -the largest summer graduating class since the 
baccalaureate has been granted. The oldest graduate is 57 and the youngest is 19 
with the average age figured at 25.6. Fifty-two per cent of the class is female 
and 51 members of the class are married. Forty-six bachelor of arts degrees will 
be awarded; 26 bachelor of business administration; eight bachelor of science; 
six bachelor of science in education and one associate in arts. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. August 21 
Exams 

Tuesday. August 22 

Exams 

10:30 a.m: Panhellenic Reception, PAT 

Wednesday. August 23 
Term Ends 

Friday. August 25 

8 p.m: Summer Commencement, PAT 



ATGSB Dates Announced 
Testing Director Julian S. Heyman has 
announced that the Admission Test for 
Graduate Study in Business will be of- 
fered here Nov. 4, 1972 and Feb. 3 and 
April 7, 1973. The registration dead- 
line is three weeks before a test date. 
Order forms for the Bulletin of Infor- 
mation for Candidates --which includes 
a registration form — are available from 
the testing bureau in Bellevue Hall. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

EIGHT VTOMEN NAMED 
Eight young alumnae have been nominated 
by the AC Alumni Assn. as Outstanding 
Young Women of America for 1972, They 
include Sandra Brooks , Lillie Frances 
Butler . Lynn Peebles Cheek , Andra Tay - 
lor Conley . Glenda Faglie Cook , Vir- 
ginia Shipp Hicks . Nanci Solomon LeZotte 
and Nancy Clay Tabb . The '72 edition 
of the annual awards volume will be pub- 
lished in November. 

SAC FORMS. GAC ELECTED 
President George A. Christenberry was 
recently elected chairman of the board 
of the newly- formed South Atlantic Con- 
ference, a league which includes AC and 
five other colleges. SAC will sponsor 
five areas of competition including bas- 
ketball, baseball, tennis, golf and 
cross-country. Other colleges included 
in the conference are Armstrong State, 
Columbus, Southern Tech, Valdosta State 
and West Georgia. 

LABOR DAY HOLIDAY 
Monday, Sept. 4 ii'Xa^rx^^ «Od-a»lll 
an official holidiy- UiiiVAir 



FACULTY ACTIVITIES 



AUG 2 11972 



President George A. Christenberry recently attended a meeting! in Athens of the Geoj 



gia Assn. of Colleges 
William H 



AUGUSTA, 

3O904 
Rodimon, college and public services, and Marian Wl Cheek. 
tions, recently attended a special conference on "P.R.'s in the""' 70' s" held in 
Athens . 

AC welcomes Dr. Otha Gray , new chairman of the Business Administration Department, 
and bids adieu to Dr. John C. Adams. Jr .. education; Bernard F. Bull , education; 
Roy E. Delp . music; Tommy L. Pepper , physical education; Myrna J . Silverstein . En- 
glish; and Dr. Agnes A . Yamada . English. 

**************** 



QUOTATION: "If I were a gravedigger, or even a hangman, there are 

some people I could work for with a great deal of pleasure." 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



/ FOR WEEK OF: 



Sept. 25-Oct. 2, 1972 Written THURSDAY, Sept. 21--No. 6 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



Tickets are now on sale for the rock-opera "Tommy" which is scheduled to appear 
Thursday, Oct. 5, at 7 and 10 p.m. in the PAT. Cost is $4 in advance and $5 at the 
door. The PAT box office is open from noon to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. The 
first and said to be the greatest of the rock operas, "Tommy" is the story of a boy 
who, at the age of six, is traumatized into becoming deaf, blind, and mute, and of 
his miraculous cure. It is the only rock opera to play the Metropolitan Opera House 
in New York. 

The Student Assn. of Educators (SAE) will hold its first meeting of the year Thurs- 
day at noon in Rm. 36, Acad II, Trenta Stapleton reports. Any education major or 
minor is invited to join. 

The AC faculty recently honored AC's newest Faculty Scholars at the first faculty 
meeting of the new academic year. The scholars include incoming freshmen Ellen 
Louise Douglas . Atlanta; Luis A. Solivan . Augusta; Clarence E. Anderson Jr ., Augusta; 
Howard McMahan . Harlem; Josephine B. Pirkle . Augusta; Laura E. Bledsoe . North Augus- 
ta, and Frances c a M. Boemer , Augusta. The students were selected on the basis of 
high academic achievement. The Faculty Scholarship Fund is the only fund at AC mak- 
ing its awards entirely on this basis. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. September 25 

Noon: Academic Policies Committee, Acad II 

Tuesday. September 26 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, MR I 

3 p.m: Faculty Meeting, Lecture Hall 

Wednesday. September 27 

8:30 a.m: Manpower Development Conference 

Lecture Hall 
10 a.m: ^k)ther's Seminar, TR 2 

Thursday. September 28 

Noon: SAE meeting, Rm 36, Acad II 

Noon: AC Human Re I. Council, MR 2 

7 p.m: Gerontology Seminar, Lecture Hall 

Friday. September 29 

8 p.m: CAC Film Series (Virgin Spring) 

Performing Arts Theatre 

Saturday and Sunday. Sept. 30. Oct. I 
ALL DAY: Augusta Art Assn. and Jr. Womans 
Club Arts and Crafts Show, PAT Lobby 

STAFF ER S NEEDED 

The Tell Ringer and White Columns are in 
need cf staff members. Interested per- 
sons may contact Student Activities Off. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

APO SLAVE SALE SLATED 
The annual Alpha Phi Omega Slave Sale 
will be held Wednesday, Oct. 4 beginning 
at noon in the cafeteria. Proceeds will 
support a Christmas party for underpriv- 
iledged children. The "slaves" which 
have agreed to be "auctioned off" will 
be reauired to do (within reason) what- 
ever the highest bidder wishes. The 
"slaves" will perform services for only 
the day following the "sale." Both sex- 
es will be "auctioned." 

SWIMMING HOURS POSTED 
Hours for fall quarter recreational 
swimming for faculty, students and depen- 
dents: Monday through Friday from 4-5:30 
p.m. In other PE news. Coach Burau has 
issued an intramural notice for flag 
football: All team rosters must be turned 
in before Wednesday at noon. Schedules 
and rosters will be available Thursday. 

BOOKSTORE HOURS ANNOUNCED 
Mrs. Ida Friedman reports that regular 
bookstore hours will begin Monday, Sept. 
25. Monday through Thursday, 7:45 a.m. 
to 6:15 p.m. and Friday from 7:45 a.m. 
to 3:15 p.m. 



FACULTY NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 
Li Hie F. Butler , education; James I, 



Connor Jr. . music; Marga - 



WELCOME NEWCOMERS ; 

ret E. Dexter , mathematics; Roy T. Duee ; an III , mathematics; Maxine L . Edwards, nur- 
sing; Norma B. Emerson , nursing; Walter E. Evans III . English; Dr. Otha L. Gray, 
business administration; Susanna L. Halpert . English; Richard D. Harrison, physical 
education; Dr. Mike Land , education; Enma J. Manning , education; Dr. Jean A. Morse. 
education; Jane B. Parler . education; Philip L. Reichel . sociology; Dr.. Norman C . 



Schaffer . business administration; John C. 
gy, and Charles G. Vinson , library. 



Scott , music; RAi s^T E. 



**************** 



\ 



S tullkea . biolo.r 



A V.-. 



* * * if * 

SEP 2 5 1972 

QUOTATION: "Borrowers of books--those mutilators of collections, spoilers 
of the symmetry of shelves, and creators of odd volumies."| ^CJiarles Lamb 



iltlVI' 



-llJ 



il 



' 



■'■,.?>Jfe*:»i>J.SS.d«^^ 





SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: October 2-October 9, 1972 Written THURSDAY, Sept. 28'j-No. 7 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVmES 



n 



-^Student Government elections will be held Oct. 16, 17. Any student wishing to run 
for any one of the 19 vacant offices is asked to contact Dave Grande , chairman of 
the Elections Committee. Sign-up deadline is 4:30 p.m. Oct. 6. 

Tommy Hodges . Forrest Robinson and Pete So inks will represent the AC Entertainment 
Committee at the Southeastern National Entertainment Fall Conference to be held 
through October 3 at the Baptist College in Charleston, S.C. The conference opened 
last week. 

Wednesday at noon the annual Alpha Phi Omega "Slave Sale" will be held in the CAC 
cafeteria. A number of students will be "auctioned off" as "slaves" to the stu- 
dent body. The APO sale is used to finance the annual Christmas party for under- 
priviledged children. A lot of fun is promised by APO members. 

"Tommy", the rock opera which has met with tremendous success at campuses through- 
out the country, will perform here twice on Thursday — 7 p.m. and 10 p.m. Advance 
tickets may be purchased for $4 at the PAT box office Monday through Thursday, 
noon to 5 p.m. Door tickets will cost $5. 



THIS VJEEK'S EVENTS 



Monday. October 2 

Noon: Academic Policies Meeting, Acad II 

8 p.m: Cullum Scholar speaks, Lee Hall 



Tuesday. October 3 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, MR I 

Noon: Cullum Scholar speaks, PAT 



Wednesday. October 4 

Noon: APO Slave Sale, Cafeteria 



Thursday. October 5 

7 and 10 p.m: "Tommy", PAT 



Friday. October 6 

4:30 p.m: SGA elections sign-up deadline 



Monday. October 9 

Noon: President's Rap Session, MR 1,2 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

FIRST "RAP" SESSION SLATED 
President Chris tenberry will meet with 
interested students and faculty at the 
first "President's Rap Session" this 
quarter scheduled for Monday, Oct. 9 in 
MR 1 and 2. Come and bring your comments, 

suggestions, grievances, etc The 

second will follow on November 6. 

CULLUM SCHOLAR HERE 
Dr. Thomas R. Dye , of the Department 
of Government at Florida State University, 
has been selected a Cullum Visiting Schol- 
ar and will address interested students 
and faculty Monday at 8 p.m. and Tuesday 
at noon. The Monday night talk, "Students 
and Citizens Role in State and Local Gov- 
ernment" is sponsored by the Political 
Science Club. Tuesday's topic will be 
"The Role of Political Science in Society." 

PROBE FAIR HERE 
Augusta College is coordinating a Probe 
Regional Fair at Bell Auditorium Oct. II 
for all high school juniors and seniors. 
Representatives of 60 institutions of 
higher education will talk to prospective 
students from 1:30-9:30 p.m. 



FACULTY NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Dr. Otha Gray , chairman, business administration, will attend the annual conference 
of the National Tax Association October 7-12. 



******************* 



** r 



MK^'-j\ atjiji 



QUOTATION: "There's one thing about baldness: it's neat. "--Don Herold 

v^.-r 2 9 1972 



I 



Ao. 




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-^■a^-^ngLryy^ 



'i-vi, •-.-«>.■ 




SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



\ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF : 



October 9-October 16, 1972 



Written THURSDAY, October 5 — No. 8 



STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITTES 



The sign up period for Student Government elections ended last week with "a good 
response," reports Dave Grande . The Bell Ringer will have information on each 
candidate with official campaigning getting underway this week. Elections will be <: 
held Oct. 16, 17. The next SGA meeting has been scheduled for Tuesday at noon in 
MR 1. 

The United Service Organization (USO) on Broad Street needs approximately 100 young 
women from 17-26 to serve in its USO Junior Volunteer Program. Interested persons 
are asked to call Paula Ray at 722-8371. Senior volunteers (26 and over) are also 
needed . 

Louise Fitzgerald in the Student Activities Office would like to talk to any young 
woman interested in joining an AC Girls Basketball Team. 

AC student My Ian Redfem recently participated in the 1972 Federal Summer Intern 
Program. He was one of 400 college students across the nation selected for such 
career related internships. Each was selected on the basis of scholastic ability, 
leadership, and potential. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. October 9 

Noon: Academic Policies Committee 

Meeting,, Sem. Rm. , Academic II 
Noon: President's Rap Session, MR 1,2 
All Day: Cblumbus Day 

Tuesday, October 10 

Noon: SGA Meeting, MR 1 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, MR 1 

8 p.m.: Lyceum Series, PAT 

Wednesday. October 11 

1 p.m.: Regional Probe Fair, Bell Aud. 

6 p.m.: Augusta Opportunities 

Industrialization Center, Inc. closed 
circuit TV show, PAT 

7 p.m.: Phi Beta Lambda Accounting 

tutoring service, Rm 13, Academic I 

Thursday. October 12 
Noon: PBL tutoring service, Rm 22, 
Academic I 

7 p.m.: Gerontology Seminar, Lecture 

Hall 

Friday. October 13 

8 p.m.: Film Series Cat Ballou . PAT 



SERIES STARTS TUESDAY 
The first Lyceiun Series performance of the 
year will get underway Tuesday at 8 p.m. 
with John Chappell 's brilliant one-man 
show, "Mark Twain on Stage." Free with 
AC ID. In look and voice and in 
appearance and gesture, the creator of 
Tom Sawyer and Huck Finn lives again. 
Enjoy an evening of Samuel Clemens' biting 
wit and thought -provoking comments. 

CAT BALLOU COMING 
The award -winning film Cat Ballou will be 
shown Friday at 8 p.m. in the PAT as part 
of the 1972-73 Film Series. No admission 
charge . 

FAMILY DAY SLATED 
On Saturday, October 28 "Family Day" will 
be celebrated at the Clark Hill Recreation 
Area sponsored by the Student Activities 
Office. Students, staff, faculty and 
alumni are invited to bring their 
youngsters for an afternoon of food and 
fun beginning at 1 p.m. Plan to swim if 
weather permits . 



FACULTY NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

The Faculty Wives of Augusta College will meet Oct. 17 at 7:30 p.m. in MR 1 for the 
first business meeting of the year. At 8 p.m. a program called "Perspectives" will 
begin with Chairwoman Dordy Freeman and Ernestine Thompson presiding. COUE'^* 



QUOTATION: 



"In the order named, these are the hardest to control 
Wine, Women and Song. "--F. P. Adams 



.1972 I 



F-^ 



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'_/■ 



V.V 



ii 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: October 16-October 23, 1972 Written THURSDAY, October 12— No. 9 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Student Government elections are being held ^fonday and Tuesday and all eligible vo- 
ters are urged to cast their preferences. Polls are located In the lobbies of the 
library and College Activities Center. All students who are Interested In electing 
their class officers and who have paid a student activity fee during registration 
in September are eligible to vote. 

Don't forgetl Family Day is Oct. 28 at AG's Clark Hill property. Children of stu- 
dents, staff, faculty and alumni are invited with their parents beginning at 1 p.m. 

The first organizational meeting of the AC women's basketball team will be held 
Monday (16th) at 3 p.m. in TR 3. The AC team will participate with other women's 
teams in the City League. 

AC students with children who are Interested in enrolling them in the AC Babysitting 
Service are asked to attend the first registration and organizational meeting ^fon- 
day (Oct. 16) at 7 p.m. at the Asbury Methodist Church, 1305 Troupe St. The ser- 
vice will begin operation October 23 and will cost 40 cents an hour. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. October 16 

SGA Elections, CAC and Library lobbies 

Noon: Acad Pol Coom, Sem Rm, Acad II 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

8 p.m: Georgia Conservancy, Lee Hall 

Tuesday. October 17 

SGA Elections, CAC and Library lobbies 
Noon: Baptist Student Union, MR I 
Noon: Phi Beta Lambda tutoring service, 

Rm 22, Academic I 
Noon: NAVS, TR 3 
7:30 p.m: Faculty Wives meet, CAC 

Wednesday. October 18 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

3 p.m: Faculty Meeting, Lee Hall 

7 p.m: PBL tutoring service, Acad I 

Thursday. October 19 

Noon: SAE meets, MR 2 

Noon: PBL tutoring service, Bm ?2, Ac I 

Noon: NAVS, MR I, TR 3 

7 p.m: Gerontology Seminar, Lee Hall 

Friday. October 20 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

8 p.m: AC Film Series, PAT 

Sunday. October 22 

3:30 p.m: Pianist Desby Karlas, PAT 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

SAE GUEST SPEAKER 
John P. Strelec . principal of Glenn Hills 



High School, will address the regular 
meeting of the Student Assn. of Educators 
Thursday at noon in MR 2. His topic will 
be: "What a Principal Expects of Teachers.' 

FILM SERIES CONTINUES 
"La Strata" Is the next selection in the 
AC film series which will continue Friday 
night. The film will begin at 8 p.m. in 
the PAT. A free evening of entertainment! 

GCIE FORMED 
The presidents of 11 senior colleges in 
the University System- -Including AC--have 
formed the Georgia Consort Itmi for Inter- 
national Education. The purpose of the 
Consortium, according to exec dlr Dr . 
Crelghton Peden . is to "assist in the de- 
velopment of programs in international 
education among the member institutions 
and between the institutions and the com- 
munity." 

FACULTY ADDRESS 
Dr. Jane Elklns repent-ly addressed the 
Junior League of Augusta on "Parents' 
Problems with the /Affluent Child Ih ScHool, 



SWAP SHOP 



"AP/r?6T97i" 



AUviUi 



Students and employees of the College are invited to advertise in'Sjrotlight anyj 
item they wish to sell or buy. Persons wishing to place 4-— tfl nxi.jjf*^'^ to sub*lt 
the information in writing to the Public Relations Office (Bellevue"llaTT)"1>y-Hi«bn 
Thursday for publication the following week. All items must be signed. 



********************* 



QUOTATION: "If you have charm, you don't need to have anything else; 
and if you don't have it, it doesn't matter what else you 
have." --J.M. Barrle 



'IThO a*M':) h 



UU: 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



l-A WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: October 23-October 30, 1972 Written THURSDAY, October 19--No. 10 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Steven Laird was elected president of the freshman class during the SGA sponsored 
election held last week which produced a record turnout of voters --exactly 100 more 
students than last year's high. Serving with Laird as vice president will be Mag - 
gie Pabon . Frosh reps elected include Kathi Alexander . Nancy Bennett . John Horton . 
Becky Nixon and Joy L. Yerman . Sophomore class reps include George Ammatuna , Patri - 
cia Davis . Kathi Reynolds and Bart Sneed . Junior class vice president is Jim Ad - 
kins and reps include Merry A. Bennett . Kenneth Eraser . Craig Miner and Randall A . 
Thursby . Elected senior vice president was David W. Putnam and reps Susan D. Ander - 
son and C. Pearl Bailie . 

Be sure and visit AC's booth (Commercial Exhibit Bldg.) this week at the Exchange 
Club Fair. 

A representative from the John Roberts Company will be in the bookstore Thursday 
from 9 a.m. until 6:15 p.m. to take orders for class rings, Ida Friedman reports. 

The following students have returned from a yearbook planning workshop held in At- 
lanta: Janet Burgess . Kim Mittelburg . Joe Perkle , Bobby Sue Da itch , Virginia Gar - 
rett . Ursula Williams . Wade Maddox and Joy Yerman . 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. October 23 

Veterans Day 

Noon: Acad Pol Coram, Sem 8m, Acad II 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

Tuesday. October 24 — 

Noon: SGA, MR 2 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, MR 1 

Noon: Phi Beta Lambda tutoring, Acad I 

Noon: Alpha Phi Omega, TR 2 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

Wednesday. October 25 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

Noon: Faculty Exec Coram., Sem Rm, Acad II 

7 p.m: PBL tutoring service, Rm 13, Ac I 

Thursday. October 26 

Noon: NAVS, MR 1 , TR 3 

Noon: French Club open meet, Rm 1, Ac I 

Noon: SAE called meeting, MR 2 

7 p.m: Gerontology Seminar, Lee Hall 

Friday. October 27 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Saturday. October 28 

1 p.m. -till? AC Family Day, Clark Hill 
Recreation Area. Bring the children 
for lunch and games . 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

GAWDC WORKSHOP HELD 
DR. Barbara T. Speerstra and Anne Shep - 
pard , counseling, recently returned from 
the annual workshop of the Georgia Assn. 
p^f Women Deans apd Counselors held in 
Athens. "MS. --The Year of the Woman" was 
the theme of this year's workshop. Dr. 
W. Harold Moon , psychology, addressed a 
luncheon session. Dr. Ellen B. Kiramel . 
Univ. of S. Fla., spoke on "Women in the 
University." 

PUBLIC RECITAL SCHEDULED 
Dr. John G. Schaeffer . fine arts, will 
play a public recital Nov. 3 at 8 p.m. 
at the Reid Ifemorial Church sponsored by 
the local chapter of the American Guild 
of Organists. This is the third in a 
series of recitals in memory of Dr. Pres - 
ton Rockholt . There is no charge. 

MKC TICKETS AVAILABLE 
Free membership cards for the Magic King- 
dom Club sponsored by Walt Disney World 
in Orlando, Fla. are available through 
the Personnel Office. The special dis- 
count ticket books are not available to 
the general public. All employees of AC 
are eligible to join the club. 



S WAP SHOP 



Students and employees of the College are invited to advertise in the Swap Shop any 
item they wish to sell or buy. Submit ^the pertinent J.nfojTM_t ion in writing ^o the 
Public Relations Office by noon Thursday for publication the following week. 



For Sale: 1963 blue Volkswagen in good condition--$350. '.allf^9bi^'^7Pii4i^r 5 



For Sale: 1965 Nimrod fold-out camper. Sleeps four. Ca 



*********************** 



A TIMELY REMINDER : Before retiring Saturday night, Oct, 



I 733-8824 after 5 p, 



.qpU3«" 



I, clon^t,(^pet to s^t 



your clock back one hour to change from Daylight Saving T pjne to EasterPi ftifl"'^^™^ Time 



p .m. 
m. 



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SN0IXV73H onand ani ox aanaAnaa xHDnxods s.aaart xxaN Hoa swaxi smbn aAVH asvaid 






PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



i^\ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



7i 



FOR WEEK OF: October 30-November 6, 1972 



Written THURSDAY, October 26--No. 11 



STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



.a/o/j 



XLT^i- 

e History Club is sponsoring an AC Ping Pong Tournament Nov. 6-10 in the CAC. Stu- 
dents and faculty may enter divisions in male and female singles and male team dou- 
bles. An entrance fee of $1.50 for singles and $2 a team for doubles will be charged 
to meet expenses, reports advisor Helen Callahan . Entry blanks can be found on pos- 
ters around campus, from members of the club, and in the History Suite, Rm. 120E, 
Academic II. 

Hundreds of visitors stopped by Augusta College's booth at the Exchange Club Fair 
last week and picked up countless brochures, pamphlets and other college-related 
materials. In addition to the administrative staff members who manned the booth, a 
number of student artists volunteered their time and talents. Among the artists 
were Adis Olson . Rose Cartledge . Vickie Crenshaw . Debbie Carroll , Willis Briscoe . 
Esther Smeak . Pi anna Ham . Jo Ann Pierce . Ed Rice . Nancy Herring . Jo Paulos and Ev - 
erett Williford . Rose Ken , public relations photographer, provided the photographs. 
A tip of the hat to those people who made AC's first booth the success it was. 

The AC Jaycees are currently involved in a drive to urge voters to vote "yes" on Nov. 
7 for Amendment 10 which they say will mean that non-profit hospitals will be exempt 
from ad valorem property taxes. A "no" vote, they say, means that these hospitals 
may become subject to such taxes "which could increase your hospitalization expenses 
$2 to $4 a day." "Why Tax the Sick? Vote yes," the Jaycees are urging. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. October 30 

Noon: Acad Pol Coram, Sera Rm, Acad II 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

Tuesday. October 31 

HALLOWEEN 

Noon: Political Sci. meeting, Ac II, Rm 

Noon: Phi Beta Lambda tutoring, Rm 22 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

Noon: APO, MR 2 

8 p.m: SGA meeting, MR 2 

Wednesday. November 1 

All month: Exhibit of paintings by Elsa 

Lu ndborg , Lobby, PAT 
Noon: Fac Exec Comm, Sem Sm, Acad II 
Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

7 p.m: PBL tutoring service, Acad I 
United Way Pledce Cards Due 

Thu r sday. Nov enh pr 2 

Noon: PBL tutoring service, Acad I 

Noon: NAVS, MR 1 , TR 3 

7 p.m: Gerontology Seminar, Lee Hall 

Friday. November 3 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

8 p.m: Dr. John G. Schaeffer public re- 

cital, Reid Memorial Church 

Sunday, November 5 

3:30 p.m: Joint Recital with James Con - 
nor and John Scott . PAT 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

NURSING WORKSHOP HELD 
Lynn Stullken and Louise D. Bryant , nur- 
sing, attended the Board of Regents work- 
shop "The Black Student in Nursing" in 
Athens recently. 

36 FACULTY MEMBER NOMINATED 

Dr. Bill Bompart . mathematics, has been 
presented by the nominating committee as 
vice chairman of the lOth District, Geor- 
gia Council of Teachers of Mathematics at 
the district convention of the Georgia 
Assn. of Educators held in Athens. Dr . 
Bompart has also published an article en- 
titled "Some Thoughts on Evaluation" in 
the October Newsletter of the Georgia 
Council of Teachers of Mathematics. 

GRAPHIC ART EXHIBIT 
The Ferdinand Roten Galleries will spon- 
sor an exhibition and sale of original 
fraphic art on Wednesday, Nov. 8, from 
1-8 p.m. in the lobby of the FA Center. 

ADMISSIONS POLICY TOLD 
The Athletic Office reports the following 
policy for this season's basketball games: 
All students admitted with ID. For $10 a 
season ticket may be purchased for all 
student dependents. AC faculty and staff 
may purchase a $10 season ticket for the 
individual and all dependents. Regular 
prices for all single games. 



SWAP 



S H P 



Swap Shop "ads" are to be submitted by noon Thurs. for publication the following week 

*********** 

FOR SALE: 24" girls bicycle. New tires and chain, cheap. CALLJ22s.kh5ij,. 

FOR SALE: 1968 Dodge Coronet Wagon. Excellent mechanical cc tiditAli»tf,5T&ewf^-lt%, v^ry 
low mileage. One owner. Perfect family car--$1195. 



I 



FOR SALE: 



FOR SALE: 



1965 Nimrod fold-out camper. Few minor repairs nejbded .^ ^SJeeps four . 



733-8824 after 5 p.m. 

1963 blue VW in good condition. 
863-6877 after 5 p.m. 



Would make good 






Call ^93-2612. 
cogd carT-$350. 



:all 



L 



."f 



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/snasvads snawvo/sanvrtv/sNOiiDaia/SNOiiVDnand/saoiJOH 

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r 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



l-V WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



7/ FOR WEEK OF: November 6 -November 13, 1972 

3. 4 Tad 

L 

■*'^A11 interested students and faculty are invited to attend 



Written THURSDAY, November 2 --No. 12 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 
President Christenberry will hold a rap session Monday, November 6, at noon in MR 1,2. 



The Black Student Union has announced that the annual BSU Christmas Dance will be 

held December 9 from 8 until in the College Activities Center. Admission is $1.75 

a couple and $1 for singles. "The Unisex West Coast Review" will be featured. The 
band has played in a number of local "spots" and plays a variety of music from hard 
rock to blues. Proceeds will go toward the Martin Luther King Scholarship. 



"The Tempest" will be performed here Tuesday, Nov. 7, at 8 p.m. in the PAT as a part 
of the continuing Lyceum Series. The Everyman Players, now in their I4th season, 
possess an international reputation for artistry and original achievement. Charac- 
terized by unity of style, encompassing speech, movement, voice, design and direction, 
the company is said to be unique in American theatre. 

Blood, Sweat 6e Tears will perform here in two shows on November 30. Tickets for the 
7 and 10 p.m. PAT oerformances will go on sale Nov. 13 from noon to 6 p.m. in the PAT 
box office --$5 in advance and $6 at the door. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. November 6 

Noon: President's Rap Session, MR 1,2 
Noon: Acad Pol Comm, Sera Rm, Ac II 
Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

Tuesday, November 7 

Noon: Baotist Student Union, MR 1 

Noon: Phi Beta Lambda tutoring, Ac 1, Rm ?? 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

Noon; APO meeting, MR 2 

Noon: SCA meeting, MR 1 

7 p.m: Cheerleaders meet, gym 

8 p.m: "The Tempest," PAT 

Wednesday, November 8 
11-8: Exhibit '.on and sale of original 
graphic art, lobby of FA Center 
Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

Noon: Fac Exec Comm, Sem Rm, Ac II 
7 p.m: PBL tutoring service, Rm 13, Ac I 

Thursday, November 9 

Noon: PEL tutoring service, Rm 22, Ac I 

Noon: NAVS, r-IR 1, TR 3 

Noon: French Club, Rm I, Ac I 

3 p.m: "Faculty Fringe Benefits," Towers 

Friday. November I J 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

6 p.m: Science Fair Workshop, CAC 

Saturday. No /ember 11 

Noon: Augusta Ballet Theatre performance, 

PAT 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

WHO'S WHO REVEALED 
Twenty outstanding AC students have been 
selected for inclusion in this year's 
edition of " Who's Who Among Students in 
American Universities and Colleges ." 
They are Pamela G. Boland , Joan R. Car - 
roll . Elizabeth C. Crabbe . Richard L . 
Crabbe . Cherie A. Fuchs , Saint Paul Gaf - 
fney . Dave Grande . Berkeley F. Holmes , 
Yvonne S. Hudock . Alemayehu G. Mariam . 
Bobby Dean Parham , Sue H. Pittman . David 
W. Putman . Frits Hendrik Scholer . Trenta 
E. Stapleton . Bruce M. Walker . Robert J . 
Wehner . Janice W. Williams . Ivandolph Wil - 
liams and Kenneth L. Wong . 

AAUP SPONSORS TALK 
All members of the faculty and admini- 
stration are invited to hear James A . 
Blissit . vp and treas for MCG, speak on 
"Faculty Fringe Benefits: Past, Present 
and Future" at 3 p.m., Nov. 9, in The 
Towers, CAC. Blissit was a member of the 
committee which recently presented its 
recommendations on such benefits to the 
Regents . 

GRAPHIC ART EXHIBIT 

The Ferdinand Roten Galleries will spon- 
sor an exhibition and sale of original 
graphic art on Wednesday, Nov. 8, from 
II a.m. to 8 p.m. in the lobby of the 
FA Center. 



SWAP 



SHOP 



Like new. 



Swap Shoo "ads" are to be submitted in writing by noon Thursday for publication the 
following week. All items must be signed. Send to: PR Office, Bellevue Hall. 

FOR SALE : 

* 1971 Pinto three-door runabout, 2,000 cc, 4-speed, air, 10,000 miles 

Extras. $1,785. Call 733-0052. 

* Smith-Corona Classic I? typewriter, three years old, $50. Conta 

Physical Plant student assistant. 

* Girls bicycle, 24", cheap. Call 733-4659. 

* Fold-out camper, sleeos four, Nimrod. Phone 733-8824 after 5 p 

* 1968 Dodge Coronet Wagon. Excellent mechanical condition. New 

one owner, $1,195. Call 793-2612. 




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/sH3av3ds sndwvD/soavMV/sNOiiDaia/SNOixvDnand/saoNOH 

uoT3B2-tUBSao JO 'jdaa :WOili 

X^BH anA3txaa 'soxjjq suoT^eiay OTiqnj :0X 

•^33M siHi io AvasanHi NOON NVHx H3IV1 ION (iivH anA3iia9) aouao 
SNOiiviay onand am oi oanaAnaa iHoniods s.^aaw xxsn HOi swan smsn bavh asvaid 




■SS^^* "i3^^ i«Q(«T«W!!(B«WB»vK»-5^ '^ ' ■« 





SPOTLIGHT (CZ>i 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



\ REPORT y 



-V WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



Written THURSDAY, November 9- -No. 13 



7 FOR WEEK OF: November 13-November 20. 1972 

. STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

.2o Season tickets for AC basketball games are now on sale in the Athletic Office. The 
price for the 1972-73 season will be $10. 

Tickets for Blood, Sweat 6e Tears, one of America's most well known bands, will go on 
sale Monday, November 13, from noon to 6 p.m. at the box office of the theatre. Tic- 
kets for the 7 and 10 p.m. November 30 performances will cost $5 in advance and $6 
at the box office. 

Students, faculty and staff are encouraged to join AC's Human Relations Council which 
now meets every Thursday at noon in clB. 2. This group has developed some exciting and 
worthwhile plans for the year but is in need of truly concerned AC-ites. 

A French Club performance is planned for 6:30 p.m. Nov. 20, PAT. Contact Ms. Avril 
if interested in helping "on stage or backstage." 

The Student Activities Office is asking all interested club members to meet Tuesday 
at 2 p.m., TR 2, for a discussion on the criteria for awarding the "Spirit On The 
Hill" Award--the annual Athletic Dept. award which honors the AC club which has con- 
sistently shovm the most spirit and support. 

Mothers 1 AC now has a babysitting service during class hours. Contact Student Ac- 
tivities Office. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. November 13 
Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

Tuesday. November 14 
Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 
Noon: Phi Beta Lambda tutoring, R22, AC I 
Noon: NAVS, TR 3 
Noon: SAE, MR 2 
Noon: SGA, MR 1 

Noon: Pol. Science meeting, Rm 36, AC II 
6:30 p.m: Rov Harris speaks. Towers, CAC 
7 p.m: Cheerleaders meet, gym 
7:30 p.m: Fac Wives pgm. "Holiday Ideas," 
CAC 

Wednesday. November 15 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

3 p.m: Faculty meeting, Lee Hall 

7 p.m: PBL tutoring serv, Rm 13, AC I 

8 p.m: AC Film Series (The Magician) PAT 

Thursday. November 16 

Noon: PBL tutoring, Rm 22, AC I 

Noon: NAVS, MR 1, TR 3 

Friday. November 17 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Sunday. November 19 

3:30 p.m: James Connor & John Scott joint 
recital, PAT 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 
Dr. James M. Dye , education, has published 
an article entitled "Teaching That Makes 
a Difference" in the current issue of 
Georgia Educator . Dr. Bill Bompart . math- 
ematics, is attending the annual conven- 
tion of the School Science and Mathematics 
Assn. Inc. in Chicago. 

REGENT HARRIS SPEAKS 
The AC chapter of the American Assn. of 
University Professors will sponsor a din- 
ner meeting 6:30 p.m. Nov. 14 in the CAC 
Towers featuring Rov Harris as guest spea- 
ker. "A Personal History of the Board of 
Regents" will be his topic. Harris_ sup- 
ported and participated in the establish- 
ment of a regents system. All members of 
the faculty and administration are invited. 
For reservations contact Dr. Ed Flynn . 

ORAU OFFICIAL TO VISIT 
G. C. Kyler . head of the University Pro- 
grams Office, ORAU, will address interes- 
ted students and faculty noon November 20 
on the faculty research participation pro- 
gram and undergraduate research- -both 
being held this summer at Oak Ridge. 
Science Room Two. 



SWAP SHOP 
Swap Shop "ads" (wanting to buy or sell) are to be submitted in writing by Thursday 
for the following week. All items must be signed. Send to: PR Office, Bellevue HalL 

FOR SALE : 

* Bench and set of weights (150 lbs.) Excellent cond., $50. Call 733-3949 after 5. 

* 1968 Dodge Coronet Wagon. Excellent mechanical condition. $1,193. Call 793-2612. — 

* 1971 Pinto 3-door runabout. 2,000 cc, 4-speed, air. $1,785. Call 733-0052. 

* Smith Corona Classic 12 typewriter, three yrs . old, $50. Call Bob Frothingham, 

student assistant. Physical Plant. 

* Nimrod fold-out camper. Sleeps four. 733-8824 after 5 p.m. 

* 1963 blue VW in good condition. $350. Call 863-6877 after 5. 



NOV 1 3 1972 






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•)ia3M siHi io AvasanHi noon nvhx ^aivi ion (nvH anAsiiaa) aoiiao 
SNOiiviaa onand ani oi aanaAnaa iHDniods s,)i3art xxhn HOi swan smbn aAVH asvaia 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



A WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



7/ 



, FOR WEEK OF: November 20-November 27, 1972 

i Si 



27 



Written THURSDAY, November 16- -No. 14 
STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Ticket sales for Blood, Sweat and Tsars are continuing from noon to 6 p.m. daily at 
the PAT box office. BS&T will perform Nov. 30 in the PAT at 7 p.m. and 10 p.m. --$5 
in advance and $6 at the door. 

G.C. Kyker , head of the University Programs Office of the Oak Ridge Associated Uni- 
versities (CRAU) will address interested students and faculty members Monday at noon 
in Science Room 2 on summer research programs conducted by ORAU at several AEG in- 
stallations and other approved laboratories. Kyker will explain the Undergraduate 
Research Training Program which is available to students in the physical life, and 
environmental sciences, engineering, and math. The summer appointments are designed 
for college juniors who possess the potential for a successful scientific career. 
Kyker will also delve into the Faculty Research Participation Program. 

A free concert will be held Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the PAT featuring The Rice Brothers 
and the "Dixie Dregs." 



Fourteen pre-schoolers are now enrolled in AG's new baby-sitting service, 
Student Activities Office if interested in a "sitter" during class-hours, 



Contact 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday, November 20 

Noon: G. C. Kyker speaks, Sci Rm 2 

Noon: Acad Pol Comm, Sem Rm, AC II 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

7 p.m: Girls Basketball, gjrm 

7:30 p.m: French Club drama perf, PAT 

Tuesday, November 21 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, MR 1 

Noon: Phi Beta Lambda tutoring, R22, ACI 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

7 p.m: Cheerleaders meet, PAT 

8 p.m: Free Concert, PAT 

Wednesday , November 22 

Noon: Fac Exec Comm, Sem Rm, AC II 

7 p.m: Girls Basketball, gym 

7 p.m: PBL tutoring, Rm 12, AC I 

Thursday. November 23 
Thanksgiving 

November 24 and November 25 
Tip-off Tournament begins, gym 
(Piedmont, Allen University, Georgia 
Southwestern, Augusta College) 

************** 
Dr. and Mrs. James B. Wilkes became the 
proud parents of John William on Oct. 28. 
John weighed in at 6 lbs. 5 oz . 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

COMPUTER MINOR APPROVED 
A minor concentation in Computer Science 
was approved at last week's faculty meet- 
ing. A number of new courses in computer 
science were also approved. CSC 251, Com- 
puters and Programming, is to be offered 
winter quarter. Students interested are 
asked to contact Dr. Margaret Dexter in 
the math department . 

UNITED WAY A SUCCESS 

I 

AG's participation in the United Way drive 
was termed a success with a 63 per cent 
increase over last year. Those departments 
with 100 per cent participation are: Comp- 
troller's Office, Dean of Students Office, 
Fine Arts, History, Pol. Science and Phi- 
losophy, Information and Public Relations, 
Institutional Research and Data Processing, 
College and Public Services, President's 
Office, Public Safety and Sociology. 

• OPENING HOURS ANNOUNCED 
The library will observe the following 
hours this week: Wednesday, 7:45 a.m. -5 
p.m.; Thursday, closed; Friday and Satur- 
day, 9:30 a.m. -5 p.m., and Sunday, 2-10 pm. 
The Swimming Pool is now open on Saturdays 
from 1-3 p.m. for recreational swimming. 
These hours are in addition to the regular 
hours of 4-5:30 p.m. Monday through Fri- 
day. 



SWAP SHOP 
Students, faculty and employees of the College are eligible to advertise in the S.S 
FOR SALE ; _ 

* 18-foot Cathedral, 100 h.p. Johnson motor. Many deluxe features. 733-0052. 

* Make offer on Smith Corona Classic 12 typewriter, three years old. Contact Bob 



Frothingham, student assistant. Physical Plant. 

* Bench and set of weights (150 pounds). Excellent cond., 

* 1968 Dodge Coronet Wagon. Excellent condition. $1,195. 



$50. 733-3949 after 5. 
Call 793-2612. 



n 



PLEASE HAVE NEl>JS ITEMS OR SWAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS /PUBLICATIONS /ELECT IONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEA KERS / 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 




PUBLISHED FOR JHE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND. STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



l-\^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



(,r»^. 



FOR WEEK OF: December 4-December 11, 1972 



Written THURSDAY, November 30--No. 15 
STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



Two Christmas dances are scheduled this weekend at AC with the Christmas Belle Ball 
planned for Friday night and the Black Student Union's annual Christmas dance on Sat- 
urday night--both at the College Activities Center. The Belle Ball will begin at 
8:30 featuring the Three Prophets and Caution and the BSU dance will start at 8 p.m. 
with Unisex and the West Coast Review. Proceeds from the BSU dance will go to the 
Martin Luther King Scholarship. 

AC Theatre's next production will be Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's Dream" which 
will be presented during the week of Feb. 19-24. Rehearsals will begin after the 
holidays, reports Keith Cowling , drama director. 

The candidates for the Christmas Belle Ball have been selected by the various organi- 
zations on campus. Nominees and nominating clubs include: Kathv Williams . Alpha Del- 
ta Pi; Susan Gaffney . Political Science; Nan Merritt . Choir; Valerie Strom . Zeta Tau 
Alpha; Valerie Johnson . Black Student Union; Patricia Chafin , Civitans , Carol Wood - 
ward . Student Assn. of Educators; Nancy Bennett . Jaycees; Angela Givens . Circle K; 
Kimberly Mittleberg . Phi Beta Lambda; Shirley Robinette . Pi Kappa Phi; and Claudia 
Verdery . Physics. 



I 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. December 4 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

Noon: Acad Pol Comm, Sem Rm, AC II 

7 p.m: Girls Basketball, gjrai 

Tuesday. December 5 

Noon: PBL tutoring service, Rm 22, AC I 
Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

4 p.m: "Holiday Hippodrome," Nat' I Hills 
Lions Club stage circus, PAT 

Wednesday, December 6 

Noon: NAVS, TR 3 

Noon: Fac Exec Comm, Sem Rm, AC II 

7 p.m: PBL tutoring, Rm 13, AC I 

7 p.m: Girls Basketball, gym 

Thursday. December 7 

Noon: NAVS, MR I, TR 3 

Noon: PBL tutoring, Rm 22, AC I 

Friday. December 8 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

8:30 p.m: Christmas Belle Ball, CAC 

Saturday. December 9 

8 p.m: Black Student Union Christmas 

dance, CAC 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

LIBRARY HOURS REPORTED 
The library will be closed Dec. 9-10. 
From Dec. 11-15, 8 a.m. -5 p.m; Dec. 16-17, 
closed; Dec. 18, 8 a.m. -5 p.m; Dec. 19-25, 
closed; Dec. 26-29, 8 a.m. -5 p.m; Dec. 30- 
Jan I, closed; Jan. 2, 7:45 a.m. -8:30 p.m. 
The regular schedule will resume Jan. 3. 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 
Dr. Donald A. Markwalder . business-admini- 
stration, has published an article enti- 
tled "The Changing Status of Wholesaling" 
in the Oct. -Nov. issue of Business and 
Economic Dimensions , a Univ. of Fla. pub- 
lication. . .Dr^_jniomas_JJi_Rama£e, history, 
has returned from the annual meeting of 
the Southern Historical Assn. at Holl5wood, 
Fla... Colette Avril . modern languages, was 
a consultant guest speaker at an inservice 
program held recently at Jackson High 
School. The purpose of the meet was to 
help high school students bridge the gap 
between high school and college. 

FACULTY WIVES PARTY 
The annual Christmas party for the chil- 
dren of faculty and staff members will be 
held Dec. 8 from 4:30-6 p.m. in the lobby 
of the FAC. 



SWAP SHOP 

Students, faculty and employees are eligible to advertise in the Swap Shop. All 
items must be signed. 



Mmr^ 



FOR SALE: 

* Yamaha 350- R5C Motorcycle. Low mileage, very clean, extras^ 



$650. Call 738-2090. 

* 18-foot Cathedral boat, 100 hp Johnson motor. Deluxe f eat;ures . 733-O052f - | 

* 1968 Dodge Coronet Wagon. Excellent condition. $1,195. Call 793-2612. 

* Bench and set of weights. (150 pounds) Excellent condition, $50. 733-3949 after 5. 



************************** 



sJ-r^SB'I v.'9rl3JBlj PSfiisL-* ''.?'r-3r?3orn -rlsifi 9>:i[ 



ajr^-ssff w9d'J}6f-1 ?.aE(iL-- ", e' ;i;ri3oni. 2 Js/i:t M^i 



PLEASE HAVE NEI7S ITEMS OR SWAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ • i^^AJAl-uy 
SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 
SWAP SHOP 



I 




lu 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



A^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE 



HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Dec.7-Monday, Dec. 14 



Written THURSDAY, Dec. 3 Mc/ewy— 26 



FOR STUDENTS . . . 

The Augusta College Jaycees will hold an orientation and installation of new officers 
Tuesday, Dec. 8 at 7 p.m. in Meeting Rooms 1 & 2, reports E. NEAL FARRIS JR., secre- 
tary. DR. CHRISTENBERRY is scheduled to speak as well as a representatiire of the 
Richmond County Jaycees. Twenty new Jaycees will be sworn in. 

This Wednesday (Dec. 9) the AC Film Series continues with "Tight Little Island" at 8 
p.m. in MR 1 & 2. A fanciful satire, the film involves a shipload of whisky and the 
inhabitants of the tiny remote Hebridean island of Todday. As the film opens, 
spirits are low; the people are without whisky. The gloom fades when 40,000 cases of 
whisky appear. Humor develops. The short "The Game" will also be shown. 

MISS JAN THIGPEN, junior voice student of MR. ROY DELP, took first place at the South 
Eastern Regional auditions of the National Assn. of Teachers of Singing in the Col- 
lege Junior Women division. MISS THIGPEN is majoring in voice and is president of 
the AC Choir. 



THIS WEEK'S CALENDAR 

Monday. December 7 

Noon: Interclub Council, TR 2 
Noon: Inter-racial Council, TR 3 

Tuesday. December 8 

4-6 p.m: Debate & Forensics, Sci 2 
8-4 p.m: Tax Assessors Seminar, TR3, 
and MR 1 & 2 

Wednesday. December 9 

Noon: Prayer Meeting, 2nd floor, CAC 
8-4 p.m: Tax Seminar continues, TR 3, 

MR 1 & 2 
8 p.m: AC Film Series, MR 1 & 2 
Jags VS Southern Tech, Atlanta 

Thursday. December 10 

Noon: Bible Study, 2nd floor, CAC 

8-4 p.m: Tax Seminar finale, TEG, MR1,2 

Friday. December 11 

Noon: French Club, MR 2, will show film 
"Le Conquerant De L'Inituile," de- 
picting feats of the great moun- 
tain climber Lionel Terray who 
disappeared tragically in 1965. 
7 p.m: Augusta Music Club Christmas Party 
& concert, CAC & PAT respectively 



NEWS BRIEFS 

RICHARDSON SCHEDULED 
MR. MASON RICHARDSON will speak on Com- 
puters as Educational Tools Tuesday, Dec. 
8 at 7:30 p.m. in C-4, Fine Arts Build- 
ing in the continuing Faculty Seminar 
series. All faculty, staff and spouses 
are invited. It will conclude at 9 p.m. 

I.D. JACKETS 
LIBRARIAN RAY ROWLAND reminds students 
and faculty to come by the library if 
you have not picked up your embossed 
jacket for your identification card. 
December hours at the library will be 
regular through the 15th. Dec. 16, 7:45 
a.m. -6 p.m; Dec. 17-18, 8 a.m. -5 p.m; 
Dec. 19-27, closed; Dec. 28-31, 8 a.m. -5 
p.m; Jan. 1-3, closed; Jan. 4, 8 a.m.- 
8:30 p.m. (registration) 

CHILDREN'S PARTY 
A Christmas party for children and grand- 
children of the faculty and administra- 
tive staff will be given by the Faculty 
Wives Friday, jPoff 41. from 4-6 p-m. in 
Rooms 1 & 2, CAC. Carols, stories ,^ilms 
and an appearance by Santa Claus wi 
highlight thejafternoon 



FOR FACULTY... I AUGUSTA, 5^^^.,.^ 

The second meeting of Sigma Xi is scheduled for Tuesdajl, Dec. 8 ^9(JiJie MCG Stjident 

Center. A 6:15 p.m. meal will precede a brief business mAiMiw. ThM-7 p.m. speaker 

will be Dr. C.R. Carpenter, exchange speaker from the University of Georgia chapter. 
He ia research professor of psychology and anthropology at UGA and Penn State U. His 
topic will be "Recent Developments in Primatology ." The address is open to the public 

DR. FRANK CHOU was a recent speaker at a meeting of the Honor Society, MCG School 
of Nursing. He spoke on his trip to Formosa. 

J. KENNETH DAVIDSON represented AC at the meeting of the University System Coramitr 
tee on Sociology and Anthropology and was subsequently selected to chair the sub- 
committee on curriculum. ^ 

Born to MR. and MRS. ROSCOE WILLIAMS: A son, ROSCOE JR., Nov. 29, St. Joseph s. 



QUOTATION: "The badge of intellect is a question mark. "--Glasgow 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Ji-V WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: December 11-December 18, 1972 Written THURSDAY, December 7--No. 16 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Valerie Johnson was crowned Miss Christmas Belle for 1972 at the annual Christmas 
Belle Ball last week-end. Miss Johnson outpolled 11 other coeds and was crowned dur- 
ing the intermission ceremonies. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Johnson, 
1505 Aiken Avenue, North Augusta. Miss Johnson, 19, is a sophomore majoring in sec- 
retarial science. She was sponsored by the Black Student Union. 

All entering freshmen and transfer students are being notified that Orientation ac- 
tivities will be held preceding registration on January 2nd. Student organizations 
are asked to submit materials intended for the orientation packets to the Counseling 
Center by December 15. 



A Christmas Luncheon Party for all secretaries will be held Friday, December 15 at 
11:45 a.m. in the Faculty Lounge of the CAC. Each person is to bring one "gag" gift 
not to exceed $1. 



THIS WEEK'S ACTIVITIES 

Monday. December 11 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

7 p.m: Girls Basketball, gjna 

Tuesday. December 12 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Wednesday. December 13 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

7 p.m: Girls Basketball, gym 

Thursday. December 14 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Friday, December 15 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

9:30 a.m: Region 4-AAA Debates and One 

Act Plays Competition, PAT 
11:45 a.m: Christmas luncheon party, CAC 

HOLIDAY LIBRARY HOURS 
From Dec. 11-15, the library will be open 
from 8 a.m. -5 p.m; Dec. 16-17, closed; 
Dec. 18, 8 a.m. -5 p.m; Dec. 19-25, closed; 
Dec. 26-29, 8 a.m. -5 p.m; Dec. 30-Jan. 1, 
closed; Jan. 2, 7:45 a.m. -8:30 p.m. Jan- 
uary 3rd regular schedule resumes . 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 
Margaret E. Dexter , mathematics, received 
her doctor of philosophy degree last week 
from Georgia Tech. The Atlanta native re- 
ceived the B.A. degree from Agnes Scott 
College and the M.S. in information sci- 
ence from Georgia Tech — Dr. Elov Fominaya. 
fine arts , attended the recent 48th annual 
meeting of the National Assn. of Schools 
of Music held in Minneapolis, Minn. . .Dr. 
George A. Christenberr y is attending the 
Southern Assn. of Colleges and Schools 
meeting in New Orleans. . . Dr. Thomas W. Ram - 
age was recently elected president of the 
Monte Sano School PTA. 



WACG-FM AIRS OPERAS 
WACG-FM, Ac's educational radio station, 
is now carrying the Saturday Metropolitan 
Opera House broadcasts each week at 2 p.m. 
The 20-week series was made possible 
through a gift from the C&S Bank of Augus- 
ta. The opera scheduled for December 16 
is "Die Walkure" and will be carried at 
1 p.m . instead of the usual 2 o'clock 
hour. WACG can be located at 90.7 on the 
FM dial. Harry Jacobs is the station ad- 
ministrator. 



SWAP SHOP 

Students, faculty and employees are eligible to advertise in the Swap Shop. All 
items must be signed. 

FOR SALE: 

* Yamaha 350-R5C Motorcycle. Low mileage, very clean, extras. $650. Call 738-2090. 



* Bench and set of weights. (150 pounds) Excellent condition, $50. F33-A9^''%t0'-*-5';'' 



* 1968 Dodge Coronet Wagon. Excellent condition. $1,195. Call 793 

* 18-foot Cathedral boat, 100 hp Johnson motor. Deluxe features. 7 



:'( 



2612. 

3-ooB£C 1 1 1972 



PLEASE HAVE NEl^S ITEMS OR S\^k? SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIOIT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 





SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

7/ FOR WEEK OF: Jan. 8-Jan. 15, 1973 Written THURSDAY, January 4--No. 17 

2^^^^ STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Dr. J. Whitfield Gibbons of the Savannah River Ecology Laboratory, will be the first 

'^speaker in this quarter's Interdisciplinary Seminar which is being coordinated by the 
Departments of Biology, Chemistry, Math and Physics. Dr. Gibbons will speak noon 
Monday (Jan. 8) in Science 2 on "Thermal Ecology at SRP." The seminar will be held 
each Monday at noon in conjunction with SRL's Traveling Lecturer Program which is 
sponsored by the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission. Next Monday's speaker will be R. S . 
Harvey who will discuss the "Biological Indicators of Radioactive Pollution in Steams." 
The one-hour credit course is believed to be the "first truly interdisciplinary sem- 
inar to be held on the Augusta College campus," according to Dr. Floyd B. O'Neal . 

Augusta College Theatre's next production will be Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's' 
Dream" to be presented during the week of Feb. 19-24. 

Anyone interested in pocket billiards is asked to attend an organizational meeting of 
a Billiards Club Thursday at 3 p.m. in TR 2. The only qualification is an interest 
in the game. 



I 



THIS WEEK'S ACTIVITIES 

Monday, January 8 

Noon: Interdisciplinary Seminar, Sci 2 
Noon: Acad Pol Coram, Sem Rm, AC II 
Noon: NAVS , TR 2 

7 p.m: Girls Basketball, gym 

8 p.m: Jags vs Mass Inst of Tech, gym 

Tuesday. January 9 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

6 p.m: Augusta Civic Ballet, PAT 

Wednesday. January 10 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

7 p.m: Girls Basketball, gym 
7:30 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 2 

8 p.m: Jags vs West Georgia, home 

Thursday. January 11 

8 a.m: Aug. Career Guidance Inst, MR 1,2 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

3 p.m: Billiards Club (org. meet), TR 2 

Friday. January 12 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Saturday. January 13 
Augusta Symphony Orchestra, PAT 
2 p.m: Opera broadcast (La Traviata) 
WACG-FM 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

MAXWELL GIFT ANNOUNCED 
The three sons of prominent Augusta business- 
man and financier Grover C. Maxwell have pre- 
sented a gift to AC to create the Grover C. 
Maxwell Chair of Business Administration. 
The $150,000 gift was given to "promote and 
encourage teaching proficiency and high scho- 
lastic attainment at AC," a family spokesman 
said. The chair will be filled this fall. 

MICROFORM LIBRARY ADDED 
The Microbook Library of American Civiliza - 
tion , a microform library of about 20,000 
volumes covering all aspects of American 
life and literature from its beginnings to 
the outbreak of World War I, has been added 
to the College Library. "This gives our 
students and faculty access to resources 
usually available only in major centers of 
learning," said Librarian A. Ray Rowland . 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 

Harry W. Thompson recently addressed the 
P-TO in Gibson, Ga. on the subject of parent - 
child relationships. He also recently ad- 
dressed the Aiken County P-TA... Dr. Bill 
Bompart has had an article accepted for pub- 
lication in The Mathematics Teacher , the 
official journal of the National Council of 
Teachers of Mathematics. The article is en- 
titled "Teaching Concepts Incorrectly" and 
is to be published in March or April. 



All items must 



SWAP SHOP 
Students, faculty and employees may advertise free in the Swap Shop, 
be signed. 

FOR SALE : 

* 20-gallon aquarium--f ilter, light, gravel--$20. Contact Rusty Dunbar at 736-5231 

after 6 p.m. 

* 1969 Austin Healy Sprite--excellent condition--$l,200 firm; also a 1967 Ford Gal- 

axie, good condition, $700. Contact Gary Shepard, Athletic Dept. , 

* Yamaha 350-R5C Motorcycle. Low mileage, very clean, many Extras, $650. 73^-20fO. 

* 18' Cathedral, 100 hp, Johnson motor. Many deluxe featured. Call 733-0052. 

**********************ir*** 

.^k JAN 1973 



k 



Augusta College mourns the death last we 

of 

CURTIS D. ADAMS 

former Physical Plant Director 



AUGL 



PLEASE HAVE NE17S ITEMS OR ST^AP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 



15^"^ 




0-'^ 




SPOTLIGHT 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: January 15-January 22, 1973 



Written THURSDAY, January 11- -No. 18 



STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 
A new organization, The Veterans Service, will meet Friday at noon on the second floor 
CAC. The club is open to all veterans and their dependents and is aimed at assisting 
returning veterans in a number of ways. More than 50 persons attended the organiza- 
tional meeting earlier this quarter. Organizer is Bart Snead . 

The Billiards Club will meet for the second time W6d. at 3 p.m. in TR 2. Club Ad- 
visor Tracy Dugga n invites anyone interested in the game to attend. 

The AC Babysitting Service reports a "record enrollment" of 20 youngsters. 

Raymond S . Harvey of the Savannah River Laboratory will address those enrolled in 
this quarter's Interdisciplinary Seminar Monday at noon on the "Biological Indicators 
of Radioactive Pollution in Streams." The meeting is scheduled for Science 2. Harvey 
earned the B.S. degree in biology from Emory University and is a participant in the 
Traveling Lecturer Program conducted by the Savannah River Plant and Laboratory. The 
seminar, held each Monday at noon, is being coordinated by the Departments of Biology, 
Chemistry, Math and Physics. 



THIS WEEK'S m^ENTS 

Monday. Janu a ry 15 

Noon: NAVS~ TR 2 

Noon: Acad Pol Coram, Seminar Room 

Tuesday, January 16 
Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 
Noon: NAVS , TR 2 
Noon: SAE , MR 2 

6:30 p.m: Joint meeting of the Society of 
Sigma Xi and American Chem Soc . , CAC 

Wednesday. January 17 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

3 p.m: Faculty Meeting, Lee Hall 

7:30 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 2 

7:30 p.m: Jags vs Armstrong State 

Thursday. January 18 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

Noon: Wesley Foundation, MR 2 

5 p.m: Swimming Jags vs Emory, home 

8 p.m: Film Series "Guns of Navarone," PAT 

Friday. January 19 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: The Veterans Service, 2nd floor, CAC 

8'^p.n: Augusta Ballet Theatre Co., PAT 



Saturday. January 20 

2 p.m: WACG-FM airs opera "La Boheme" 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

FACULTY WIVES CLUB MEETS 
Faculty Wives will meet Tuesday at 7:30 
p.m. in MR 1 of the CAC to hear Dr . and 
Mrs. George Meinhold present "a guided 
tour of England" by means of pictures, 
slides and commentary. The Meinholds re- 
cently returned from that country where he 
spent a semester doing research in Victori- 
an literature. The meeting is open to 
husbands and guests. 

BUILDING BIDS ACCEPTED 
The University System Board of Regents has 
approved $40,000 to the conversion project 
of the sixth building in the academic com- 
plex, bringing the total project budget to 
$840,137. Bids are currently being taken 
on the project and Comptroller Bi lly B . 
Tho mpson estimates an occupancy date of 
fall quarter, 1974. The building will 
house the Departments of Nursing, Psycholo- 
gy and Sociology. 

CAREER INSTITUTE UNDERWAY 
A program aimed at encouraging students to 
remain in school and preparing them for 
gainful employment began last week and will 
be held every other Thursday through mid- 
May. The Career Guidance Institute is 
jointly sponsored by AC, the county school 
system and the National Alliance of Busi- 
nessmen. The all-day program features a 
number of college and aajgrnunity speakers 
and comprehensive t our 3ror''aTea>Jjidus trial 
and manufacturing firms. '!rtieiwe5<t sleminarL.,. 
is scheduled for 9 a.m/ Jan 25^ CAC.-'£.^ 



SWAP SHOP S /^n p 

Students, faculty, and employees may advertise free in the Swap Shop. A'Pl'-iOeJ^oiust 
b^ signed. I AU^Oiij^ 

F0R_SA1;E: 

* Oriental hand-carved camel bar with five stools and merchaum pipeS": — M«w^ bought 

in Turkey. Best offer. Contact Mrs. Kitchen at 1902 /B Tobacco Road after yTTrrt. 
Photo of item is on display in the College Activities Center. 

* 1969 Austin Healy Sprite--excellent condition, $1,200. Also 1957 Ford Galaxie, 

good condition, $700. Gary Shepard, Athletic Dept. 

* Yamaha 350-R5C Motorcycle. Low mileage, clean, many extras, $650. 738-2090. 

* 20-gallon aquarium--filter, light, gravel--$20. Rusty Dunbar, 736-5231 after 6. 



PLEASE HAVE NEIJS ITEMS OR S^^?AP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK' S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 



i 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Ji-V WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: January 22-January 29, 1973 



Written THURSDAY, January 18- -No. 19 

STUDENT NEV7S AND ACTIVITIES 
Homecoming activities will get underway this week as each campus organization decides 
who will represent them as a candidate for Homecoming Queen 1973. Names of those 
chosen must be turned into the Student Activities Office by Wednesday. On Thursday, 
publicity pictures will be taken at noon at the Fine Arts Center. Homecoming dis- 
plays will begin going up Feb. 7 and voting for the queen is scheduled for Feb. 8-9 
in the lobby of the College Activities Center. Also on Feb. 8, an evening bonfire 
will be held at 7:15 on the archery field. Homecoming displays will be judged on 
Feb. 9. That evening, two events will be held. The Homecoming concert featuring 
"The Independents" will be held at 8 in the PAT and the annual Alumni Homecoming Dance 
will be held at the Garden Center from 9-1. The Homecoming Game will be held Feb. 10 
with the Jaguars meeting Columbus College. The queen and display winners will be an- 
nounced at half-time. The Homecoming Dance will follow in the CAC. "Our Sin" will 
be featured. 

The U.S. Civil Service Commission has scheduled a Federal Employment Outlook Program 
for Jan. 25 on campus. Representatives will be available from lJ-3 at the CAC to 
discuss employment with students and graduates. Don Adams of the Commission's Macon 
Office is coordinating the event. The Placement Office has further information. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. January 22 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 



Noon: Interdisciplinary Seminar, Sci II 

p.m: Council for Excep. Children, 1-IR2 



7:30 



Tuesday. January 23 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Wednesday. January 24 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Canterbury Club, TR 3 

3 p.m: AC Panhellenic Council, ADP House 

3 p.m: Aqua -Jags vs DeKalb, home 

3 p.m: AC Society of Billiards Club, TR 2 

Thursday, January 25 

9 a.m: Career Guidance Inst., MR 1,2 

10-3: Fed. Employ. Outlook Pgm., CAC 

Noon: Cullum Scholar Speaks, Lee Hall 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

Noon: Human Relations Council film, MR I 

Friday, January 26 

Noon: NAVS, TR ? 

Noon: Black Student Union, MR I 

8 p.m: Film Series "400 Blows," PAT 

Saturday, January 27 
7:30 a.m: Nat'l Teachers Exam, AC II 
2 p.m: Opera "Un Ballo in Maschera," 
WACG-FM 



AC NBJS BRIEFS 

CULLUM SCHOLAR HERE 
Dr. David M. Hercules , assoc prof in the 
Dept . of Chemistry at the Univ. of Ga., 
will be here Wednesday and Thursday and 
will address a public meeting Thursday at 
noon in the lecture hall. He will also 
lecture to various classes while on cam- 
pus. He received the Ph.D. from M.I.T. 
in analytical chemistry and has taught at 
Lehigh University, Juniata College, and 
at M.I.T. 

EVANS, STIREWALT RECEIVE PH.P's 
Walter E. Evans , asst prof of English, 
and Harvey Lee Stirewalt , asst prof of 
biology have received Ph.D. degrees at 
the University of Chicago and the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee respectively. 

SRP SCIENTIST SPEAKS HERE 
Ned E. Bibler of the Savannah River Lab- 
oratory will be the third speaker in this 
quarter's Interdisciplinary Seminar to be 
held noon Monday in Science 2. His topic 
will be "Radiation Chemistry of Large - 
Scale Production of ^^^Ciii.'.' 

BLACK HISTORY EXPLORED 
The Human Relations Council will show a 
film on "Black History" Thurs . at noon in 
MR 1 as the first in an ongoing film ser- 
ies . 



SWAP SHOP 
The Swap Shop is a free advertising service for students, faculty and staff. 

FOR SALE : 

* Norge apartment -size washing machine. Excellent condition. Can be used at sink. 

No special connections required. $99.50 Call 736-4437 or 793-5349. 

* Wooden playpen with pad. Maple finish, good condition, two years old. Contact 

Carol Broome between 2-5 p.m. at 733-6870. $15.00 

* Oriental hand-carved camel bar with 5 stools and merchaum pipes. New, bought in 

Turkey. Make offer. Contact Ms. Kitchen, 19J2/B Tobacco Road after 5 p.m. 

* Yamaha 350-R5C Motorcycle. Low mileage, clean, many extras. $650. 738-2090 

* 20-gallon aquarium- -filter, light, gravel--$20. 736-5231 after 6. 

* Nimrod fold-out camper, 1965 model, 733-8824. 

* 1969 Austin Healy Sprite--excellent condition, $1,200. Also 1967 Ford Galaxie, 

good condition, $700. Contact Gary Shepard, Athletic Dept. 



PLEASE HAVE NE17S ITEMS OR SI7AP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 



i,»t*!!.,/ia4«»*'sa 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



A WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



qi FOR WEEK OF Jan. 29-Feb. 4, 1973 



Written THURSDAY, January 25--No. 20 

STUDENT NEV?S AND ACTIVITIES 

.j^ ^Lamldl Olonade Fakeye , a traditional woodcarver in the style of the Yoruba people of 
Western Nigeria, will visit AC Wednesday as a part of his current tour of American 
colleges and universities. A noon lecture and slide presentation will be held on tha 
day in the PAT. The Georgia Consortium for International Education is the sponsoring 
organization. His work has been exhibited in the U.S., Great Britain and Nigeria. 

The second segment of the current nine-week series exploring Black history will be 
held Thursday at noon in MR 1, reports Dr. Richard H. L. German , originator of the 
series, which consists of a brief film and open discussion. 

R. F. Gambill Jr . of the Savannah River Plant will speak Monday (Jan. 29) at noon in 
Science Room Two on "Management Information Systems Design and Implementation." This 
is the third speaker in this quarter's Interdisciplinary Seminar. 

Paine College President Dr. Lucius Pitts will address members of the Black Student 
Union noon Feb. 15 as a part of national Black History Week, Feb. 11-17. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. January 29 

8 a. a: Richmond Co. Historical Soc . , MR 1 

Noon: NAVS , TR 2 

Noon: Interdisciplinary Sem., Science II 

Tuesday. January 30 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

7:30 p.m: Jags VS Atlanta Baptist, home 

Wednesday. January 31 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Pol Science Club, Rm 37, AC II 

Noon: Nigerian Woodcarver, PAT 

3 p.m: Aqua-Jags VS S.C. State, home 

7:30 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 2 

Thursday. February 1 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 
Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 
Noon: Black History Series, MR 1 
8 p.m: Georgia Conservancy, Lee Hall 
Entire Month: Louise Shipps Exhibit of 
Paintings, Lobby, PAT 

Friday, February 2 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Saturday, February 3 

2 p.m: Opera "Macbeth," WACG-FM (90.7) 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

FRENC H CLUB SERIES 
A series of documentaries sponsored by The 
French Club will begin Feb. 9 at noon and 
will continue at the rate of one a month. 
"Crin Blanc" is the first. 

RESPIRATORY DISEASES PROGRAM 
St. Joseph's Hospital invites all interest- 
ed AC students and faculty to attend a 
program on respiratory and lung diseases 
Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Sister Mary Lou- 
ise Conf . Rm. Dr. Rufus Payn e will speak 
on "T.B. Control for the Individual and 
the Community" and Dr. Lois Ellison will 
talk on "You and Your Breathing." 

HOMECOMING UPCOMING 
A Homecoming Parade on February 7 at noon 
has been added to the long list of gala 
events planned for the special week which 
will climax Feb. 10 with the Jaguars com- 
peting against Columbus College. 

FORMER STUDENTS CITED 
Mary Melinda McGinty , James Smith Tucker 
and Russell Parr Shearer , all former AC 
students, have achieved the Dean's List 
for fall quarter at UGA. All of the stu- 
dents are enrolled in the Sch. of Pharmacy. 



SWAP SHOP 
The Swap Shop is a free advertising service for students, faculty and staff. 

FOR SALE : 

* 1965 Rambler stationwagon in good cond. Blue, 6 cylinder, 3-speed. Completely re- 

built, new tires, $500. Contact Tom Adkins at 733-1745 after 6 p.m. 

* 1961 F-85, Oldsmobile stationwagon V-8, standard shift, very good cond; an excellent 

second car, $300. Contact Dr. John Black, Biology Dept., Ext. 306. 

* Norge apartment -size washing machine. Excellent cond., can be used at sink, no 
' special connections necessary, $99.50. Call 736-4437 or 793-5349. 

* Wooden playpen with pad. Maple finish, good cond., two yrs . old. Co ntact Carol _^ 

$15.00 



fO^Ci 



Broome between 2-5 p.m. at 733-6870. 

* Oriental hand-carved camel bar with 5 stools and merchaum pipes. 

Turkey. Make offer. Ms, Kitchen, 1902/B Tobacco Rd. after 5 

* Yamaha 350-R5C Motorcycle. Low mileage, clean, many extras. $6SrO 

* 20-gallon acquarium--filter, light, gravel--$20. 736-5231 aftej 6 

* Nimrod fold-out camper, 1965 model, 733-8824. 
1969 Austin Healy Sprite--excellent cond., $1,200. Also 1967 Foi|d GalaxiS*} ^fetf""* 

cond., $700. Contact Gary Shepard, Athletic Dept 
FREE: Gentle neuter, gold tomcat, excellent childrens pet. 733-3824. 



p.m. 

738-2090 

JAN 2 6 



30934 



PLEASE HAVE NEIJS ITEMS OR ST^fAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



'^l FOR WEEK OF : 



Feb. 



5-Feb. 12, 1973 Written THURSDAY, February I--N0. 21 

STUDENT NEVrS AND ACTIVITIES 
' AC has been selected to participate in a sample distribution program by the Bristol- 
Myers Company. Multiscrub, a new medicated cleansing soap for acne and oily skin, is 
currently being distributed free to AC students. The samples are available at the 
booRstore and no purchase requirement is necessary. One-to-a-student . 

Homecoming activities will get underway this week and culminate Saturday night with 
the crowning of the new queen for 1973-74. The following coeds have been selected 
by the various campus organizations to vie for the title: Monica Heaton , ZTA; Shirley 
Robinette . Pi Kappa Phi; Lee Battey , Student Nurses Assn; Donna Johnson , Phi Beta 
Potata; Cynthia Diggs . Black Student Union; Judi Carroll . Phi Beta Lambda; Bonnie 
Crawford, SAE; Cherie Fuchs , Political Science; Leonore Sacco , ADP; Angela Givens , 
Circle K; Kathy Williams . Jaycees; Debra Burke . choir; and Debbie Douglas , Newman 
Club. Homecoming displays will go up Wednesday and a parade will be held at noon. 
A bonfire is scheduled for Thursday, 7:15 p.m; voting will take place Thursday and 
Friday; the annual AC Alumni Assn. Homecoming Dance will be held Friday night at the 
Garden Center; and a homecoming concert will be held the same night at 8 in the PAT. 
The Homecoming game will be held Saturday night with the Jaguars facing Columbus Col- 
lege followed by the Homecoming dance in the CAC. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday, February 5 

8 a.m: Richmond Co. Historical Soc , MR 1 

Noon: NAVS , TR 2 

Noon: Interdisciplinary Seminar, Lee Hall 

7:30 p.m: Jags VS Fla. Tech, home 

Tuesday, February 6 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: SGA , MR 2 

Noon: French Club mtg. (open) AC I, Rm 16 

Wednesday, February 7 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

2 p.m: Students Int. Meditation Soc, MR 1 

7:30 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 2 

8 p.m: SIMS, MR I 

Thursday, February 8 

9 a.m: Career Guid. Institute, MR 1,2 
Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

Noon: AC Hum. Rel. Council Seminar, MR I 
7:15 p.m: Bonfire, Archery Field 

Friday, February 9 

8 a.m: SIMS, MR I 

Noon: French Club "Crin Blanc" AC I 

Noon: Canterbury Club, TR 3 

Noon: Black Student Union, MR 1 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

8 p.m: Homecoming Concert, PAT 

9 p.m: Alumni HC Dance, Card. Center 



AC NEVJS BRIEFS 

LYCEUM SERIES 
The next attraction in the current Lyceum 
Series will be The Carl Ratcliff Dance 
Theatre to perform 8 p.m. Feb. 16, PAT. 
Tickets are $2 and will be sold at the 
PAT box office the evening of the event. 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 
Dr. Michael Land , educ dept., will address 
the Rich Co. Council of Parents and Tea- 
chers Wed. night at the Perrin Elem School 
on Innovations in Education. . . Dr. W . 
Creighton Peden , philosophy, recently at- 
tended the winter meeting of the board of 
directors of the Georgia Consortium for 
International Education in Columbus, Ga... 
William H. Rodimon , college & public ser- 
vices, will address The Georgia Conference 
American College Public Relations Assn. 
meeting Tuesday in Macon. 

MKC MEMBERSHIPS OPEN 
The Procurement Office now has the new 
Walt Disney Magic Kingdom Club membership 
cards available. All AC employees are 
eligible to join and receive discount 

rates at the Orlando, Fla. Walt Disney 
World. More than 150 persons took ad- 
vantage of the membership last year. Jack 
Hamilton reports . 



iJii, 



i\Hi-ti t 



\ 



SWAP SHOP 
WANTED: 

* Plain black tuxedo. Coat size 38; pants--34 waist, 32 length I WlTl be Interestedjj 

in anything close as sizes vary with manufacturer. Joe Ingram, 738^-1806 : ^ 

FOR SALE : 

* 1970 Townsman Chev. 9-passenger stationwagon. Manual transmi|sior 

low mileage. $1,600 798-0044 

* 1970 Fiat 850 Spider. Blue convertible, 4-speed trans, 30 mil peir^. gallon, good cor 

An excellent second car. $1,250 or best offer. Dr. Nortnan' SchafferV-Bji*-^ 31j 

* 1965 Rambler stationwagon in good cond. Blue, 6-cyl, 3 -spee d. Comp letely rebui 

new tires, $500. Tom Adkins, 733-1745 after 6. 

* 1961 F-85 Olds stationwagon V-8, standard shift, very good cond, excellent second 

car, $300. Dr. John Black, Ext. 306. 



'T^i?^?"T97j 



PLEASE HAVE NEIL'S ITEMS OR SI^TAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 




SPOTLIGHT 



J 


.1 

1 


w 


-Jt. 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDEWS, AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



^^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELA TIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: February 12-February 19, 1973 Written THURSDAY, Feb. 8--N0. 22 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Dr. Lucius Pitts , president of Paine College, will address an open meeting Thursday 
at noon in the Lecture Hall sponsored by the Black Student Union. His talk here is 
in conjunction with National Black History Week being observed this week. 

The Aiken-Augusta Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority will sponsor a per- 
formance of Voices, Incorporated of N.Y.C. Wednesday night at 8 p.m. in the PAT. The 
all-Negro group of ten singers and a narrator will use song and drama to portray the 
Negro's life in this country, sorority members report. Tickets may be purchased from 
any sorority member or at the door the night of the event. 

Bellini's dramatic four-act opera "Norma" will be broadcast over the Texaco-Metropol- 
itan Radio Network Saturday, Feb. 17, starting at 2 p.m. It will be heard locally 
over AC Radio WACG-FM, 90.7 on the FM dial. 

Seniors: Orders for June graduation invitations are being accepted at the bookstore. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. February 12 
Lincoln's Birthday 
8 a.m: SIMS, TR 3 
Noon: NAVS , TR 2 

Tuesday. February 13 

8 a.m: SIMS, TR 3 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: SGA , MR 1 

Noon: SAE, MR 2 

Noon: Hist, Pol Sci & Phil mtg, Sem Rm 

Wednesday. February 14 

Valentine's Day 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

3 p.m: Aqua -Jags Vs Belmont Abbey, home 

7:30 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 2 

8 p.m: "Journey Into Blackness," PAT 

Thursday. February 15 
Noon: Dr. Lucius Pitts . Lee Hall 
Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Friday, February 16 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

8 p.m: The Carl Ratcliff Dancers, PAT 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

LYCEUM EVENT SCHEDULED 
The Carl Ratcliff Dance Theatre will ap- 
pear here Friday at 8 p.m. in the PAT as 
the third Lyceum Series event for the 72- 
73 season. Ratcliff, director of the 
dance theatre, is also associate director 
of The Atlanta Ballet. Also appearing 
will be dancers Teena Mohr, Virginia Bar- 
nett and Donna Rizzo. 

THE SEVENTH SEAL 
Students, faculty and the public are in- 
vited to see The Seventh Seal, an AC film 
series attraction at 8 p.m. Feb. 20 in the 
PAT. The Bergman film was originally 
scheduled for Feb. 16. Free. 



Dr. H. C. 



SRP SPEAKER SLATED 
Honeck of the Savannah River 



Laboratory will speak Monday at noon on 
"Computer Methods in Nuclear Engineering" 
in Science Room 2. Dr. Honeck' s talk is 
part of this quarter's Interdisciplinary 
Seminar sponsored by the Depts. of Biolo- 
gy, Chemistry, Mathematics and Physics. 

NEW EMPLOYEE 
Cathy Moore Rough is the new record clerk 
in the Registrar's Office. 



32: 
31: 



SWAP SHOP 
FOR SALE : 

* Four radial tires, like new. Size GR 70-15. Call 733-9548. 

* English Shep. puppies. Born Dec. 21. UKC, ARF Regis., wormed. Ron Johnson, Ext 

* 1970 Fiat 850 Spider, blue conv., 4-speed trans, $1,250. Norman Schaffer, Ext 

* 1970 Townsman Chev. 9-pass stat wagon. Low mileage, $1,600. 798-0044. 

* 1965 Rambler stat wagon. Blue, 6-cyl, 3-speed, $500. Tom Adkins , 733-1745 after 6 

* 1961 F-85, Olds stat wagon V-8, standard shift, $300. John Black, Ext 306. 

* Norge apt-size wash mach. Can be used at sink. 736-4437 or 793-5349. 

* Playpen with pad. Maple finish, good cond, $15. 733-6870 between 2-5 p-m 

* Yamaha 350-R5C Motorcycle. Low mileage, clean, many extras, $650. 738-2090. 

* 20-gal aquarium--filter, light, gravel-- $20. 736-5231 after 6. 
WANTED : j 

* Plain black tuxedo. Coat size 38; pants 34 waist, 32 length. Joe Ingranjp7758-1806 

******************* ^* 

Be not angry that you cannot make others ap you wish them 
to be, since you cannot make yourself as ypu wish to be 
--Thomas Kemp is 



QUOTATION : 



t. I I —a 

^'/758-l^C 
:m I 



PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS OR SI^JAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS. 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 



i^EH SPOTLIGHT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 




-^-^^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLIOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: February 19- -February 26, 1973 



Written THURSDAY, Feb. 15--No. 23 



STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 
Kathy Williams , the AC Jaycees choice for homecoming queen nominee, was crowned Home- 
coming Queen for 1973 last Thursday night. The newly-elected president of Alpha Del- 
ta Pi is a sophomore majoring in psychology. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
James T. Williams, 756 McClure Drive. 

The Biology Club's unique forest scene tucked in a comer of the CAC cafeteria was 
deemed best by a panel of judges who trudged through the snow last week to visit each 
of the homecoming displays. Second-place winner was Alpha Delta Pi's "Alphy" compu- 
ter display and third prize went to Pi Kappa Phi for its tissue-stuffed (Flush 'Em 
Jags) display in the Performing Arts Theatre. 

Joe Northington has been elected president of The French Club. Serving with him will 
be Richard O'Leary . vice-president; Charlotte Poteet . treasurer; and Marvie Duke , 
secretary. The first movie in the club's current documentary series v/as attended by 
more than 70 persons. The next scheduled film is March 9. 



"Wild-Fire," a new jazz group, will present a Jazz Concert Sat. nite at 8 p.m. 



PAT, 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. February 19 
Washington's birthday observed 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Tuesday. February 20 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: SGA, MR 2 

Wednesday. February 21 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

2 p.m: Cullum Scholar speaks to students 

6 p.m: Cullum Scholar address, Lee Hall 

7:30 p.m: AC Jaycees, MR 2 

Thursday. February 22 

Washington's birthday 

9 a.m: Career Guidance Institute, CAC 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

Friday. February 23 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Canterbury Club, TR 3 

Saturday. February 24 

2 p.m: WACG-FM Opera "Aida," 90.7 FM 

8 p.m: Wild-Fire Jazz Concert, PAT ($1) 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 
Dr. Margaret Dexter , mathematics, will pre- 
sent a paper at the Computer Science Con- 
ference in Columbus, Ohio Feb. 20-22 en- 
titled "GITIT-A Dual-Mode Conversational 
CAI System Utilizing Brief Instructional 
Modules". . . Geraldine W. Hargrove , coordina- 
tor of elem. education and Jane Parler . 
education, recently attended the Interna- 
tional Reading Assn. Southeastern Confer- . 
ence in Louisville, Kentucky. 

LIBRARY MATERIALS DUE 
The Library is requesting the return of all 
library materials by March 1 due to the 
annual inventory. Any books still needed 
may be checked out again. No materials 
may be checked out without an ID card. 



Dr. 



CULLUM SCHOLAR HERE 
William L. Campfield . a former official 



of the GAO, and now visiting professor of 
accounting at GSU, will be here Wednesday 
and Thursday. At 2 p.m. Wed. he will speak 
on "improving Management Accounting in the 
Government" and at 6 p.m. "Further Insights 
On the Auditor as Evaluator of Management 
Performance," Lecture Hall. 



SWAP SHOP 
FOR SALE : 

* 18,000 BTU air cond. with silent cool control. Like new, $195. 738-4614 after 6. 

* 1964 Chev. 6-cyl, auto, air cond, htr. Good running condition, $325. 863-6646. 

* English Shep. puppies, born Dec. 21. UKC, ARF Reg, wormed. Ron Johnson, Ext 321 

or 863-3875. 

* 1970 Fiat 850 Spider. Blue conv, 4-speed trans, 30 mpg. Good cond. $1,250. Nor- 

man Schaffer, Ext. 315. 

* 1970 Townsman Chev. 9-pass stat wagon. Low mileage, $1,600. 798-0044. 

* 1965 Rambler stat wagon. Blue, 6-cyl, 3-speed, $500. Tom Adkins, 733-1745 aft. 6. 

* 1961 F-85, Olds stat wagon V-8, standard shift, $300. John Black, Ext. 306. 

* Norge apt-size wash mach. Can be used at sink. 736-4437 or 793-5349. 

* Playpen with pad. Maple finish, good cond, $15. 733-6870 between 2-5 p.m. 

* Yamaha 350-R5C Motorcycle. Low mileage, clean, many extras, $650. 738-2090. 

* 20-gal. aquarium--filter, light, gravel--$20. 736-5231 after 6. 

WANTED: 

* Plain black tuxedo. Coat size 38; pants 34 waist, 32 length. Joe Ingram, 738-1806. 



I 



PLEASE HAVE NEl-JS ITEMS OR S\7AP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT V7EEK' S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS /PUBLICATIONS /ELECT IONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



t-T^a 



FOR WEEK OF: February 26--March 5, 1973 Written THURSDAY, February 22--No. 24 

f^"-^^ STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

The annual province meeting of Alpha Delta Pi Sorority was hosted by AG's chapter 
this past week-end at the sorority house on McDowell Road. Plans were made for the 
coming year which includes a national convention scheduled in Atlanta this summer. 
Representatives hailed from the University of Georgia, Emory, Brenau and Mercer. The 
newly-elected officers of each chapter were welcomed by the local sorority. AG's 
new officers include President Kathy Williams ; Carol Shephard. first vp; Lynn Brand , 
second vp; and Jo Pirkle . rush chairman. 

The AG 1972-73 Film Series will present "I Love You, Alice B. Toklas" Thursday, March 
1 at 8 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. Free and open to the public. 

Augusta College has again been selected to host the Spring Mills Traveling Art Show. 
The 1972-73 show will be on exhibit here August 2-19 in the PAT. The 14th annual 
traveling show, which features art of the Carolinas, is currently on a 15-city, year- 
long road trip which began in November in New York City. The 33-piece exhibit was 
selected from among 757 entries in the annual contest held in Lancaster, S.C. last 
October. A seascape done in tissue collage won the top $1,000 purchase award. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday, February 26 

Noon: NAVS , TR 2 

Noon: Interdisciplinary Seminar, Sci Rm 

Tuesday, February 27 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: SGA , MR 2 

6:30 p.m: Faculty Forum Dinner, Towers 

7:30 p.m: Faculty Forum, Towers 



NICELY TO JOIN STAFF 
Dr. Roy E. Nicely , asst prof of marketing 
at V.P.I. & S.U., has been appointed to 
the graduate faculty of the Business Ad- 
ministration Dept effective with the 
spring quarter. The new asso prof has 
taught on the faculties of Penn State and 
V.P.I, and received the B.A. and M.S. de- 
grees from The George Washington Univ and 
the Ph.D. from Penn State. 



Wednesday. February 28 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

3 p.m: AC Billiards Club, MR 2 

Thursday. March I 

Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

7 p.m: Changing Augusta, Lee Hall 

8 p.m: I Love You, Alice B. Toklas, PAT 

Friday. March 2 
Noon: NAVS, TR 2 

Saturday. March 3 

2 p.m: Opera "Don Giovanni," WACG-FM * 

Sunday. March 4 

3 p.m: Lecture Series, Harry Jacobs, PAT 



Dr. 



INTERDISCIPLINARY SEMINAR ENDS 
Paul B. Parks , last of the Savannah 



River Plant scientists to address AG's In- 
terdisciplinary Seminar, will speak Monday 
at noon in Science Room Two on "Space-Time 
Kinetic Experiments in a Large Thermal Re- 
actor." 

LYLE'S CERAMICS FEATURED 
Jim Lyle of the Fine Aits faculty has 
joined five other artists from Georgia and 
South Carolina in A Group Show of Contem- 
porary Art which opened Sunday and will 
continue for two weeks at Bailie's Gallery, 
2610 Central Ave. Lyle has won a number 
of national awards for his ceramics and 
has shown in galleries from NY to New 
Orleans . 



SWAP SHOP 
FOR SALE : 

1970 VW bus, 7 passenger. $300 and take up payments. Call 736-7431. 

18,000 BTU air cond. with silent cool control. Like new, $195. 738-4614 after 6. 

1964 Chev. 6-cyl, auto, air cond, htr. Good running cond, $325. 863-6646. 
1970 Fiat 850 Spider. Blue conv, 4-speed trans, 30 mpg. Good cond. $1,250. Nor- 
man Schaffer, Ext 315. 

1970 Townsman Chev. 9-pass stat wagon. Low mileage, $1,600. 798-0044. 

1965 Rambler stat wagon. Blue, 6-cyl, 3-speed, $500. Tom Adkina^— 7-33-1745 aft. 6. 

* Norge apt-size wash mach. Can be used at sink. 736-4437 or 79: -5349. 

* Playpen with pad. Maple finish, good cond, $15. 733-6870 betw< en 2-5 p.m. 

* Yamaha 350-R5C Motorcycle. Low mileage, clean, many extras, $60. 



t 



738-2090. 

FEB 2 3 1973' 



*iii '.*>„. 



PLEASE HAVE NE17S ITEMS OR SWAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER, THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDEmS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



Written THURSDAY, March I--N0. 25 



^' FOR WEEK OF: March 5— March 12, 1973 

I STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

-'^ Librarian Ray Rowland said regular library hours will be observed through March 14. 
On March 15-16, the library will be open from 8 until 5 and closed on March 17-13. 
On March 19, doors will open at 7:45 a.m. and remain open until 8:30 p.m. March 20 
will signal the resumption of the regular schedule. 

Clemens deBaillou . curator of the Augusta Museum, announces the opening of the first 
comprehensive laser art exhibit in the South. The exhibit is from the Laser Labora- 
tory of the Univ of Cincinnati Medical Center, considered to be the foremost center 
for research and training in laser safety, and for development of laser art. The 
museum will exhibit lasers, their applications in industry, in communications and in 
medicine. Exhibited art will include laser designs by the faculty of the Univ of 
Cincinnati College of Design, Architecture and Art--etchings by Robert Fabe, and la- 
ser sculpture by John Peterson — and laser photography by the staff of the Laser Lab. 
Special talks and tours are currently being arranged for the public, artists and stu- 
dents from Augusta and neighboring communities. 

Final exams will begin Friday, March 9, and continue through Wednesday, March 14. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. March 5 

Noon: Inter Club Council, TR 2 

Noon: Navs, TR 3 

Tuesday. March 6 

Noon: Baptist Student Union, TR 3 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 

Noon: SGA, MR 2 

Wednesday. March 7 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 

3 p.m: AC Billiards Club, MR 2 

4 p.m: Aug Civic Ballet rehearsal, PAT 

Thursday. March 8 

9 a.m: Career Guidance Institute, CAC 

Noon: Psychology Club presents film on 

"Stress" AC I, Rm 15 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 
Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 
8 p.m: "Changing Augusta" study, Lee Hall 

Friday. March 9 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 
Noon: Canterbury Club, TR 3 
Noon: Black Student Union, MR 1 
8 p.m: Weight Watchers 2nd Ann. Party 
and Fashion Show, PAT 

Saturday. March 10 

2 p.m: Opera broadcast "Carmen," VJACG-FM 



AC Nm.'S BRIEFS 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 
Janice B. Turner , AC chemistry department, 
and J. R. Durig . M.M. Chen . Y.S. Li . chem- 
istry department, Univ of South Carolina, 
"Spectra and Structure of Organogermanes . 
XV. Microwave Spectrum of Trimethylgermane" 
in The Journal of Physical Chemistry , Vol. 
77, No. 2, (1973.) The publication was made 
possible by the continuing research grant 
obtained in Nov. '71 by Dr. Turner. 

TALENT SHOW PLANNED 
An hour of entertainment and fun is being 
promised by the Student Activities Office 
at the March 28 (first) annual Talent Show 
scheduled for noon in the PAT. First, sec- 
ond and third prizes will be awarded. Each 
contestant will be featured in a three -min- 
ute talent display. If you have a "talent," 
sign -up; if not, show up 1 1 

CARTOON FESTIVAL SET 
A Children's Cartoon Festival including 
W. C. Fields . Laurel & Hardy , and assorted 
cartoon characters, is being planned for 
Saturday, March 31, from 10-1 in the CAC. 
Following a morning cartoon, a lunch of 
hot dogs, cokes and chips is being planned 
from 11-12. After lunch, more film fun. 
Admission: 50 cents for children of AC 
students or employees and $1 for other 
children. 



SWAP SHOP 
FOR SALE : 
* 1S70 V.iJ bus, 7 passenger. $300 and take up payments. Call 736-7431. 

18,000 BTU air cond. with silent cool control. Like new, $195. 738-4614 after 6 

1964 Chev. 6-cyl, auto, air cond, htr. Good running cond, ^9*9-? -^ 863»««Wrr— —■ 
1970 Flat 850 Spider. Blue conv, 4-speed trans, 30 mpg. Good ^Ai^i.*^^ $i^^i^. N4r- 

man Schaffer, Ext 315. liJRARY 

1970 Townsman Chev. 9-pass stat wagon. Low mileage, $1,600 798-0044. 

1965 Rambler stat v;agon. Blue, 6-cyl, 3-speed, $500. Tom A( klnsi^^1/^35-174g7^ft. 
Norge apt-size wash mach. Can be used at sink. 736-4437 o: 793-5349. 

Playpen with pad. Maple finish, good cond, $15 733-6870 bdtween v2t5, pjB. 

Yamaha 350-R5C Motorcycle. Low mileage, clean, many extras | $650. 738*2090. 



k 



PLEASE HAVE NEliJS ITEMS OR SIrfAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK''S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: . Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: ■ - - - Dept . or Organization __^__ 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS/TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-*-\^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: March 19-March 26, 1973 Written THURSDAY, March 15--No. 26 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

The Cullum Third World Culture Program on India begins Thursday with the arrival of 
Dr. Fred Gaige . Davidson College, who will kick-off the quarter-long study with a 
talk on "Indian Geography" scheduled for 8:15 p.m. in the Lecture Hall. The talk will 
be open to the public. The next Cullum Scholar, Dr. A ins lie Embree , Columbia Univer- 
sity, is scheduled to arrive March 27. 

The Psychology Club will meet noon Friday in Room 15, AC I. Plans will be discussed . 
for the convention to be held this week-end at Rock Eagle, sponsored by the Southeast- 
ern Assn. of Humanistic Psychology. 

Seniors: The deadline is Apr. 6 for ordering June graduation invitations. (Book Store) 

The Dept. of Nursing Education will sponsor a seminar on breast cancer detection next 
Monday at noon in the Lecture Hall. All interested persons are invited. 

The French Club now has on display in the Library a photograph exhibit on Quercy and 
Perigord (France). The photographs are by Richard de Graf and the exhibit was pre- 
pared by the Cultural Services of the French Embassy. The film "Notre Dame de Paris" 
will be shown by club members March 30 at noon. This is the third in a series of five 
film documentaries sponsored by the club. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. March 19 

Registration 

1:15 p.m: Spring Qtr. Orientation, Lee Hall 

Tuesday. March 20 
Noon: SGA, MR 2 

7 p.m: AC Foundation Annual Dinner, CAC 
7:30 p.m: AC Faculty Wives, MR 1, 2 

Wednesday. March 21 

5 p.m: Augusta Swim League, AC Pool 

Thursday. March 22 

9 a.m: Career Guidance Institute, CAC 
12:30 p.m: Third World Org. Mtg, Lee Hall 
8:15 p.m: Cullum Scholar Gaige . PAT 

Friday. March 23 

Noon: Psychology Club, Rm 15, AC I 

Noon: Canterbury Club, TR 3 

5 p.m: Augusta Swim League, AC Pool 

8 p.m: Film Series, PAT 

Saturday. March 24 

2 p.m: Opera broadcast "Peter Grimes," 
WACG-FM 

6 p.m: Sr. Recital Deborah Andrea . PAT 

NEW STAFFER 
Mariiane J. Lambert is the new library 
assistant . 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 
Bart Smith , business administration, re- 
cently addressed the Augusta Lions Club on 
the topic "Brawn to Brains," which traced 
the progress of man according to the speed 
at which he can travel starting with Nero.. 
Dr. Jerry Sue Townsend , mathematics, has 
been named professor and chairman of the 
department effective spring quarter. . .Dr. 
Jean Morse , education, recently addressed 
a corporation meeting of Our School, an 
"alternative educational institution." 

FOUNDATION DINNER SET 
Former Gov. Carl E. Sanders will be the 
guest speaker at the annual AC Foundation 
Dinner scheduled for 7 p.m. Tuesday in 
the CAC cafeteria. Approximately 125 sup- 
porters of the foundation have been invi- 
ted. 

MENTAL CHIEF HERE 
Dr. Art Davidson , district chief for men- 
tal health services, and Dr. Harold Moon , 
psychology, will present a program on com- 
munity mental health Tuesday at 7:30 at 
the Faculty Wives meeting, CAC. 

NEW ARRIVAL 
Dr. and Mrs. Edward J. Cashin Jr . announce 
the birth of a daughter, Millette Marie . 
February 28 at St. Joseph's Hospital. 



SWAP SHOP 
FOR SALE ; 

* 1970 VW bus, 7 passenger. $300 and take up payments. Call 736-7431. 

* 18,000 BTU air cond. with silent cool control. Like new, $195. 738-4614 after 6 

* 1964 Chev. 6-cyl, auto, air cond, htr. Good running cond, $325LK^faa863-6646 

Goo 



1970 Fiat 850 Spider. Blue conv, 4-speed trans, 30 mpg 

man Schaffer, Ext 315. 
1965 Rambler stat wagon. Blue, 6-cyl, 3-speed, $500, Tom Adk|ns , 
1970 Townsman Chev. 9-pass stat wagon. Low mileage, $1,600. 
Playpen with pad. Maple finish, good cond, $15. 733-6870 be 
Yamaha 350-R5C Motorcycle. Low mileage, clean, many extras. 



cond. 



i 



733-1745 aft. 6. 

79819^2 i97a 

ween 2-5 p.m. • 
659. 738-2090,.j^ 



.VA'. 



PLEASE HAVE NEliTS ITEMS OR Sl-JAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK' S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: ^ Dept. or Organization 



HONORS /.PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDEKfTS. AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HAL 

7/FORWEEKOF: March 26-April 2, 19/J Written TMUUtlBAV , March TI--II0. '21 

S.i'-r'ac STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

The first annual Student Activities sponsored Talent Show will be held noon Wednesday 

'nf^'^n the Performing Arts Theatre. First, second, and third prizes will be awarded. 

Each contestant will be featured in a three-minute talent display. Be sure to attend 
and cheer your favorite contestant! Keith Cowling and Pearl Bailie will host the show 

This Saturday at 10 a.m. a Children's Cartoon Festival will be held in the CAC. Chil- 
dren of students will be admitted for 50 cents. The three-hour festival will also in- 
clude a kiddie lunch of hot dogs, chips and soft drinks. Featured will be Walt Disney 
favorites, W.C. Fields and Laurel & Hardy. $1 for all other children. 

The French Club will show the film "Notre Dame de Paris--Passacaille" Friday at noon 
in the CAC, This is a part of its monthly film series. More than 100 persons attend- 
ed the last documentary. 

Roxanne Church , a student in the Dept. of Nursing Education, has been awarded her Red 
Cross nurse enrollment pin by the Augusta chapter. The pin was presented by her 
father, Richard Church , a Red Cross caseworker, at a recent meeting of the Nursing 
Services Committee. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday, March 26 

Noon: Film on breast cancer, Lee Hall 

7:30 p.m: Council for Except. Children 

2 p.m: AC Jags Vs Newberry, diamond 

Tuesday, March 27 

Noon: Cullum Scholar Embree , PAT 

Noon: Hist, Pol Sci, Phil, dept mtg, AC II 

6:45 p.m: Dinner honoring Dr. Embree , Towers 

8:15 p.m: Dr. Embree speaks, PAT 

Wednesday, March 28 

Noon: Spring Talent Show, PAT 

3 p.m: Jags Vs The Citadel, AC diamond 
8 p.m: Changing Augusta Workshop, Lee Hall 

Thursday, March 29 

8:15 p.m: Film "Father Panchali," PAT 

Friday. March 30 

7 p.m: SPEBSQSA rehearsal, PAT 

Saturday, March 31 

10 a.m: Children's Cartoon Festival, CAC 

7 p.m: SPEBSQSA performance, PAT 

**************** 

NEW STAFFER 
Dannie Harris is the new secretary in 
the Physical Education Department. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



FACULTY IN THE NEWS 
Dr. J. Frank Hodges , bus adm. , recently 
addressed the Fire Technical School of 
the Georgia Assn. of Independent Insurance 
Agents in Atlanta on "The Agent and Risk 
Management." He also served as school 
coordinator. . . Dr. Harvey Stirewalt has 
been awarded a Research Participantship 
to do research at the Savannah River Plant 
this summer... A chapter of Beta Beta Beta, 
national biological honorary fraternity, 
will be installed on the AC campus this 
spring, the Biology Dept. reports. 

CHANGING AUGUSTA CONTINUES 
A Study of the Chinese Community will be 
featured at the next Changing Augusta 
workshop series to be held Thursday at 8 
p.m. in the Lecture Hall. Eileen Law and 
Sally Ken will make a brief presentation 
followed by observations from a group of 
panelists and the audience. Open. No 
admission. 

WORKSHOP SCHEDULED 
The Taylor Publishing Co. of Atlanta will 
hold a one-day workshop for high school 
yearbook personnel April 4 from 8-1 in 
the Lecture Hall. 



SWAP SHOP 
The Swap Shop is a free advertising service for students and employees of the college 
All items must be signed and submitted in writing to the Public Relations Office 
(Bellevue Hall) by noon Thursday. 

FOR SALE : 

* 1965 Nimrod fold-out camper. Sleeps four. Call 733-8824. 

1970 VW bus, 7 passenger. $300 and take up payments. Call 736-7431. 

18,000 BTU air cond. with silent cool control. Like new, $195. 13a-4614 after 

1964 Chev. 6-cyl, auto, air cond, htr. Good running cond, $325. 863(r,6Jf46 
1970 Fiat 850 Spider. Blue conv, 4-speed trans, 30 mpg. Good cfcnd ."" Norman 

Schaffer, Ext. 315. 

1965 Rambler stat wagon. Blue, 6-cyl, 3-speed, $500. Tom Adkins 
1970 Townsman Chev. 9-pass. stat wagon. Low mileage, $1,600, 
Playpen with pad. Maple finish, good cond, $15. 733-6870 betw^n 2-5 p.m. 



n 



imu%i 



PLEASE HAVE NEIJS ITEMS OR Sl>JAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT VJEEK' S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization __^ 



UONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 



,«^, 





SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



7/ FOR WEEK OF: April 2-April 9, 1973 



Written THURSDAY, March 29--No. 28 
STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



Edward Albee's "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf" will be performed here Friday at 8 
p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre by The Lyric Players of New York. Tickets will 
go on sale at 4 p.m. and continue through showtime. Student tickets cost $2. The 
story revolves around the personal lives of a college professor and his wife and 
their encounter with a younger instructor and his new bride. 

The second annual Summer Day Camp for children of AC students, employees, and alumni 
will be held June 12 through August 22 on campus. Hours are from 8-2 Monday through 
Friday. Children from 4-11 are eligible and the $12.50 weekly tuition covers insu- 
rance, lunch, and all supplies. Applications are available in the Student Activities 
Office. 

The Cullura Third World Culture Program on India continues this week with Dr. William 
Beidler of Guilford College speaking Tuesday at noon on "The Nature of the Personal- 
ity According to the Yoga Sutras" and at 8:15 on "How to See the World Inside Out." 
Both talks will be held in the Lecture Hall. On Thursday the film "Buddhism, Hindu- 
ism, and Islam" will be shown in the PAT at 12:30 followed that evening at 8:15 with* 
the film "Asparajito" by Ray. 

The deadline is~' Friday for seniors to order graduation invitations from the bookstore. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. April 2 
Noon: Navs , TR 2 

Tuesday. April 3 

Noon : Navs , TR 2 

Noon: Cullum Scholar Beidler , Lee Hall 

6:45 p.m: Dinner honoring Dr. Beidler 

8:15 p.m: Cullum Scholar Beidler , Lee Hall 

Wednesday, April 4 

9 a.m: Yearbook seminar, Lee Hall 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 

8 p.m: Changing Augusta series, Lee Hall 

Thursday. April 5 

Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

Noon : Navs , TR 2 

12:30 p.m: Film on India, PAT 

8 p.m: Eckenar Society, MR 2 

8:15 p.m: Film on India, PAT 

Friday. April 6 

Noon : Navs , TR 2 

Noon: French Club film "Vezelay," CAC 

Noon: Psychology Club meeting, AC I 

8 p.m: Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf, PAT 

Saturday, April 7 

2 p.m: Opera "Barber of Seville," WACG-FM 

Monday, April 9 

Noon: Cullum Scholar Gipson , Lee Hall 

3 p.m: Cullum Scholar Gipson , Lee Hall 



PHYSICS SPONSORS SCHOLAR 
The Physics Department will host Dr. Mack 
Gipson Jr . , chairman of the Dept. of Ge- 
ology at Va . State College, April 9 as a 
Cullum Visiting Scholar. At noon, he will 
discuss "Continental Drift/Floating Con- 
tinents and Spreading Seafloors" and at 3 
p.m. his topic will be "The Geology of 
Mars." Lecture Hall. Open. 

DR. CASHIN LECTURES 
Dr. Edward J. Cashin Jr . will talk on 
"Summerville, the First Suburb" Wednesday 
at 8 p.m. in the Lecture Hall as a part of 
the continuing "Changing Augusta" workshop 
series. Free and open. 

EDUCATORS CITED 
Louise D. Bryant , Harry M. Jacobs , Dr . 
William J. Johnson , Dr. Jerry Sue Townsend, , 
Dr. Janice B. Turner and Dr. Charles L . 
Willig have been chosen Outstanding Edu- 
cators of America for 1973 and will be 
listed in the upcoming awards volume. The 
faculty members were nominated by various 
college administrators -on the basis of 
their professional and civic achievements. 

ELECTION SCHEDULED 
The Psychology Club will meet Friday at 
noon in Room 15, Academic I, to accept 
nominations for next year's officers. 



SWAP SHOP 



AKC Wire Fox Terrier. Male, black and white, 5 years old. Free. 738-6526 

1970 Chrysler New Yorker. $1,950. 798-4866 after 6 p.m. 

1965 Nimrod fold-out camper. Sleeps four. Call 733-8824. 

1970 VW bus, 7 passenger. $300 and take up payments. Call 

18,000 BTU air cond . with silent cool control. Like new, $1 

1964 Chev. 6-cyl, auto, air cond, htr. Good running cond, $ 



736-7431^. 2 

5. 738-4614 "af^r 6 

25. 863-6646. 



1970 Fiat 850 Spider. 
Schaffer, Ext 315. 



Blue conv, 4-speed trans, 30 mpg. Gpod cond. Norman 



PLEASE HAVE NEl>7S ITEMS OR SWAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



^^\^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUB LIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

7l FOR WEEK OF: April 9-April 16, 1973 Written THURSDAY, April 5--No. 29 

,_,^Two special entertainment groups are scheduled to appear this week in the PAT. Wed- 
nesday at 8, Vince Vance and the Valiants, a show which encompasses all music of the 
"Golden Age" of Rock 'N Roll, will be presented. Vince Vance is said to be a true 
representation of the 50' s and features music from "Rock Around the Clock" (1955) to 
"Peppermint Twist" (1961). Friday at 8, Paul Winter's "The Winter Consort" will be 
presented as a part of the current Lyceum Series . The Consort is a 20th century mod- 
el of the English Renaissance consort, one of the first instrumental ensembles. The 
repertoire includes works ranging from Bartok and Ives to Dyland and Bach. 

The Cullum Third World Culture Program on India continues this week with Job Thomas 
of Bangalore University speaking noon Tuesday on "Hindu Art" and at 8:15 p.m. on 
"Buddhist Art." Lee Hall. Wednesday at noon he will speak on "Islamic Art" also in 
the Lecture Hall. The film "The World of Apu" by Ray will be shown Thursday at 8:15 
p.m. in the PAT. 

Ecology Week has been desi^iated for April 16-20 and will be observed on campus in a 
number of ways. Highlighting the week will be the distribution of 10,000 loblolly 
pine seedlings donated to the College by The Krystal Company in Augusta. 

The Library will be closed Easter Sunday, April 22. 



STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVIT lES 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday, April 9 

Noon: Navs , TR 3 

Noon: SAE, MR 2 

Noon: Field Day Committee, TR 2 

Noon: Cullum Scholar Gipson , Lee Hall 

3 p.m: Cullum Scholar Gipson , Lee Hall 

Tuesday. April 10 

Noon: Navs , TR 2 

Noon: Cullum Scholar Thomas . Lee Hall 

6:45 p.m: Dinner honoring Thomas , Towers 

8 p.m: Film Series "Cool Hand Luke," PAT 

8:15 p.m: Cullum Scholar Thomas . Lee Hall 

Wednesday. April 11 

Noon : Navs , TR 2 

Noon: Cullum Scholar Thomas . Lee Hall 

3 p.m: AC Pocket Billiards Club, TR 2 

7 p.m: Alcohol & Drug Abuse Seminar, MR 1 

8 p.m: Vince Vance and the Valiants, PAT 

8 p.m: Changing Augusta Workshop, Lee Hall 

Thursday. April 12 

9 a.m: Career Guidance Institute, MR 1 , 2 
Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 

Noon: Film "The World of Apu," PAT 



Friday, April 13 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 
8 p.m: Lyceum Series- 



-Paul Winter, PAT 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

CULLUM SCHOLAR SPEAKS 
Physics Department Cullum Visiting Scholar 
Mack Gipson Jr . . chairman of the Dept. of 
Geology at Virginia State College, will 
speak noon Monday on "Continental Drift/ 
Floating Continents and Spreading Sea- 
floors" and at 3 p.m. on "The Geology of 
Mars." Lee Hall. Dr. Gipson is a former 
Augustan. 

FACULTY IN THE NEV'S 
Dr. Bill Bompart . mathematics, recently 
addressed the National Council of Teachers 
of Mathematics on "Some Methods of Solving 
Linear Diophantine Equations." Dr. Louise 
Me Commons , education, recently addressed 
the Bel Air P-TO. Mike Moore , sociology, 
will present a paper this week in Atlanta 
at the Southern Sociological Society on 
"The Meta Sociological Position of Early 
European Sociologists." 

THE TERRI STUDIED 
'iThe Terri, Augusta's Black Enclave" will 
be discussed by Paine faculty member Diane 
Harvey Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the Lee Hall 
as a part of the Changing Augusta workshop 
series. Open. 

Ac's foreign students will be spotlighted 
Apr. 24 during International Student Day 
currently being planned by Stud. Activities. 



SWAP SHOP 

* 20,000 BTU air conditioner, like new, $150. 736-7358 or come by Office 9, Suite D. 

* Four baby kittens and 1 mother cat to be given away free. Call 736-1244. 

* 1970 Chrysler New Yorker. $1,950. 798-4866 after 6 p.m. 

* 1965 Nimrod fold-out camper. Sleeps four. Call 733-8824. 

* 1970 VW bus, 7 passenger. $300 and take up payments. Call 736-7431. 

* 18,000 BTU air eond. with silent cool control. Like new, $195. 738-4614 after 6. 

* 1964 Chev. 6-cyl, auto, air cond , htr. Good running eond, $325. 863-6646. 

* 1970 Fiat 850 Spider. Blue conv, 4-speed trans, 30 mpg. Norman Schaffer, £xt . 

* 1965 Rambler stat wagon. Blue, 6-eyl, 3-speed, $500. Tom Adkins , 733-1745 aft. 




315 
6, 



PLEASE HAVE NEI-JS ITEMS OR SWAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: " " ■ Dept. or Organization ■ 



HONORS /PUBLICATIONS /ELECT IONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 
SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP . . 





SPOTLIGHT 



y^jitfj-Ttj 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

)l FOR WEEK OF: April 16-April 23, 1973 Written THURSDAY, April 12--No. 30 

^3 STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

o''i^ology Week will be observed Monday through Friday this week with a number of special 
events planned by the Student Activities Office. Beginning Monday at 11:30a.m. thou- 
sands of loblolly pine seedlings will be distributed to the campus and community free. 
The distribution of 10,000 seedlings will continue through the week from 11:30 to 7p.m. 
in front of the CAC. The Krystal Co. in Augusta has donated the pines. Tuesday at 
8p.m. a Population Ecology Seminar will be held in the Lecture Hall featuring talks by 
Michael C. Moore , sociology; Dr. James H. Bicket , biology; and Father Da.^id C. Street, 
an Episcopal priest, and executive director of flanned Parenthood of East Central Ga . 
rhurs'day at 8p.m. Paul J . Growald . executive assistant to Dr. Paul R. Ehrl ich .Stan- 
ford University professor and author of "The Population Bomb," will speak in the PAT. 
Resource consumption in America and lifestyles of the present and future will be his 
topics . 

Student Government elections will be held Monday and Tuesday and all eligible voters 
are urged to cast their preferences. Polls are located in the lobbies of the library 
and CAC. All juniors, sophomores and freshmen who are interested in electing their 
SGA officers and who have paid a student activity fee are eligible to vote. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 
ECOLOGY WEEK 
Monday, A p ril 16 

SGA Elections, CAC & library lobbies 
11:30-7: Pine seedlings distributed, CAC 
Noon : Navs , TR 2 
Tuesday . April 17 

SGA Elections, CAC & library lobbies 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 

8p.m.: Population Ecology Sem, Lee Hall 
8:15p.m.: Third World Films, PAT 
Wednesday. April 18 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 
3p.m.: AC Billiards Club, TR 2 
3p.m.: Faculty Meeting, Lee Hall 
6:30 p.m.: Cullum Scholar Houston . CAC 
7p.m.: Alcohol & Drug Abuse Sem, MR 1 
8p.m.: Changing Augusta workshop, Lee Hall 
Thursday. Apri l 19 

10a.m.: Cullum Scholar Houston , Curr Lab 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 

Noon: Cullum Scholar Houston , AC Towers 
3 p.m.: Cullum Scholar Houston . Lee Hall 
8p.m.: Cullum Scholar Growald , PAT 
Friday. April 20 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 

8p.m.: Augusta Gem & Mineral See, SCI BLDG 
Saturday. April 21 
Noon-5: AC Family Day, Clark Hill 
2p.m.: Opera broadcast, WACG-FM 
Sunday. April 22 
Easter Sunday 
AC Library closed all day. 

FOREIGN STUDENTS DAY 
Ac's foreign students invite members os 
the campus and community to stop by the 
CAC Tuesday from 9-2 for some coffee and 
doughnuts . The students hope to raise 
sufficient funds to' establish their own 
service organization on campus. 

NEW STAFFER 
John Mitu Baditoiu has joined the Public 
Safety Dept. as a safety officer. 



AC NE\\TS BRIEFS 

CHANGING AUGUSTA ENDS 
Dr. Creighton Peden will address the final 
workshop on "Changing Augusta" Wednesday at 
8p.m. in the Lee Hall. His topic "Augusta 
in Transition, A Perspective on Change." 

CBTE EXPERT HERE 
Dr. W. Robert Houston , director of the Com- 
petency-Based Teacher Center at the Univer- 
sity of Houston is a Cullum Visiting Schol- 
ar this week. Wednesday at 6:30 he will 
address the SAE's annual banquet honoring 
supervising teachers scheduled for the CAC. 
Thursday at noon he will address a Towers 
luncheon audience on CBTE for College-School 
Relationships. At 3p.m. he will speak in 
the Lee Hall on "CBTE and Its Implications 
for Teachers and Teaching." 

PROMOTIONS APPROVED 
Eight AC faculty members were approved for 
promotion by the State Board of Regents. .- 
Promoted to associate professor were Dr. 
Adelheid M. Atkins , English; Dr. James F. 
Hodges .Jr . .business administration; Dr. 
John M. Smith. Jr . .sociology; Dr. Harvey L. 
St irewalt .biology. Promoted to assistant 
professor were Helen Callahan :, his ioryT F_. 
Eugenia Comer . art; Dr. John Claude May. Jr., 
German; and Jessie B. Stewart , education. 

HOLY WEEK CONCERT 
The United Methodist Wesley Foundation will 
present Ron Moore in a Holy Week Concert 
Wednesday through Friday at noon in front 
of the CAC. Everyone is invited. 

FAMILY DAY SATURDAY,, 
All families of students, faculty, alumni 
and staff are invited to Family Day Saturr : 
day from noon-5p.m. at the AC Clark Hill 
rec area. Games, lunch, dancing, and water 

fun. t 

FEE CHAtfCE A"^0VED -"^-^ 
Ihe Board of Regent i has" approved a reco|- 
mendation that the Itudent Activity Fee |e 
decreased from $15 :o $1 
and at the same tim 

fee of $6 per quarter, effective summer 
quarter. 



o $12.50 per quarter 



A- 



. .. ,.— ...iSB 



xc 



J 1 ■ . . 



PLEASE HAVE NEl-JS ITEMS OR Sl\iAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS /PUBLICATIONS /ELECT IONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, "SJUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-i-A WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M, THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



7/ 

pJaaFOR WEEK OF : April 23-Aprii 30, 1973 



Written THUPSDAY, April 19--No. 31 



%3-3' 



STUDENT NEWS AND ACT IV HIES 



Congratulations are in order for the newly elected SGA executive slate. Dave Gran(j|e 
outpolled Gary Shepard by a slim total of 14 votes. The tv7o were tied for the pres- 
ident's post with 99 per cent of the votes tabulated indicating the closeness of the 
race. Others elected to serve with Grande are Jim Adkins . vice-president; Steve 
Laird, treasurer and Libby Chancellor , secretary. 

Ac's foreign students will be spotlighted Tuesday from 9-2 in front of the College 
Activities Center as "International Students Day" is observed. Coffee and doughnuts 
will be served and donations will be accepted to help the students establish a trea- 
sury for a proposed foreign students organization. Some of the students are expected 
to be attired in their native dress. 

A Midsummer Night's Dream will be presented by the AC Theatre Wednesday, Thursday 
and Saturday at 8 p.m. in the PAT and Friday at 4:30 p.m. for area high school stu- 
dents. The Theatre group will appear for the first time with the Augusta Ballet 
Theatre Companj'. Keith Cowlin g is directing the play which is considered by many to 
be Shakespeare's happiest comedy. Free for AC students and faculty. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday, April 23 

Class Officer Elections 

Noon: Navs , TR 2 

Tuesday, April 24 

Class Officer Electton.s 

9-2: International Student Day, CAC 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 

Noon: SGA, MR 2 

Noon: Cullum Scholar Fox , PaT 

6:45 p.m: Dinner honoring Dr . Fox , Towers 

8:15 p.m: Cullum Scholar Fox, Lee Hall 

Wednesday. April 25 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 

3 p.m: AC Billiards Club, TR 2 

7 p.m: Alcohol 6e Drug Abuse Seminar, MR 1 

8 p.m: AC Theatre play, PAT 

Thursday, April 26 

9 a.m: Career Guidance Institute, MR 1 , 2 
Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 

7 p.m: Aug Music Club Scholarship auds, PAC 

8 p.m: HOPE, MR 2 

8 p.m: AC Theatre play, PAT 

Friday, April 27 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 
Noon: Fr. Club film "Au Coeur de la 

France," CAC 
4:30 p.m: AC Theatre play, PAT 
is p.m: "Wild Strawberries" film, PAT 



ALLEN PROMOTED 
William C. (Bill) Allen , acting director 
of the AC Physical Plant since October 
1971, has been named director effective 
Jyly 1 . Allen has been a member of the 
college staff since 1968. 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 
Charles Freeman , English, recently attend- 
ed the Conference on College Compositioti 
and Communication held in New Orleans . . . 
Dr. Walter Evans , English, recently attend- 
ed the third National Popular Culture Con- 
vention in Indianapolis and presented a 
paper on "Monster Movies: A Sexual Aesthet- 
ic" and participated in a panel discussion 
of sexploitation films... Dr. Charles WilLg, 
English, has published an article in a re- 
cent issue of the Explicator entitled 
"Graham Green's The Basement Room" and in 
the March issue of Notes on Contemporary 
Literature . "Ed's Transformation: A Note 
on Deliverance ." 

THIRD WORLD CONTINUES 
Dr ■ Richard Fox of Duke University is the 
next speaker in the Cullum Third World 
Culture Program on India. Tuesday at noon 
he will discuss "The Anthropologist in 
India" and at 8:15 p.m. "Great and Little 
Traditions in the Comprehension of Indian 
Civilization," Lee Hall. 



SWAP SHOP 

FOUND: Pipe at Vince Vance concert. Owner may claim at Student Activities Office. 
WANTED: The large projector borrowed from the Fine Arts Dept . Urgently needed. 
FOR SALS : 

Portable electric calculator, used only 2 months. $75 Call 733-7175. ~-^-~ — — i 

20,000 BTU air conditioner, like new, $150. 736-7358 or coma by Office '^V'S'iifte 

1970 Chrysler New Yorker. $1,950. 798-4866 after 6 p.m. 

1970 VW bus, 7 passenger. $300 and take up payments. Call 7-36-7431. 

18,000 BTU air cond. with silent cool control. Like new, $19^. T^^-^^i^^^^"^ 6 



1 



h 



1970 Fiat 850 Spider. Blue conv, 4-speed trans, 30 mpg. Norm^in Schaffer, Ext. 31 
1965 Rambler stat wagcn. Blue, 6-cyl. 3-speed, $500. Tom Adkins , 733-1745 aft 



5. 
6. 



PLEASE HAVE NB7S ITEMS OR SI7AP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept, or Organization .^ 



HONORS /PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 
SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 
SWAP SHOP 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-A-V WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



• FOR WEEK OF: April 30-May 7, 1973 

111 
2 (o-S^a. 



Written THURSDAY, April 26--No. 32 
STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



^7Newly-elected class officers include the following: Frank Rhoden . senior class pres- 
ident; Robert Frothingham , vice-president; and representatives Julie Hemann , Philip 
E. Meyer . Nancy Pinkston and Aubrey Rhodes . Gordon Panton is the new junior class 
head and Scott McPherson is the new vp. Representatives include Pete Blais , Gary 
Shepard , Janelle Pizzuto , Doug Fleck , and Lynn Brand . Sophomore prexy is Joy Yerman 
with Lisa Shulford serving as vp . Representatives include Bobbie Sue Daitch , Tim 
Davis , Tenny Hunt . Edith Luke and Maggie Pabon . 

AC student artists are currently presenting their annual exhibit in the Performing 
Arts Theatre. The colorful display will be featured in the lobby of the PAT through 
May 30. 

The SGA and AC administrators workshop will be held Friday at the Thunderbird Inn 
from 1-4:30 with an inaugural dinner scheduled for 6 p.m. Various administrators 
will address the newly-elected executive slate and association members. Certificates 
of appreciation will be awarded to a number of members and the new officers will 
make brief presentations . 

The Black Student Union is sponsoring a Talent and Fashion Show Saturday at 8 p.m. 
in the PAT. (1.75 couples, $1 singles). A number of AC students will be modeling 
and exhibiting a variety of talents. Proceeds will go to the Martin Luther King 
Scholarship Fund. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. April 30 
Noon: Navs , TR 2 

Tuesday, May 1 

Noon: Cullum Scholar Richard Park . PAT 

Noon: Navs , TR 2 

Noon: SGA, MR 2 

2 p m: Ananda Marga Yoga Society, TR 3 
8:15 p.m: Cullum Scholar Park , tec Hall 

Wednesday. May 2 

9 a.m: Bus. & Economic Seminar, Lee Hall 

Noon: Navs , TR 2 

3 p.m: AC Billiards Club, TR 2 

7 p.m: Alcohol & Drug Abuse Sem, MR 1 

Thursday. May 3 

9 a.m: Career Guidance Inst., CAC 

Noon: Navs , TR 2 

Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

8:30 p.m: AC Band Concert, PAT 

Friday. May 4 
Noon: Navs , TR 2 
Noon: BSU, TR 3 

1 p.m: SGA & AC Administrators Workshop, 
Thunderbird Inn 

Saturday, May 5 

8 p.m: BSU Talent & Fashion Show, PAT 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

AC BAND CONCERT 
The AC Band will present its first concert 
Thursday at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. The 
program will be shared with the AC Youth 
Orchestra. The band, under the direction 
of John Scott , was organized in September. 
The concert is free and open to the public. 
In other departmental news, auditions for 
the Maxwell Music Scholarship will be held 
May 19 in the FAC Rehearsal Hall. Appli- 
cations are available in the dept. Two 
$250 awards are made each year. 

ENROLLMENT POSTED 
The spring quarter enrollment shows a total 
of 2,878 students, an increase of 458 over 
last spring quarter. In addition, there 
are 324 MCG students jointly enrolled re- 
sulting in a total head count of 3,202. 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 
Dr. Bill Bompart , mathematics, has published 
an article in The Mathematics Teacher . May 
1973, entitled "Teaching Concepts Incorrect- 
ly." Dr. Creighton Peden , philosophy, will 
be the keynote speaker at a Social Philoso- 
phy Conference Friday in Philadelphia. His 
topic: "Equality in a Cybernetic Vortex." 



SWAP SHOP 
LOST & FOUND : The Student Activities Office has a number of lost and found articles 

(umbrellas, jewelry, billfolds, etc.) Check the office if you're missing any items. 
WANTED : Good, used baby bed with mattress. 733-8824. 
FOR SALE : 
* Portable electric calculator, used only 2 months, $75. Call 733-71 7 S^ ._.. 



si 



* 20,000 BTU air conditioner, like new, $150. 736-7358 or come ^y Off ice 9,( 

* 1970 Chrysler New Yorker. $1,950. 798-4866 after 6 p.m. -"^ 

* 18,000 BTU air cond. with silent cool control. Like new, $195.; 738-4614 after 6 

* 1970 Fiat 850 Spider. Blue conv, 4-speed trans, 30 mpg . Norman't Schaf fer ,^ QKjQTai5 . 

* 1965 Rambler stat wagon. Blue, 6-cyl, 3-speed, $500. Tom Adkins , 733-1/45 aft. 6. 

A 



PLEASE HAVE NEl^S ITEMS OR Si'/AP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization ^__ 



HONORS /PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Jl-\ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

7/ FOR WEEK OF: May 7-May 14, 1973 Written THURSDAY, May 3--No. 33 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



(.fl 



l<a.Field Day will be held Friday at the AC Clark Hill Recreation Area. The Greeks are 
sponsoring the all-day affair and Student Activities will provide lunch from noon to 
2 p.m. 

The Student Activities Office is sponsoring a second Cartoon Festival for children 
of students, faculty, and staff Saturday from 10 until 12:30 in Meeting Rooms 1 & 2. 
The first festival attracted more than 100 children. Fifty cents a child pays for 
a morning of cartoons and lunch. 

AC will hold its second annual Summer Day Camp for children of students, faculty and 
staff June 12-August 22 from 7:45 a.m. -2 p.m. Monday through Friday. Camp activities 
will include supervised recreational activities (including swimming) in addition to 
arts and crafts. Tuition is $12.50 a week and includes insurance, lunch, and all 
supplies. Applications for children from 4-11 are in the Student Activities Office. 

The Library issues a reminder that all fines must be paid and overdue books returned 
by the last day of exams in order to avoid payment of late registration fee for the 
next quarter. Library records must be cleared in order to receive grades, degrees, 
or transcripts . 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday. May 7 

7-15 India Festival Week--Third World 
7-15 India Photographic Display, PAT 
Psychology Conference ( Dr. Ghadially ) 
11:30 a.m: High School Counselors Lunch- 
eon, Towers 
Noon: Navs , TR 2 

6:45 p.m: Dinner honoring Dr. Ghadially . 
Towers 

Tuesday. May 8 

Psychology Conference Continues 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 

Noon: SGA, MR 2 

2 p.m: Ananda Marga Yoga Society, TR 3 
7:30 p.m: Cert, of Acad. Ach. Awarded, PAT 

Wednesday. May 9 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 

3 p.m: AC Billiards Club, TR 2 

7 p.m: Alcohol & Drug Abuse Sem, MR 1 

8 p.m: Film "East of Eden," PAT 

Thursday, May 10 

9 a.m: Career Guidance Institute, CAC 
Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 
Noon: AC Veterans Assn., MR 2 
2 p.m: Ananda Marga Yoga Society, TR 3 
8:15 p.m: 3rd World Film "Kane hen jungha," 
PAT 

Friday. May 11 

Two-day Educational Conference (3rd World) 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 

6:45 p.m: Dinner honoring Dr. Ferguson 

Field Day, AC Clark Hill Property 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

CULLUM SCHOLAR TO SPEAK 
Dr. Rehana Ghadially , Third World Cullum 
Scholar, will address members of the AC 
Psychology Club Tuesday at noon in Rm 15, 
AC I on "Q. & A. on the Nature of Indian 
Psychology." The meeting is open. 

STUDENT ARTISTS EXHIBIT 
Fine Arts is currently sponsoring a stu- 
dent artists exhibit in the lobby of the 
PAT. The exhibit will be displayed 
through May . 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 
Mike Moore , sociology, will present a 
paper Friday at the North Central Socio- 
logical Assn. on "Mystifications in So- 
ciology: Empiricism and Non Empiricism." 
Moore is chairman of the Meta-Sociology 
Section. . - Dr. John Schaeffer , fine arts, 
will present an organ recital 8 p.m. Fri- 
day of the music of Bach at Trinity On- 
The-Hill United Methodist Church. 

FORMER STUDENT HONORED 
Kenneth S. Korach , biology grad. Class of 
'69, and now a candidate for the Ph.D. de- 
gree at the Medical College of Georgia, 
has won the top award for student achieve- 
ment in psychology and medicine at the an- 
nual meeting of the Ga . Academy of Science. 

ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS GIVEN 
The presentation of the annual Certificates 
of Academic Achievement to top high school 
juniors will be held 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in 
the PAT, reports J.L. McNeal . Admissions. 



SWAP SHOP 

LOST: Small blue cameo pin on campus. Reward. Contact Virg 
FOR SALE: 

* 1970 Toyota. 2-dr, excellent cond, $950. 722-5311, Ext 

* 1969 Chevrolet pick-up, two-tone, excellent cond., 556-62| 

* Portable electric calculator, used only 2 months, $75. C 




PLEASE HAVE NEl^JS ITEMS OR ST«JAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT VJEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS /PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



;j-j^FOR WEEK OF: May 14-May 21, 1973 Written THURSDAY, May 10- 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



-No. 34 



j-l 



The Cullum Third World Culture Program on India will culminate May 14-15 with a visit 
and address by Eric Gonsalves . minister of political affairs for the Embassy of In- 
dia. Gonsalves will arrive 4:54 p.m. May 14 at Bush Field where he will be met by 
a number of college and community officials. That evening, he will be honored at a 
private dinner party to be held at the AC Towers. At 8:15 p.m. he will attend the 
"Dances of India" performance by Bhaskar and Tara Devi in the PAT. The performance 
is free and open to the public. The following day, at ten a.m., he will address an 
Academic Convocation honoring the AC senior class in the PAT. Seniors are asked to 
assemble at 9:30 a.m. in the PAT lobby. The faculty and members of the senior class 
will be featured in an academic procession. Following the convocation, a noon lunch- 
eon will be held at the Richmond Hotel where Gonsalves will address members of the 
business and professional community. The minister is scheduled to depart Augusta 
2:40 p.m. Tuesday. 

Seniors and faculty members who have not picked up gowns are asked to please go by 
the Registrar's Office and do so. 

An exhibit on the French writer Antoine Saint-Exupery is currently in the library 
through May 18. 

Dr. I.W. Carpenter officially installed the Kappa Kappa chapter of Beta Beta Beta 
Biological Honor Society May 4 on campus. A national honor society for students of 
the biological sciences, it seeks to stimulate interest, scholarly attainment and in- 
vestigation in the biological sciences, and to promote the dissemination of informa- 
tion and new interpretations among students of life sciences. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 

Monday , May 14 

Noon: Navs , TR 2 

2 p.m: Indian Dance Workshop, PAT 

6:30 p.m: Dinner honoring Gonsalves. Towers 

8:15 p.m: Dances of India, PAT 

Tuesday. May 15 

10 a.m: Academic Convocation, PAT 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 

Noon: SGA, MR 2 

Noon: Luncheon for Gonsalves, Rich Hotel 

2 p.m: Ananda Marga Yoga Society, TR 3 

Wednesday, May 16 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 

3 p.m: Faculty meeting, Lee Hall 
3 p.m: AC Billiards Club, TR 2 

7 p.m: Alcohol & Drug Abuse Sem, MR 1 

Thursday. May 17 

10 a.m: AC Veterans Assoc, Lee Hall 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 

Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

2 p.m: Ananda Marga Yoga Soc, TR 3 

2 p.m: Executive Committee, Sem Rm. 

F riday. May 18 

Noon: Navs , TR 2 

Noon: Black Student Union, TR 3 

Saturday. May 19 

AC Alumni Assoc, annual meeting, CAC 

*********** 



Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Cheek Jr . are re- 
ceiving congratulations on the birth of 
their son May 9 at University Hospital. 
Bradford Kesler weighed in at 7 lbs. 2 
oz . Brad is being welcomed home by his 
brother, Scott, age 2. 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 

MAXlAfELL CHAIR FILLED 
Dr. Charles R. Holloman , assoc. prof, of 
management at V.P.I. & S.U., has been 
named to fill the Grover C. Maxwell Chair 
of Business Administration. Dr. Holloman 
will join the department fall quarter as 
prof, of Organizational Behavior. The cre- 
ation of the Maxwell Chair was made pos- 
sible through a $150,000 gift in Jan. from 
the three sons of prominent Augustan Gro - 
ver C. Maxwell . 

NEW MAJOR APPROVED 
The State Board of Regents last week ap- 
proved a major in secondary education un- 
der the existing M.Ed, degree. The new 
major, with concentrations in English, 
Mathematics and Social Sciences, will be- 
come effective summer quarter. AC current- 
ly offers the M.Ed, degree with majors in 
elementary education and special education. 

LIBRARY HOURS 
The Library will hold its regular hours 
through May 30 EXCEPT Friday, May 25, it 
will extend hours and be open 7:45 a.m. to 
10:30 p.m. The following hours will be ob- 
served May 31-June 12. May 31-June 1, 8 
a.m. -5 p.m; June 2, 3, closed; June 4-8, 8 
a.m. -5 p.m; June 9, 10, closed; June 11, 
7:45 a.m. -8:30 p.m. Regular schedule re- 
sumes June 12 at 7:45 a.m. 

ALUMN] 



The annual meeting ol 

will take place Sat 

Four "back-to-collegj 

tured this year for 

lies. Following a . 
inp; v/ill get uriderwi 
announcement of the 
Award for 1973. 



May 19i,8ft^B|ft^««AC, 

' classes will be tet 

lumrl^icW their famij 

p.m. dlTinter,i«lio mee[ 

'highii^btei bv the 
Is-tinguished Alumnx 



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TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept . or Organization _____ 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS/AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SV^AP SHOP 





-^ 



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7/ FOR WEEK OF: May 21-May 28, 1973 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



Written THURSDAY, May 17- -No. 35 



•^^Numerous AC students were honored last week at the annual Honors Night program held 
in the PAT. Dorroh L. Nowell Jr . , president of Merry Companies, Inc., was the key- 
note speaker. The valedictorian award was presented to Trenta Stapleton, the senior 
with the highest academic average. Scholastic achievement awards were presented to 
the top four scholars in each class and the outstanding graduating senior in each 
department. Seniors receiving scholastic awards, in addition to Miss Stapleton, were 
Harold E. Simon . Harold S . Roby and Patricia C. Aldridge . Junior class awards were 
given to Shervl A. Simmons , David R. Grande . Barbara J . Utermark and James E. Cline . 
Sophomore class winners were Judy L. Walden , W. Jan Austin , James M. Logan and Emily 
J. Hindly . Freshman recipients were Clarence E. Anderson Jr . , Sara E. Culpepper , 
Paul W. Broome and Louis E. Seibert . Departmental award winners were as follows: 
Biology, Anita T. Cameron ; Business Administration, Roger Wahl , Harold S . Roby , Berke - 
ley F . Holmes . Yvonne S. Hudock ; Education, Trenta Stapleton ; English, Patricia Ald - 
ridge ; Fine Arts, Elizabeth A. Foster , Casey Dennis 0' Shields ; History, Cathleen G . 
Eishen , James E. Cline ; Mathematics, Frits H. Scholer ; Psychology, Sara I. Mena ; Chem- 
istry, Susan Diane Anderson ; Nursing, Bertha Lee Battey , Sharon Mae Schmidt ; Science, 
Harold E. Simon . The Bell Ringer award was presented to Gordon S. Baker and the 
Chronicle-Herald award to Thomas Harrison Jr . The White Columns award was won by 
Janet G. Burgess . The two Senior Service Leadership Awards were presented to Cherie 
Fuchs and Kenneth Wong . Awards were also presented to those who were selected for 
inclusion in this year's edition of Who's Who Among Students in American Universities 
and Colleges. 

The college cafeteria will be closed between quarters. It will close June 1 and re- 
open June 11, according to Comptroller Billy B. Thompson . 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 



AC NEWS BRIEFS 



Monday. May 21 
Noon: Navs , TR 2 

Tuesday, May 22 

8 a.m: Codes Enforcement 6e Adm., MR 1 

Noon: Navs, TR 2 

Noon: SGA , TR 3 

2 p.m: Ananda Marga Yoga Society, TR 3 

Wednesday. May 23 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 

3 p.m: AC Billiards Club, TR 2 

Thursday, May 24 

Noon: Phi Beta Potata, TR 3 

Noon : Navs , TR 2 

2 p.m: Ananda Marga Yoga Society, TR 3 

2 p.m: Executive Committee, Sem Rm 



Friday, May 25 
Library hours: 7:45 a.m. 
Final exams begin 
Noon: Navs, TR 2 



to 10:30 p.m. 



NEW STAFFERS 
Esther Lorene Parmelee and Cheryl Reese 
recently joined the AC staff. Ms . Par - 
melee is employed as a clerk in the Of- 
fice of Procurement and Personnel and 
Ms . Reese is a cashier-clerk in the 
Business Office. 



Dr. 



DISTINGUISHED ALUMNUS CHOSEN 
James B. Craig , supt. of the Central 



State Hospital in Milledgeville and a na- 
tive Augustan, Saturday was named Outstand- 
ing Alumnus for 1973 at AC. The announce- 
ment of the AC Alumni Association's top 
award took place at its annual meeting 
held in the CAC . Dr. Craig, 62, is a mem- 
ber of the JCA Class of 1933. He became 
the 13th recipient of the award. Last 
year's award winner was the Rev. Dr. Wil - 
Rowland... In other news, R. Alton 



mina M. 



In other news , R. 
'47, was elected presi- 



S W A P 



McFeely , Class of 
dent of the assoc. for 1973-74. He succeeds 
James M. Menger '55. Elected to serve with 
him were J. Carlisle Overstreet '67, vice 
pres ; Betty J . Blissit '42, secretary, and 
William A. Lovett '71, treasurer. 

FRENCH CLUB AWARDS 
The French Club held a recent luncheon in 
the AC Towers. Guests of honor were Dr . 
Christenberrv and Professor Emeritus Percy 
Wise . Dean J . Gray Dinwiddle presented 
academic awards to Elfriede McLean , Gregory 
Lorenz , and Frances Robertson . The award 
for the best graduating senior went to 
Judy Breithaupt . Recipients of the pro- 
ficiency award were Morgan Lambreth , Sandra 
Jones and Carl Creazzo . Beth Northington 
and Eileen Rubnitz received Fr,feaeit Ctuji 
_Service Awards . 

SHOP 






MAY 2 1 19Z3 



FOR SALE : 

* 1969 Cutlass Oldsmobile Supreme. 733-4793 after 5 p.m. 

* 1969 Chevrolet pickup, two-tone, excellent condition. 55i-62<WGJI5TA,86%j§gj^jJ 

* 1970 Toyota. 2-dr, excellent cond, $950. 722-5311, Ext. 1219 or 7|^$960 aftei 



■A .•! ; ( ■ ■ ' 



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TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF 

THIS WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept . or Organization 



HONORS /PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS / 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-A WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



XI I 



FOR WEEK OF: May 28-June 4, 1973 



J^ + 



Written THURSDAY, May 24--No. 36 
STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



The second annual Summer Day Camp will be held this year from June 12-August 22 on 
campus. Children from 4 to 11 are currently being registered for the camp which 
will be open from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. and includes supervised recreational activities 
in addition to arts and crafts. Weekly tuition for the f ive-day-a-week camp will be 
$12.50 which will include insurance, lunch, and all supplies. The camp is open to 
the public. Applications are available by contacting the Student Activities Office, 
733-2234, Ext. 221, or by coming by the office located on the second floor of the 
College Activities Center. 

Marlvn C. Wilson was the recipient of the Sociology Award during the annual Honors 
Convocation held recently. Miss Wilson's name was inadvertently omitted in the list 
of award winners . 

John N. Popham , managing editor of The Chattanooga Times and former regional cor- 
respondent for The New York Times, has been selected the commencement speaker for 
June graduation scheduled to be held Saturday (June 2) at 10:30 a.m. in the Bell 
Auditorium. A total of 284 students are scheduled to graduate, the largest number 
of June graduates in AG's history. 



THIS WEEK'S EVENTS 



AC Nm^^S BRIEFS 



Monday. May 28 

7:30 p.m: Council for Exceptional Children 
Meeting Room Two 

Tuesday, May 29 

8 a.m: Codes Enforcement & Adm. , MR 1 

Wednesday, May 30 

7 p.m: Orientation, Lee Hall 

Thursday. May 31 

8 a.m: Breakfast for nursing students. 

Faculty dining room 

Saturday, June 2 

10:30 a.m: Commencement, Bell Auditorium 



SHORT COURSES OFFERED 
Twelve non-credit courses are being of- 
fered to the public during the summer 
quarter through the Office of Extended 
Services, according to Thomas M. Riley , 
director. Registration forms may be ob- 
tained from the Extended Services Office. 

**************** 

The Spotlight will discontinue publi- 
cation during the summer months. Pub- 
lication will resume fall quarter. 



SCHOOLCRAFT RETIRES 



Freeman L. Schoolcraft , assistant prof, of 
art and member of the AC faculty since 
1965, was recently honored by members of 
the college faculty at a luncheon held in 
the Towers. A silver tray was presented 
to Schoolcraft by Dr. Chris tenberry . 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 
Dr. Harvey Stirewalt , assist, prof, of bi- 
ology, is scheduled to participate in re- 
search this summer at the Savannah River 
Laboratory. A total of 28 individual ap- 
pointments have been awarded for the sum- 
mer of 1973, according to an announcement 
by the Oak Ridge Associated Universities 
of Oak Ridge, Tennessee .. . Jessie B. Stew - 
art . instructor in education, recently re- 
turned from the International Convention 
of the Council for Exceptional Children in 
Dallas, Texas. Of primary concern in the 
Division for Teacher Education was the 
rising concept of Cempetency-Based Teacher 
Education programs .. .Two members of the 
bilogy faculty, Dr. Harvey Stirewalt , 
Ichthyologist and Limnologist, and George 
Cooke . Geologist, have been appointed to 
the Environmental Advisory Commission of 
the State Department of Natural Resources. 
They will be consultants to the state de- 
partment in their special areas. 



SWAP 



SHOP 



FREE TO GOOD HOME: 2 -month-old female puppy, dewormed and has shot 
FOR SALE : 

* 1969 Cutlass Oldsmobile Supreme. 733-4793 after 5 p.m. 

* 1969 Chevrolet pickup, two-tone, excellent condition. 556-6244 

* Miscellaneous household items, 3318 Devant Street. 733-5575. 



humk coLLidt 
MAY 28 \m 

863-6877 ,^ ,^^.. 

30904 




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THIS l.'EEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED, 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization . 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS/Al.'ARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SV;'AP'SHOP 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-\ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



icr^^ 



FOR WEEKS OF: June 11--25, 1973 



Written THURSDAY, June 7— No. 37 



NEWS BRIEFS 

The SPOTLIGHT will continue publication on a biweekly basis during the summer 

quarter Copies of the 1973-74 COLLEGE CALENDAR are available in the office 

of College and Public Services The AC FACULTY WIVES will hold a family 

picnic at Clark Hill August 4 from 6-10 p.m. 

*********** 

The Augusta area chapter of Purchasing Management Association of Georgia re- 
cently donated $250 to the AC LIBRARY for the acquisition of purchasing and 
materials management related books and periodicals. 

**************** 

At its annual meeting May 19, the AC Alumni Association paid special tribute 
to Russell A. Blanchard and Roy V. Harris for their many years of devoted ser- 
vice to the College and to the Association. 

********************* 

The spring quarter DEAN'S LIST showed a total of 176 students who qualified 
for the academic distinction by maintaining a 3.5 grade point average while 
carrying a full course load. 

RADIO STATION BUILDING RENOVATED 

The AC radio station building (Vice Commandant's home) is being renovated to 
house the offices of the president (first floor) and of College and Public 
Services, including Public Relations (second floor). More space will be 
available in the Administration Building for the academic dean, dean of stu- 
dents, director of admissions, and registrar. 

RECREATIONAL SWIMMING HOURS 

Recreational swimming for the summer quarter, beginning June 12, will be from 
2-4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, and 1-3 p.m. on Saturday. Use of the pool 
is limited to AC faculty, students, and their dependents. 

SGA PRESIDENT HONORED 

David Grande , new SGA prexy, has been awarded a scholarship by the National 
Society of Public Accountants and also received the Society's "Distinguished 
Scholar Award" as the outstanding scholarship applicant among 450 students. 

S CHOLARSHIPS AWARDED 

Students attending AC on scholarships during 73-74 include Geraldine Rhodes . 
Phi Beta Lambda scholarship; Peter Caggiano . John C. Bell scholarship, and 
Helen C. Timmons . T. Harry Garrett scholarship. 

LYCEUM SERIES 

The summer Lyceum Series will present The Tall and Short Company in "Broadway 
Babies Growup" June 21 at 8, p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. 



FACULTY NEWS 



Dr. Edward J . Cashin . history; Dr. W. Creighton Peden . philosophy; George B . 
Cooke, biology, and Ralph H. Walker , political science, will participate in 
the changing land-use patterns study in Burke and McDuffie Counties June 11- 
July 23. 



•Siiiiiw^pwiiw«^^^3*i 



Dr . J . Frank Hodges . assistant professor of business administratioi, has bepjs 
elected vice president of the Georgia Association of Economics Educators 



At 



Bart Smith , business administration, spoke at the June 1 meeting o 
stitute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. 



the 



4yfy 8 1973 






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PLEASE HAVE NEV.'S ITEMS OR SWAP SHOP ITEMS >0R' NEXT UEEK'S' SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED ■ 
TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF 

THIS UEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 



TO: 

FROM: 



Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 



Dept. or Organization 



HONORS /PUBLICAT IONS /ELECTIONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS / 
,...;n.>:' SPEe.IA.L_ EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL • - •'..-- . .— 
••<"-•! ■» ■ ■ Sl^AP SHOP ...... ■ ;ii;Li-. '*'■' ' 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEKS OF: June 25--July 9, 1973 Written THURSDAY, June 21--No. 39 

\ 2l Co ra a 

3 ,- , . 3 NEWS BRIEFS 

The AC BOOKSTORE will be closed June 26-27 for year-end Inventory INDEPEN- 
DENCE DAY will be observed VJednesday, July 4. No clanj^s will be held; of- 
fices will be closed. .. .Pre-fall freshman ORIENTATION is scheduled for Wed- 
nesday, June 27, CAC, beginning at 9:45 a.m. 



****** 



The LIBRARY has received a $5,000 grant under Title II, College Library Re- 
sources Act. This is the eighth grant received since the inception of the 
program. 



*********** 



Vicky Huff . Mike Blakely . and Les Sutcliffe participated in the GOVERNOR'S 
INTERN PROGRAM in 1972-73. In evaluating the program, they reported, "Our 
internship has proven to be an invaluable educational experience--one which 
any student would cherish." 



**************** 



The summer quarter ENROLLMENT report shows a total of 2,219 students, an in- 
crease of 21 per cent over summer 1972. There are 1,707 students on campus, 
352 at Ft. Gordon, and 160 from MCG. 



FACULTY NEWS 

Dr. Jerry Townsend . Elizabeth Bryan , and Dr. Bill Bompart of the mathematics 
department attended a conference on the application of undergraduate mathe- 
matics in the engineering, life, management, and social sciences at Georgia 
Tech, June 13-15. 

Geraldine W. Hargrove , education, represented AC as a corporate delegate to 
the national convention of the American Association of University Women in 
Washington, June 17-21. 

Dr. Margaret Dexter , mathematics, attended the National Computer Conference 
in New York, June 4-8, and the fourth Conference on Computers in the Under- 
graduate Curricula in Claremont, California, June 18-20. She also spoke at 
the SIGUCC Symposium on College Computing Centers in Claremont, June 21-22. 

Dean J . Gray Dinwiddie is on duty with the Naval Reserve at the War College 
in Washington, June 16-29. 

Dr. Eugene Pierce , business administration, is directing an Area Moneyflows 
Study for the CSRA with the cooperation of Chamber of Commerce officials of 
Augusta, Aiken, and North Augusta. 



STAFF NEWS 

Mrs. Kathleen E. Bone is a secretary in the library and Mrs. Oneida Gibson 
has been promoted to administrative assistant. 



Mrs . Maxine J . Cartee is a secretary in the Office of Extended Services 
Miss Margaret Ellen Dooly is a new library assistant. 



Mrs . Mary N . Gardiner is executive secretary in the Offi(|e of Cottsge and 
Public Services and Mrs . Patricia Ann Holmes is a new secretary. 

/UN 2 5 1973 

Mrs. Judy A. Laywell is a microfilm clerk in the registry's office. 

3G904 



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TO the! public RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER I^HAN NOON THURSDAY OF 
' ' • ■ THIS IJEEK. ALt'l'TEM^ I>IUST BE SI(iNED. , 



TO: 

FROM: 



Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 



Dept. or Organization 



HONORS /PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 
SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL ' '' 

isvrAP SHOP' ' ' ■ 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-A WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



' FOR WEEKS OF: July 9-23, 1973 



Written THURSDAY, July 5--No. 40 



ci-x3 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Midterm is July 13. . . .Pre-registration for fall quarter is scheduled for July 
16-20. 

A revue, "Words and Music by Noel Coward," will be presented by the AC The- 
atre one night only, July 26, at 8:30 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. 

AC will sponsor a Children's Cartoon Festival Saturday, July 14, from 11 a.m. 
to 1 p.m. in the CAC. A lunch of hot dogs, potato chips and soft drinks will 
be served. The event is open to the public. An admission fee of 50c will be 
charged for children of AC faculty, staff, and students and $1 for all others. 

The Board of Foreign Scholarships, H.E.W., has approved an application for a 
curriculiim consultant from Brazil for the 1973-74 Cullum Third World Culture 
Program. 

A pre-registration workshop to include representative teaching and admini- 
strative faculty and selected student leaders has been scheduled for Septem- 
ber 6 at the C&S Bank's recreational area at Clark Hill. 



FACULTY NEWS 

Dr. Harry R. Kinianskv will join the Business Administration Department in 
September as associate professor. Presently on the faculty at Georgia State 
University, he received his B.B.A. and his M.B.A. from Emory and his D.B.A. 
from Georgia State. 

George B . Cooke . biology, presented a paper entitled "The Impact of Progress 
on Rural Ecology" in Waynesboro on July 2 as part of the series on Changing 
Land Use Patterns in Burke and McDuffie Counties. He repeats his paper on 
July 9 in Thomson. .. . Dr. John M. Smith. Jr .. sociology, will present a paper, 
"What Has Happened to the Family? The Impact of Urbanization," in Waynes- 
boro on July 9 and in Thomson on July 16.... Ralph H. Walker , political sci- 
ence, will present a paper on "(Burke) (McDuffie) County in the Year 2000" 
in Waynesboro on July 16 and in Thomson on July 23. 



STAFF NEWS 

Mrs. Vivian C. Pennamon has joined the staff of the Admissions Office as an 
admissions counselor. 

Mrs. Robin Leisey is assistant coordinator of student activities, replacing 
Mrs. Louise Fitzgerald who has resigned. 



STUDENT NEWS 



Corinthia Evans and Mary Ardiff were initiated into Alpha Delta Pi at the 
sorority's grand convention in Atlanta last month. 

Zeta Tau Alpha recently initiated seven new members -- Margaret Durst . Donna 
Earnest , Sally Deaver . Coleen Murphey , Patricia Noland . Gloria Sutherland , 
and Joan Walters . The award for highest scholastic average in her pledge 
class went to Joan Walters. ■ ■ 



^•£GE 



Kenneth Wong writes that he is working for Electronic Data ^System Corpora- 
tion in Camp Hill, Pennsylvania. 



JUL 9 1973 



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TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF 



THIS UEEK. ALL ITEMS' MUST BE SIGNED. 



TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 



^i.:fvi.. 



FROM: 



Dept. or Organization 



HONORS /PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS /Al.'ARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 
SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SV^P SHOP • ■ ' > r . ': 




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FOR WEEKS OF: July 23--August 6, 1973 



Written THURSDAY, July 19 --No. 41 



NEWS BRIEFS 

Ceremonies will take place August 21 for the presentation of a certificate 
and plaque commemorating the President's Home at AC as a registered National 
Historic Landmark. 

The seventh annual conference of Academic and Student Personnel Deans and 
Vice Presidents of the University System will be held in Augusta July 29- 
Augus t 1 . 

Summer quarter examinations will take place August 17-18, 20-22. Commence- 
ment is scheduled for August 24. 

Gas service will be interrupted on campus July 24 beginning at 9 a.m. 

A contract has been awarded for the parking lot across from the CAC with 
October 1 set as the completion date. 

Thursday, July 26, the AC Theatre will present a revue, "Words and Music by 
Noel Coward," at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT, directed by Keith Cowling . 

GROWTH- -During the past ten years, enrollment each quarter has exceeded that 
of the corresponding quarter of the preceding year. 

AC Radio Station WACG has received a $500 grant from the Porter Fleming Foun- 
dation A grant of $20,512.41 has been awarded to AC by HEW for the Vet- 
erans Cost-of-Instruction Program. 



The AC Faculty Wives will sponsor a family picnic at Clarkl Hilly^ugust 4 from- — ^ 



t'-;-«:.\:/ 



^UL 2 3 J973 



FACULTY AND STAFF 



6-10 p.m 



30904 
Michael I. Miller , English, has been named acting director oT the AC^'tran- 

sitional program Dr. Eloy Fominaya , fine arts, has been elected as a 

trustee of the Foundation for Chiropractic Education and Research. 

Vola Jacobs . music, will perform as soloist with the Jacksonville Summer Sym- 
phony, August 10, at the Jacksonville Civic Center. 




Recent additions to the AC staff include Betty Lively , secretary in the Busi- 
ness Administration Department; Sheryl Ann Simmons , programmer I in the De- 
partment of Institutional Research; and Robert Thies , programmer I in the De- 
partment of Institutional Research. 



STUDENTNEWS 



Rodney D. Thompson has received the annual Distinguished Accounting Award 
from the Augusta Chapter, Georgia Society of CPA's William R. Collier re- 
ceived the Wall Street Journal Student Award as the senior with the third 
highest academic average in the Business Administration Department. 



'•'•',-.■' sy- '■' I 



\ ,-■) ■';yi';-?.; 



..-Toaisfs 



PLEASE HAVE NEl.'S ITEMS OR SWAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED ■ 
TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF 

THIS WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 



TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 



FROM: 



Dept. or Organization ^ 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS/ELECTIONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 



J L. 



jj7<-,jfi _ ',-^,'~ 




iu 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-A WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEKS OF August 6-20, 1973 Written THURSDAY, August 2--No. 42 



NEWS BRIEFS 

Senator Sam Nunn has announced a student internship program for his Washington of- 
fice during the 1973-74 academic year. Application forms may be obtained from 
the SGA Office or the History-Political Science -Philosophy Department. 

Plans are being finalized for a two-day training seminar in reality therapy to 
be held at AC December 6 and 7. The seminar will be conducted by Dr. William 
Glasser, internationally known psychiatrist and author. A $15 registration fee 
will be charged. 

A campaign to encourage the purchase of U.S. Savings Bonds through a payroll sav- 
ings plan is scheduled for AC August 9-31. 

The Spring Mills Traveling Art Show is on display in the PAT lobby through Aug- 
ust 19. 

A one-session BUSINESS LETTER CLINIC is scheduled for Wednesday, September 26, 
1:30-5 p.m. co-sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce and AC. 

AC Librarian, Ray Row land, reports the library will maintain regular hours through 
August 22. It will be open from 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m. Monday through Friday, August 
23-Sept. 11 and will be CLOSED Saturday and Sunday. Hours for Sept. 12-17 are as 
follows: Sept. 12-13, 7:45 a.m. -8:30 p.m; Sept. 14, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m; Sept. 15- 
16, CLOSED. Regular schedule resumes at 7:45 a.m. Sept. 17. 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 

Kudos to Deans Dinwiddle and Galloway for their work on the seventh annual con- 
ference of Academic and Student Personnel Deans and Vice Presidents of the Uni- 
versity System held in Augusta last week. 

Dr . J ■ Frank Hodges . business administration, recently spoke to the staff of the 
Dept. of Student Affairs, MCG, during a seminar at Clark Hill. 



Dr. Charles Willie , English, has two poems in the current issi 



of Kansas publication Cottonwood Review ; 
Facts Working on the Cogitative Man." 



the University 



'Birth of a Cultur^ piyth" and "Hard 



1973-74 Lyceum Series 



flO^G 6^^3 



October 4 
November 9 
January 10 
February 15 
February 21 



^AUGUSU, Gt 

309Q4 



wn>ii>4 



The Proposition 

John Chappell as Clarence Darrow 

National Shakespeare, Co. in "As You Like It" 

Moog Synthesizer 

Allard String Quartet 



AUGUST DATES TO REMEMBER 



Augusta Music Club Concert, PAT 

Pre-fall freshman orientation 

CLEP examinations 

Faculty meeting, Lee Hall, 3 p.m. 

Last day of classes--summer quarter 

CEEB tests, testing center 

Long Range Planning Committee meeting 

Commencement , PAT 



.■5; ■ 
SEPTEMBER DATES TO REMEMBER 






10 


Faculty meeting 




11 


Orientation 


12 


-13 


Registration 




16 


AC Faculty Wives --faculty 
reception 




17 


Clas..ses begin 




25 


AC Film Series "Juliet of 
the Spirits" 8 p.m. PAT 



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TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF 

THIS l.'EEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization . 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS /AUARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

S\:AP SHOP 





l:^^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



17/ 



FOR V7EEKS OF: August 20-Sept. 3, 1973 Written THURSDAY, August I6--N0. 43 






NEVJS BRIEFS 



President J. Cordell Maddox of Anderson College has been selected commence- 
ment speaker for AG's summer graduation scheduled for August 24 at 8 p.m. in 
the PAT. A total of 109 candidates have applied for graduation, the largest 
number of August graduates in AG's history. The following degrees will be 
awarded: master in education, 4; associate in arts, 2; bachelor of arts, 54; 
bachelor of business administration, 38; bachelor of science, 9; bachelor of 
science in education, 2. 

Ten AC alumni have been selected Outstanding Young Men of America for 1973. 
They include David Alalof '69, Fred R. Cannon, Jr . '70, Robert E. Cook '70, 
Ernest E. Fellers. Ill '65, David W. Hall '63, David M. Inglett '68, Earle 
J . Haddocks '71, Dorroh L. Nowell, III '69, Kenneth L. Stanford '70, and 
Thomas W. Wright '69. 

The U.S. Savings Bond campaign previously scheduled for August 9-31 has been 
delayed until October 8-31. 

The ceremony commemorating the designation of the Augusta Arsenal Commandant's 
home, presently serving as the AC president's home, as a National Historic 
Landmark is scheduled for 10:30 a.m. August 21 on the porch of the house. 

Dr. Gerald B. Robins . AC president 1957-1970, will assume the presidency of 
Texas A&I University on September 1. 

The Bookstore will observe the following hours during exam week: August 20, 
21, 22 -- 7:45 a.m. -7 p.m.; August 23-Sept. 7 -- 7:45 a.m. -4:15 p.m. (Monday- 
Thursday) and 7:45 a.m. -3: 15 p.m. on Friday. 

AC welcomes these recent staff additions: Miss Loyce V. Cockrell , secretary, 
radio station; Gray Markham . public safety; Miss Mary E. Mathis , library 
assistant; Mrs. Dwendolyn Patterson , secretary, education and history depart- 
ment; Mrs. Alice Redmon . secretary, education department; Mrs. Mary G. Rogers . 
secretary, physical education department. 

Dr. Gerald Thompson , mathematics, will present a paper entitled "The General- 
ized Radon Theorem in Convex Structures" at the 78th meeting of the American 
Mathematical Society to be held August 24 in Missoula, Montana. 



I 



6 

10 
11 
12-13 
14 
16 
17 



21 

25 
26 
29 
30 



SEPTEMBER EVENTS 

Workshop for selected teaching and administrative faculty and student 
leaders 8:30 a.m. C&S Recreational Area--Clark Hill 



8 a.m. 



PAT 



Faculty meeting 

Orientation 

Registration 

Legislative Exemption Examination 1:30 p.m 

AC Faculty Wives reception Fine Arts Foyer 

Classes begin 

Student Teachers Meeting Lee Hall 10 a.m. 
Savannah River Power Squadron free boating course begins 
p.m. MR 1, 2 

Fall concert "New York City" PAT 8 p.m. 

AC Film Series "Juliet of the Spirits" PAT 

Business Letter Clinic 1:30 p.m. Lee Hall 

Augusta Art Association Show PAT lobby 

Augusta Music Club concert PAT 3:30 p.m. 



Lee Hall 
3 p.m. 



7:30 



8 p.m. 



»06UV^« 



""=':;£ 



-4 



AUG 17 1973 



PLEASE HAVE NEUS ITEMS OR SV/AP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT UEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED 
TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF 

THIS l.'EEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization . 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS /AUARDS/CAMPU3 SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 



-^. 




SPOTLIGHT /C£>i 



r 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFf Oh aUOUMA COLLEGE 



V REPORT y 



-•-\ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Sept. 3 -- Sept. 10, 1973 WrittenTHURSDAY , August 30--No. 44 

NEWS BRIEFS 



.7/ 

a era a 



'" T^elcome back, Marian! We surely did miss you. 



On August 24, AC held its seventh summer commencement as a senior college. The 
104 graduates set a record for August graduations. Of the graduates 60% were 
male, 50% were married, the average age was 26.7, and 837o were Georgia residents. 
The first associate degree in applied science was conferred. 

Plans are being made for a career guidance program to begin this month. Students 
need to know more about the opportunities in, and the requirements of, the CSRA 
business world. 

A total of 77 students have been named to the Dean's List for the summer quar- 
ter, 32 of which maintained a 4.00 average. 

James McCord will be at the AC Performing Arts Theater on October 5 at noon to 
discuss Watergate. 

Mark this date on your calendar! November 22, Thanksgiving, the AC Jaguars play 
the Australian National Olympic Team at 8 p.m. in the ARC gym. 

The AC swimming pool will be open for recreational swimming from 2-4 p.m. daily 
through September 8. 

Dr. William Glasser , internationally known psychiatrist and author, will conduct 
a two-day seminar in reality therapy at AC Dec. 7-8. Registration fee is $15. 

AC and the Richmond County Historical Society will co-sponsor a joint meeting of 
the Georgia and South Carolina Historical Societies October 19, 20, and 21, 1973. 

The Cullum Third World Culture Program will focus on Brazil this year. Mr. Sem - 
enzato , a Brazilian sociologist, will be here during the winter and spring quar- 
ters . 

Mrs . Elizabeth Muns has joined the staff as a supply clerk in Central Office Sup- 
ply. 

Dr. Bill E. Bompart . mathematics, has been selected to appear in Who ' s Who in 
the South and Southeast . 

**************** 
Important September Dates : 



I 
I 



6 -- Free, two-hour seminar on "Investing in Real Estate" conducted by John M . 
Peckham. Open to the public, 8 p.m.. Academic II Lecture Hall. 

Pre-registration Workshop for selected administrative and teaching faculty 
and SGA leaders. Depart campus by bus at 8:30 a.m. from parking lot ;'/5. 
Workshop will adjourn at 10:30 p.m. 

10 -- Faculty meeting 

11 -- Orientation 

12 -- Registration 

Registration for GATES, 7-9 p.m.. Academic II Lecture Hall 

Workshop on Election Laws and Procedures 

13 -- Registration 

14 -- Zeta Tau Alpha rush party 



! .^'^nami^^ ^ cou'GS 



Exemption examinations in U.S. and Georgia history and U.S . ^and''^^S(3t*gia /;' 
constitutions, 1-5 p.m.. Academic II Lecture Hall 

116 -- Faculty Wives reception, Fine Arts lobby, 3-5 p.m. 



AUG 3 1 1973 

3O904 



PLEASE HAVE NEV.'S ITEMS OR SV.'AP SHOP ITEI4S FOR NEXT UEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED 
TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF 

THIS UEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS/AI.'ARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SI:AP SHOP 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



~^^~K WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICrBYS P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: September 24-October 1 Written THURSDAY, Sept. 20--No. 45 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

The AC babysitting service is underway at its new facilities next to the ABC Kinder- 
garten & Nursery School, 1520 Monte Sano Avenue. Children of students, staff and 
faculty are eligible to attend at 40^ an hour. Six student assistants, under the 
direction of Student Director Joel Walls , are supervising this quarter. A large in- 
door play area, plenty of toys and an outdoor playground are all available from 8-4 
daily. 

"Career Dialogue," a year-long program aimed at familiarizing AC students with the 
world of work and, in particular, the employment prospects in the Augusta area will 
begin Wednesday at noon in the PAT. This week's speaker will be Richard L. James , 
executive vice president of the Greater Augusta Chamber of Commerce. The dialogue 
series will continue at noon every other Wednesday. This quarter, the series will 
explore ways in which students can best present themselves in seeking employment. 
Career Dialogue is being sponsored by the Business Administration Dept., Career Plan- 
ning & Placement, and College and Public Services. 



NEW FACES AT AC 



Richard Davis and Clara 
E. 



Fanning , English; 
0' Greta M. Everett . Dr. 
Robert Hilliard and Dr. Lyle R. Smith , ed- 
ucation; Bertee B. Gaylard and Frances G . 
Harley . nursing; Dr. Charles R. Holloman . 
James W. Kelley . Felton H. Moore and Dr . 
Harry R. Kunianskv . bus. adm. ; Jack King 
and Evelyn C. Voelker . fine arts ; Walter S. 
Williams . pol. sci.; Jeanne L. Jensen , 
history; Dr. Ronnie L. Ezell . physics; and 
Dr. William D. Spears , psychology. Also: 
Wade Gassman . coordinator of veterans af- 
fairs; James LaSalle Duffy , athletic bus- 
iness manager; Susan Kay Davis , assistant 
coordinator of student activities; and new 
secretaries Doris Bussev . VA affairs, and 
June Pritchett . bookstore. 

PAPERS PRESENTED Dr. Norman Schaffer . 

business administration, 
will present a paper 
Friday at the Atlantic Economic Conference, 
Richmond, Va., entitled "Updated Input- 
Output Tables-An Analysis of Their Effec- 
tiveness." . . . . Dr. Frank Hodges . business 
administration, recently presented a paper 
entitled "The Effect of Fire and Fire Loss 
Adjustments Upon the Attitudes of Consu- 
mers Toward Insurance" at the annual meet- 
ing of the American Risk and Insurance 
Assn. in Miami. 

BRAZILIAN TRIP SET Academic Dean J. Gray 

Dinwiddle will join 
three other Augustans 
next month in a citizens exchange with 
Brazil. The Oct. 30-Nov. 9 trip is part 
of the Georgia Partners of the Americas 
Citizens Exchange ... .especially timely 
since Brazil will be spotlighted this year 
in Ac's Cullum Third World Culture program. 
"My major interest is in establishing con- 
tacts with Brazilian colleges similar to 
AC," he said. 



COUNCIL HOPEFULS EXPECTED 
The Political Science Club will sponsor 
a question and answer session Mon. (Oct. 
I) at noon in MR 2 with all potential can- 
didates for the upcoming Augusta City 
Council elections. The club invites all 
students, staff and faculty to attend. 

NINE PLEDGES ANNOUNCED 
Fall rush resulted in nine new pledges 
for the Alpha Delta Pi Sorority, the pub- 
licity chairman announces. The young 
women are Kathy Burns . Norma Faulkner . 
Valerie Hall , Rebecca Hancock . Sigrid 
Hopkins , Sissie Hughes . Patti Ann Lamb . 
Lynne Jones and Barbara Stephens . 

ART SHOW SCHEDULED 
"Treasures of Art, Foreign and American" 
will be on display Sunday, Oct. 7, from 
2-6 at the Augusta Woman's Club, 1005 
Milledge Road sponsored by the club's Art 
Department. Donations will go to the 
Augusta Opera Assn. 

LETTER WRITING CLINIC SET 
AC and the local Chamber of Commerce will 
sponsor a one-session Business Letter 
Clinic Wednesday from 1:30-5 p.m. in the 
Lecture Hall. The chamber is now accept- 
ing registrations. 

FILM SERIES BEGINS 
"Juliet of the Spirits" will kickoff the 
AC Film Series Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the 
PAT. "Bonnie and Clyde" will be shown 
Oct. 9. Free. 



FOUNDATION RECEIVES CHECK 
President Christenberry accepted a $500 
check last week from two representatives 
of the Piggly Wiggly Foundation. Carlton 
Meadows and William C. Mathis presented 
the check to the AC Foundation for the 
fourth consecutive year. 



SWAP SHOP 
Students, faculty and staff are invited to advertise items for sale. Information is 
to be submitted to the Public Relations Office by noon Thursday for publication the 
following week. All items must be signed. 



;M'-^'i^.'" r ■'? •-(■■( 



PLEASE HAVE NH.'S ITEMS OR SWAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT UEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED 
TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF 

THIS UEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: _. Dept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS /AWARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SV.'AP SHOP 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



*\ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

* I I 

/?/ FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Oct. l--Monday, Oct. 8 Written THURSdaV, Sept. 27--NO. 46 

i STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

^ The Political Science Club will host a question and answer session with all candi- 
dates in the upcoming City Council race Monday (Oct. 1) at noon in Meeting Room Two. 
Club President Ray Perry said each candidate will be given two minutes for introduc- 
tory remarks followed by an open discussion. Those who have time are invited to re- 
main for coffee with the candidates until 2. 

This quarter's recreational swimming hours are as follows: Monday through Friday, 
3:30-5 p.m. and Saturday, 1-3 p.m. 

The Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority has announced its new pledges. They are Darcy Ann 
Dabrowski . Connie Sue Dvches . Joyce Green , Hatsy Olivia Harrison , Brenda Bonnie 
Karol , Marian Elizabeth Meyers , Jill Constance Rees . Diane Walters . Doris Barbara 
Bird , Susan Burke Morris and Brenda Scavullo . 

"The Proposition" by the Improvisional Theatre will kickoff this year's Lyceum Series 
Thursday at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. 

Freshmen wishing to run in the upcoming SGA elections are asked to sign up now. 



BOOK FAIR SLATED The AAUW's annual Book 

Fair will be held Fri- 
day from 9-8 p.m. at 
the Daniel Village and Southgate Plaza 
Shopping Centers. Books on sale will in- 
clude fiction, nonfiction, biographies, 
textbooks, and children's books. Proceeds 
will finance college scholarships. All 
types of new or used books, including pa- 
perbacks, are being solicited. Contribu- 
tions for the event may be given to Dr . 
Louise McCommons in AC II. 

FACULTY NEWS Dr. Charles R. Holloman . 

Maxwell Professor of Organi- 
zation Behavior, presented 
a paper entitled "The Faces and Forces of 
Change in Organization Training' at the an- 
nual meeting of the Academy of Management 
in Boston. He is also chairing an Academy 
committee on professional ethics and stan- 
dards .. .Dr^_Charl^s_J;MiilJJ^, English, 
has published an article entitled "The 
Philosophical Conservatism of John Dos 
Passes" in the current issue of Spectrum. 
. .. Harry W. Thompson , psychology, will be 
a special lecturer this week in the Dept. 
of Occupational Therapy, MCG. . . President 
Christenberry gave the commencement address 
at MCG's 139th commencement last week. 



JAYCEES RECEIVE CHARTER 



The AC Jaycees , 
the first col- 
legiate Jaycee 



WORKSHOP ENDS 
The four-session workshop sponsored by 
AC and the local clergy association for 
clergy and lay leaders ends this week 
with a talk Thursday at 8 p.m. in the 
Lee Hall by Dr. Kenneth Morse , MCG. His 
topic: "Churches in Transition: A Psycho- 
logical Perspective." Responses will be 
heard from Dr. R.J. Robinson , First Bap- 
tist, and the Rev. Charles J. Farr , Al- 
dersgate United Methodist Church. An 
open discussion will follow. The work- 
shop explores how churches have dealt 
with change through the years . 

SEMINAR DATE CHANGES 
Dr. William Glasser , founder and presi- 
dent of the Institute for Reality Thera- 
py, will conduct a training seminar here 
Dec. 7-8 rather than Dec. 6-7 as origi- 
nally announced. Registrations are cur- 
rently being accepted for the two-day 
seminar which will be held in the PAT. 
The internationally known psychiatrist is 
the author of "Reality Therapy," "The 
Identity Society," and "Schools Without 
Failure" to name a few. 



ENROLLMENT CONTINUES UPWARD 
Fall quarter enrollment figures show a 
total of 3,904 attending classes at 
Augusta College, another enrollment re- 
cord. The total includes 2,888 on-cam- 



chapter in Georgia, received their official pus, 597 at the Ft. Gordon Resident Cen- 



charter in ceremonies last week on campus. 
JC State President Preston Kirkendall of- 
ficiated. 



SWAP 



ter and 419 MCG students taking classes 
here. Of the total figure, 234 are tak- 
ing graduate-lfv©4.jCoui:s,gs_._ 

U3rtA«r 

SHOP 



* 1972 Aaron riding lawn mower, new 7hp engine, $200. 8 

* 1969 VW bus, good condition, $1,200. 738-1858 after 5 

* Would like to swap bowling ball (16 lb.) and shoes (12) 



of commensurate value , 



736-0727 




* Yard sale, 1719 Greenway Drive, Oct. 6. 



3<3^"<i. 1^- 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: October 8 



XII 
I 



October 15 Written THURSDAY, Oct. 5--No. 46 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



Interview techniques will be discussed at the next Career Dialogue program scheduled 
for noon Wednesday in the Lecture Hall. John Davis , personnel director for Proctor 
and Gamble, will be this week's speaker. An open discussion will follow his talk. 
The Career Dialogue series offers AC students--particularly juniors and seniors--a 
"real insight" into the world of work, according to Placement Director Cheryl Wilkes . 
The series, coordinated by the Department of Business Administration, Career Plan- 
ning and Placement, and College and Public Services, will be held on alternate Wed- 
nesdays throughout the academic year. 



Student Government Association elections will be held Oct. 
to be filled. 



15-16. Ten offices are 



Paine College is sponsoring a seminar entitled "Analysis of the Dynamics of Social 
Change" beginning Oct. 15 at 7 p.m. and continuing weekly for six weeks. The class 
will be kept small and enrollment preference will be given to seniors. One semester 
hour credit will be given under See 450. A small number of auditors will be accepted. 

AC Film Series will present "Bonnie and Clyde" Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the PAT. 



r 



PAPERS PRESENTED Drs . Walter Evans and 

Charles Willig have 
delivered papers at 
the second annual conference of the Sou- 
thern Regional Popular Culture Associa- 
tion. Dr . Evans ' paper: "Violence and 
Film: The Thesis of Kubrick's 'A Clock- 
work Orange'"; Dr. Willie's paper: "Sex 
as Metaphor: James Dickey's Deliverance ." 
Dr. Evans will serve as the association's 
state coordinator for the coming year. 

SCUBA DIVING SET The Physical Educa- 
tion department is 
offering a Skin and 
Scuba Diving course from Oct. 17-Nov. 23 
on Wednesdays and Fridays from 6:30-9 
p.m. at the AC Pool. Tuition will be $40 
and rental of equipment, $60. Jim Turner 
will instruct. Contact PE for further 
information. 

COFFEEHOUSE OPENS SGA vice president, 

Jim Adkins . announces 
that the Chateau 
Theatre and Coffeehouse will be open each 
Friday and Saturday from 8-12 p.m. with 
live entertainment. -Admission is free 
with I.D. A small fee will be charged all 
others. Faculty and staff are also in- 
vited . 



NEW FACULTY ENTERTAINED 
President and Mrs. Christenberrv enter- 
tained new faculty members at a patio 
buffet at the Commandant's House last 
Friday. 

AUGUSTA MUSIC CLUB CONCERT . 
The Augusta Music Club will present a pi- 
ano concert featuring Alan Dicenzo Sunday 

(Oct. 14) at 3:30 p.m. in the PAT 

The senior art show of Dennis 0' Shields 
will be on exhibit in the PAT lobby Oct. 
14-17. 

BABYSITTING SERVICES AVAILABLE 
AC faculty, students and staff are invited 
to take advantage of the AC babysitting 
service now in its new facilities, 1520 
Monte Sano Avenue. A large indoor play 
area, an outdoor playground and plenty of 
toys are available from 8-4 daily at 40c 
an hour. Supervision is provided by six 
student assistants under the direction of 
Student Director Joel Walls . Approximately 
20 children are currently enrolled. For 
additional information contact Student 
Activities, Ext. 222. 

EXECUTIVE BOARD MEETS 

The Executive Board of the Augusta College 
Alumni Association will meet 7:30 p.m. 
October 9 in the AC Towers. 



SWAP 



SHOP 



* 12-foot Aquacat sailboat with trailer, hardly used. Make offer. 279-0885 after 5. 

* Camera- -Nikkormat FTN, less than 10 months old. $150 firm. 733-77.8^ ,,^ COU.EGE 

* Wanted: Boy Scout equipment. Contact Charles Willig, 738-7883. V:U.-'t'-< 

* 1969 VW bus, good condition, $1,200. 738-1858 after 5. j qq| Q \973 

* Would like to swap bowling ball (16 lb.) and- shoes (12) for U.l. stamp collecticfn 
of commensurate value. 736-0727. \ 



* 1972 Aaron riding lawn mower, new 7hp engine, $200. 863-6871 after 5. 



PLEASE HAVE NEl.'S ITEMS OR SWAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT UEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED 
TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF 

THIS UEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization ' 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS /AWARDS/CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SV.'AP SHOP 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-A WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLIOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBUC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



" FOR WEEK OF: 



October 15 - October 22 



Written THURSDAY, Oct. II--N0. 47 



STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



The Augusta College Coffeehouse has just completed its third successful weekend of 
providing enjoyment for the campus community, SGA President Dave Grande reports. 
On behalf of SGA he invites all members of the faculty to drop by and visit. "It 
may be the place where faculty and students will get to know each other even better," 
he said. (Friday and Saturday from 8-12 at the Chateau.) 

Student Government elections are being held Monday and Tuesday and all eligible 
voters are urged to cast their preferences. The poll is located in the lobby of 
the CAC. 

Humanities 221 students will have an opportunity this week to view an original slide- 
opera based on the Stravinsky-Cocteau opera-oratorio Oedipus Rex . Created by David 
C. Jones , fine arts, the performance will be given Thursday at noon in the PAT. 
More than a hundred color slides created from Jones ' paintings will be featured. 
The presentation has been shown in Connecticut, Ohio, Texas, Washington, D.C., Indi- 
ana and most recently at Emory University. The performance here will use the record- 
ing of the Cologne Radio Symphany composed and conducted by Igor Stravinsky with the 
original narration in French by Jean Cocteau . 



PAPERS PUBLISHED 



Catherine B. 



Dr. Jean A. Morse , 
education, along with 
E. Paul Torrance and 
Brunch in the current issue 

K-l 



of Gifted Child Quarterly : "Improving 
Predictions of the Adult Creative Achieve- 
ment of Gifted Girls by Using Autobio- 
graphical Information." Also in the cur- 
rent issue of ERM: Educational Research 
and Methods : "Achievement as Affected by 
Possession of Behavioral Objectives," by 

Dr. Morse and Murray Tillman A paper 

by Dr. Charles R. Holloman . business ad- 
ministration, was published in this 
month's issue of Business Horizons . "Men- 
tal Health on the Job: The Need for Un- 
derstanding." 

HONOR BESTOWED Dr. Geraldine W. Har - 
grove , education, has 
been awarded a diploma 
from The World Who's Who of VJomen for 
distinguished achievement and is the sub- 
ject of commendation in The World Who's 
Who of Women dated April 1973 (Cambridge, 
England). 

TWO-STATE MEET The Georgia and South 
Carolina Historical 
Societies will meet in 
joint session Oct. 19-21 sponsored by AC 
and the Richmond County Historical Soci- 
ety. President Christenberrv will wel- 
come delegates . Also on the program is 
Dr. Edward Cashin . history. The PAT has 
been reserved for part of the three-day 
meet . 



DIALOGUE CONTINUES 
Martin Frantz , employee relations special- 
ist at Ft. Gordon, will discuss how stu- 
dents can best prepare a resume at the 
next session of the Career Dialogue ser- 
ies Oct. 24 at noon in the lecture hall. 
Frantz was affiliated with the Army's 
personnel dept. in Washington, D.C., 
prior to assuming duties here. He is a 
member of the Class of '67. 

FACULTY ACTIVITIES 
James I. St. John . English, addressed a 
recent meeting of the American Assn. of 
University Women on "Colonial American 
Literature ."... . Thomas W. Ramage . history, 
will show color slides of India to inter- 
ested faculty and students Oct. 25-26 at 
noon in the Lecture Hall.... The talk giv- 
en last month in Miami by Dr. James F . 
Hodges Jr . , business administration, at 
the annual meeting of the American Risk 
and Insurance Assn. was reported in The 
National Underwriter . It was a study 
titled "The Effect of Fire Loss and Loss 
Adjustments on the Attitudes of Consumers 
Toward Insurance" ... .The next faculty 
meeting will be held Oct. 17 at 3 p.m. 

AC FACULTY WIVES MEET 

The AC Faculty Wives will meet Tuesday, 
Oct. 16, at 7:30 p.m. at the Greene Manor 

(Ethan Allen) Furniture Store, 3120 Wash- 
ington Road, for a combination tour and 
business meeting. 



SWAP SHOP 



){-■ 



1972 Kawasaki (750cc), 2900 miles. $1,050 279-8962 or 79|-5855 
350 cc Kawasaki Dirt Bike, $400. 279-8962 or 798-5855. 
Honda motorbike c.l. 100, like new, $350. 733-3865 after 
12-foot Aquacat sailboat with trailer, hardly used. Make of 
Camera- -Nikkormat FTN, less than 10 months old, $150 firm. 
Wanted: Someone to share dwarf liriope after dividing. 



r.CE 



er. OtT^. 
733-7789. ' 
863t04'!^.'''^'-^ CEOiifilA 

moil 



1 



5 



PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS OR SWAP SHOP ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO 
THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 

WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

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SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 





r 



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Written THURSDAY, Oct. I8--N0. 48 



'''^FOR WEEK OF: October 22 - October 29 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

t i "" -^'^ 

In observance of United Nations Week, the Political Science Club will host Dr. Robert 

Clute . an outstanding authority on international law and international affairs Thurs- 
day at noon in the PAT, according to club president Raymond J. Perry , who invites all 
members of the faculty, staff and student body to attend. Dr. Clute will spi^ak on 
the role of the UN and the concerns of international law. Coffee will be served fol- 
lowing his talk for those who wish to stay. 

The Augusta College Billiards Society will sponsor its annual pool tournament Monday, 
Oct. 29, according to ACBS President Tom Cook . An opportunity to compete in the 
Florida regional tournament will go to the top two winners. In addition, "lots of 
trophies, prizes and pizzas" will be awarded, he said. Contact any club member or 
call Cook at 736-0746. Sign-up ends Oct. 26. Entry fee--$l. 

Marty Frantz . an employee relations specialist at Ft. Gordon, will address the next 
Career Dialogue program Wednesday at noon in the lecture hall. His topic will con- 
cern preparing a resume. All interested persons are invited to attend. 



PAPER PUBLISHED Dr. Jean A. Morse , 

education, and Cath - 
erine B. Bruch have 
published a paper in a recent issue of 
Gifted Child Quarterly entitled "Initial 
Study of Creative (Productive) Women Under 
the Bruch-Morse Model." 



NEW PLEDGES ANNOUNCED 
Melissa Pierce of Alpha Delta Pi announ- 
ces that two new pledges have joined the 
sorority as a result of open bidding. 
They are Ann Mercer and Sally Prescott . 
All of the pledges were introduced by 
Dean Galloway at the second annual pledge 
dance held recently in the CAC. 



COUNSELORS MEET Anne Sheppard and 

Dr. Barbara Speer - 
stra , counseling, 
have returned from a meeting of the Geor- 
gia Assn. of Women Deans and Counselors 
in Athens, Ga. Dr. Parker Young of the 
Institute of Higher Education was keynote 
speaker. 



UW CAMPAIGN BEGINS AG's United Way cam- 
paign drive began 
last week and will 

continue through October 31. 



PROBE SET TUESDAY Probe Regional Fair 

Coordinator John L . 
McNeal invites all 
interested students and faculty to drop 
by the AC booth at the Probe Regional 
Fair Tuesday from 5-8 p.m. at Bell Audi- 
torium. The fair, one of 20 held through- 
out the state, gives CSRA highschoolers 
a chance to visit with more than 70 rep- 
resentatives of institutions of higher 
education. .. .Augusta College is also oc- 
cupying a booth at the annual Exchange 
Club Fair this week in the Commercial Ex- 
hibits Building. 



VIPS DUE Representatives of 

the University Sys- 
tem legislative com- 
i mittee from the House and Senate are in 
! Augusta this week to visit the campuses of 
MCG and Augusta College. 



SGA WINNERS 
Fall quarter election results: 



Brenda 



Peters , freshman president; Marcum Sasser, 
frosh vp ; and representatives Olin Dorsey, 
Lindsey Conley . Delois Green , Ken Holley 
and Hatsy Harrison . Junior rep is Gene 
A. Andrews and senior rep is Maria Vlachos. 

CULLUM SPEAKERS 
George P. Elliott , prof of English and 
creative writing at Syracuse Univ, has 
been selected a Cullum Visiting Scholar 
by the English Dept . and will be on cam- 
pus Mon. and Tues . He will lecture Mon. 
at noon in the Lee Hall on "What Poetry 
Knows" and that evening at 8:15 in the 
PAT. During the latter, he will give a 
public reading from his own works, some 
poetry, and a short story from his col- 
lection "Among the Pangs ."... . Dr. Wayne 
Barlow , internationally known musician, 
will be here Tues. and Wed. At noon Tues. 
he will speak to the Music Dept. on "Elec- 
tronic Music --Coming of Age." Wed. at 8 
p.m. he will present an overview of 20th 
Century Music --PAT. Dr. Barlow is chair- 
man of the composition dept. and assoc. 
dean at the Eastman School of Music, 
Univ. of Rochester. 

REMINDERS 
Dr . Tom Ramage , history, will present two 
slide lectures based on his recent trip 
to India Thursday <ind Friday at noon in 
the Lecture Hall.... The Augusta Symphonj* 
Guild Book Fair hajs extended an invita- ' 
tion to attend "Tefacher('$ 'Choice" , day Nov. 
1 from 1-5 at the jpook Fair , 2230 Walton 
Way. 




?.i .o>: ''0 .Y/ 



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TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



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^ / 



FOR WEEK OF: Oct. 29 - Nov. 5, 1973 



Written THURSDAY, Oct. 25- -No. 49 



A A 



STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



Augusta City Counc i Iwoman Carrie J . Mays . ballot leader in this month's Council elec- 
tion, will address Thursday's meeting of the AC Political Science Club at noon in 
Room 37 of Academic II. Mrs . Mays . one of the persons instrumental in getting the 
Georgia Division of Investigation (DOI) to come to Augusta, will be available for 
questions following her talk. 

The Augusta College Theatre will present Oedipus Rex Nov. I5th and I7th in the PAT. 

The ongoing Career Dialogue Series will spotlight the field of accounting Nov. 7 at 
noon in the Lecture Hall with Accountant John E. Gallagher as keynote speaker. Stu- 
dents, faculty and interested community members are urged to attend the informative 
series which continues on alternate Wednesdays throughout the quarter. Gallagher 
is associated with Owens-Coming Fiberglass in Aiken. 

Another cartoon festival for children of campus personnel will be held Saturday at 
11 a.m. in the CAC. Refreshments will be served. (50(? for AC children) 

"Duck Soup" will be the next film in the AC film series. Tuesday 8:10 p.m., PAT. 



GA INTERN PROGRAM All students are 

invited to at- 
tend a day-long 
conference on the Georgia Intern Program 
Tuesday in TR 2, CAC. Tuesday's sched- 
ule is from 9-11:30 a.m. and 1-4 p.m. 
Various conferences will be scheduled 
throughout the term, according to Jim 
Mullis . student program coordinator. 
Mull is or Ralph Walker can provide more 
information. 



PROFESSIONAL MEETINGS 



Dr. Delwin D . 
Cahoon and Dr , 



Jane E. Elkins . 
psychology, attended a recent Atlanta 

workshop on Transactional Analysis 

Julian Heyman . Anne Sheppard and Dr. 
Barbara T. Speerstra , counseling, rep- 
resented AC at the Southeastern Confer- 
ence of Counseling Center Personnel in 

St. Petersburg Dr. Billy E. Bom p art , 

Eliz abe th H. Bryan . Dr . Freddy J . May - 
nard and D r. Jerry Sue Townsend . math- 
ematics, attended the recent National 
Council of Teachers of Mathetnatics meet- 
ing in Atlanta. 



FACULTY SPEAKER Dr. Frank Hod - 

ges . business 
administration, 
addressed a recent meeting of the North 
Augusta chapter, National Secretaries 
Assn. Educational opportunities avail- 
able at AC was his primary topic. 



FINE ARTS ACTIVITIES Margie Cashin Sut - 

1 J ve , a graduate 
of the Atlanta Art 
Institute, will exhibit her paintings in 
the lobby of the PAT thru Nov. 11. Mrs . 
Sutlive has won numerous awards in Georgia 
and North Carolina. .. .An AC faculty recital 
featuring John C. Scott , clarinet. Dr. Joim 
G. Schaeffer . piano, and Nathan Bindler . 
viola, will be held Friday at 8 p.m. in the 
PAT.... The Amorial Ensemble from Brazil 
will be featured in a free concert Sat. at 
8:30 p.m. in the PAT. The ensemble includes 
a string quintet and a classical guitarist 
and is a part of the Cullum Third World 
Culture Program on Brazil.... A rock jazz 
concert featuring "Primitive Ways" will be 
held Nov. 10 at 8 p.m. in the PAT. All 
tickets $1. 

BUSINESS SEMINAR A business seminar 

sponsored by the 
CSRA Business 
League will be held Tues . at the Richmond 
Hotel. There will be no charge for stu- 
dents attending either the morning (9-noon) 
or afternoon (1:30-5) sessions. "Financing 
Small Business" will be the keynote issue 
of the seminar. See Dr. Don MarkxA/aldcr for 
more information. 



PLEDGES ANNOUNCED Alpha Delta Pi 

Sorority has two 
more new pledges. 

They are Barbara Napier and Helen Phillips . 

This brings the fall pledge class to 13. 



SWA P- SH P' 



-1 



* Will swap Sears 12 guage shotgun, pump, ventrib & vari-choke for high quality cam- 

era. 738-5669 

* Honda CL 100 (excellent cond.) and 2 helmets, $350_. . , , .Also Siamfse cat (netitered), 

de-clawed, CM. registered, $50. 733-3865 after 6 p.m. 

* New and used cassettes from $2 up or will swap for mandolin in g lod cond 



279-2695 after 2 p.m. 



OCT 2 91973 



/.- 



■.(lo-^ft ;!,:;;'». 



■^ '■ . 



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TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF 

THIS WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. ' ' • 



TO; 



FROM: 



Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 



Dept. or Organization 



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SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 




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Written THURSDAY, Nov. I --No. 50 



/ FOR WEEK OF: Nov. 5 - Nov. 12, 1973 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

John E. Gallagher , manager of accounting and data processing at the Aiken plant of 
Owens-Coming Fiberglass Corp., will address Wednesday's Career Dialogue Series at 
noon in the Lecture Hall of Academic II. Gallagher will outline the field of account- 
ing to interested students, faculty and community members. Various career opportuni- 
ties will be discussed during the series which is held on alternate Wednesdays. 

The AC Lyceum Series will present John Chappell as the famed crusading attorney Clar- 
ence Darrow Friday at 8:30 p.m. in the AC Performing Arts Theatre. "Clarence Darrow: 
Defender of the Damnedl" will be free for AC students with ID, $2 for all others. In 
this dramatic reincarnation Darrow looks back over his life, describes some of the 
many great cases in which he participated, and in the simple candid style he made fa- 
mous, states his opinions on the nature of crime, rebels, American life, evolution, 
death and immorality. (Chappell appeared here last fall as Mark Twain.) 

"The White Sheik" is the next AC film series presentation. Tuesday at 8:10 p.m., PAT. 

A rock jazz concert featuring "Primitive Ways" will be held Sat. at 8 p.m. in the 
PAT. All tickets are $1. 



FACULTY NEWS Dr. Jane Elkins . 

psychology, ad- 
dressed a recent 
meeting of the Immaculate Conception P-TA 
on "Behavior Management in the Classroom." 
. — Dr. Bill Bompart . mathematics , has 
been elected third vice-president of the 
Georgia Council of Teachers of Mathematics. 
. . . .Attending the Atlanta meeting of the 
National Council of Teachers of Mathe- 
matics in addition to Dr. Bompart were 
Elizabeth H. Bryan . Anna Jo Turner . Dr . 
Jerry Sue Townsend . and Dr. Freddy J . May - 
nard. 



SOUTH AFRICAN HERE Victor Vockerodt . 

an exiled South 
African, will ad- 
dress an open meeting Wednesday at noon 
at a location to be announced. He is par- 
ticipating in the International Seminar 
Series under the sponsorship of the Over- 
seas Liaison Committee. His lecture top- 
ics include "Black Resistance in South 
Africa," "U.S. Foreign Policy and South 
Africa," and "The South African Regime." 
AC is one of 10 colleges and universities 
he is to visit. 



DUFFIE NAMED Jim Duffie . an 

AC alumnus, has 
joined the P.E. 
Department as athletic business coordi- 
nator. The native of Atlanta attended 
the Univ. of Georgia for two years and 
served in the Army for three prior to 
coming to AC. He graduated in August 
with a degree in business administration. 



BRAZILIAN CONFERENCE Augusta College 

will be repre- 
sented at a meet- 
ing of the Georgia Consortium for Inter- 
national Education Nov. 15-16 at West 
Georgia College. The Consortium seeks 
to assist development of programs in in- 
ternational affairs. Brazil will be the 
subject of the conference. 



AASCU MEETS President 

Chris tenberry 
will attend the 

annual meeting of the American Assn. of 

State Colleges and Universities (AASCU) 

this week in San Diego. 



CONSERVANCY NEWS Dr. James H. Bickert. 

assistant professor 
of biology, has been 
elected president of the CSRA chapter of 
the Georgia Conservancy. Dr. D. Mark 
Morris . biology chairman, was elected 
secretary-treasurer . 

JOB OPENINGS Representatives of 

the Glascock County 
Board of Education 
will be on campus Nov. 12 (10-12:30) to 
interview prospective employees. In spe- 
cific demand are elementary education ma- 
jors.... The Internal Revenue Service will 
be interviewing accounting majors Nov. 14 
from 9-4... On Nov. 20 representatives of 
the Columbia County Board of Education 
will be here. Contact the Office of Ca- 
reer Planning & Placement for an appoint3aert~ 



FACULTY SPEAKERS James W. Kelley . 

business admiriistra- 

tiorl, ac^^T^ld ^ - 

recent meeting of the Augtfcta Chaptet of 
CPA's. . . . Harry Thompson , rtsycholoay, will 
address the Augusta District DiKtetSc 1971 
Assn. on "The Art of Helping". 8 p.m. Nov. 
12 at the First Federal Biildiwg-. ■ " - A 



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THE TUBLIC relations OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS 
-.■...?... ■ WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: ' ■' • ■ 



Dept. or Organization 



HONORS /PUBLICATIONS ' ELECT IONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 
SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL ' 

, . ' . SWAP SHOP • 



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^j FOR WEEK OF: Nov. 12 



Nov. 19, 1973 Written THURSDAY, Nov. 8— No. 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



51 



'/^Richmond County Sheriff William A. Anderson will speak to the AC Political Science 
Club noon Thursday in Room 37 of Academic II. David Sweat , program committee chair- 
man, invites all interested persons to attend. 

The Augusta College Theatre will present "Oedipus Rex" Thursday and Saturday at 8 in 
the Performing Arts Theatre. Free admission to those with AC I.D. and $1 for others. 
This is the first play by Sophocles the college dramatic society has attempted, ac- 
cording to Director Keith Cowling . 

The Augusta College Choir will present a one-act opera entitled "Suor Angelica" 
(Sister Angelica) Thursday, Nov. 29, at 8 p.m. and Sunday, Dec. 2, at 3 p.m. in the 
Performing Arts Theatre. (Free with AC I.D.) 

An organizational meeting of the Christian Science Club will be held noon Tuesday in 
MR 1, according to Peggy Granade . club spokeswoman. 



OFFICERS ELECTED The new officers 

of Alpha Delta 
Pi's fall pledge 

class are Patti Ann Lamb , president; 

Lynn Jones . vice-pres; Rebecca Hancock . 

sec; Kathy Burns . treasurer; Valerie 

Hall , parliamentarian and Sis s ie Hughes . 

activities chairman. Julie Hemann is 

the newest pledge. 

SOC/ANTHRO SPEAKER Dr. Joseph B . 

Aceves , coordi- 
nator of the Pro- 
gram in Social Anthropology at the Va. 
Polytechnic Institute and State Univ, 
will be a visiting lecturer in the soci- 
ology/anthropology dept. Tuesday and 
Wednesday. His noon Wednesday Lecture 
Hall talk is entitled "The Happy Hayseed: 
The Myth of the Moral Superiority of 
Country Folk." 

A. I.D. ENGINEER HERE John Neave . an 

environmental 
engineer with the 
Agency for International Development, 
will be on campus Friday morning. De- 
tails were not available at "press time." 
Check with D r. O'Neal , chemistry, for 
specifics . 

EDUCATION DEPT NEWS Dr. Ja m es Dye . 

D r. Mike L and , 
Dr. Robert Ki l- 
-Uard and Dr. Lyle Smith have returned 
from the fall meeting of the Georgia 
Teacher Education Council in Athens. Pos- 
sible implications of the State Plan for 
Staff Development was the keynote issue. 

Dr. Ger a ldine H argrove attended the 

state "Right to Read" conference in De- 
catur. . . .Dr . Louise McCo mmons was a mem- 
ber of the SACS visiting committee evalu- 
ating the Clark County Central High School. 

CHAIRIt\N APPROVED The Georgia Com- 
mittee of the 
Southern Assn. of 
Colleges and Schools has approved G.B. 
Willlacr.3 . ir.ath, to serve as chairman cf 
The Visitinp Committee for the Five-ye-ir 
Interim Evaluation of Aquinas High School 
November 13-15. 



CHOU ELECTED 



Dr. Frank H. 



Chou, institu- 
tional research, 
has been elected vice chairman of the 
Univ. System Advisory Council- -Administra- 
tive Committee on Testing. 



PROFESSIONAL MEETINGS 



Dr. Paul F. Tay- 



lor , history, 
attended the re- 
cent annual meeting of the Southern His- 
torical Assn. in Atlanta. .. . Dr. Charles 
R. Holloman . business adra. , participated 
in a recent training Institute for allied 
health administrators in Gainesville, 
Fla. . . . Dean J. W. Galloway and Frank_H. 
Chou attended the Southeastern Regional 
Conference of the National Assn. for For- 
eign Student Affairs in Winston-Salem. 
D r. Chou spoke on "International Student 

Exchange . " Dr. Bi l l Bom part . math , has 

returned from the annual meeting of the 
School Science and Mathematics Assn. in 
Des Moines, Iowa. 



AASCU HONOR 



President 



Chris " . enberrv 
was elected an 
officer of the American Assn. of State 
Colleges and Universities last week in 
San Diego, Calif. He was one of two di- 
rectors elected. 



PANEL PARTICIPANT 



fir.- Jane E. E I- 



k_iii^, psycho logy , 
participaSibttJVt-n 
a recent panel discussion; on "Discipline 
in the Classroom" for a group of juniofQya 
high and high school teachers meeting at 
Richmond Academy. | ^i. 

ROWLAND NAMED Librarian A. R ay 

R owlan d was elec- 
ted first vice 

president and president elect of the 
Georgia Library Association at its Bien- 
nial Conference in Savannah. He will 
sei^ve the 1500-m<?niber association as pres- 
ld':int from 1975-77. Rowland ha.s been AC 
librarian since 19f;l, 



1 



/il aJ 



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WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: Dept. or Organization 



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SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 



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FOR WEEK OF: Nov. 19 - Nov. 26 



Written THURSDAY, Nov. 8 --No. 52 



STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

The Augusta College Art Assn. will sponsor a session on "Matting and Framing Tech- 
niques" 8 p.m. Monday (Nov. 19) in the lobby of the Fine Arts Center. All interested 
students are welcome to attend for instruction or participation. Jack King , fine arts, 
requests that students bring their own materials for matting, framing, or stretching 
canvas . 

SGA has a position open for a secretary-three hours a day. Contact Dave Grande , 224. 

The Christian Science Organization, a newly-formed student group, invites all inter- 
ested students to attend the regularly scheduled meetings on alternate Tuesdays at 
noon in MR 1. The next meeting is Nov. 27. Newly-elected officers include Peggy 
Granade . president; Dwight Lyman . vice-pres , and Ronnie Lyman , sec-treas. 

Jim Davis .WJBF-TV news director, recently addressed a sociology class on "Gambling in 
Augusta and Its Effect on the Sociological Community." 

Thanksgiving night Jaguars VS Australian Olympic team, Richmond Academy Gym. 



PAPER PRESENTED Dr. Roy E. Nicely , 

bus. adm. , presented 
a paper entitled 
"Who is Measuring What With Which Instru- 
ment?" at the Southern Marketing Assn. 
meeting in Houston. He co-authored a 
second paper "The Theory of Retail Food 
Market Behavior--Strategy Implications" 
which was also presented at the meeting.. 
... Dr. J. Frank Hodges , bus. adm., pre- 
sented a paper entitled "The Effect of 
Loss Adjustments In Fire Insurance on the 
Attitudes of the Corporate Consumer" at 
the annual meeting of the Southern Risk 
and Insurance Assn. in Houston. 

VA CONFERENCE SET AC will host a vet- 
eran student con- 
ference sponsored 
by the Ga. Dept. of Veterans Service and 
VA Tuesday at 10 a.m. in MR 2 . Emphasis 
will be placed on VA educational assis- 
tance programs and their administration. 
All interested persons are invited. 



VETERANS PROGRAM 



Veterans' Cost of 
workshop sponsored 
Regional IV Office 
was the implementa 
VCIP conference in 
the American Assn. 
Colleges and HEW. 



Wade Gassman , vet- 
erans affairs, at- 
tended a one -day 
Instruction Program 
by the Atlanta-based 
of Education. Topic 
tion of the VCIP. The 
Atlanta sponsored by 
of Community and Jr. 



ACADEMIC ACTIVITIES 



Dr. Geraldine Har- 



grove, education, 
participated in a 
recent inservice meeting on "Reading in 
the Content Areas" with secondary teachers 
at Glenn Hills High.... Dr. Jane E. Elkins . 
psychology, spoke to a group of teachers 
at a workshop at Lynndale School for Re- 
tarded Children on "Behavior Modification 
As It Applies to Teaching the Retarded 
Child." 



ATHLETIC ADMISSIONS All students who 

pay student fees 
will be admitted 
to all athletic events with I.D. $10 
for students' dependents. Faculty and 
staff may purchase $10 season tickets to 
admit them and their dependents. Single 
games will be at the regular admission 
prices . 



OPERA VIA WACG Live opera perfor- 
mances , direct from 
the stage of the 
Met Opera House in NY, will be aired by 
WACG-FM (90.7) beginning Dec. 8 and con- 
tinuing for the next 20 Saturdays. The 
Texaco-Metropolitan Opera broadcasts are 
made possible by the C&S Bank in Augusta. 



A LOOK AHEAD "The Maltese Falcon" 

I is the next AC film 

series presentation 
scheduled for Nov. 27. Also on Nov. 27 
Ferdinand Roten Galleries sponsors a sale 
of original graphic art from 9-6:30, lob- 
by. Fine Arts. AC Choir presents Sister 
Angelica Nov. 29, 8 p.m., PAT and Sun., 
Dec. 2 at 3 p.m. The tip off tournament 
will be held Nov. 30 and Dec. 1. 



NICELY REAPPOINTED 



Dr. Roy E. Nicely . 



business administra- 
tion, has been re- 
appointed to a second three-year term on 
the Editorial Review Board of the Journa l 
of Marketing , a quarterly publication of 
the American Maii'keting Association re- 
ceived by more tiian 18.000 marketing edu- 
cators and practftionlrff. 



309: 



J 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATI 



d w3 e> PPi et" B¥- 



■9-f.-AiV:-TH«fiSI 



iPAY . aa. 



LEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Dec. 3 -- Dec. 10 



Written THURSDAY, Nov. 29--No. 53 



STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

The annual Christmas Belle Ball will be held Friday at 9 p.m. in the College Activi- 
ties Center with entertainment by "Them Changes." Free with AC identification. The 
semi-formal dance, sponsored by the Inter Club Council, will be highlighted with the 
crowning of Miss Christmas Belle. Contestants and their sponsoring organizations in- 
clude J aye Bennett . AC Jaycees ; Allison Capers . Choir; Nancy Counts . Pi Kappa Phi; 
Corinthia Evans . Alpha Delta Pi; Kathie Johnson , Black Student Union; Gisella Pitti - 
Porter, International Students; Harriett Robinson . Zeta Tau Alpha; Jane Sapp . Phi Beta 
Epsilon; Lisa Taylor . SAE; and Sandra Wichser , Student Nurses. 

Last week's campus Bloodmobile visit, co-sponsored by the AC Jaycees and the CSRA 
Blood Assurance Plan, attracted 16 donors --ten of whom were able to give. Ms. Louella 
Clifton of the Blood Assurance Plan invites other student organizations to sponsor 
future "possibly monthly" bloodmobile visits. If interested, contact her at 724-3225. 



GLASSER ARRIVES FRIDAY Internationally 

famous psychia- 
trist and author 
William Glasser will arrive Friday for the 
two-day East Coast Training Seminar on 
Reality Therapy scheduled for the Perform- 
ing Arts Theatre. More than 400 persons 
from throughout the coastal area had reg- 
istered as of late last week. The first 
session gets underway at 9:30 Friday and 
will continue until 4:30 with resumption 
Saturday at 9:30. His books include: 
Mental Health or Mental Illness : Reality 
Therapy ; Schools Without Failure : and The 
Identity Society . 

EDUCATION DEPT. NEWS Several members 

of the educa- 
tion department 
assisted local school officials in recent 
teacher inservice training workshops held 
throughout Richmond County. Dr. Geraldine 
Hargrove participated at Glenn Hills; Dr. 
Jean Morse at Hephzibah; Dr. Frank McMil - 
lan and Mrs. Jessie Stewart at Barton 
Chapel School; Dr. Robert Hilliard at Se- 
go Junior High; Mrs. O'Gretta Everett at 
Lucy Laney and Dr. Lyle Smith at Westside. 

CHRISTMAS PARTY The AC Faculty 

Wives Club will 
sponsor a Christ- 
mas Party for children of faculty members 
Saturday from 3-4:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts 
Lobby. Hostesses include Jean Chou . Fran - 
ces Dye . Jane Armstrong and Jean Godin . 

GAE PARTICIPANTS Several members 
I of the education 

dept. partici- 
pated in the 10th District meeting of the 
Ga. Assn. of Educators recently. Dr. 
Louise McCommons conducted an elementary 
science "raini-lab," Mrs. Jessie Stewart 
conducted a lab for the exceptional chil- 
dren division, and Dr. Robert Hilliard 
served as media consultant. 



WILLIG NAMED Dr. Charles Willig . 

English, has been 
elected acting chairman 
of the Georgia Consortium for the Liberal 
Arts. Dr. Walter Evans , English, was 
elected sec-treas. The organizational 
meeting in Macon was attended by repre- 
sentatives of 15 University System colleges 



RECENT SPEAKER 



Dr. Jane E. Elkins . 



psychology, recently 
addressed the Alpha 
Delta Kappa honorary sorority for educa- 
tors on "Drug Education." 

OPERA BEGINS The Texaco-Metropolitan 

opera broadcasts will 
be carried over the 
airwaves of WACG-FM (90.7) beginning Sat- 
urday at 2 with "L'ltaliana In Algeri." 
The opera performances, direct from the 
stage of the Met Opera House will continue 
for the next 20 Saturdays at the same time. 
Financial support from the C&S Bank in 
Augusta is making the broadcasts possible. 

CONSERVE ENERGY The AC Task Force on 

Energy Conservation 
met Thursday and ap- 
proved a series of campus conservation 
measures --most of which concern heating 
and lighting. "Slow Down--Save Gasoline" 
decals will be distributed and departments 
will be advised to use Christmas decora- 
tions that do not require an energy source. 
Chairman Billy B. Thompson solicits your 
suggestions . 

HOURS NOTED December's bookstore 

hours are as follows: 
Dec. 3-4, 7:45 a.m. to 

7 p.m; Dec. 5-6, 7:45 a.m. to 6:15 p.m; 

Dec. 7, 7:45 a.m. to 3:15 p.m; Dec. 10-11, 

closed for inventory; Dec. 12-18, 7:45 a.m. 

to 4:15 p.m; Dec. 19-25, holidays; Dec. 

26-31, 7:45 a.m. to 4:15 p.m. 



I 



vr-if." 




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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



a.7/ 

atr- FOR WEEK OF: Monday, Dec. 10 - Dec. 17 

> 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



Written THURSDAY, Dec. 6- -No. 54 



J aye Bennett was crowned Miss Christmas Belle at the annual ball sponsored by the 
Interclub Council. Ms. Bennett was the choice of the AC Jaycees who sponsored 
her candidacy. The 18 year-old nursing major is the daughter of Maj . and Mrs. A. 
A. Bennett of 3028 Eagle Drive. 



Senator Herman Talmadge will be in Augusta Monday (Dec. 10) to talk with students 
and faculty. A joint meeting with MCG has been scheduled for Monday at 3 p.m. in 
the auditorium on the MCG campus. Interested students and faculty are invited to 
attend. 



GUEST SPEAKER Collette Avril , Mod- 
ern Language, ad- 
dressed a group of 
students at North Augusta High School 
on "France of the Past and Present." 



CHRISTMAS PARTY The annual Secre- 
taries Christmas 
Party will be held 

Friday at 11:45 in the CAC dining 

room. Each secretary is asked to 

bring an inexpensive gift. 



STAFF NEWS Personnel Assistant 

Dell Hardy (Mrs. 
Gary C.) gave birth 

to a daughter Nov. 21 at St. Joseph's 

Hospital. Alison Adele tipped the 

scales at 7 lbs. 7% oz . 



SERIES BEGINS The Augusta Herald 

will publish a 
five-part series 
on his visit to Russia by Dr. James 
Dye , chairman of the Dept . of Educa- 
tion, beginning Monday. The U.S.S.R. 
is a land of fascinating contrasts, 
Dr. Dye reports. Some of these con- 
trasts and his educational impressions 
will be explored in the series . 



SPORTS NEWS The AC Jaguars' next 

home game will be 
December 17 against 

Upper Iowa College in the AC gym 

Reserve tournament tickets for the forth- 
coming Jaguar Christmas Classic are now 
on sale in the Athletic Office for $4. 
Single game, general admission tickets 
will be $2.50 at the gate. This tourna- 
ment will be held in the Richmond Acad- 
emy gym on December 18 when Columbus 
College plays Upper Iowa College at 7 
p.m. and Fort Valley State plays AC at 
9 p.m. On December 19 the Consolation 
Game will be at 7 p.m. and the Champion- 
ship game at 9. 



EXAM GIVEN The National Teacher 

Examination will be 
administered Jan. 26 
at Augusta College which has been desig- 
nated as a test center. Many college 
seniors preparing to teach and teachers 
applying for certification, licensure, 
or those seeking positions in school 
systems which encourage the NTE will be 
taking the tests. Bulletins of Infor- 
mation may be obtained from The Testing 
Bureau, Bellevue Hall. 



BOOKSTORE HOURS December's book- 

store hours are 
as follows: Dec. 
3-4, 7:45 a.m. to 7 p.m; Dec. 5-6, 
7:45 a.m. to 6:15 p.m; Dec. 7, 7:45 
a.m. to 3:15 p.m; Dec. 10-11, closed 
for inventory; Dec. 12-18, 7:45 a.m. 
to 4:15 p.m; Dec. 19-25, holidays; 
Dec. 26-31, 7:45 a.m. to 4:15 p.m. 



SATURDAY'S OPERA "Die Zauberflote" 

will be broadcast 
Saturday at 2 p.m. 
over the airwaves of WACG-FM, Augusta 
College's educational radio station. 
The 73-74 Metropolitan Opera season be- 
gan last Saturday and will continue for 
the next 19 Saturdays , thanks to finan- 
cial assistance from the C&S Bank in 
Augusta. 



bEC 1 1973 



Ay.v 



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TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT lATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF 

THIS WEEK. ALL ITEI>1S MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

^^'^^- Dept. or Organization 



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SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 
SWAP SHOP 





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7f 



i t WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE &Y 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

FOR WEEK OF: Dec. 17 -- Jan. 7, 1974 Written THURSDAY, Dec. 13--No. 5-5 



2 a a 



The Administration Building is now Payne Hall. Alumni Hall, the building beside the 
Administration Building which is currently being renovated for administrative offices, 
will be Rains Hall. The Business Operations Office, located in the quadrangle behind 
the Administration Building, is now Fanning Hall. Regents authorized the renaming of 
the three historic buildings last week at the regular December meeting. The buildings 
were named in honor of Col. Matthew Mount joy Payne , Col. George Washington Rains , and 
Col. Ale?cander C.W. Fanning , all former commandants of the Augusta Arsenal. During 
the Arsenal years, the buildings served as Headquarters, vice commandant's quarters 
and the enlisted men's quarters respectively. Rains Hall, scheduled to be occupied 
by Jan. 1, will house the offices of the president, director of college and public 
services, and coordinator of information and public relations. 

Entering Freshman Debbie Cooper is the new secretary in the Student Government As- 
sociation's office in the CAC. 



ARTICLE PUBLISHED Dr. Ronnie L . 

Ezell , physics, 
recently pub- 
lished an* article in Nuclear Physics 
entitled "The Gamma-ray Decay Proper- 
ties of Analogue States in 51q^ Via 
the Reaction ^^V (p,8) 52^^." The Ar- 
ticle was co-authored by G.J. Faint, E. 
L. Wills, H.L. Scott, and W.G. Love of 
the University of Georgia. 



CHRISTMAS CLASSIC The Jaguar Christmas 

Classic is scheduled 
for Dec. 18-19 at the 
ARC gym. Reserve tourney tickets are now 
available in the Athletic Office for $4. 
Single game general admission tickets will 
be $4.50 at the gate. Columbus College 
will play Upper Iowa College at 7 and Fort 
Valley State meets AC at 9. On Dec. 19 
the Consolation Game will be at 7 and the 
Championship game at 9. 



PAPER PRESENTED Dr. Creighton 

Peden, philoso- 
phy, presented 
a paper entitled The "Sacred Natural 
Process" Interpretation at the annual 
meeting of the American Philosophical 
Assn. 



TALK GIVEN Dr. Tom Ramage . 

history, recent- 
ly addressed a 

meeting of the AAUW on the topic of 

India drawing from his recent visit to 

that country. 



AUDIMETRIC TRAINING A three -day 

speech and hear- 
ing training 
seminar for industrial nurses will be- 
gin Monday at 9 a.m. in Room 12, AC II. 



INSTITUTE BEGINS A Department 

of Human Re- 
sources Insti- 
tute, sponsored by AC and the Institute 
of Government at the University of 
Georgia, will be held Tuesday through 
Thursday in the Lecture Hall. More 
than 100 participants are expected. 



k 



SEMINAR A SUCCESS Dr . William Glasser ' s 

East Coast Seminar on 
/ Reality Therapy was 

"a tremendous success" reports Director 
Harry W. Thompson who noted that 758 per- 
sons registered for the two-day PAT seminar. 



SATURDAY'S OPERA The opera "Rigoletto" 

will be broadcast live 
from the Metropolitan 
Opera House Saturday at 2 p.m. over the 
airwaves of WACG-FM, 90.7. The Met's en- 
tire new season is being broadcast each 
Saturday by AG's radio station. 



SPECIAL EVENTS Inasmuch as this is 

the last Spotlight 
before the holidays, 
a capsulized version of early January 
events is in order. Throughout the month 
the Third World (Brazilian) art exhibit 
will be on display in the PAT lobby. Jan. 
2 is orientation and registration for the 
winter quarter. On Jan. 4, AC will meet 
Carroll College. The next night William 
Penn. will play AC. On Jan. 8, the first 
of six sessions of the Georgia Center Tax 
Assessor Seminar will be held in the Lee. 
Hall, "Through A Glass Darkly" will be 
shown at 8 p.m. in jthe PAT and the AC 
Career Guidance Institute will again get 
underway at 9 in MR 1 and 2. On Jan. 10 
the Lyceum Series will present The National 
Shakespeare Company, in "As You Like It." 



Al 



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THIS WEEK, ALL ITEi^ MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

FROM: 



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HONORS /PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 

SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

SWAP SHOP 




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FOR WEEK OF: Jan. 7 — Jan. 14, 1974 



Written THURSDAY, Jan. 3--No. 55 



A poem by Augusta College Senior Eli zabeth Shivers is to appear in the National Poetry 
Press anthology entitled College Poetry Review . This anthology is restricted to the 
highest quality student poetry written in the U.S., which is chosen from more than 
50,000 manuscripts each year, according to Dr. Charles Wi llie . Ms., .Shivers has been 
selected by the English Department as one of four editors for the 1974 Sandhills . the 
AC literary magazine. 

The National Shakespeare Company will present a performance of Shakespeare's "As You 
Like It" Thursday (Jan. 10) at 8:30 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. The per- 
formance is part of the 1973-74 Lyceum Series. 



I 



PAT LOBBY EXHIBIT The Maya 

Show is 
currently 
on exhibit in the PAT lobby. The spet- 
cial exhibition of photographs and ar- 
tifacts marking the event of the 20th 
annual Latin American Conference can 
be seen during normal PAT hours . The 
artifacts are on loan from the Jackson- 
ville Art Museum, the Peabody Museum, 
the Seattle Museum of Art , the Univer- 
sity Museum and various private col- 
lections . 

FILM SCHEDULED "Through 

A Glass 
Darkly" 
is the next AC film presentation. The 
movie will be shown at 8:10 p.m. Tues- 
day in the PAT. Free. 

CGI UNDERWAY The an- 

nual Car- 
eer Gui- 
dance Institute is underway again this 
year with Dr. Jp.ne s M. Dve at the helm. 
The prograii, begun iaot January, is 
aimed at encouraging youth to stay in 
school and preparing them for gainful 
enploymant. Last year, the Institute 
involved students and administrative 
personnel from six area schools along 
with CSR^ businers personnel. Orien- 
tation was held Monday for the various 
business personnel who are to work with 
tV.e Institute. 



BRAZILIAN SOCIOLOGIST HERE 



Geraldo 
Semenza- 



tq. a 
Brazilian sociologist, is on csmpus 
this quarter and next as a visiting 
curriculum consultant sponsored by the 
Cullum Third World Culture Program on 
Brazil. S&Tienzato will be teaching a 
sociology course this quarter and will 
be working with the Third World program 
during the spring. 



CREAZZO TAPPED Karl Creazzo . a 

junior political 
science major, is 
spending the winter quarter in Atlanta as 
a participant in the Georgia Legislative 
Internship Program. This is the second 
year in a row that an AC student has been 
selected to intern with the Georgia leg- 
islature, reports Ralph H. Walker . The 
19-year-old student will receive a stipend 
to cover expenses as well as 15 quarter 
hours of political science credit. Ha 
will be assigned to a specific legislator 
or legislative committee. 



NORTHINGTON ACCEPTED Jo seph W. N orth- 

in^cqn, a senior 
chemistry major, 
has been appointed to the winter ouarter 
Student Honors Program at the Atomic En- 
ergy Comnis'^ion's Savannah River Labora- 
tory. The 19-year-oid Early Admissions 
student will research the transport of 
mercury in soils, according to Dr . Floyd 
P. O 'Noal. The SR? program offers an op- 
portunity for an outstanding student to 
gain experience from a constructive \Jork 
study period in a professional environ- 
ment in the fields of laath, experimental 
reactor physics, chemistry, and biology. 



CAMPUS SPEAKER D r. E d ward J . 

Cashin, Jr., history.. 

will adoress the 
annual Oglethorpe Dinner co -sponsored by 
the Savannah Historical Research Acsn. and 
Sigma Theta Chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, 
Jan. 23 at the Oglethorpe Club in Savannah. 



LYCEUM SERIES The remaining Ly- 

ceum Series pres- 
1 entations will in- 
clude Chris Swansen'^ Moog Synthesizer on 
February 15 and the Alard String Quartet 
on February 21. 



L 



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^^^^'- Dept. or Organization 



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FOR WEEK OF : 



Jan. 14 - Jan. 21, 1974 



Written THURSDAY, Jan. 10— No. 56 



The AC Political Science Club will meet Thursday at noon in Room 37 of Acad II. 
In addition to the regular business meeting, elections are scheduled for the posts 
of vice president, secretary, and treasurer. All interested persons are invited. 

The Navigators announce their winter quarter schedule: Members will meet Mondays 
at noon in Conference Room Two for prayer; Wednesdays at noon in Conference Room 
fwe. f or Bible Study and Fridays at noon in Conference Room Three for Special Session, 
See John Lamar for details. 



CALENDAR NEWS An AC 

monthly 
calendar of 
events brochure will be initiated in 
February by the Public Relations Office 
in an effort to keep college personnel 
informed of campus activities. Students 
and faculty wishing to post events for 
February are asked to submit the 
appropriate information to the PR Office 
no later than January 25. The calendar 
will be posted in each classroom and 
distributed throughout the campus. 



NUCLEAR STATION TOUR 



Drs. H.F. 



Bowsher, 
Floyd B. 
O'Neal . Ron Ezell and Harvey Stirewalt . 
AC; and Dr. Mark Brown . MCG; will join 
members of the Savannah River Section 
of the American Nuclear Society to Duke 
Power Company's Oconee Nuclear Station, 
Oconee, S.C. on Feb. 8. The group will 
be given a technical tour of the Reactor 
Units as well as a tour of the Visitors 
Center. 

TAX SEMINAR HELD The Georgia 

Center Tax 
Assessor 
Seminar gets underway Tuesday at 9 in 
the Lecture Hall of Academic II. 
Wednesday's meeting, which also starts 
at 9, will be held in the basement of 
the Nursing Education Bldg. Thursday's 
session returns to the Lecture Hall. 

VISITING SOCIOLOGIST DUE Emmanuel 

Hill Mends , 
a visiting 
sociologist from Ghana, will be on campus 
for the next three weeks to deliver a 
number of public lectures. See 
"" Christopher Murphy or Creigton Peden 
for details . 



CAMPUS SPEAKER 



Dr. Otha 



Gray . 

business 
administration, will be the Faculty Club's 
Speaker of the Month Tuesday evening at 
the Faculty Club, Thunderbird Inn. "Tax 
Planning for Investment --Current Outlook" 
is Gray's topic. Social hour, 6:30. 
Dinner at 7:30. 



OFFICIALS DUE The Georgia 

Consortium for 
International 
Education will sponsor the Jan. 23 
visit of three Dept. of State Officials 
from Washington, D.C. Israel, Latin 
America-, and South Africa are the areas 
of interest to be discussed. Next 
week's Spotligh t will cover their 
respective schedules. 

FRENCH INTRODUCED Colette Avril . 

modern languages, 
will particupate 
in a volunteer program for the gifted 
sponsored by the Richmond County Board 
of Education. Ms. Avril will introduce 
French to fifth graders at Brian Merry, 
Warren Road, Forest Hills and Collins. 

BOOK STORE HOURS Regular bookstore 

hours are now in 
effect. Monday 
through Thursday the bookstore will be 
open from 7:45 a.m. to 6:15 p.m. On 
Fridays, the hours will be from 7:45 
a.m. to 3 :15 p.m. 

ENGLISH SEMINARS Teaching 

Composition, a 
series of eight 
seminars for junior and senior high 
school teachers sponsored by the English 
Department, will begin next Monday. 
Seminar dates are as follows: Jan. 21, 
Feb. 4, Feb. 18, March 4, April 1, 
April 15, April 29 and May 13. Dr. 
Charles Willig is directing the free 
seminars which will fulfill tenure 
requirements for one year for Richmond 
County teachers. (4:30-6:30 p.m. in 
the Lecture Hall). 



REGENTS ACTION At the regular 

meeting of the 
Board of Regents 
last week. Dr. RoberftT^evin Brown was 
appointed visiting ijecturer in real 
estate and urban ecdnomics, Dept. of 
Business Administration. , Dr . Brown 
is president of Robert K^I?ri~irIiH74 
Associates Consultirg Land Use 

Analysts, Columbia j S.C. 30904 



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FROM: 



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V REPORT y 



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HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: January 21-Januarv 28, 1974 Written THURSDAY. January 17 MC/mb 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



»/ i if 



The Student Government Assn. will meet Feb. 5th and 19th at noon on the second 
floor of the CAC. President Da ve Grande reminds students that discount tickets 
are on sale every day at the SGA office. 

The Alpha Delta Pi Sorority has six new members, reports Melissa Pierce . The 
young women were initiated following four days of preparation. The new sisters 
are Valerie R ail , Re ^^ecca H ancock, Julie Hc mann. P atti Ann Lamb . An n Mercer . 
and Barbara Naoier. Pledge awards include Rebecca Hancoc k, best pledge; Patti 
Ann La mb, best essay; and Ms. Hemann received the best scrapbook award and 
best scholarship award. 

The film "Othello" will be shown Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. in the PAT. 

The Chateau Coffeehouse will be open Jan. 25 and 26 with live entertainment 
every other weekend, except during exams or campus-wide activities. 
The hours are from 8 until midnight. Says Jim Adkins : "The Chateau 
offers a unique atmosphere and an opportunity to meet your friends." 



BRAZILIAN PROGRAM BEGINS The Cullum 

Third World 
Culture .' ' -.;-. 
Program on Brazil will be held during the s' 
spring quarter. A student taking the 
course for five hours credit will need 
to have the 5th period and evenings 
from 8 - 10 on Tuesdays and Thursdays . free . 
Students can register through the 490 
course offerings listed in anthropology, 
art, chemistry, english, history, 
philosophy, pol. sci., psychology, and 
sociology. 

DEADLINE IS FRIDAY Faculty or 

students 
wishing to 
post February events in the new monthly 
Calendar of Events to be initiated by 
the PR Office next month are asked to 
submit the appropriate info to the 
office by Friday. The calendar will 
be issued February 1. 

CAMPUS SPEAKER Jean G odln, 

ba. adm. , 
recently 
addressed business education teachers 
at Butler High School on "Preparing 
High School Students for College." 

ART ASSN . TRIP The AC Art 

Assn. is 
planning 
a trip to the Atlanta High Museum of 
Art this Sat . The museum is featuring 
"Impressionists" paintings from the 
Metropolitan Museum in New York. If 
interested contact Anne M. Watkins . 
736-0571 or any fine arts faculty 
member . 



STUDENT CLUBS MEET The History 

Club will 
meet on 
■Jtlie second and fourth Wednesdays of 
each month at noon in Rm. 37 of 
Acad. II. All interested persons 
are invited. 

The Navigators meet M-W-F at 
noon in TR 3. 

VOCAL PERFORMANCE Sharon_Pu/;_t2., 

accoiTipaniod 
by AC student 

Howard S impers . will be presented 

in a voice recital Tuesday, Jan. 29 

at 8 p.m. in the PAT. 

FACULTY PUBLICATION Dri_Rqv_E. 

Nic ely , ba. 

adm. , co- 
authored "Goal Programming for 
Marketing Decisions: A Case Study" 
in this month's issue of Journal^ 
of_Mar ke t in p, . 

TEACTIING COMPOSITION The first 

seminar on 
Teaching 
Composition for secondary school 
teachers in the C5RA got unden^ray 
Monday afternoon with the session 
conducted by Marva DuT^ose. 
"Structuring Student Assignments: 
A Rhetorical Approach" was the topic. 

D.C. VISITORS HERE Three foreign 

policy experts 
from the U.S. 
Dept. of tlLuLL ipjill hC/jBCCi-^cgmpuj' all 
day Wed. ±> diNis^lAt\^rui(\die''E?ist, 
Latin AmeJica and iKkitaj Africa. > Check 
with Dr. 4. Tim Wits man for theflr 



respective sci 



■3^li im 



AtiCUSrA^ 



3f:0'>j 



1 



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THIS WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

^^^^'- Dept. or Organization 

HONORS /PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS /AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS/ 
SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 
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j 




SPOTLIGHT 



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— •-\ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 

rn 

L ^ - Fe b 4 

FOR WEEK OF: January 28-February 4, 1974 Written THURSDAY, January 24- -No. 58 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Five students were honored by SGA at its last meeting for outstanding service 
to the student body. Awarded certificates were Glenn Strickland for his work 
on the Academic Policies Committee; Randall Thursby for his service on the 
Curriculum Committee; Lisa Shuford for her efforts with the Charter and Con- 
stitution Committee and the Elections Committee; Scott McPherson for his ser- 
vice on the Academic Policies Committee and Tim Davis for his work with the 
Coffeehouse Committee. 

SGA will hold its first quarterly luncheon meeting of the new academic year Feb. 5. 

The Sociology Club will sponsor a talk by Emanuel H. Mends , the visiting sociolo- 
gist from Ghana, Wednesday at noon in the Lecture Hall of Acad. II. Mend's topic 
will be "Ghanian Witches ." The club invites all interested persons to attend. 

The student -organized "Stop the Sale Committee" is currently asking supporters 
to sign a petition urging the defeat of a bill pending in the Georgia Legislature 
which would permit^ t^he £al.e_of, al£ohol^ic_ beverage s^ on_c£m£u s^e£ . 



POEM PUBLISHED 



Dr. Charles L. 



Willig , English, 
has published a 
poem entitled "Tortoise, Hare" in the 
latest issue of DeKalb Literary Arts 
Journal --a double issue entitled 
Georgia Poets Anthology . 

LIBRARY EXHIBIT The AC Library is 

currently featur- 
ing a photograph- 
ic exhibit on Lamar tine . the poet and 
politician. 

FACULTY BUFFET The AC Faculty 

Winter Buffet 
will be held 

7:30 p.m. Feb. 8 at the Ft. Gordon 

Officers Club. Reservations may be 
made by calling Inez Rodimon at 736- 

8635 before Feb. 2nd. 

ORU CHAIRMAN HERE S. Lee Braxton . 

chairman of the 
Board of Regents 
of Oral Roberts University in Tulsa, 
Okla. will be here Monday as a Cullura 
Visiting Scholar. He will give two 
public talks--noon and 8p.m. --in the 
Lecture Hall "How to Realize Your 
Full Potential" at noon and "What's 
Right in America" at 8. 

WHO'S WHO ANNOUNCED The eleven AC 

students who will 

be included in 
the 1974 edition of " Who's Who Among 
Students in American Universities and 
Colleges " were announced last week. 
They are Merry A Bennett , Pamela Gray 
Boland , Elizabeth Ann Chancellor . 
Alemayehu G. Mariam . Clarence . 
McPherson . Philip E. Meyer . Frederick 
Parker Craig Miner . Raymond J . Peerv . 
Claude B. Snead , Kathryn Theresa 
Thompson and Catherine Ann Walton . 



SOCIOLOGIST LECTURES Visiting Soci- 
ologist Emanuel 
Mends will 
speak Tuesday on "Problems of Develop- 
ment in Africa," Wednesday on "Ghanian 
Witches" and Thursday on "^'Cultural 
Revival in Ghana." All talks are at 
noon in the Lecture Hall. 



SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 



Students Frank 



Avril , oboe; 

Toni Fominaya , 
violin J and Patti Abasolo, soprano solo- 
ist, will be performing with the 

Augusta Symphony Orchestra Sunday at 3p.m. 
during the Lollipop Concert, PAT. The 
sjmiphony will also perform Sat. at 8:30p.m 

PROPOSAL WRITING The Georgia 

Adult Education 
Council and AC 

will co-sponsor a workshop on proposal 

writing from 9-4:30 p.m. Feb . 7 through 
the Extended Services Office. The 
workshop is free and is one of seven 
being held throughout the state. Con- 
tact Tom Riley for further information. 

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT A new Community 

Development 
Work Conference 
series will get underway Feb 7 with 
"The Family: For Better or Worse" and 
will continue each Thursday night through 
March 28 instructed by Dr. John M.Smith 
Jr . The second, "Crime: The Private 
Citizen's Concern," taught by Philip 
L. Reichel , will begin April 18 and 
continue on Thursday nights through June 
6. $5 per person per conference. 

SPORTS THIS WEEK Tuesday: Basket- 
ball, AC vs . 
r^*"-- --- *■•'■■'■ '-' TIOI le'fefe ■ b£ 
Charleston, ; :30|li'iW&afee^a;&y:i3Swimming, 

AC vs. Davidi on Coll4®g;''4 p.m. Satur- 
day: 1974 Ga, Sr. Nat^l Qualifications 

Judo Champior ship j&|6|.g.oJj]Q.i Champ ion- 
ship Tounamert, 9:00 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. 

Augusta, tto^wiA 

30904 

^__LL-iLil(inr ii"~Tim — 



TOm' p"SBLlf'RlliT?0NS°oP?f4 T'' "'^' ''^ ^^^^ ''^^'' S^°^^IGHT DELIVERED 

PUBLIC REIATIONS OFFICE (BELLEVUE HALL) NOT lATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF t 

iHIS WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. I 

TO: Public Relations Office. Bellevue Hall 
FROM: 

HONORS/PUBLICATIONS /ELECTI0NS/A5A^S/?Ii?Ss"iiMiii^ 

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^ 




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A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



±^ 



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i^j^OR WEEK OF: Monday, Feb. 4-Monday, Feb. 11. 1974 Written. Thursday, January 31 -No58 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Augusta Mayor Lewis A . Newman will field questions from students Thursday at noon 
t in Room 37 of Acad. II as the guest of the Political Science Club. All interested 
persons are invited. 

The AC Film Series will next present "Variety Lights" Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the PAT. 

The Student Assn. of Educators (SAE) will host guest speaker H.G.Ward . director 
of teacher personnel for Richmond County, Tuesday at noon in MR 16c2 Mr. VJard's 
topic will be "Hiring of Teachers." All education students are encouraged to 
attend. A light lunch will be served. 

The French Club is sponsoring an exhibit of paintings by Paul Valery in the 
f library through Feb. 15. 

The first quarterly luncheon of the Student Gov't Assn. will be held Tuesday at 
noon in the AC Towers . 



DAVIDSON SELECTED 



J. Kenneth David- AASCU MEETS 



President Geo. A. 



son , sociology, 
has been desig- 
nated chairperson of the Radical Sociology 
Section for the Fla. Conference of Soci- 
ologists to be held Friday and Saturday 
in Gainesville. 



RUSSIA REVISITED 



Dr. James M. Dye . 



chairman, educa- 
tion, will 
revisit the U.S.S.R. via his collection 
of slides Friday at noon in the Lecture 
Hall. All interested persons are invited. 



STAFF DEVELOPMENT MEET 



Dr. Geraldine 
Hargrove. Dr . 
Mike Land and 



Dr. Jean Morse, education, Friday attend- 
ed a State Dept. of Education sponsored 
regional workshop on staff development 
in Swainsboro. 

CAMPUS SPEAKERS Eugenia Comer . 

fine arts, recent- 
ly addressed 
third grade teachers from throughout the 
area on "Inexpensive Art Projects for the 
Elementary School" .. . Jean Godin , business 
adm., addressed members of the Butler High 
School chapter of Future Business Leaders 

Of America on "Business Administration 
Programs at Augusta College." 



ARTICLE PUBLISHED 



Dr. Charles R. 



Holloman . busi- 
ness adm , had his 
research article, Characteristics of In- 
terpersonal Relations in Municipal Govern- 
ment," published in Che current issue of 
Academy of Management Journal . 

FEMINIST GROUP MEETS The AC Feminist 

organization will 
meet I'Jednesday at 
noon in MR 1 . All interested students, 
faculty and staff are invited. Several 
members of the organization attended a 
S.C. NOW sponsored conference in Columbia 
entitled "Women In Work." 



Christenberry will 
attend a meeting 
of the board of directors of the 
American Assn. of State Colleges and 
Universities Wednesday and Thursday in 
Washington, D.C. This will be his first 
board meeting since his election in 
November. 



Mc COMMONS ELECTED 



Dr. Louise L. 



McCommons , educa- 
tion, has been 
elected to the executive committee of 
the Georgia Assn. of Teacher Educators. 
The group met recently in Athens. 

WINTER BUFFET The AC Faculty 

Winter Buffet will 
be held Friday at 

7:30 p.m. in the Walton Room of the Ft. 

Gordon Officers Club. 

LECTURE SCHEDULED John Scott , fine 

arts, will lecture 
on "20th Century 

Music" Sunday at 3:30 p.m. in the PAT. 

SPORTS THIS WEEK Wednesday: Swimming, 

AC vs. S.C. State, 
4pm; Saturday, 

AC vs. Univ. of N.C. at Asheville, 2 p jn ; 

Basketball: Monday, (Feb. 11), AC vs. 

Piedmont College, 7:30 p.m 

THE FAMILY EXPLORED The new Community 

Development Work 
Conference on "The 
Family: For Better or VJorse" begins 
Thursday at 7 p.m. in MR 2 and continues 
for the next eight Thursday nights. Dr. 
John M. Smith Jg . , socip,],©gy> is instruc- 
tor and project .director . Registration: 



6:30 to 7: 
Cost: $5 



00 



p.ij. MRff.B 5 1974 



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THIS WEEK. ALL ITEI-IS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations Office, Bellevue Hall 

^^^^- Dept. or Organization 



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SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 

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FOR WEEK OF: February 11, 1974-February 18, 1974 Written THURSDAY, February 7 - No. 59 

I- I I . STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Chris Swansen and the Moog Sjmthesizer will be the next Lyceum Series presentation 
on Friday, Feb. 15, at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. Students and faculty with AC ID cards 
admitted free--all others $2. Swansen has been acclaimed by the inventor of the 
instrument as "an outstanding performer" on the synthesizer. His program is based 
on an explanation of the mechanics of the synthesizer as well as the performance 
of the music written for it. The final Lyceum presentation will be the Alard String 
Quartet Feb. 21 at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. Vola Jacobs will be the featured soloist 
in the Piano Quintet in A by Dvorak. 

The Sociology Club will meet Monday at noon in CAC MR 1. History Club meets Wednesday 
at noon in room 37 of AC II. 

A lecture on Eckankar (ancient science of soul travel) Fri. at 7 p.m. - Lecture Hall. 

The new officers of the Alpha Delta Pi winter pledge class are Sallie Prescott , 
president; Lynne Jones . v. p.; Norma Faulkner , sec.; Kathv Burns . sec; Sissie Hughes , 
activities chairman and Sigrid Hopkins , parlimentarian. 



HODGES ELECTED 



Dr. J.Frank Hodges 



Jr . , ba adm. , has 
been elected vice 
president of the Georgia Assn. of Economics 
Educators. Attending the annual meeting, 
in addition to Hodges , were Dr. Edwin H . 
Flynn , Dr. Donald A. Markwalder , Felton H . 
Moore , G. Mason Richardson , and Dr. Norman 
C. Schaeffer . 

ARTICLE PUBLISHED Dr. C.Russell Hollo - 
man , ba adm. , has 
published an 
article "Stereotypes of Management and 
Union Leaders Among College Students" in 
the current issue of The Journal of 
Industrial Relations. 



POEM PUBLISHED 



"Smoke" in Bitterroot 
poetry quarterly. 

WORK COMPOSED 



Richard Davis . Eng- 
lish, has published 
a poem entitled 
the international 

Dr. Eloy Fominava . 
fine arts, has been 
commissioned to 



compose a work for the Roswell (Ga.) High 
School Orchestra. The work will be per- 
formed at the school s spring concert in 
May. 



CAI PROGRAM EYED 



Dr. Mike L. Land , 
educ . . G. Mason 



R ichardson, ba adm., 
and Dr. Lvle Smith , educ"."! took a f" - -" 
hand look at Georgia Tech s Compute 



PAPER PRESENTED Dr. Creighton 

Peden , philosophy, 
presented a paper 
entitled "Expanding Our Liberal Arts 
Philosophy" at a recent Philosophy in 
Education Conference in Orlando, Fl. 

FILM FORUMS HELD The Business Adm. 

Dept. will spon- 
sor two Manage- 
ment Film Forums this week designed to 
pinpoint some of the most significant 
problems facing management today. The 
Tue-Thur. forums will be held from 
9-5 in the CAC. The Extended Services 
Office is now registering interested 
persons . Further info may be obtained 

by contacting Dr. Russell Holloman, 
ba adm. 

HOMECOMING NEXT WEEK The annual Home- 
coming Parade next 
Monday will offi- . 

cially kick off Homecoming 1974. 
Events are planned for the entire week 
with the Homecoming Game scheduled for 
Feb. 22 with Valdosta State. The Home- 
coming Concert featuring "Wet Willie" 
will be Feb. 23. 



EDUCATION LEADERS 



Dr. Geraldine W. 



first 
ter- 

Assisted Instruction Program last week 
in Atlanta. 

RECREATIONAL SWIMMING The AC Pool will be 

open Monday through 
Friday from 3:30-5 

and Saturday from 1-3 for recreational 

swimming . 

NIMH SPOKESMAN HERE Dr. Richard Williams 

of the Nat. Institute 
of Mental Health 
will address a noon Lee. Hall meeting Fri- 
day on "Crisis of Identity in Modern 
Society." A dutch treat luncheon will 
follow in the Faculty Dining Room. 



Hargrove and Dr . 

Jean Morse , educ . . 
have received word that their biograph- 
ical data will be included in the forth- 
coming issue of the directory Leaders 
in Education. 



CERTIFICATE GIVEN 



with a surprise 
ation for his c< 
to the college 



MUSIC LECTURE 



in the PAT on 



/. 



The SGA honored 
President Christ - 
enberry last x\'eek 
Certificate of Appreci- 
and service 

John Scott , f iAe 

fr^^r^Sy ffXXX lecture 
Sunday -at 3:30 p . m 
20th Century Music." ^ 

.J 

T- ■ ■ f 



WT--'M-... 




SPOTLIGHT 



t\ 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 




^^r!rSTH?FOUOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAV - BEUEVUE HAU 



FOR WEEK OF: February 18, 1974-Februarv 25, 1974 Written THURSDAY, Feb. 14, 1974 #60 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Homecoming 1974 gets underway Monday with a campus Homecoming Parade featuring the 
' ''^'^candidates for Homecoming Queen. They are Nancy Bennett , Phi Beta Epsilon; Karin 
Von Blucher . International Students; Nancy Counts , Pi Kappa Phi; Audrey Frazer , 
Black Student Union; Francine Harley . AC Choir; Julie Hemann , Alpha Delta Pi, AC 
Jaycees; Hazel Huff , Student Nurses Assn; Anne Mercer , SAE; Joyce Wheatley , Navigators 
and Sally Deaver , ZTA. Homecoming displays will be judged Tuesday and the bonfire 
and pep rally is scheduled for 8 p.m. Thursday on the Archery Field. The Homecoming 
Game with Valdosta State is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Friday followed by the annual 
dance in the CAC. A Homecoming get together for all alumni is scheduled from 
10-12 at the Old Government House. The Homecoming Concert Saturday will feature 
"Wet Willie" at 8 p.m. in the PAT. 

Following weeks of preparation, SGA has initiated a car pool service to "help 
alleviate" some of the inconveniences caused by current gasoline shortages. SGA has 
set up maps and various other related materials in the lobby of the College Activities 
Center which explain the mechanics of the operation. "We urge everyone to take 
advantage of this opportunity," said John Audette , committee chairman. 



MOORE SCHEDULED Michael C. Moore , soci- 
ology, will address the 
AC Wesley Foundation on 
"How Dead Is the Church?" noon Thursday 
in the Lee Hall. Club Prexy Betty Redd 
Invites all interested to attend. 

POET ON CAMPUS R.P. Dickey , well-known 

poet trom i-ueblo, Colo., 
will be on campus 
Thursday and Friday hosted by the Student 
Activities Office and the Dept. of Eng- 
lish. Thursday at 8 p.m. he will give 
a poetry reading in the Lee Hall. On 
Friday he will visit various classes. 
Dickey has read at more than 200 colleges 
and universities across the U.S. and has 
taught at the Univ. of Missouri and 
Southern Colorado State College. 

CHIEF BECK HERE The Political Science 

Club will host Augusta 
Police Chief James G . 

Beck Thursday at noon in Rm. 37, Acad. II. 

Beck will entertain questions from the 

audience. All interested persons are 

invited. 



CAMPUS VOLUNTEERS Aid of Augusta would 

like to talk with 
students interested in 

working with a campus volunteer center. 

Contact Rita Varnadoe at AID, 738-7723 

for details. 



LYCEUM ENDS The Alard String Quartet 
will perform here Thurs- 
day at 8:30 p.m. in the 
PAT. The performance will be the last in 
the 1973-74 Lyceum Series. Vola Jacobs 
of the AC faculty will be the featured 
soloist in the Piano Qviintet in A by 
Dvorak, The Quartet is in residence at 
Penn State University. 

DR. ELKINS TALKS Dr. Jane Elkins . psy- 
chology, was a recent 
speaker at the Barton 

Road School PTA. Her topic: "Teaching 

for Rfisponsible Behavior in the Home and 

School.^' 

HALPERT TAPPED Susanna L. Halpert . 

English, has been 
appointed to the Advi- 
sory Council of the Friends of the 
Augusta Library. 

ATHLETIC AWARD C harles Freem an. Eng- 
lish, placed fourth in 
hio division in the 

recent five -mile run sponsored by the 

Augusta Athletic Assn. He was avjarded 

a white ribbon. 



FACULTY SPEAKER Dr. Bill Bompart , math- 
ematics, wiii speak on 
"Constructing Teacher- 
Made Tests Which Create a Learning 
Situation" at an in-service meeting Mon- 
Marian W. Cheek , public ^^V ^^ 3:30 p.m. for Area II Aiken County 

Jr. and Sr. High School Mathematics Teach- 
ers. 

EVENING COURSES Beginning Shorthand and 

Beginning Typewriting 
will be offered Monday 
and Wednesday nights during the spring 
quarter. The courses vjill be given in 
sequence for the next two quarters . 



ACPRA MEETS 

relations; and William 
H. P.odlmon . college 
and public services, will attend the 
annual state meeting of the American 
College Public Relations Assn. Tuesday 
and Wednesday In Atlanta. 



RELIGIOUS RALLY 



The AC Navigators 
will hold a religious 
rally February 25 at 

7:30 p.m. In the PAT. Featured speaker 

will be John Small of the Detroit Lions. 

The gospel singing group "Twice Born" 

will also be on hand. 



SEMINAR SET A "Women's Lib" 

T"^emlnar will begin 
; February 25 at 7 p.m 

and continue evejry Monday night through 

March 25 In the lee Hall"; I Q 1574 



A. 




-l\ 



SPOTLIGHT (.^..A 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



V REPORT y 



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FOR WEEK OF: February 25. 1974 - March 4. 1974 Written THURSDAY, February 21 No. 61 



-M.- 4 



NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



The deadline to submit March campus events for the monthly Calendar of Events is 
Wednesday. Please have the appropriate information delivered to the Public Relations 
Office, Bellevue Hall. The new calendar is distributed to faculty members, student 
organizations, the news media, and is posted in each classroom. 

The multi-film and dance presentation of Leonard Bernstein's MASS will be performed 
Friday, March 1 at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. Tickets will go on sale Monday at the box 
office, 736-9356. (Students $2, Others $3) This "...highly controversial .. .work 
is developed through dance, environmental lighting, and the magic of multi-film 
projections .. .it is reproduced in full quadrophonic sound, coupled with 12 computer- 
synchronized projectors and live dancers...," a spokesman said. 

Congratulations to Nancy Bennett . Homecoming Queen 1974. The winning Homecoming 
display went to Alpha Delta Pi; second place to AC Jaycees and third award to 
Zeta_Tau_Alpha^ _The_Jaycees_also cagtured the "Spirit on the Hill" Award. 



BOOKTRUCK COMING The Booktruck, often 

called "a bookfair 
in a truck" will be 
on campus Tuesday, March 5 from 9-4 in the 
student parking lot west of the College 
Activities Center sponsored by the AC 
bookstore. The booktruck displays books, 
arranged by college courses, from 131 
publishers represented by the College 
Marketing Group, Inc. 

CONCERT SET Frank Avril . Oboe 

and English Horn, 
will be featured in 
a solo performance of polyphonic music 
March 5 at 8 p.m. in the Augusta -Richmond 
County Public Library Auditorium as the 
last of the Winter Evenings With The 
Arts program. 

STUDENT ELECTED Judy Lvbereer . spec. 

ed major, has been 
elected associate 
vice president of the Ga . Student Assn. 
of Educators at its recent annual assembly 
held in Macon. She is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Lyberger of Augusta. 

PARENT TRAINING HELD Dr. Jane Elkins . 

psychology, is 
conducting a series 
of Sunday lessons in Parent Effectiveness 
Training at Our Saviour Episcopal Church. 

POLITICAL SCI NEWS The trip to visit 

the Georgia Legisla- 
ture planned by the 
AC Political Science Class has been 
cancelled. The club's next speaker will 
be Rep. Jack Connell of Augusta. Date to 
be announced. 

PROGRAM PARTICIPANT Connie Skalak . 

nursing, recently 
participated in a 

program held at St. Joseph's Hospital 

titled "Reach To Recovery Training 

Meeting." 



PLAYS PRESENTED Two evenings of 

contemporary one- 
act plays by the 
newly-organized Experimental Theatre 
Workshop will be held Friday and Satur- 
day at 8 p.m. at the Chateau. The 
workshop is a new group of young per- 
formers with professional theatre train- 
ing stationed at Ft. Gordon. The plays 
will include Take=a Deep Breath , Thoughts 
on the Instant Greeting of a Friend on 
the Stre et, Shooting Gallery . The Patient 
in Ward B is Not Improving , Eat Cake 
and Leaders . 

WOMAN IN THE "70's" The first session of 

the five-week semi- 
nar on "Woman In the 
70's--Who Will She Be" begins Monday at 
7 with registration in the Lee Hall. The 
free seminar is sponsored by AC and the 
U of Ga. Center for Continuing Education. 
Topics include "The New Feminist Move- 
ment," "The Legal Status of Georgia Women,'" 
"Discrimination In Employment of Women," 
"Transition From the Home to Activities 
Outside the Home," and "The Male Point 
of View." The seminar continues for the 
next four Monday nights from 7:30-9:45 
in the Lee Hall. 

ELECTED TO OFFICE Marian W. Cheek , 

public relations, 
has been elected 

chairwoman of the State Membership 

Committee of the American College Public 

Relations Assn. (ACPRA) 



SIGMA XI CLUB The Medical College 

of Georgia Sigma XI 
Club will hear Dr . 
Euguene Odum director of the Institute 
of Ecology, UGA , Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. 
at the Thunderbird Inn. A 6:30 social 
hour will precede dinner. Deadline for 
making dinner reservations is Monday. 



Contact Dr. Armand 
8816. 



(aro 



fm^M 



Ext. 







ti^ 



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"^'^^FOR WEEK OF : March 4. 1974 



March 11. 1974 Written THURSDAY, 
NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



February 28 No. 62 



Dr. John F. Pearce . Callaway Professor of Economics at North Georgia College and 
president of the Georgia Assn. of Economics Educators, will be on campus this week 
as a Cullum Visiting Scholar. He will address an open meeting Wednesday at 8:15 
p.m. in the Lecture Hall on "The Value Added Tax." Thursday he will meet with 
selected economics classes as well as various AC faculty members. 

Car Pool Chairman John Audette reports that 95 persons on campus have signed up to 
participate in the car pool program. To date, 24 "matches" have been made. 
The program ceased operation Friday and will get underway again with the start of 
the spring quarter. Reports one of the 24: "It's a tremendous convenience for 
my husband since I have to be on campus at 8 a.m. and he doesn't have to be at 
work until 9. Before the car pool service began, he had to get up much earlier to 
drive me to school." 

"Virginia" will be the next presentation in the AC film series. Wed., 8 p.m. PAT. 
The film "La France a Grande Spectacle" will be shown Wed. at noon in MR I. 



LEGAL RIGHTS EXPLORED The continuing 

seminar on "Woman 
in the 70' s: Who 
Will She Be?" will continue Mon. night 
at 7:30 with the topic "Legal Status of 
Georgia Women." Margaret Holt , chair- 
woman of the Athens (Ga.) Legal Status 
Committee of the League of Women Voters, 
will be the guest speaker. 



CHAIRS WORKSHOP 



Dr. Charles R. 



Holloman . ba adm. , 
recently chaired a 
Behavioral Science Workshop at the South- 
em Region American Institute of Decision 
Sciences. He also chaired a session on 
"Perceiving People and Situations in 
Problem-Solving and Work Settings." 

GUEST SPEAKERS Euguenia Comer . 

fine arts, address- 
ed secondary school 
art teachers of Aiken County recently on 
the topic, "Meaning and Content in the 
Individual Art Product". . . Dr. Charles R. 
Holloman . ba adm. , was a Distinguished 
Speaker in Management recently at Auburn 
University. 



SELF-DEFENSE TAUGHT 



Augusta Police 
Officers Frank 



Jones and E. Coy 
will lead a discussion on self-defense 
techniques and prevention of rape at the 
Wednesday night meeting of the CSRA 
chapter of the National Organization for 
Women. (NOW). The 8 p.m. meeting will be 
held at the Augusta Federal Savings and 
Loan Assn., 2839 Central Ave. Officers 
will be elected for the coming year. 

ROY HARRIS HERE Attorney and 

former Regent 
Roy V. Harris will 

be guest speaker of the AC Political 

Science Club Thursday at noon in Rm, 37 

AC II. 



STORY PUBLISHED Dr. Walter Evans , 

English, published a 
short story titled 

"A Friend In Arcady" in the January 

Issue of the Cimarron Review . 

EDUCATION BRIEFS Jessie B. Stewart , 
education, has been 
appointed a member 
of a national committee, functioning 
under the auspices of the Council for 
Exceptional Children, to study teacher 
accreditation and standards. . . Dr. James 
Dye, Dr. Geraldine Hargrove , and Dr. 
Mike Land , education, recently traveled 
to Jefferson County to visit school 
administrative personnel to make 
preparations for the Staff Development 
Program. 



CERAMICS VISITOR Master Potter Ron 
Meyers, professor 
of ceramics at 
the University of Georgia, recently 
visited the ceramic classes of Jack 
King , fine arts . More than 70 
students watched Meyers "at the wheel" 
create a variety of clay forms ranging 
from dishes to large pots with 
handles. 



AC TOASTMASTERS Able Toastmaster 

Bart Smith , ba adm. , 
invites interested 
students and faculty (men and women) 
who are interested in public speaking 
to join an AC Toastmasters Club. 
"Toastmasters clubs prpvi'de theix^Eembers 
a program to improve dheif'ab-ilityf^j, 
communication. . .and tc| develop their 
leadership and executive potential." 
Interested persons ar* asWeifl/^c^ ^^^f>i 
their name, address apd phone number'4 
with Linda Faircloth/ or Betty Lively 
in Suite C. 



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I FOR WEEK OF: March 11. 1974-March 18. 1974 Written THURSDAY, March 7. 1974 No. 63 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

"She Stoops To Conquer" will be the next presentation of the AC Theatre under the 
direction of Keith Cowling, fine arts. The 18th Century comedy will be presented 
Wednesday and Thursday at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. Free for students and faculty with 
ID. Others, $1. 

Discrimination in the Emplojmient of Women will be Monday nights topic at the ongoing 
a series "Woman in the 70's: Who Will She Be" scheduled for 7:30 p.m. in the Lecture 
Hall. Elizia Paschall, voluntary programs officer, Atlanta Regional Office, 
Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, will be the guest speaker. Open. 

The Aldersgate United Methodist Church invites students, staff and faculty to "Come 
Spend the Day With The Arts" on Saturday, March 16, from 10 a.m. till 4 p.m. 
Among the day's attractions will be a children's theatre, a classical guitarist, 
glass blowers, candle makers, art exhibits and refreshments. 

The Student Judicial Cabinet will meet Monday at noon in Meeting Room One, CAC. 



* 



LOST AND VANISHING An exhibit of Robin 

Hill's"Lost and 
Vanishing' Birds of 

North America will be featured in the 

PAT Saturday through March 31. 



SCULPTURE CHOSEN Jack King , fine arts, 

has had a piece of 
ceramic sculpture 
chosen for the National Las Vegas Museum's 
annual art exhibition. Another national 
art exhibit which featured a piece of his 
ceramic sculpture was the Marietta College 
Crafts Regional in Marietta, Ohio. 



THOMPSON SPEAKS Harry .W. Thompson . 

psychology, recently 
addressed the 
Maternal and Infant Care Project staff 
at the Medical College of Georgia on 
"The Basic Concepts of Counseling." He 
also recently addressed the Women's 
Auxiliary of the Richmond County Medical 
Society on "Communication Between a 
Doctor and His Wife." 



RAPE CRISIS WORKSHOP A Sociology 202 

(Contemporary Social 
Problems) class is 
finalizing plans for a Rape Crisis Work- 
shop to be held April 27-28 at AC. "This 
workshop will assist interested people 
in setting up a rape crisis center and 
also provide an insight to all women in 
the problem of rape and self defense," 
a spokeswoman said. Details will be 
announced at a later date. 



FACULTY JUDGES Dr. Bill Bompart and 
Dr ■ Fred Mavnard , 
mathematics, Xi^ill be 

judges at the 18th annual CSRA Science 

and Engineering Fair to be held Thursday 

at Bell Auditorium. 



SOCIETY FORMED 



Helen Eason has been 
elected president of 
the newly initiated AC 
Pre-Dental Society. Serving with her 
are Stanle y Bearden , vice president 
treasurer; and Isabell Simpson , sec- 
retary historian. The new officers 
were installed in a recent initiation 
ceremony held at the AC Towers. 

CARR FEATURED Johnny Carr . an AC music 
major, will be featured 
in a concert of his 
original music March 26 at 8 p.m. in the 
PAT. The first half of his show will be a 
musical version of an old English poem 
by Lord Byron titled "The Prisoner of 
Chillon." The second half of the concert 
will consist of 16 original songs per- 
formed by the composer and friends. 
Instruments will include percussion, 
electric bass, acoustic and electric 
guitars, organ, grand piano, electric 
piano and harpsichord, moog synthesizer, 
flutes and oboe. $2 a person. 



WHITAKER NAMED 



Barney B. Whitaker . 
Class of '47, has been 
named chairman of the 
Awards and Citations Committee of the AC 
Alumni Assn. Named to serve with him 
were Chris Antonakos , Dr. Helen Callahan , 
Dr. Victor Casella and Ruby M . 
Pfa denhauer . 



MAR 1 1 1974 

3Q9C4 



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J I FOR WEEK OF: March IS. 197A -March 25. 1974 Written THURSDAY, March 14. 1974 No. 64 

- NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Transition From the Home to Activities Outside the Home will be the topic at the 
Monday night session of "Woman in the 70' o: Who Will She Be?" The guest speaker 
V7iil be Mary Wilder , associate profesr.or of English, Mercer University. The 
program begins at 7:30 p.m. in the Lecture Hall, Open. 

June graduates are requested to place invitation orders at the Book Store before 
April 5. 

The Edward B, Turner Music House on Walton Way has awarded two full scholarships 
to the Augusta College Fine Arts Department to be given to oeserving music majors 
during the academic year 1974-75. Auditions fcr the scholarships will be held 
spring quarter in the areas of keyboard (piano and organ), vocal and instrumental. 



ELECTE1> TO OFFICE James St. John . Eng- FACULTY WIVES 

li"h, recently par- 
ticipated in the 

annual meeting of the Southern Regional 

Honors Council at Vanderbilt University. 

He was elected to the SRHC advisory 

council and also chosen to be the a 

SRHC Coordinator for the colleges and 

universities in the state. 



The AC Faculty wives 
meeting will be held 
7:30 p.m. Tuesday, CAC. 



LIBRARY HOURS 



\ 



SAFETY COUNCIL The Georgia Safety 

Council, Inc. will 
hold an orientation 
course on the Will lams -St^iger Occupa- 
tional Safety and Health Act of 1970 
(OSHA), 8 p.m. Friday in the Lecture Hall 

ATHLETIC PROGRAM The AC Golf Invita- 
tional will be held 
9 a.m. Thursday and 
Friday at Goshen Plantation. . .The AC 
Tennis team hosts Arms t rotg S- ate 
CoUegP. at the A,.g„8ta Tennis Center 
1 p.m. Friday. 

GUEST SPEAKER ar^Barbara Speerstra, 

director of counsel- 
ing, recently par- 
ticipated in a Georgia State University 
sponsored seminar on New Alternatives 
for Women. 

STUDENT CHOSEN JudZ_Walden, a junior 

mathematics major, 
has been selected to 
participate in The Undergraduate Researdi 
Training Program this summer sponsored 
by the Atomic Energy Commission's 
Savannah River Laboratory. The propram 
provides selected students vith oppor- 
tunities for independent study, reoe-irch 
and development under the guidance of 
senior staff members at the Laboratory. 
The 10-week program will b ^.gin June 3.' 
Ms. Walden will work in the Con,p:,ter 
Applications Division. 



k 



The interses.'?ion 
schedule for the 
Library will be : 

Mon.,Tues., Wed., 7:45 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.; 

Sat, and Sun., closed; March 25, 7 :45a. m- 

8:30 p.m. The regular achedule will 

resume on March 26. 

AC TOASTMASTERS Able Toastmaster Bart 

Smith , ba adm. , invites 
interested students 
and faculty (men and women) who are 
interested in public speaking to join an 
AC Toastmasters Club. Leave your name, 
address and phone number with Linda 
Faircloth or Bet_t¥_Livelv in Suite C. 

CONCERT SET A 1974 rock version 
of "The Prisoner of 
Chillon", an 1816 poem 
by Lord Byron, with music by AC music 
major Johnny Carr . will be held in the 
PAT 8 p.m. March 26. The second half of 
the concert will feature Carr and his 
friends performing 16 of his original 
songs. $2 a person. 

PLAY RESCHEDULED The AC Theatre's 

presentation of "She 
Stoops To Conquer" 

has been rescheduled for 8 p.m. April 4, 

PAT. 

GLASS BLOWER Jack King , fine arts 
was recently invited 
to display han-lblown 
glass at Western Carolina University 
along with nine other glass blowers. 



ECOLOGY TALK 



Club recently 
and Eoologj'". 



1 biology, spl'ke- 
I Summerville iixchange 
Savannah River. Jineriy 

MARl919tf * 
3O904 



1 




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.tj"^ a FOR WEEK OF: March 25, 1974 - April 1, 1974 Written THURSDAY, March 21, 1974 No. 65 
.•r-Bfp^ I NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

A Child-Development Center for pre-school children of studehts, staff and faculty 
^ will open this fall at the Girl's Center on Watkins Street through a cooperative 
~ effort among members of the Department of Psychology and Office of Student Activities 
Children from 3-5 years will attend Monday through Friday from 8-4 for $15 a week 
or from 8-12 for $10. A $5 registration fee will also be required. Interested 
persons may register their children at a special table to be set up during registra- 
tion March 25. Ms. Elizabeth Knight at 1910 Valley Spring Road is also registering 
for the pre-school which will begin in September. 

SGA's Car Pool Program which met with considerable success last quarter, will be set 
up again in the lobby of the College Activities Center for the next two weeks. 
Students, staff and faculty v/ho would like to either "give" or "get" a ride to 
campus each day are asked to fill out the appropriate cards as soon as possible. 
Jrhn Audette , program chairman, said the lobby will be "manned" from 8-2 for the 
first two weeks of the quarter. Ninety-six persons signed up last quarter. 

The Office of Student Activities will hold a Children's Cartoon Festival Saturday 
from 11-1 in MR 2, CAC. Children of students, staff and faculty, 50c, other child- 
ren, $1. Lunch will be served. 

The Bookstore is taking invitation orders for June graduates now till April 5th. 



BRAZIL PROGRAM The Cullum Third 

World Culture Pro- 
gram on Brazil will 
begin Thursday with an "introduction to 
Brazil" by Dr,^ Calvin J . Billm an. chair- 
man of history, pol.sci., and philosophy, 
at noon in the Lecture Hall. At 8 p.m. 
in the PAT a series of films will be 
shown. 

MALE POINT OF VIEW Rep. Robert C . 

Beckham . Larry 
Pridemore . Asst. 
V. Pres. of Georgia Railroad Bank, and 
Dr,.-„Russe ll Ho 11 Oman . Ba.Adm. Faculty, 
will be among the guest panelists in the 
final session of"Woman in the 70' s: Who 
Will She Be?" The topic for Monday even- 
ing will be The Male Point of View. The 
program will begin at 7:30 in the Lee. Hall. 

CARR SCHEDULED Johnny Carr's rock 

version of "The 
Prisoner of Chillon", 
an 1816 Lord Byron poem, will be presented 
8 p.m. Tuesday, PAT. The second half of 
the concert features Carr and his friends 
performing 16 of his original songs . $2 
a person. 

RECITAL HELD Vola Jacob s, fine arts, 

recently played a 
piarvo recital at the 
Columbia, S.C. Art Museum. She also 
appeared as soloist w.Lth the Greenville 
Symphony Orchestra. She will appear with 
the Augusta Symphony Orchestra on April 27. 



EDUCATION SPEAKERS Dr. James M. Dve_ 

recently addressed 
the Uptown Kiwanis 
Club on "Impressions of the U.S.S.R." 
He also spoke on "Education in the U.S. 
S.R." while addressing the Augusta Rotary 
Club and the ARC Science Club. .. Dr. Jean 
Morse recently spoke to the Expansion 
of Interest Parents' Association on the 
topic "How to Help Your Gifted Child." 

OPERA PERFORMANCE The Augusta Opera 

Association, Inc. 
will present Minnotti's 

"The Old Maid and The Thief", 8 p.m. 

Friday, PAT. 

GUEST SPEAKER Jack Connell , Rich- 
mond County Repre- 
sentative and Georgia 

Majority Whip, will be the guest speaker 

of the Pol. Sci. Club noon April 4, Rm. 

37 Acad. II. He will field questions 

from interested persons. 



BASEBALL GAME 



AC vs . Birmingham 
Southern at Augusta 
April 1, 3:00 p.m. 



FACULTY JUDGES 



Dr. Harvey L. Stire - 
walt . Dr. Brooke B . 
Webber , and Russell 
Stullken of the Biology Dept.; Dr. John 
W . Pea rce. Dr . Janice Turner , Dr. F.B. 
o"' Neal . and Harry Dolvniuk of the Chem- 
istry Dept. were jud.^es at the 18th 
annual CSRA Science and Engineering Fair 
held March 14 at Bell Auditorium. 



CLUBS MEET 



will{?ai0et noon 
Wednesday in Rm. 



37, Acad. II. . 

meets noon FridJ 

Student Union meets noon Tuesday in 



'*»imkT 



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t^^ FOR WEEK OF: April 1. 1974 - April 8. 1974 Written THURSDAY, March 28. 1974 No. 65 

* NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

AC Faculty Wives will sponsor a Children's Easter Egg Hunt 3 p.m. Sunday in the 
quadrangle . 

The Fine Arts Dept. and the Augusta Music Club will sponsor a joint concert of 
sacred music with Nathan Bewers . tenor and Jackie Robinson , soprano, 3:30 p.m. 
Sunday in the PAT. 

The Phi Beta Epsilon Fraternity will sponsor a Softball marathon tournament Friday 
night and Saturday afternoon at Julian Smith Park. Proceeds will go to the Heart 
Fund. 

Lydia Porro and Artmisia D. Theavaos will present a Two-Piano Concert 8 p.m. Tuesday 
in the PAT. 



GUEST SPEAKER Dr. Frank Hodees . ba adm., 
recently spoke to a 
group of attorneys and 
insurance claimsmen at the annual meeting 
of the Property Loss Research Bureau in 
Houston, Texas. His subject was "Attitude 
Variables in the Loss Adjustment Process." 

N.O.W. MEETS The CSRA Chapter of the 
National Organization 
for Women will hold its 
monthly meeting 8 p.m. Wednesday at 
Augusta Federal Savings and Loan, 2839 
Central Avenue. The meeting will include 
election of officers for the coming year, 
followed by a presentation by Dr. Preston 
Wild. Dept. of Obstetrics and Gjmecology, 
M.C.G. Dr. Wild s will discuss the new 
self-help movement for women of today. 

INTERN PROGRAM Senator Sam Nunn has 
established a student 
internship program in 
his Washington, D.C. office for fall, 
winter, and spring quarters. It is de- 
signed to provide first-hand experience 
in government at the Congressional level. 
Participation is open to any junior, 
senior, graduate, or professional student 
and selection is based on high academic 
standards and potential for leadership in 
political and governmental matters. For 
further information see Ralph Walker , 
pol. sci. 

THIRD WORLD Dr. Lewis A. Tambs . 

Arizona State Univ., will 
be the first Cullum 
Visiting Scholar in the Cullum Third World 
culture program on Brazil noon Tuesday 
in the Lecture Hall. His topic will be 
"Latin America: Geography, Geopolitics, 
and the Strategy for Survival." At 8 p.m 
in the Lecture Hall his topic will be 
"Brazil, a Geographical Giant." The film, 
"Brazil: Portrait of a Country" is 
scheduled for noon Thursday, PAT. 



CRISES WORKSHOP The first session of 

the "Six Crises in 
Augusta History" 
workshop will be held 8 p.m. Thursday in 
the Lecture Hall. Dr. Edward Cashin. Jr. . 
will speak on "Augusta's Revolution cf 
1779, the First Test of Self-Govemtn:--.nt ." 

R.B, PAMPLIN HERE The American Council 

of Garden Clubs will 
meet 9:30 a.m. Tues- 
day in the PAT. Guest speaker will be 
Robert B. Pamplin . Chairman of the Board 
and chief executive officer of Georgia 
Pacific Corp. 

AC THEATRE "She Stoops to Con- 
quer" an 18th Century 
comedy by Oliver, 
Goldsmith will be presented 8 p.m. Thurs- 
day in the PAT by the Augusta College 
Theatre. Keith Cowling is the director. 



The AC Tennis te?m 
hosts Newberry Collf-gp 
1 p.m. Tuesday. . . 

Baptist College 3 p.m. 

AC vs . Mercer Univer- 



S PORTS SCHEDULE 



Baseball : AC vs 
Thursday. ..Golf: 
sity 1 p.m. Friday at Goshen Plantation. 

CLUBS MEET Baptist Student Union 

meets noon Tuesday 
in TR 3. ..The Student 

Association of Educators will meet noon 

Tuesday in MR 1 6e 2... Black Student Union 

will meet noon Friday in MR 2. 

PUBLIC CONCERT The Dept. of Fine Art: 

will present a conceri 
entitled IN MEMORIAM 
IGOR STRAVINSKY at 8;30 p.m. Saturday in 
the PAT. The prografi, un^^r the dlr^ettoTi 
of John Scott . will incluide a performance r 
of the Stravinsky MApS , the PATER NOSTER,j 



T 



and the THREE PIECESf FOR SOLO CLARINET , 
The concert is frjpe anffRop4nl93|f 
the public 

■ AliJUiTA, 



(iiiilA 



m 




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FOR WEEK OF: April 8. 1974 - April 15. 1974 Written, THURSDAY ^ April 4. 1974 No. 67 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



An area chapter of the Phi Delta Kappa professipnal educational fraternity has been 
officially installed at Augusta College. Dr. James M. Dve . chairman of the education 
dept., has been elected. president . .Other officers include Harold Johnston . principal 
of Fleming Elementary School, vice president; Dr. Roger Sharrock . counselor at T.W. 
Josey, secretary; Dr. Mike Land , education, treasurer: and Dr. Robert Hilliard . 
education, historian. The CSRA Chapter of Phi Delta Kappa has 44 charter members. 
Prospective new members and spouses were special guests at the installation meeting 
Friday. Initiation of new members will be held in May. Special guests at the 
banquet included President George A. Christenberry . Academic Dean J . Gray Dinwiddle 
and Richmond County Schools Supt. Hairyey Duncan . 

A Child-Development Center for pre-school children of students, staff and faculty wUl 
open this fall at the Girl's Center on Watkins Street through a cooperative effort 
between members of the Department of Psychology and Office of Student Activities. 
Children from 3-5 years will attend Monday through Friday from 8-4 for $15 a week 
or from 8-12 for $10. A $5 registration ff;e will also be required. Interested 
persons should call the Student Activities Office or contact Ms. Elizabeth Knight , 
at 1910 Valley Spring Road. 

"Major Barbara" will be the next presentation in the AC Film Series^, 8 p.m. , -Thursday 
PAT. 



STIREWALT NAMED Dr. Harvey L. Stirewalt. 

biology, has been 
appointed an AEC 

Faculty Research Participant at the 

Savannah River Laboratory this summer. 

This is his second appointment with the 

Thermal Effects Laboratory. 

FACULTY SPEAKERS William H. Rodimon . 

college and public 
services , was a recent 
guest speaker of the Forest Hills Lions 
Club... Dr. Bill Bompart . mathematics, 
addressed the Richmond Academy High School- 
Mathematics Club recently on "Diophantine 
Equations." 

BRAZIL PROGRAM Dr. Ann M. Pescatello . 

Florida International 
University, will be 
the 8»o9t speaker Tuesday in the contin- 
uing Cullum Third World Culture Program 
on Brazil. Her noon PAT topic will be 
"Brazil: The Growth of a Givilization.'-V 
At, 8 p.m. in; the Lee Hall, her topic will 
be "Brazil: The Culture Moves Outward." 

CLUBS MEET The- Baptist Student 

Union meets Tuesday 
in the CAC, TR 2, 
noon... The History Club will meet noon 
Wednesday in Rm. 37, Acad. II... The 
Black Student Union meets noon Friday, 
CAC, MR 2. 

BRAZILIAN EXHIBIT The Third World 

Brazilian Art Exhibit 
will be on d-l .splay in 

the PAT lobby April 15-May 15. 

(OVKR > 



CRISES WORKSHOP The "Six Crises in 

Augusta History" 
■ program will continue 
8 p.m. Thursday in the Lee Hall with 
Charles Saggus . history, speaking on 
"1865 Year of Despair, Year of Hope, 
Augusta Recovers from the War." 

VIOLIN RECITAL Marilyn Donnan . AC 

senior, will be 
featured in her final 

senior violin recital 8 p.m. April 29, PAT 

ARTICLE PUBLISHED Jane T . (Mrs. A.Ray) 

Rowland , assistant 
professor of biology 
at Paine College, is the author of an 
article published in the February issue 
of The American Biology Teacher. The 
article, "Symniosis : Rich, Exciting, 
Neglected Topic," deals with principles 
of interspecies relationships of plant 
and animals . 

DEPARTMENTAL NEWS Dr,;_JiOui8e_McCqmnaons . 

education, recently 
served as a member of 
the Visiting GommLttee of the Southern 
Assn. of Colleges and Schools (SACS) to 
Lincoln County... Dr,_McCommoils., Dr. 
Geraldine Hargrove, and Dr. F.R. Tubbs 
have returned from a state meeting of 
the Georgia Assn. of Educators in Atlantj 
Drv!_McConLmons. and Dr. Hargrove also 
attended a staff development conference 
in Atlanta...Dr.._.Fran]LilcMillan attended 
the state meeting of the Council of 
EicrepJ-ional Children in Atlanta. 



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SPOTLIGHi: 



I^IS^KIY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



FOR WEEK OF: April 15-April 22. 1974 Written THURSDAY. April 11. 1974 No. 68 

NEtJS AND ACTIVITIES 

"Crime-The Private Citizen's Concern", the. second Conununlty Development Work 
Conference to be offered this year, will get underway Thursday at 7 p.m. in 
Meeting Room Two of the College Activities Center. Project Director Dr. John M. 
Smith. Jr. . sociology, said the conference Is "designed to give the citizens of 
the Augusta-Richmond County area a better understanding of the nature and patterns 
of different crimes." The work conference will be held for six Thursday nights. 
This week's session will focus on Crime in the Augusta-Richmohid County area. 
r4avor Lewis A. Newman will offer opening remarks followed by an overview of the 
criminal justice system by District Attorney Richard Allen . Discussion will 
follow. Registration for the conference will be held that evening. $5 per person. 
Philip L. Relchel, sociology, is program coordinator. 

Twenty etchings by Marcelo Grassman will be on exhibit In the Performing Arts 
Theatre lobby from April 20 to May 17 as part of the Cullum Third World Culture 
Program on Brazil. 

"The Graduate" will be the next presentation in the AC Film series Tuesday, 
8 p.m. , PAT. 



SEMENZATO SPEAKS 



Geraldo 



SYMPOSIUM HELD 



Semenzato . 

Ac's visiting 
Brazilian sociologist, will be the third 
Cullum Scholar to address the current 
Third V/orld Culture Program on Brazil. 
Semenzato 's topic noon Tuesday will be 
"Brazil: A Melting Pot of Races and 
Culture", PAT. At 8 p.m. he will speak 
on "Brazil's Demographic Growth: The 
Great Challenge of the Tropics,'! Lee 
Hall, Thursday at 8 p.m. in the PAT 
five films on the country w .11 be shown. 

CRISIS WORKSHOP CONTINUES Dr. Helen 

Callahan , 
history, is 
the next speaker in the current Six 
Crisea in Augusta History workshop being 
held each Thursday night. Her topic 
will be "1888 The Flood Threatens 
Angnota's Efforts to Become the 'Lowell 
of the South'". Marjgaret Twiggs, of the 
Augusta Herald ncvstaff and David Swann 
of r -ann Oil Co. will be this week's 
pane 'sts. All meetings are held at 
8 p. . in the Lecture Hall. The public 
is i.:,ited. 



Dr. Ralph Elklns 
and Dr. Steve 



FACULr/ ELECTED Dr. Calujn 

J. Billman . 
history 
chalrmon, has been elected vice presi- 
dent i ^.-ogram chairman of the Ga. 
Assn. c" • "torlans at a recent Macon 
mee'ciT: . 2ryl_lU-.liilkes., financial 
aid. -I b-- 1 elected sec-treas of the 
Ga. -\. c.C Student Financial Aid kA- 
mir .v;.tnx\7. She is also currently 
servinG 2^ <-".e of five instructors in a 
series of £!..:tewide training sessions on 
th-j Is^sic Luj.catlonal Oppottuntty Grant 
proci.cm. 



Hobbs_ . psychology, 
-recently participated in a symposium on 
Taste Aversion Learning: Research Issues 
and Implications" and Dr. Hobbs delivered 
a paper titled "Consumatory and Locomotor 
Conditioning in Rats With Hippocampal 
Lesions" at the Southern Society for 
Philosophy and Psychology in Tampa. 

PROMOTIONS APPROVED Five Augusta 

College faculty 
members have been 
promoted by recommendation of the coll- 
ege and approval of the Board of Regents. 
Dr. Geraldlne W. Hargrove was promoted 
to professor of education; Dr. Ralph H. 
Walker to associate professor of polit- 
ical science; Dr. Margaret Yonce to 
associate professor of English; Michael 
I. Miller to assistant professor of 
English and John C. Scott to assistant 
professor of music. 

JUDGES ANNOUNCED The following 

faculty members 
from the English 
Department will be judging the junior 
high school contests in the J.B. White 
Literary Competition. Entries in the 
essay catagory will be judged by Michael 
I. Miller . Dr. William J. J ohnson and 
J ames H. Smith . Poetry will be judged 
by Richard Davis . Dr. Charles Willie 
and Marya M. Dubose . Short story entries 
will be judged by Clara E. Fanning . 
Lillie F. Sutler and Dr. VJalter Evans . 

COWLING ASSISTS Keith Cowlinp . 

fine arts, 
recently assisted 

WBBQ Radio in judging the station's 

annual Easter Egg contest. 



(over) 



1 



DENTAL SOCIETY iffiETS 

The AC Pre-Dental Paca-Dental Society will host a tour of the Medical College 
of Georgia School of Dent: ty Thursday, April 23. All interested persons 
ace af^ked to meet in AG's Suite A, Science Buildint^ at 12:30. The tour v;ill 
be f.om 1-3, according to VP Stanley Bearden . The next owetlng of the new 
society will be Thu sday at noon in Lab 5, Science Building. Plans will be 
finalized for next weeks tour. 



I'LEASE HAVE NE^.'S ITtMS F'0TNE><:T WEElTS SPOTLIGftTTJELIVERED TO THg"TUBLIC RELATIONS 
OFFICE (RAINS HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST 

BE SLOIED. 

TO: Public Relations, Rrlns Hall 

FROM: pept. or Organization 



HONORS/PUBLICATIONS /ELECTIONS/AWARDS /CAMPUS SPEAKERS 
SPECIAL EVENTS /PAPERS /TRAVEL 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFf|:E BY 3 P.M. l^^jmb^^T^BO^VU^iMl 



FOR WEEK OF: April 22, 1974 - April 29, 1974 Written THURSDAY, April 18 No. 69 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

The new push toward Staff Development and innovative educational programs will be 
the main focus of Dr. Fenwick W. English , Cullum Visiting Scholar to be hosted here 
Wednesday by the Department of Education. Dr. English, assistant superintendent 
of schools in Sarasota County, Fla. , will meet for informal discussion with members 
of the faculty at 9 a.m. in the Acad. II Curriculum Lab. At 10, public school 
personnel from throughout the CSRA will join members of the faculty in discussing 
"Working Relationships and Roles" with the visiting educator. Curriculum Lab. A 
dutch treat luncheon with the faculty will be held in the Faculty Dining Room. 
"Staff Development Needs and Opportunities for College Faculties" will be the main 
topic. At 3:30 in the Lecture Hall he will talk on "Innovation in Sarasota Schools. 
The public is invited. 

Dr. Thomas Ramage will discuss -"The Populist Challenge of -Che 90'ffV The Farmers and 
Businessmen of the 10th District Define Liberty Differently" Thursday at 8 p.m. 
in the Lecture Hall in the continuing workshop "Six Crises in Augusta History." 
Augusta Attorney Roy V. Harris will serve as panelist. The public is invited. 

Property crimes will be the subject Thursday night during Session Two of the ^ 
Community Development Work Conference "Crime--The Private Citizen's Concern." 
Officer Coy of the Augusta Police Dept. will head up the session which will begi 
delving into Types of Crimes and Ways to Combat Them. A movie "Invitation to 
Burglary" will be shown followed by general discussion. Philip L. Reichel , sociology, 
is program coordinator. 

Thomas 1^. Rilejf^, extended services, will address the annual meeting of the Inter- 
University Urban Cooperative Thursday in Atlanta on "The Augusta Studies," 

THE DEADLINE TO SUBMIT mY CAMPUS EVENTS FOR THE MPNTHLY CALENDAR OF EVENTS IS THURS- 
DAY. THE APPROPRIATE INFORMATION IS TO BE DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC REUTIONS OFFICE, 
RAINS HALL. 



;in 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES Baptist Student Union 

meets noon Tuesday, 
CAC,TR2. ..History Club 
meets noon Wednesday in Acad. II, Rm. 37... 
Black Student Union meets noon Friday, 
CAC, MR 2... "The Gold Rush" will be the 
next presentation in the AC film series, 
8 p.m. Tuesday, PAT. 

SPORTS SCHEDULE Golf: AC vs. New- 
berry College and 
Southern Tech 1 p.m. 
Friday at Goslien PI antatlon .. .Baseball • 
AC vs. Ersklne College 3 p.m. Thursday; 
AC vs. West Georgia 1 p.m. Saturday, 
Both games are at AC... Tennis: AC vs 
Univ. of S.C. Aiken Extension 1 p.m. Mon- 
day at the Augusta Tennis Center. 



FOURTH SCHOLAR DUE Dr. Tho.nn« E_. SUnw.^^ 

Univ. of Wisconsin 
history professor, 
will be the fourth Cullum Visiting 
Scholar in the Third World Culture 
Program on Brazil which continues Tues- 
day. His noon PAT address will be 
'Conflicting Trends in Brazilian 
Political History." At 8 in the Lee 
Hall he will discuss "Brazil Since 
1964: What Kind of Development 
Model?" Films follow Thursday at 8 p.m. 
in the PAT 



RAPE VICTIMS AIDED The need for a Rape 

Crisis Center in 
Augusta will be 
explored during a rape crisis workshop 
to be held Sat. and Sun. in the CAC. 
Sponsored by a Soc 202B class, the work- 
shop is to assist in setting up such a 
center as well as provide information 
about the problem of rape and self defense. 
Sat, 10-4:30; Sull. , 2-4. 

NSF GRANT O.K.'D Ten College students 

are to be selected 
to participate in a 
National Science Foundation Undergraduate 
Research Participation project this 
summer aimed at the exploration of the 
chemical makeup of the Augusta Canal and 
the attitudes of Augustans toward water 
pollution. The $11,470 grant will 
ritinuce the 10-week project which will 
get undeLway June 12. The departments 
of Ciieinistry and Sociology are coordin- 
ating the project. 

AC OPEN HOUSE An Open House will 

be held at the college 
Saturday, May 18 
from 2-6 to provide the public with in- 
formation about the college, its programs, 
and accomplishments. The annual meeting 
of the AC Alumni Assn. is also scheduled 
that day. .i . i 



(OVER) 



A two day Transactional Analysis Workshop will be held Friday and Saturday. 
Dr. Maudine Blair, founder and president of the Florida and Georgia Centers 
for Transactional Analysis, and Dr. Cheryl McGahey , vice president and clinical 
director of the centers, will conduct the program which will consist of a session 
on T.A. theory, and the presentation of the official T.A. 101 course. T.A. is 
a way of increasing the quality of social relations through an understanding 
of human behavior and the nature of human communication. For further information 
contact Julian Heyman. testing, or the Office of Extended Services. 



PHOTOS DISPLAYED In connection with 

the Cullum Third 
World program, a 
collection of black and white photos 
done by Dr. Calvin J. Billman, history, 
is now on display in the library. The 
focus is on the cities of Ouro Preto 
and Belo Horizonte in the state of 
Nimas Gerais; Brasilia in the Federal 
District; Sao Paulo, S.P; and Rio de 
Janeiro in the State of Guanabara. The 
enlargements and mountings were done 
by David E. Huffstetler. English. 

MEETING ATTENDED Voila Sawyer. 

assistant librarian, 
recently attended 
the Regional Workshop on the School 
Library Manpower project in Atlanta. 
The workshop was one of three conferences 
for library educators in U.S. Colleges 
and Universities. 



ARTICLE PUBLISHED 



Dr. Ronnie L. 



Ezell , physics, 
recently published 
an article in the journal Nucle ar Physics 
entitled The Gamma-ray Decay Properties 
g| Low-lying Levels of ^^Zn Via the 
Cu(p,n-gamma) ^Zn Reaction." 

POLLUTANTS SYMPOSIUM F.B. O'Neal , chem- 
istry, recently 
attended the Athens, 
Ga. symposium on Identification and 
Transformation of Aquatic Pollutants. 

SGA REPRESENTATIVE SGA secretary, 

Libby Chan ce llor , 
represented AC 

In Washington D.C. at the 5th Annual 

National Student Symposium on the 

Presidency. 

PAPERS PRESENTED Dr. Harvey L^ 

Stirewalt and Dr . 
Jame s H. B ic kert , 
biology, presented papers at the receiTt 
annual meeting of the Assn. of South- 
eastern Biologists in Savannah. Dr. 
Stirewalt ; "Some Effects of a Slight 
Elevation in Temperature on the Diversity 
of Macro invertebrates in Artificial Pools." 
Dr. Bickert; "An Eco-physiological 
Study of the Water Economy of Four Species 
of the Salamander Genus Desmoguathus . " 

FACULTY SPEAKER Jean God ln. ba ad... . 

spoke to the Future 
Secretaries Club 
at North Augusta High School last week 
on "The College-Trained Secretary." She 
also served as a judge in the recent 
contest for "Secretary of the Year" 
sponsored by the North Augusta Chapter of 
the National Secretaries Assn. 



SECRETARIEiS WEEK A pat on the back 

to all AC secre- 
taries as the 

nation observes National Secretaries 

Week April 22-27. 

JUDGES ANNOUNCED The following 

faculty members 
from the English 
Department will be judging the senior 
high school contestants in the J.B. White 
Literary Competition. Entries in the 
Essay category will be judged by James 
I. St. John . Charles T. Freeman , Dr . 
William J. Johnson . Poetry will be 
judged by Susanna L. Halpert , Louise 
A. DeVere, and Dr. Charles L. Willig . 
Short story entries will be judged by 
Dave E. Huffstetler , Dr. Margaret J. 
Yonce and Dr. Walter E. Evans . 

ALUMNA SELECTED Trenta Stapleton , 

Class ot /i, was 
among 85 young 
adults approved for training as mission- 
ary journeymen at the April meeting of 
the Southern Baptist Foreign Mission 
Board held in Little Rock, Arkansas. 
Ms. S tapl eton has been emplo^'ed to 
teach missionary children, at Guanare, 
Venezuela. She is now a teacher at 
Hillcrest Baptist Church School and is 
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. Trenton 
Stapleton of Augusta. 



DEPARTMENTAL NEWS 



Dr. Louise 



M cCommons , educa- 
tion, attended the 
Executive Board meeting of the Assn. of 
Teacher Educators (ATE) held recently 
in Atlanta... Dr. Mike Land and Dr. Lyle 
Smith r ecently attended the national 
convention of the American Educational 
Research Assn. (AERA) in Chicago. . .Dr . 
Jean Morse and Dr. Frank M c Millan 
attended the national convention of the 
Council of Exceptional Children (CEC) in 
New York. . .Dr. Ro bert Hilliard attended 
the Southern Speech and Communications 
Association Workshop meetings in 
Richmond, Va, 

EVALUATING TEAM Dr. Bill Bompart . 

mathematics, was 
a recent member 
of the visiting team to evaluate 
Hephzibah High School's mathematics 
jopniLraent for accreditation by the 
Southern Assn. of Colleges and Schools. 

DENTAL SOCIKTY TOUR The AC Pre -Dental 

Society will host 
a tour of the 

Medical College of Georgia School of 
Dentistry Thursday. All interested per- 
sons are asked to meet in AC's Suite A, 
Science Bldg. at 12:30. Tour--l-3. 




wtinmcorr 



H»im9oaommawwimiammgKNioMimmmKtnuiomt 



IT^^mtVUtHAU 



FOR WEEK OF: April 29, 1974 - May 6, 1974 Written THURSD 4Y. A pril>ii2A.No. 70 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



pic 



The annual Augusta College Honors Convocation will be held 7:30 p.m. Friday ±n the 
PAT. Graeme M. Keith , president of the Georgia Railroad Bank and Trust Co., will 
be the keynote speaker. The. event is designed to honor those students with the 
highest overall grade-point average in each class with Scholastic AchievemenJ. 
Awards. There are also departmental awards as well as leadership, service and 
publication achievement awards. Dr. Christenberry will welcome the honor S^ests 
with the presentation of academic awards made by Academic Dean J. Gray Dinwiddle . 

Dr. Calvin J. Billman . history, will be the next speaker in the current Six Crises 
in Augusta Workshop being held each Thursday night at 8 in the Lee Hall. His topi 
will be "The Great Fire of 1916, the End of Old Augusta, the Beginning of the 
New." The guest panelist for the evening will be T.nuis C. Harris,, V.P. and 
editor of The Augusta Chronicle. The public is invited. 

The Emerging Woman In Management, a three day seminar for women who are, or 
wish to be, in management and administration will be held May 8-10. Dr. Char 
R. HoUoman, ba adm., will direct the seminar which is designed to teach women 
traditional management skills in a highly supportive and enthusiastic setting, 
he said. Other staffers include Ms. Brenda B. Eidson , training director, t.i 
and Southern Bank, and Dr. Justine W. Washington , chairman, Division of Teac er 
Education at Paine College. Women in business organizations, schools, governmen , 
hospitals, churches, civic and professional groups, or women who are about rea y 
to enter the job market from school or horaemaking will benefit from the seminar. 
Registration is through the Office of Extended Services. 



es 



izens 



lllTRD VIOBLn 



Dr\ ^Richard. A . Preto- 



Rodas , University 
of Illinois, will be 
the next Cullum Scholar in the Cullum 
Third World Culture Program on Brazil 
which contin.ies Tuesday. His noon PAT 
topic will be "Brazilian Literature: 
ilie Conrcl, for National Irlout-ity, Part 
1; At 8 p.m. in the Lee Hall his topio 
will be "BLozilian Literature: The 
Search for National Identity, Part 11." 
Films will be sho-wn Thursday 



CRIME WORKSHOP Violent crimes, such as 
homicides and aggravated 
assaults, /ill be dis- 
cussed Thursday evening during session 
three in the continuing work conference 
"Crime--The Private Citizen s Concern. 
The movie "Cry Rape" will be shown^ 
followed by general discussion 
Reichel. sociology, is program director. 



Phil 



8 p.m. ,PAT, 



LAW DAY The Political Science 
Club will observe Law 
Day Wednesday with a 
STUDENT ACTIVITIES Baptist Student Union program featuring Jackson_Smith, U.S 

meets noon Tuesday, Attorney, Southern District of Georgia, 



CAC. .History Club 
will meet noon Wednesday, Rm. 37, AClL . 
Black Student Union meets noon Friday, 
MR 11... Christian Science Club will meet 
noon Friday, Lee Hall .. .Tennis : AC vs. 
Southern Tech, 1 p.m. Friday at the 
Augusta Tennis Center. 



and Elizabeth Calhoun, Assistant U.S. Att 
Attorney. They will speak at noon m 
the Lee Hall on the role of the federal 
district attorney in South Georgia and 
the role of women in law. 



AC OPEN HOUSE 



SIGMA XI MEETING The April meeting 



An Open House will be 
held at the college 
Saturday, May 18 from 
of the Medical College 2-6 to provide the public with infor- 
of Georgia Sigma Xi mat Jon about the college, its programs, 

and accou.pli.«hmentfl. The annual meeting 
of the AC Alumni Assn. is also scheduled 
that day. 



Club will be held 7:30 p.m. Monday in the 
Lee Hall. pr. Frank R, Harrison, 111, 
professor of philosophy at the University 
of Georgia, will be the guest speaker. 
His topic will be "Effects of Technology 
on Higher Education." 



DEDICATORY RECITAL John Schaeffer, 

fine arts, will play 
a dedicatory re<Irn1. 

on the new Schantz pipe organ at Curtis 

Baptist Church, Broad Street, Sunday 

at 5 p.m. 



UKW URANT O.R'D The Pcp/ji t,iii«^J«t of Health, 
Education,' arid Welfare 
has approved a supple- 
mental grant to Augusta College for 
the operation of the College Work- 
Study (CWS) Program. AC will receive 
$27,480 to employ approximately 69 
students. 



(OVER) 






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±i^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOUOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M THURSDAY - BEILEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: May 6. 1974 - May 13. 1974 Written THURSDAY, May 2. 1974 No. 71 

,j NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Confidence games, pickpockets, and fradulent advertising will be covered during 
session four of "Crime--The Private Citizen's Concern" 7 p.m. Thursday in MR 2. 
Carter Gwvnn . director of the Better Business Bureau of Augusta, will be the 
guest speaker. Open discussion will follow. 

"The May Riot of 1970, Augustans, White and Black, are Forced to Reexamine the 
Meaning of Liberty and Security," will be Dr. John M. Smith. Jr's . sociology, 
topic during the final session of Six Crises in Augusta History. Dr. Ralph 
Wa lker , political science, and Dr. I.E. Washington , principal of Lucy Laney High 
School, will be the guest panelists. The workshop will be held 8 p.m. Thursday 
In the Lee Hall. The public is invited. 

An Open House will be held at the college Saturday, May 18 from 2-6 to provide 
the p'.iblic with information about the college, its programs, and accomplishments. 
Dedication ceremonies for Payne Hall and Rains Hall will take place on the lawn 
of Rains Hall at 5 p.m. The annual meeting of the AC Alumni Assn. is scheduled 
to follow at 6. 

Augusta College will hold a Summer Day Camp for the third consecutive summer from 
June 17 to August 22. Camp activities will include supervised recreational activi- 
ties including sx^imming in addition to arts and crafts. Attendance is limited to 
45 children from 4-11. The Camp will be open from 8 to 2 Monday through Friday, 
and the tuition will be $12.50 per week, to include insurance, breakfast, lunch 
and all supplies. Reglstvatlon will be held June 10 at 7:30 p.m. in Meeting Room 2 
of the College Activities Center. 



SCHOLARSHIP AUDITIONS Auditions for the 

Robert J. and Annie 
V. Maxwell Music 
Scholarship will be held 9 a.m. May 18 in 
the Rehearsal Hall of the Fine Arts 
Building. The scholarship provides all 
tuition and feeo for Georgia residents 
for the academic year and is subject to 
renewal for the normal four years of 
college. Students are expected to major 
in music. Auditions for the Edward B. 
Turner Music Scholarships will be held 
on the same day. The essential criteria 
is performance achievement. Two scholar- 
ships sponsored by the Edvrard B. Turner 
Music House will be awarded. 

GRANT APPROVED Dr. Frank McM illan 

end Mrs. Jessie 
Str.wart . educat ion , 
have been awarded a $15,000 grant from 
HElv' for use in Teacher Education programs 
for the handicapped during the fiscal 
year 1S74-75. 

ALUMNA ELECTED Bevftr ly Jon es 

£Vj?I!!~n.'12.> Class 
of '70, was 
elected the Secretary of the Year by the 
North Augusta Chapter of th-a National 
Secretaries Assn. She received her BBA 
degree in Secretarial Science. 



INVITATIONS READY Invitation^ that 

were ordered 
for June Gradua- 
tion have arrived at the Book Store. 

-OV 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES International Students 

Banquet, 7 p.m. WedtES 
day, AC Towers... Jr. 
Jaguar Swim Meet will be held Friday thru 
Sunday. . .Golf : AC vs. Georgia Collepa, 
Friday, 1 p.m... Phi Delta Kappa Lnader- 
ship Conference for the State of Georgia 
will be held in the Lee Hall Friday and 
Saturday. . .Pi Kappa Phi Rost Ball will 
be held in the cafeteria Friday night... 
The Coffee House will be open Friday 
and Saturday. Jack Ross and Woody Bowles . 
Nashville musicians, will be featured 
8-12 p.m. Friday... A student art show 
will be held May 15-30th. All students 
wishing to enter their work should have 
it ready for hanging and delivered to 
the Fine Arts dept. by May 13. 

CLUB MEETINGS Baptist Student Union 

meets noon Monday, 
TR 2... Christian 
Science Club meets noon Monday, Lee Hall.. 
History Club meets noon Wednesday, Rm 37, 
Acad, II. . .The Student Assn. of Educators 
meets noon Wednesday, Lee Kr.li. . .Hlack 
Student Union will meet noon Friday, MR 2. 

SIIAULL DUE Dr. Richa rd Shaull. 

Princeion Theological 
Seminary, will be 
the next Cullum Visiting Scholar in the 
Third World Culture Trogram on Brazil. 
His noon Tuesday Lee Hall topic will be 
"Brazilian Social Philosophy." At 8 p.m. 
in the Lee H^ll his address will be 
"Rnligion and Ch.inge in Trazll." Films 
will be shown 8 p.m. Thursday, PAT. 
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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-\^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



7/ 

IjO a FOR WEEK OF : May 13, 1974 - May 20. 1974 Written THURSDAY. May 9. 1974 "<>. r> 

^'^^ NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

John L. McNeal . AC director of admissions since 1968, was approved for promotion 
to assistant dean for academic administration effective July 1, by action la.<?e week 
of the Board of Regents. Also approved was a major in reading edncoMoii under the 
existing Master of Education degree, effective with the summer quarter. The program 
is designed to increase the competence of reading teachers preparing for service in 
elementary and secondary schools, Regents were told. It is estimated that 25 
students will be enrolled in the program during its first year of operation and 
increasing to 80 in the third year. In other business, Regents approved construction 
of a $274,600 business operations building. The building, a former enlisted men s 
barracks at the Augusta Arsenal and now the Dept. of Nursing, will be renovated to 
house all business operations personnel. The board ^Iso approved the merger of the 
Departments of Chemistry and Physics into a Department of Physical Science effective 
this fall; approved a name change for the Department of Mathematics to the Department 
of Mathematics and Computer Science and changed the name of the Office of Extension 
and Public Services (Extended Services) to the Office of Continuing Education. 

Augusta College will hold its College-Wide Open House Saturday from 2-6 p.m. with the 
University System theme of "Your Investment in Quality." Among the many events 
scheduled are a 3 p.m. concert in the lobby of the Fine Arts Center, swimming demon- 
strations, a Modern Dance show, computer demonstration in the Mathematics dept. and 
sessions on "Innovative Practices in Teacher Education" and "Community Involvement 
in Teacher Education." All science labs will be open as well as the Office of 
Institutional Research. Rains and Payne Hall will also be officially named in a 
ceremonies scUed.iled for 5 p.m. At 6 the annual meeting o£ the AC Alumni Assn. will 
get nudetway in the ColleRP Activities Center with a buffet dinner. The highlight 
of the evening will be the annoniuo...«nt of the Distinguished Alumnus Award. 



STUDENT ART SHOW Isolde Fsth^r Smeak, 

Honor's Night recip- 
ient of a fine arts 
award, will have a display of her paint- 
ings in water color and oil on display in 
the Senior Art Exhibit May 15 -June 9 in 
the Performing Arts Theatre. Student 
art will also be exhibited at the same 
time in the lobby of the Fine Arts Center, 
Ms. Smeak, a native of Neulussheim, 
Germany, is a former employee of the AC 
Office of Institutional Research and 
Data Processing. She is scheduled to 
graduate in June. 

PROGRAM INTRODUCED Geraldo_Semenzato , 

visiting Brazilian 
sociologist, Joao 
Batista de Q ueiroz . visiting Brazilian 
sculptor and David T.S. Jones , fine arts, 
visited three University System colleges' 
last week to spread the word about Ac's 
Third World Program. The three visited 
Macon Junior College, Valdosta State 
College and Georgia Southwestern in an 
effort to introduce the program to other 
colleges . 



TEAM MEMBER 



Dr. Ger aldjne Har- 



grove, education, 
recently partici- 
pated as a member of a visiting team to 
evaluate the Hephzibah High School 
program for accreditation by the South- 
ern Assn. of Colleges and Schools. 



CRIME WORKSHOP "Crime --The Private 

Citizen's Concern" will 
focus on "Police and 
the Citizen" during session five at 7 p.n. 
Thursday in MR 2. Police problems will 
be discussed by Sidney Hatfield , Richmond 
County sheriff dept., and an Augusta 
Police Dept. representative. Hatfield 
and the police representative will then 
join a panel consisting of Ken Cook and 
Tom Haelund , CSRA Planning and Develop- 
ment Commission, and Rev. Charles Hamilto ; 
of the August a -Richmond County Human 
Relations Commission. 

FACULTY WIVES Officers were recently 

installed for the 1974- 
75 year by the Faculty 

Wives of AC. They include Mrs. Charles 

Freeman , President; Mrs. William Johnson . 

V.P.; Mrs. Lvle Smith , recording sec; 

Mrs. Roy Nicely , corresponding sec. 

MEETINGS ATTENDED Dr. Bill Bompart , math- 
ematics, recently 
attended the Georgia 
Assn. of Educators Leadership Conference 
held at Rock Eagle... Dr. Louise McCommonr 
education, attpn^iSd a conference on educa 
tional staff AsveHopment held in Atlanta. 
Dr.. Walter Evins . English, recent Ij^, attet 
cd the fourth/national convention ciff the 
Popular Cultute A^lf^y wh&re he delivered 
a paper on creative use of**oflrmul^c 
conventions /.n cinei^^. 



-OVER- 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF /.UGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOL LOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RElATufMS OFFfo(AV3g./Q l^^ff^^ 



'AY - 8 



LLEVUE HALL 



J 



FOR WEEK OF: May 20. 1974 - Mav 27. 1974 Written THURSDAY. May 16. 1974 No. 73 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

SGA elections will be held Tuesday and Wednesday in the Library and x^AC from 9 a.m. 
to 9 p.m. Presidential candidates include John Audette , Ray Peery and Bart. Snead . 
For vice president, Pete Flanagan. Benjamin Allen . Jim Claffey ; secretLary, 
J aye Bennett . Lisa Shuford : treasurer, Tim Derrig . 

The annual Student Activities Banquet will be held at 7 p.m. Wednesday in the 
College Activities Center. Charters will be presented to AC's seven new organizations 
by Coordinator of Student Activities, John Groves . Dean of Students "j""W" Galloway 
will then present the "Club of the Year" Award. President rhrlstenberrv will address 
the club presidents, their advisors and invited guests. 

The annual SGA workshop and banquet will be held Friday afternoon and evening in 
the College Activities Center. The workshop, scheduled between 1-4:30 on the second 
floor, will include an orientation for newly-elected SGA members. Outgoing SGA ers 
are also scheduled to make brief presentations. A 6 p.m. banquet will be held 
in the Towers with the inauguration of the new SGA officers. Three special awards 
will be made including Officer of the Year; Representative of the Year and Most 
Contributive Member. 



ASHMORE CITED W.T. Ashmore Jr . , 

vice president and 
secretary of Fine 
fTrwlucts Inc., and an active leader in 
college^ consounlty and civic affairs for 
over 30 years, was honored Saturday 
night as Ac's DLstltvguisJied AJjumnus for 
1974. The special award was presented 
during the annual meeting of the AC 
Alumni Assn. Former Board of Regents 
Chairman Wllltam^S . _ Morris III was also 
honored by being named recipient of the 
Alumni Award for Distinguished Service. 
In other business J. Ca rlisle Overstreet^ 
67, was elected president of the assn. 
and WilUam^A, Lovett., '71, v-pres. 



Earl J^^JIad^ocks, '71, was elected trea- 
surer and Betty J. RH«o4^, '42, secretary. INDIAN DISPLAY 



CRIME WORKSHOP "Courts and the Citizen" 

will be covered at 7 
p.m. Thursday in MR 2, 
CAC, during session six of "Crime--The 
Private Citizen's Concern." Charles 
Walker , director of the August a -Richmond 
County Human Relations Commission, will 
discuss the bail system and its altemati\efc 
The movie "Guilty Until Proven Innocent" 
will be shown. The grand Jury system and 
plea bargaining will be discussed by a 
panel which includes miltam Fleming. 
Superior Court Judge; District Attorney 
Richard Allen ; and T-andrum Harrison, public 
relations conimtttfie chairman of the Augusta 
Bar Association. 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES Baptist Student 

Union, noon, Tues- 
_ . day, TR 2... Black 

Student Union, noon, Friday, MRII..."The 
Stranger" will be the next presentation 
in the AC Film Series 8 p.m. Tuesday, 
PAT... The Coffee House will be open Fri- 
day and Saturday featuring the Rice 
Brothers, 8-12 p.m... The Baptist Student 
Union will sponsor a Religious Rally and 
Music Festival 8 p.m. Saturday, PAT... 
The Augusta College Youth Orchestra will 
perform 3 p.m. Saturday, PAT. 

PULBRIGHT-HAYS AWARDS The Council for 

International Ex- 
Change of Scholars 
announces that applications are now being 
accepted for senior Fulbright-Hays 
awards for university lecturing and 
advanced research in over 75 countries 
during 1975-76. The booklet on the 
program is available on request to the 
Council, 2101 Constitution Ave., N.W., 
Washington, D.C. 20418. July I is the 
deadline for applying. 



A display of Indian arts 
and crafts collected in 
India last summer by 
faculty members Thomas W. Ramage . history, 
and Eugenia Comer , fine arts, is now on 
exhibit in the AC library. The exhibit 
will remain in the showcase through May 31. 
Dr. Ramage and Ms. Comer participated in 
the Faculty Seminar in Indian Art, History, 
and Religion sponsored by the Southern 
Atlantic States Assn. for South Asian 
Studies. The trip was a part of last 
years Cullum Third World Culture Program 
on India. 

FACULTY SPEAKER l ?r. J.Frank Hodges, ba 

adm. , addressed the 
Aiken Assn. of Insurance 
Agents in Aiken, S.C. on the topic "Pro- 
fessional Obligations and Opportunities." 



ARTICLE PUBLISHED Dr. Otha L. Gray , ba 

adm., has recently co- 
authored an article in 
The Finan cial Review titled "Small Manu- 
facturers' Reactions to the 1969 Repeal 
of the Investment Tax Credit." 
-0- 



\ 



PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS 
OFFICE (RAINS HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE 

SIGNED. 

TO: PUBLIC REIATIONS, RAINS HALL 

FROM: DEPT. OR ORGANIZATION 




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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICt BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



i 



FOR WEEK OF: May 27, 1974 - June 3, 1974 Written THURSDAvj-May ^3, ,1974 No. 74 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Dr. Jean A. Morse , education, has been selected by the Exxon Education Foundation 
as one of ten from throughout the nation to attend a special workshop on an inno- 
vative teaching method knovm as the Guided Design Systems Approach. The Impact 
Workshop on Guided Design will be held May 30-31 at West Virginia University in 
Morgantown. Dr. Morse proposes to utilize the new approach in an educational 
psychology course offered by the Education Department. Of the ten selected, 
approximately half will be ultimately chosen to receive the Exxon grants. 

AC President George A. Christenberry has accepted an invitation to serve as a 
trustee of the Georgia Council on Economic Education. He, along with three other 
Georgians who will join the Trusttes, will be presented at the annual Trustees 
meeting in Atlanta this week. The others include Gerald H. Achenbach , president 
of Piggly Wlggly Southern; Dr. Alonzo A. Crim . superintendent of Atlanta City 
Schools and Herbert Mabrv . president of the AFL CIO-Atlanta. AC's establishment 
of a Center for Economic Education to be affiliated with the Georgia Council will 
be directed by Dr. Frank Hodges , ba adm. , who will give a report on the center 
at the Atlanta meeting. The center's first program will be a teacher workshop 
to be conducted here this summer by Dr. Hodges . 

A veritable explosion of color is in store for Fine Arts Center and Performing 
Arts Theatre visitors this week with two art exhibits competing for attention. 
The lobby of the Center is filled with more than 70 pieces of art including 
ceramics, painting, print-making and sculpture selected for show by membors of 
the fine arts faculty. The PAT lobby is filled with the works of Seniors Esth^x 
Sine ak^ who is exhibiting more than 50 palnriti^s; Myrtha Skelti-", rj«'ae '^'"■'^ ^f f ^r 
and St^vp Woltch. In addition, Gary Anthony has a r......n<:rcial avL display which 

features fabrics and p«c....r... ^..iLently being used in a variety of Infant products 

The Senior Art Exhibit will be open through June 2. 



CUIMF, WORKSHOP "Corrections and The 
Citizen" will be the 
topic Thursday at the 
seventh session of the work conference 
"Crlme--The Private Citizen's Concern." 
Captai n Dan Parson^, Richmond County 
Correctional Institution, will discuss 
imprisonment. A movie titled "From 
Failure to Opportunity" will be shown. 
A panel including Tom Lanning^, director 
of the Youth Development Center; Larry 
Maddox, supervisor of the Youth Service 
Division; Jim Champion and Don Willi ams , 
Department of Offender Rehabilitation; 
and William Lawson . Director of the Work 
Release Program for the Richmond County 
Correctional Institution, will discuss 
alternatives to imprisonment. The 
session will be held at 7 p.m., MR 2 . 



HOURS NOTED 



The Intersession 
schedule for the 
Library is as follows: 



Ph.D. AWARDED Charles B. Sa^gys , 

assistant professor of 
history, has received 
the Ph.D. degree from Emory University 
in Atlanta. His doctoral dissertation 
is titled "Social Identification, Atti- 
tudes, and Relationships in the 17SC's 
of Those Cotton Manufacturers of Man- 
chaster Listed in The Trades Directories 
of The Perio'." 

LIBRARY EXHIBIT A display of Indian 

arts and crafts collected 
in India last summer by 
faculty members Thojnas„ W. Ramage , history, 
and Eugenia Comer, fine arts , is now on 
exhibit in the AC library. The exhibit 
will remain in the showcase through this 
week. Dr. Ramage and Ms i^ Comer paftlcl- 
pated in the Faculty Seminar in Indian 
Art, History, and Religion sponsored by 
the Southern Atlantic States Assn. for 
South Asian Studies. The trip was a 



June 8-9, closed, June 10-11, 7:45 a.m.- part of last years Cullum Third World 



5:00 p.m. June 12, 7:45 a.m. - 8:30 
p.m. June 13, regular schedule resumos 
at 7:45 a.m. 



Culture Program on India. 



STORY PUBLISHED Dr. W alter E. Evans. 
English, published a 
short story titled 
"The Biggest Thing in Kansas," in the 
latest issue of the Kansas Quarterly . 



FACULTY SPEAKER Dr. Edward Cashin . 
history, spoke 
at a recent meeting 
of the Colonial Dames at the Augusta 
Country Club. His topic was 
"Summerville." 
(OVER) 



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r 





:i^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



^1 FOR WEEK OF: June 3. 1974 - June 10. 1974 Written THURSDAY, May 30. 1974 No. 75 

Georgia Senator Herman E. Talmadge will deliver the kejmote address at the 
June 9th cooimencement which is scheduled for 3 p.m. at Bell Auditorium. Over 
300 students have applied for graduation including four who have applied to 
receive double degrees, and one a double-major. The Master of Business 
Administration Degree will also be conferred for the first time. Twelve 
students are candidates for the degree. The M.Ed degree was awarded for the 
first time last June. 

Three outstanding Student Government Association officials were honored last 
week at the annual Student Government Association Banquet. Tim Davis received 
the Representative of the Year Award; Stephen Laird the Certificate of Merit 
Award; and Dave Grande the Most Contributive Member Award. 

The Student Association of Educators will meet noon Tuesday, MR 1 and 2. 

Bookstore hours during exam week will be 7:45 a.m. - 7 p.m. 



CRIME WORKSHOP The final session 

of "Crime --The 
Private Citizen's 
Concern" will be held 7 p.m. Thurs- 
day in MR 2, CAC. "Citizen, Commun- 
ity, and Government Action" will be 
the subject of a panel which includes 
Ken Cook and Tom Haelund . CSRA 
Planning and Development Commis- 
sion; Charles Walker and Douglas 
Barnard . Augusta-Richmond County 
Human Relations Commission. Gen- 
eral discussion will follow. 



INTERSESSION HOURS The Intersession 

schedule for 
the Library Is 

as follows: June 8-9, closed. 

June 10-11, 7:45 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 

June 12, 7:45 a.m. - 8:30 p.m. 

June 13, regular schedule resumes 

at 7:45 a.m. 



CAFETERIA CLOSED 



9, June 10, June 11. 



The Cafeteria 
will be 
closed June 



NOW MEETING 



M.Q. rayy^a 



Mflyft ., Augusta 
Councilwoman, 
will be the featured speaker at 
the Wednesday meeting of the CSRA 
Chapter of the National Organiza- 
tion for Women. Ms. Mays will 
discuss the role of women in 
politics and local issues of 
importance to women. The meeting 
will be held at 8 p.m at the 

Augusta Federal Savings and Loan 
Assn., 2839 Central Avenue. 



FACULTY SPEAKERS Dr. C. Rusgell 

Ho 11 Oman , ba 
adm. , recently 
addressed the Augusta Chapter of 
the American Business Women's 
Association on "Why Can't A Woman 
Be Like A Woman.". . . Dr. Roy E . 
Nicely , ba adm. , spoke at a recent 
seminar for members of the CSRA 
Business League. His topic was 
"mRKETING MIX: Its Meaning and 
Proper Use by the Small Business 
Enterprise." 

PAINE WORKSHOP A workshop to 

train workers 
to assist senior 
citizens is now In process through 
August 8th at Paine College. Mrs . 
Mary S. James . Paine coordinator of 
health and physical education, is 
directing the workshop. For further 
information contact Mrs . J ames at 
Paine College. 

EXAMS GIVEN The National 

Teacher Exam- 
inations will 
be administered July 20th at AC. 
College seniors preparing to teach 
and teachers applying for certifi- 
cation, licensure, or those seeking 
positions in school systems which 
encourage or require the NTE will 
be taking the tests. Registration 
forms may be obtained from the 

Testing Bureau, Bellevue Hall.,'"^ 

Ifr. 



ART SHOW 



The Spring 
MM%8 Traveling 
Art Sh6W^224bn 



display in thd PAT Lobby through 
June 30. Hou^s are 9-5 ^fe)nday ' 
through Friday. 



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sNoiiviaa onand am oi aanaAnaa iHoiixods s.^aaw ixaN Hoa swan smn aAVH asvaid 




±i^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WRITTEN COPY FOR TH6 FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



,j-^^FOR WEEK OF: June 10. 1974 - June 17. 1974 Written THURSDAY, June 6. 1 974 No. 76 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

More than 300 Augusta College graduates received degrees Sunday at Bell Auditorium 
and heard Georgia Senator Herman E. Talmadge deliver the commencement address. In 
addition to the several hundred graduates from the Augusta area, numerous other 
areas were represented in the graduating class. Thirty were from Aiken County, 
26 from Columbia County, and five hailed from McDuffie County. Other areas repre- 
sented were Greenwood County in South Carolina; two Florida counties; and In 
Georgia, Wilkes County; Lincoln County; Burke County; Jefferesn County; DeKalb 
County; Warren County; Elbert County and Bacon County. 

Retiring Bookstore Manager Ida C. Friedman and Library Assistant Quid a W. Wcild on 
were honored last week at a mid-day luncheon in the Towers of the College 
Activities Center. Both will retire this month. Mrs. Friedman , here since 1957, 
begar. work in the bookstore and cafeteria during the Junior College of Augusta 
days. Mrs. Weldon has been affiliated with the college since 1963. 



Orientation will be held 1 p.m. Wednesday in the Lee Hall, 
follow from 3 - 5 p.m. in the College Activities Center. 



Registration will 



POOL HOURS The AC swimming pool 
will be open to 
students, staff, 
faculty and dependents June 13 through 
AtiRMSt 10. Recreational swlnuiilng hours 
will be 2 - 4p.ra. daily and 1-3 
p.m. Satuvday. 

A.R.T. OPENS The Augusta Repertory 
Theatre's suranar 
production season opens 
8 p.m. Friday with "The Glass Menagerie." 
Evening porrJormrnces will continue Wednes- 
day, Thursday, Vrlday and Saturday at 
8 p.m. £.nrl Wedn-^sday and Saturday Mat- 
in.3ff3 will be held at 2:30 p.m. in the 
PAT, through July 4. 

SUMMER COURSES The Office of Extended 
Services is offering 
the following non- 
credit courses this summer: The Art 
of £a3j& Fishing; College Study Skills; 
Creative Pottery; Creative Writing For 
NoH^rt'cltcrs; English For Foreign Stu- 
dents; French r'U.a-.nar Camp (Ag^g 6 -lb); 
Figure Drawing; Frc^ich For the High 
School Stud.7.nt; Basic Ihotogr/f^^hy; 
Readinp I.trjprovement ; Pecreaticnal 
Painting; U£P'3 EoatLig Course. 

SU>E^SR CkfJF Tb.e AC Cunmer Day 

Caxp will bftgin June 
17. The ca.up is open 
Monday -Friday, 8a.;p. -2c».m. through 
Au£ust 22. Ccr,t, $12.i;0. Lilraic 45. 



CHEMISTRY AWARD Stephanie A rnv IrAt'.L 

is the roctpicrrt 
of the Chemicrl 
Rubber Co. Freshman Chemistry Achieve- 
ment Award this year from CSC ancl the 
AC chemistry dept. Ms. Ishi i was chf:?cn 
on the basis of her performcnca in Cham. 
101 and 102. The young scholar will 
receive a plaque and a ccnplinortiary 
copy of the 55th edition of the "Cj?C 
Handbook of Chemistry and Phyoics," a 
department spokesman said. 

SCHOLARSHIP AWARDED Ch eryl An n_Davl.ff 

of Augusta is the 
recipient of the 
Cecelia Arthur Memorial Scholarship which 
is given each yeai: by the AC Animal AcfSvi. 
Miss Davis , a June graduate cf RLchcond 
Academy, was a participant on the Ga. 
Governor's Honors Program ar.d ceoeived 
certificates of merit from AC and the 
University otGecwcgia. She is listed in 
the Society of Outstanding America;! High 
School Students and Who's Wlrio for !973. 



THOMPSON CHOSEN 



H^j^r y_ W. Thcnrgon , 
asoictant prof«";.':or 
of psycholoi^y and 



coordinator of the Pesirlent Canter at 
Fort Gordon has been selected to be the 
Regional Aocociate for the Institute cf 
Rr.ality Thrrapy. Thomp pcn will direct 
the 1974 "Advanced Scnainar on Pjeglity 
T'j^rapy'' which v:ill be crndufited by Dr. 
WUl lam Gl-.sser en Dec. 19-20 i>t AC. 



The Adc<j.n Dions Test for Graduate Study in Buoin3SS (ATGSB) will he offered at 
AC on July 13. The clor 5.n? date for ad snce r^.-jistraf.lon for the test is June 
21. Candidates who have not rigisterod in advar.ce m<ty be tested by paying an 
additional charge. Walk-in registration requires submission at the test center 
of a completed ATGSB registration form an<'. the regular test fee of $12 plus an 
additional late service charge of $10. ATGSB registration forms are available 
in the Department of Business Adminlctratlon. 



The cafeteria will be closed Monday and Tuesday. 



JHN101974 



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•^■^^^PWG^jr ^' 



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nvH SNivH 'sNoiiviaH onanci :oi 

^^„ .,,„„ 'asNOis aa xsnw swan 

nv Naaw sihx aa AvasHnHX noon nvhx Haxvi xon (nvH swiva) aoiaao SNoixvian 

onanj aHX ox aanaAnaa xHonxodS s.xaaw xxaN Hoa swaxi swaw aAVH asvaia 



L. 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 




-~\^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 






FOR WEEK OF: June 17. 1974 - June 24, 1974 Written THURSDAY, June 13. 1974 No. 77 



NEWS AND ACTIVlTtES 

"The Devil's Eye" will be the next AC film presentation, 
at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the PAT. 



The movie will be shown 



The Admissions Test for Graduate Study in Business (ATGSB) will be offered at AC 
on July 13. The closing date for advance registration for the test is June 21. 
Candidates who have not registered in advance may be tested by paying an additional 
late service charge of $10. ATGSB registration forms are available in the Depart- 
ment of Business Administration. 

Prospective teachers who plan to take the National Teacher Examinations at AC on 
July 20 must submit their registration for these tests to Educational Testing 
Service, Princeton, N.J., before June 27. Bulletins of information describing 
registration procedures and containing registration forms may be obtained from the 
Testing Bureau at AC or directly from the National Teacher Examinations, Educational 
Testing Service, Box 911, Princetin, N.J. 08540 



POOL OPEN 



CONFERENCE ATTENDED 



ZETA TAU ALPHA 



The AC swimming pool 
will be open to stu- 
dents, staff, faculty, 
and dei>eii<ieuts till 
August 16th. Recre- 
ational swimming lioura 
will be 2-4 daily and 
1-3 on Saturday. 



CORRECTION 



VACATION TIME 



Dr. Geraldine W. Har- 
grove . education, 
attended the recent. 
Annual Governors 

Conference on Educa- SAND HILLS 
tion in Atlanta and 
served as chairwoman 
of a topic group. 
The focus of the 

conference was "Health FACULTY SPEAKERS 
Education in Georgia." 



Susan Lamar , president 
of the Eta Mu Chapter 
of Zeta Tau Alpha, 
Patricia Saunders , 
membership chair- 
woman, Patricia Chafin 
and Joy Yerman attend- 
ed the diamond anni- 
versary international 
convention of Zeta 
Tau Alpha sorority 
held last week in 
Virginia Beach, Va. 
Ms. Marion B. Noland. 



Mrs. Thomas J. Roeber 
and Mrs . Henry J . 



GARDEN COMPLETE 



Bussey represented 
the alumnae . 



The Atlanta Symphony 
Orchestra free concert 
scheduled for June 23 
will not be held, 

^ farian W. Cheek, direc- 
tor of Public Relations 
and Billy B. Thompson , 
comptroller, are both 
enjoying a well de- 
served vacation this 
week. 

The 1974 edition of 
Sand Hill is available 
in the English Depart- 
ment. 

President George A . 
Christenberry spoke at 
a recent meeting of 
the Augusta Real Estate 
Board on the future of 
A.C. . . Dr. J. Gray Din - 
widd ie , academic dean, 
was interviewed on 
Channel 6 by Charles 
Shepherd last week. 
The subject was academ- 
ic offerings at A.C... 
John L. McNeal , direc- 
tor of admissions, 
spoke to the Augusta 
Rotary Club recently 
on the preparation for 
college. 

A formal garden between 
Payne and Rains Hall is 
nearing completion. 
It is worth a visit! 



PLEASE VA\^ W.\:S I'^'iMS ?U1-; NEXT WKf-.K'S SVOTLTCHT nFTTVIiKED TO TlIi: PUBLIC 
RillATlON.S OFFICE (RAIUS HALL) KOT UTER THAN NOON THURSDAY DF THIS WEEK. ALL 
ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: PULJ.IC RELATIONS, RAINS II/iLL 

FROM: DEPT, OR ORGANIZATION 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



— B-A WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOUOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBIIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HAIL 

•\\ ■' .'.'■■ ■• 

»WEPR WEEK OF: July 1. 1974 - July 8, 1974 Written THURSDAY, June 27. 1974 No. 78 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES j 

.' I 

Tired of paying exorbitant prices for food? There is now an alternative available 
to anyone associated with the collegel A non-profit food co-op has been formed to 
offer food to members at wholesale prices. Dairy products, breads, meats (bacon 
and sausage), honey, yogurt, peanut butter, organic foods and whole grains, are 
available at great savings. The information booth at the student center is head- 
quarters for the co-op. Orders are placed weekly on Tuesday and Wednesday from 
10-1. Orders are picked up Friday from 1-4. • 

The Student Government Association will hold the first meeting of the summer quarter 
noon Tuesday in Meeting Room 2, C.A.C. 



Sttidents, faculty and staff are invited to participate in a volleyball tournament 
sponsored by the student council of the Medical College of Georgia on July 15. The 
victors will win a meal at the Green Jacket Restaurant. For further information 
contact Michael Roberts . Dept. of Cell and Molecular Biology, M.C.G., 724-7111 ,x8746. 



DIRECTOR NAMED Anne -Marie G assman has 
been named director of 
the Augusta College 
Child Developu.f-uf Tenter Kindergarten 
and Niusery School which opens fall 
i<=titer at the Girl's Center, 1919 
.,""^''"" ^-''eet. Ms. GflSBiiinn ■ v^-.-.-lved 
the B.S. de-gro^. in tt.woutnxy o<liioat.ion 
from the HL«aT...,K.u'3 College of Ge<..,.r«,. 
and has done graduate work in early 
childhood education. She is married to 
y ^ de R. Gas sman and they have one son, 
Ion. The C.D.C. is for chJ Idren of 
faculty, students, and staff, who are 
3,4, or 5 years of age. It is sched- 
uled to begin the third week in Sep- 
tember with both half and full day 
sessions. Those interested in enroll- 
ing their children are asked to contact 
Elizabeth Kn^ffhr, 736-3433 or Joel 
Walls . 733-4027. 

MS. NALL CHOSEN Lynn NaU . a senior 
AC special education 
major, was crovmed 
Miss Georgia Holiday for 1974-75 at 
the recent pageant held at Jekyll 
Island sponsored by the Ga. Assn. of 
Broadcasters and the Ga Dept . of • 
Community Development. The 1972 Home- 
coming Queen will be promoting tourism 
in Georgia and making numerous appear- 
ances including the Rose Bowl Parade 
in California. Miss Georgia Holiday was 
formerly called Miss Stay and See ' 
Georgia. 



OFFICIAL COUNT Summer quarter enroll- 
ment reached a grand 
total of 2206. AC on- 
campus students numbered 1704, Ft. Gor- 
don, 321, and Medical College students 
taking classes at AC, 181. 



LAND-USE PATTERNS "The Impact of Progress 

on Rural Ecology," will 
be George B. Cooke's 
(biology) topic at the second Jefferson 
County session of Land-Use and The Future 
8 p.m. Tuesday at the Jefferson County 
Library . . . Dr . Edward J . Cashin. Jr . (his - 
tory) will be the first speaker at the 
roltiiiiMa County program also at 8 p.m. 
Xneaday at the Board of Education Office 
in Appling. His topic will be "Histori- 
cal Forces Which Shaped Columbia County." 
The public is invited. The summer-long 
Study of the Effects of Changing L^ud- 
Use Patterns in Jefferson and Columbia 
Counties is being conducted in both 
counties under the auspices of the Nation- 
al Endowment for the Humanities. 

AC FEATURED A report on Ac's 

growth and accomplish- 
ments over the years 
will be featured in the Chronicle-Herald's 
annual Progress Edition scheduled for 
publication in August, AG's story will 
be written by Herald Staffer Suzanne 
Jeffrey. 

FACULTY SPEAKERS President George A . 

Chrlstenberrv has been 
invited to give the 
opening address at the Exchange Club fair 
next fall... Dr. J. Frank Hodges (bus.adm) 
recently spoke to the Augusta Assn. of 
Independent Insurance Agents on "Insurance 
Educational Opportunities in the Augusta 
Area". . . Dr. Tho mas W. Ramage (history) 
was guest speaker at the June dinner 
meeting of the United Methodist Church... 
Bar th olomew P. Smith (bus. adm) recently 
spoke to 280 managers and staff members 
at the Georgia Railroad Bank's monthly 
training session on "Listening to Learn." 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



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7/ 



FOR WEEK OF: July 8. 1974 - July 15, 1974 Written FRIDAY, July 5. 1974 No. 



8- /r 



NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



The Augusta College Faculty Scholars for 1974-75 have been announced by John L. 
McNeal . assistant dean for academic administration. The academically talented 
students, whose appointment becomes effective this fall, are Vickie Rose Adams, 
Westside High School graduate; Debra K. Jones . Westside; Lvnn Karla Saumweber. 
Butler; Mark E. Shelhorse . Glenn Hills; and Gordon Lesl ie Walters, ARC. 



The AC food co-op is accepting grocery orders each Tuesday and Wednesday from 10-1 
in the CAC Information Booth. Numerous items are available at significant savings 
with the list increasing each week. Milk, juice, bread, eggs, bacon, rolls and 
a host of health food items are the largest sellers. Pick up your order on Fri- 
days from 1-4. 



THE HOMECOMING A diverse group of 

theatrically in- 
clined students and 
"others" in the community are hard at 
work in rehearsal for "The Homecoming" 
which will be picseut-ed free at the 
CI>:iL»-£..T Tilly 7? and '>'\. netails to be 



SUMMER DAY CAMP AC's Summer Day camp 

children are enjoying a 
festive summer on 
campus. Forty-five children ranging 
from 4-11 meet every day on campus 
from 8-2 and enjoy a full round of 
activities including swimming, arts 
and crafts and gymnastics. 



cowsuMKH .Amt.K.M-.iv p The Center for 

Rconouilc Ediir-aVjon 
IS spoil not i.ng a 
Consumer EdMcatioi, Conrevenoe at Augusta 
College on July 15 from 10-4 in the 
Lecture Hall. The purpose is to inform 
the various social agencies in the 
community about the Consumer Education 
series which will follow July 22 to 
August 15 throughout Richmond County. 
The series also hopes to inform the 
community of the resources which are 
available at the local, state and federal 
level which can assist in solving 
economic problems for low income families. 



BRIDGE LEAGUE The American 

Contract Bridge 
League (ACBL) 
is holding a Continent Wide Olympiad 
Fund Game at the Medical College of 
Georgia Student Center 7:45 p.m. Fri- 
day, July 12 to raise funds for U.S. 
Bridge Olympic teams. Contact Bob 
Rice at 736-1671 after 6 p.m. for part- 
nerships and other information. 



STUDIO FEATURED A Sunday article 

penned by Keith 
Claussen of the 
Chronicle-Herald staff is forthcoming 
on the work taking place in the AC 
Ceramic Studio next to the Physical 
Plant, An interview with Jack King . 
traces the development and work of 
the studio. 



ADDKKSSES NOW 



Dr. Russ Hollomon 



(_bus adm.) addressed 
members of the CSRA 
chapter of the Nnfional Organisation 
for Women (NOW) last week. Dr. Hollomon 
discussed the upgrading of women in 
employment. 



TYPING ANYONE? The Office of Extend- 
ed Services will 
offer beginning type- 
writing July 15-August 21 for six Monday 
and Wednesday nights from 7-9 in the 
typing room of Academic I. The six 
week course is designed to introduce the 
student to the keyboard and to teach the 
techniques of touch typewriting. Ms. 
Harriet Dewitt is the instructor. 



LAND -USE EXPLORED William E. Drew Jr. 

of the CSRA Planning 
and Development 
Commission will describe patterns 
of future land use in Jefferson County 
Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the county library 

while George B. Cooke (biology) 
outlines the impact of progress on 
rural ecology in Columbia County at 
the county's board of education 
office in Appling at the same time. 
The speakers are part of arST3E=.week 
concurrent series of ChangfLng Land 
Use Patterns in Jefferson and 
Columbia Counties sponsored by 
Augusta College and v^riouiuL 91974 
county agencies. 

30904 



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■ I I I I I , 

JpR WEEK OF: July 15. 1974 - July 22. 1974 Written THURSDAY, July 11. 1974 No. 2 

STUDENT NEWS AND ACTIVITIE S 

"The Homecoming," a play by British Playwright Harold Pinter, will be performed 
July 22 at 2 p.m. and S p.m. and July 24 at 8 p.m. in the Augusta College Chateau. 
The public is invited to the free performances. The cast includes Kenneth Jack - 
son . Channine Walker . Mike Cheak . Ben Bolgla . Rae Bolgla . William Weathers Jr . 
Other participants include Beth Bolgla . Jan Bolgla . Mitchell Bolgla . Steve 
Walpert . Bill Weathers and Ramev Weathers . Assisting in the coordination of 
the production are Dr. Charles L. Will lg. Dr. Walter E. Evan s and Dave E. 
Huffs tetler of the English department faculty. 



A one-day Consumer Education Planning Conference will be held Monday (July 15) 
in the Lecture Hall of Academic II sponsored by AC and Getrrgia Consumer Services. 
The presentations will include panels and individual speakers representing the 
business community, government and private agencies, ani Augusta College. The 
conference will precede a four-week series aimed at offering help in individual 
financial matters at various locations throughout Richmond County. Dr. Norman 
C. Schaffer (hiis adm.) is coordinating the conference. 



AC GRAD chosen AC Graduate San ford 

M. Kidd and his wife, 
the former Sue Monk , 
were among "^A iiWs«u>nnvies recently 
api.i.lnt-ed at a meeting of the Ronrhevn 
EnptiBt Fc.c-igu Ml sol..,, p...Mvd. They 
expect to be astJtj,ued to East Africa. 
The Rev. Mr. Kidd graduated in 1968 with 
a bachelor of arts degree in psychology. 

SERIES C0NTINUJ:S What Has Happened 

to the Family? The 
Impact of Urbani- 
zation will be discussed by Dr. John 
M. Smith Jr . (sociology) Tuesday at 8 
p.m. at the Jefferson County Library. 
William E. Drew Jr. of the CSRA Plan- 
ning and Development Commission will 
discuss Patterns of Future Land Use 
Tuesday at 8 p.m. at the Board of 
Education in Appling. Both speakers 
are part of a six-week concurrent series 
exploring Land-Use and The Future in 
Jefferson and Columbia Counties. 

FIADING CONFERENCE Dr. Geraldine W . 

Hargrove (educa- 
tion) attended the 
35th annual reading conference in 
Athens Ga. recently. The theme was 
"Developing Competencies in Teaching 
Reading." 



ROOM COMPLETED Business 

Administration 
Department 
officials are pleased with the recent 
completion of the new Seminar 
Room for Graduate Business courses 
in Academic I. The royal blue 
and purapkin colored former class- 
room features built-in ele- 
vated tiers for easy eye 
contact and seats 30 stu- 
dents . 



ENROLLMENT CONTINUES The AC Child Devel- 
opment Center is 
continuing to enroll 
children of students, staff and faculty 
from 3-5 for the program which will got 
utidciway this fall at The Girl's Center 
on Watkins Street. Half -day and full- 
day sessions will be available to a 
limited number of children. Contact Dr . 
■T ane Elking (psychology) for further info. 

PSY. HEAD NAMED Dr. Cecil Roger .o Jr. 

was approved as 
chairman of the 
psychology department last week by the 
Board of Regents. He is presently serv- 
ing as associate professor of psychology 
at the University of Arizona, a position 
he has held since 1969. He was graduated 
from l-Iilsaps College in 1961 and received 
the masters and doctoral degrees from 
Tulane University; His appointment be- 
comes effective fall quarter. 

TYPING ANYONE? A beginning type- 
writing class gets 
underway Monday 
(July 15) and continues through AugMSt 
21 for six Monday and Wednesday nigh^.;^ 
from 7-9 in the typing room of Academic 
I. The six-week course is designed to 
introduce the student to the keyboard 
and to teach the techniques of touch 
typewriting. Contact the Continuing 
Education Office if interested. 

APT. NEEDED A PH.D. candidate 

from the University 
of Georgia who will 
be doing research in Augusta for four-to- 
six weeks beginning in August is inter- 
ested in renting a furnished apartment 
or home for that duration. His wife and 
young child will accompany him. Please 
contact Wade Gassman at Ext. 220 if you 
can assist. 



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I 




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FOR WEEK OF: July 22. 1974 - July 29. 1974 Written THURSDAY, July 18. 1974 No. 3 



NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



?;- a'? 

A class in Modem Business practices for all clerical and secretarial employees 
of the college is being offered on Mondays and Wednesdays from 1-3 beginning 
Monday. The course will cover typing, business correspondence, telephone 
courtesy, filing, and general office procedures. Employees are to sign up 
for either the >fonday or Wednesday classes by contacting Ms. Cartee . Ext. 
303. Ms. Sally Brunker will be the instructor. 

"The Homecoming," a comedy by British Playwright Harold Pinter, will be 
performed Monday (July 22) at 2 and 8 p.m. and Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the 
AC Chateau. No admission. 

The current Study of the Effects of Changing Land-Use Patterns in Jefferson 
and Columbia Counties will continue Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Jefferson 
County Library with Dr. Ralph H. Walker (pol sci) discussing Jefferson 
County in the Year 2,000. At 8 p.m. Tuesday at the Columbia County Board of 
Education Office, Dr. John M. Smith Jr . (sociology) will discuss What Has 
Happened to the Family? The Impact of Urbanisation." The public is invited 
to both lectures . 

Pre-fall orientation will be held Wednesday in the College Activities 
Center from 9:45 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The new students will meet various 
college officials and receive a general orientation to the college. Follow- 
ing an hour break for lunch at 12:30, the students will meet with their 
facility advisors and student leaders. Registration will take place from 
2-4:30 in the Regiatrar's Office. 



CONCERT TUESDAY The Denny Brooks 
Concert will be 
presented Tuesday 
at 8 p.m. at the Performing Arts 
Theatre. The folk-rock singer has 
delighted audiences, ^throughout the 
U.S. and has become top attraction 
on college campuses. Students and 
faculty, $1.50; Others, $2.00. 

NEW ARRIVALS James Justin 

Hi llia '-d and Anne 
Gray Hilliard . 
the first bom children of Dr. and 
Mrs. Rober t Hi lliard (education) 
arrived at Doctor's Hospital July 
10--the first set of twins for the 
new hospital. Mother, daughter and 
son are doing well and expect to be 
home together sometime this week-end. 
Dr. Hilliard . nixing "It's A Boy" and 
"It's A Girl" cigars chose "it's A 
Miracle." Congratulations! 1 1 

PICNIC PLANNED AC Faculty 
Wives are 
planning a pic- 
nic for August 10 at the Clark 
Hill Recreation Area. Plan now 
to bring a picnic basket and the 
family. Plates, napkins, cups, 
ice tea and utensils will be 
provided. Come early and plan to 
eat at 61 



CONSUMER HELP The first of 

dight consumer 
education sem- 
inars gets underway Monday at 1 
p.m. at the Augusta Opportunities 
Industrialization Center. Money 
management will be the two-hour 
topic of discussion. The seminars, 
a project of Augusta College's 
Center for Economic Education 
and Georgia Consumer Services, will 
be held throughout Richmond County 
about twice a week through August 16, 

TEACHER WORKSHOP AC's Center for 

Economic Educa- 
tion wound up 
its first program Friday with the 
culmination of its first Teacher 
Workshop. Approximately 25 par- 
ticipants were recognized at a 
Friday lunch'son in the College 
Activities Center. 

REGISTER NOW The AC Child 
Development 
Center, effec- 
tive August 1, will accept ^pp4i£a' 
tions for fall regis tration/froift; 
persona outside the col legaf communi- 
ty. All students, staff ind faculty 
interested in registering fheirjchtl- 
dren for the fall session^'are urged^J'Jp^. 
to do so prior to August /.. 4^^^ ^ 



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FROM: DEPT. OR ORGANIZATION 




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a^^ll FOR WEEK OF: July 29, 1974 - August 2, 1974 Written THURSDAY, July 25, 1974 No. 4 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

A portrait of Louise Davis Bryant , chairman of the Dept. of Nursing, has been pre- 
sented to Augusta College as a class gift from all student nurses enrolled during 
the 73-74 academic year. Painted by Gloria Jennings , the portrait was given in a 
surprise presentation by Judy Banks , president of the Student Nurses Assn. of AC. 
The portrait is to be hung in the new department which is to be located in Build- 
ing VI. The associate degree program in nursing was approved in November 1967 by 
the State Board of Regents. Miss Bryant arrived at AC in September of 1968. 

AC President George A. Christenberrv has signed a Statement of Support for the 
Guard and Reserve forces as a confirmation of the College's recognition of the 
nation's need for strong support from these forces. The statement, formulated 
by the Nati6n^rtomaftt'tee for Employer Support of thfe Guard and Reserve, M^-^ 
pledge whereby employers agree to encourage the participation of their eligible 
employees . 



TV GUESTS Dr. Jane Elkins (psy- 
chology) was a recent 
guest on Charles 
Shepherd's noon time show on WJBF-TV 
discussing Ac's new Child Development 
Center which is to open in September.., 
Dr. NormanC. Schaffer (bus . adm) also 
appeared on Shepherd's show recently 
to describe the current Consumer 
Education series being conducted by 
AC and Georgia Consumer Services. 

ZTA INITIATES New Zeta Tau Alpha 
initiates include 
Barbara Bailey . 
Bebe Crobsy . Fran Kupeckv and Holly 
Verdery . Ms ■ Crosby was honored as 
best pledge and received the award 
for the highest scholastic average 
in her pledge class. 

CASHIN SPEAKS Dr. Edward J. Cashin 
Jr . (history) led a 
discussion recently 
at the Burke County Library in Waynes- 
boro as a part of its "America" series. 
Dr. Cashin 's discussion followed a 
film on "Money on the Land." Dr. W. 
Creighton Peden (philosophy) was also 
a participant in the series which was 
continued at the Lincoln County High 
School. The Augusta Regional Library 
is presenting the film series through 
a grant from the National Endowment 
for the Humanities . 



INTERFAITH MEET Women, Religion, and 
Society, an inter- 
faith conference 
on the myths and realities of reli- 
gious leadership will be held Sept. 
6-7 at the University of Georgia 
Center for Continuing Education.. 
The two -day weekend conference is 
sponsored by Churchwomen United in 
Georgia and the University's Dept. of 
Philosophy and Center for Continuing 
Education. 



CONSUMER ED The third in the 

current series of 
Consumer Education 
classes will be held Monday at 7 p.m. at 
the Community Building at Lake^ Omstead. 
"Contracts and Legal Assistance" will be 
the evening's topic. Tuesday at 6 p.m. 
"Social Services" will be the topic at 
the Community Building, Sunset Homes. 
The eight-part series is co-sponsored 
by AC and Georgia Consumer Services. 
Further information may be obtained by 
calling Dr. Norman C. Schaffer . 733-2235. 

CDC OPENS TO PUBLIC Ac's new Child Devel- 
opment Center is now 
accepting applica- 
tions from members of the community for 
the fall session which begins in Septem- 
ber at the Girl's Center on Watkins 
Street. Campus personnel wishing to 
register their 3,4, or 5 year old children' 
for half or full -day sessions are urged 
to do so prior to Thursday'. ' Coritlct 
the Office of Student Activities, 733- 
2234, ext. 221. 

ELECTED TO BOARD Marian W. Cheek 

(public relations) 
has been elected 
to a three-year term on the Board of 
Directors of the Hearing and Speech 
Center of Augusta and East Central 
Georgia, Inc. 



CHANGING LAND-USE Dr. Ralph H. Walker 

(pol sci) will 
give his ideas 
on "Columbia County in the Year 2,000" 
Tuesday at 8 p.m. at the Columbia County 
Board of Education. Dr. W. Creighton 
Peden (philosophy) will discuss "A 
Changing Social Philosophy" Tuesday at 
8 p.m. at the Jefferson County Library. 
Both talks are part of the current series 
exploring the effects of changing land- 
use patterns in Jefferson and Columbia 
Counties. The public is invited. 



PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC 
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i^^FOR WEEK OF: August 5. 1974 - August 12. 1974 Written THURSDAY, August 1. 1974 No. 5 

'.-S NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

The Augusta College Jaycees will sponsor Paul Baron's internationally famous Harmon- 
ica Rascals September 14 at the Performing Arts Theatre with proceeds to go to little 
Denise Tuten who will undergo a costly kidney operation. Tickets for the 3 and 8 p.m 
performances will be $2.50 in advance and $3 at the door. Sale sites for the tickets 
will be announced at a later time. Those wishing to purchase tickets now may do so 
by contacting Thurman Norville . at St. John's Towers, 724 Greene Street. Jaycees 
Norville . Dave Pritchard and Harry Smith are coordinating the event. The Harmonica 
Rascals started in 1926 and made numerous movies in the 30's and 40's. The group 
has appeared on the Bob Hope Show, Merv Griffin, Mike Douglas and Johnny Carson's 
Tonight Show. 

Students in Nathan Blndler's Lettering and Layout class have created iS original 
posters for the Family Services Assn. urging family heads to become foster parents. 
The theme used was "A Child Is Waiting." 

The AC Food Co-op has added to its basic list of groceries the following: grape 
jelly, potato chips, raisins, catsup, salt, dish liquid, hand soap, margerine and 
com meal. In addition, fresh fruit and vegetables are sold each Friday from 1-4. 



PICNIC SATURDAY AC Faculty Wives will 

sponsor a faculty 
picnic this Saturday 
at Ac's Clark Hill Rec Area. Table 
utensils, plates, napkins, cups and ice 
tea will be provided. Bring the family 
and your picnic. Enjoy the day and plan 
to eat at 6. 

QUADRANGLE CHOSEN Nursing Student Lillie - 

1ean Hardv became Mrs . 
William D. Morris 
Saturday in a ceremony held in the AC 
Quadrangle. The 10:30 a.m. "rainbow 
wedding" used the goldfish pond as the 
backdrop for the outdoor ceremony. Rev. 
Roy F. Major , pastor of St. Luke Ifetho- 
dist Church, was the officiating minister. 
The new bride will graduate next June 
with an associate degree in nursing and 
Morris_ plans on entering the M.Ed, pro- 
gram here this fall. 



ARTICLE PUBLISHED 



Drs. Stephen H. Hobbs 
and Ralph L. El kins 



(psychology) have just 
published an article in Behavioral Biology 
titled "Taste -Avers ion Conditioning in 
Rats With Septal Lesions." 

NOW MEETS The CSRA Chapter of the 

National Organisation 
for Women (NOW) will 
hold an organizational meeting Wednesday 
at 8 p.m. at the Augusta Federal Savings 
and Loan Assn., 2839 Central Ave. All 
interested persons are invited to attend. 



ECONOMY TALK 



Dr. Donald A. Mark- 



walder (bus adm) 
addressed the West 

Augusta Rotary Club last week on Today's 

Economy . 



CONSUMER SERIES Insurance will be the 

topic T'/Csday at 10 a.r 
at the Augusta-Richmond 
County Public Library in the continuing 
Consumer Education Series sponsored by 
AG's Center for Economic Education, 
the Opportunities Industrialization Cen- 
ter and Georgia Consumer Services. Next 
Monday, food and nutrition will be dis- 
cussed at the Bethlehem Community Center; 
1335 Conklin Avenue, from 6-8 p.m.... 
Dr. Roy E. Nicely (bus adm) spoke on 
"Major Appliance Purchases" at a recent 
consumer session. 



SPEAKER SELECTED Dr. Edward J. Cashin 

Jr . (history) has been 
selected sucaier com- 
mencement speaker by vote of the gradua- 
ting seniors. Polling the graduates-to- 
be is an entirely new procedure at August 
College and one which might be utilized 
each summer, according to President 
Chris tenberry. 



INTERNS WANTED Applications are now 
being accepted 
for The Georgia 
Intern Program, a state-wide year- 
round student internship program which 
places qualified students in short- 
term full-time agency defined projects 
of a professional nature in state, 
local and other public service agencies. 
Each student intern is given a 
stipend of normally $600. In addi- 
tion, interns generally receive 
academic credit for participation. 

Contact D r. Ralph Walker (pol 



sci) for specifics. 



PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC 
RELATIONS OFFICE (RAINS HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS WEEK. 
ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 



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FROM: ^DEPT. OR ORGANIZATION_ 




^ 



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TOR WEEK OF: August li. 1974 - August 19. 1974 Written THURSDAY, August 8. 1 974 No. 6 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

^^^u^t^^^ ^*'° programs in the current Consumer Education Series will be held this 
week bringing to a close the eight-session series which was designed to Introduce 
methods citizens may use In reducing many common consumer problems. Monday at 6 
fooc'p ^°^ ^^^ Nutrition will be the topic at the Bethlehem Community Center, 
1335 Conklin Ave. Friday at 10 a.m.. Credit and Financing will be discussed at 
the Augusta Richmond County Public Library, 902 Greene Street. 'For further infor- 
mation contact Dr, Norman Sch;.ffpr (bus adm) . 

The AC Cafeteria will be closed the week of August 26 in order for emrloyees to 
take annual leave. 

^^•g^^^^^-JiSStz has joined the Student Activities Office as assistant coordinator 
Uni " 1 acttvjties. Ma . Lentz is currently completing her masters degree at the 
versity of South Carolina and has taught In the S.C. public schools and at the 
n versity of South Carolina. Ms. Lentz replaces Louise Fitzgerald who has moved 
CO Atlanta. Welcome aboardll 



MEETING HELD 



Hall, 



nUNOR BESTOWED 



A faculty meeting will 
be held Wednesday at 
3 p.m. in the Lecture 



Jane Thomas Rowland , 
wife of Librarian 
A. .Ray^Rowl and . was 



featured in the Tift College Alumnae' 
Bulletin as the Tift "Alumnality" for 
the summer issue. The Tift Cnmerstone 
compliments her for her publications, 
research and extra-curricular activities 
Ms. Rowland is a 1952 Tift graduate and 
has taught at AC and Armstrong College. 
She currently is assistant professor 
of biology at Paine College. The 
Rowland's two daughters, Dell and 
Anna , are AC students. 

J.C.'S FOR DENISE The AC Jaycees , who 
will spon or two 
performances here 
next month of the Harmonica Rascals 
have announced ticket sale locations. 
The $2.50 tickets will be sold at St. 
John's Towers, all branches of the C&S 
Bank, and at Dlnkins Grocery on High- 
way 1- Dave PritrharH, Thurm an NorcUlg. 
and Harry Smith are coordinating the 
performances. Sept. 14, 3 and 8 p.m., 
PAT. Proceeds will go to the Denlse 
Tuten Fund to help underwrite the 
expenses of a costly kidney operation 
for the 16-month -old Augusta child. 



ADDRESS MADE 



William H. Rodlmon 



(college & public 
services) recently 

addressed members of The Augusta Real 

Estate Board. 



CDC REGISTERS A few vacancies still 

e-cist for the fall 
cession of the Child 
Development Center sponsored by the 
College. The CDC is now open to the 
public and is accepting 3,4, and 5 year 
old children for half-day or full-day 
sessions. Contact the Office cf Student 
Activities for registration information. 



HOOVER CENTENNIAL An exhibit marking 

the centennial of 
the birth of Herbert 
Hoove 1 . 31st president of the U.S., is 
new on display at the Library. Included 
are books, portraits, cartoons, commem- 
orative medals and stamps. The items 
are a part of the collection of Mr. E.V . 
Home of Augusta. Augmenting his per- 
ecnal materials are publications furnish- 
ed by the Hoover Institution on War, 
Revolution and Peace. 



ARTICLE PUBLISHED Dr. Edward J. Cashln Jr . 

(history) has published 
an article in the 
summer issue of the G eorgia Historical 
Quarterly, titled "The Famous Colonel 
Wells: Factionalism in Revolutionary 
Georgia." 



LAST DAY 



fall quarter 
date applies 
and graduate 
also the last 



Friday is the 
last day to file 
applications for 
admission to AC. This 
to both undergraduate 
students. Friday is 
day of classes with 



exams scheduled August 17, 19-22. 



PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC 
RELATIONS OFFICE (RAINS HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY. OF THIS WEEK. 
ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 



TO: PUBLIC RELATIONS, RAINS HALL 

FROM: DEPT. OR ORGANIZATION 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



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FOR WEEK OF: August 19. 1974 - August 26. 1974 Written THURSDAY, August 1 5 No. 7 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Svmmer Commencement is scheduled for 8 p.m. Friday (August 23) in the Performing 
Arts Theatre. Dr. Edward J. Ca^hin Jr . (history) has been voted commencement speaker 
by members of the graduating class and will discuss the unique and long history and 
development of Augusta College. 

Dr. Norman C. Schaffer (bus adm) reports to work Monday with Piggly Wiggly Southern 
for a four-week exploratory internship in Vidalia, Ga. The unique State Chamber 
of Commerce project is part of a professor-businessman exchange progran. This fall, 
Piggly Wiggly' s Fisher Barfoot . a marketing executive, will spend several weeks 
on campus furthering communication between representatives of higher education and 
the business community. 

Signs routing visitors to Augusta College have now been placed by the state at 
various locations on Interstate 20. Signs in the city and county pinpointing the 
location of the college are pending, reports Comptroller B.B. Thompson . 



SERIES ENDS Credit and Financing 
was the topic last 
Friday at the final 

session of the consumei. education series 
sponsored by the college. Speak^-io 

included Henry Harrys, Credit Bureau; 

Fr ed Cox , C & S Bank; Earline Peterson. 

First National; Joe Knight , Georgia 

Railroad Bank & Trust Co. Certificates 

were given to participants. 



INTERSESSION HRS The AC Library has 

announced its inter- 
session schedule. 
From August 24-September 18 hours will 
be from 8-5; closed on Saturday and 
Sunday and September 2 (Labor Day). 



AC SELECTED AC is one of three 

four-year institutiono 
in Georgia to be 
designated a Servicemen's Opportunity 
College (SCO), it w-'.a announced last 
week by John L, ^IcNeal. assistant dean 
for academic administration. 121 
institutions across the U.S. were named 
at the same time. AC V7ill now be abls 
to formalize procedures with other 
colleges in order to assist the transient 
military student to work toward a 
drgree from AC no mattrsr where the 
serviceman is stationed throughout the 
world. Harry W. Thom pson, coordinator 
of the Ft. Gordon Resident Center, was 
named SOC counselor for the college. 



$$$ FOR DENISE The AC Jaycees are 
now selling tickets 
at various locations 
throughout the city for next month's 
appearance of the Harmonica Rascals. 
The $2.50 advance tickets are availpble 
at St. John's Towers, all branches of the 
CfS Pank, all branches of First National, 
Dinkins Grocery on Highway 1 and, on 
canpns, the Public Relations Office 
Rains Kail. The Rascals will perform 
at 3 and 8 p.m. on September 14 in the 
PAT. Procer.ds will go to little Denise 
Tutcn. 



ARTICLES SOTJ) For Sale: two room- 

sir.ed carpets, (red 
501 nylon) with pads; 
lined floor-length and short draw 
draperies; two custon coverlets, bol- 
sters, and dust ruffles for twin beds; 
also some furniture, good condition 
and reasonable. Contact Dr. B.B. 
%.bber, 733-3954, evenings. 



DEBBIE SMITH SHOW Graduating Art Major 

Debra Ann Smit h is 
currently presenting 

her senior exhibit in the PAT lobby. 

The attractive display will be featured 

through summer cocinencemeiTt . 



ARTICLE PENNED 



Dr. J. Frank Ho d ges 



(bus adm) has pii'.>- 
lishod an article 
in the June issue of Thq Jou rr.al o f 
Risk and Ins urance ti/cleA ''loe FS.f.nc.t 
of Fire Loss and Loss Adjustments on 
Consumer Attitudes Toward Insurance." 



PAPER PRESENTED 



Drs. Don Msrkwfllder 



and J . Frank ilouges 

(bus cdm)~win. present 

a paper titled "The Relatiorshlp Eetween 

Image and Patronage for An Independent 

High-Fach.lon Department Store" ?.t the 
annual jioeting in November of the Southern 
Marketing A.33n. 



PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS 
OFFICE (RAINS HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST BE 

SIGNED. 

■J-C : Public Reldtiona, Rains Hali 

FROM: Dept. or Organization . 




t\ 



SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



\i a 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



\^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



^ FOR WEEK OF: Septeaber 9 - September 16. 1974 Written THURSDAY, Septetnber 5 No. 8 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Dr. Jane Elklns (pay) will discuss the college's Child Development Center Friday 
momilng with Channel 12 Carousel Hostess June Stewart. 

Wednesday is the big day for all interested coeds who are thinking of "going Greek" 
this year. A panhellenic rush meeting for prospective rushees and a late sign up 
for rush will be held at noon in Meeting Room Two. The first round of rush will 
be held that evening with the first party scheduled from 7:15 to 7:45 and the 
second party from 8 to 8:30. The place will be the Alpha Delta Pi house, 2339 
McDowell St. and Zeta Tau Alpha, 2128 McDowell St. Rushees will pick up invitations 
for coke parties Thursday from noon to 2 p.m. in MR 2. Thursday's parties will be 
from 7:15 to 8 and from 8:15 to 9 at the ADP house and at 2128 McDowell St. Friday 
from noon to 2 rushees will pick up invitations for theme parties in MR 2. Friday 
night parties will be from 7:15 to 8:15 and from 8:30 to 9:30 at the ADP house and 
in the Faculty Dining Room. Saturday from noon to 2 rushees pick up invitations 
for preferential parties in MR II. Those parties will be held that evening from 
6 to 7 and from 7:15 to 8:15 at the ADP house and at the Alan Fuqua Center, 2249 
Walton Way. 



RASCALS HERE The AC Jaycees 

will sponsor 
the world 
fanous Harmonica Rascals Saturday at 
3 and 8 p.m. in the PAT. Proceeds will 
go to the Denlse Tuten Fund which will 
now be used to help underprivileged 
children with kidney malfunctions. 
JC's hope to establish an on-going 
trust fund for this purpose. Tickets 
are available at the following loca- 
tions: St. John's Towers, all branches 
of the C&S Bank, all branches of 
First National, Dinkins Grocery on 
Highway 1 and, on campus, the Public 
Relations Office, Rains Hall. 



NICELY INVITED Dr. Roy E . 

Nicely (ba 
adm) recently 
attended the Specialty Advertising 
Assn. International's summer con- 
vention and exposition in Atlanta. 
He was one of 15 invited guest pro- 
fessors from throughout the South. 



BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Dr. Russ 

Holloman 
(bus adm) 
attended the recent Third annual 
conference of Managing the School 
of Business sponsored by Virginia 
Commonwealth University, The con- 
ference focused on the problems 
of faculty planning and develop- 
ment. 



HEYMAN ATTENDS Juliari-Ai-MSSSS. 

(testing) was 
among delegates 
from throughout the U.S. attending 
the triennial convention of Phi 
Kappa Phi National Honor Society 
at the University of Tennessee in 
Knoxville. 



AUDITIONS HELD The Augusta 

Choral Society 
will hold 
auditions for its fall concert 
of the "Elijah" by Felix Mendelssohn 
at the Lutheran Church of the 
Resurrection, 825 Greene St., on 
Monday from 7-9 and Tuesday from 
6 to 7:30. 



PAPERS PUBLISHED President George A . 
Christenberry and 
Dr. Edward J . 
Cashin Jr . have papers in the summer 
issue of Richmond County History 
which were presented at the joint 
meeting of the Georgia and South 
Carolina Historical Societies. 

ADDRESSES LIONS William H. Rodimon 
(College and Pub- 
lic Services) 

will address members of the Augusta 

Lions Club Tuesday. 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



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NEWS AND ACTIVITIES SEP ^ ^ 1^'* 



FOR WEEK OF: September 16 - Septeaber 23 . 1974 Written THURSDAY, September 12 No. 9 

The program for the opening of the 1974-75 academic year gets underway tqls week 
with a series of departmental meetings, community tours, discussion group's, and a 
general faculty luncheon. Ac's newest Faculty Scholars will be honored at an 
11 a.m. faculty meeting Monday and presented with special plaques by President 
Chrlstenberrv . The 2 p.m. general faculty meeting will feature a community speaker, 
Sidn ey Carter , city and town planner. Tuesday morning six faculty groups will 
depart to various community agencies for organized tours. A luncheon for the 
faculty at 12:30 will follow. Small group faculty discussion sessions are scheduled 
following the meeting. New members of the faculty will meet Friday with Academic 
Dean J. Gray Dinwiddle . 

Orientation will be held throughout the day and evening Wednesday in the Performing 
Arts Theatre. Full time students will meet from 9-2 with a break for lunch. Others 
will attend from 5:45 p.m. to 7:15 p.m. The new students will be welcomed by 
D r. Christenberry and hear various college speakers. Registration will follow on 
Thursday. 

Drj_Jose£h^Hammock, vice chancellor of academic development for the University 
System Board of Regents, will visit here Friday with various campus officials. 
This is Dr. Hammock's first visit since being named to replace James E. Boyd on 
the Chancellor's staff. 



COORDINATOR NAMED William H. Rodimon 

(college and public 
services) has been 
named coordinator of the 50th anniversary 
program schedulod for academic year 1975- 
76. Working with him will be a steering 
committee of facility, students, staff 
and alumni. 



CDC OPENS The College's Child 

Developraent Center 
opens its doors 
Wednesday f'.r clilldren and parents to 
visit with its teachers and see the 
facilities. Half of the enrollees will 
start school Thursday, with the other 
half following on Friday. All will attend 
Monday, The 3,4, and 5 year old children 
will participate in both half and full- 
time sessions. The CDC is using the 
facilities of the Girl's Center on 
Watkins Street. 



NEW FACULTY Faculty Wives of 

Augusta College will 
honor new members of 
the faculty and their spouses Sunday from 
3-5 p.m. at the home of Dr . and Mrs . 
Christenberry . Kat hleen Wa llace ir 
chairing the reception with Sylyia 
Thompson in charge of decorating. Hos- 
tesses will be members of The Executlvp 
Board, reports Mary Ann Cashin . 

PKP RUSH The brothers of Pi 

Kappa Phi Fraternity 
will hold their 

annual rush for new members Thursday, 

Friday and Saturday with various 

activities scheduled. 



SERIES CONTINUES The award-winning 

Civilization film 
series continues with 
"The Great Thaw" Tliursday at 8 p.m. in 
the Lectut* Hall. The l3-week series 
exploring VNfestcrn Man's 1,600 year his- 
tory will be shown each Thursday at 
8 in the Lee Hall. Free and open to 
the public. 



AC SERIES BEGINS September 27 is the 

scheduled date for 
the first film in 
the year-long AC film series. "Play It 
Again, 2am" will be the first of faring 
at 8:15 p.m. in the PAT. Stars include 
Woody Allen, Diane Keaton, Tony Roberts 
and Jerry Lacy. 



SHORT COURSES The Continuing 

Education Office is 
offering a wide 

spectrum of short courses, seminars and 

workships throughout the fall quarter. 

Director Tom Riley can furnish 

informational brochures. 



DIRECTOR WELCOMED Dr. Donald L. Snilth, 

new director of 
admissions at Augusta 
College, is being welcomed aboard by 
all campus personnel. The former 
assistant director of admissions at the 
Virginia Commonwealth University in 
Richmond, was officially approved as 
director last Wednesday by the Board of 
Regents. He replaces John L. McNeal 
who was promoted recently to assistant 
dean for academic administration. 



-i 




SPOTLIGHT 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF O? AUG j«. FA COLLEGE 



! '-V WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEtK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RFL, TIONS OFFICrBY3 P M THURSDAY {- BELLEVUE HALL 






2i -W "^^^ 0^ • Soptember 23 



SEP 2 3 1974 

AUCU!>TA. u!. ...^lA 
Septeaber 30. 1974 Written THURSDAY, September 19 No.l 



NEWS AND ACTIVT.TIE: 



The Augusta College Film Series for 1974-75 makes its debut Friday, September 27 
with 'Play It Again, Sam" at 8:15 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. Admission 
is free for those with AC ID card and their spouses. Others, $1. This year's 
film series is, according to Dr. Charles Willie , coordinator, "a really first rate 
type of entertainment." The College now has two new projectors with cinemascope 
capability and a new wide screen, he said, adding, "This is going to be of a much 
higher quality than anything previously available in the Augusta area in the non- 
commercial area." The films, selected by a student committee, will continue 
through June. Friday's film features Woody Allen, Diane Keaton, Tony Roberts and 
Jerry Lacy. 

The Augusta College Child Development Center opened its doors this week following 
many months of hard work on the part of many concerned individuals. ApproximatrOv 
40 three, four, and five year old children are enrolled for the fall quarter. The 
Child Development Center is using a portion of The Girl's Center on Wnt'cins Street. 
Anne -Marie Gassman is the director and Dr. Jane E. Elkins . the coordinator. 



HOURS EXTENDED Book Store hours 

will be extended 
on the first two 
days of classes to accommodate students 
Hours on Sept. 23-24 will be from 
7:45 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Regular 
hours begin Sept. 25, Monday-Thursday, 
7:45 a.m. - 6:15 p.m.; Fridays, 7:45 
a.m. - 3:15 p.m.... The bookstore also 
announces that Betty Long has been 
naaed inventory control clerk for 
trade books. 



TV SHOW BEGINS A T.V. panel show, 

produced by the 
Office of College 
and Public Services, is aired each 
Sunday night at 10:30 on Channel 26 
and the following Wednesday at 8 p.m. 
on Channel 5. Titled Augusta College 
Presents, the Sept. 29 program will 
feature a discussion of the Augusta 
Symphony. Last Sunday's program 
was on inflation. C & P Ser/ices 
welcomes ideas and suggestions for 
future programs, according to W.H . 
Rod imon . director. 



ARTICLE PUBLISHED Dr. Ru ss Holloman 

(bus adm) has publish- 
ed an article in the 
summer 1974 issue of Georgia College 
Business and Econonic Quarterly titled 
"The Faces and Forces of Change in 
Organization Training." 



R & R SCHEDULED "Romance and Reality," 

the third film in 
the current Civilisa- 
tion film series, will be shown Thursday 
Sept. 26 at 8 p.m. in the Lee Hall. Free 
and open to the public. 



SERIES OPENS The AC Lyceum Series 

for 1974-75 will 
open with the Ramsey. 
Lewis Trio Friday, October 4 in the 
Performing Arts Theatre. Other attrac- 
tions this season include William Kunstl er, 
whose name is sjTionymous with political 
trials, on Oct. 18; The Super Cops on 
Nov. 1; The National Shakespeare Company 
on Jan 30; Dr. Albert Ellis . "Sax Without 
Guilt" on Feb. 27; Russ Burgess on April 
18 and The Improvisional Theatre on May 9. 



SWIM ANYONE? Recreational swim- 
ming for the fall 
quarter has been 
set for 3:30 - 5 p.m. Monday through 
Friday and noon to 2 p.m. on Saturdays, 
reports Ma rvin V.-mover . athletic 
departnent chief. 



SERVICE OPENS The AC Babysitting 

service opens with 
the fall quarter, 
this year at 1055 Katherine Street, one 
of the three houses recently acquired 
by the college. Students may leave 
their children there for a maximum of 
four hours . 




;±V 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLIOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



J'aa 



14 



FOR WEEK OF: Octobar 7 - October 14. 1974 Written THURSDAY, October 4 No. 12 

NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



D avid Madden , writer In residence at Louisiana State University, will be on campus 
Monday through Wednesday as a guest of the Dept. of English. Ha will read from 
his newest book, "Eijou" 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Lecture Hall. Wednesday at noon 
he will give a talk on creative writing. Lecture Hall. Madden has written and 
edited 18 books. One of his novels, "Cassandra Singing" was begun in Augusta 
while stationed at Ft. Gordon. See D r. Walter Evans for further Information. 

Augusta College Radio WACG-FM will air a special series of four radio programs 
this month in an effort to focus national attention on the major policy Issues 
involved in the upcoming national elections. "The Parties and The Issues, '74" 
will be taped in four U.S. cities and may be heard each Monday at 7 p.m. at 90.7 
on the FM dial. The October 7 program will be Maintaining U.S. World Position: 
Can We Afford It? The October 14 program will be Domestic Needs: What Are the 
Priorities? The programs will feature Sen. Llovd Ben tsen (D-Tex) and Sen. 
Willi a ra E. Brock (R. -Tenn.) each chairman of their parties senatorial campaign 
committees. 

Don't Miss: Forest Hill Studio Art Exhibit, PAT Lobby, All Month. Four local artfata- 



FILM SERIES "Pat Garrett and 

Billy The Kid" 
will be shown 
8:15 p.m. Wednesflay in the PerloLiiiing 
Arts Theatre. The Civ.J Usaflon film 
seiJttS continues Thursday at 8 p.m. 
in the Lecture Hall with "The Hero 
As Artist." 

BKNKFiT fERrORMANCE The Augusta 

Music Club and 
the Dept. of 
Fine Arts presented Dlc kran 
■^tatnian, pianist, in a Young Artists 
Scholarship Benefit Performance Sun- 
day, Oct. 6 at 3:30 p.m. in the PAT. 
The i.) year old pianist is the 1973 
w.lnuer of the Boyd Piano competition. 

ATGSB OFFERED The Admissions 

Test for Graduate 
Study in Busl- 
v.f-.ss (ATGSB) required by more than 
370 graduate business schools or 
divisions, will be offered at AC on 
V,c\r , 11. Closing date for advance 
registration is Oct. 11. Registration 
foLTiS are available at the Bus Adm 
Ctfice. 

AAiJl^'S BOOK FAIR The American 

Assn. of 
University 
V.'omen will sponsor Itn annual Book 
Fair Saturday, Oct. 12 at the Daniel 
Village, National Hills, and South- 
gate Plaza shopping centers from 
9-6 p.m. Proceeds will be used to 
finance college scholarships. All 
types of new or used books are 
being .solicited for the event. Con- 
tact Pr ._ Lo'i i se McConraons (educ) 
for turther information. 



STUDENT CLUBS MEET District Atty. Richarc 

Allen will be the 
guest speaker for 
the Political Science Club noon Thursday 
in Room 5, Acad II,.. The Sociology Club 
V7ill meet noon Thursday in Rm 5, Acad I. 
Topics to be considered will be job and 
scholarship oppoitnuitles and the annual 
convention of the Ga. Sociological and 
Anthropological Assn. in Athens Oct. 25... 
The History Club will meet noon Wednesday 
in Rm 5, Acad II. The club's attendance 
at the Camden (S.C) races on Oct. 19 will 
be the topic. Officers will be elected 
by both the sociology and history clubs... 
The Navigators m«et every Wednesday for 
"Bible Rap" at noon in MR 1 and every 
Friday at noon for 'tood NevTs" also in 
MRl...The Tri Beta Biological Honor 
Society will meet every Thursday at noon 
in Room 7, Acad 1. 

EMERGING WOMAN The Emerging Woman 

In Management , a 
three -day seminar 
e::ploring the world of women and work 
will be taught by Dr. C. Russell H olloman 
Oct. 9-11. The seminar is for vzomen who 
are in or want to be in manapiement and 
administration end is a repeat of last 
spring's highly successful seminar. 
Contact the Office cf Continuing Education 
for rogistfation information. 



CARSWELL SPEAKS 



.His- 



establishiug a collec 
and genealogical mat 
Library, will hold i 
at 7 p.m. V7lth forme 
P orter Carswell . Hefwil" 
Air Retiremsnt Hote 
the CSPA. 
-OVER- 




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b. 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



.11 



FOR WEEK OF: October 14. 1974 - October 21. 1974 Written Thursday. Oct. 10 No. 13 



NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 

Augusta College received approval last week for its third graduate-level degree-- 
the master of science degree in psychology. The new program will go into effect 
next quarter. Also approved at the monthly meeting held at North Georgia College 
was the naming of three campus buildings for former Augusta College presidents 
George P hineas Butler . James Lister Skinner and Anton Paul Markert . Academic II 
was named Butler Hall, Building Six, currently under renovation, will be called 
Skinner Hall, and Academic I, Markert Hall. Last December Regents authorized 
three Arsenal buildings to be named after former commandants --Payne Hall, Rains 
Hall and Fanning Hall. Butler was the first president of AC when it was the 
Junior College of Augusta; Skinner was the second president and Markert the 
fourth president. 

The Augusta College Jaycees and WACG-FM are joining forces to sponsor "Blood Mansion", 
a haunted house on the comer of Stovall and Wrightsboro Road from October 25-3lst. 
Proceeds (75<?) will go to the Georgia Jaycees "Back A Child" project to send 
retarded and handicapped children to the Georgia Easter Seal Camp. Jack Poppell's 
Exclusive Realty Service has loaned the house to the Jaycees for the week's haunt, 
bome of the features of Blood Mansion will be Frankenstein's Room; a Coffin Room 
(complete with semi -living bodies); and a room reserved for Dracula's Baby. Drive 
by the house soon. It's the only one on Wrightsboro Road with a tombstone in 
the front yard. 

Betly Cgroenter. Carolxn_Smith , Susan Schaffer and Beverly Tanenbaum are the 
liatured artists through the month of October at the Performing Arts Theatre. 



LYCEUM # TWO William KunsOer , the 

controversial attor- 
ney in the Chicago 7 
conspiracy trial who ^s sentenced to 
more than four years In prison on 24 
charges of contempt of court, will speak 
Friday at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT as the 
second Lyceum Series attraction 
Kunstler has served as counsel to C.O.R.E, 
Dr. Martin Luther King, the S.C L C 
Stokely Carmichael, H. Rap Brown and' 
the Black Panthers. If Kunstler's time 
schedule permits, a noon lecture might 
be scheduled that day. 

CONCERT SATURDAY The„Committee , San 

Francisco's famed 
improvisational 
revue of zany satirists, will be presett- 
ed here in concert Saturday at 8-30 p m 
in the PAT. Free with ID. Others $2 
Over the past decade, "The Committee's 
fresh, spontaneous humor has made them 
an institution of their own, and a 
leading influence in American comedy " 
a spokesman said. They have appeared 
repeatedly on "Dick Cavett," "Johnny 
Carson," "Smothers Brothers" and "Xho 
Flip Wilson Show." 

GUITARIST HERE Juan ifercadal , f.„.,... 

Classical guitarist 
who appeared last 

season with the Augusta Symphony, will 

play a solo recital Tuesday at 8:30p.m. 

in the PAT. Free with ID. Others, $2. 



U.S. DOMESTIC NEEDS The second segment 

of a special series 
of radio programs 
being aired over WACG-FM each Monday night 
will be "Domestic Needs: What Are The 
Priorities?" Broadcast News .. .Washington 
is sponsoring the series called "The 
Parties and The Issues, '74." Monday 
night's segment can be heard at 7 p.m. 
at 90.7 on the FM dial. 

MARKETING EXEC HERE Fiaher L. Barfoot , 

vice pres of market- 
ing for Piggly 
Wiggly Southern, will be on campus Monday 
through Oct. 25 as part of the Ga. Chamber 
of Commerce Businessman-Professor Exchange 
Program. D r. Norma n C. Sc h affer (bus adra) 
was the AC professor who spent four weeks 
this summer with PWS in contact with all 
aspects of the company. Mr. Barfoot will 
be visiting all areas of the campus and 
will be given the opportunity to address 
interested students and faculty. "This 
is a unique opportunity for the College 
to get the suggestions and criticisms of 
a top executive from a highly successful 
organization," Dr. Schaffer said. 



f:T.TiBR MEET The Students ' Inter- 

national Meditation 
Society will present 
an lnt».ujii<-t oiy Ifictnre on Transcendental 
Meditation 3 p.m. Wednesday, TR 2 and 7:30 
p.m. at the main branch of the library. 



Augusta College Jaycees will join other Georgia Jaycees In a Seventh Region Tourna- 
ment Saturday from 1-3 p.m. In the AC Gym. ..The Trl Beta Biological Honor Society 
will meet noon Thursday In Rm. 7, In Markert Hall... The AC Political Science Club 
will meet noon Thursday in Room 6, Butler Hell... The Navigators will gponsor a 
"Bible Rap" session Wednesday at noon In MR 1, CAC, and Friday a "Good News" seasloiti 
also In MR 1. 

Democratic Gubernatorial Candidate George Busbee will be the special guest of i;he 
Political Science Club Monday at 10 a.m. In the Lecture Hall of Butler Hall. 

Tryouts for AC Theatre's fall production of three one act plays will take place 
Monday between 12-1 and 2-3 p.m. In the Fine Arts Building lobby. 

DEPARTMENTAL DEVELOPMENTS 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: DR. C. RUSS HOLLOMAN apoke to the staff and department 
heads of University Hospital recently on "Interpersonal Relations In Fonaal Organi- 
sations." 

EDUCATION: DR. JEAN A. MORSE and JESSIE STEUABT attended the receat state conferenc* 
of the Council for Exceptional Children held In Macon... DR. LOUISE McCOIMONS and 
DR. F.R. TUBBS attended a recent Joint meeting of the Professional Laboratory 
Experience Conference and the Georgia Assn. of Teacher Education in Athens... 
DR. ANNE CHRISTENBERRY attended the Georgia Assn. on Young Children In Atlanta... 
DR. JAMES DYE ^chairman) attended the Executive Committee meeting ef the Georgia 
Teacher Education Council in Atlanta. The major topic at the meeting was Competency 
Based Teacher Education. 

ENGLISH: DRS . CHARLES WILLIG and WALTER EVANS participated last week in two sessiont 
of the Populcr Culture Assn. In the South held In Blrolnghaa. Dr. Wllllg chaired 
a session on Film Study and Dr. Evans on T.V. Study. . .George D. Mslnhold will 
attend the African Studies Assn. convention during the latter part ©f this month 
In Chicago, 

HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE & PHILOSOPHY: DR. CALVIN J. BILI AN (chairman), DR. 
CREIGHTON PEDEN (philosophy) and DEAN J. GRAY DINWIDDIE wi . spend part of this 
month ir. Recife, Brazil discussing th- possibility of Initiating a student exchange 
program between Brazil and Georgia. 

MATHEMATICS: DR. BILL BOMPART will participate In an upcoming District Ten Ga. 
Assn. of Educators Meeting in Mlllegevllle. Dr. Boopart will represent the Ga. 
Council of Teachers of Mathematics. Next Month Dr. Boopart will participate in 
the School Science and Mathematics Convention being held in Cincinnati and the 
Georgia Mathematics Conference in Rock Eagle. - r- :? '-- 

SOCIOLOGY: PHILIP L. REICHEL will daliver a paper this week In Mobile, Ala. to 
the Southern Assn. of Criminal Justice Educators. 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES: WADE GASSMAN (Veterans Affairs) was the featured guest on 
WRDW's radio program "Positive Thinking," a weekly Sunday night feature. The 
topic was Education For Veterans at Augusta College. CORDON BOONE, the V.A.'s 
"Vet -Rep On Campus" was also a participant. Hostess was MS. ELSIE BOGANS. 
ANNE-M^RIE GASSMAN (director of the AC Child Development Center) attended the 
recent Georgia Preschool Associations fall seminar In Atlanta. Theme ef the 
two-day conference was "Intellectual Development in Toung ChlUrcn." 

PLZASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC RELATIONS 
0:'^?ICE (RAINS HALL) NOT LATER THAN NOON THURSDAY OF THIS WEEK. ALL ITEMS HUST 

SIGNED. 

TO: Public Relations, Rains Hall 
^^^' Pept. cr Organisation _««_- 







±^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



^\FORWEEKOF: October 21 - October 28, 1974 Written ^ ''""■"'* '""'' 



l.<e>b o_o^ 



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THURSDAY, October 17 No. 14 



NEWS AND ACTIVITIES 



OCT 2 5 1974 



An open symposium designed to help interested persons pi 

tennial will be hosted by Augusta College Friday at 8 pi. .„ .„. .„.. Hi--.-£c 

c>ave. Georgia s foremost constitutional historian and Drl William Blacks tone , chair- 



f^j the upcoming Bicen- 
in the PAT. Dr. Albert 



man of the Division of Social Sciences at the University of Georgia , will be the 
guest speakers. Dr. Saye will discuss the issues of liberty during the American 
Revolution; Dr. Blackstone the present-day issues. "Liberty in Georgia: Then and 
NOW is being co-sponsored by the Office of Continuing Education and the Dept. of 
History, Political Science and Philosophy and is partially funded by the National 
t.ndowment for the Humanities. More than 700 CSRA representatives of civic, patri- 
otic, cultural and educational groups are expected to attend. 

The third of four special radio programs being aired over Ac's radio station may be 
neard Monday (21st) at 7 p.m. at 90.7 on the FM dial. This week's topic is "Govern- 
ment Services: When Is Enough Enough." Titled "The Parties and The Issues, '74," 
tne series features Senators Ll oyd Bentsen (D-Tex) and William E. Brock (R-Tenn), 
eacn ctiairman of their parties senatorial campaign committees. The final program 
on Oct. 28 will be "Controlling Inflation: What Must Be Done." 



The AC Food Co-op accepts orders for groce 
Pick-up times have been changed to Fridays 



ries Tuesday and Wednesday from 10-1. 
from noon-3 p.m. and from 6-7 p.m. 



TEEN ANGEL CONCERT Teen Angel and 

Chevy 3 will be 
presented in 
concert Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in the 
PAT. Teen Angel was one of 90 card 
holding regulars on th« American Band 
Stand Show in 1959-60. "The group has 
not read how it was in Philadelphia 
they lived it," reports the Student' 
Activities Office. The Rock N Roll 
greaser and the R & R superstar will 
be presented. 

FILM SERIES CONTINUES The Civilisation 

film series con- 
tinues Thursday 

at 8 p.m. in the Lee Hall with "Grandeur 

and Obedience." Free. 

BLOOD MANSION SET The AC Jaycees 

and WGUS Radio 
are joining 
forces to sponsor "Blood Mansion," a 
haunted house on the corner of Stovall 
Street and Wrightsboro Road from Octo- 
ber 25-Halloween night. The eerie 

1 mansion will be open for tours from 
dusk until midnight. Proceeds (75(^ 
a ticket) will help send retarded and 
handicapped children to the Easter 

t Seal camp this summer. 



SOCK HOP FRIDAY The Medical 

College of 

Georgia 

Student Council is presenting a 

Sock Hop Friday night at the MCG 

: Student Center for all interested 

I MCG and AC students. Attend MCG's 

! sock hop Friday night and return 

to AC Saturday night for the Teen 
Angel Concert. 



BRAHMS CONCERT Two resident UGA concert 

artists will present the 
violin and piano sonatas 
of Brahms at the PAT Sunday at 3:30 p.m. 
The public is invited to the free concert. 
Pianist Despy Karlas and Violinigt Thomas 
Weaver have performed ejctensively both 
in the U.S. and abroad. This is the first 
time the New York concert artists have 
joined to present the violin and piano 
literature ±1 concert, said Harry Jacobs. 

CLUBS MEET The Tri Beta Biological 
Honor Society will meet 
at noon Thursday in 
Room 7, Markert Hall... The Navigators will 
meet Wednesday at noon for a "Bible Rap" 
and again Friday at noon for a "Good New^' 
session, MRl...The AC Bow Club will meet 
Thursday at noon in one of the topic 
rooms, CAC. 

TUTORIAL PROGRAM The AC Tutorial Program 

is beginning its third 
successful year assist- 
ing junior and senior high school stu- 
dents. Tutoring is done by college stu- 
dents chosen, supervised and critiqued 
by professors in their respective depart- 
ments. Individual and group tutoring is 
available in all subjects taught in local 
schools. Interested persons may call the 
Office of Continuing Education, 733-2234, 
Ext. 303. 

ATGSB DATE The Admission Test for 

Graduate Study in 
Business (ATGSB) will 
be administered here Nov. 2 rather than 
Nov. 11 as previously announced. Candi- 
dates who have not registered in advance 
may pay an additional fee and be tested. 

Contact the AC Testing Bureau for further 
information. 



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f 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



— ^-\ WPHTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEtK MUST BE RECEIVf IJ AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



'-^'toR WEEK OF : 



October 28 - November 4. 1974 Written THURSDAY, October 24 No. 15 



a5i 



The French Club is gearing up for ai extravaganza on Halloween Day (and evening) 
with its semi-annual French Fairl Delicious homemade gingerbread, and french 
tarts, chocolate and cheese will be available at the food booth; ceramics, 
posters and paintings will be featured in an art comer; french stamps will be 
hai\dsomely backed for interested collectors; French books and magazines will be 
displayed along with balloons and fresh flowers. Keith Cowling has decorated an 
authentic "Kiosque," a tall column which the French use to advertise an upcoming 
show or performance. The drums used in the Kiosque were donated by Mr. and Mrs ■ 
Michel Avril . The fair hours are from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. and from 5-7 p.m. in 
front of the College Activities Center. 

The AC Jaycees are now conducting tours of "Blood Mansion," located on the comer 
of Wrightsboro Road and Stovall Street. The haunted house will be open from dusk 
until midnight through Halloween night. WGUS Radio is co-sponsoring the week long 
haunt. Proceeds (75c) will help send retarded and handicapped children to the 
Georgia Easter Seal summer camp this summer. 

The third segment of "The Parties and the Issues, '74" will be heard Monday at 7 p.m 
over the airwaves of WACG-FM, 90.7. Monday night's topic is "Government Services: 
When Is Enough Enough." The series is one week behind schedule, WACG reports. 



CARTOONS AGAIN A Cartoon Festival 

is being planned 
for Saturday, Nov. 
9th from 10:30 to 1:30 in the CAC. 
Campus children, 50c; others, $1. A 
hot dog lunch will be served. Child- 
ren of all ages are invited to attend, 
according to Susa n Lentz . student 
activities . 



ART EXHIBIT The Augusta Art 

Assn. and the 
Jr. Woman's Club 
are sponsming an art exhibit in the 
PAT lobby and veranda Saturday (9-6:30) 
and Sunday (11-6 :30) . . .A faculty art 
exhibit will be featured in the PAT 
lobby throughout the month of Novem- 
ber--details next week. 



THE DYNAMIC DUO New York City's 

answer to "Batman 
and Robin" will 
appear here 8:30 p.m. Friday in the 
PAT . Daye_Greenberg and Bob Hantz , 
otherwise known as "The Super Cops," 
eamad their Batman and Robin reput na- 
tion during their first three years 
on the Job following graduation from 
the N.Y. Police Academy. They made 
over 400 arrests, including 300 
felonies; achieved a conviction rate /* 
of over 90 per cent vs. five per cent 
for the police force as a whole; and 
were subsequently investigated by the 
FBI, Knapp Commission, Internal 
Affairs, and the DA's Office. Their 
exploits have been chronicled in the 
book and MGM movie The Super Cops . 
Their appearance is the last in the 74 
segment of the Lyceum Series. 



CIVILISATION FILM "The Light of 

Experience" is 
the next film 

in the current Civilisation film 

series. Thursday at 8 p.m. in the 

Lecture Hall. Free. 



STUDENTS MEET The Baptist Stu- 
dent Union will 
meet noon Tues- 
day in TR 3... The SGA will meet at 
noon Tuesday in MR 2... The Navigators 
will meet at noon Wednesday in MR 1 
and again Friday at noon in MR 1... 
The Tri Beta Biological Society will 
meet at noon Thur<!day in Room 7 , 
Markert Hall. 



CELEBRATION SET Augusta College 

personnel have 
been invited 

to share in the celebration of Tubman's 

100th anniversary Nov. 10 from 2-5 p.m. 

at the school on Walton Way. 



TICKETS AVAILABLE A $200 scholarship 

is now being 
raffled by the 
Sociology Club. Club members and fac- 
ulty members within the dept. are now 
selling the 50c tickets. Second prize 
will be $25 worth of food from the co-op 
or $25 worth of books from the bookstoiE. 



-OVER- 



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Li^ 



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o-SojfCR WEEK OF: 



Nove mber 3 - November 11, 1974 Written THURSDAY, October 31 No. 16 



The semi-annual Faculty Art Show is now on exhibit in the lobby of the Performing 
Arts Theatre through December 1st. Exhibitors include F. Eugenia Comer, Jack King, 
Nathan Bindler and David T.S. Jones. Included in the exhibit are drawings, paint- 
ings, carvings in stone and wood, ceramics and glass. Saturday, Nov. 9th will be 
the occasion for the official opening of the exhibit as well as the dedication of 
a tile picture titled "Music Room" given to the college by Mr. and Mrs, Eugene 
Fleischer, former residents of Florida. The unveiling of the colorful mural, 
created by Fran Williams of Florida, is set for 7:45 p.m. in the lobby of the Fine 
Arts Center. Members of the AC Art Assn. will serve refreshments following the 
dedication and official opening of the faculty exhibit. 

A select group of ten Augusta College students have been chosen to appear in 
yjjQ^'g jjho Amo ng Students in American Universities and Colleges. The outstanding 



fine AC students! 



CIVILISATION SERIES "The Pursuit Of 

Happiness" is the 
next film in the 

current Civilisation film series being 

shown in the Lecture Hall. Thursday, 

8 p.m. 

r'A-nil<l,A.\'G Fon kids A.^otUer Cai Loon 

Festival is being 
planned for Satur- 
day from 10:30-1:30 in the CAC. Child- 
ren of all ages are invited to view 
the Walt Disney cartoons and enjoy a 
hot dog and soft drink lunch. Children 
of AC personnel, 50c; Others, $1... 
A service of the Student Activities 
Office. 

SOC CLUB FILM The film "Future 

Shock," narrated 
and hosted by 
Orson Wells , will be presented hare 
Nov. 18-21 by the AC Sociology Club. 
Following the initial showing on 
Nov. 18 at 8:15 p.m. in the Lee Hall 
a special panel presentation will be 
held. Panelists will include Dr. Robeit 
Frickey, sociology chm; Dr. Mark Morris, 
biojogy chm; Dr. Stewart Wiggins, assoc! 
prof, of psy.; and Dave Huffstetler, 
asat, prof, of English. Each will 
discuss the significance of the film 
to their respective disciplines. Free 
and open to the public. 

PW PREXY HERE Gerald Achenbach 

president of Piggly 
Wiggly Southern, 
will address graduate students in the 
MBA program Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in 
the Lecture Hall. Contact Dr. Norman 
Schaffer for specifics. 

FOOD CO-OP CHANGES Co-op grocery 

orders are now beitg 

, J- ••o ,> , ,. , picked up every Fri- 
day from 12-3 and 6-7p,m, at Boykin 
Wright Hall. Order on Tuesdays and Wed- 
nesdays from 11-1 at the CAC. 



FILM SERIES "Bang The Drum 

Slowly" is the next 
film in the AC film 
series for 1974-75, The 8:15 p.m. Nov. 
8 movie features Michael Moriarty, Robert 
DeNiro, and Vincent Gardenia. Said Rex 
Reed of the film: "A rare event in the 
cinema — a movie that takes the elements 
of heartbreak and tenderness and love 
that made Love Story and Brian's Song so 
popular but elevates them to a more 
artful achievement. A totally winning 
experience." 

FILM FORUM SET Ac's Management 

Film Forum is a 
three -pronged affair 
this fall with a forum set for Thomson 
on Monday, Louisville on Tuesday, and 
Augusta on Wednesday. The forum is de- 
signed to be of assistance to any manager-- 
at any level — who is responsi'ile for the 
supervision of others. The 9-4:30 p.m. 
format will include four films with a 
discussion period following each. The 
forum is co-sponsored by the Dept. of 
Bus. Adm. and the Office of Continuing 
Education. (Meetings are set for the 
Bank of Thomson, The Jefferson County 
Library and the Thunderbird Inn.) Con- 
tact 733-2234, Ext. 303 for further in- 
formation. 

STUDENTS MEET The Student Activltie- 

Committee will meet 
Monday at noon in TR3. 
Wednesday the Wesley Foundation will meet 
for lunch in the Faculty Dining Room. 
Navigators meet Wednesday at noon in MRl 
and the Tri Beta Biological Honor Society 
meets TUursday in Room 7, Markert Hall. 
The Political Science Club will meet at 
noon Thursday in Room 6, Butler Hall. 
Friday the Navigators meet in MRl at 
noon and the Black Student Union meets 
at noon in MR2, CAC. 



-OVER- 



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4 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



STo^ FOR WEEK OF: November 1 1 - November 18. 1974 Written THURSDAY, November 7 No. 17 

jy The loss of a sense of belonging in a transient society will be explored in the 
McGraw-Hill film "Future Shock" to be shown here Nov. 18-20 by the AC Sociology 
Club. Based on the world-wide best seller by Alvin Toffler, and narrated by Orsen 
Wells the 42-minute film asks if we will be able to control change or are we on 
a collision course with tomorrow? The first showing at 8:30 p.m. Nov. 18 in the 
Lecture Hall will be followed by a panel discussion featuring Dr. Robert E. Frickey , 
sociology dept. chm; Dr. Mark Morris, biology chm; Dr. Stewart L. Wiggin s^, psychol'5"g>. 
^"° °^'^e E. H uffstetler, English. Each panel member will discuss the significance 
HI? 8 on °^ ^^^ ^^^^ °^ speciality. Other showings will be Nov. 19, noon, Lee 
HaiL; 8:30 p.m., MR 2; Nov. 20, noon and 8:30 p.m., Lee Hall. Free and open to the 
public, according to Soc Club President John Audette. 

Ball, Taylor & Ball will be featured at the AC Coffeehouse Friday and Saturday night 
at 8 p.m.. Chateau. Admission for everyone: 25c. 



MCLEOD CONCERT Chuck McLeod, 

19-year-old 
AC sophomore, 
will be presented in concert 8:30 p.m. 
Nov. 20 in the PAT. A new concept in 
Christian music will be introduced, he 
said. Other AC students in the concert 
include Jim Huff, Kaye Henry, David 
Ritchey, and Marty Kearns. Tim Michaels 
and Andy Pearce will also be a part of 
the group. Music styles to be featured 
include rock, rock and roll, blues, 
jazz-rock, folk and countr/. Instru- 
ments will include guitar, electric 
piano, synthesizers, drums, bass and 
organ. $2 admission fee. 

BABYSITTING AVAILABLE The AC baby- 
sitting service 
is now in full 
swing at its new location, 1055 
Katherine Street. Children of AC 
personnel may leave their children 
fhere for a maximum of four hours. 
Supervised play, refreshments. Beth 
l ichols is the director. Times of 
operstion, 7:45 a.m. -4:30 p.m. 

HISTORY CLUB TRIP Members of the 

AC History Club, 
under the new 
leadership of Melinda Marks . are in- 
v^.tmg anyone interested to join them 
la a caravan to the Canden (S.C.) 
hov'e races and steeplechase Saturday, 
Nov. 16 at 10 a.m. Cars will be leav- 
ing from the main parking lot. Further 
info froa Dr. Helen Callchan . fac 
advisor. 

CIVILISATION FILM "The Smile of 

Reason" will 
be shown 8 p.m. 

Thursday in the Lecture Room of Butler 

Hall in the continuing Civilisation 

film series. Free. 



AC ELECTED Augusta College was 

elected to member- 
ship in the College 
Scholarship Service Assembly at the 
annual business meeting held recently in 
Washington, it was announced last week 
by Anne B. Speirs, vice-president and 
secretary of the assembly. 

STUDENTS MEET The Students Inter- 
national Meditation 
Society will present 
an introductory lecture on Transcendental 
Meditation 3 p.m. Nov. 13, TR 3 ; and 
again at 7:30 p.m. in the board room 
of the Augusta-Richmond County public 
library. 

SEMINAR SCHEDULED Dr. William Glasser, 

founder and president 
of The Institute 
for Reality Tliorapy, will conduct Ac's 
second East Coast Training Seminar Pec. 
19-20, PAT. Last year's two -day meating 
waa attended by more than 700 persons 
from throughout the Southeast. Inter- 
ested persons are registering through 
the Office of Continuing Education. 



ART E-yillBIT OPEN The bi-annual 

Faculty Art Exhibit 
is now officially 
open in the lobby of the PAT. F. Eugenia 
Comer, Nathan Bindl er, Dave Jones and 
Jack King are exhibiting their works 
throughout the month. Ceramics, paint- 
ings, carvings, glassware and portrait 
sketches of the faculty are featured. 
While in the vicinity, drop by the 
lobby of the Fine Arts Center to see 
the colorful tile picture titled "Music 
Room," given to the college by former 
Florida residents Mr. and Mrs . Eugene 
Flelgcher . The 2 by 5 picture is a 
creation of Fran Williams of Florida. 



-OVER- 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WPIITtN COPY FOB THf FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THuEoAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



ScmJ^^ ^2^ OF: November 18-25. 1974 Written THURSDAY, November 14. 19 74 No. 18 

-<3J This week the AC Sociology Club will sponsor five showings of the film "Future 
Shock" beginning Jlj^p^m. Monday in the Lecture Hall; Tuesday at noon (Lee Hall), 
4^-° P'"^*' Meeting Room Two, CAC[ Wednesday, noon and 8:30 p.m., Lee Hall. Follow- 
ing Monday night's showing, a four-member panel of AC faculty members will discuss 
the significance of the 42-minute McGraw-Hill film. Featured will be Dr. Robert 
Frickey, Dr. D. Mark Morris, Dr. Stewart Wiggins and Dave Huffstetler. Open and 
free . 

Elizabeth Ann Foster win be presented in her senior piano recital Tuesday at 8:30 
p.m. in the Performirg Arts Theatre. Her program will include Prelude and Fugue 
XXII in B-flat Minor, Bach; Sonata in B-flat Minor, Op. 35, Chopin; Sonata No. 3, 
Norman Dello Joio; Preludes, Book II, Debussy; and Theme and Variations on "Ahl 
Vous Dirai Je Maman," Mozart. The Augusta College Choir will be featured in a 
concert Thursday at 8:30 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. 



"The Worship of Nature" is the next film in the Civilisation film series, 
day 8 p.m.. Lecture Room of Butler Hall. 



Thurs - 



B'BALL BEGINS WEDNESDAY The Jaguars 

will open their 
season Wednes- 
day at 8 p.m. with an exhibition game 
against St. Kilda of Australia. The 
Tip-Off Tournament will follow Nov 
29-30. 

WEDNESDAY CONCERT Chuck McLeod 

and his group 
will be 
featured in a concert of Christian 
music Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in the 
PAT. "Our mr.in objective," said 
McLeod, "is to present an undistorted 
and non -denominational view of what 
the Bible says." Styles of music will 
include rock, rock 'n roll, blues, 
jazz -rock, folk and country. $2. 

FLYERS MEET HERE The M.C.G. 

Flying Club 
will meet 

Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in TR 3, 

College Activities Center, according 

to its VP Dr. D. Mark Morris. 



AC ADUIBEATUR SOC 



Dr. William E. 



Lotterhos . 

chairman of 
the Dept. of Family Practice, MCG, will 
be the guest speaker Thursday night at 
a meeting of the AC Adhibeatur Society 
in MR 1 . The society is composed 
of graduate students in health services 
administration, a spokesman said. 

STUDENT MEETINGS Mon : Student 

Activities 
Conunittee , 
Tue: Baptist Student Union, 
Wed and Fri: Navigators, 
CAC; Thurs : Tri Beta 
Biological Honor Soc, noon, Rm 7, 
Markert Hall; Pol. Sci. Club, noon, Rm6 , 
Butler Hall; Fri: Black Stu. Union, 
noon , MR 2 . 



noon, TR3; 
noon, TR 3; 
noon , MR 1 , 



LIBRARY HOURS The regular 

schedule will be 
observed through 
Nov. 26. Nov. 27, 8-5p.m.; Nov. 28, 
closed; Nov. 29, 9:30-5 p.m.; Nov. 30, 
9:30-5 p.m.; Dec. 1, 2-10:30 p.m. 

FESTIVAL A SUCCESS The Cartoon 

Festival held 
Nov. 9 at the 
College Activities Center was a whopping 
success, reports Susan Lentz of the 
Student Activities Office. Approximately 
85 children ranging in age from 2 to 14 
attended the three-hour festival which 
also featured a light lunch. Another 
festival is planned for next quarter. 

AUG SYMPHONY CONCERT The Connoisseur 

Series of The 
Augusta Symphony 
Orchestra will get underway Saturday 
at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT with Solo 
Violinist Carter Nice , concert master 
of the New Orleans Sjraiphony Orchestra. 

ANOTHER PAT CONCERT The Coffeehouse 

Committee will 
present The 

Dixie Dreggs in Concert Sunday at 3 p.m. 

in the PAT. AC and MCG students, $1. 

Others, $2. Former students Steve Morse 



and Andy West will be featured, reports 
Tim Davis . 

WEIGHT ROOM USE The Weight Room 

is open weekdays 
from 8-5 and 
from 7-9 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and 
Fridays for use by students and faculty. 



MARKS ELECTED 



M. Melinda Marks 
is the new pres- 
ident of the AC History Club. John 
Audette is vice-president and John 
Bennett . secretary-treasurer. 



-OVER- 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



-\^ WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE 



HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: November 25. 1974 - December 2. 1974 Written Wednesday, Nov. 20 No. 

The Alpha Delta Pi Sorority will hold its annual pledge dance Wednesday night from 
9-1 in the College Activities Center. The chapter's ten new pledges will be intro- 
duced at that time. Roscoe Williams, assistant dean of students, will serve as 
announcer. Tickets, $3. 

The Jaguars annual Tip-Off Tournament will get underway Friday and Saturday nights. 
Playing will be Palm Beach Atlantic, Piedmont College, Georgia Southwestern and 
Augusta College. 

The annual Secondary School Counselor Conference hosted by the AC Admissions Office 
will be held Tuesday from 11:30-2:30 p.m. in the Towers of the College Activities 
Center. High school counselors from throughout the CSRA will convene here to meet 
new Admissions Director Dr. Donald Smith and learn more about the admissions process 
at Augusta College. Explaining the process will be Admission Counselors Vivian C. 
Pennamon, Sandra D. Fowler and Carol A. Drewry. Michael Miller, director of 
Special Studies, will give an overview of that program and Cheryl Wilkes will 
discuss financial aid. Welcoming counselors will be Dr. Donald Smith, President 
Christenberry, Assistant Dean J.L. McNeal and Academic Dean J. Gray Dinwiddle. 



DEBATERS RETURN The AC Debate Team, 
including Art 
Wacaster, Ray Peery 
and Kathy Ealick, all pol sci majors, 
hfive returned from the 34th Appalachian 
Mountain Forensic Tournament where they 
won three and lost three matches debat- 
ing the national topic, "Resolved: 
That The Power of the Presidency Should 
Be Significantly Curtailed." AC beat 
Univ. of South Florida, Univ. of 
Mcntevalo and Univ. of Kentucky at 
Somerset; and lost to Clemson Univ. 
(through a technical error), Univ. 
of Florida and Univ. of N.C. at 
Greensboro. This was the team's first 
outing of the new academic year. 

SACCO ELECTED Phil Sacco, a biology 
major from NYC, has 
been elected president 
of the AC Bow Club, an organization 
formed for those who enjoy or would 
like to learn the art of archery. 
Reese Brewer is the vp. 



FILM TUESDAY "The Fallacies of 
Hope," the next 
Civilisation film, 

will be shown Tuesday, Nov. 25 at 

8 p.m. in the Lecture Room, Butler 

Hall. 



GASSMAN AT GORDON Wade Gassman, 

vets affairs, is 
currently serving 

as the acting coordinator of the Ft. 

Gordon Resident Center. 



MUPvA ASSUMES POST Alexander S. 

Mura Jr. is the 
new director of 
personnel for Augusta College. He ccrrcs 
to AC from the Medical College of Georgia 
where he served as wage and salary 
analyst and, prior to that, as recruiting 
coordinator for the college. He is a 
graduate of Boys' Catholic High (Augusta) 
and Georgia Southern College. Mura ban 
done further graduate work at the Univ. 
of Ga. The personnel office is located 
temporarily at 1053 Katherine Street 
while Fanning Hall is under renovation. 

CHRISTMAS CONCERT SET The Rho chapter 

of Delta Kappa 
Gamma Society 
and -the Fine Arts Dept. will sponsor a 
Christmas Concert featuring a variety 
of local artists Sunday, Dec. 1, at 
3 p.m. in the PAT. Artists include 
Soprano Soloist Mary Ann Britt; Betty 
Milham and Cathy Watson, pianists; local 
chapter, Sweet Adelines; the Rich Co. 
String Ensemble and the Thomson High 
School Choralier Ensemble. Proceeds 
will be used for the society's scholar- 
ship for an AC education major. Students, 
military personnel and senbr citizens, 
half-price. 863-1910 or 733-4609 
between 7-10 p.m. for further information 

SENIOR EXHIBIT The works of 

Beth Bolgla, 
Diane T. Shelton 
and James Everett Williford will be 
featured in a senior art exhibit begin- 
ning Dec . 1 in the lobby of the Fine 
Arts Center. 



Friday, December 6, is the deadline for filing applications for Winter Quarter 
admission. Orientation and registration will be held January 2 and classes will 
begin January 3. 

-OVER- 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - 8ELLEVUE HALL 



^''^^'^ FOR WEEK OF: December 9-16. 1974 Written WEDNESDAY, Dec. 4. 1974 No. 20 

^ The final week of the fall quarter will be capped Friday night with the annual 
Christmas Belle Ball to be held from 9-1 in the College Activities Center. "Al 
Dovming & The Bruthers" will provide the musical entertainment. The comely con- 
testants vying for the traditional crown include Sharon Aiken, nominated by the 
Black Student Union; Cheri Jai Sims, Campus Crusade For Christ and Navigators 
nominee; Norma Faulkner, Alpha Delia Pi Sorofity; Jane Holmes, Zeta Tau Alpha 
Sorority; Kathy Frazier, Pi Kappa Phi; Terri Prefer, Jaycees; Patti Ann Lamb, 
Political Science Club; Lenora Sacco, Bow Club; Cheryl McCoy, Student Nurses Assn. 
The student -elected winner will be announced at the dance. 

A used book company representative will be on campus Thursday and Friday to buy 
back any books students wish to sell. The representative will be in the book 
store from 8-6 Thursday and from 8-1 on Friday, accoiriLng to Mary F. Bailey, 
bookstore director. Bookstore hours for December: Dec. 9-12, 7:45 a.m. - 7 p.m.; 
Dec. 13, 7:45 a.m. - 3:15 p.m. Closed for inventory Dec. 16-17. Open Dec. 18, 
19, 20, 30, 31 from 7:45 a.m. - 4:15 p.m. 

This is the last week to view the outstanding Senior Art Exhibit of Beth Bclgla 
and J. Everett Williford in the Fine Arts Center Lobby. An island of ceramics, 
paintings, and sculpture forms the focal point of the exhibit. Drop by to 
see the hundreds of pieces of art work created by these two talented students. 



NT.E NEXT MONTH The National 

Teacher Exams 
will be adminis- 
tered Jan. 25 on campus. These exams 
are offered to college seniors pre- 
paring to teach, to teachers applying 
for certification or licensure, and 
to those seeking positions in school 
systems which encourage or require 
the NTE. The designation of AC as 
a test center for these exams will 
give prospective teachers in this 
area an opportunity to compare their 
performance on the exams with candi- 
dates throughout the country who take 
the tests. 

WACG AIRS l^ET OPERAS For the fourth 

consecutive 
year, WACC^-FM 
will broadcast live the Texaco-Ifetro- 
politan Opera's new ser.son. "Romeo 
et Juliette" opened the season last 
week and "Death in Venice" will be 
aired Dec. 14 at 2 p.m. at 90.7 on 
the FK dial. The Saturday broad- 
casts are being made possible by 
a grant from the C&S Bank of Augusta. 

SHOW FEATU?^.S JAGS This Sunday night 

at 10:30 over 
Channel 26, "The 
A.C. Jaguars" will be spotlighted dur- 
ing the TV shw "Augusta College Presents." 
Featured will be Coach Vanover and 
President Christenberry. It will be 
shown again Mon. at 8:30 over Channel 5. 



MEMBERSHIP O.K'D Augusta College 

was elected to full 
membership in the 
National Assn. of Schools of Music (tCASM) 
at its annual meeting held at 
Houston, Tex. AC joined 14 other 
schools from across the nation pro- 
moted from associate to full menber- 
ship. "We are now recognized nation- 
ally as -meeting the highest of standards 
in music education. . .This recognition 
resulted to a large degree from the 
work of our outstanding music faculty," 
Dr. Eloy Fominaya, chairmi^n, said.. 

" CASTOONS EXaiLlTED The PAT exhibit for 

Decembftr includes 
the favorite car- 
toons of well-known cartoonists Clyde- 
Wells of The Augusta Chronicle -He raid; 
Cliff (Baldy) Baldowski, Atlr.rta Con- '" 
stitution; and Walt Lardner, S.C. ETV 
Network. 

STUDENTS MEET The Student Activi- 
ties Committee will 
meet noon Monday 
in TR 3. The Navigators will meet Mon- 
day at 7:30 p.m. in TR 2. Wednesday 
the Navigato^rs will meet at noon in 
MR 1; Thursday, Tri Beta Biological 
Honor Society, noon, Markert Hall, Rm-7; 
Friday, Navigators meet at noon in MR 
1 , and Black Student Union at noon in 
MR 2. 



Monday, December 16 is the new deadline for the January Calendar of Events bro- 
chure. All January campus activities should be sent to the News Bureau (Rains 
Hall) by that date in order to be Included In the brochure. 



-OVER- 



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4 




±^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: January 6 - January 13. 1975 Written THURSDAY, JanuarY_2 No. 22 

Arimae Burrell, contralto, will be presented in concert Thursday, Jan. 16, at 
8 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. Nathan Bindler will accompany her on the 
violin and Daniel Kidd will be the pianist. Tickets for the concert are available 
at the AC Theatre box office. Adults, $4; students and military, $2. 

The PAT Gallery Exhibit for January (6-30) features the works of Artist Jean 
McWhorter of Columbia, S.C. She is considered one of South Carolina s leading 
sculptors. Ms. McWhorter enjoys an impressive reputation based on numerous exhibi- 
tions, awards, and honors. Ms . McWhorter is currently an instructor at the Rich- 
mond Art School in Columbia. 

Monday is the last date for late registration and class changes. 



CLUBS MEET The Baptist Student 
Union will meet noon 
Monday in TR 3. ..The 
Navigators meet Monday at 7:30 p.m., 
MR l...The Student Assn. of Educators 
meets noon Tuesday in the CAC, MR 1 & 2 , 

BASKETBALL GAMES The Lady Jags meet 

Georgia College 5 p.m. 
Wednesday in the AC 
gytD...The Jaguars meet USC at Spartan- 
burg 7:30 p.m. Saturday in the AC gym. 



OPERA AIRED 



by Puccini 2 p .m. 
90.7 FM. 

AC PRESENTS 



The Metropolitan 
Opera will present 
"Madame Butterfly" 
Saturday over WACG, 



SCHOURSHIP AUDITIONS The Dept. of Fine 

Arts announces 
audition dates for 
the Robert J. and Annie V. Maxwell Music 
Scholarship, and the Bdward B. Turner 
Music Scholarship. The first audition 
is scheduled for 9 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 
22, Rehearsal Hall of the Fine Arts 
Building. The second date will be an- 
nounced in the spring. Scholarships 
are available in the following media: 
piano, voice, organ, orchestral and band 
instruments. Application forms are 
available from the Dept. of Fine Arts. 



COMPUTER COMMITTEE 



Augusta College 
Presents will 
discuss "Economic 
Outlook '75" Monday at 8:30 p.m. over 
channel 5, cablevision. Guests for 
the discussion are Bryce Newman, 
Executive Vice President of Citizen 
and Southern Bank in Augusta, and 
Dr. Donald Markwalder, professor of 
business administration at AC... 
"Your Estate and You" will be the 
topic on Jan. 12 and 13. Guests 
include Dr. Otha Gray; Attorney Larry 
Broyles; and Roger Denning, attorney 
and accountant. Channel 26 will air 
the show 10 a.m. Sunday, and Channel 
5, cablevision, 8:30 p.m. Monday. 

FILM SERIES The AC Film Series 
will present 
"Brewster McCloud" 

Friday at 8:15 p.m., PAT. 

ATGSB OFFERED The Admissions 

Test for Graduate 
Study in Business 
(ATGSB), required by more than 330 
graduate business schools or divisions, 
will be offered at AC on Jan. 25. 



The Executive 
Committee of the 
University 
System Computer network will meet at AC 
10 a.m. Wednesday in TR 2, CAC, accord- 
ing to Dr. Frank H. Chou. 

GYM OPEN The Gym will be 

open winter 
quarter for 
faculty, staff, students and their depen- 
dents for recreational purposes. Hours 
will be Monday, Wednesday and Friday 
from 7:30 p.m. -9:30 p.m. 



FACULTY BRIEFS 



Dr. Steve Hobbs 
(psy) was recent- 
ly elected sec- 
retary-treasurer of the CSRA Psycholog- 
ical Assn...Dr. Russ Hollomon (bus adm) 
recently spoke to the First Race Relatiors 
Equal Opportunity seminar at Fort Gordon 
on "Content and Process Concerns in the 
Training Seminar." .. .Dr. Roy E. Nicely 
(ba adm) represented AC at the American 
Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Busi- 
ness Accreditation Workshop in St. Louis 

Dr. Floyd B. O'Neil (phy sci) was 
selected to participate ^^ ^he institute , 
"The Technology tff TTuij^^^a^.l^qjf ^^*«"St'* 
the Argonne Nat': Lab(5fa|ory,^At'l 
during the Christmas break. 



3nne; 



Jan 6 1975 



IE 




-lS 



4^ WRITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVE 



D AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFljiCE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY -TuE^XW 



FOR WEEK OF: January 13 -January 20. 1975 Written WEDNESDAY, J anuary 8 No. 23 

D The Coffeehouse will be open Friday night at 8 with the popular Rice Brothers 

providing the evening's entertainment. Pat and Ed have just finished a successful 
six weeks engagement at the Green Jacket. The talented twins will be featured on 
guitar, piano, clarinet, mandolin, dulcimer, p3us various flutes and percussion in- 
struments. All AC persons with I.D. will be admitted free. Others, 25 cents. 

Dave Loggins will be presented in concert Jan. 24 at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. Free 
with ID, others $3. Loggins talents first became known with Three Dog Night. 
Their interpretation of his "Pieces of April" initiated him to the top of the charts 
Since then, Loggins has found that height with "Please Come to Boston" and again 
with his first Epic album, "Apprentice (In A Musical Workshop)." 

The AC film series will present "8^," Federico Fellini's masterpiece, Wednesday at 
.:15 in the PAT. The winner of an Academy Award as Best Foreign Language Film, 
"8h" stars Marcello Mastroianni, Anouk Aimee, Claudia Cardinale, Sandra Milo, 
■ Posella Falk and Barbara Steele. 



EBERHART TO READ Pulitzer Prize 

Winning Poet 
Richard Eberhart 
will read from his works 8 p.m. Jan. 22 
in the T.t-ot.ir© Room. A reception will 
i 'llow. The !•• It.«; Mjvxiting poet is Poet- 
xu-Rc-si.iencG at Davimonth College and is 
the author of more fliau a .l,.r.oi, books 
of poetry and drama. Dr. Charles l-JJiUp 
is coordinating his visit. 

LEOPOLD TO RETURN Joseph H. Leopold 

of the consulting 
engineering firm 
Zimmerman, Evans and Leopold, will 
return to campus Jan. 27-28 to lecture 
to various classes on "Employer -Employee 
Piil^.tionships." Leopold addressed 
numerous classes last quarter. See 
Bart Smith for details. 

AC PRESENTS "Your Estate and 

You" will be the 
topic Monday, Jan. 

13 at 8:30 p.m. on Channel 5 Cnblevision. 

On Sunday, Jan. 19 at 10 a.m. "Auguj^a 

College Foundation" will be presented. 

BASKETBALL THIS WEEK The Lady Jags will 

face Lar.der Col- 
lege 5 p.m. Tues- 
day. The Jaguars will test the Baptist 
Collnge of Charleston Wed. at 7:30 p.m. 

ROWLAND CHOSEN Chemistry major 

Delia R. Rowland, 
daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. A.Ray Rowland, has been named 
recipient of the Richard Timothy 
Mixon Scholarship for the remainder 
of the academic year. 



C.C.C. TO MEET The Campus Crusade 

for Christ will 
sponsor T.N .T. 
(Thursday Night Thing) every week at 8:3C 
p.m. in the CAC. Speakers from the com- 
munity will be featured... Returning over 
the holidays from The Solnfion Bowl held 
in Atlanta were AC students Reece Bieuer, 
ixnnny and Joyce Fitzgerald, Angela Givens 
Tommy Klose, Ulck Lotterhos , Charlena 
Petty and Cheri Sims. A Gatllnburj; (Tenn 
Ski ConCtireiice Is being planned by C.C.C. 
members for Fab. 7-9. Interested persono 
may contact Dick Lotterhos, chapter prexy 
at 736-0853. 



ETV SERIES On Jan. 17 at 3 p.m. 

the second of a 
seven-part sc.rloo 
produced by the Ga. Dept. of Educat'.on's 
Educational TV Services, will be shown 
over all ETV channels. This week's 
topic is "The Ga. Dept. of Education: An 
Overview of Its Functions and Services." 

SATUPJDAY OPERA The Metropolitan 

Opera will present 
"Cavalleria 

RuEticana" by Msscagni and '*I Pa£,liacci" 

by Leoncavallo 2 p.m. Saturday on WACG, 

90.7 FM. 



ART EXHIBIT Jean McWhorter of 

Columbia, S.C., 
considered one of 
that state's leading sculptors, is exhib- 
iting her works in the PAT now through 
Jan. 30. Ms. McUTiorter is exhibiting 
paintings, welded and cast sculpture. 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUS.m collloc 



-\^ WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WEEK MUST BE RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFF 



:E by 3 P M. jTKtLffSQAjY - BELIEVUE HALL 



•S" 

FOR WEEK OF: January 20-Januarv 27. 1975 Written WEDNESDA' ir. January 15 No. 24 



JAN 20 1975 



Nationally known poet Richard Eberhart of Dartmouth College will read from his 
works Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Lecture Room of Butler Hall as part of the 1975 
Lyceum Series. A reception will follow. AC and the Univ. of South Carolina are 
sharing the services of the Pulitzer Prize -winning poet. Dr. Charles Willig (Eng- 
lish) is coordinating his visit. 

Dave Loggtns will appear in concert 8:30 p.m. Friday in the Performing Arts Theatre 
sponsored by the Student Activities Office. Loggins first hit was "Please Come 
to Boston" followed by "Pieces of April" sung by Three Dog Night. 

A cartoon festival will be held Saturday, Feb. 1 at 10 a.m. in the College Activi- 
ties Center. A snack will be served in lieu of lunch. Children of AC-ites, 50c, 
others, $1. The Little Rascals is being added to the cartoon fare. 

"How Children Learn" will be the subject of Augusta College Presents Sunday at 10a.m. 
on Channel 26 and Jan. 27 at 8:30 p.m. on Channel 5. Dr. Jane E. Elkins , Dr. 
Beverly Standahl and Dr. Mary Ann Christenberry are panel guests. 



GOING UP Winter Quarter 

enrollment is up 
over the preceed- 

ing quarter last year. More detailed 

information will be forthcoming from 

Registrar S. Lee Wallace. 

COPYING AVAILABLE The AC Library 

now has an A,B. 
Dick Copying 
Machine available for service. The 
charge is 7<: per copy. The Xerox 
machine is still available at a dime 
a copy, according to Librarian A. Ray 
Rowland. 

THIS WEEK'S ATHLETICS AC Jaguars meet 

Piedinont Monday 
at 7 :30 p .m. in 
the gym. The Lady Jags will play USC 
at Spartanburg Tuesday at 5 p.m. in 
the gym. At 3p.m. Tuesday the Aqua 
Jags will meet South Carolina State. 
The Jaguars v;ill face Southern Tech 
at 7:30 p.m. in the gym on Wednesday 
and Valdosta State Saturday at 7:30 p.m. 

SERIES ADDS ONE "The Seventh 

Seal," Ingmar 
Bergman's most 
celebrated film, has been added to this 
seacon's film series and will be shown 
Feb. 20, Dr. Charles Willig reports. 

ENGINEER TO SPEAK Joseph H. 

Leopold of 
Z imme rman , Ev ans 
and Leopold consulting engineering firm, 
will return to AC Jan. 27-28 to address 
several classes on "Employer-Employee 
Relationships." He received his engi- 
neering degree at the Univ. of Penn. 
Towne School of Engineering, studied 
economics at the Wharton School of 
Finance and Commerce and studied bank- 
ing at Columbia Univ. Graduate School 
of Business. 



A SOUNDLESS WORLD A Deaf Awareness 

Workshop entitled 
"Welcome To My 
World" will be held on campus Feb. 8 
from 9-3:30 p.m. jointly sponsored by 
Continuing EdncaLlon, Georgia Registry 
of Interpreters fjr the Deaf, and Voca- 
tional Rehabilitation. The program is 
designed to acquaint the community with 
the communication problems and special 
needs of deaf and hard of hearing persons. 

NAVIGATORS MEET "Bible Rap" is 

held every Wed- 
nesday at noon in 

MR 1 sponsored by the AC Navigators. A 

"Good News" session follows each Friday 

at noon in MR 1 . 

CALLS ARE COSTLY The Telephone Co. 

is now charpjing 
20 cents per call 
for calls made to its directory assis- 
tance numbers. The charge is being 
made for any number listed in the direc- 
tory or for long distance cdls within 
our area code. This charge will now be 
billed directly to the nuraber making the 
call . 

ETV SERIES "Standards and 

Accreditation-- 
What's The 
Difference and What Difference Do They 
Make?" will be the subject Jan. 24 at 
3 p.m. over all Georgia ETV channels. 
The two -month series is sponsored by 
the Ga. Dept. of Education, 

LOVE THE WHAT? Stanley Kubrick's 

oddly-titled 
"Dr. Strangelove: 
Or How I T.parnod To Rtny> VJorrying And 
Love The Bomb" is the next film in the 
AC film series to be shown January 
29 at 8:15 p.m. in the Performing Arts 
Theatre. 



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SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAF? OF AUGUSTA COLLtGE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week • Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF; 



\ ..—X V,. . January 27 - February 3. 1975 Written January 2^. 1975 Mo. 25 MC/tnb' 

several business administration classes this week will hear Joseph H. Leopold of 
^_ Atlanta speak on "Employer-Employee Relationships" which will explore "the fallacy 
that labor unions improve the scale of living," according to Bart Smith (Bus Adm) . 
Monday at 6 p.m. he will address students on that topic as well as "What Causes 
A Recession?" Tuesday he will address classes at 9 and 10 a.m. and at 1 p.m. will 
speak to the Augusta Lions Club. 



"Dr. Strangelove" will be the featured film Wednesday at 8:15 p.m. 
part of the continuing AC film series. 



in the PAT as 



The Miser, one of Mollere's "high comedies," will be parformed here Thursday at 8:30 
p.m. in the PAT by The National Shakespeare Co. under the sponsorship of the AC 
Lyceum Series. The Miser was written in 1668 during the latter part of Mollere's 
career. 

A children's cartoon festival will be held Saturday, Feb. 1 at 10 a.m. in the CAC 
sponsored by the Student Activities Office. A snack will be served. AC children, 
50c, others, $1. Top cartoons and the Little Rascals will be featured. 



SPORTS THIS WEEK Lady Jags vs. 

Converse College, 
5 p.m. Tuesday; 

Lady Jags vs. Ga. Soiithcj.n, 4:30 p.m. 

Friday; Aqiia.i«ps neet Ga. Tech, 2 p.m. 

Satuidny; Jaguars vs. West Ga. College, 

7:30 p.m. Saturday. 

CLUBS SET DATES Monday the Baptist 

Studeiif HiHon 
meets at noon, 
TR 3, Navigators meet at noon in MR 1 ; 
Wednesday, Navigators, noon, MR 1; Thurs- 
day, Campus Crusade for Christ, TNT, 
8 p.m., MR 2; Friday, Black Student 
Union, noon, MR 2. AGENDA'S main item: 
the planning of Black History Week, 
Navigators, noon, MR 1, Inter-Club 
Council, noon, CAC. 

APPEAL M\DE The AC Babysitting 

Service is appeal- 
ing for donations 
of toys and "dress-up" Items for pre- 
schoolers. Old clothes, jewelry, high- 
heels, etc. provide worlds of imaginary 
play for the youngsters. The service, 
located at 1055 Katherine Street, is 
for children 18 months and older. Leave 
your donations at the house or contact 
Student Activities Office, Ext. 3806. 



SEX SPECIALIST Dr. Albert Ellis 

will discuss "Sex 
Without Guilt" 
Feb. 27 as part of this season's Lyceum 
Series. An Associate Editor of the Inter- 
national Journal of Sexology and of the 
Journal of Sex Research , he has written 
more than 30 books and monographs in- 
cluding Sex Without Guilt . The Art an^ 
Science of Love . The Encrvclopedia of 
Sexual Behavior and others. 



PROBLEMS EXPLORED A special program 

designed to acqualit 
the coaiiuunlty with 
the comnninicTfion pn'Mems and special 
needs of deaf and hard of hearing persons 
will be held from 9-3:30 Saturday, Feb. 
8 on cncipus. Group sessions will cover 
special education programs, parent invol\e 
ment groups, organizations serving deaf 
persons, and recently enacted legislation 
requiring the use of Interpreters in 
special situations. Continuing Education 
has details. 

MOLIERE AGAIN The AC French Club 

is organizing a 
trip to Columbia, 
S.C. to see Mollere's L'Avare in French 
on Feb. 16 at 2:30 p.m. Anyone interest- 
ed should contact Jeanne Gramllng or 
Colette Avrll. Reserved seats cost $3 
for students; $3.50 for others. 

SUGGESTIONS ANYONE? At a recent meeting 

of the Public Safev., 
Committee, it was 
announced that any suggestions anyone 
might wish to make regarding the public 
safety of students, faculty and staff 
would be welcomed by the committee. Coach 
Dennis Burau, committee chairman, solicits 
your recommendations. 



MET BROADCAST 



NEW LIST PRINTED 



"Don Giovanni" will 
be broadcast over 
WACG-FM 2 p.m. Sat. 



The AC Food Co-op 
has just released a 
new two-page grocery 
price list. Pick it up on Tge. and Wed. 
at the CAC Information Booth from 11-1 or 
Frl. at Boykln Wright from 1-3 or 6-7 p.m. 



The Augusta Symphony Orchestra will be presented 8:30 p.m. Saturday in the PAT and 
again Sunday at 3 p.m. for a Youth Concert. 

The Comptroller's Office is continuing to urge ■ energy conservation on campus. 
"Rates have increased 30 per cent between the years 1973-74 and 1974-75 and an 
additional rate-hike proposal is now pending with the Utility Commission," said 
Billy B. Thompson who urges everyone to turn off unnecessary lights in classrooms 
and offices. 

As of the pre-registration period for Spring Quarter Philip L. Reichel (Sociology) 
will serve as primary advisor to all Criminal Justice program enrolees. Individuals 
seeking either the terminal A. A. certificate or incorporating the A .A . certificate 
in the B.A. program are urged to contact Reichel (second floor. Skinner Hall.) 



SWAP SHOP: Students, faculty and staff are invited to advertise items for sale or 
items wanted in Swap Shop. Information is to be submitted to the Public Information 
Office (second floor. Rains Hall) by noon Wednesday for publication the following 
week. All items must be signed. 

* Wanted: Inexpensive used piano for a beginner student. Call 279-1963 after 3 p.^ 

* Wanted: Used dog house, 733-8824 after 5 p.m. 

* For Sale: Hand crocheted puppets and stuffed animals. Ideal gifts for children 
from 1-12. Call 279-1963 afternoons. 

* Wanted: Baby bed and nursery accessories. Call 736-2233 after 5 p.m. 

* For Sale: House for sale, 2346 Williams Street (across from campus) . .20x20 livinj 
room, separate dining room.. large paneled den.. two bedrooms upstairs . .bath room 

upstairs and % bath downstnlrs. Wall to wall carpet. All furniture can go 
with house if desired. See Jim Connor (Fine Arts Dept.) or call 733-6443. 



PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC INFORMATION 
OFFICE (RAINS HALL) BY NOON WEDNESDAY FOR PUBLICATION THE FOLLOWING WEEK. ALL ITEMS 

MUST BE SIGNED. 



TO: PUBLIC INFORM/VTION , RAINS HALL 

FROM: 



Dept. or Organizatlon_ 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF February 3. 1975 - February 10, 1975 Written Jnruary 29. 1975 No. 26 

p-The AC French Club will present a stage adaptation of The Little Prince 7:30 p.m. 
Monday (Feb. 10) in the PAT. The Little Prince will be played by AC Freshman 
Donna Jean Lawllor. Other participants are from the French 101, 201 and 202 
classes. Following the play, Harvey Boyd, an AC music major, will sing numerous 
selections written by French composers Faure" and Duparc. Students In Jeanne 
Gramling's French class will then present a humorous French skit. The program will 
conclude with a scene from Act 1 "of loneSCo's Bald Soprano featuring AC senbr 
Cheryl Shurtleff and MCG student Jim Girardeau. The public is invited to the 
free performance. 

The AC Film Series will present "Save The Tiger" 8:15 p.m. Friday, PAT. 

The Sociology Club, in cooperation with the Unitarian Church of Augusta, is 
bringing Big Sur poet and singer, Ric Masten to campus noon Feb. 7 in classroom 
B-6 of Skinner Hall. The songwriter and traveling Unitarian minister has performed 
in classrooms and concerts in more than 400 colleges. Admission is free. 

The PAT Gallery Exhibit for February features the work of Dr. William Ledyard of 
Columbia, S.C. 



HOMECOMING COMING The week of Feb. 10 
I hae been designated 
Homecoralng Week on 
the AC campus. Homeroming displays will 
go on exhibit next Monday along with 
the photographs of the candidates for 
Home coming Queen 75. Armstrong State 
will provide the opposition Saturday 
night followed by the annual Alumni 
Get Together at the Old Government 
House and a dance after the game in 
the CAC with music provided by Cinnamon. 

CLUBS MEET Monday the Navigators 

meet at 7:30 p.m., 
MR 1 ; Tuesday, Bap- 
tist Student Union, noon, TR 3; Wednes- 
day, Navigators, noon, MR 1; Thursday, 
Campus Crusade for Christ, TNT, 8 p.m., 
MR 2, Student Assn. of Educators, noon, 
MR 1 & 2, AC Food Co-op, 7:30 p.m., 
TR 3, CAC; Friday, Black Student Union, 
noon, KR 2, Navigators, noon, MR 1. 

JOI^JT CONCERT George lucktenberg, 

harpsichordist and 
pianist, and the 

Augusta Music Club will present a joint 

concert 3:30 p.m. Sunday in the PAT. 

The program is titled "18th Century 

Aspects of Keyboardism." 

PEERY PICKED Ray Peery, a senior 

pol sci major, is 
rubbing elbows with 
the state's top politics in Atlanta 
during the General Assembly's legis- 
lative session. Peery wac selected 
for a legislative internship and is 
working with the Minority Caucus. This 
is the third consecutive year AC has 
been selected, reports Dr. Ralph Walker. 



SPORTS EVENTS Jaguars vs. UNC at 

Asheville, 7:30 p.m. 
Wednesday, gym; Jaguars 
vs. Columbus College, 7:30 p.m., Satur- 
day, gym; Aqua Jags meet UNC at Asheville, 
2 p.m. Saturday, AC pool. 

AC PRESENTS AC Presents will 

discuss "Careers" 
Sunday (Feb. 9) at 

10 a.m. on Channel 26 and on Monday (Feb. 

10) at 8:30 p.m. on Channel 5, Cablevision 

Guests for the discussion are Dr. James M. 

Dye (chnlrman, education dept.). Dr. 

Louise L. McCommons (educ) and Maj . Gen. 

(ret.) Harley L. Moore, director of the 

National Alliance of Businessmen in 

Augusta . 

HODGES ELECTED Dr. J. Frank Hodges 

Jr., (bus acm) has 
been elected presi- 
dent of the Georgia Assn. of Economics 
EducGtcrc r.t it.o annual meeting. The 
70-member Assn. was organized three 
years ago to promote the teaching and 
learning of economics. Dr. Hodges is 
also director of the AC Center for 
Economic Education. 

OPERA AIRED The Metropolitan 

Opera will present 
"Tosca", an opera 

in three acts by Giacorao Puccini, 2 p.m. 

Saturday, on WACG-Fm, 90.7 F.M. 



PREREGISTRATION February 5th marks 

midquartor. Pre- 
registration for 

Spring Quarter will be held Feb. lOth 

thru Feb. 21st. 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy • Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Public Information, R^ine Halt", 



FOR WEEK OF FEBRUARY 1 ft 1975 - FEBRUARY 17, 1975 Written Wednesdat, Etib. 5 No. 27 

I 

Homecoming week is herel Homecoming displays will be set up this week around the 
College Activities Center and the photographs of the seven attractive Homecoming 
Queen candidates will be posted. Elections will be held Wednesday and Thursday 
night from 5:30-8:30 and on Friday from 8-4. The candidates will be presented 
at half-time Thursday night at the game between the Jags and Edward Waters. 
Displays will be judged Friday and the Homecoming Game with Armstrong State will 
be held Saturday. The queen will be crowned at half-time. Vying for the title 
are Beth Dorn, Rhonda Edwards, Monica Heaton, Janette Simmons, Kay Tremaine, 
Ruthie Weiss and Connie Widener. Following the game, a dance featuring Cinnamon 
will be held in the CAC and an Alumni Get -Together will be held at the Old Govern- 
ment House on Telfair Street. All alumni of the college and faculty are invited. 

The AC Sociology Club is bringing Ted Charach, producer and director of the film, 
"The Second Gun: Who Killed Bobby Kennedy?" to campus 7:30 p.m. Feb. 28 in the 
PAT. Charach has been leading a fight in Los Angeles to have the D.A.'s office 
re-open the investigation of Senator Robert Kennedy's death. He believes the 
assassin is still at large and that Sirhan Sirhan had an accomplice. The $2 tickets 
have gone on sale this week in the Sociology Dept. Mail orders will be accepted 
if the check is made out to the AC Sociology Club for the proper amount. Tickets 
may also be purchased at the door from 6:30 to 7:30 that night. 

The Bell Ringer will sponsor the film, "I.F. Stone," 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, PAT . 



FRENCH PLAY The French Club will 

present a stage adap- 
tation of The Little 
Prince 7:30 Monday in the PAT. Donna 
Jean Law! or, AC fteshman, will play the 
role of The Little Prince, "The play 
symbolizes what we have lost as grown- 
ups," she said. The Little Prince 
travels through the different planets 
which symbolize the defects of adults 
and tries to give the audience "the 
real secret of life." Colette Avril, 
French Club faculty advisor, wrote the 
stage adaptation of the French novel. 

GUILTLESS SEX Dr. Albert Ellis, 

author of <ver 30 books 
and monographs , will 
spe.nk in the PAT 8:30 p.m. Feb. 27 on 
"Sex Without Guilt." Dr. Ellis is execu- 
t .ve director of the Institute for 
Rational Living and director of psycho- 
logical services for the Institute for 
Advanced Study in Rational Psychotherapy. 
He has been in the practice of psycho- 
therapy and marriage and family counsel- 
ing in New York City for 30 years. Ellis 
is associate editor of the International 
Journal of Sexology and of the Journal 
of Sex Research. Tickets may be pur- 
chased the evening of his talk at the 
PAT box office. 

TRAVEL TOUR The Alpha Delta Pi 
house will be open 
8 p.m. Tuesday to any- 
one interested in viewing a travel film 
of Europe. The film will be presented 
by Osborne Tours. For further infor- 
mation contact Kathy Lovett ,736-2316. 



AC PRESENTS AC Presents will discuss 
"Careers" 8:30 p.m. Mon- 
day over Channel 5, 
Cablevision. "Fine Arts Showcase" will 
be the topic on Sunday (2/16) at 10 a.m. , 

Channel 26, and Monday (2/17) at 8:30 
p.m., Channel 5, Cablevision. Guests 
for the show will be Nathan Bindler and 
David T.S. Jones (fine arts). 

AC SPORTS Lady Jags vs. Truett- 

McConnell, 5 p.m., Tues- 
day, gym; Jags vs. 
Edward Waters, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, gym; 
Homecoming: Jags vs. Armstrong State, 
7:30 p.m., Saturday, gym; The Aqua Jags 
will participate in the Southern Inter- 
collegiate Championship held in Athens 
this week-end. 

CLUBS MEET Monday the Navigators 
meet at noon, MR 1; 
Tuesday, Baptist Student 
Union, noon, TR 3; Wednesday, Navigators, 
noon, MR 1; Thursday, Campus Crusade for 
Christ, "TNT", 8 p.m., MR 2, Political 
Science Club, noon, Skinner Hall, Rm. 
4-A; Friday, Black Student Union, noon, 
MR 2, Navigators, noon, MR 1. 



DEBATE TEAM The AC Debate Team 
won three and lost 
five at the Georgia Bullpup Invita- 
tional Debate Tournament held last 
weekend in Athens. Dr. Ron Johnson 
(advisor) accompanied debators Rick 
Ward, Cathy Ealick, and Art 

Wacaster. 



WCAT-TV DEBUTS Members of Rick Davis's 
Journalism 101 class 
are gaining practical 
experience in broadcast journalism with 
their new TV show each Wednesday at 
11:15 a.m. in the CAC. The 30-n:inute 
program features live interviews, AC 
news and sports and "Advise To The Love- 
lorn" with Labelle Love. Tune in Wednes- 
day to WCAT-TV and "join the fun," 
Davis urges . 

EIPA MEETING The Extended Interest 
Parent Assn. will meet 
8 p.m., Wednesday in 

the Lecture Room, Butler Hall. 

AFFILIATE FORMED A new club has been 

formed in the Dept. 
of Physical Science 
which will become affiliated with the 
American Chemical Society. Meetings 
are held the first and third Mondays 
of the month at noon in Science Room 
Two. Dr. Floyd O'Neal is club advisor. 



CHEMIST VISITS Dr. Raymond J. LeStrange. 
research associate for 
E.I. DuPont DeNemours 
and Co. in Brevard, N.C., will address 
Chemistry students Wed. and Thurs, under 
the Visiting Industrial Chemist Program. 
A coffee and luncheon are scheduled for 
Thursday. Details from Dr. Janice 
Turner. 

BALLET PERFORMANCES The Augusta Civic 
Ballet will perform 
in the PAT 8 p.m. Fri- 
day and 3 p.m. Saturday. 

GALLERY EXHIBIT Ceramlcist Ron Meyers, 
Painter Richard Olson 
and Printraaker Tom 
Hammond, nationally known artists from 
the Univ. of Ga., will exhibit their 
works this month in the PAT sponsored 
by the AC Art Assn. The trio's creative 
products may be seen Mon-Fri. from 10 
a.m. -2 p.m. and on Sundays from 1-4 
p .m. 



I 



Jose Neistein of the Brazilian American Cultural Institute will speak on "Baroque 
and Rococo in Brazil," 8 p.m. Wednesday and noon Thursday in MR 1 & 2 . 

The AC Bookstore is sponsoring a visit from the College Marketing Group Truck 9-5 
Wednesday in Student Parking Lot #1. New and recent books are available and in- 
structors may select complimentary or examination copies to consider for their touTBtE. 

AC will sponsor a six-session program on "The Impact of Urban Change on Human Values' 
beginning this Thursday and continuing each Thursday night at 8 through March 20 at 
St. Alban's Episcopal Church, 2321 Lumpkin Rd. The program will examine changes 
resultine from urbanization and evaluate thei;e changes as they affect the quality 
of life, said Thomas M. Riley (continuing ed). Dr. Edward J. Cashin (history) will 
lead off the program Thursday with a talk on "How History has Shaped Richmond 
County." Contact the Office of Continuing Education, 828-3306, for registration. 

DEPARTMENTAL DEVELOPMENTS 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: DR. DONALD M/VRK^^I^LDER participated in the White House 
Conference on Domestic and Economic Affairs at the Regency Hyatt House in Atlanta 
last week. President Ford addressed the gathering as did H.U.D. Secretary James 
Lynn; H.E.W. Secretary Casper Weinberger; William Seidman, Assistant to The Presi- 
dent On Economic Affairs and Frank Zarb, Federal Energy Administration. . .DR. RUSS 
HOLLOM^N'S article "What McGregor Really Said" was published in the Dec. 1974 
issue of Business Ho rizons . 

EDUCATION: DR. JAMES DYE (chairman) spoke to the National Hills Elementary School 
PTA recently as well as the Honor Society Convocation at Aquinas High School. 
Dr. Dye and Dr. Louise McCommons both functioned as recorders in separate convention 
sessions of the Assn. for Teacher Educators (ATE) convention in New Orleans last 
week... DR. LOUISE McCOMMONS attended the annual Study Conference of the Georgia 
Assn. for Childhood Education at the Univ. of Ga. Center for Continuing Education. 
She presided at the study session on "Discipline Through Learning Centers." She 
also served as a consultant for the Richmond County in-service sessions for 
secondary and elementary science teachers, speaking on the topic "Learning Centers 
in Science." 

NURSING: CONNIE SKALAK participated on a panel on School Health at the Medical 
College of Georgia. The program was presented to school nurses in the state. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE: MICHAEL A. KELLEY will review a book ( Africa '74-'75 ) published 
by Africa, magazine and The F.couoiuist Intelligence Unit for the Newsletter of the 
Southern Assn. of Africanists. The review will appear in Vol III, No. 2 June 1975. 

PLEASE HAVE SWAP SHOP AND NEWS ITEMS DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC INFORMATION OFFICE 
(RAINS HALL) BY NOON WEDNESDAY FOR TUBLICATICN THK FOT.T.OKING WEEK. ALL ITEMS MUST 

BE SIGNED. 

* Wanted: Pine chest of drawers. See Margie Burke, Public Info. Office or call 

736-2233 after 5:00. 

* FOR SALE: ^1^74 CUevcolet Vlagoii . 15,000 miles. See Creighton Peden, Skinner Hall, 






PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - Omm^^UUbUaMtSami^ 






FOR WEEK OF: FEBRUARY 17, 1975 - FEBRUARY 24. 1975 WRITTEN Wednesday, F EB. 12 No. 28 

Black Awareness Week will be observed at AC this week sponsored by the Black Student 
Union. Everts for the week include a Talent and Fashion Show 8 p.m. Tuesday in 
the Performing Arts Theatre; guests speakers will be featured Tuesday through Fri- 
day at noon in the Lecture Room of Butler Hall- details were not available at press 
time. 

The weekly Student Recital will be held noon Wednesday in the PAT. 

The Fine Arts Dept. announces a February - May Faculty Recital Series which gets 
underway Feb. 25 at 8:30 p.m. with organ raueic by Dr. John G. Schaeffer at the 
Lutheran Church of the Resurrection on Greene St. The music will span the French 
baroque, romantic, and modern eras and will include works by Guilain, Durufle, 
Messiaen, and Franck. Future programs include John Scott, clarinetist, April 11; 
Ronald Wain, flutist from UGA, April 20; and Vola Jacobs, pianist. May 19. Open 
and free. 

The Seventh Seal is the next AC film series presentation to be shown 8:15 p.m. 
Thursday, PAT. The following evening, "Who Is Harry Kellerman?" will be shown at 
the same time and place. 



CONTRACT AWARDED A construction 

contract for the 
new Reese Library 
has been awarded to the A.J. Kellos 
Construction Co. of Augusta. Kellos 
was the apparent low bidder at $2,075,000. 
Groundbreaking is scheduled for next 
month with work to follow within 60/90 
days. The 90,000 square foot building 
will be located in a portion of the main 
parking lot across from the present 
library. Completion is expected within 
500 working days. The existing library 
will be renovated into an instructional 
facility and media center. 



THE CHANGING FAMILY Dr. John M. Smith 

(Sociology) will 
speak on "The 
Famlly--Wlll It Change?" Thursday at 
the second of six sessions on "The 
"pact of Urban Change on Human Values." 
j:.2 NEH-funded program will be held 
every Thursday at 8 p.m. at St. Alban's 
Episcopal Church. Continuing Education 
has details. 



CPA REVIEW A comprehensive 

review for the 
Auditing, Practice 
and Theory sections of the CPA exams 
is underway. The course began last 
Saturday and will continue for the next 
11 Saturdays through May 3. The 
Auditing schedule: February 15, 22 
and March 1; Practice, March 8, 15, 
22, 29, April 5 and 12; Theory, 

April 19, 26 and May 3. James Kelley 
(bus adm) has details. 



PRESIDENT INVITED President George A. 

Christenberry has 
accepted an invi- 
tation to visit the People's Republic 
of China April 1-21 as a guest of the 
American Assn. of State Colleges and 
Universities^ (AASCU). Christenberry will 
join 20 other state college and univer- 
sity presidents from across the U.S. in 
a tour of the educational institutions 
in China. The group will visit Canton, 
Shanghai, Wusih, Nanking and Peking. 



SPORTS THIS WEEK 



Lady Jags vs. 
Erskine College, 
5 p.m. , Tuesday; 



Aqua Jags meet Georgia Southern, 3 p.m., 
Wednesday, AC pool; Aqua Jags meet Georgir 
State, 1:30 p.m., Saturday, AC pool; 
Lady Jags vs. Georgia Tech, 2 p.m., Satur- 
day, gym; The Jags will be in Savannah 
Thursday-Saturday participating in the 
South Atlantic Conference Tournament. 

CLUB MSETII^GS Monday: Navigators 

will meet at 7:30 
p.m. , MR 1 ; Tues- 
day: Baptist Student Union, noon, TR 3; 
Wednesday: Navigators, noon, MR 1; Thurs- 
day: Campus Crusade for Christ, "TNT", 
8 p.m., MR 2; Friday: Black Student 
Union, noon, MR 2, Navigators, noon, MR 1. 

AC PRESENTS "Fine Arts Show- 

case" will be the 
topic on AC Presents 
8:30 p. m.Mon,, Channel 5, Cablevision. 
"How Much Income Tax?" will be discussed 
on Sunday, Feb. 23, at 10 a.m., Channel 
26, and Monday, Feb. 24, at 0:30 p.m. 
Channel 5, Cablevision. Guests for the 
show are Dr. Otha Gray (Bus. Adm.), 
Eliott Serotta, President of the Augusta 
Chapter of Certified Public Accountants, 
and Attorney Robert F. Wright. 






I 



1 








PUBLISHED FOk iHc FACULTY, STUCENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



npAiling fo r copy - WednatdaiM W^ of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 

FOR WEEK OF FEBRUARY 24 - MARCH 3, 1975 WRITTEN WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1975 No. 29 

Janette Simmons, Black Student Union sponsored candidate, was crowned Homecoming 
Queen 1975 during half-tine ceremonies of the game between the Jags and (Armstrong 
State's) Pirates. Nancy Bennett, last year's queen icroimed Miss Simmons; AC 
President George Christenberry presented her with a bouquet of red roses; and 
Alumni Assn. Prexy Carlisle Overstreet presented her with a gift from the associa- 
tion. Both the dance and alumni get-together following the game broke attendance 
records, according to John Groves and Bill Rodimon. 

Augusta College Theatre will present two one-act plays Monday and Tuesday at 8:30 
p.m. in the PAT. "The Village Wooing" by George Bernard Shaw and "The Bear" by 
Anton Chekhov will be featured. 

"Elvira Madigan" is the next AC film series presentation scheduled for 8:15 p.m. 
Wednesday , PAT . 

"The Second Gun: Who Killed Bobby Kennedy?" will be the -film topic and lecture 
Friday at 7:30 p.m. in the PAT by film producer and former newsman Theodore Charach. 
The AC Sociology Club is sponsoring his campus visit. The $2 tickets are now on 
sale in the Sociology Department (Skinner Hall). 



SEXOLOGIST HERE Dr. Albert Ellis, 

author of the book 
"Sex Wit hout Guilt " 
will lecture ou tbat topic Thursday at 
8:30 p.m. in the PAT. He is executive 
director of the Institute for Rational 
Living and director of psychological' 
services for the Institute for Advanced 
Study in Rational Psychotherapy. 
Tickets may be purchased at the box 
office of the PAT. Ellis's visit is 
part of the Lyceum Series, 

RECITAL BEGIHS Dr. John G. Schaeffer 

(fine arts) will 
initiate the Febmary- 
May Faculty Rer-ltal Series Tuesday at. 
8:30 p.m. at the Lutheran Church of 
the Resurrection on Greene Street. 
The music will include the baroque, 
romantic, and modern eras and will 
include works by Guilain, Durufle, 
Messiaen and Franck. Free. 

LAW ENFORCEMENT Philip L. Reichel 

(sociology) will 
discuss "Law Enforce- 
ment and You" Thursday at 8 at St. 
Alban's Episcopal Church as the third 
in a series of six speakers partici- 
pating in the seminar on "The Impact 
of Urban Change on Human Values." 
828-3306 for information. 

CUTOFF ANNOUNCED Friday is the last 

day to file appli-^ 
cations for new 
admissions spring quarter, according 
to Admissions Director Don Smith. 
This quarter ends March 18 and spring 
quarter gets underway March 25. 



SENIOR SHOW Three AC students will 

present their senior 
art show March 2-15 
in the Fine Arts Center Lobby. Kitty 
Freeman, Sam Barnes and Susan McLendon 
will exhibit their paintings, ceramics, 
glass, and drawings. 



CONCERT PLANNED 



The AC Choir and the 
Fine Arts Department 
announce a Spring 
Concert to take place 8 p.m. Thursday, 
March 6 at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 
Reynolds St. Mozart's "Coronation 
Mass" in C.K. 317, will be performed 
by five soloists and full orchestra. 
Other works will also be featured. 
Free. 



ATGSB SCHEDULED The Admissions Test 
• for Graduate Study 
in Businesss (ATGSB) 
will be offered here March 22. Clos- 
ing date for registration is Friday. 
Those who have not registered by 
that date may pay an additional fee 
and be tested also. 

BAND CONCERT SET The AC Band, under 

the direction of 
John Scott, will 
present a spring concert March 4 at 
8:30 p.m. in the PAT. Included will 
be Litugical Music for Band , by Martin 
Mailman; The Corcoran Cadets . by Sousa; 
Edges; A Portrait of Robert Indiana . 
Thomson, and Variation on a Korean Folk 
Song , by J.B. Chance. Stargazing , by 
Donald Erb, a work for wind ensemble 
and electronic tape, will also be featuied 
Free. 



-OVER- 



Augusta College students are invited to participate in Glamour Magazine' s Top Ten 
College Contest for 1975. Young women from colleges and universities throughout 
the country will compete in Glamour's search for ten outstanding students. A 
panel of editors will select the winners on the basis of their "solid records of 
achievement in academic studies and /or in extracurricular activities on campus 
or in the community." Anyone interested in entering the search fhjuld contact the 
Public Information Office (Rains Hall) for more information. A Glamour spokesman 
said applications from AC will be accepted through this week. 

The AC Chapter of the Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society has been 
formed and meets on the first and third Monday of each month at noon in the 
Science Building. The club's purpose, according to Chairman Steve Hull, is to 
provide an opportunity for students of chemistry, chemical engineering and 
related disciplines to become better acquainted; to secure the intellectual 
stimulation that arises from professional association; and to obtain experience 
in preparing and presenting technical material before chemical audiences. Billie 
Nevels is vice-chairman and Phyllis Trowell, secretary-treasurer. Dr. Floyd O'Neal 
is faculty advisor. 

The Coffeehouse will be open 8 p.m. Friday with a W.C. Fields flick and horror films. 
Chateau. 

Augusta College Presents will discuss "How Much Income Tax?" Monday, Feb. 24, at 
8:30 p.m, Channel 5, Cablevision. "Grass Roots Economics" will be the topic 
Sunday, March 2, at 10 a.m., Channel 26 and Monday, March 3, 8:30 p.m., Channel 5. 
Guests for the show will be Gerald Achenbach of Piggly Wiggly Stores; Dr. Frank 
Hodges (Bus. Adn.); and Harvey Duncan, Superintendent of Richmond County Schools. 

OPEN HOUSE SET: The AC Child Development Center (1919 Watkins Street) is holding 
an open house for all parents and friends of the Center from 7:30-9 on Friday, 
Feb. 28. A baby-sitting service will be available for those adults who cannot 
make other arrangements. Drop by and see this outstanding pre-school facility. 

Faculty Meeting Wednesday at 3 p.m.. Lecture Room of Butler Hall. 

The AC Alumni Assn. is providing The Gradu a te magazine, a handbook for leaving 
school, as a free gift to all AC June graduates. Copies are available at the SGA 
Office. 

The Junior League of Augusta and AC ate co-sponsoring a talk by Henry Green, well- 
known antique furniture buff, 10:30 a.m. March 4 in the PAT. Green's topic will 
be "Furniture of the Southern Piedmont Before 1820." Free. 

DR. EDWARD J. CASHIN Jr., Bicentennial Committee chairman, invites all campus 
personnel who are involved in some phase of the observation of the bicentennial 
to use the committee as a clearing house for advertising these activities. "If 
you have something planned, please let us know. We also welcome any suggestions 
you might have relating to the college-wide bicentennial celebration." 

DEPARTMENTAL DEVELOPMENTS 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: 

A paper by DR. RUSS HOLLOMAN titled "Tnternersonal Relations: The Key To Organiza- 
tional Effectiveness" was publlched by the Univ. of Fla. in Management in Health 
F.slated Programs (1974). 

EDUCATION : 

DR. MIKE L. LAND and DR. LOUISE L. MC COMMONS recently attended the national con- 
vention of the Association of Teacher Educators in New Orleans where he made a 
presentation titled "The Augusta Model and Evolutionary Competency Based Teacher 
Education Program (CBTE)...DR. JAMES M. r//E (chairman) served as chairman last 
week of the Visiting Committee evaluating the teacher education programs at 
Morehouse and Spellman colleges. 

VETERANS AFFAIRS : • 

WADE GASSMAN, representing the AC Office of Veterans Affairs and the Ga. Assn. for 
Veterans Education (GAVE) attended a recent meeting of the National Assn. of Veterans 
Programs Administrators (NAVPA) in Washington, D.C. and moderated a workshop on 
"Viable Advisory Mechanisms and State Organizations." 

The National Teacher Examinations will be administed here April 5. Bulletins of 
Information describing registration procedures and Registration Forms may be 
obtained from the Testing Bureau (Bollevue Hall, second floor). 

SPOTLIGHT DEADLINE IS NOON WEDNESDAY. SUBMIT MATERIAL TO THE PUBLIC INFO. OFFICE. 



I 




fi^ 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF: March 3 - March 10, 1975 Written WEDNESDAY, February 26, 1975 No. 30 

Folk musician Gene Cotton will appear In concert 8:30 p.m. Saturday (March 8) 
in the PAT sponsored by the AC Entertainment Committee, Cotton has performed for 
thousands of students from coast to coast for the past three years. Also featured 
will be Comedian Tom Parks who will soon tour with the National Entertainment 
Conference Coffeehouse Circuit. He has opened for Dr. Hook and recently played 
the Great Southeast Music Hall in Atlanta. Tickets for the concert may be purchased 
at the box office the evening of the concert. 

The AC Band under the direction of John Scott will present a Spring Concert Tues- 
day at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. The program will include Liturgical Music for Band 
by Martin Mailman, The Corcoran Cadets , by Sousa; Edges: A Portrait of Robert 
Indiana . Thomson, and Variations on a Korean Folk Song , by J.B. Chance. Also featurec 
"111 be Stargazing by Donald Erb, a work for wind ensemble and electronic tape. 
The concert is free. 

The AC Choir and the Dept. of Fine Arts will hold a Spring Concert 8 p.m. Thursday 
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church. Five soloists and full orchestra will perform 
Mozart's "Coronation MasS." Other shorter works will also be included. Free. 

All AC June graduates are reminded to pick up their copy of The Graduate, maginzine 
from the SGA Office. The handbook for leaving school is a free gift from the AC 
Alumni Assn. 



SENIOR SHOW A Senior Art Show 

is now on exhibit 
in the Lobby of 
the Fine Arts Center. Paintings, cer- 
andcs, glass, and drawings by Kitty 
Freetuan, Sam Barnes and Susan McLendon 
are on display. 

PROGRAM CONTINUES The AC seminar, 

"The Impact Of 
Urban Change on 
Human Values" tcuLltiues 8 p.m. Thurs- 
day at St. Alban's Episcopal Church 
with Dr. W. Harold Moon speaking on 
"Meeting Health and Recreation Needs 
in a Developing Society." 828-3306 
for details . 

t SWIIMING HOURS The AC pool will 

be open for rec- 
reational swimming 
, Wed., and Fri. from 12:00-1 p.m. 
30-5:00 p.m. Saturdays, 



Men 

and Mon.-Fri. 3 

noon to 2 p.m. 



NTE DEADLINE NEARS Less than two weeks 

remain for pros- 
pective teachers 
planning to take the National Teacher 
Examinations at AC on April 5 to sub- 
mit registration forms to Educational 
Testing Service, Princeton, N.J. Reg- 
istration forms must be received in 
the Princeton Office no later than 
March 13. Information may be obtain- 
ed from the AC Testing Office, Bon«v.i« 
Hall. 



BETH won't burn The AC English 

Depavtment will 
sponsor a reading 
of the Christopher Frye play, "The 
Lady's Not For Burning" Monday at 
8:15 p.m. in the Lecture Room of But- 
ler Hall. Beth Bolgla will play Jennet 
Jourdemayiie; WilUaa Weathers, Thomas; 
Jan Bolgla, Alizon; Pat Rice, Richard; 
Rae Bolgla, Margaret; Bill O'Leary, 
Nicholas; Lee Wise, Humphrey; Dr. Ben- 
jamin Bolgla, play director, will 
play the part of Tyson; Mike Cheak, 
Tappercoom; Richard Anderson, Chaplain; 
and Keith Cowling, Skipps . The play, 
though written in the 40's, is done 
in the style of a Shakespearian comedy. 
Free. 



AC PRESENTS 



"How Children 
Learn — Part II," 
will be discussed 
on AC Presents 10 a.m. Sunday on Ch. 
26 and 8:30 p.m. Monday (March 10) on 
Ch. 5. Guests include Dr. Mary Ann 
Chrlstenberry (educ). Dr. Jean 
Anderson (psy.) and Dr. Beverly Stan- 
dahl (Gracewood School). 



FURNITURE LEG SET 



Henry Greene , an- 
tique furniture 
buff, will lecture 
on "Furniture of the Southern Piedmont 

Before 1820" Tuesday at 10:30 a.m. in 
._ _ 1 ^ 1 •_ j_ 



the PAT. Green's 
by AC and The Juni 
Fice and open 



"7 um\^hoft%n&i3eta^ 



-OVF.R- 



;.._>.c> 



FEB 2 8 1975 

30904 



CLUBS MEET MONDAY: Navigators, 

7:30 p.m., MR 1; 
TUESDAY: Baptist 
Student Union, noon, TR 3; WEDNESDAY: 
Navigators, noon, MR 1; THURSDAY: 
Food Coop, 7:30 p.m., CAC - TR 3; 
Campus Crusade for Christ, "TNT," 
8 p.m., MR 2; Student Assn. of Educa- 
tors, noon, MR 1 & 2; FRIDAY: Black 
Student Union, noon, MR 2; Navigators, 
noon , MR 1 . 



MUSIC CLUB SERIES Robert Harrison, 

violinist and 
Associate Concert- 
master of the Atlanta Symphony, will 
be featured at 3:30 p.m. March 9 in 
the PAT as part of the Augusta Music 
Club Sunday Afternoon Series. 

FILM SERIES "Claire's Knee," 

is the ner.t film 
in the current college series 8:15 p.m., 
Friday in the PAT. 



FACULTY NEWS 

O'GRETTA M. EVERETT (educ), MIKE MILLER (dir. of spec, studies, Eng.), Dr. JOHN 
PRESLEY ( Eng.), ANN SHEPPARD (counseling), DR. JERRY SUE TOWNSEND (math.) and 
ANNA JO TURNER (math.) have returned from the annual Georgia Workshop of Special 
Studies, sponsored by the Board of Regents in Atlanta. 

Eighteen AC faculty members attended an Interdisciplinary Conference of the Georgia 
Consortium on February 18 and 19 in Athens. Participants included: '^" "W" GALLOWAY, 
DR. JERRY SUE TOWNSEND, FREDDY J. MAYNARD, EVELYN C. VOELKER, VOILA A. SAWYER, 
DR. ADELHEID M. ATKINS, DR. RALPH H. WALKER, DR. CHARLES L. WILLIG, DR. GEORGE A. 
CHRISTENBERRY, BILLY E. BOMPART, DR. HELEN CALLAHAN, MARGUERITE F. FOGLEMAN , 
DR. CALVIN J. BILLMAN, JAMES H.SMITH, DR. HAROLD MOON, DR. CREIGHTON PEDEN , and 
DR. WILLIAM J. JOHNSON. 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: BARTHOLOMEW P. SMITH spoke to members of Davidson's 
Lodge, Masonic Temple recently and acted as judge for the American Legion area 
oratorial contest .. .DR. NORMAN C. SCHAFFER was a discussant recently for a paper 
entitled "Means -End Tree as a Framework for Ill-Structured Problem Solving" at 
the Southeastern Regional American Institute of Decision Sciences meeting in 
Columbia, SC. He also spoke to a joint meeting of the Data Processing Management 
Association and the National Accounting Assn. on "Management Decision Making-- 
Theory and Practice. 

ENGLISH: DR. JOHN PRESLEY - had his dissertation, "The Robert Graves Manuscript 
and Letters at Southern Illinois University," accepted. . .RICK DAVIS'S 101 
journalism class wrote and acted out three, 30-second promos for Homecoming last 
week on WJBF-TV Ch. 6. 



PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC INFORMATION 
OFFICE (RAINS HALL) BY NOON WEDNESDAY FOR PUBLICATION THE FOLLOWING WEEK. ALL ITEMS 

MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: PUBLIC INFORMATION, RAINS HALL 

FROM: DEPT. or C^r:ANIZATICN 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding wegJL;;X>ffi—-of'Pg^lic Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF: March 10 - March 17, 1975 Written WEDNESDAY, March 5, 1975 No. 31 



aa 



il 



The Cullum Third World Program will focus on Nigeria this year. AC students and 
the public will be able, as usual, to participate in all aspects of the program. 
The program will begin 8:15 p.m. Thursday, March 27 with George Meinhold (English) 
giving "An Introduction tD Nigeria" in B-6, Skinner Hall. On Tuesdays noted scholars 
will lecture on various aspects of Nigerian life and culture and on Thursdays ther« 
will be afternoon seminars and evening movies. Contact Dr. Tom Ramage (history), 
program coordinator, for more information. 

A faculty meeting will be held 3 p.m. Wednesday in the Lecture Room of Butler Hall. 

June Graduates are reminded to place orders for graduation invitations and calling 
cards at the Book Store before Friday (March 14). Cost: Invitations - .27 each; 
callings cards - $4.95 per 100. 

The Augusta Symphony will perform with Yarbrough and Cowan, duo-pianists, 8:30 p.m. 
Saturday in the Performing Arts Theater. The program will include Symphony #39, 
Mozart; The Moldau, Smetana; Concerto in E Major, Mendelssohn; Introduction Act 
III: "Lohengrin," Wagner. 

Wednesday is the last day of classes. Examinations will be held March 13 - 15 and 
March 17 - 18. Tuesday (March 18) is the last day of Winter Quarter. 

The AC Men's Tennis Team will meet the University of South Carolina at Spartanburg 
1 p.m. Wednesday at the Augusta Tennis Center. 



APPIJCATIONS ACCEPTED The Personnel 

Office is now 
accepting 
applications for the Sept. 1st opening 
of Director of College Data Systems. 
Candidates must be degreed and have 
extensive expovJence in the design 
and implementation of data-base manage- 
ment system Including some supervisory 
experience. Contact the Personnel 
Office, ext. 3127, for further info. 

AC PRESENTS "Third World 

Philosophy" 
will be tl'G 
top^.c" on AC Presents Monday (Inarch 10) 
it 8:30 p.m. on Ch. 5. Guests for the 
..ow i^nclude Dr. J. Cray Dinwiddle 
acad^mlr: d'ian) r."d Dr. Thomns W. 
Raragc (hicl.ory). "How Children Learn- 
Part 11" will 1-3 aired Sunday (March 
16) at 10 a.m. on Ch. 26, and on 
Monday (March 17) at 8:30 p.m., Ch. 5. 



CLUBS MEET MONDAY: Navi- 

gators, 7:30 
p.m. , MR 1; 
TUESDAY: Baptist Student Union, noon, 
TR 3; WEDNESDAY: Navigators, noon, 
MR 1; THURSDAY: Campus Crusade for 
Christ, "TNT", 8 p.m., MR 2; Political 
Science Club, noon. Skinner Hall, 4-A; 
FRIDAY: Black Student Union, noon, 
MR 2; Navigators, noon, MR 1. 



MUSIC CLUB The Augusta Music 

Club will presen*: 
Violinist Rober" 
Harrison 3:30 p.m. March 16 in the PAT. 
The recital was previously scheduled for 
March 9th but has been changed to the 
16th. Harrison is best known in the 
state of Georgia as the Associate Concert ■ 
master of the Atlanta Symphony. He is 
the father of AC Swimming Coach Richard 
Harrison. Accompanist for the program 
will be Artemisia Thevaos (Piano Faculty). 
Music club members and AC personnel 
are admitted without charge. Tickets 
are available at the r.oor for $1. 

CONSTRUCTION BEGINS PrelLmlnnry work 

on the ^.y^x-^ii-ctv-ry 
Reese Library is 
now underway with Kellos Construction 
Co. personnel and equipment on the site. 
The 90,000 square foot edifice is to be 
completed in 500 working days. There 
will be no official groundbreaking 
ceremonies as originally scheduled. 

SEMINAR CONTINUES The AC seminar, 

"The Impact Of 
Urban Change on 
Human Values" continues 8 p.m. Thursday 
at St. Alban's Episcopal Church with 
Dr. Crelghton Peden, speaking on "Reli- 
gion in a Changing Society." For 
further information contact the Office 
of Continuing Education, 828-j306. 



-OVER- 



The first annual Sandhills Writers' Workshop and Writing Conference will be held 
April 24-26, it was announced Friday by Progratn Director Dr. Charles Willig 
(English). The staff viill include, in addition to Dr. Willig, Doris Betts, noveUnt 

and short fiction writer; Poet R. P. Dickey, Starkey Flythe, editor, Saturday 
Evening Post Bicentennial Volume . Asst. Managing Editor, Saturda y Eyan ing Pos t; 
Managing Editor, Holiday . Registration is being conducted through the Office of 
Continuing Education, 828-3306. 

AC Veterans are asled to "watch your nail" for news of the upcoming Veterans' 
Party (March 22). The Office of Veterans' Affairs has details. 

The AC Debate Team won two and lost four at the recent Invitational Debate Tourna- 
ment held at Clemson, 

DEPARTMENTAL DEVELOPMENTS 

Pete Galloway, Roscoe Williams, John Groves, Ann Sheppard, Dr. Barbara Speerstra, 
Su^an Lentz, Wade Gassman, and James Stallings attended the American College 
Personnel Assn. National Convention in Atlanta last xjeek. 

William H. Rodimon (College & Public Services) and Marian W. Cheek (Public Info. 
Office) attended the state meeting of the Council for the Advancement and Support 
of Education at Mercer University. President George A. Christenberry addressed 
the public relations, alumni and development group on "What A President Expects 
I'rom His Public Relations Office." 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: Dr. Norman C. Schaffer recently addressed the Waynesboro 
Rotary Club about the Businessman/Professor Exchange Program that he participated 
in last summer with Piggly Wiggly Southern. 

EDUCATION: Dr. Robert Hilliard served as a judge for the oratorical contest 
sponsored by the Optimist Club... Dr. Louise McCommons will be a panel member on 
the live telecast (ETV) of the final program in the "Designing Success Strategics" 
series 7 p.m. Tlmrsday (March 13). She will join fellow panelists: Joseph A. 
Williams, Dean, College of Education, UGA; Robert J. Williams, Deputy Supt. for 
Instructional Services, Bibb County Schools; Doug Naylor, Director, Educators 
Training Center, Los Angeles; Gilbert F. Shearron, Chairman, Division of Elementary 
Education, UGA; and Mardon Shirly, Team Leader, "Designing Success Strategies," 
Northeast GA. CESA. 

ENGLISH: Dr. Walter Evans published a short story, "An Offer to Help," in the 
winter issue of Sund ay Clot hers . 

Seven Augusta College faculty members have received grants from the year-old 
AC Foundation Faculty Fund, rropoaols were solicited from all of the school's 
faculty last year and the seven selected are: Dr. Edward J. Cashln, Jr. ("The 
Back-Country in Revolutionary Georgia"), Dr. D.D. Gaboon and Dr. Stephen H. Hobbs 
("The Relationship of the 'Kirlian Aura' to Individual and Social Behaviors in 
Subhuman Organisms"), Dr. Walter Evans ("Research on the American Short Story"), 
Dr. Ronnie L. Ezell ("Neutron Spin-Flip Experiments"), Dr. Harvey L. Stirewalt 
(continuing study of "Systematics of the Fishes of the Savannah River"), Dr. J.B. 
Turner ("Preparation of CH2ClGeH3"). 

PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC INFORMATIOi" 
OFFICE ((RAINS HALL) BY NOON WEDNESDAY FOR PUBLICATION THE FOLLOWING WEEK, ALL ITEI- 

MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO : PUBLIC INFORMATION, RAINS HALL 

^^°^= D EPT ■ OR ORGANIZATION 




SPOTLIGHT 



A^i'^»'^^^ 



A 
WEEKLY 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



DeadUne for copy ■ Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Publu 



March 17 -March 24. 1975 



Written Wednesday, Marfh i? Mr. 12— 



InfonMA^'] 



AU.x 



FOR WEEK OF : 

The Cullum Third World Culture Program on Nigeria will begin 8:15 p.m. Thursday 
^^(March 27) with George Meinhold (English) giving "An Introduction to Nigeria" in 
B-6, Skinner Hall. Noted scholars will lecture on various aspects of Nigerian 
life and culture at noon on Tuesdays in Skinner Hall, B-6. On Thursdays there 
will be evening movies at 8:15 p.m., PAT. Contact Dr. Tom Ramage (History), pro- 
gram coordinator, for more information. 

Examinations will be held on Monday and Tuesday with Tuesday being the last day of 
Winter Quarter. Orientation and Registration for Spring Quarter will be held 
Monday (March 24). Classes begin on Tuesday (March 25). 

An Easter Egg Hunt for faculty children sponsored by the AC Faculty Wives will be 
held 2 p.m. Sunday (March 23) in the Quadrangle. 



CAREER DAY SET The AC Career Planning 
and Placement Office 
will sponsor a Carrer 
ij<=>-,Tf.l.,v^aQ=Tvt Day Thursday (March 27) 
from 9:30 - 4 p.m. in the College Acti- 
vities Center. The all-day "Job Fair- 
is intended to assist students in re- 
cognizing the scope and variety of 
employl:>en^ opi.<,ttu..i t-les and to learn 
something of the req„u.n.ents for each 
field, said James R. Stallings. Stu- 
dents from AC, Paine College and the 
Augusta Area Technical School are 
invited to attend and talk with a n«m- 
ber of Augusta area employers. Call 
828-3801 for more information. 



AC PRESENTS "Hov Chlldxeu T.earn 

Part II" will be dis- 
cussed on AC Presents 
8:30 p.m. Monday on Ch. 5. Guesta 
include Dr. Ann CUxJstenbecry (edxjc) 
Dr. Jean Anderson (psy) and Dr. Beverly 
Standahl (Gracewood School). "Cancer - 
New Diagnosis Techniques and Treatment" 
V7ill be aired Sunday (March 23) at 
10:30 p.m. on Ch. 26 and on Monday 
(March 24) at 8:30 p.m., Ch. 5. 



STYLE SHOW The AC Faculty Wives 
will present a Style 
Show and elect officers 

for the new year 7 p.m. Tues . Lecture 

Room, Butler Hall. 



PIANO RECITAL The AC Fine Arts Dept 
and the Augusta Piano 
Teachers Assn. will 

present Pianist Teresa Escandon Ju coo- 

cert 3:30 p.m., Sunday (March 23), 

PAT. 



LOCAL GOVERNMENT The AC Seminar "The 

Impact of Urban 
Change on Human 
Values" will conclude 8 p.m. Thursday 
at St. Alban's Episcopal Church. Dr. 
Ralph H. Walker (Pol Sci) will discuss 
"What Does The Future Hold For The Gov- 
ernment of Augusts -Richmond County. 
Contact the Offi<^e of Continuing Edu- 
cation, 8?3-3306. 

SUMMER IN ITALY The Fine Arts Dept 

is now accepting 
applications for a 
summer program of study in Italy. The 
ten-veek program begins June 16 and is 
open to students and the public. The 
popaitment of Fine Arts has information 
828-3211. 

COUNSELOR NEEDED Applications are now 

being accepted for 
the July 1 opening of 
Admissions Counselor. A Bachelor's de- 
gree is required and work experience In 
a college environment is desirable. For 
more information contact the Personnel 
Office, 828-3127. 

LIBRARY HOURS The Library hours for 

the end of March are : 
: March 17-18, Regular 

Schedule; March 19-21, 8:00-5:00; March 
22-23, Closed; March 24, 7:45-8:30 
March 25-29, Regular Schedule; March 30, 
Easter, Closed. March 31, regular sche- 
dule resumes at 7:45 a.m. 

SPORTS Baseball: Jags vs. 

Newberry College, 
3 p.m. Wed., AC; Jags 

vs. Erskine College, 3 p.m. Fri., AC. 

Golf: AC Invitational, 10 a.m. Thur-Fri, 

March 20-21. 



Ac will present the First Annual Bluegrass Festival Saturday (March 29) in the 
PAT. Featured will be the Blue River Boys, National Bluegrass Champions; Ed 
Hurt and the Cross Country Cutups and Hoyt Herbert and the Strings of Five. 
Advance tickets for the two shows, 7 & 9:15 p.m., are available at the PAT 
Box Office and in the Student Activities Office. Free with AC ID; others, 
$2. 

Admissions Test for Graduate Study in Business (ATGSB) will be held 8:30 a.m. 
Saturday, Butler Hall, Rm. 5. 

The India Assn. of Greater Augusta will present "An Evening of Indian Cultural 
Programme," 7-9 p.m., Saturday, PAT. 

.1. DEPARTMENTAL DEVELOPMENTS 

DR. HELEN CALLAHAN (history) and DR. STEPHEN H. HOBBS (psychology) will be guest 
speakers at St. Mary's On-The -Hi 11, Church jpext^ month during a. series designed 
for local teenagers. Dr. Callahan will epe^' April 6 on "The. Changes and | 

Traditions In The Church." Dr. Hobbs will speak on "Love Of Self." The series ■ 1 
will explore the topics, "Love of God", "Love of Neighbor" and "Love of Self." 

EDUCATION: DR. GERALDINE W. HARGROVE spoke to members of the Phi Chapter, Delta 
Kappa Gamma, (Aiken, Barnwell and Edgefield counties) on "The Woman Educator 
in Changing Times: Expanding Her Professional Participation." She also con- 
ducted four aesaionft with remedial reading teachers of Richmond County on the 
LopJr, "Stvai-eglGS for Indivl^naHzlng Approaches To Teaching Reading." 



/■"■•■ 
l?J,EASli n^VE Vims hews for next week's StOTLICHT delivered to the PUBLIC INFOR- 
MATION OFFICE (RAINS HALL) BY NOON WEDNESDAY FOR PUBLICATION THE FOLLOWING WEEK. 
ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 



TO: PUBLIC INFORMATION. RAINS HALL 
FROM: 



DEPT. OR ORGANIZATION 



^ 




SPOTLIGHT 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF 0= AUGUSfA COLLEGE 



Hi. 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - Tice of Public Information, Rai us Hall 



FOR WEEK OF MARCH 24 - APRIL 1 



MAR 2 M 1975 

VJritten Wee nes^ay March 19 



on Mon day wtth SprJnc 



New students will becocie acquainted with AC campus lif4_ 
Quarter Orientation and Registration. President Christenberry will vTelcome the 
newcomers along with Dean of Students J. W. Galloway; Academic Dean J. Gray 
Dinwiddle; Susan Lentz, assistant coordinator of student activities; and Bart 
Snead, SGA head. 

The third annual Cullutn Third World Culture Program on Nigeria begins 8:15 p.m. 
Thursday in B-6, Skinner Hall, with "An Introduction to Nigeria" given by Conrge 
Meinhold (English). Noted scholars will lecture and filas will be shown during 
the three -month program. 

The first annual Bluegrass Festival will be held Saturday at 7 and 9:15 p.m., 
featuring The Blue River Boys , Bluegrass World Champions. Joining the top Blue- 
grass group will be Ed Hurt and The Cross Country Cutups , an^ Hoyt Herbert & 
the Strings of Five. Advance tickets are now available at the PAT box office at 
the Student Activities Office. AC students free with ID; others, $2. 

Augusta College President George A. Christenberry departs Thursday morning from 
Bush Field on his way to San Franctrsco, Tokyo, Hong Kong and the People's Republic 
of China. The president will join 20 other college and university presidents from 
across the U.S. invited by the American Assn. of State Colleges and Universitler, 
to tour the P.R.C. for a three-week period. 



FILM SCHEDULED "Straw Dogs" is 

the next film 
in the current 

AC filn\ series scheduled for 8:15 p.m. 

Friday in the PAT. 

CANCER DISCUSSED New diagnosis 

techniques and 
treatment of 
cancer will be i>ror-.<inred on AC Preaentf? 
March 24 at 0:30 p.m. Cl.aimel 5. "How 
Much Incnrae Tax?" will be heard March 
30 at 10:30 p.tri. on Channel 26 and on 
March 31 at C:30 p.m. on Channel 5. 



SPORTS 



Alpena College, 1:30 p.m 
27), Goshen Plantation, 
vs. USC-Aiken (2) 2 p.m. 



Baseball: Jags 
vs. Presby- 
terian College, 

. Thur. (March 
Golf: Jags 

, AC. Womens 



Tenr.is 
2:30 p 



m 



Jags 
. . AC 



vs. Erskine College. 



CULLUt-I SCHOLAR DUE Dr. Joel V. 

Brawley Jr. , 
Prof, of Math 
at Cleiuson University has been named a 
Cul lum Vis ting Scholar and is being 
sponsored on canipus April 2 by the Dept 
of Mathematics ar.-l Computer Science. 
The topic of his April 2 noon talk in 
B-6, Skinner Hall, is "The Gambler's 
Ruin--Or How Not To Lose Your Shirt in 
Las Vegas." Dr. Brawley is a lecturer 
cf the Mathematical Assn. of America. 
His local visit is being rurirfUnntf,.! 
by Dr. Gerald Thompson and the AC 
Euclidean Society. 



OF INTEREST TO WRITERS' The first 

annn^al Sand- 
hills Writers' 
Workshop and Writing Conference will be 
held on campus April 24-26. Profes- 
sional staff will include Doris Betts, 
novelist and short fiction writer; Poet 
R.P. Dickey; a Saturday Evening Post 
editor, Starkey Flythe Jr; and Dr. 
Charles Willig of the AC faculty whose 
poems and stories have appeared in 
numerous publications. Further infor- 
mation from Contlnuirg Education, 828- 
3306. 

CAREER DAY THURSDAY The AC Career 

Planning and 
Placement Office 
will hold a Career Day for students of 
AC, Paine and Augusta Area Technical 
School Thursday from 9:30-4 p.m. in the 
CAC. Numerous area employers will be 
on hand. 



IEEE SPEAKER DUE The Dept. of 

Mathematics and 
Computer Science 
is cosponsoring with the CSRA section 
of the Institute of Electronics and 
Electrical Engineers (IEEE) Dr. Eugene 
W. Boehne on campus 8 p.m. April 10 
in the Lee Room of Butler Hall. "Nature 
Art and Arithmetic" will be his topic. 
"Growth patterns in Nature, whether in 
the sunflower, the sea shell, or the 
living form, are truly variations on a 
simple theme which is mathematical in 
origin," Dr. Boehne offers. 



-OVKR- 



k 



COMPETITION MEET The Dept. of Mathe- 
matics and CoDputer 
Science is sponsor.- j 
ing competition in mathematics among 
the high schools in the CSI?A by forning 
the CSRA High School Mathematics 
League. The first meet of the newly- 
forned league will be March 31 at 1:30 
p.m. in the Lecture Room of Butler Hall. 
Teams of high school students will 
compete in a "Quick-Answer" format in 
both individual and team championship 
categories. Dr. Fred Maynard.. coordina- 
tor, said the department "hopes to make 
this an annual event." 



SCHOLARSHIP AUDITION The Dept of Fine 

Arts h.-^s announced 
auditions for the 
Robert J. and Annie V. Maxwell Scholar- 
ship Award for Saturday, April 5, begin- 
ning at 9 a.m. in the Rehearsal Hall of 
the Fine Arts Center. Scholarships are 
available for the academic year 1975- 
76 and are renewable for each of the 
normal four years of college. Vocalistc 
and instrumentalists are invited to 
apply. The applicant must intend to 
major in music. Dr. Eloy Forainaya for 
further information. 



ESP EXPERT DUE Russ Burgess, a 

parapsychologist and 
ESP buff, will 
present his popular and fascinating "ESP 
in Action" shov; Friday, April 18, as 
part of this season's Lyceum Series. 
Burgess is returing to the AC campus for 
the third time. 



THANKS CONVEYED Roscoe Williams, 

assistant dean 
of students, 
wishes to thank his many friends at 
the college for their concern and 
thoughtfulress during his recent eye 
surgery. He also wishes to report that 
"things are looking up." 



DR. HARVEY L. STIREWALT (Biology) has received a third summer appointment as a 
Faculty Research Participant at the Savannah River Laboratory in order to complete 
studies of thermal stresses on aquatic environments. 

DR. JAMES DYE (Chairman, Education) participated in the evaluation of teacher edu- 
cation at Atlantic Christian College in Wilson, NQ March 9-12. 

DR. LYLE SMITH (Education) attended the "Staff Development and Title III ESEA 
Adoption -Adaptation" workshop in Macon March 10-11. 

DR. LOUISE L. MCCOMMONS (Eij.jcatlon) recently served as a member of the Visiting 
Committee of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools at the Washington- 
Wilkes Comprehensive High School. 

DR. RUSS HOLLOMAN (Bus. Adm.) recently spoke to the psychology classes at Evans 
High School on the subject "Sensation and Perception: Our IMndow to the IJorld." 
He also served as chairman of a Decision Making Processes Session at the recent 
meeting of the Southeastern Institute for Decision Science in Columbia, SC. 

PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEKS' SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC INFOR- 
MATION OFFICE (RAINS HALL) BY NOON WEDNESDAY FOR PUBLICATION THE FOLLOWING WEEK. 
ALL ITEMS MUST BE SIGNED. 



TO: PUBLIC INFOPJ^TION. RAINS HALL 



I 



FROM: 



Dr.PT. OR ORCAiTvrATION 



i 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy -Wednesday noon of preceding week • Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



ax 



FOR WEEK OF MARCH 31 - APRIL 



,/ 



pWrlteen Vlednoadiy March ?.fi 



Nigeria will 



The Cullum Third World CuS.ture Program on Nigeria wj'.ll sponsor Dr. Bonlfa'^H 
Obichere of the African Studies Center a',: '.ha University of Calif omia-Loa Aagle?- 
Tuesday at noon and 8:15 p.m. in B-6, Skinner Hall. His first tail: will be 
"Emergence of Modem Nigeria: From Colonialism To Independence" followed that 
evening with "Peoples and Cultures of Nigeria.'.' Th-jreday at 8:15 p.m. f;he PA" 
film will be "Nigeria: Giant In Africa." TVie Nigerian scholar received the H.,A, 
degree from the Univ. of Minnesota; the M.A. degree from the Univ. of CaliforAA'-. at 
Berkeley; and the doct'irt^'.te from Oxford University in England. 

Sen. Sam Nunn will be the April 3 campus guest of the Wesley Foundation at 2 p^m, 
in the Lecture Room of Butler Hall. Sen. Nunn will address the group and the 
meeting is open. 

The AC Coffeehouse Committee, under the leadership of Tim Davis, will sponsor for 
the first time locally-the Beatles' movie "Magical Mystery Tour" this Saturday 
and Sunday. The PAT show times are Saturday at 7:30 p.m., 9 p.m. and 10:30 p.m. 
followed Sunday at 7:30 p.m. and 9 p.m. Advance student tickets (50 cents) are 
available now in the CAC lobby every day at noon. General admission tickets (yl.?5 
advance, $1.50 at door) are available at Turner's Music House. The 60-minute film 
was made for TV by the BBC and has never been shown in the local area, Davis reports, 



SPORTS NEWS GOLF - AC vs . Lander, 

USC-Aiken, USC-Spartan- 
burg, 1 r?0 p.m. , 
Tue.«>day (April 1), Goshen Plantation. AC 
vs, Mercer University, 1:30 p.m., Thursday 
(April 3), Goshen Plantation. TENNIS - 
AC vs. Lander College, Tuesday (April 1), 
I p.m. , AC. 

DR. SPAWLEY HERE The Dept. of Mathe- 
matics-Computer Science 
is sponsoring Cullum 
Scho'iar Jeal V. Brawley of Clemson Univer- 
sity noon Wednesday in B-6, Skinner Hall. 
"The Gambler's Ruln--0r How Not To Lose 
Your Shirt In Las Vegas" traces Brawley's 
research which says there exists fixed 
probabilities In gambling and that a 
Sudden run of luck is more than a lady's 
whim. "The key to success in gambling, 
he says, "is to bet big if the odds are 
against you." Brawley lectures for the 
Mathematical Assn. of America. 



BILLIARDS STAR-. • JackWliite, a favorite 

guest of AC pocket 
billiard enthusiasts, 
will return to campus Thursday to present 
two -shows in the Billiards Room of the 
College Activities Center. The inter- 
nationally famous billiards star and 
trick-shot artist has played Minnesota 
Fats, Jackie Gleason, Johnny Johnson, 
Jimmy Durante and (?) Racquel Welch. 
White is the world's youngest touring pro- 
fessional and the only player to be 
Invited to the White House. White will 
spend most of the day in the College 
Activities Center. 



MATH COMPETITION SET The first 

annual CSRA 
High School 
Mathematics League high school competi- 
tion was to be held Monday (March 31) 
at 1:30 p.m., in the Lecture Room, 
.Butler Hall. The League is being spon- 
aDted by AG's Math and Computer Sc<.p..;c<5 
Dept. Another competition is echednlsd 
for May. 

CLUBS HOLD MEETINGS SGA - noon, TR 

2 , Wednesday 
(April 2); 
WESLEY FOUNDATION - 12-2, TR 3, Tuesday 
(April 1) ■ 

BAPTIST STUDENT UNION - 11:50-1; TR 2, 
Friday (April 4); STUDENT ASSN . OF 
EDUCATORS - noon, MR 1 & 2, Thursday 
(April 3). 

COMELY COEDS SOUGHT The South 

Augusta Womana 
Club is sponsor- 
ing the "Miss Forestry" beauty pageant 
and is inviting all interested coeds to 
apply. Applications are available at 
the Student Activities Office. Friday 
is the deadline to submit applications, 
according to Coordinator Jewel Strick- 
land. 

EDUCATION REPORTER WINS Wendy Wright, 

education re- 
porter for The 
Augusta Chronicle, has won for her paper 
an Honorable Mention in the Daily News- 
paper Category in the GAE School Bell 
Award Competition. Ms. Wright is accept- 
ing the award, on behalf of The Chronicle 
this week in Atlanta. Augusta College 
is part of Ms. Wright's daily beat. 



\ . 




^K 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUCUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office o| Pubftc Information, Rains Hall 



.^ *• 



J"OR WEEK OF APRIL 7, 1975 



Written Wadnesday, April 2 No. 35 



Dr. David J.M. Muffett of the Institute of African Affair?, D'lqveqnp. Tnlversity, 
will lecture Tuesday at noon and R:15 p.m. in Skinn£:r Hall ro ;:lie second Cullum 
Visiting Scholar in the Third World Cuicure Progrnji on Nigeria, Kuffett will give 
"A General Survey of Nigeria's Political Hi?tory from 1879-1970" at nocn and the 
evening talk will be "A New Look at Tribalism: Some Problerao Confronting Nigeria 
from 1945 to the Present Day-A Case Study of Nation-Building." Thursday the film 
"The Slave Coast" will be shown at 8:15 p.m. in the PAT. 

"Nature, Art, and Arithmetic" is the topic of Dr. Eugene W. T-oehna o p.m. Tlvjrgday 
in the Lecture Room of Butler Hall co-sponsored by the Dept . cf Mathematics o.tA 
Computer Science and the CSRA Section of the Institute of Electronics and Electrical 
Engineers. The talk, which will trace growth patterns in nature, will be of special 
interest to artists, architects, designers, engineers and mathematicians, a spokes- 
man said. 

The Student Affiliate of the American Chemical Society at AC ic offering a $50 cash 
scholarship to any interested high school senior. Shellie Lewis, club spokesman, 
said inquiries may be directed to the club through the Dept. of Physical Science. 



NEW WRINKLES UNFOLDING An April through 

June series de- 
signed for re- 
tirs'l reople and for those planning 
retirn.-ent has been announced by Continu- 
ing Education and the Senior Citizens 
Council. "New Wrinkles on Retirement" 
will begin 7 p.m. April 14 in the Lecture 
Room of Butler Hall with "Facing Infla- 
tion-Kow To Start Financial Planning For 
Retirement Now In An Inflationary Econ- 
omy." A new topic will be explored each 
Monday night through June 2. The format 
includes a specially-designed film, a 
grov.p of panelists, and a moderator to 
direct discussion. The series is free 
and o^en. 



ECONOMICS HEAD DUE 



BARFOOT NAMED Fisher L. Barfoot, 

vp of Piggly Wiggly 
Southern and visiting 
businessman in AC's recent profesr-or -busi- 
nessman exchange program, has been naned 
head of the Georgia Agribusiness Council, 
a statewide organisation which promotas 
agriculture. 

NEW FACES ON CAMPUS Welcome aboard to 

the following pow 
March employees : 
John Simms-Lee, Csntral Office Supply: 
Joan Mooneyhan and Rose Ken Griffin, Pub- 
lic Information Office; Gregory Hutto, 
Ronald Phillips, Charles Walters, Edward 
Ward, Henry Sharpc and Charles Royal, 
Plant Operations. 



(S.V. Ramsfitrlshna , - 

Minister of Eco- BOOKLETS AVAILABLE 

nomics for India, 
will lecture here Frfday at 9 and 10 a.m 
to combined clasaes in the Lecture Room 
of Butler Hall. Here for Masters Week, 



rersonnel. 

1 TXb/x.^. k.-.L ^ ^uilt.- 



has agreed to addr?RS AC 

Tp?. Mo-'.ern f.T- 
5,iir."€: ■J''.pS, is 
8i»oucoi:iv.3 a 
film s?.rte8 through May. The April 7 
film •,;lll be "Si Tu Viens En Perigord" 
and the April 9 film is "Crln Blanc." 
All filas are shown at 11 .",n. in MR 1. 
Free and open. 

ARTIST EXHIBITS Mihe McCoy 

Nicholson, asst. 
prof of art at 
the Univ. of Ga., will exhibit his work 
in the Performing Arts Theatre lobby 
throughout the month of April. Nicholson 
has won numerous state and national 
awards for painting, drawing, and print - 
making . 



The Personnel Office 
announces that Blue 
Cross /Blue Shield 

Insurance Booklets are now available. 

Call or stop by the office to pick up 

your copy. 



AG.'l'C S3J1INAR r-ST A cr-i-day femin?r on 

aging has be?.-i sec 
for April 22 at 
Trinity On-The-Hill Methodist Church by 
the Senior Citizens Council. The 9-4 
meeting, "Growing Old Is A Community 
Affair," will be led by Dr. Robert P. Wray 
of the Continuing Education Office at UGA. 
Registrations ($1) must be submitted to 
the Council, 1317 Emraett St., by April 14. 



THE WATER'S FINE Recreational Swim- 
ming Hours are now 
M-F from 3:30-5; 

Monday , Tue , Thurs , and Fri from noon 

to 12:45; and Saturday from 1-3. 

Faculty, staff, students, and dependents 

are eligible. 



-OVER- 



ANNOUNCEMENTS OF GENERAL INTEREST 

The Augusta Wheelman Bicycle Club will use the campus May 4 for the Fall Line 
Olympic Development Bicycle Race. Several parking lots will be used and the 
Arsenal Avenue and Stovall Street gates will be closed to traffic. Under the rules 
of the Amateur Bicycle League of America, a Criterium Course must be closed to 
automobile traffic, but pedestrians may cross the course. The course would remain 
closed from 12:30 to 4. 

The AC Modern Dance Club invites all interested men and women students to join the 
organization. Practice is held each Tuesday and Thursday evening, at 7:30 p.m. 
Contact Phyllis Howell for further information. The club will perform April 15 
in the PAT as part of the annual Certificate of Academic Achievement program. 

"The Hired. Hand" is the next film in the current AC film series scheduled for 
8:15 p.m. Friday in the PAT. The Peter Fonda directed film features Fonda and 
Warren Gates. The film exploretJ a man's search for roots in the old west and the 
relationship between Collings (Fonda) and Harris (Gates), his "hired hand." 

The Alpha Delta Pi Sorority is sponsoring a dance 9 p.m. Friday in the CAC. The 
Crossroads will be featured. Advance tickets may be obtained from any member of 
the sorority. Tickets, $4 a couple; $4.50 at the door. 

"The Emerging Woman" will be aired on AC Presents April 7 at 8:30 p.m. on Channel 
Five. "Continuing Education" will be aired April 13 at 10:30 p.m. on Channel 26 
and April 14 at 8:30 p.m., Channel Five. 

The AC Sociology Club will present the film "Johnny Got His Gun" 8 p.m. Tuesday, 
PAT. 

A Senefit Concert featuring Kenyatta Taraboura will be sponsored by the Black 
Student Union 8 p.m. Saturday in the PAT. 

The baseball team will play USC-Conway Friday at 3 p.m. The team will play 
Columbus College 1:30 p.m. Saturday. The Men's Tennis Team will play Mercer Univ- 
ersity Monday at 1 p.m. and the Women's Tennis Team will play Brenau College 
Monday at 3:30 p.m. 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 

Dr. Louise L. McCommons attended the annual convention of the Assn. for Supervision 
and Curriculum Development in New Orleans March 17-19. Dr. Lyle R. Smith attended 
the annual convention of the American Educational Research Assn. in Washington 
March 31-April 4. Dr. Frank M. McMillan and Dr. James M. Dye attended a meeting 
of College/University Special Edncation Chairpersons in Atlanta on March 31. Dr. 
Geraldine W. Hargrove was a participant at the National Council of Teachers of 
English Conference on College Composition and Communication. "Reading and Writing: 
Partners in Freshman English" was the panel presentation. 

Dr. F.B. O'Neal attended a two-day symposium on the Education of Chemists for 
Industry at the University of Georgia March 20-21. 

Dr. Calvin J. Billman, Dr. Edward J. Cashln Jr., Dr. Thomas W. Ramae'^ , T>-r ■ IIpIpu 
Callahan, Dr. Charles D, L'a.^^ns and Jeanne L. Jensen attended the rnnual meeting 
of the Georgia Asnn. of Historians April 4-5 in Atlan*;a. Jensen led a seminar on 
"Women in History" at the Urban Life Center of Georgia St-ate University April 5. 

Nopi r.arnard was given an appreciation plaque by Channel 12 for her participation 
in the historic Augusta series. 

Wade Gassman was elected to a second term as president of the Georgia Assn. for - 
Veterans Education at its annual meeting in Atlanta. He also attended a VCIP % 
Veterans Program Conference sponsored by Region IV of the U.S. Office of Education 
in Atlanta. 

Dr. C. Russell Holloman spoke to female employees of the Energy Research and 
Development Administration at the Savannah River Plant during a recent Equal 
sfmployment Opportunity Week. His subject, "Why Can't A Woman Be Like A Woman?" 

Virginia deTreville attended a recent Workshop on Intellectual Freedom sponsored 
by the Georgia Library Assn. and Junior Members Round Table. Frances Paulk .qnd 
Marguerite Fogleman attended the Anglo AmevJonr, ratal oging Rules, Revised Chapter 
Six sponsored by Florida State UntversJty. 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLkOE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week j Office of Public Information, iains Hall 






^'^-'^R WEEK OF APRIL 14-APRIL 20 



Written 




^"-^ 1 1 J975 



8day April 9, 1975 No. 36 



Fourteen faculty members were approved for promotion to higher ranks effective July 
1 by action Wednesday of the State Board of Regents. Promoted from associate 
professor to professor were Dr. Ed M. Edmonds, who is completing his ninth year at 
AC; Karry M. Jacobs who is completing his 12th year here; and Dr. Charles L. Willig 
vho is completing his fifth year at the college. Named associate professors ware 
Dr. James H. Eickert, Dr. Margaret E. Dexter, Dr. Jane E. Elkins , Dr. Louise L. 
McCommons and Dr. Jean A. Morse. New assistant professors are Colette C. Avril, 
Linda D. Dunaway, Ph/llis L. Howsll, Jack King, Christopher P. Murphy and Phillip 
L. Relchel. 

Dr- Mark W. DeLancey of the University of South Carolina will be the next 
speaker in the Third World Culture Program on Nigeria. Dr. DeLancey will speak 
Tuesday at noon on "Nigeria and the Environment of African Politics" and at 8:15 p.m, 
on "Nigerian Politics, Military and Civilian." Both talks will be in Skinner Hall. 
Thursday the film "The Bend of the Niger" will be shown at 8:15 p.m. in the PAT. 

Food Day, a project of the Sociology Club and several Sociology classes, will ba 
held Thursday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. around the CAC area. Interested persons are 
invited to bring "some nutritious food" as a contribution to the event. The pur- 
pose of Food Day is to spotlight attention on the world's food problems. Th3 
Sociology Club plans films, speakers, exhibits and a "pot luck" dinner during the 
four hour local observation of National Food Day. 



BURGESS THIS FRIDAY Popular Parapsychol 

ogist Russ Burgess 
will bring his "ESP 
In Action" show here Friday at 8:30 p.m. 
in the PAT as part of this year's Lyceum 
Series. The SSP expert gives his audi- 
ence "a true picture of what can and can- 
not be expected from extrasensory percep- 
tion. 

DEATH EXPLORED The Sociology Club 

will present a film 
and panel discuss- 
ion on the phenomena of death 8 p.m. 
April 22 in the PA.T. Speakers will 
Include MCG faculty members Dr. Raymond 
Moody, Dr. Russell Moores and Dr. Daniel 
Munn. A film, "How (Jan I Not Be Among 
You," traces the thoughts of a 31-year- 
old dying poet. All seats, $1. 

RECITAL CHANGES John S.-.ott and Dr. 

Jjhn G. SchaefT-^r 
\:i.).\ play a iiicxtcl 
Sun^lay at 3; 30 p.m- In th- ?AT fMlliig 
in for ilobert V/aln who wa: initially 
scheduled to perform on that date. The 
program will consist of Sonatas by 
Brahams and Bernstein, The Hillandale 
Waltzes by Victor Babln, and the Abyss 
of the Birds from the Quartet for the End 
of Time by Messiaen. 

WRITERS' WORKSHOP The first annual 

Sandhills Writers' 
Workshop and Writ- 
ing Conference will be held April 24-26 
with Doris Betts, R.P. Dickey, Starkey 
Flythe and Charles Willig. Call Continu- 
ing Education, 828-3306. 



- CAA AWARDED More than 300 top 

high school Juniors 
will receive the 
AC Certificate of Academic Achievement 
Tuesday night during the annual presenta- 
tion. The top five per cent of all CSRA 
high school juniors were selected to 
receive the certificate. Thirty-three 
schools will he represented during the 
program which is set for 7:30 p.m. In 
the PAT. 



FACING INFLA.TION 



ment" will be held 
the Lecture Room. 
will continue each 
June 2. This week' 
Inflation- -How to s 
ning for retirement 
ary economy." 



The first of eight 
ses'^lons on "New 
Wrinkles on Retire- 
Monday at 7 p.m. in 
The free workshop 
Monday night through 
s topic is "Facing 
tart financial plan- 
now in an Inflatlon- 



SFRTE3 Ca^7 



~'>~A>:'% 



janguag; '3 



Ilocem 
current film series 
on various French 
regions will continue Wednesday at 11 
a.m. in MR 1 with "Veeelay Cathedral." 
Free . 

HEALTH SERVICES MEET A Symposium In 

Health Services 
Administration 
will be held April 25-26 at the Thunder- 
bird Inn sponsored by the Adhlbeatur 
Society, the Dept. of Business Adminis- 
tration, the Medical Group Management 
Assn. and MCG. Reservations are now bein^ 
made through Dr. Donald Law (business 
adenlnietratlon) . 



-OVER- 



ANNOUNCEMENTS OF GENERAL INTEREST 



I 



The students' International Meditation Society will preoent Mike Funk, a nationally 
recognized lecturer who will "delineate the scientifically proven benefits of ^ 
Transcendental Meditation" Thursday and Friday at 8 p.m. in MR 2. "TM is a simple," 
mental technique which causes greater ixAtiri ineos- of thinking, greater energy and 
improved learning ability," said Robert Herron, spokesman. Funk's topic will be 
"A Vifcion of Possibilities Enabled by Transcendental Meditation." Friday he will 
lecture on "The Mechanics of Transcendental Meditation." 

The Golf Team will play Georgia College Thursday at 1:30 p.m. at Goshen Plantation. 
The baseball team will meet Armstrong State Tuesday at 2 p.m. and Saturday at 1:30 
p.m. will play Valdosta State. The men's Tennis Team will play Mercer University 
Monday at 1 p.m. They will meet Newberry College Thursday at 1; and Armstrong 
State Friday at 1 p.m. The Women's Team will meet Converse College Monday at 3:30 
p.m. 

"Continuing Education" vjill be the topic of AC Presents Monday at 8:30 p.m. on 
Channel 5. "Salute to Secretaries" will be aired Sunday at 10:30 p.m. on Channel 
26 and April 21 at 8:30 p.m., Channel 5. 

Education and Society, a workshop on five issues related to learning experiences, 
will be held on Thursday night's from April 24 through May 22 at 8 p.m. in the 
Lecture Room. The April 24 session is "Deschooling Society: A New Learning Model," 
a paper by Dr. Creighton Peden. The program is offered under the auspices of the 
National Endowment for the Humanities. Register through the Office of Continuing 
Education. 

The Georgia Assn. of Newscasters invites interested persons to attend its May 2-4 
workshop in Athens, Ga. The association will be headquartered at the Holiday Inn 
and the workshop will take place at the University's School of Journalism. A $15 
registration fee will include the workshop, luncheon and banquet. Topics to be 
covered include the Sunshine Law, Section 315 of FCC rules and regulations (minority 
access to the airwaves); an hour-long session with Lt. Gov. Zell Miller and House 
Speaker Tom Murphy; an hour-long session with Dean Rusk and a session on disaster 
reporting. Contact the Public Information Office (3917) for registration materials. 

The Office of College and Public Services is seeking the help of the entire college 
community in creating a logo -logo type, a distinctive sij^nature or trademark for 
Augusta College. Director William H. Rodlmon said, "It should be simple and e;.sily 
reproduced on a wide variety of surfaces. It does not have to be readily recogniz- 
able and may be symbolical. If symbolical, however, it must be related to the 
College and its purpose. It can be whole or frngraented, a familiar item or place 
on campus." He noted that a college logo would serve a different purpose than the 
current seal or shield. 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 

Dr. F. R. Tubbs attended the annual business meeting of the Georgia Assn. for 
Higher Education in Atlanta on April 3. 

Mike Moore and Students Paul Daniels, John Audette and Gladys Scott attended The 
Southern Sociological Convention April 9-1? in Washington, D.C. 

Dr. Walter E. Evans recently attended the liitional Popular Culture Convention in 
St. Louis whera he delivered a paper on tragedy in popular film. Members of the 
English Department recently completed judging of Ac's J.B. White Literary Competi- 
tion. Senior High Judges included Dr. Heidi Atkins, Mike Miller, Lillie F. Butler, 
^ssay; Dr. John Presley, Susanna L. Halpert, Dr. Charles L. Willig, Poetry; 
Margaret J. Yonce , Dave Huffstetler, Dr. Walter Evans, Short Story; and in the 
Junior High Category James H. Smith, George Melnhold, Dr. William Johnson, Essay; 
Charles Freeman, Richard Davis, Marya Dubose, Poetry; Beth Fanning, Connie Fulghum, 
Dr. Ron Johnson, Short Story. 

Drs. Delyin, Cahoon, Ed Edmonds, Ralph Elkins and Steve Hobbs attended the South- 
east*, n Psychological Meeting in Atlanta, March 27-29. Dr. Hobbs presented a paper 
entiti3d Influence of surgical and anesthetic control procedures on the develop- 
ment of flavor aversions." Drs. Ralph Elkins, Hobbs and Cecil Rogers attended the 
annual meet ing^of the Southern Society for Philosophy and Psychology in New Orleans, 
uarcn ^/-^y. Dr. Hobbs presented a pipev enHMed "Jl 1 ties s -induced taste aversions 
in normal and bulbectpmlzed hawst^^rs." 





SPOTLIGHT 

1 1975 . 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



1-^ WPITTEN COPY FOR THE FOLLOWING WCfcK MUST BE RECCIVFJ a| THE PUBLIC VFtATIONS OFHCE BY ajp M THURSDAY - BEUEVU6 HAH 



FOR WEEK OF APRIL 21-APRIL 28 



Written Wednesday April 16 No. 37 



The AC Sociology Club will sponsor a Death Panel and Film 8 p.m. Tuc^^day in the 

Z\T^^ \Wv^^"X^' ^^""-^- -^^^ — the phenomena of dea^h -what the 
experience is like, the consensus as to what happens after death, etc. MCG faculty 
members Dr. Raymond Moody, Dr. Russell Moores and Dr. Daniel Mu.a will be guest "^ 
dylne'p";^ ^% «'"' ?r '^" ' "°' '" ^"-""S ^°""' "'^i'^h traces the thoughts of 

to sL!f c^VT^t' "^'^ ^^ ''^°^- ^"^ ''ill *'^ "° admission fee! according 
to Sociology Club President John Audette. 

The Senior Art Exhibit of Mary Anne Harris is now on display in the lobby cf the 
tine Arts Building. A large variety of oil paintings are featured and will romaln 
on e:.aibit through May 1. Mrs. Harris, the mother of two AC studauts, expects to 
graduate in June with a Bachelor of Art degree. 

Members of the Department of Business Administration's Division of Graduate Studies 
Will join with numerous medical groups Friday and Saturday at the Thunderblrd Inn 
to participate in Medical Update '75. The Health Services Administration students 
will join with the Medical Group Management Assn. in exploring health care and 
administration. A panel discussion at the end of the two-day symposium will feature 
several Business Administration Department graduate faculty. 



CASHIN WINS Dr. Edward J. 

Cashin Jr. has 
been named co- 
wlnner of the E. Merton Coulter Award for 
the best article published in the Georgia 
Hlstorlal Quarterly during 1974. He 
•hared the honor with Professor Betty 
Ford of Cambridge University, England. 
Dr. Cashin's article was entitled "The 
Famous Colonel Wells, Factionalism in 
Revolutionary Georgia." The award, which 
carries a prize of $100, was instituted 
in 1973, following Coulter's retirement 
as editor of the Quarterly. 

PHI KAPPA PHI PROGRAM Dr. Charles W. 

Joyner, a leadlntj 
authority on 
Southern Folk Music, will be the guest of 
the AC Chapter of the Honor Society of 
Phi Kappa Phi 8:15 p.m. Tuesday in the 
Lee. Room. Joyucr, chairman of American 
Studies at St. Andrews Presbyterian 
College, will lecture and present a musi- 
cal deacnstratlon featuring a variety of 
folk instruments. The public is invited. 



COFFEEHOUSE OPEN 



day. Chateau. 
Bowles . 



Tea Cof/'^-ieho-jsc 
will be open 
Friday and Satur- 
Featured will be Ross & 



WRITERS CONVERGE More than 40 

persons are en: * 
rollfed in-the first 
annual Sandhills Writers' Workshop and 
Writing Conference scheduled Thursday 
through Saturday on campus, according 
to Program Director Dr. Charles Willlg. 
The staff will Include, in addition to 
W7lllg, Doris Betts, R.P. Dickey and 
Starkey Flythe Jr. 



THREE TAPPED Dr. Janice BuLlcr 

Turner, Dr. Ronnie L. 
EEell and Dr. Jeen 
Alston Morse were selected Oustandlng 
Educators of America for 1975 on the 
basis of their civic and professional 
achievements. Guidelines for selection 
include an educator's talent in the class- 
room, contributions to research, admini- 
strative abilities, civic service and 
professional recognition. 



FESTIVAL SATURDAY The quarterly Child- 
ren's Cartoon Festi- 
val will be held 10 
a.m. Saturday sponsored by the Student 
Activities Office. Children will meet at 
the CAC and walk to the Chateau to enjoy 
the Little Rascals, Three Stooges, Road 
Runner and Speedy Gonzales. AC children, 
50c; others, $1. Popcorn and soft drinks 
provided. 

LITERARY AWARDS MADE The J.B. White Lit- 
erary Competition, 
crnduct<=d annually 
by AC, hac "nnounrjcd its winni-rs. CSR/\ 
junior and senior high school students 
named were Christina Marie Rice, Jull 
McKenney, Michael Rideout , Julie Abbot, 
Lisa Taylor, Sherl Kelly, Janice Scroggs, 
Johnny Roberts, Bob Fogle, Lll Easterlln, 
Greg Jones, Chrlstl Childress, Lynn Carr, 
•Karen Shipp, Sherri Phillips, Steve 
Powell, Ricky Corley, Michael Barker, 
Margot Boemer, Nancy Arraitage, Stanley 
Berry, Rita Smith, Mary Ann Terry. The 
talented youths were presented with cash 
prize winnings and special certificates 
by Dr. Walter Evans of the English 
faculty. 



AITKOWTCEMENTS OF GEK"?JiL TNTFPEST 

Augusta Colleps hfts :)ee.n Invited to r-ubmit a candidate for the 1975-76 MISS STAY 
& SEE AMESTCA IN GEOICGIA Pa3eer>t to be h?ld July Tl In Ailruta, In cor>juncti'-n with 
STAY AND SEE AMERICA 111 GEOIf.GIA WE2K. Sponsored by the Ga. Chambar of Commerce, th'? 
pageant seeks to find a young wcn^an to represent the Chamber in its Anaerican 
Bicentennial actlvi^leo for a period of cne year. Contestant:^ are required to be 
un -carried, hold a current College Queen or Sweetheart title and be willing to 
entertain before an audience. Deadline for entry is May 10. Candidate application 
foros are available at the Public Information Office, Rains Hall. 

"ChlL^o i:i the Afterno:>n", a witty, sophisticated comedy ai.-cut love ond committiaent , 
is the r.sxt fil^ slated in the At; FiJn Scries 8:15 p.m. P7rdn°sday in the PAT. 

Fc":ulty Wives of A-jg.'cta College will meet Friday at 5:30 p.-n, in the CAC f-:v a 
"favcTite dls'i" dinner macting and tha installation of new orff.ccrr. . Sylvia 
Thompson will lead the rr.'janisatiovi for the ccriing yoar al?n3 uitli Kny Hodj^^r;, 
vice-president; Paula Reichel, recording secretary; Inez Rodimon, corresponding 
secretary; and Deverly Bompart, treasurer. 

The films "Chartres Cathedral" and "Notre Deame de Paris" will be shown Friday and 
next Monday respectively at 11 a.m. in Meeting Room One. The film series on French 
regions is sponsored by the Modern Language Dept. and is free. The Department is 
also spcnsoring another exhibit on the famous French Aritect Le Corbuaiev in the AC 
Library Monday through Friday of thio week. 

The annjal meetirg of the AC Alunni Asm, has been set for May 17, a "sel; / ater than 
originally scheruled. Sen. R. Eugene Hollay will be the keytiote speaker at the (5 
p.m. dinner meeting tn be held in t!ie CAC. Awards, special recognitions, mueic, 
priree, and the Installation of officers for 197S-76 are scheduled. 

The Third World Culture Program on Nicaria continues Tuesday with Dr. Victor 
Uchendu of the Univ. of Illinois lecturing at noon on "Regionalism in Nigarian 
Cultures" and at 8:15 on "Nigeria: A FroCile of Modernization in Africa." Beth 
talks will ba in Skinner Hall. Thursday the films "Kausa Village" and "Africa Is My 
Home" will be ehown at 8:15 p.m. in the PAl'. 

"Vigor Regained" is the topic 7 p.j. Monday in the Lecture Room in the continuins 
series on "New Wrinkles on Retirement" snonscred by AC and the Senior Citiz?nj 
Council . 

"Desrhooling Society: A New Learrins Model," a paper by Dr. Creighton Peden, will 
initiate the Education and Society Workshop on Five Issues Related to Learning 
Experiences Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Le<;tnre Room. Th.3 workchcp, open and free, 
is financially assisted by the Nr.ticnal Endowment for the Humanities. 

President George A. Cbristenberry's 'Lhir.n Tour" will bs featurad on AC Presents 
8:30 p.m. Monday, April 28 on Channel 5. It will not be telecast April 27 as 
originally schedulec^. 

GOLF: AC vs. Southern Tech, 1:30 p.c. T;:25Jday. BASEBALL: AC vs. So Tech, 2 p.m. 
Tuesd.-'y; AC vs. Wofford Collsse, 2 p.n, Th'.rsdr.y; AC va . We':t Georgia, \:30 p.m. 
Saturuay. MEN'S TEIviNIS: AC vc . So Tech, 1 p.m. Tuesday; AC vs. USC-Ail;sn, l.p.m. 
Thursday. WOMTq'S TFINIS: ...J vs.. Brr.nau >.IU^, .? v.r.x. UVdn-scay; AC vs. Lander 
CclUi-i, 1-30 p=m, TriCsr-. 

Dr. Harvey L. otirewalt, Jchn W, Mixon, J. David Hewett and J. Richard Marshall 
presented a pa-cr last ^cek at the annval meeting of the Assn. of Southeastern 
Biologi£!tf= entitled "A Corparirion of the Populations of Streacu Organizations Above 
and Below an Indusirrifci Effluent." Aleo pre::anted by Dr. Stirewalt and Marshall, 
". Reid Car-ia-? hrA r.>hcrt A. Pollard was a paper entitled "A Study of the Fishes of 
the Savann<-:!i P.iver Drainage; System in G-aorgia end South Carolina." 

Dr. Charles Willig had a poem published in the Spring Issue of the University of 
Kentucky Magazine Amanuensis entitled "Odysseus In Chicago." 

Dr. Edward Cashin was elected vice presideiit of the Ga. Assn. of Historians at a 
recent meeting in Atlanta. 



APR 2 9 1975 




r 



PUBLISHED FOR TH? '^/!>CULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



A^ 



WRITTEN COPY I 



RECEIVED AT THE PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE BY 3 P.M. THURSDAY - BELLEVUE HALL 



FOR WEEK OF: APRIL 2."> - M^Y 5. 197 S 



Written Wednesday April 24, 1975 No. 38 



Applications are now being accepted for the Summer Intern Program which is open to 
all majors with Junior class standing or above. Internships are available in the 
local area and throughout the state in various governmental agencies. Anyone 
interested in applying should contact Ray Peery or Dr. Ralph Walker in Skinner Hall 

If you are interested in a learning experience off-campus while earning college 
credit, apply now," said Dr. Walker, advisor. Application deadline is Monday, April 
28 • 



AC has been selected to participate in the American Psychological Assn. Visiting 
Scientist Program and will host Dr. Ralph Tindall of the Dept. of Psychology at the 
University of South Carolina Tuesday and Wednesday. . The program permits leading 
psychologists to visit colleges and universities to serve either as scf.entific 
lecturers or educational consultants. Dr. Tindall is professor of psychology at 
use as well as associate head of the department. He will visit with faculty members 
on Tuesday and address graduate students noon Wednesday in C-7, Skinner Hall. 

Dick Gregory will be sponsored on campus 8 p.m. May 6 in the Performing Arts Theatre 
by the Black Student Union. Students with ID, $1; others, $1.75. 



BIf K NELSON COMING The Student Activi- 
ties Office will 
sponsor child actor , 
and teen idol Rick Nelson 8:30 p.m. May 
10 in the PAT. Nelson will be accompan- 
ied by The Stone Canyon Band. Nelson's 
early rock 'n' roll hits include I'm 
Walkin, Be Bop Baby . Stood Up . Waiting in 
School . Believe What You Say . Poor Little 
Fool. It's Late . Juot A Little Too Much . 
Hello Marv Lou and others. 

CONGRESSMAN HERE Hamilton Fish Jr. 

(R-NY) will address 
AC students May 2 
at noon in the PAT as part of the annual 
Law Day activities sponsored by the 
Political Science Club. Congressman Fish 
is serving his fourth term in the House 
of Representatives for New York's 26th 
Congressional District. The public is 
invited. 

SCHOLAR SPEAKS Dr. Ezekiel Mphahlele 

of the University 
of Pennsylvania, will 
be the next speaker in the Cullum Third 
World Culture Program on Nigeria Tuesday 
at noon and 8:15 p.m. His noon talk will 
be "Nigerian Literature: New Images for 
Self-Definition" followed that evening 
with "Nigerian Literature: The Burden of 
Independence." Both in Skinner Hall. 
The film "Chinua Acheve" will be shown at 
8:15 p.m. Thursday in the PAT. 

VETS ELECT OFFICERS The AC Veterans Assn. 

(ACVA) will hold 
its annual election 

of officers for the coming year Monday, 

May 5 at noon in MR 2, CAC. 



REGIONAL JC MEET Gov. George Busbee 

will be the keynote 
speaker Saturday night 
(May 3) for the Seventh Region business 
meeting of Georgia Jaycees. The AC 
Jaycees will host the meet which is 
scheduled for the College Activities Cen- 
ter. 

MATH COMPETITION The second CSRA Mathe- 
matics League Competi- 
tion will be held on 
campus 1:30 p.m. Monday, May 5 in the 
Lecture Room of Butler Hall. This compe- 
tition will center around a written com- 
petition, according to Dr. Fred Maynard. 
The highest individual and team score 
will determine the individual and team 
winner, respectively. 

ACFC HOURS The AC Food Co-op is 

accepting food orders 
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
Wednesdays in the CAC lobby. Pick up is 
on Friday from 1-3 or friday evening at 
Boykin Wright Hall. In addition to foods 
ordered, the co-op stocks whole grains, 
nuts , seeds , dairy items , breads , fresh 
produce, honey, granola, pure peanut 
butter, tea and many special and seasonal 
selections. 



LEOPOLD RETURNS 



Leopold will be 
ress a 9 and 10 
ture Room of But 
of the Discount 
of his talk. He 
Dept. of Busines 



Joe Leopold of the 
engineering firm 
Zimmerman, Evans and 
on campus Tuesday to add- 
a.m. audience in the Lec- 
ler Hall. "The Function 
Rate" will be the topic 

is sponnored here by the 
s Administration. 



-OVER- 



ANNOUNCEMENTS OF GENERAL INTEREST 



Approximately 1,000 original graphics, representing artists from the 15th Century 
to the present, will be on exhibit and for sale from 9 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. May 5 
in the lobby of the Fine Artd Center. The Ferdinand Roten Galleries invites all 
interested persons to drop by and view the display. Prices start at $10 and the 
majority are under $100, a representative said. 

The Placement Office announces two firms will interview interested students next 
week for possible employment. Wallace Business Forms is interested in sales 
representatives and will be here Tuesday. The 7-11 Food Stores chain is interested 
in interviewing management trainees and will be on campus Wednesday. Call the 
Placement Office at 3801 for an appointment. 

receivS^'frff/J"?^"K ^"^^^^^^ "^^^^ °f The American Chemical Society has 
there of th! °"^"^^i l^^^^'^^l ^^ ceremonies held recently In Aiken during a meeting 
accented th! Z'T\^t''^'' '"''°° °^ '^^ ^^'- ^^^^^ «"11. <=hapter chairman. 
Sh!??r T ! r^* °^^^" P*^^^^"^ ^"^ ^^^"I'^y Advisor Dr. Floyd B. O'Neal, 

Chapter will sponsor a blood pressure station on campus . • ■ 

of'thrFiL'I^JrLnr "^^^ ^'' "^ ^^^^^ ^°' ^"° weeks b^ginnme May 2 in the lobby 
work win be i.^^?'' sponsored by the AC Student Art Assn. A wiL variety of 
opening Jhe an^^ 'LT V^^^^'^ Saturday, May 3. will kick off ita grand 

be hel^May y'Hn S^ pIt Lob^'^''' '"^"'^^ ''^ "°^^ °' "'"^ "^"^^^^ '^^^ 
Ji i-n cne fAT Lobby. An opening reception is planned for May 18. 

"UtUe^Blg Man"'wiu'J P^^^^f /^--k End" this Wednesday at 8:15 p.m. in the PAT. 
le Big Man will follow Friday at the same time and place. 

"T T II 

Modem"Lang„"ge Dept!''°"° " '■°" "'"""'=)'> '^' l In the CAC 8ponK,«d by the 

RetLte^^^rp^tt'dlrin'thrSltire'Lr '^^"™ " ""^ '"^' ^ 

"The President's Trio tn rv.<na" *» ^ . 

Channel 26. The show «^ii C , *^ subject of AC Presents 10:30 p.m. May 4 on 
The show will be reteUcast Monday at 8:30 p.m. on Channel 5. 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS 

of Butler Hall arnart^if^^v!^^^ ^f '^^^^^^'^^d Thursday at 8 p.m. In the Lecture Boom 
ences. Dr. Elkins will talk /^"p ^ °" ^^^^ ^^«"^« Related To Learning Experi- 
Leaming and the Demise of the Asterlsk^""''^ Psychology in Search of Understanding: 

Jack King walked off xii*-v, «.u .. 

recently m Thomson Ga m ^^ ^"^''^ ^^^5°^ °^ ^^ I^PO<= ^^^^ Festival held 
include students Faye Schoni ''^""^^^ ^^^^ earned "Best of Show." Other AC vinncrs 
were Anne Barton, Beth Bolela n^KK?'' n^?"^^ Conesa. Exhibiting from the college 
William A. Hurst Beth J M^n' i^ Delaughter, Chuck Fortune, Charles ScavuUo, 
Lala Mulherm. McDonald. Edward T. Rice, Everett Williford and alumna 

Wives Club"f 'the*Medlcal"cofr ^^^^^^"'^'^ Harrison recently spoke to the Faculty 
and Wills..." Dr. Grav s^^«!!^°:u ^''^^^ °" ^^^ subjects of "Insurance, Taxes 
Business accreditation worksW i^ J^t/^^^r'^ ^^'"- °^ Collegiate Schools of 
annual meeting of the Board of r ^^^^^^^a April 10-11. Dr. Hodges attended the 
Management, and Economics, In Vallosta trirn ?;""'"!" °" ^"«^"^«« ' Admlnistratlm 
Assn. of Economics Educators wp« T i I ^^^' «°dges, president of the Ga. 
ral Objectives In the PrW?.:!! t ?^"^^ °^°'^^'' discussing "Cognitive and Behavlo- 
es in the Principles of Economics and Accounting." 

t;rJcan'studles''attendef t^'' °''"^" °' ^^^ Southeastern Conference on Latin 
at Emory University organization's annual conference held April 17-19 

ll^siTe^T^lrtlLlT^^^^^ '^^ — y'« P-Sram for the Gifted, 

ional Children In Los AnLles ^!. f ^/"""^l/---ntion of the Council for Except- 
whlch have been used In f oro;r. / ^f ""Z^^^' ''^'^^ approaches and procedures 
Richmond County's gifted oropL °n ^"^^'^^^ education with sixth graders In 
With recent rerearc\":ol^:;:LT;if?:d IZIV'^'' '"'''''' ' '"^°^'^^ ^-^^°" ^^^^"^ 



I 



ll 







A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - 



t^a f Puhl i c JnfQr mation. Rf ins Hall 



FOR WEEK OF MAY 5-12. 1975 



Written Wednesday, April 30 Ho. 39 



.{jSnalhis week at Augusta College will be one of the fullest and most diverse seen in 
^ many months. Beginning Monday, slot* all-Joy exhibition and sale of famous graphic 
5--n prints will be held, followed later in the week with appearances by Dick Gregory, 
Rick Nelson and "The Proposition." The Nigerian program continues, and conferences 
will be held on economics, retirement, and education and society. Details below. 

The annual Student Art Show will be on exhibit through May 16 in the Fine Arts 
Theatre Lobby* The Student Art Assn. is coordinating the exhibit which includes 
a wide range of work. The annual Senior Art Exhibit will be held May 17-31 in 
the PAT Lobby. An opening reception is planned for May 18 at 3 p.m. All students, 
faculty and staff are Invited. Exhibitors include Alice Baker, Willis Briscoe, 
Monty Corkrln, Debbie DeLaughter, Anne Marie Watkins Land, Beth McDonald, 
Marguerite Paulos, Dianne Shelton and Kitty Stalk. 

The Ferdinand Roten Galleries exhibition and sale of original graphics will be 
held Monday from 9 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts Center Lobby. Prices statt 
at $10 and the majority are under $100. 



GREGORY SPEAKS TUEDSAY Dick Gregory will 

speak 8 p.m. 
Tuesday in the 
PAT as the guest of the Black Student 
Union. Students with ID, $1; Others, 
$1.75. The former professional comedian 
visits more than 300 colleges and univ- 
ersities each school year and has become 
one of the most sought after speakers 
today . 

ECONOMICS MEET the AC Center for 

Economic Educa- 
tion and Georgia 
Tech will jolh forces Tuesday night to 
sponsor an econimlc workshop. The 5:15 
p.m. to 9:30 p.m. workshop will be held 
in the CAC and will feature guest 
speakers Dr. Titus Slngletary, asso state 
school supt. and Robert B. Cassell 
director of Tech's Community Development 
Branch. The workshop is free and limited 
to 50 participants. 

TWO STUDENTS WIN Music Majors Ruth 

Brannen Weiss 
and Tom Ray 
placed in the Ga. Music Teachers State 
Auditions in organ held in Atlanta April 
26. Weiss took top honors with a per- 
formance of the J.S. Bach Toccata in D 
minor and the work Nova by Myron Roberts. 
Ray placed third playing the Bach A minor 
Prelude and Fuge and the Scherzo in E 
Major by Eugene Gigout. Weiss is now 
eligible to compete in regional auditions 
next year. 

THE PROPOSITION "The Proposition',' 

often called 
America's most 
successful off-Broadway production, will 
Perform Friday, May 9, at 8:30 p.m. in 
the PAT as part of the Lyceum Series. It 
is "a comedy of modern manners, sex, 
sports, politics and religion. 



"GARDEN PARTY" SATURDAY Popular record 

ing artist Rick 
Nelson will 
appear in concert 8:30 p.m. May 10 in 
the PAT. AC personnel, free with ID; 
Others, $3.50 per person. Nelson, 
appearing with his Stone Canyon Band, 
will be singing many of his rock n roll 
hits along with his more contemporary 
winners. 

CLUBS SET MEETINGS The Wesley 

Foundation will 
meet noon 
Tuesday and Thursday in TR 3; the Baptist 
Student Union will meet noon Tuesday 
in TR 2; SGA meets noon Wednesday in 
TR 2; and the Student Assn. of Educators 
(SAE) will meet Thursday at noon in 
Room Six, Butler Hall. 



FILMS THIS WEEK "The Last 

Picture Show" 
will be shown 
8:15 p.m. Wednesday in the PAT as part 
of the AC Film Series. Thursday the 
films "African Art and Sculpture" 
"Discovering the Music of Africa" and 
"Niger: Iron-Making the Old Way" will 
be shown at 8:15 p.m. in the PAT in 
the Cullum Third World Culture Program 
on Nigeria. 



DR. THOMAS HERE Dr. Babatunde 

Thomas of 
Florida Inter- 
national University will be the next 
speaker in the Third World Program on 
Nigeria. He will speak noon Tuesday on 
"foreign Technical Assistance and Post 
Civil War Development of the Nigerian 
Economy" and at 8:15 p.m. on "The Politi- 
cal Economy of the Nigerian Oil Industry'.' 



-0V3R- 



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I'UBllSHFn FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



FOR WEEK OF ; 



Deadline for copy • Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 
MAY 12 



Written Wednesday, May 7 No. 40 



A blood pressure checking station will be set up in the faculty dining area Monday, 
Tuesday, and Wednesday from 10 a.m. to h p.m. by The Student Affiliate of the 
American Chemical Society. There will also be a steticn in Butler Hall from 5:30 
to 6:30 p.m. and from 8-9 p.m. to accomodate students taking classes at night, "in 
recognition of High Blood Pressure Month, all students, their dependents and mem- 
bers of the community are welcome to stop by and get their blood pressure checked 
at no charge," said Phyllis Trowell, club spokeswoman. 

Patricia Abasolo has been chosen as a finalist in the Georgia Miisic Teachers Assnis 
vocal auditions held recently in Macon. Ms. Abasolo, a student of James Conner of 
the Fine Arts Department, was one of four from the state to be chosen. She and the 
other finalists will compete in November at GMTA's annual convention. 

The Augusta College Alumni Assn. will hold its annual dinner-meeting Saturday at 
7 p.m. in the College Activities Center. AC's historic "Arsenal Oak" has been tied 
with a massive lemon-yellow ribbon to carry out this year's theme, "Tie A Yellow 
Ribbon Around The Old Oak Tree." J.C.A, and AC alumni, pinned with tiny yellow 
ribbons, will gather to honor this year's choice for the "Outstanding Alurana/AlumnuS 
award, elect and install new officers and board members, and hold numerous reunions 
including the silver anniversary of the Class of '50. 



CLINIC OPENS The AC Psychology 

Clinic is now open 
to offer members 
of the college community the following 
services: psycliologlcal evaluations, 
psychotherapy for adults, children, 
couples, and family groups; and various 
personal enrichment workshops. The pro- 
fessional staff includes Dr. Jeanne 
Anderson, director and clinical psycholo- 
gist; Keith Pase, M.A., and psychology 
graduate students and counselors -in- 
training. A 16-hour T.A. Workshop will 
be held May 24-25 and a Couples Communi- 
cations skills course will begin May 15 
Audrey Alston, 828-1330, has details. 

IMS LECTURE The Students 

International 
Meditation Society 
will sponsor a lecture on the benefits 
of Transcendental Meditation as taught 
by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi 8 p.m. May 15 
in TR 3. The topic: "A Vision of Ful- 
fillment Through Transcendental Medita- 
tion." 

MEMORIAL GRANT The Frances 

Powell Memorial 
Scholarship in Art 
has been announced by the Fine Arts Dept. 
The grant, in the amount of $150, will be 
awarded to an entering freshman art 
major. Selection of the recipient will 
be made by the art faculty based on an 
interview and samples of the applicant's 
work. Deadline is May 24 to apply for 
September enrollment. The winner will be 
announced during the first week in June. 
Contact Nathan Bindler in Fine Arts for 
further information. 

WESTSIDE BAND PERFORMS The Westside High 

■ 'School Stage Band 
will present a 
concert Saturday at 8 p.m. in the PAT. 
Music from Jazz to rock will be featured. 
$1. 



ELECTIONS SGA and class elections 
(SEE BACK) will be held Tuesday and 
Wednesday in the Library 
and CAC. Ballots will be counted 9 p.m. 
Wednesday, CAC. SGA candidates include: 
Tim Davis, Mike Ward and Bob McCormick, 
president; John Bennett, Rennie Wolfe, 
Barry Parker, vice pres; Martha Wallace, 
Susan Hodge, Anita Merrltt, secretary; 
Rick Ciechan, Mark Peacock, treasurer. 
Senior Class candidates : Mike Seniuk, 
president; David Sweat, vp ; Helen Luke, 
sec-treas; and representatives Deboraa 
Taylor and William Beck. Junior Class: 
Mariann Ogilvie, president; Stephanie 
Ishii, vp; Lisa Schafer, sec-treas; and 
representative Reginna Garrett. Sophmore 
Class: Kay Jackson, president; Carolyn 
Jenkins, vp; and representatives Merrie 
Uaitch, Kristine Nilson, Luann Taylor, 
Mary Jones, Cindy Flinn and Debra Jones. 

STUDENT WINS Senior Biology Major Ron 
McBee won the Best Under- 
graduate Paper Award in 
the Georgia Academy of Science section on 
Psychology and Medicine at the annual 
meeting held April 25-26 at Savannah State 
College. 

BABYSITTING AVAILABLE Ac's Babysitting Ser- 
vice will remain open 
during the summer 
quarter for children of AC personnel. 
Rates are 50<; an hour for one child; 75c 
for two. Hours have tentatively been set 
for 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. with the possibility 
of extended hours if needed. Children 
from 18 months to 5 years will be accepted 
for a maximum of four hours a day. 

STUDENT TEACHERS AH students who plan-to- 
do student teaching 
during the school year 
1975-76 should apply for September Experi- 
ence and student teaching immediately, 
urges Dr. F.R. Tubbs . 



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HUBllSHfD FOR THE FACULTY STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy • Wednesday noon of preceding weeic - OfHce of Public Infor latio^iji^'BiMns-Hall 



FOR WEEK OF: MAY 19 - 26 



Written Wednesday, May 14 



JCim Davis was the top victor in last week's SGA elections. The Coffeehouse Committee 
chairman was vying for the presendential post along with Mike Ward and Bol McA^iySWk. GtwiasA 
pther SGA officers elected were Rennie Wolfe, vp; Susan Hodge, sect Rick (iechan, 30804 



No-MAY 161975 



treas. Class elections: Mike Seniuk, senior class pres; David Sweat, vp; Iteleti LuK e 
itreas, and reps Tom Wansboro, Debran Taylor and William Beck. A run-off will be held 
[for the remaining two rep. posts for Lisa Shuford, Lisa Beale and Joe Wyse. Junior 
<:lass pres is Marian Ogilvie, Stephanie Ishii, vp; Lisa Schafer, sectreas. Reps are 
iReginna Garrett and Marcle Butler. Kay Jackson is sophomore class pres; Carolyn Jen- 
ikins, vp; Mark Sargent, sec-treas. Reps 4 are KriStine Nilson, Luann Taylor, Mary Anne 
^ones, Cindy Flinn and Debra Jones. 

The AC Child Development Center is now accepting applications for fall enrollment. 
Dr. Jane E. Elkins has details. 

The Spring 1975 edition of Sand Hills Literary Magazine will be ready Monday, May 26, 
according to Drs. Walter Evans and Charles Wllllg, faculty advisors. Copies will be 
available in the Library and in the Dept. of English. Editors of the third annual 
edition are Bill Bllllngsley, Francesca Boemer, Marlon Lee, and Richard Clpolla. 
Art editors include Pam Shaw and Paul Thompson. 



HONORS FRIDAY Dr. John C. Stephens, 

Dean of the Franklin 
College of Arts and 
Sciences at the Unlv of Ga., will be the 
keynote speaker 8 p.m. Friday for the 1975 
Honors Convocation In the PAT. The annual 
event will include presentations for aca- 
demic excellence, publications, service, 
and leadership. 

CHANGE OF HOURS The AC Food Co-op is 

now open on Tuesdays 
from 5-6 p.m. and on 
Fridays from noon to 7 p.m. to accomodate 
its larger membership. The co-op carries 
breads, dairy products, honey, whole grains 
and flours, fresh produce, etc. The co-op 
is headquartered at Boykln Wright Hall. 

PIANIST PERFORMS Vola Jacobs, pianist, 

will perform Monday 
at 8:30 p.m. In the 
PAT as part of the AC Faculty Recital 
Series. The program will include works by 
Beethoven, Schumann and Chopin. Ms. 
Jacobs will also perform in a Beethoven 
Woodwind Quintet. 

THE ZOO STORY Ft. Gordon Players 

will present "The 
Zoo Story" 8:15 p.m. 
Wednesday in the PAT as part of Mental 
Health Month. The Edward Albee play is 
being sponsored by the AC Sociology Club. 
Tickets are $1 for students and faculty; 
others, $2. 



SENIOR PARTY SUNDAY The first annual 

Senior Party will 
be held at the AC 

Recreation Area Sunday afternoon. There 

are 610 seniors thte year. 



LIBRARY HOURS The Library Schedule 

for the remainder of 
the quarter: Swiday, 

2-10:30 p.m; Monday through Thursday, 

7:45 a.m. to 10:30 p. a; Friday, 7:45 a.m. 

to 5 p.m. and Saturday, 9:30 a.m. to 5 

p .m. 

BAILEY HONORED Paul Baxter Bailey, 

Chairman of the 
Board of Sherman and 
Hemstreet, Inc. in Augusta was named . 
recipient of the AC Alumni Association's 
1975 Distinguished Alumnus Award Saturday 
night. The Class of 1939 alumnus was 
cited for his outstanding contributions 
to the College and community. He has 
been a member of the AC Foundation for 
several years. 

DANFORTH ASSOCIATES Mary Ann and Dr. 

Edward J. Cashln Jr. 

have been appointed 
to the Danforth Associate Program, it has 
been announced by Dr. John McClusky of 
the Danforth Foundation. The Cashins 
were appointed along with 275 others in 
colleges and universities throughout the 
U.S. "The program is unique In that 
Associates work directly with students on 
a personal basis in an effort to improve 
student-faculty relations and strengthen 
the teaching-learning process, he said. 

SENIOR ART EXHIBIT The annual Senior 

Art Exhibit opened 
Saturday in the PAT 
and will remain on display through May 
31. Exhibitors include Alice Baker, 
Willis Briscoe, Monty Corkrln, Debbie 
DeLaughter, Ann Marie Watklns Land, Beth 
McDonald, Marguerite Paulos, Dlanne 
Shelton and Kitty Stalk. 



-OVER- 



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isanaiNi ivaaNao io siNHwaoNnoMv, 




PUB-ISHED FOR THE FACULTY, fTUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



^ — -----y-----°'--— ■-- 



FOR WEEK OF: May 26-June 2, 1975 . 



Written WcdnesGday May 21, 1975 No. 42 



Tho AC Chapter of Phi Kappa Phi will hold its second annual initiation ceremonies 8 
p.m. Thursday in the AC Towers. Initiates will include Michael Omelanuk; juniors, 
Christine Smith and Clarence Anderson, who has a 4.0 average; and seniors Catherine 
Cushman, Faye Schoolcraft, William C. Billingsley, Robert G. Sines Jr., Luis A. 
Solivan, Carolyn W. Bowick, John T. Farricker, Janis H. Adams, B. Joen Agce, Joseph 
L. Walls, Johnny Carr, William E. Goss, Catherine F. Stalk, Kent N. Graham, Deborah 
Dolaughter, Marvin A. Eggers, and Benjamin Allen. 

Ac's top students were honored Friday night during the 1975 Honors Convocation held 
in the Performing Arts Theatre. Dr. John C. Stephens, Dean of the Franklin College 
of Arts and Sciences at the Univ of Georgia, was the keynote speaker. Class Valedic- 
torian is Judy Lynn Walden. She also received the Mathematics Award and vjas recog-' 
nized as a member of Phi Kappa Phi and is included in "Who's Who Among Studen*-c in 
American Universities and Colleges ." 



FOR SALE: 1 H78xl5 Whitewall tire and 1 
Day. 736-1598 Evenings. 



H78xl5 Radial tire. Reasonable. 828-3701 



DAY CAMP OPENING The fourth annual AC 

Summer Day Camp for 
children from 4-12 ■ 
will open June 16 for eight weeks. Dally 
sessions will be from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. and 
will include swimming, arts and crafts, 
sports, snacks and a hot lunch. $15 per 
week for children of AC personnel; $17.50 
for other children. Student Activities 
has application forms. A maximum of 45 
children per week will be accepted. 

AC JOINS NUEA President Chrlstenberry 

has received word that 
AC has been recom.*- i 
mended to membership in the National Univ- 
ersity Extension Assn. Tom Riley has been 
appointed as the College's administrative 
officer to the association. NUEA consists 
of universities, colleges, and related 
organizations dedicated to lifelong learn- 
ing and public service. 

CDC SETS FALL DATES The Child Development 

Center will open Sept. 
15 at The Girl's 
Center, 1919 Watkins St. for 3, 4, and 5- 
year old children of students and faculty. 
Mrs. CM. (Margaret) Callicot has been 
named Head Teacher. A morning enrichment 
session from 9-noon will be held as whII a 
full-day session. An attempt will be made 
to mairtain a 1:7 staff to child ratio, 
said Dr. Jane E. Elkins , director. The 
Psychology Dept. has assumed operation of 
the Center in cooperation with the Dept. 
of Education and Student Activities. 
Children from the community will be con- 
sidered on a space-available basis. Dr. 
Elkins has application forms. 

DANCE Tha Black Student Union 

will sponsor a dance 
9 p.m. Saturday (May 

31) in tho Collage Activities Center. 



NIGERIAN PLAY "The Strong Breed," a 

play by Nigerian Wole 
Soyinke, will be pre- 
sented 8:30 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday ii: 
the FAT. Kslth Cowling is directing the 
play vjhich is being coordinated by Dr. 
Adelheid Atkins. No admission. 

AC PRESENTS "Marriage and Divorce' 

will be explored on Af 
Presents 1:30 a.m. Sur 

day, June 1 on Channel 26 and 8:30 p.m. 

June 2 on Channel 5. 

RETIREMENT SERIES Avoiding Quacks and 

Frauds is the tonic o* 
"New Wrinkles en Pctlic 

ment" Monday at 7 p.m., Lee Rm., Butler 

Hall. 

MOORE NAMED BY UNIT Felton H. Moore vfifi 

natcsd the 197.' Dia- 
tinguiahed Alumnus oJ 
North Georgia College during special cert 
monies held at the college recently. He 
was selected for the honor on the basis ■ 
of his outstanding and active support of 
North Georgia. The 30-year Army veteran 
joined the AC Business Administration 
faculty after retiring from the Aicay in 
1972. 

FACULTY BRIEFS Dr. Bill Bompart has 

had a paper acce)pt?d 
for presentatio'.-'. at th 
"Computations In Algebra and Number Theor\ 
Conference in August < at the Univ of New 
Brunswick, Canada.. Dr. Thomas W. Ramage 
recently spoke to the Millbrook Elem. 
School's first, second, and third grades 
on "India. '.'.Phyllis Howell has been 
elected Dance Committee Chairman for the 
Georgia Health and Physical Education anr 
Recreation Association. 






PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY. STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF: June 2 -June 9, 1975 



Written VJednesday, May 28 No. 43 



\t&ahe long pathway to graduation is finally here with commencement exercises scheduled 
for 3 p.m. Sunday in Bell Auditorium. Associate Vice Chancellor John W. Hooper will 

-•^deliver the commencement address. More than 330 seniors will receive degrees this 
year, the ninth since the college became a senior unit of the System. 

The Fine Arts Department has announced the Maxwell Music Scholars for 1975-76. Trudi 
Johanna Kile, a Richmond Academy graduate, and Michael Andrew Eggers, a Butler gradu- 
ate, were awarded the scholarship following competitive auditions by the fine arts 
faculty. Ma. Kile has participated in the Georgia Music Teachers Assn. for several 
years and received honorable mention in the state competition. Mr. Eggers was an 
outstanding member of the Butler High School Band and will enroll here as a percus- 
sion major. Ms. Kile has selected piano as her major. The Robert J. and Annie V, 
Maxwell Music Scholarship was established in 1971 by Maxwell as a memorial to his 
late wife. 



Second year nursing students will be feted Wednesday at 9 a.m. at the annual break- 
fast meeting hosted by first-year nursing students. Chairwoman Louise Bryant will 
present the graduates with their nursing pins. President Christenberry and Dean J. 
Gray Dinwiddle will be special guests along with members of the Nursing Dept. 



LIBRARY SCHEDULE June 7-8 closed, June 

9, 8 a.m. -5 p.m.; June 

10, 7:45 a.m. -8:30 
p.m; June 11, resume regular schedule at 
7:45 a.m. SUMMER HOURS: Sunday, 2 p.m.- 
10:30 p.m; Monday through Thursday, 7:45 
a.m. -10:30 p.m; Friday, 7:45 a.m. -5 p.m; 
Saturday, 9:30 a.m.- 5 p.m. Closed July 4. 



ROME ANYONE? This summer the Cor- 

tona program has con- 
tracted for Pan Ameri- 
can 707 Jet direct from NYC to Rome and 
return for all interested University Sys- 
tem faculty and students. A special 
affinity flight is scheduled for Atlanta- 
N.Y. ($101 round trip for those on the 
transatlantic flight). Departure date 
is June 17 with return on August 29. 
Round -trip fare $375 which includes depart- 
ure taxes. (Regular airfare is $971.) 
Contact Janice Foster, Art Dept. Univ 
of Ga. (542-1511) for details. 

BOOKSTORE HOURS Book Store Hours 

for Exam Week will 
be: Monday -Thursday, 
7:45 a.m. -7 p.m; Friday, 7:45 a.m. -3 
p.m. A Used Book Company representative 
will be in the bookstore Wednesday and 
Thursday to buy books students wish to 
sell. 

THEATRE PRESENTATION "The Diary of A 

Madman" will be pre- 
sented by the 

Augusta College Theatre Monday and Tuesday 

at 8:30 p.m. in the PAT. 



BOYD COMPETITION The William S. Boj'^J 

Piano Competition 
will be held 8:30 

p.m. Friday and 9:30 a.m. Saturday in 

the PAT. 



VIETNAMESE SPONSORED Dr. Tonya F. John- 
son was notified 
Wednesday that a 
request to sponsor a Vietnamese refugee 
family had been granted--in duplicate. 
Two refugee brothers and their families 
will be arriving between "the next 24 
hours and two weeks," she said. Nguyen 
Long Eiet, a civil engineer and Huynh 
Dang Giai, a It. governor of a Vietnam 
province, both talked to Dr. Johnson on 
the telephone last week when officials 
from Eglin Air Force Base confirmed the 
sponsorship. The families are in dire 
need of clothing, non-periebable. foods , 
linens, pots, dishes — and all other 
household items. Checks may be made out 
to Dr. Johnson for the families. Others 
sponsoring the families are student Paul 
Daniels and faculty members Ernestine 
Thompson and Mike Moore. The children 
range in age from 10-16. 

FACULTY BRIEFS Dr. Linda Mixon 

Clary attended the 
20th annual conven- 
tion of the International Reading Assn. 
in NYC May 13-16... Dr. Geraldine W. Har- 
grove recently served as a Task Facili- 
tator at the State GAE's Write-in Con- 
ference for development of guidolinca 
for school system's involvement of guide- 
lines for school system's involvement in 
Staff Development program planning. 

FINAL SESSION "Maintaining Hap- 
piness" is the laet 
session of New 

Wrinkles on Retivetnent 7 p.m. Monday in 

the Lecture Room. 



AT rPERENTS 



Monday and 11:30 a.m. 
5 Cab lev is ion. 



"Marriage and Div- 
orce" will be 
aired 8:30 p.m. 
.Thursday, Channel 




POuL:CH?n FOR THE FACULT>, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF: JUNE' 9 -JUNE 16, 1975 



Written Wednesday, June 4 No. 44 



The Fine Arts Department announced this week that Dorothy Marie Johnson of Augusta 
has been designated as recipient of the Powell Memorial Scholarship for 1975-76. The 
scholarship is in the amount of $150, according to Nathan Bindler. Ms. Johnson will 
enter AC this fall as an art major. 

Four art majors at Augusta College have had works chosen to become part of the AC 
Permanent Fine Arts Collection. Each selection as judged by the art faculty to 
display exceptional aft quality. The 1975 art majors selected were Samuel A. Barnes 
for his print, "Black Madonna"; Deborah Delaughter, a glass vase; Mary Anne Harris, 
an oil selection; and Anrte Marie Watkins Land, a ceramic free form pot. Anne C. 
Barton was honored by a special Faculty Purchase Award for a ceramic sculpture to 
become part of the collection. Previous honor selections were: Jane C. Lewis, oil 
painting, 1972; William F. Christensen, metal sculpture, 1973; Beth G. Bolgla, cera- 
mics pitcher; James E. Williford, ceramics spout pot; and Susan McLendon, oil paint- 
ing; all for 1974. 



CHESTNUT CHOSEN Wanda Chestnut, an 

Evans High School 
graduate, has been 
selected winner of the scholarship award 
given by the AC Student Affiliate of the 
American Chemical Society. This is the 
first year the affiliate has made the 
award to an entering chemistry major. 



EIP STUDENTS CITED Six Augusta College 

students who partici- 
pated in a pilot pro- 
gram Spring Quarter for the Board of 
Education's Expanded Interest Program 
were honored by the College recently. 
Associate Academic Dean Harold Moon 
presented the students special certifi- 
cates of achlevettent for their language 
work at six county elementary schools. 
Receiving certificates were Magda AziB, 
Cheryl Shurtleff , Cathy Lee, Clyde Sisk, 
John O'Shea and Richard Noegel. Ms. 
Carlene Brown, director of the EIP for 
Richmond County schools, was also present 
Each student taught French once a week 
to students at Windsor Spring, William 
Robinson, Warren Road, Barton Chapel, 
Gracewood and Rollins. Colette Avril, 
coordinator, also taught French at 
Forest Hills for the program. 



AC PRESENTS "How A College Plans" 

will be re -run Monday 
at 6 p.m. on Channel 
26. Guests are President Chrlstenberry , 
Dr. Norm Schaffer and Jack McNeal. 
"A New Look At The 75 Economy" will be 
aired Sunday on Channel 26 at a time 
to be announced. 



NEED A SITTER? The AC Babsitting Ser- 
vice begins its summer 
operation 7:45 a.m. 
Thursday for children of students, staff 
and faculty from 18 months to five years 
of age. The service is located on Kath- 
erine Street next to the Procurement and 
Personnel offices. Hourly rates: 50<: for 
one child; 75<? for two; $1 for 3 (from 
the same family) 

SUMMER DAY CAMP AC's Summer Day Camp for 
children from 4-12 will 
begin its schedule June 
16 from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The camp will 
be held for eight weeks and parents may 
enroll their children for any number of 
weeks. AC children, $15 a week; others, 
$17.50. The Student Activities Office 
has application blanks. 



ORIENTATION SET 



PAT. 



Summer quarter orienta- 
tion will be held Wed- 
nesday at 1 p.m. in the 



WELCOME ABOARD The Personnel Office 

announces new AC employ- 
ees : Leonora Sanders, 

Student Records; Diane Ganyard, Biology; 

and Gary Hattaway, John Nickerson, Jake 

Wilson, Plant Operations. 

BOOD STORE HOURS Juae 9-11, 7:45 a.m.- 

4:15 p.m; June 12, 7:45 
a.m. -8:30 p.m; June 13, 

7:45 a.m. -4:15 p.m; June 16, 7:45 a.m.- 

8:30 p.m. 

TROGRAM CITED AC's reading program was 
nelected for presenta- 
tion recently by the 
Georgia Council of the International Read- 
ing Assn. The presentation of the 
"exemplary program" was made by Dr. 
Geraidlne W. Hargrove. 



I 






1 



i 



I 





^^197B 




SPOTLIGHT 



1 



A 

WEEKLY 
REPORT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



DtaJllllU lu 'BY : Wednesday nfon of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF: JUNE 16 -JUNE 23, 1975 



Written Wednesday, June 11, 1975 No. 45 



Augusta College's Summer Day Camp went into its fourth year of operation Monday with 
a wide range of activities oulted for children from four to 12. The camp will be 
held from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through Friday fot the next eight weeks. Parents 
may still register their children for the week(s) of their choice. A maximitm of 45 
children per week will be accepted. The campers will meet at the College Activities 
Center at 8 a.m. daily, fwimming, arts end crafts, athletics and Indoor sports are 
planned. Joel Greenway is the director. 

The AC Babysitting Service for children of students and staff is now open on Kath- 
erine Street. Children from 18 months to 6 years are accepted for a maximum of four 
hours a day. Any parent who attends or works at AC is eligible to take advantage of 
the service. John O'Shea is directing the Service this summer. 



FAMILIES WELCOMED Mayor Lewis A. Newman 

officially welcomed the 
families of Nguyen Long 
Tlet and Huynh Dang Giai last week shortlj' 
after their arrival in Augusta. The 
families are being sponsored by members 
of the AC Sociology Dept and other com- 
munity residents. 

HOST NAMED William A. Rodimon is 

hosting the "Land, 
Liberty and Learning" 

series for Trinity Television Channel 5. 

On Tuesday at 8 p.m. the topic will be 

"What Is Education?" 

The 
live program accepts questions from 
Iviewers. On June 24 the subject "How Do 
Je Leaim?" will be aired. 

IXOOK AT ECONOMY A New Look At the '75 

Economy is the topic 
of AC Presents 8:30 

ip.m. Monday and 11:30 a.m. June 19 on 

[Channel 5. Dr. Don Markwalder and H.M. 

lOsteen Jr. are guests. 



SIGN LANGUAGE TAUGHT AC will offer two 

Basic Manual Commun- 
ication classes 
beginning June 17 and June 19 for a total: 
of ten weeks. The Juiio 17 clacs will cor- 
tinne for ten Titosdays from 5-8 p.m. and 
the June 19 cla^s will be held on Thurs- 
days from 7-10 p.m. Persons worMng in 
agencies which serve deaf persons will be 
interested in the courses taught by Jewel 
Galloway and Geraldina Holt. The course 
is described as a review of basic sign 
languatje with emphasis on acquisition and 
improvement of rec«.ptive and expressive 
skills. A total sign vocabulary of more 
than 1500 basic sign should be obtained by 
course completion. Register through Con- 
tinuing Education Office. 

STORE HOURS The Bookstore will 

observe the follow- 
ing hours this week, 
June 16, 7:45 a.m. -8:30 p.m; June 17,18, 
19, 7:45 a.m. -6:15 p.m; June 20, 7:45 a.m- 
3:15 p.m; June 23,24 7:45 a.m. -6:15 p.m. 
The bookstore will be closed for inventory 
June 25-26. 



Drs. Ralph Elkins and Steve Hobbs have just published a paper in Physiological 
Psychology entitled "Taste aversion and passive avoidance in rats with hippocampal 
lesions." The paper was co-authored with Dr. Claude Miller and James Fraser, both 
AC graduates. . .Dr. James M. Dye, Dr. Geraldine Hargrove and Dr. Mike Land attended 
the recent Teacher Education Council meisting at The Center For Continuing Education 
at the Univ of Ga...Dr. Lyle Smith directed a staff development workshop with elemen- 
tary school teachers at Windsor Spring School on "Concepts In Elementary Mathematics'.' 

The closing date for advance registeaiiea for the Admissions Test for Graduate Study 
in Business is June 20. ATGSB forms are available in the Dept. of Business Adminis- 
tration. The test will be given July 12 on campus. 

PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEKS' SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO T!iS PU3LT.C INFORMATION 
OFFICE (RAINS HALL) BY NOON WEDNESDAY FOR PUBLICATION THE FOLLOWING WEEK. ALL ITEMS 
MUST BE SIGNED. 



TO: PUBLIC INFORMATION, RAINS HALL 
FROM: 



DEPT. OR ORGANIZATION 




PUBLISHED FC.K iMt FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF JUNE 2 3 -JUNE 30 



Written Wednesday, June 18, 1975 No. 46 



The May issue of the University System of Georgia Special Studies Newslet ter is 
dominated by Augusta College contributors. Julian Heyman, director of testing, and 
Mike Miller, director of Special Studies, wrote the issue's lead article, "Reading 
Proficiency as Measured by the Nelson - Denny Reading Test and its Comparison with 
Teacher Evaluation of English 101 Students." The article is followed by another 
Augusta College contribution. Dr. Linda Mixon Clary's "Is The Nelson - penn y Approprlj> 
ate for Special Studies Evaluation?" A third item, authored by Dr. Harold Moon, 
reported on the talk given to AC Special Studies faculty by Dr. Lawrence llartlage, of 
the MCG Dept. of Neurology. 

"How Do We Learn?" is the topic Tuesday at 8 p.m. on Channel 5's series "Land, 
Liberty and Learning." W.H. Rodimon is hosting the series. 



SCHAEFFER FUYS RECITAL Dr. John G. 

Schaeffer 
recently played a 
recital as part of the annual Midwest Con- 
ference on Organ Music held at the Univ- 
ersity of Kansas. The program was heard 
here in March as part of the Faculty 
Recital Series and included the Three 
Chorales of Cesar Franck and works by con- 
temporary and Baroque composers. Dr. 
Schaeffer performs regularly throughout the 
Southeast and in other areas of the coun- 
try and was heard this year in Charleston, 
S.C, Atlanta, and Buffalo, N.Y. 

CONFERENCE SLATED A workshop 

entitled "The 
Income Approach 
to Value Advanced Applications" will be 
held Tuesday through Thursday in the 
Lecture Room. The 9-5 conference is 
sponsored by AC and the University of 
Georgia. 

ROTEN EXHIBITION The Ferdinand 

Roten Galleries 
is paying a 
return visit to campus Wednesday for an 
all -day exhibition and sale of more than 
1,000 original prints representing the 
works of famous masters, and the not- 
yet -famous. The prints may be seen in 
the Fine Arts Center Lobby from 9-5 p.m. 



FILM SET "The Treasure 

of Siera Madre" 
will be shown 

8:15 p.m. Wednesday in the PAT. 



GRADUATING SENIORS Deadline for order- 
ing invitations and 
calling cards for 
August graduation is July 1. Place your 
order at the AC Book Store Monday through 
Thursday from 7:45 a.m. to 6:15 p.m. or 
on Friday from 7:45 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. 
Invitations are 27<? each and calling 
cards are $4.95 per hundred. 

NEW GRADS LOOK Elizabeth Knight and 

Bart Snead are the 
guests on AC Presents 

6 p.m. Sunday on Channel 26 and 8:30 p.m. 

Monday on Channel 5. "Graduates Look At 

The World Today" is the timely topic. 

SUMMER HOURS The Book Store will 

be open Monday and 
Tuesday from 7 :45 
a.m. to 6:15 p.m. and will be closed for 
inventory Wednesday and Thursday. Friday 
hours will be 7:45 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. 
Regular hours begin June 30. LIBRARY 
SUMMER SESSION SCHEDULE: Monday-Thursday, 
7:45 a.m. to 10:30 p.m; Fridry, 7:45 a.m. 
to 5 p.m; Suridny,^ , 2 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. 
with the following exceptions: July 4, 
closed; July 18, 7:45 a.m. to 10:30 p.m; 
July 25, 7:45 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. SUMMER 
SWIMMING RECREATIONAL SWIMMING HOUR^ : 
Monday-Friday, 3-5 p.m; Saturday, 1-3 p. 
m. Must bring AC Identification Card. 

NEW EMPLOYEES AT AC Adriance Andrews, 

Business Office; 
Rebecca McCorkle, 
Registrar's Office; Barbara McTier, Phy- 
sical Science Dept; Margie Key, Student 
Records; Raymond Harcourt, Jimmy 
McClellan, Lucius Smith, Plant Operations. 



PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC INFORMATION 
OFFICE (RAINS HALL) BY NOON WEDNESDAY FOR PUBLICATION THE FOLLOWING WEEK. ALL ITEMS 
MUST BE SIGNED. 



TO: PUBLIC INFORMATION, RAINS HALL 
FROM: 



DEPT OR ORGANIZATION 



1 





PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUST.V CC^LGb 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Pubic Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF: JUNE 30-JULY 7, 1975 



>JUN 2 7 1975 

Written Wednesday, Juke 25 No. 47 



The Ac Student Affiliate of the American Chemical Society will meet at 12:40 p.m., on 
the first and third Mondays of each month during the summer in Science Room Five. 
Those needing assistance in chemistry and math are invited to meet for tutoring : • 
information, according to Shellie Louis, club spokesman. 

The Book Store has resumed its regular hours following last week's inventory closing. 
Monday through Thursday, 7:45 a.m. to 6:15 p.m. and on Fridays, 7:45 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. 

The Augusta Rape Crisis Task Force will meet on July 1 at 7:30 p.m. in the Conference 
Room of the Augusta Area Mental Health Center. All interested persons are invited to 
attend. Subjects to be discussed are: The Current situation in the area; input from 
local agencies; planning for a comprehensive support service for rape victims; and, 
implementation of a RAPE Crisis Telephone Line. 

The AC Library will be closed July 4. 



BURGESS AT USC June graduate Ted 

Lee Burgess of 
Warrenton, Ga. is 
participating in a two-year course of 
study designed at the Univ of S.C. to 
allow the graduate to feel at home and 
function smoothly in a multinational busi' 
ness setting. The 110-member class is 
the second group in USC's unique gradu- 
ate program. Master in International 
Business Studies (MIBS). This summer 
the students will complete a 10-week 
period of intense language training 
followed by a "unified business program" 
of such courses as international econo- 
mics, personnel, labor relations, and 
organizational structure. A six-month 
internship of overseas work experience 
will complete the program. 

THOMPSON TO LECTURE Harry W. Thompson 

has been invited 
by the Dept. of 
Psychology at the Univ of Southwestern 
Louisiana to lecture in July on the 
theories and techniques of "Reality 
Therapy: A New Dimension In Psycho- 
therapy". Thompson is the Regional 
Associate of the Institute for Reality 
Therapy of which Dr. William Glasser 
is founder and president. 



AWARENESS DAY OBSERVED Bart Smith was 

presetlt during 
Mayor Lewis A. 
Newman's proclamation of June 28 as •' 
Access Augusta Week sponsored by The 
Able-Disabled in conjunction with The 
Easter Seal Society. The Mayor urged 
each citizen to "educate himself about 
and reflect upon the severe problems 
caused by architectural barriers, 
resolve to work toward elimination of 
these unnecessary obstances to human - 
vellbeing and dignity..." 



ARCHITECTURE STUDIED Cecelia Voelker and 

Sydney Carter are 
the guests on AC 
Presents Monday at 8:30 p.m. on Channel 5 
for a discussion on "Influences on Ameri- 
can Architecture." It will be retelecast 
July 3 at 11:30 a.m. A Bicentennial Pro- 
gram featuring Dr. Edward M. Cashin Jr., 
Travis Barnes and a pageant featuring the 
Children of the American Revolution, nar- 
rated by Jules Godin, will be shown on 
Channel 26 July 6 followed on July 7 at 
8:30 p.m. on Channel 5 and July 10 at 
11:30 a.m. on Channel 5. 



FACULTY BRIEFS 



Dr. Gerald Thompson 
attended a National 
Science Foundation 
Regional Conference entitled "Convex Poly- 
topes and Mathematical Programming J'me 
9-13 at the Univ of Alabama. . .Jessie E. 
Stewart recently conducted an inservice 
training session for the staff of tha 
Columbia County Training Center in Grove- 
town and staff of other centers throughout 
the region. 



BURD TO RETIRE 



A luncheon honoring 
retiring mathematics 
faculty member 
Howard H. Burd will be held Tuesday at 
12:45 p.m. in the AC Towers. A native of 
Altoona, Penn. , Burd joined the College in 
September 1963. Ke earned the B.S.C.E. at 
Purdue University, the M.A. a!: Hardin- 
Simmons University and the M.A.T. from 
Duke University. 

DYE CITED Dr. James M. Dye ban 

received a certi- 
ficate from the 
National Alliance of Businessmen (NAP) 
commending him for "promoting the belief 
in the dignity of self and others and 
advancing the course of providing economic 
opportunity for the disadvantaged as a 
participant in and supporter of the Allia- 
nce's Career Guidance Institute. 



I 



I 

I 



I 



FOR WEEK OF: JULY 7 - JULY 14, 1975 



Written Wednesday, July 2 No. 48 



July 13 is AC Family Day at the College's Clark Hill property just pass the Little 
River Bridge. Hot dogs, cokes and chips will be served at the annual outing which 
is expected to last from 2-6 p.m. 

Instead of chunking useless paper into trash receptacles, Dr. Tonya Johnson is 
requesting all departments to save paper which is not used on both sides (old tests » 
notes etc.) The paper will be used at the Language School for Vietnamese children 
currently underway at Aldersgate Methodist Church. Dr. Johnson said someone will 
drop by each department every Friday morning to pick up the discarded paper. 



GREEK DAY Members of Alpha 

Delta Pi, Zeta Tau 
Alpha and Delta 
Sigma Theta will get together at the Clark 
Hill Recreation Area July 20 for an 
informal rap and fall planning session. 
The next day, following orientation, 
the sororities will sponsor a Greek Coke 
Party at 3 p.m. in the Faculty Dining 
Room to greet incoming freshmen women. 



1920 ARTIFACTS 



CoWard ' s award 
Hay Fever. In 
the Drama Club 
of the period 
lobby. Any pa 
be willing to 
appreciated 
at 828-3211 or 



NEEDED On July 23,24 and 
25 the AC Theatre 
will present Noel 
wlnnljig 1920' s comedy, 
conjunction with this, 
is collecting artifacts 
for display in the PAT 
raphemalia you would 
loan would be greatly 
Contact Keith Cowling 
Tim Davis 828-3509. 



BICENTENNIAL FDflGRAM Monday at 8:30 p.m. 

and 11:30 a.m. 

July 10 AC Presents 
will feature a "Bicententilal Tiogram" 
with Dr. Edward J. Cashin and Travis 
Barnes on Channel 5. Also featured will 
be a pageant featuring Children of 
the American Revolution, narrated by 
Jules Godin. "A Visit With the Authors 
of The History of Augusta College" 
will be aired July 13 on Channel 26. 
It will be re-telecast July 14 at 
8:30 p.m. on Channel 5 and July 17 at 
8:30 a.m. on Channel 5. 



TEST GIVEN HERE The Admissions 

Test for Graduate 
Study in Business 

(ATGSB) will be administered on campus 

July 12. Walk-in registrations will be 

accepted. 

TO ATTEND COUNCIL President Geo A. 

Christenberry wiE 
attend the Fifth 
Biennial Summer Council of Presidents 
sponsored by the American Assn. of State 
Colleges and Universities (AASCU) July 6- 
10 in Jackson Hole, Wyoming. 

POETS PUBLISH Susanna Halpert 

has had two poems 
accepted for 
publication in the Fall Issue of Gray 
Day Magazine . The two poems are "Still 
Life" and "Arthur Fields"... Poetry by 
Dr. Charles WiJ.llg is included in the 
second annual Georgia Poet's Anthology 
which is a compilation of work by practic- 
ing poets in Georgia. It is published as 
a multi-volume issue of the DeKalb 
Literary Arts Journal . 

STIREWALT PARTICIPATING Dr. Harvey 

Stirewalt is 
again participat- 
ing In the Savannah River Laboratory's 
annual Summer Technical Employment Pro- 
gram. Dr. Stirewalt is one of 13 enrolled 
in the Faculty Research Program. The pro- 
gram is coordinated by the Savannah River 
Laboratory's Professional and University 
Relations Office. 

SMITH APPOINTED Bart Smith has 

been appointed to 
the Mayor's Com- 
mittee on the Employment of the Handi- 
capped. He has also been appointed Judge 
Advocate for Disabled American Veterans 
Post #10. 



PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC INFORMATION 
OFFICE (RAINS HALL) BY NOON WEDNESDAY FOR PUBLICATION THE FOLLOWING WEEK. ALL ITEMS 
MUST BE SIGNED. 



TO: PUBLIC INFORMATION, RAINS HALL 
FROM: 



DEFT OR ORGANIZATION. 



i 



I 

I 




PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy • Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Public Information.- Rains Hall 



July 14-July21, 1975 



Written Wednesday, July|9 






FOR WEEK OF: 
-\\ 

?alhe Pre-fall Freshman and Transfer Student Orientation-Reglstration\progiktt-Utkl9'5 
be held July 22 at 1 p.m. in the Performing Arts Theatre. At 1:40 A.m. depart- 
mental advising will be held in the academic buildings with pre-reglstrfctaJiJil^to 
follow from 3-4:30 p.m. in Payne Hall. With the addition of ROTC t4 the Augusta 
College curricula, interviews and advising will be held the same da^ 
of Butler Hall. Those students interested in ROTC courses are asked to check with 
the Professor of Military Science. The course to be offered fall quarter will be 
MIL 101 A-United States Army Organization and will be taught daily at 8 a.m. in 
Skinner Hall B2. ROTC is open to both male and female students. 

The Augusta College Theatre, under the direction of Keith Cowling, will present 
Noel Coward's comedy "Hay Fever" July 23, 24, and 25 at 8:30 p.m. in the Perform- 
ing Arts Theatre. The play was chosen as part of AC's 50th anniversary observance, 
since it was written and first produced in 1925, the year the Junior College ot 
Augusta opned. The cast will include Peggy Pritchard, John Keenan, Jan Harries, 
Kent Holden, Jane Bennet, Connie Dyson, Mike Ludwikowski, Paul Thompson III. and 
Heidi Atkins. The Drama Club is continuing to collect artifacts from the 192U era. 
Any items you may wish to loan would be greatly appreciated. Contact Tim Davis, 
828-3509 or Cowling, 828-3211. 



SENIOR SHOW BEGINS The Senior Art 

Show of Christopher 
M. Paulos, Fay 
Schoolcraft and Pat Christensen opened 
Monday in the Performing Arts Theatre 
and will remain on display through the 
month of July. Paulos will exhibit water- 
colors and prints; Schoolcraft will display 
her prints and ceramics and Christensen 
has oil paintings on display. The public 
is invited to view the colorful exhibits. 



MINISTRY TO AC Dr. Robert Allred 

has recently been 
appointed director 
of the Augusta Wesley Foundation which in- 
cludes an interdenominational mistry to 
the students of Augusta College. Dr. 
Allred, who earned his doctorate in theology 
from Emory University, said he would like 
to be of service to the students of AC 
"in any way that is possible." He is 
also pastor of Asbury Methodist Church, 
near campus. Contact Dr. Allred at 736- 
0061 fro further information. 

ATLANTA "Y" INVITES The YMCA of Metro- 
politan Atlanta 
invites interested male college students 
visiting in Atlanta to stay at the Y 
which is located at 145 Luckie Street, 
N. W., in the downtown business area, con- 
vient to the Atlanta SLa<^lum and the Omni. 
Rates: $7 single, $5.50 per pciaon d'>uhl<». 
$24 per week single and $15 per person 
double. The offer is only for college 
students. 

GREEK DAY SUNDAY Sorority women 

from Augusta College 
will hold an informal rap session at the 



AC Clark Hill property Sunday In 
preparation for the fall rush calen- 
dar. On Monday, the women will meet 
prospective pledges at a Greek' Coke 
Party at 3 p.m. in the Faculty Dining 
Room. All freshmen women are urged 
to drop by and meet members of Alpha 
Delta Pi, Zeta Tau Alpha and Delta 
Sigma Theta, the College's newest 
sorority. 



ALUMNUS PROMOTED 



Dr. Claude R. 
Miller, who 
graduated from 
Augusta College in 1967 and went on 
to receive the MS and Ph. D. from 
the University of Georgia, ahs been 
promoted to associate professor ot 
psychology at Georgia College. He 
joined CC in 1971. 



AUTHORS OF HISTORY 



Dr. Helen 
Callahan and Dr. 

Edward J. Cashin, Jr.. ^^^^'^^^^°\f' 
HistonL.o^Augu_sla^Colle££. will ^^ 
T^^^^^^^Ii^i^ at 8:30 p.m. July 14 on 
Channel 5 during the Augusta College 
Presents show. The program may alsc 
be seen July 17 at 11:30 a.m. on 
Channel 5. On July 20, Dr. Jerry 
sue Townsend and Anna Jo Turner will 
take "A Look at the Metric System' 
or. Cb.iunel 26 at 6_.p.ro^ 



REGISTRATION CONTlNUt;^ 



bHideuts 
and faculty 
with 3, 4, and 5 year old children 
may register their children now for 
tS fall session of AC Child Devel- 
opment center. Both half-day ses- 
sic-<5 are available. No more than 



be accepted. 828- 



3- : 






i 



PUBLISHED FCr THE FACULTY, STUD'iNTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



D^dline for co;^^ Wednesday nocj|i of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF: JULY 21 - JULY 28 



Written Wednesday, July 16 



No. 50 



"Aaerican Issues Forun" is a dialogue about our country-what it is, how it got that 
way, where it is headed — covering nine months, September 1975 through May 1976. 
One major issue each month: A Nation of Nations, The Land of Plenty, Certain 
Unalienable Rights « A More Perfect Union, Working in America, The Business of America ^ 
America in the World, Growing Up In America, and Life, Liberty and the Pursuit of 
Happiness. 



A HISTORY OF 
AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



by Ed Cashin with Nell 
Callahan. A limited 
edition, p republication 
price $6.00, orders may be placed at 
the Office of College and Public Services. 



AC LOGO A logotype --distinctive 

signature, trademark, 
colophon--ls being 
sought for Ac. Those already submitted 
will be on display in the lobby of CAC. 
Send suggestions to the Office of 
College and Public Services. The logo 
should be simple, distinctive, and easily 
reproduced on a variety of surfaces. 



THE METRIC Monday at 8:30 p.m. 
SYSTEM & 11:30 a.m. July 24 

AC Presents will 
feature Dr. Jerry Sue Townsend and Anna 

J'" Jo Turner in "A Look at the Metric 
System" on Channel 5. "The Canal and 
Recreational Development in Augusta" will 
be aired July 27 on Channel 26. 



NEW ARRIVAL 



Mr. and Mrs. Richard 
Crabbe, she's 
"Elizabeth" of AC 
English Department, are the proud 
parents of a son, Anthony Ryan, born 
July 7, to be called "Ryan". Richard 
was former editor of The Bell Ringer . 



HAY FEVER by Noel Coward. 

Directed by Keith 
Cowling. Performing 
Arts Theatre July 23, 24, 25. Hay Fever 
was first produced in 1925, year that 
the Junior College of Augusta was 
chartered. Following the play on opening 
night there will be a reception in the 
foyer and a dance on the portico. Those 
attending the opening night performance 
are urged to wear 1920 style clothing. 



ECONOMIC EDUCATION Students in Frank 
WORKSHOP Hodge's workshop on 

economic education 
were luncheon guests of the Georgia 
Council on Economic Education last week. 
A special guest was Bill Rushing, 
executive director of the Council. 



FACULTY PUBLISHED Wally Evans--an essay 

"Monster Movies: "A 
Sexual Theory" pub- 
lished in Sexuality in the Movies , 
Indiana U. Press. Also, an essay 
"Monster Movies and Rites of Initiation" 
accepted by Journal of Popular Film and 
an essay "Popular Tragedy: Aristotle 
and the Wolf Man" accepted by Unicom. 
Susanna Halpert— two poems accepted by 
"Gray Day" magazine. Steve Hobbs--an 
article in IRCS Medical Science entitled 
"Conditioned Suppression by Rats with 
Septal Lesions." Ron Johnson--an article 
on "Structuralism" accepted by Soundings . 



PLEASE HAVE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC INFORMATION 
OFFICE (FAINS HALL) BY NOON WEDNESDAY FOR PUBLICATION THE FOLLOWING WEEK. ALL ITEMS 
MUST BE SIGNED. 



TO: PUBLIC INFORMATION, RAINS HALL 
FROM: 



DEPT OR ORGANIZATION, 



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PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Jeadline tor copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF : JULY 28 - AUGUST 4 



Written Wednesday, July 23 



No. 51 



The following statement was unanimously approved by the Board of Regents at its 
meeting on July 9: 

The Board of Regents is deeply concerned about the impact of the elimination of 
salary increases and reduction in operating budget mandated by the General Assembly 
during the recent Special Legislative Session. Special note is taken of the exist- 
ence of built-in Increases available to all State employees other than those of the 
University System. 

The Board of Regents is aware of the good support given the University System In 
recent years. It is also aware of the economic situation in the State. The Board 
has cooperated fully in making necessary adjustments. 

But the Board must make known its concern over the urgent need for salary increases 
for all employees of the University System. It is deserved as a matter of equity for 
the individuals. It is essential for continuing the substantial progress being made 
in the University System. 



SHELHORSE Mark E. Shelhorse has been 
SELECTED selected as the recipient 

of the Chemical Rubber 
Company's Freshman Chemistry Award. 
The requirements met by Shelhorse were 
that the student be a freshman and have 
completed the Freshman Chemistry Sequence 
with outstanding grades. He has received 
a certificate and will receive a copy 
of C.R.C.'s new Han dboo k of Chemistry 
and ghvsics . Shelhorse was selected 
from among those students in his class 
who completed the Freshman Chemistry 
sequence during the 74-75 school year. 
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A.W. 
Shelhorse, 3004 Jeanne Road. 



CAREER Dr. James Dye, retired 
GUIDANCE Gen. Harley Moore of the 

National Assn. of Business- 
men (NAB) and Dr. Louise McCcmmons will 
discuss Career Guidance on AC Presents 
Sunday, Aug. 3 on Channel 26 at 6 p.m. 
At 8:30 p.m. August 4 and 11:30 a.m. 
August 7 the program will be retelecast 
on Channel 5. CSRA Cablevision, North 
Augusta, carvies the show on Sunday, one 
week later, at 9:30 p.m. 

FACULTY MEET There will be a faculty 

meeting Wednesday, Aug. 6 
at 3 p.m. in the Lecture 

Room of Butler Hall. 

SENIOR Ruthle Weiss will present 
RECITAL her senior organ recital 

8:30 p.m. August 4 at 
Reld Memorial Presbyterian Church. 



POEM PUBLISHED Dr. Charles Willig's poem 
"Checking The Constitut - 
ion's Movie List" has 

been published in the second annual 

Anthology of Georgia Poets . 

DIALECT 

DIFFERENCES The Special Studies Pro- 
gram sponsored a shewing 
of videotapes entitled 
"Dialect Differences in the Schools" on 
July 17-18. The tapes were made at a 
South Georgia College conference, and 
they featured presentations by Dr. Charles 
Houck, Ball State University; Dr. Wayne 
Pixton, Troy State University; Dr. Louie 
Crew of Fort Valley State College; and 
Dr. John Fink of South Georgia College. 

AC LOGO A logo-l3ff5typG for AC is 
SOUGHT currently being sought. 
Those already submitted 
will be on display in the lobby of the 
College Activities Center. The logo- 
logotype will be a distinctive signature 
or trademark for Augusta College and 
should be simple and easily reproduced 
on a wide variety of surfaces. Send your 
suggestions to W.H. Rodimon, College and 
Public Ser\'lces. 

SENIOR SHOW The Senior Art Show of 
Christopher M. Paulos, 
Faye Schoolcraft and 
Pat Chrlstensen will remain on display 
through Wednesday In the PAT. Water- 
colors, prints and ceramics are being 
exhibited. 




PUBLI'HED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WRF:K OF: ATinTi.'IT 4 - AUCTT.«:T )J. 



Written W^^^nesdny, July 30 Vo» 5? 



The AC Blood Asrurnnce Plan l3 fn j«>oT9rt';', e-:corJ*n^ to F'jrronp'il Director Alr.x 
M'jra wV.o said the ''i-.He^a :Ir cu7'r?.r.!:iy F-.'s^t C.or.ovi holiini i*:? q'.'.of-.a, ^t:^uLer8 are 

g<id to mp.'^e er!;rnj;etn^r\':9 to Ciynutn biord by oi-.^r'.n^ ":-:! ^"-pointtaont at a iocfX 
hcrpltal, "If a mcnV^r if; iM>abln to don^re, sr.vr:.7g3'-'.2ri':c t)r. I'O madg f.:r rcnfio??^ 
aire to donete to onr plan," he snf.d. T'lf-igh tli-s p;ar., ni*>m'>p:v.j and thd.r Cr.pf.r\r'iei'ate 
are coverc>J anywhero in the rountry for 8r<y atr.o\:at of blooj^. tlviy mny pcod vl^hoMi 
cost. Kcn-m^.tcbert) vho wish to ^^oin the plan should con^.•Tt the Vo:3o ivd Of.f.i.r:o. 
"Vour don.=j':ioii io needed to assure the continuation of this copt-ireo benefit," fhixa 
said. 

AuPAtst 15 will mftrk thr'je important events on the AC campus. EitppiGr ccrmencenen^. is 
Bchedu?.ed, the Col'.egf> will nark the 50th annl\'errar7/ of 5t8 chorterin^j, f-id c'^rGmon- 
les iJill bG V.eld to officially name Boyh^n-VrlgVt; liall, Bu'wlor IIp'.I, I^.rkcrt II^;.! 
er.d O'.inner Uall. The b-illOlr.ss will be named at a 5 p.m. ceromony aad fraduaticn 
ez:ercis3s, to be held In tha Terformlng Arts 'i'heatrs, will ctart at 8. 



prrFr.viSTS The 278':h Military Intelll- 
SGUC5IT gence Detachment, U.S. 

Arry Reseri/e In Aik^n, 
would like to inform AC verorsun thnt many 
enlisted pay poslticns pra now avaiJ.able 
due to a recant reorganization. Fields 
Include counterintelligence, Interrogation, 
lm9G**ry Interpretation and orc'er of battle 
er.clj'fils. "If you are Interest^-d In 
iruf-rcving your incone and at the same time 
learning new skills, conV-.-ict the U.S. Army 
Espor-re Center, 1950 Wh/.skey Eoad or call 
6^8-:.*?94," said Ma j . Richard C. Cooley, 
commander. 

EVAtJS Dr. Walter Evans has had an 

PUriLIGllED article accepted for 

publication by Stu <* ie8 In 
Short. Fiction. The article Is entitled* 
"Ths Fall of the House of Usher' and Foe's 
Theory of the Tale." 

SCHAP-JT^H Dr. John Schaeffer will 

TO PERFOIUl participate In tUe Summftr 

Fine Arts series at Epvorth 
Methodist Church, Sor.th, in Nortol?: ot» 
Augv.Pt 21. rilfJ cop.rer*: wxll Irclurlo. a 
proG;:am of French, H^ch and cor.temporiry 
^marican coTipcsltiono. 

AC PRIilSETTTS "Gra30 Roots Pcor.cmlcs" 
vill brs ':be nv'^jcct of 
AC Prcne'at3 C ;?-n. A",v',u3t 
10 on Channel 26. T,^'i or^ov nIII a?.r;-) bo 
fbo^^m tii\<ix\nt 11 on C'ar.Tiasl 5 et Rr'iO p.m. 
ard 11:30 a.m. Aurv.ct l\ en Chann;'!!. 5. 
CSFA Cnblevieicn t'.nr?;ic3 tae Rhoxr on 
Eimdny, one wetk later, at ?;30 p.m. 



FILM SERIES The 1975-76 AC fi?.ra e<tx±i% 
READY to get undenrpy S'\r^*;. 13, 

fcaturas 3*; cvtr'.:r-AtV:i 
attractions. In Rf'Jlf.lon, two vif.evVo.g 
tinos will be offered. FerA-urrio will be 
shown at 6 end again at 8:15 p.m. >*-i th^ 
Performing Arts Theatre. Jesuc Christ 
Surerotar will lead off the new s«?.7:?.n.i, 
Atten'.nnce will be free for AC civ3."-/:*i 
and faculty, vlth a fee of $1.50 tn .sll 
others. Program director Is Tr. Charles 
Wlillg. 

WETS'! AC Fenior Pvthie V<^ir,n 

RECI'J.AL t-ill jTCoer^ her i'^nlcr 

oryc.n r':c>';'' f t?0 n,rj, . 
KrvAiy nt the Rcld U-imorV.-l rrei'I-iyrorlan 
Church . 

FAC!TLTY MTET A faculty meetjrg hnn 

bf^t-.n s:'.ker!'''lcd ior :i p.m. 
T-'c'r'.eaday in tra Lect-.rre 

Room of B'itler Hall. 



PJCCTPIE^IT 



Jlita Mons&lvstgo. , an 
er.torir*? AC Fc.'.r>lty "cholar 

nened r?icln1.»-t of t'vi Jo? Mrys Robrrt- 
eon Sc'.iolar''hlp for methprnetiCC ©".^ors, 
ercordlT; to Tr. Jrrvy Si«e ToTrr.cerd. 
X^'C fund vj ec.tnMis'.:3d in c'?.7v->ry of 
the Intn AC profer>eor. Kiss Mor.toalvatgg 
drvf^iter of Kr. rnd Mrrs. Alfred 
McT^.t-n-irsvat^e .of 2507 i!.^-iry St., was 
v57r-;?.>'.c*.:or^. sn at V'rPtslda. fhe won the 
C«'C:Gf;";n'^!lii3 i'^n'or Award and cppturcd 
Eprond pi-ace in AC'fi qulck-en?-vior r.a?;he- 
ot'tics coTn-Ptlticn. Uhs plars a cnr<jer 
Ir cciT)D!Jti»; eclcTics or ecViCftion. 



PLEASE HAVE NFa'S ITF>!S FOR NEXT V)F?:r/S SPOTLIGHT Dr.LIV^Z^TTn TO THE PUBLIC INFORMATION 
OFFXGS (Pv^I'^'S llMl.) BY ND^ON KEDJlECn/L-v FOR PL'BLICATION TtlS rcIlOWING WSl^I'.. ALL ITEMS 
^^JST BE SIGNED. 



TO: PUBLIC INFORMATION, RARJS KA.LL 
FROM: 



DEPT OR ORGANIZATION 





PUBLI' HED rOX THE -ACUITY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



b^jyJJjnefortWtii^- Wednesday lioon of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF: AUGUST 11 - AUGUST 18 



Written Wednesday, Aug 6 



No. 53 



Comiaencement exercises will begin 8 p.m. Friday in the Perforning Arts Theatre. Dr. 
Jean A. Morse is to deliver the conmencement address by choice of the graduating 
seniors who voted her their top preference for speaker. Approximately 1A4 students 
will receive associate, baccalaureate and master's degrees during the ceremonies 
which are being held on the 50th anniversary of the chartering of The Junior College 
of Augusta. Earlier in the evening, beginning at 5, four campus buildings will be 
officially dedicated. They include Butler Hall, Markert Hall, Skinner Hall and 
Boykln Wright Hall. Graduating seniors, their families and friends are invited to 
the dedications which will conclude with a 6:30 p.m. reception at the Rains Hall 
Garden . 

The preliminary list of candidates for graduation include; 43 to receive master's 
degrees; 96 to receive baccalaureate degrees and eight to receive associate degrees. 
Receiving double degrees are Darlene Carter Waters, Thurman Speight Norville Jr. • 
and Yolande Renate Plourde, all receiving A. A. and B.A. degrees. Six Master of 
Business Administration degrees are to be conferred along with 37 Master of Education 
degrees. 



QUEEN SOUGHT The Ellijay (Ga.) Lions 
Club will sponsor its 
annual Georgia Apple Festi- 
val and Beauty Pageant August 21-30. A 
$1,000 scholarship award will be given to 
the winner of the pageant and $300 and 
$200 scholarships to the first and second 
runners -up. AC coeds interested in enter- 
ing the contest may pick up general infor- 
mation sheets and official entry forms in 
the Public Information Office, Rains Hall. 

APPLICANTS Applications are now being 
INVITED accepted for the Richard 

Timothy Mixon Scholarship 
for the upcoming academic year. Only full- 
time students seeking graduation from AC 
as either a Chemistry or Pre-Med Major 
with at least sophomore standing will be 
considered. Scholastic ability and dedi- 
cation to a scientific career are the 
criteria. The scholarship is made possi- 
ble by the Ways and Means For The Blind, 
Inc. in memory of the late Richard T. 
Mixon, a 1972 Chemistry graduate. Appli- 
cations may be obtained from Financial 
Aid or Dept. of Physical Science. 

PAPER Dr. Bill Bompart will 
PRESENTED present a paper entitled 
"Some Methods of Solving 
Linear Diophantine Equations," at the 
Conference on Computations in Algebra and 
Number Theory," Aug. 24-29 at The Univer- 
sity of New Brunswick, Canada. 

BIRTH Mr. and Mrs. William A. 

ANNOUNCED Lovett Jr. announce the 

birth of their first, W.A. 
Lovett III (Tripp). He's president of 
the AC Alumni Assn. and she's the former 
Helen Vivienne Cook. 



RECIPIENT History Senior Kathy A. 
CHOSEN Kristensen has been selected 

by the Dept. of History, 
Political Science and Philosophy to 
receive the Cecelia Arthur Memorial 
Scholarship, given each year by the AC 
Alumni Assn. The Association voted two 
years ago to give the Scholarship to the 
academic depnrtments on a rotating basis. 
The English Dept. selected Cheryl Ann 
Davis last year. The Dept. of Physical 
Science will make its choice in 1976-77. 

FRIDAY Dr. Don Smith, Director of 
DEADLINE Admissions, issued a 

reminder recently that Fri- 
day, Aug. 15 is the last day to file 
applications for new Fall Quarter admis- 
sions. 

ARTS Dave Jones and Nathan 
SHOWCASE Bindler will be the guests 

on AC Presents 6 p.m. August 
17 during its "Fine Arts Showcase." Each 
Sunday show is carried on Cablevlsion 
Channel 5 at 8:30 p.m. the following Mon- 
day and again on Thursday at 11:30 a.m. 
CSRA Cablevlsion, N. Augusta carries the 
show on Sunday, one week later at 9:30 
p .m. 

PAUL GOEBEL Graduating senior Paul R. 
CHOSEN Goebel has been chosen to 

receive the Business Admini- 
stration Department's Wall Street Journal 
Student Achievement Award. Goebel, a 
native of Bad Axe, Michigan, became the 
department's fourth recipient. He has 
the second highest overall G.P.A. among 
the department's graduates. The former 
Army officer attended Michigan State 
prior to AC and will pursue the M.B.A. 
degree this fall. Goebel received an 
engraved medallion and a year's subscript 
ion to the Journal. 




PUBLISHED FOR THE hACULlt, SVUDENIS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadlit*' <•"- """y " ^ gdnesdajr_noon_oj p receding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 
FOR WEEK OF: AUGUST 18 - AUGUST 25, 1975 Written, August 13 No. 54 



The fifth annual Augusta College Film Series for 1975-76 features 35 outstandir.g 
award-winning films. Features will be shown at 6 p.m. and again at 8:15 p.m. in the 
Performing Arts Theatre. (Free for AC students and faculty. Others, $1.50.) Jesus 
Christ Superstar will kick-off the series on Sept. 19. Following will be Cries and 
Whispers, 2001, The Way We Were, Cabaret, Butch Cassidy And The Sundance Kid, 
Nosferatu & Haunted Spooks (double feature). Bed And Board, Phantom of the Paradise, 
Easy Rider, Take The Money and Run, The General & The Gold Rush (double feature?), 
Cinderella Liberty, Sundays and Cybele, City Lights, Catch 22, Lady Sings The Blues, 
The Last Detail, The French Connection, Sounder, The Ballad of Cable Hogue, Amorcord, 
Citizen Kane, Modem Times, Chinatown, The Grapes of Wrath, They Shoot Horses, Don't 
They ?» Sometimes A Great Notion, The Paper Chase, Five Easy Pieces, Junior Bonner, 
Romeo and Juliet. In addition, several Cullum Bicentennial Films will ba shown. 

An orientation program for entering freshmen and transfer students will be held 1 
p.m. September 9 in the Performing Arts Theatre. Departmental advising vjill follov;. 
Students interested in ROTC will be asked to check with the Professor of Military 
Science. The fall quarter will get underway September 15. 

The Bookstore will be open 7:45 a.m. to 4:15 p.m. August 18 through Sept. 12. On 
Sept. 15-16 the hours will be from 7:45 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Regular hours will resume 
Sept. 17 as follows: Monday-Thursday, 7:45 a.m. to 6:15 p.m. and on Fridays, 7:45 
a.m. to 3:15 p.m. 



SMITH NAMED Bart Smith was appointed 

chaitman of the Subcommittee 
on Architectural Barriers 

by the Mayor's Committee on Employment 

of the Handicapped. 



PRE-SCHOOL AC will continue operation 
FACILITIES of the Babysitting Service 

and The Child Development 
Center this fall. Through the facilities, 
children from 18 months to five years of 
age participate in planned activities 
and field trips. The Babysitting Service 
is operated by Student Activities and the 
Development Center by the Dept. of psy- 
chology in cooperation with , Student 
Activities. Opening dates will be 
announced. 



SCP.OIARS Augusta College's newest 
PRESENTED Faculty Scholars will be 
officially introduced to 
members of the faculty at its first 
fall meeting Sept. 8, Chosen were 
Terrence Lynn Brassell, Sharon Kay Wise, 
both Butler High graduates; John Randolph 
Harden, North Augusta High; Rita 
MonsalVatge, Westside High. The scholars 
will receive a special plaque and will 
er.joy a number of special privileges. 



RED CROSS SHOW Mary Lou Reynolds, Dr. 
Justine Washington, and 
Dave Hanson from the Red 
Cross Board of Directors will discuss 
"Red Cross Response in Augusta" on AC 
Presents 6 p.m. August 24 on Channel 26. 
Each Sunday show is carried on Cable- 
vision Channel 5 at 8:30 p.m. the follow- 
ing Monday and again on Thursday at 
11:30 a.m. CSRA Cablevision, N. Augusta, 
carries the show on Sunday, one week 
later, at 9:30 p.m. 

STRING Finals in t>ie string com- 
COMPETITICN petition cf Tho Augusta 

Symphony will be held 
Aug. 29-30 in the PAT. The competition 
will begin at 8:30 p.m. Friday and con- 
tinue 10 a.m. Saturday. The awards are 
made possible by a grant from Mr. and 
Mrs. Eugene Fleischer of Augusta. A 
small admission will be charged. 

SYMBOL Suggestions for a symbol 
IS SOUGHT (logotype) for Augusta 
College are continuing 
to be accepted by the Office of College 
and Public Services. A logotype is 
usually considered to be an arrangement 
of letters standing for a longer name or 
the entire name presented in a stylizad 
way and standardized by consistent use. 



PLEASE H.WE NEWS ITEMS FOR NEXT WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT DELIVERED TO THE PUBLIC INFORMATION 
OFFICE (RAINS HALL) BY NOON WEDNESDAY FOR PUBLICATION THE FOLLOWING WEEK. ALL ITEMS 
MUST BE SIGNED. 

TO: PUBLIC INFORMATION, BAINS HALL 



FROM: 



DEPT OR ORGANIZATION 




PJBLISHED FO« THE FACULTr, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy - Weclnesday noon of preceding week - Office of Public Information, Rains Hall 



FOR WEEK OF: AUGUST 25 - SEPTEMBER 1 



Written Wednesday, August 20 



No. 55 



Henry Kay, a 1970 alumnus, has received the Master of Science Degree from Rutgers, 
The State University of New Jersey. Kay, a resident of Maplewood, N.J., received 
the Bachelor of Science degree from Augusta College. The June commencement was the 
209th for Rutgers. 

Augusta College Librarian A. Ray Rowland hns been appointed to the ac'visory council 
for the Georgia Library Services and Construction Act, according to an ^rinouncement 
by the State Board of Education. The appointment is for a two-year term. 

The Augusta Choral Society will have auditions for prospective members 7:30 p.m. 
Tuesday at the Lutheran Church of the Resurrection on Greene Street. Those 
interested must bring their own music and the Society will provide an accompanist. 
The fall presentation will be "Song of Affirmation," a patriotic piece by American 
composer Norman Dello Joio. The "Song of Affirmation," conducted by Emily 
Remington, will celebrate the Bicentennial and also the 25th anniversary of the 
Society. Those who cannot attend the try-outs may audition at the first regular 
rehearsal on September 2. 



AC PRESENTS The Augusta Opera Assn.'s 
I new presentation, "Lucia 

Di Lammermoor" will be 
discussed by AC Presents Panelists Lt. 
Col. Robert Owens, Dr. Elaine Feldman 
and Dr. Victor I. Montenyohl, association 
officials, 6 p.m. Aug 31 on Channel 26. 
The program may also be seen 8:30 p.m. 
on Channel Five Cablevision on Sept. 7. 
and 22aad 11:30 a.m. onr Sept. 10 and 
25, and a week later on Sunday night on 
CSRA Cablevision. 

REAL ESTATE The Trotter Realty Co. and 
INFO AC will co-sponsor an 

information session on the 
Real Estate field 7:30 p.m. August 28 
in the Lecture Room of Butler Hall. The 
one-evening session is open and free. 
A panel will answer questions and explain 
all aspects of the field, according to 
William A. Trotter, Jr., moderator. 
Panelists will include James C. Courson, 
Stewart Yates, Carroll Broom, Jean Hodge, 
and Stan White. 



SYMPHONY 
COMPETITION 



Finals in the string com- 
petition of The Augusta 
Symphony will be held 
August 29-30 in the PAT. The competition 
will begin at 8:30 p.m. Friday and con- 
tinue 10 a.m. Saturday. A small admission 
will be charged. 

ORIENTATION An orientation program for 
SET entering freshmen and 

transfer students will be 
held 1 p.m. Sept. 9 in the PAT. Depart- 
mental advising will follow. Classes 
get unden^/ay Sept. 15. 



HELLO? In order to conserve 

energy at AC, certain 
buildings will be 
closed until Sept. 8th. Anyone 
experiencing difficulty in calling 
Augusta College is asked to dial AC 
Information at 828-3054. 



BAREFOOT JERRY AC's first fall conceit 
'".11 feature "Barefoot 
Jerry" 3 p.m. Si-tidiiy, 
Sept. 7 in the PAT. Advance tickets, 
$3.50; $4.50 at the door. "Barefoot 
Jerry" cut their first album as a 
quartet. By the second LP they had 
five members and now they're seven 
strong. Jim Colvard is featured on 
lead guitar; Wayne Moss, rhythm guitar; 
Warren Hartman, piano; Russ Hick's, 
steel guitar; Fred Newell, bass; Si 
Edwards, drums; and Terry Dearmora, 
vocals . 

FAVORABLE Admissions Director Dr. 
RESPONSE Don Smth reports "tre- 
mendous response" on 
the part of connnunity trr.mberc to Ac's 
new Life Enrichment Program. The new non- 
degree program permits persons who have 
been graduated at least four yearn from 
high school to enter AC without an en- 
trance exam and earn up to 4''> quarter 
hours. That many hours could be trans- 
ferred to a degree program should the 
person later decide to enter as a 
regular student. 






n 



I 



(c *C W -^ CX- a— 





SPOTLIGHT 



PUBLISHED FOR THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND STAFF OF AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



Deadline for copy - Wednesday noon of preceding week - Office of Public Informatiq 



FOR WEEK OF: SEPTEMBER 1 - SEPTEMBER 8 Written Wednesday, Aukust^.??, 



56 



1 



jrehTp" 
[CW3) student is 



^ 



The Office of Student Activities is now accepting applications f 

of the Augusta College Babysitting Service. A College Work-Study 

preferred, according to Susan Lentz, who asks all interested students to apply at 

the Student Activities Office. A portion of the Boykin Wr'.ght Estate is now being 

renovated to house the Babysitting Service. The Student Activities sponsored service 

is for children of AC students, staff and faculty. The age range is from 18 months 

to 5 years. Personnel may use the service for no more than four hours a day. 

The first concert of the new academic year will feature "Barefoot Jerry," a country 
rock group, 3 p.m. Sunday, September 7 in the Performing Arts Theatre. TirVets may 
be purchased in advance at the box office of the theatre or prior to the afternoon 
performance. 

Dial AC Information at 828-3054 if any difficulty is experienced trying to call 
campus . 



IL: GRANTS OKAYED The Executive Committee 

of the AC Foundation 
has approved the grant- 
ing of two Sherman Drawdy Graduate 
Scholarships in the amount of $500 each 
for the upcoming academic year. The 
scholarships will be awarded to 
"deser