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Full text of "White Columns"

s.c. 

LD270.B1 
,W35 

1976 




Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers, Sloan Foundation and ASU Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/whitecolumns1976augu 



s.c. 

LD270.ei 

.W35 

1976 



REESE LIBRARY 

Augusta College 

Augusta , Georgia 




Table of Contents 

The History of A.C 



. . 2 



Activities 21 



Organizations 53 



People 
Sports 



75 



117 



Faculty 149 



Administration 155 



Advertising 203 



• • • • • 



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.4 Cnwhiiicd Year Hook 
of 

She lluniDr QlnUfgf of Augwala 

and 

Shp Araipmj} of Sirlpnnub filamttg 



Volume Number I 
Ximii'cii Tn^eiily-Seveii 



PiiMhIiL'J *v llie Sludenls of llic C.'o//.'.?.' 

and 

The Senior Class of the Academy of Richmond Comiiy 



lo^ 



-«--Ja 



Augusta 
College 

1 he history of Augusta College 
is inextricably interwoven with 
that of Richmond Academy, due 
in a large part to the fact that 
the founders of the Academy 
were the dreamers who laid 
the plans for the Junior College 
of Augusta. 

Even in this, our 50th anniver- 
sary year, no one can put an 
exact date on the official creation 
of the Junior College, for college 
level work was offered at Rich- 
mond Academy, from which the 
Junior College emerged in 1 925. 
Any history of Augusta College 
would also be a history of her 
past presidents. The school has a 
way of assuming the character- 
istics of her chief executive. The 
school was ambitiously academic 
under George P. Butler, staid and 
conservative under James L. 
Skinner, practical and unpredict- 
able under Eric Hardy, friendly 
and informal under Gerald 
Robins, serious and efficent 
under George A. Christenberry. 

Going back to the beginning. 
Col. George Washinton Rains, 
wartime commander of the 
Arsenal and manager of the huge 
Confederate Powder Works, was 
the Chairman of the Faculty of 
Richmond Academy. Rains 
brought many innovations to the 
Academy, the most notable being 
his sense of democratic organiza- 
tion In his own plan of or- 
ganization. Rains allowed himself 
no more power than other 
faculty members. 



Fnskmtm Class 





Front View of Buildii 



• • • • • 




in First Year of Use 



• • • • • 




The (!o//i\^c Oirl/csfra 




The next president was Colonel 
Charles Withrow. It was Withrow's 
misfortune, after replacing Rains in 
1886, to preside over the decline of 
the Academy. The rich range of courses 
and programs of which Rains was so 
proud was cut back drastically. The 
problem was likely due to the general 
economic slump which gripped the 
Southeast in the 1890's. 

The Academy came under the control 
of the Richmond County Board of 
Education on July 1, 1909. During 
the first year, the Academy was re- 
organized into five academic depart- 
ments by Lawton B. Evans; Ancient 
and Modern Languages, Mathematics 
and Science, English, History, and Bus- 
iness. Three of the new programs 
extended over five years instead of the 
usual four, enabling graduates to enter 
the sophomore year at the University 
of Georgia without examination. 

New economic prosperity brought 
about a fresh look at the Academy. 
At the end of the 1 9 1 school year. 
Colonel Charles Withrow retired as 
principal and took the Chairmanship 
of Ancient Languages. George Phineas 
Butler succeeded him and began a dis- 
tinguished administration. He put to- 
gether a fine faculty which believed 
in itself and in the students, a faculty 
which stayed together until the Junior 
College moved from Russell Street to 
the Arsenal. 

Butler revived the military department, 
which had ceased to exist in 1 888. 
The military department became the 
beast of the Academy. Mathematics 
and military drill were George Butler's 
forte, and they are an index to his 
personality. He was a forthright, ef- 
ficient, conscientious teacher, regular 
in his habits, unsparing of himself, and 
demanding of others. 



For some time the Academy had 
needed a new, larger building. Law- 
ton B. Evans realized that a new 
building was needed, and also a new 
building would easily house a new 
college program. In order to add a 
second year of college without extra 
cost to the taxpayers, the twelve grades 
of public schooling were reduced to 
eleven. The trustees donated $ 1 00,000; 
the voters of the county passed a 
$300,000 bond sale, and the city 
donated 22 acres of land for the new 
building. 

George Butler visited the Columbia 
Teacher's College in New York and 
came back advocating a co-ed institu- 
tion that would cost the taxpayers 
nothing by closing the fifth year at 
Tubman, a girl's school, and the fifth 
year at the Academy. Tuition was to 
be $ 1 00 per year, the poor to get 
scholarships from civic groups. The 
spark had been ignited which would 
result in the Junior College of Augusta. 

After the city had spent $ 1 2,000 to 
drain the swamp on Baker Avenue, 
The Board of Education, on August 
1 5, voted to establish the Junior Col- 
lege of Augusta as long as it could be 
housed in the Academy. There were so 
many ties to the Academy that it is 
wrong to look upon the action of 
August 1 5 as the launching of a new 
institution. Rather than a birthday, 
the ocassion was a coming-of-age. 
Butler became the college's first pres- 
ident. 

President Butler appointed J.L. Skin- 
ner as Dean and Miss Julia Flisch, 
of the Tubman faculty, as Advisor to 
Women and Professor of History. The 
Augusta Training School was incor- 
porated into the college, and became the 
department of Education and Teacher 



Training; Katherine Boggs, director of 
the former school became chairman of 
the new department. Butler also 
established the first ROTC unit, elect- 
ing Major A.G. Goodwyn as com- 
mandant, and appointed eleven teach- 
ers from the Academy faculty to teach 
on both college and secondary levels. 



The Junior College of Augusta 
was accredited in December of 
1926. 



The far-sighted Butler resigned 
on May 1 0, 1 930 and died three 
years later. James Lester Skinner 
became the second President of 
the Junior College of Augusta 
on May 17, 1930. During his 
eight years' tenure the Junior 
College remained almost static, 
primairly because the Great De- 
pression gripped the country. The 
faculty increased from nine to 
ten, the student enrollment from 
200 to 250, but the tuition stayed 
at $100. Skinner was a method- 
ical and efficient administrator. 

Eric Hardy, Skinner's choice for 
Dean, was a colorful man. 
Hardy's language was strongly 
peppered, whereas Skinner had a 
Sunday School propriety. Pres- 
ident Skinner was more con- 
cerned with the overall function- 
ing of the school than about 
what the students were learning in 
the classrooms. 

The year of 1931 saw the estab- 
lishment of the Board of Regents. 
The University System was being 
reorganized to save money. It was 
in the spring of that year that 
the Richmond County Board of 
Education attempted to solicit 
funds from the state. They were 
informed that they could expect 
no help. In fact, salaries for col- 
lege teachers were being cut from 
$2,700 per year to $2,500. In 

1932, salaries were cut again. 
Operating costs of the Junior Col- 
lege fell from $14,857 in 1931 to 
$8,596 in 1932 and to $4,624 in 

1933. Also cut was the new col- 
lege football and basketball 




teams. In a town as sports- 
minded as Augusta, this was a 
sure sign that the school was 
suffering from the decline in the 
economy. 




• • • • * 



10 



It was at the time of greatest 
hardship that the Fine Arts De- 
partment was created. It was 
composed of Miss Louisa Martin 
and Miss Louise Dyess. In 1934 
the teachers saw their salaries re- 
duced to a new low of $2, 1 00 
forcing many of them to seek 
outside work. 

After Skinner left in 1938, Eric 
Hardy became president. Hardy 
tried to bring the services of the 
Junior College more in touch 
with the needs of the community. 
He explained his goals, "The Jun- 
ior College will no longer func- 
tion as an ivory-towered retreat, 
an appendage of remote and un- 
responsive senior colleges. It will 
take cognizance of the unique 
educational needs of the com- 
munity." 

A civil aviation unit was estab- 
lished in 1939 with William 
Hardy as director and Leconte 
Tally as instructor. Flying lessons 
were given at Daniel Field in 
Augusta. Also in 1 939, a Sec- 
retarial Science course was de- 
vised. Later, in 1944, a program 
for nurses was established in co- 
operation with the United States 
Cadet Nurses Corps. After two 
quarters of classroom work the 
students started nursing at Uni- 
versity Hospital, Oliver General 
Hospital, and Lenwood Hospital. 
In 1946, an evening division was 
established to take care of the in- 
creasing numbers of veterans re- 
turning from the war. The 
growth of the school continued 
until Hardy, in 1949, told con- 
cerned citizens that they must 
erect a new building or shut 
down. On November 10, the 
Board of Education instructed 



Roy Rollins to apply for the land 
at the Augusta Arsenal, which 
was being vacated by the Army. 
The transaction having been 
made, the Arsenal was trans- 
ferred to the College on Feburary 
12,1957. 



Gerald Robins, Hardy's succes- 
sor as president, sought to make 
capital improvements on the cam- 
pus. Legal problems barred the 
use of state funds for such im- 
provements. In fact, the Board of 
Education had turned $457,000 
over to the state and that was 
the only source of funds to re- 
furbish the five large brick ware- 
houses. Work was begun on the 
library building and student 
center classroom building in 
1959, but much more money was 
needed to finish the job. It was 
a rude jolt to Robins to dis- 
cover that no funds were avail- 
able. 

Governor Vandiver, refused the 
use of any special funds to re- 
model the warehouses into an 
auditorium and gymnasium. 
President Robins, commented, 
"During four years, assemblies 
have been held outside under the 
trees. For four years we've had 
to pray it didn't rain." Because 
of its lack of facilities, Robins 
feared that accreditation might 
be lost. The AUGUSTA- 
HERALD editorially bade fare- 
well to the "will-of-the-wisp" idea , 
of a four year college. In 1962, 
things started to look up for the 
college. The Junior College de- 
sired four-year college status, and 
Carl Sanders promised the four- 
year college to Augusta if he were 
elected Governor. In September, 
Governor Vandiver saw fit to ap- 
propriate $ 1 50,000 for the build- 
ing, or re-furbishing, of a gym- 
nasium. Construction began in 
April, incidentally the same 
month that Marvin Vanover 
joined the faculty. Sanders was 
elected, and on November 8, 




1 962, the Junior College made its 
bid for four year status. In 
February, the Regents alloted 
$ 1 5,000 for the library develop- 
ment and the Federal Office of 
Education issued a grant to sup- 
plement the appropriation. 



^ asm '"I 




• • • • • 



13 




On May 7, 1963 the Board of 
Regents let it be known that 
Augusta College was to become 
a four year school. The Regents 
stipulated that the following 
things had to be done: upgrade 
the faculty with at least thirty- 
five percent holding a Doctor- 
ate, expand the curriculum, build 
an adequate number of class- 
rooms and laboratories, enlarge 
the library, reorient the faculty 
to "points of view, functions, 
and procedures of a senior college 
institution", and finally (and 
most difficult) to meet Southern 
Association Standards at the 
earliest date of eligibility. 

When Augusta College applied 
for senior college status in the 
fall of 1962, it was very obvious 
that the skeletal Library would 
be a major stumbling block. 
Therefore, Ray Rowland pro- 
moted a massive book drive spon- 
sored by the Alumni Association. 
Augusta College graduated its 
first class of four- year graduates 
in the 1966-67 school year. This 
past year, the Federal Govern- 
ment approved the sale of the 
adjacent Army Reserve Center 
to the state for use by the college. 

Most visitors to our campus 
are immediately struck by the his- 
toric setting of the Old Arsenal. 
They comment on the clever 
adaption of old buildings to new 
uses. The impression is that here 
we have a relatively new institu- 
tion located on a historic old 



Our School was established so 
that the community would be bet- 
ter served, and the school has 



expanded and deflated with the 
fortunes of Augusta and Rich- 
mond County, and will continue 
to do so. 




• • • • • 



15 



WHITE 
COLUMNS 




Augusta College 
Augusta, Georgia 







• • • • • 






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Concerts 



Concert 

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ROCKY MOUNTAIN STRINGS 

Nashville Recording Ariisis 

(caturiDy Ihclr hit »intjlc 

"Painted Lady" 





THE DESCENDANTS 

OF MIKE AND PHOEBE 



'. . . the talented Lee family. Consuela is a very 
lyrical pianist. Bill is a well known bassist. 

A. Grace is a brilliant soprano vocalist, 
and Cliff is a creative fluegelhorn player." 



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The Lyceum series seemed to be a great 
success this year, despite the fact two per- 
formers had to cancel. Bob Evans, an ex- 
perienced CBS newsman and spokesman 
on foreign affairs, was to lecture at AC in 
October. However, he had to leave the 
country on assignment and cancelled his 
lecture. Following this same pattern was 
David Amram, a very gifted composer, 
instramentalist, folk singer, and recording 
artist, who cancelled his November en- 
gagement at AC due to illness. Despite 
these two cancellations, the Lyceum series 
was still a hit with Peg Rigg, Nikki 



Giovanni, The National Shakespeare Co., 
and the debate between Russell Kirk and 
Frank Mankiewicz. 

Peg Rigg, a well-known artist, works with 
silverpoint, graphite, ink and brush, 
Chinese and English calligraphy, goldleaf, 
water color, clay, leather and metals. Ms. 
Rigg had many of her works of art on dis- 
play in the College Activity Center. 

Nikki Goivanni, the "Princess of Black 
Poetry," gave an outstanding per- 
formance in February. Ms. Giovanni held 
a very interesting rap-session the after- 



noon of her poetry reading, and answered 
questions from interested students. 

The National Shakespeare Co. of New 
York came back again this year with 
another outstanding performance. The 
Company gave a superb performance of 
"Macbeth" to a packed house. 

The debate that was held this year, was 
"The State of the Union and Who's to 
Blame?" The debaters, Russell Kirk and 
Frank Mankiewicz, expressed their 
opinions on the topic, and let the audience 
decide the outcome for themselves, 
prompting some spirited discussion from 
the audience. 





^HE National 
(Shakespeare Company 




THE STATE OF THE UNION: WHOSE TO BLAME? 
KIRK/MANKIEWICZ 




Coffehouse 




dle^lice dkoihe/u 



CHRISTOPHER & HILTON 




Jericho Harp 



BALL, DIVER, & BALL 



A.C. Theatre Presents: 

"The Crucible' 




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Romeo & Juliet' 



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Best Actress 
of the Year' 

-New York 
Film Critics 



Speakers on Campus 

Augusta College was finally blessed with a bit of journalistic character this year, 
when James R. Polk, NBC News Investigative Reporter, visited our campus. 
Mr. Polk won the 1974 Pulitzer Prize for National Reporting for his coverage of 
Watergate. He worked for the Washington Star News, and later joined NBC 
News. Mr. Polk was brought to our campus by the Political Science Club in 
honor of Law Day. 

Journalism was not the only creative field that was spotlighted at Augusta 
College this year. "The Pursuit of Happiness in American Music" was the topic 
of Paul Hume's speech, when he was present as part of the Cullum Bicentennial 
Program on American Culture. Hume seemed to be concerned about the lack 
musical education in the nation's school systems. Mr. Hume discussed all types 
of music from Beethoven to Church to Rock. All in all, Paul Hume's topic 
seemed to be enjoyed by all who were present. 

Augusta College students had a chance to see a side of the political world when 
Judy Carter, daughter-in-law of Presidential nominee Jimmy Carter, took an 
hour or so out of her busy schedule in order to do a bit of campaigning to the 
"college generation." Mrs. Carter stopped by the Bell Ringer office for an 
interview, and then continued on to the cafeteria, where she talked with stu- 
dents. Mrs. Carter answered questions concerning some of her father-in-law's 
views. She discussed the democratic campaign 
and all of its aspects with interested students 
before moving on to the next stop on her itiner- 
ary. 



Those students who attended the concert series 
were treated to some really good comedy when 
Tom Parks invaded the Performing Arts Theater 
this year. Mr. Parks, or "Tom Turkey" as he is 
known to friends, is a bright, young comedian 
who is working his way up toward fame and 
fortune. So the big question is, "How can he find 
fame and fortune in a place like Augusta Col- 
lege?" Mr. Parks stated that he finds a rather 
versitile audience at Augusta College. "I get a 
lot of practice trying to find something to come 
back with, when the audience doesn't laugh." 

Tom is a 26 year old graduate of the University 
of Miami, where he majored in Public Relations. 
He then moved out to take his place in the world 
only to find that his place had already been filled 
by a ninth grade drop-out. After hearing this bit 
of "trivial" information, Tom decided to burden 
the world with his sorrows and become a comedi- 






Christmas Belle Ball 





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Christmas Belle Candidates 1975, LEFT TO RIGHT; Donna-Jean Lawlor — French Club, Kathy Dysart — 
Navigators, Kathy Frazier — Predental and Paradental Society, Phyllis Trowell — Black Student Union, Regina 
Garrett — Alpha Delta Pi, Rebecca Sharpe — SAACS (Chemistry), Valerie Hall — Beta Beta Beta, Joane 
Haigwood — Pi Kappa Phi, Brenda Hensley — White Columns, Becky Hardy — Student Nurses' Association, Helen 
Adams — Student Association of Educators, Terri Prefer — Euclidean Society, Joan Walters — Zeta Tau Alpha. 





P.O.BOX 2588 TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 32304 



Homecoming '76 




The Augusta College Homecoming Activities hung on tradition 
this year. There were the ever-present bon-fire, basketball game, 
and Homecoming Dance. 

Not too many people participated in the bon-fire activities this 
year due to cold weather. Even though some participants showed 
up, the near freezing temperatures turned many people away. 

The Homecoming Queen Contest had an interesting sidelight 
when one of the contestants was disqualified from running be- 
cause the afore-mentioned contestant was a he (we think). So 
much for equal rights! After a lot of arguing, the contestant, 
Edmond "Lurch" Kida, graciously withdrew his name and set- 
tled the whole mess. 

The homecoming basketball game itself was extremely exciting. 

Our basketball team played exceptionally well, with Mike Shea 
I as the leading scorer, (great going Mike). The AC Jags avenged 
I an early season defat to U.N.C.-Wilmington, with a 78-70 

homecoming victory. 

Later that evening, a spectacularly mediocre dance was held. 
The band "Justice", from Columbia, South Carolina, blew ev- 
eryone out of the cafeteria with their Big Brass Sound. Inspite of 
the loud horns, the people seemed to enjoy themselves with 
drinking, dancing, and general fooling around. 

So the activities may have been traditional, but the way the 
students prepared and participated in these activities was quite I ^ 
out of the ordinary. I 




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FREMC 
FAIR 




October was the month that the Au- 
gusta College French Club held its 
second annual French Fair. The 
French Club sold balloons, candy, 
flowers, and various French foods in 
front of the Student Activity Center. 
The fair seemed to be a fun way to 
learn, as the campus was suddenly 
invaded by students from senior high, 
junior high, and elementary schools 
throughout the Augusta area, who 
wanted to see what a French Fair 
was all about. The fair brought the 
spirit and excitement of Romantic 
France to Augusta College. Along 
with the learning and laughter there 
was a good bit of humor, when some 
students decided to inhale the helium 
from the balloons. This caused their 
voices to sound something like Don- 
ald Duck. The French Fair made the 
campus come alive for one day and 
we should congratulate the French 
Club for this contribution. 





FIESTR ^^ 







Even though the Mexican Fiesta did not come up to the stan- 
dards that were set by the Oktoberfest, it was still a quaint 
party in its own right. The crowd seemed to enjoy the tacos, 
(greasy as they were), refried beans, fried rice, and all of the 
other fixings. The band that played, Jerico Harp, was "just 
fine" in the eyes of most of the comers, however, the>-e were a 
few critics in the crowd who expressed their displeasure by 
mooning the band. With all things considered, the night was 
not a total loss, as most everyone staggered out the doors 
"happy" after another SGA party. 



^' thelitis \^(:ckilii 





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In the beginning, Rennie Wolfe (Vice President of SGA) 
called Tim Davis (President of SGA), and said, "Let us have 
an Oktoberfest." And Tim Said, "So be it." And it came 
into being a festival consisting of a multitude of goodies, like 
Bratwurst, German Cold-cuts, saurkraut, overgrown pretzels, 
and many, many gallons of a popular golden liquid called 
beer. So upon the night of October 25th, an order came from 
the highest offices that every student and every faculty mem- 
ber should attend this grand affair held by the lords of the 
student body. And so the multitude appeared filing into the 
CAC in groups of two. Once the pairs were inside the doors 
were closed, the music started, and the multitude feasted for 
the duration of the evening. And it came to pass, that a good 
time was had by all, and the people from all over the land 
heard of this creation. Each individual slowly made his way 
back to his humble abode. On the seventh day they rested. 
And the lords said, "This was good!" 





@[^@A[MDgATra@[f^ 



ZETA TAU ALPHA 

Joan Agee 
Barbara Bailey 
Kathy Barber 
Julie Boos 
Linda Bryant 
Debra Carlton 
Amy Chance 
Jeanie Clark 
Eden Cooper 
Cindy Cottle 
Bebe Crosby 
Vickie Crowden 
Colleen Dorsett 
Donna Earnest 
Misty Gordon 
Karen Grandinetti 
Carol Greene 
Monica Heaton 
Denise Hodgens 
Darlene Ivey 
Sharon Kelly 
Marie Kuhlke 
Fran Kupecky 
Ginger Long 
Kathleen McLain 
Lynn Moxley 
Saundra Plunkett 
Susan Reames 
Rebecca Shelton 
Debbie Smith 
Barbara Stephens 
Lynn Synder 
Cindy Tanner 
Joan Walters 
Libby Whaley 
Zell Wood 

ALPHA DELTA PI 

Felicia Beaujean 
Rhea Brooks 
Kathy Burns 
Warida Chestnut 
Teena Cunningham 



Student 
Directory 



Jay Dixon 
Corinthia Evans 
Norma Faulkner 
Cindy Flinn 
Regina Garrett 
Valerie Hall 
Rebecca Hancock 
Jane Harries 
Sigrid Hopkins 
Carolyn Jenkins 
Karey Lewis 
Karen Matson 
, Pam McNorrill 
Barbara Napier 
Lynda Napier 
Kristine Nilson 
Deborah Parker 
Deborah Parrish 
Ellen Prather 
Sallie Prescott 
Marie Smith 
Ann Stone 
Debran Taylor 
Beth Thomas 
Bonnie Whitaker 

PI KAPPA PHI 

Bill Agostas 
Craig Allen 
Murray Anderson 
Jeff Annis 
Robin Bailie 
Eric Center 
Andy Chaffin 
Billy Cheney 
Tom Crawford 
Jeff Dean 
Johnnie Geeter II 
James Gibbs 
Steve Glover 
Dwayne Greer 
Emmett Hall 
Art Hardy 
Bumpa Howard 
John Hopkins 
Brooks Keel 



Gerald Marshall 
Mark McGlone 
Grey Memory 
Jimmy Lee Myers 
Steve Neck 
David Paschal 
Gary Parsons 
John Powell 
Paul Sanders 
Mike Smith 
Steve Thompson 
Sam Toole 
Rich William 
Bill Wilson 
Harold Windbreckt 
George Yoder 

OMEGA PSI PHI 

John Adams 
Greg Aldridge 
Thomas Ayers 
John Beal 
Melvin Bell 
Michael Carr 
Walter Clark 
Robert Davis 
Charles Lyons 
Charles Martin 
Eldridge Stephens 
Carl Thurmond 
Sterling Wimberly 

DELTA SIGMA THETA 

Clara Bowman 
Rena Frank 
Audrey Frazier 
Lillie Green 
Janys Jennings 
Debra Nobles 
Loretta Thomas 
Phyllis Trowell 
Lorraine Williams 



TRI-BETA 

Linda Adams 
Bliss Clark 
Sarah Culpepper 
Robert Curry 
Keith Dockery 
Robert Eadie 
Steve Eaton 
Brenda Peterson 
Valerie Hall 
Greg Jones 
Deborah Reichard 
JeanSimone 
Tony Wing 

EUCLIDEAN SOCIETY 

James Beckworth 
Eric Brown 
Brian Crandall 
Beverly Lange 
Rita Monsalvatge 
Mariann Oglivie 
Terri Prefer 
Janet Reichard 
Margaret Rhoden 
Lisa Schafer 
Kim Self 
KitTimmons 
Fred Watkins 
Tricia Welsh 

CHEMISTRY CLUB 

Linda Adams 
Terri Anderson 
Warida Chestnut 
John Deback 
Sharon Geber 
Gossie Heath 
Cliff Hull 
Steve Hull 



Howard Kennedy 
Kathy Mobley 
David Parrish 
Brenda Peters 
Mark Ricketts 
Julia Ross 
Dell Rowland 
Dave Segars 
Mark Shellhorse 
Phyllis Trowell 
Bob Zetts 

PARA-DENTAL SOCIETY 

Mike Boyd 
Liz Griffin 
William Irwin 
Ed Johnson 
Tom Johnson 
Michele Morrow 
Steve Powell 
Robert Reaid 
Christa Schwartz 
Mike Scott 
Bill Toler 
Tony Wing 

FRENCH CLUB 

John O'Shea 
Randy Wall 
Mary Jordan 
Beth Northington 
Donna Jean Lawlor 
Becky Granada 
Elizabeth Goad 



BLACK STUDENT 
UNION 

Meta Walker 
Lucinda Stokes 
Phyllis Trowell 
Debra Nobles 
Diane Johnson 
Kay Jackson 
Shirley Evans 
DeniseTutt 
Matt Hammonds 
Charlotte Lyons 
Rosemary Adams 
John Adams 
Denise Lee 
Bernard Hughes 
Rita Jones 
Sonya Hatney 
Sharon Aiken 
Valerie Howard 
Ernestine McKie 
Margaret Dorsey 
Louis Gardner 
Barry Howard 
Charles Martin 
Floyd Freeman 

STUDENT NURSES 

Bonnie Schramm 
Linda McGill 
Bernadette Arvin 
Harriet Howard 
Debra Sommers 
Lennie Maddox 
Karen Sapp 
Lorraine Williams 
Cynthia Stokes 
Jill Whittle 
Joan Tollison 
Minnie Smith 
Lynn Sammons 
Flora Lefler 
Mary Ledford 
Marcia Kuhn 
Virginia Kastner 



Kay Jones 
Lorraine Jackson 
Charlene Holley 
Patricia Hobbs 
Karen Hillyer 
Becky Harvy 
Mary Gladstone 

A.C. JAYCEES 

William Hodges 
Willie Forster 
Raymond Kirkpatrick 
Mike Lively 
Ranier Rosenbower 
Mike White 
Bob Gill 
Greg Walls 
Tommy God bee 
Larry Hayes 
Russel Lively 
Jimmy Murray 
Jack Usry 
Tom Wansboro 
MikeSeniuk 
Waymen Key 
Steve Ramp 
Jessie King 
Terry Martin 
Richard Tranum 
Mike Shea 
Andy Davis 
Chuck Davis 
BenSweat 
Barry Wheeler 
David Stewart 
Eric Brown 
John Burnett 
Bill Jones 
Shorty Ladimorak 



Bob Williams 
Robin Findley 
Catherine Dunbar 
Essie Harden 



Louis Gardner 
Alison Stevens 
Harvey Boyd 
Patti Abasolo 
Gary Duteau 
Pete Spinks 

WHITE COLUMNS 

Jim Haney 
Mari Roukoski 
Paul Thompson 
Edmond Kida 
Dwayne Rosier 
Valerie Webb 
Bill Anderson 
Sue Avery 
Phyllis Barnard 
Mike Carlson 
Brenda Hensley 
Gwen Kirkland 
Denise McCall 
Alison Stevens 
Claudia Stovall 
MikeCarr 
Tony D'Astoli 
Steve Eaton 
Ronald McAllister 
Johnny Murray 
Joe Roper 
Brian Wilson 

BELL RINGER 

Earl Morrow 
Steve Bock 
Marion Lee 
Ginny Wise 
Elliott Norman 
Betsy Milburn 
Dwayne Rosier 
Dee Davis 
Alison Stevens 
Mari Roukoski 



Edmond Kida 
Johnny Murray 
Pete Spinks 
Jean Hellyer 
Mel Blanchard 
Jim Haney 
Valerie Webb 
Mary Tussey 
Tina Cartreli 
Phyllis Barnard 
Lee Woodward 
John Stone 
Mark Benson 
Kathy Whittaker . 
Brenda Hensley 
Truitt Rabun 
Michelle Morrow 
Ashelyn Jones 
John Healy 
James Burgamy 
Tom Chumley 
Debbie DeLoach 
Hulet Easterlin 
Wilma Hobbs 
Dorothy Hudson 
Alice DeSaavedra 
Janet Finley 
Gordon Baker 
Thom Ball 
Deborah Jackson 
Cathie Coogan 
James Bonds 
Bill Anderson 
Joe Roper 
Brian Wilson 
Ron McAllister 
Nelson Harris 
Steve Eaton 
Tony D'Astoli 

SAND HILLS 

Ralph Keys 
Marion Lee 
Gregory NicoU 
William Cadle 
Paul Thompson 



STUDENT ASSOC. OF 
EDUCATORS 

Helen Adams 
Kay Allen 
Lisa Beale 
Susan Bennett 
Paula Blanchard 
Pamela Brown 
Mary Burns 
Terri Campbell 
Rhonda Carroll 
Karen Dixon 
Sandra Edwins 
Corinthia Evans 
Jan Floyd 
Terry Henry 
Laurie Clary 
Delphia Galrin 
Jesse Gordon 
Sandra Gordon 
Christine Gray 
Paul Greenway 
Deborah Hamilton 
Gregory Hartel 
Brenda Hatcher 
Monice Heaton 
Jana Henry 
Anita Hill 
Donna Hinson 
Regina Houston 
Rita Jones 
William Jones 
Patricia Key 
Alice Lamb 
William Lange 
Cynthia Levesque 
Dorothy Lowe 
Eric Marriott 
Mary Marriott 
Sylvia Martin 
Marilyn McDonald 
Ann Mercer 
Elizabeth Milburn 
Zelda Melikin 
inaSue Mills 
Nancy Mitchell 
Sharon Montgomery 
Estelle Mulherin 
Susan Murray 
Sherry Neal 
Paul Neff 



Carolyn Nelson 
John O'Shea 
Pamela Patty 
Amelia Poole 
Chris Quinn 
Donna Roberts 
James Ryan 
CalbertSchlein 
Gary Sexton 
Allen Smith 
Elaine Smith 
Vicki Smithson 
Judith Snellings 
Lisa Taylor 
Claude Thompson 
Lynn Tisdale 
Marian Tuten 
Cynthia Vinson 
Linda Waid 
Vivian Wiggins 
Emma Wilbanks 

CHEERLEADERS 

Chuck Davis 
Mike Ludwikowski 
Debra Parrish 
Donna Jean Lawlor 
Terri Prefer 
Shirley Evans 
Sabrina Becton 
Martha Wallace 

MEN'S BASKETBALL 

Rob Johnson 
Tommy Ayers 
Carl Jones 
Mike Shea 
Mike Houts 
Wilbur Johnson 
Barry Parker 
Doug Eskew 
Jay Bower 
Mike McGee 
Richard Tranum 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 

Deb Baber 
Cindi Branch 
Sherrie Bell 
Carmen Escartin 
Nancy Ethridge 
Elizabeth Goad 
Sherrie Tesch 
Linda Grissom 
Cindy Hambrick 

MEN'S TENNIS 

Mark Peacock 
Les Walters 
Carl Jones 
Ben Sweet 
Lyle McGahee 
Worth Andrews 

WOMEN'S TENNIS 

Mary Ardiff 
Peggy Jackson 
Cheryl Underwood 
Connie Barrow 
Marie Smith 
Michele May 
Danita Austin 



Hal Hodgens 
Ricky Hamilton 
Henry Claussen 
Tim Crosby 
Greg Johnson 
Billy Quattlebaum 
Conrad Rhodes 



BASEBALL 

Eddie Ayers 
Clyde Newman 
Ralph Graham 
Curtis Crown 
Mike Crawford 
Robert Curry 
Ricky McKinney 
Wyman Key 
Gilbert Roland 
Fred Beasley 
Randy Tankersley 
Mark Attaway 
Brian Belcher 
Roger Robbins 
Robert Smith 
Eddie Ward 
Barry Wheeler 
Floyd Freeman 

SWIMMING 

Ken Holley 
Doug Barnard 
Bill Agostas 
Linda Napier 
Jeff Annis 
Mary Hodges 
Andy HoUingsworth 
Mary Ceth Hennessey 
Beth Thomas 
Kathy Dysart 
Dwayne Greer 
Lisa Linger 

STUDENT 
GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION 

Timothy Davis 
Raymond Wolfe 
RickCiechan 
Susan Hodge 



Michael Seniuk 
David Sweat 
Debran Taylor 
Helen Luke 
William Beck 
Thomas Wansboro 
Lisa Beale 
MariannOgilvie 
Stephanie Ishii 
Lisa Schafer 
Regina Garrett 
Marcella Butler 
Joni Griffith 
Dave Segars 
Kay Jackson 
Carolyn Jenkins 
Wesley Sargent 
Cynthia Flinn 
Debra Jones 
Mary Jones 
KristineNilson 
Luann Taylor 

AC. CHOIR 

Tom Adkins 
Patti Abasolo 
Randy Barden 
Gerald Boyd 
Harvey Boyd 
Terry Breithaupt 
Christine Broughton 
Carolyn Brown 
Anne Bullington 
Karen Burgess 
David Buskirk 
Shelby Canuette 
Allison Capers 
Patti Childs 
Janet Clark 
Charles Cooper 
Merrie Daitch 
Mike Dysart 
Kathy Dysart 
Hank Edmondson 
Robin Findley 
SueGiambalve 



Mary Goodspeed 
Deidre Gregory 
JoyGunter 
Richard Hamrick 
Joan Harvey 
Dawn Harvey 
Walter Harwood 
Walter Hawkins 
Rose Hinnant 
RayanneHitzeman 
Norma Hughes 
Theresa Johnson 
Mary Jordan 
Julia Lampkin 
Julie Lewis 
Ginger Long 
Michelle Marion 
Cynthia McKinney 
Pat McKinney 
Pam McNorill 
Lynne Morgan 
Johnny Murray 
Barbara Nash 
Amy Newton 
Karin Nelson 
JeffOliphant 
Sharon Partin 
Bob Pecor 
Jackie Peacock 
Ellen Prather 
Tom Ray 
Esther Rivers 
Ralph Rivers 
Vera Rolland 
Anna Rowland 
Teresa Sawyer 
Bill Smith 
LuisSolivan 
Beverly Stewart 
Jerry OTerel 
Nina Waggoner 
Elaine Walker 
Jayme Washington 
Mary Ann Wasilewski 
Beth Wells 
Karen Williams 
Jim Youngblood 
David Stewart 
Ellen Adams 



LITTLE SISTERS OF 
PI KAPPA PHI 

Amy Chance 
Julie Boos 
Joan Haigwood 
Linda Napier 
Ellen Prather 
Patricia Chaffin 
Marion Fulgum 
Warida Chestnut 
Deborah Carlton 
Deborah Parker 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 
CLUB 

Belinda Snowden 
Gloria Dittus 
James Zwabawa 
Michelle Everette 

A.C. BAND 

Cameron Andrews 
James Autry 
Merrie Daitch 
David Doscher 
Glenn Duvall 
Michael Eggers 
Richard Hawkins 
Hester Jackson 
Rebecca Knox 
Milledge Kyler III 
David L' Hereux 
Frank Smith 
Alexander Sullivan 
George Sykes 
Robert Williams 
Isaac Hawkins 
Howard Simpers 
Joy Hamrick 
Roberta Vickery 
Ronald Blum 



FRONT — Warida Chestnut, 1st. ROW — Deborah Parker, Lynda Napier, Valerie Hall, Karey Lewis, 
Rebecca Hancock, Teena Cunningham, Deborah Parrish, 2nd. ROW — Kristine Nelson, Sigrid Hopkins, 
Melissa Kerns, Karen Matson, Ellen Prather, Kathy Burns, Carolyn Jenkins. 3rd. ROW — Pam McNor- 
reli, Regina Garrett. 




ALPHA 

DELTA 

PI 



58 



zeTA 

^LPHA 



FRONT ROW — Kathy Barber, Sharon Kelly, 
Lynn Snyder, Denise Hobson, Debbie Smith, Bebe 
Crosby, Monica Heaton, Amy Chance. MIDDLE 
ROW — Zell Wood, Mrs. Bettie Roeber, Marie 
Kuhllce, Donna Earnest, Carol Green, Susan 
Reames, Libby Whaley, Karen Grandinetti, Kath- 
leen McLain, Misty Gorden. BACK ROW — 
Debra Carlton, Saundra Plunkett, Cindy Tanner, 
Darlene Ivey, Rebecca Shelton, Cindy Cottle, 
Ginger Long, Julie Boos, Linda Bryant. 




^^^^^:^- - - -kji«llMw.Jfc^ 






59 




FRONT ROW — Warida Chestnut, Deborah Carlton, Deborah Parker. 

2nd. ROW — Amy Chance, Julie Boos, Joan Haigwood, Linda Napier, Ellen Prather, Patricia 

Chaffin, Marion Fulgum. 



60 



FI 
KAPPA 




CLOCKWISE FROM BOTTOM — Joan Haigwood (Rose Queen), Robin Bailey, David Paschal, Paul 
Saunders, Dwayne Greer, Billy Cheney, Brook Keel, Jimmy Myers, Glen Howard, Emmitt Hall, Tom Craw- 
ford, Gary Parsons, Jeff Dean, Steve Glover, John Hopkins, Eric Center, Mark McGlone, Bill Wilson, 
Craig Allen, George Yoden, Mike Smith, Bill Agostas, Steve Nech, Sam Toole, Guy Memory, John 
Geeter. 



61 




FRONT ROW — John Adams, Melvin Bell, Charles Martin, Walter Clark, Michael Carr. BACK 
ROW — Greg Aldridge, Robert Davis, Eldrigde Stephens Jr., Charles Lyons. 



DELTA 




SIGMA THETA 

PICTURED — Clara Bowman, Rena Frank, Audrey Frazier, Lillie Green, 
Janys Jennings, Debra Nobles, Loretta Thomas, Phyllis Trowell, Lorraine Wil- 
liams. 



FRONT ROW — Keith Dockery, Bliss Clark, Robert Eadie, Steve Eaton, Tony Wing, Greg 
'jones, BACK ROW — Robert Curry, Jean Simone, Sarah Culpepper, Brenda Peterson, Valerie 
Hall, Linda Adams, Deborah Reichard. 




?c^ 




*-^ > -^- 






LEFT TO RIGHT — Linda Coffin, 
Karen Spires, Deborah Simmers, Mary 
Gladstone^ Bonnie Schramm, Patricia 
Hobbs, Jean Smith, Harriet Howard, 
Sharon Fleet. 



ir 1 



FRONT ROW — John Deback, Fred Wiles, Steve Hull, Dr. O'Neal, Gossie Heath, David Segars, MIDDLE ROW — Cliff Hull, 
Terri Anderson, Becky Sharpe, Dell Rowland, Cathy Anderson, Warida Chestnut, Stephanie Ishii, BACK ROW — Peter Erbland, 
David Parrish, Mark Ricketts, Howard Kennedy, Brenda Peters, Tim Davis, NOT PICTURED — Phyllis Trowell, Sharon Geber, 
Linda Adams, Tony Wing. 




66 




LEFT TO RIGHT — Tom Johnson, Christa Schwartz, Liz Griffin, Bill Toller, William Irwin, Tony Wing, 
Ed Johnson, Robert Reaid, Steve Powell, Dr. John Black, NOT PICTURED — Mike Scott, Michele Morrow, 
Mike Boyd. 



67 



/n/iTH 




SITTING — Marian Ogil- 

vie, 

LEFT TO RIGHT — Dr. 

Maynard, Lisa Schaffer, 
Tricia Welch, Kit Tim- 
mons, Rita Monsalvatge, 



CLUB 



Belinda Snowden, Gloria Dittus, James Zwabawa, Michelle Everette. 





wtmm^MSi 



mmmmi^m 




PICTURED — Brenda 
Hensley, Gloria Dittus, 
Mike Popplewell, Keith 
Harpe, David Ciechan. 




70 





LEFT TO RIGHT — Donna Jean Lawlor, John OShea, Becky Granada, 
Randy Wall, Mary Jordan, Elizabeth Goad, Beth Northington, Mme. Avril. 



^ 



71 




MEMBERS — Cameron Andrews, James Autry, Merrie Daitch, David Doscher, Glen Duvall, Michael Eggers, Richard Hawkins, Hester Jackson, 
Rebecca Knox, Milledge Kyler, III, David L'Hereux, Frank Smith, Alexander Sullivan, George Sykes, Robert Williams, Isaac Hawkins, Howard 
Simpers, Joy Hamrick, Robert Vickery, Ronald Blum. 



72 




FRONT ROW — Denise Tutt, Rita Jones, Ernestine McKie, Sharon Aiken, Monica McGahee, Shirley Evans, 
Charlotte Lyons, BACK ROW — John Beal, Charles Martin, Matt Hamonds, Charles Lyons, Thomas Ayers, 
John Adams, Michael Carr. 



73 



Seniors 




Thomas Adkins 



William Bailey 



Helen Adams 



Kay Allen 



Paula Blanchard 



Woody Alexander 



James Adkins 



\ Helen Antonellis 



Lynda Bonds 




Soon Jung Chang 



Anne Caldwell 



Joseph Clement 



Roxann Church 



Linda Coffin 



Terry Campbell 



James Cochran 




Trudy Davis 

RhettCrcagan W.S. Dotson 



Pclcr Flanagan Audrey Frazier 



Jacob Crawford 



Corinthia Evans 



Floyd Freeman 



Johnnie Geeter 



Sandy Gordon 



James Gibson 



Daniel Glover 



James Goodman 



Christine Gray Paul Greenway 



Jesse Gorden 



S.W.Glinski Carol Godfrey 



Emmett Hall 




Brenda Hatcher 



Florence Hardwick 



Luer Hildebrandt 



Gregory Hartel Charles Haywood Malinda Hileman 



Harriett Howard 



Mary Jenkins 



Monica Heaton 



Kim Hyde 




David Johnson 



Sylvia Martin 



Ralph Kahlan 
Wilbur Johnson Yoon Shik Kwan 



Norma Malchow 



Clarence Mariney 



Philip May 



Hugh Jones 



Palmer Lewis 



Rod McAmis 



':jm 




Robert McCormick 



Paul Michael 



Carol McTier 



Gerald Moss 



Hilvard Medlin 



Allen Miller 



Anthony Mulherin 



Cheryl McCoy 



Robert Moore 



Estell Mulherin 




Debra Nobles 



CalbertSchlein 



John O'Shea 



Donna Rice 



Roy Roberts 



Phillip Perry 



Gladys Scott 



John Prewitt 



Marcel Rodriguez 




Elaine Smith 



Kavren.e Tindal 



Dennis Shiver 



Martha Sweet 



Chuck Taylor 



Robert Smith 



Donna Trainor 



Alien Smith 



Edith Tankersley 




Cynthia Vinson 



Joan Waiters 



Mary Welsh 



Mary Woodward 



Barbara Walker 



Rennie Wolfe 



Thomas Wansboro Jill Warnock 



Freshmen 




Teri Anderson Vicki Balkcum Frances Black 

Rosemary Adams Lynda Avery John Harden Barbara Blount 

Carlton Ameson Judy Bader Willie Bennefield Gerald Boyd 

Carl Baldowski Thomas Bird Joseph Boyd 



Shirley Bredow 





Christian Broughton Jack Buckley Mariam Carpenter 

Teresa Britton Eric Brown Kenneth Buffington Pam Charter 

Greg Brooks James Brown Angela Burney Warida Chestnut 

Mary Bryan Kirk Cameron Susan Christie 



David Ciechan 
Jeanie Clark 




Sylvia Clark 



Roland Cliffe 



Teena Cunningham 
Kenny Diatch 
Bernice Daniels 
Howard Delong 



Kay Dillard 

Frank Densmore 

Denise Dodson 

Mary Donathan 



Cynthia Domzalski 



Angeleen Ellis 



B. Evans 
Gloria Fryer 
Martin Garthright 
Donald Gates 



88 





Hiram Glover 

Tommy Godbee 

Raymon Goodspeed 

Evelyn Gordon 



Bonnie Gregory 



James Hall 



Matthew Hammons 
Cathy Harris 
Judy Hatcher 

Richard Hawkins 



Richard Henderson 

Bernard Hinson 

Charlene HolJey 

Barry Howard 



William Hughes 



Cliff Hull 



89 




Darline Ivey Cynthia Johnson 

Joyce Jackson Pauline Jenkins Dorothy Johnson 

Anita Jennings 

Phyllis Jackson Connie Johansen Vicki Jo Jones 



Allen Jowers 

James Keown 

Edmond "Lurch" Kida 



HattieKing 
Rhonda Klementowski 

Grace Krome 



90 





James Lawson 
Denise Lee 
Julie Lewis 



Jocelia Lloyd 
Michelle Lloyd 
Ginger Long 
Mary Lett 



Mike Ludwikowski 
Billie Luke 

Charlotte Lyons 



CO. Lyons 
Luvenia Gordon 
Carol Madden 



Leona Mann 
Richard Marcano 
William Marsh 
Terry Martin 



91 




Sharron Martin 

James Mashburn 
Mary Mason 



Joan Matthews 

Denise McCall 
Loretta McCoy 



Tony McGahee 
Ricky McKinney 
Ernest McPeaice 
Donna Milford 



Rita Monsaivatge 
Harry Moxley 
L. Moxley 



Becky Murdock 

Jimmy Myers 
Eddie Nash 



92 




Susan Nelvils 



Loi Ninh 
Thanh Ninh 



Patrick O'Meara 

Jerry O'Tuel 
David Parrish 



Susan Pell 

Karen Penland 

Betty Perry 

Cassandra Phalk 



Bekki Pierucci 
Latanya Pincton 
Penny Pinkston . 



Donetha Pitts 

Julia Pitts 
Patricia Pope 



93 




Gregory Poslon 



Diane Powell 
Amy Pritchard 



Deborah Quidley 
Ronald Radford 
Charles Renfro 



Denis Rheame 



Wynona Roberts 
Roy Robinson 



Jeffery Ryan 
Marilyn Ryans 



Dolores Sanchez 



Teresa Sawyer 
Dorothy Schaefer 



94 




LillieSeabrook 

Michael Sewell 

Brenda Sims 

Stephen Sims 



MikeSleister 



Evelyn Smith 



Frank Smith 

Marie Smith 
Willie Smith 



Martin Spitek 



Jeannie Stallings 



E. Stephens 
Beverly Stewart 
Bobby Stewart 
Dora Stiles 



95 




Lucinda Stokes 
Wanda Story 
Miriam Streetman 
Claudia Stovall 



Daisy Sturgis 
Cheryl Summers 



Karen Swain 
Cindy Tanner 
Cathy Taylor 
Beth Thomas 



96 



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Donnell Wadsley 


Theresa Whaley 




Frances Woodward 


Vernon Walters 


Harold Weinbrecht Beatrice Williams 


Patricia Wong 


David Wooten 


Sara Ware 


Greg Wells Estelle Williams 


Robert Woods 


Michael Yates 


Valerie Webb 


Myra Williams 

'||^|m|«lliM»||^^MB|| 




Rita Youngblood 

97 



Sophomores 




John Adams 



Patricia Adams 



Bruce Alford 
Harry Alva 
Bill Anderson 
Cameron Andrews 



J.B. Armitage 



Bernadette Arvin 



Sue Avery 

James Bailey 

Patricia Bassett 

Sabrina Becton 



Sherie Bell 



Hubert Bentley 



98 



1 




Rose Blagburn 

Renate Blume 

Steve Bock 

Mary Booth 



Cindi Branch 



Laura Branham 



Deborah Brown 
Ruby Brown 
Tim Bufford 

Karen Burgess 



Joseph Cadle 



Robert Centers 



Irene Cleveland 

Lester Crawford 

Merrie Daitch 

Dianne Dalenberg 



99 




Stephen Derle Karen Dixon Shirley Evans Sharon Fluet 

Chuck Davis William Dorsey Nancy Fincher Willie Forster 

Cheryl Davis Nell Denning Jaye Feltz Frances Fuehrer 

Jeffrey Dean Alice DeSaavedra Michael Dysart Rodriegues Gardiner 



100 




Beth Garrison 
Velvetta Germany 

Connie Gibbons 



Eliza betti Goad 

Anna Godbee 
P. Golden 



Mary Goodspeed 

Dwain Green 
Terri Hadden 



Arthur Hankerson 
Kenneth Harris 



Kendrick Hartfield 



Sonya Hatney 

Gossie Heath 

Brenda Hensley 



101 




Robert Honeck 
Glen Howard 
Karen Hudson 
Anthony Hunt 



Joyce JacksQn 



Kay Jackson 



Theresa Johnson 

Alvin Jones 
Debra Jones 
Mary Anne Jones 



Joann Kitchings Marvin Lamback 

William Lane 



Brian Lamb 



Donna Jean Lawlor 



102 




Vera Leggen 

Margaret Lester 

Julie Lewis 



Russel Lively 
Paul London 

Craig Lyman 



Charles Lyons 
Margaret Marshall 

Charles Mathis 
John McElmurray 



Gary Mathews 



Arnold McCallister 



Ron McCallister 

Monica McGahee 

Ernestine McKie 

James Mills 



103 




Kathy Mitchell Kathleen Mooney 

Kathryn Moore 
Richard Mohney 
Sharon Montgomery K.M. Muenster 



Ellen Mulherin 
Louis Navarro 



John Neal 

Deborah Parker 
Gary Peacock 



Brenda Peters 
Penny Pinkston 
Mark Plunkett 
Elaine Quarles 



104 




Edith Raiford 
Ellen Prather 

Rob Rautenstauch 



Anita Rhodes 
Jerry Roberts 



Anna Rowland 

Allen Roy 
Durward Saxon 



Elizabeth Shelton 

Rebecca Shelton 

Susan Shipps 

Glenn Simpson 



Judith Snellings 
Valerie Smith 

Glenn Taylor 



105 




Luann Taylor Mia Vining 

ShereeTesch Phyllis Trowell Nina Waggoner 

Kimberley Thompson Connie Viator Meta Walker 

Richard Tranum Keith Walls 



Augustus Williams 
Norman Willis 



Vontice Williamson 
Tamara Winslett 
Don Wires 
Ann Wood 



106 



Juniors 




M.S. Amawi 




Melvin Bell 


Harvey Boyd 


Janice Brosious 


Villiam Anderson 


Clifford Baldowski 




Terri Brassell 


Richard Broughton 


James Autry 


Brian Belcher 






Roy Broussard 


Patty Avery 


Howell Ann Bell 


Susan Bohler 


Bennie Breeland 





107 




Mary Burns 
Patricia Campbell 
Marian Capers 
Harvard Chester 



Douglas Church 



RickCiechan 



Janet Clark 
Charlynn Clayton 



Karen Coleman 
Robert Conner 



Jon Cook 
Jeannette Cosby 
Nancy Curtis 
Alan Davis 



108 




Wanda Debow 

Richard Derby 
Janie Donnan 



Donna Dortch 

Diane Downs 

James Faulkner 



William Fulcher 

Sharron Geber 

ArlainGray 

Donna Green 



Joe Green 
Lannie Green 
Joan Griffith 



Arnold Harden 

Joy Hamrick 

Bob Hamilton 



109 




Joan Harris 
Brenda Harrison 
Carl Henderson 



RalfHerlcert 
Robert Herring 

Luer Hildebrant 



John Hilton 

Patricia Hobbs 
Sandra Holm 



David Howard 
Steven Hull 
Stephanie Ishii 



Anita Jennings 
Barbara Johansen 
Melissa Kennedy 
Ravinder Khera 



no 




Milledge Kyler 



Gary Ladue 



William Lancaster 

DianneO'Conner 

James Myhand 

Susan Morris 



Sandra Moore 
Nancy Mitchell 



Ina Sue Mills 
Betsy Milburn 
Lillian Medlin 
Winkie Maxey 



Roy Martin 



Charles Martin 



111 




Marlene Mains 



Roy Luke 



Lee Loflin 
Mariann Ogilvie 
Mary Old 
Linda Pate 



George Porter 
Robert Powell 



Bobby Ray 
Susan Reames 
Dale Reddick 
Jo Richardson 



Connie Riner 



Perry Ritch 



112 




Ralph River 



Janice Rouse 



Phillip Sacco 

David Segars 

Rebecca Sharpe 

Mike Shea 



Elizabeth Simmons 

Joan Simmons 

Francis Smith 

Linda Smith 



Michael Story 

George Svi'eat 

Catherine Taylor 

Gerald Thomas 



Charles Tomlin 



113 




Marian Tuten 



Sandra Valle 



Dale Villemain 
Paul Walker 
Donald Walker 
Martha Wallace 



Sylvia Walton 
Gary Weisman 
Jerry Wesse 
Barry Wheeler 



Michael White 
Gary Williams 
Lorraine Williams 



Myron Williams 



Donna Wren 



114 



Graduate Students 




Ellen Adams 
Diane Barrow 
Dennis Bilbe 
^atricia Cummings 



Robert Edwards 

Norman Farrar 

Marian Ferguson 

Edward Harris 



M. Smith-High tower 
John HoUeran 



Joe Lambright 

William Lange 

Athena Mitchell 

Barbara Newby 



Clifford Shaffer 

Robert Snyder 

Carolyn Taylor 

Rena Wiley 



115 



Jaguar Basketball 

Record: 19-10 



i^'% ^^ 




1975-76 



TIP OFF 
TOURNAMENT 

AC 78; Piedmont 39 

Wilbur Johnson poured in a game 
high 16 points along with two assists 
to pace AC over Piedmont 78-39. 



AC 66; Ga. 

Southwestern 54 

Wilbur Johnson led AC with 23 
points to lead to a 66-54 victory over 
Ga. Southwestern. This netted the 
tip-off Tournament Championship 
for the Jags. 



UNC-Wilmington 80; 
AC 69 

An excellent scoring effort by Rob 
Johnson with 18 points, fell short of 
Wilmington, as the Jags dropped a 
80-69 verdict. 




Carson-Newman 82; AC 
65 

Two Carson men combined a 43 
point to drop AC 82-65. 



Tusculum College 82; 
AC 65 

AC who put on a fine team effort 
came up short again as Tusculum 
dropped AC 82-65. 



AC 72; UNC-Ashville 67 



Mike Shea scored 23 points and ad- 
ded 1 5 rebounds to help AC to a big 
overtime victory over Ashville 77-74. 



AC 94; Morehouse 80 

Mike Shea, well on his way to an- 
other super season, poured in 26 
points to pace the Jaguars to a 94-80 
win over Morehouse, and advance 
into the Christmas Classic final. 
However, it was a team effort that 
paved the road to victory, as the en- 
tire team plowed through the More- 
house defense and hit the boards of- 
ten. Thomas Ayers scored 24 points, 
and Wilbur Johnson and Rob John- 
son both scored 19 points. 

AC 77; use Aiken 74 

Over 1500 fans crammed into the 
Richmond Academy Gym to watch 
the Augusta College Jaguars out- 
scrambled USC-Aiken 77-74 in a 
harrowing overtime game. Rob John- 
son led the scoring with 17 points 
followed by Wilbur Johnson and 
Mike Shea with 16. The big differ- 
ence for the Jags proved to be an 
unbelievable effort by Wilbur John- 
son, the Tournament MVP, who 
pulled down an amazing 19 re- 
bounds, limiting Aikens chances of 
victory. 

AC 104; Ga. College 76 

Bolstered by ball-hawking defense in 
the second half that allowed their op- 
ponent only 29 second half points, 
AC stamped Ga. College 104-76. 
Mike Shea scored 28 points to lead 
the AC cause, and was followed by 
Rob Johnson's 18 points and Wilbur 
Johnson's 17 points. 

AC 85; West Ga. 71 

Mike Shea led a five man double fi- 
gure effort with 28 points to enable 
AC to defeat West Ga. 85-71. It was 
a tremendous second half, 20-29 
shots that charged the Jags to the 
upset win. Rob Johnson and Thomas 
Ayers had 14 points apiece and Wil- 
bur Johnson pulled down 1 1 re- 
bounds. 

AC 88; Valdosta 69 

The Jags used their 1-3-1 defense to 
perfection against Valdosta, earned a 
big 88-69 victory over the Blazers. 
The win made it 6 in a row for the 
Jags, and gives them a 2-0 record in 
the SAC. 





AC 71; Columbus 63 

21 points by Mike Shea and 15 re- 
bounds by Wilbur Johnson aided AC 
in pinning Columbus College 71-63. 
The win put AC firmly into first 
place in the SAC. 

AC 84; Southern Tech 
60 

Using a brillant defense and a 4 man 
double figure effort, the Jags posted 
a 84-60 romp over Southern Tech. 
The victory made it 9 in a row for the 
red-hot Jags and raises their Confer- 
ence match to 4-0. 

AC 72; West Florida 70 

Despite some cold shooting by the 
Jaguars, AC pulled back from a 12 
point defecet at one point to defeat 
West Florida 72-70. Rob Johnson led 
the Jags in scores with 15 points in 
the victory which gave AC a 10th 
straight win. 

Armstrong 58; AC 57 

AC let a three point lead slip away 
over Armstrong State and dropped a 
58-57 loss to the Pirates. Arm- 
strong's Sam Berry scored 24 points 
to pace the Pirates to the victory. 
Mike Shea and Wilbur Johnson led 
AC on the boards with 14 points 
each. 

West Ga. 87; AC 71 

Gearing up for the SAC Tourna- 
ment, West Ga. romped over AC 87- 
71. The Braves had four players in 
double figures off-setting the double 
figure score of Mike Shea and Rich- 
ard Tranum. 



Columbus 83; AC 80 

The Jags pulled from an 1 1 point 
default in the second half but failed 
to overcome Columbus College 83- 
80. It ranked as AC's third straight 
conference loss, putting the Jags at 
4-3 in the standings. The Jags had 5 
players in double figures, led by Wil- 
bur Johnson with 17 points. 

AC 84; Coastal Carolina 
69 

Mike Shea put up 26 pts. to help 
pace AC for an 84-69 victory. Thom- 
as Ayers was also in double figures 
with 16 points. 

AC 86; Southern Tech 

73 

Thomas Ayers teamed with Rob 
Johnson to produce 46 points and 
give AC a 86-73 victory over South- 
ern Tech. 

Armstrong St. 84; AC 
83 

The Armstrong State curse dammed 
the Jags once more as the Pirates 
squeaked past AC 84-83. The loss 
pushes AC back in third place with a 
5-4 win-loss record. 

AC 104; Piedmont 87 

The seniors had their night as they 
crushed Piedmont College 104-87. 
Mike Shea led the team with 18 
points followed by Richard Tranum 
with 17, and Jay Bower with 13. 

Valdosta State 89; AC 

77 

Valdosta State had six men in double 
figures as they rapped AC 89-77. For 
AC, Wilbur Johnson led with 20 

points. 





University of South 74; 
AC 61 

AC fell victum to a U.S. 5-inan dou- 
ble figure effort, stumbling on the 
short end of a 74-61 score. Thomas 
Ayers led the Jags with 14, followed 
by Richard Tranum and Wilbur 
Johnson with 13. 

AC 78; Wilmington 70 

The Jags won their Homecoming 
game with a 78-70 margin over 
UNC-Wilmington. Mike Shea was 
leading scorer with 25 points. 

SOUTH ATLANTIC 

CONFERENCE 

TOURNAMENT 

AC 93; Columbus 77 

Rob Johnson scored 35 points to lead 
the Jags over Columbus 93-77. John- 
son keyed an AC charge in the sec- 
ond half which buried the Cougars. 

AC 75; Armstrong 72 

Rob Johnson once again hit the 
boards often as he scored a game 
high 24 to pace the Jags over Arm- 
strong St. and avenge two regular 
season loses. 

SAC TITLE GAME 



Valdosta 74; AC 56 

The Jags found themselves flat 
against Valdosta State and were 
dropped for a big 74-56 loss. The 
game saw four Valdosta players in 
double figures. Thomas Ayers and 
Mike Shea led the Jags. 



Augusta College was thrice honored 
by the South Atlantic Conference 
when Coach Marvin Vanover was 
named coach of the year, Mike Shea, 
senior, was selected to the all-confer- 
ence team for the third straight sea- 
son, and Wilbur Johnson was pre- 
sented the award as the SAC player 
with the top academic average. 



SOUTH ATLANTIC CONFER- 
ENCE 

VALDOSTA STATE 14-12 

AUGUSTA COLLEGE 19-10 

ARMSTRONG STATE .... 13-13 

WEST GEORGIA 17-10 

COLUMBUS COLLEGE .14-11 
SOUTHERN TECH 4-18 



BACK (L-R): Herb White, Asst. Coach; Tim 
Crosby. Manager; Richard Tranum; Doug Es- 
Icew; Jay Bower; Milce Shea; Barry Parker; 
Steve Tidwell; Gary Peacock, Trainer; Marvin 
Vanover, Coach. 

FRONT (L-R): Rob Johnson; Carl Jones; 
Mike McGee; Thomas Ayers; Mike Houts; 
Wilbur Johnson. 



124 




Lady Jags Basketball 
Record: 14-3 









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LADY JAGS 



51 *Ga. Baptist 
35 




Deb Baber and Carmen Escartin teamed 
up for 28 points to help AC trounce Ga. 
Baptist, in an opening game victory, 51-35. 

LADY JAGS — 80 * Ga. Tech 
— 20 

Holding the Yellowjackets to just 10 first 
half points, the LADY JAGS went on to 
overpower an outmanned Tech 80-20. In 
the scoring department. Carmen Escartin 
had 1 3 points and Sherie Bell had 11. 

Paine College — 63 * LADY 
JAGS — 61 

A big offensive struggle between cross- 
town rivals AC and Paine College saw 
Paine "trip up" the LADY JAGS in the 
final seconds 63-61. Deb Baber had a big 
night scoring 17 points followed by Sherie 
Bell's 14. 

LADY JAGS — 89 * USC- 

Spartenburg — 15 

Stinging from their first loss, the angered 
LADY JAGS combined an unstoppable 
offense with a strong defense to crush 
Spartenburg 89-15. The game saw six AC 
players in double figures. 




LADY JAGS 



- 51 * Davidson 
39 



*^^' 

- * 1^« W ; • I 



Carmen Escartin scored 14 points to go 
along with 10 points from both Deb Baber 
and Sherie Bell, to upend Davidson 51-39. 

LADY JAGS — 67 * Furman — 



Sherie Bell and Cindi Branch scored 18 
and 15 points respectivly to lead the 
LADY JAGS to a 67-46 victory over the 
Paladins. 

LADY JAGS — 65 * Ga. Baptist 



The LADY JAGS made it four in a row 
with a repeat victory over Ga. Baptist, on 
the road, 65-47. Sherie Bell lead the scor- 
ing with 23, followed by Linda Grissom's 
14. 

College of Charleston — 85 * 
LADY JAGS — 60 

The LADY JAGS got off to an inauspi- 
cious start of a six game Carolina road 
trip, when they ran a foul of Charleston's 
Ail-American studded women's basketball 
team 85-60. The loss put the JAGS record 
at 6-2. 

LADY JAGS — 64 * Furman — 
59 

Deb Baber tossed in 23 big points to lead 
AC past Furman 64-59 on the road. Sherie 
Bell also added 19. 



LADY JAGS — 73 * USC- 
Spartenburg — 32 

Still on the road. Deb Baber, Carmen Es- 
cartin, and Sherie Bell put on a three wom- 
an show, by scoring 40 between them, in 
leading the LADY JAGS past the Rifles 
73-32. 

Lander — 52 * LADY JAGS — 



The JAGS offense produced the season's 
lowest scoring effort and allowed the 
Lander a come-from-behind victory 52-45, 
on the latter's home court. Sherie Bell lead 
the JAGS with 15 points. 

LADY JAGS — 80 * Converse 

— 48 

The LADY JAGS followed their worst of- 
fensive game of the season with one of 
their best, to bury a good Converse College 
team 80-48. Cindi Branch and Sherie Bell 
paced AC with 18 points each, with Eliza- 
beth Goad getting 12. 

LADY JAGS — 76 * Columbia 

— 67 

The LADY JAGS came up with another 
super effort and stunned Carolina's num- 
ber one women's basketball team 76-67, in 
Columbia. Carmen Escartin dumped in 18 
points with Cindi Branch and Sherie Bell 
adding 16 each. 

LADY JAGS — 64 * Paine — 59 

Revenge was sweet indeed, as the LADY 
JAGS' Deb Baber and Sherie Bell poured 
in 21 points apiece to lead AC to a 64-59 
victory over Paine College in the Lion's 
own gym, to avenge an earlier loss to their 
cross-town rivals. 

LADY JAGS — 55 * Columbia 

— 47 

Playing their third tough game in a row, as 
Columbia came to town for a rematch, the 
LADY JAGS gave the Carolina team 
more than they could handle with a 55-47 
licking. High scorers for AC were Carmen 
Escartin with 14 and Cindi Branch with 
12- 

LADY JAGS — 71 * Ga. Tech 

— 28 

The JAGS enjoyed a welcome "vacation" 
in the form of a road trip to Atlanta to play 
Ga. Tech, and responded with a 71-28 vic- 
tory over the injury-riddled Yellowjackets. 
Deb Baber was high for the game with 18 
points, with Sherie Bell adding 1 1. 

LADY JAGS — 75 * Lander — 

42 

In their final game of the year the LADY 
JAGS avenged the second of the season's 
three defeats, by blasting Lander College 
75-42 in the AC gym. The season finale 
was a double-figure nighl for four of the 
LADY JAGS: Carmen Escartin — 16 
points. Deb Baber — 13, Cindy Hambrick 
— 12, and Sherie Bell — 10. 




The LADY JAGUARS put their reputation and their 14-3 record on 
the line in March when they took on a team composed of faculty 
members headed by President George Christenberry, with the proceeds 
going to the Faculty Scholarship Fund. 

Dr. Christenberry was joined on the starting five by Pete Galloway, 
dean of students. Herb White, asst. basketball coach. Norm Schaffer, 
business administration faculty, and John Black, biology faculty. The 
team was guided by player-coach Roscoe Williams, asst. dean of stu- 
dents. Other members of the team were: Barbara Stewart, math; Jerry 
Sue Townsend, math; Harvey Stirewalt, biology; Ron King, math; 
Randall Thursby, data processing director; Steve Hobbs, psychology; 
Donald Smith, admissions director; Freddie Maynard, math; Jim Bick- 
ert, biology; and John Groves, coordinator of student activities. 

This "all-star" team, with its superior height and strength, had to be 
considered the early favorites, but the LADY JAGS proved that they 
were more than equal to the task. Using their speed, excellent shooting, 
and some trick plays they came from behind to tie Faculty team at the 
end 63-63. 




Jaguar Tennis 
Record: 9-5 




Lady Jags Tennis 
Record: 5-6 





^J(?^- 



Jaguar Golf 
Record: 34-5 





Jaguar Baseball 
Record: 10-27 



CFRONT TO BACK, (L-R) 1st 
ROW: Brian Belcher, Roger Rob- 
bins, Robert Smith, Eddie Ward, 
Barry Wheeler. 2nd ROW: Ricky 
McKinney, Wyman Key, Gilbert 
Roland, Fred Beasley, Randy Tan- 
kersly, Mark Attaway. 3rd ROW: 
Coach Denny Burau, Eddie Ayers, 
Clyde Newman, Ralph Graham, 
Curtis Crown, Mike Crawford, 
Robert Curry. NOT PICTURED: 
Floyd Freeman. 



t_fAS J^^ '^'^tf^ Iff^ ^1 




Jaguar Swimming 
Record: 0-13 





[F^(gyLTY 



HISTORY — POLITICAL SCIENCE 
PHILOSOPHY 




Dr. Edward Cashin (Chrm.), Dr. Calvin Billman, Dr. Helen Callahan, Mr. Robert Cannon, Mr. Thomas Chadwick, Mr. 
George Chen, Mr. Spyros Dalis, Ms. Jeanne Jensen, Ms. Janice McCormick, Dr. William Peden, Dr. Thomas Ramage, Dr. 
Charles Saggus, Dr. Paul Taylor, Dr. Ralph Walker. 



MATHEMATICS 








Dr. Jerry Townsend (Chrm.), Dr. Bill Bompart, Mr. Albert Brown, Mrs. Elizabeth Bryan, Dr. Margaret 
Dexter, Dr. Ronald King, Dr. Freddy Maynard, Dr. George Thompson, Mrs. Anna-Turner, Mr. Grover 
Williams. 



SOCIOLOGY — ANTHROPOLOGY 




Dr. Robert Frickey, (Chrm.), Mr. Dcxlcr Burlcy, Dr. Tanya Johnson, Mr. Philip 
Reichcl, Dr. John Smith, Mrs. Ernestine Thompson, Chris Murphy. 



EDUCATION 







PHYSICAL SCIENCES 




Dr. Floyd O'Neal (Chrm.), Dr. Harry Bowsher, Mr. Harry Dolyniuk, Dr.Ro 
nie Ezell, Dr. Silas Lewis, Dr. John Pearce, Dr. Walter Powers, Dr. Silvia 
Richart, Dr. Janice Turner. 



.*>* 



# 







"^ ^Sj IT ■^'t-- '-- "' ' 

DTj rfff' r^ ?;° :^- '-; - « 
^ ^-^^ LiJ] C PQ Hn " 




SO^DINID: 






156 




DR. GEORGE A. CHRISTENBERRY 
PRESIDENT 



EVELYN P. FARR 
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY ▼ 






DR. J. GRAY DINWIDDIE, JR. 
ACADEMIC DEAN 




J.L. McNEAL ▲ 

ASSISTANT ACADEMIC DEAN 



CHRISTIAN B. BOWEN 
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY 



157 



TOM RILEY 

DIRECTOR — CONTINUING EDUCATION ► 

, DR. HAROLD MOON 

ASSOCIATE ACADEMIC DEAN 





^ KATHERINE HARRISON 
SECRETARY 




158 



MAXINE CARTEE ^ 
SECRETARY 




r 



"J.""W". GALLOWAY 
DEAN OF STUDENTS 



MARY DICKSON 
T EXECUTIVE SECRETARY 





ROSCOE WILLIAMS . 

ASSISTANT DEAN OF STUDENTS ^ 




159 




NAOMI BARNARD 
ASSISTANT TO THE DIRECTOR 



WILLIAM RODIMON 

DIRECTOR — COLLEGE & PUBLIC SERVICES 



MARY GARDINER 
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY ► 





160 





JOAN MOONEYHAN 
SECRETARY ▼ 




A 



MARIAN CHEEK 

DIRECTOR PUBLIC INFORMATION 

PATRICIA HOLMES 
CLERK 



161 





ADI A 

ANDREWS, ^ 
ADMINIS. 
ASSISTANT 

BILLY 
"^THOMPSON, 
COMPTROLLER 

VERA 

WILKERSON, 
SECRETARY ► 




V. 



162 




^ MARY ADAMS, 
^ CASHIER 




CAROLYN LANFORD CHERYL REESE ^ 

BOOKKEEPER ASSISTANT CASHIER 



CHRIS DIECK 
▼ PAYROLL SUPERVISOR 





163 





TRUDY PARTRIDGE ^ 
SECRETARY 



DR. DONALD SMITH 
ADMISSION DIRECTOR 



CAROL DREWRY 
COUNSELOR 



166 




JOHNNY MURRAY ^ 
INFORMATION DESK ^ 





^ 



A SANDRA FOWLER 
COUNSELOR 



BARBARA LOWE 
COUNSELOR 




167 




V. 



168 




X '^'' 



^^^n^K... 



.\ ^ 






DR. BARBARA SPEERSTRA 
COUNSELING DIRECTOR 
JUANITA DENNIS 



SECRETARY 



ELIZABETH BOYD 
SECRETARY 





A ANNE SHEPPARD 
^ COUNSELOR 

CARLENE COLCLOUGH 
T SECRETARY 



HELEN ADAMS 
SECRETARY 






169 





CASMIER SZOCINSKI 
SUPPLY MANAGER 



ELIZABETH MUNS 
SUPPLY CLERK ^ 



170 



ROBERT 
HARRIS, 
MAIL 
CLERK 



JACK 
HAMILTON, 
DIRECTOR- 
PROCUREMENT 



JOHN SIMMS — LEE 
STORES CLERK ^ 






"N 



LEFT TO RIGHT — Mary Francis Bailey, Leslie 
McCroan, June Pritchett, Betty Long, Elease Morgan. 




BACK ROW — Gray Markham, Janette Wilson, Clyde Hartman, June 
Wallon, Frank Towslee. FRONT ROW — Raymond Patterson, Richard 
Bednarski, Lloyd Hurst, Julian Armstrong. NOT PICTURED — John Badi- 
toiu. 




171 



Honor's Night 




jmh 



>«. 




ACADEMIC HONORS 



WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN 
UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES 



Palricia Y. Abasolo 
Soon Jung Chang 
Timothy E. Davis 
Mary Catherine Ealick 
Regina Garrett 
Paul H. Greenway 



Mariann Ogilvie 
JohnJ.O'Shea 
Terri Ann Prefer 
Margaret L. Rhoden 
Dell R. Rowland 
LisaSchafer 



Steven Robert Hull 
Wilbur E. Johnson 
KathrynAnn Kristensen 
David Segars 
Debran K. Taylor 
Kathryn T. Thompson 



PHI KAPPA PHI MEMBERS 



Deborah J. Athon 
Laura E. Bledsoe 
Pamela T. Brown 
Timothy E. Davis 
Nancy D. Jackson 



Kathryn Ann Kristensen 
Kathleen M. Mobley 
Christine S. Tankersley 
Cynthia K. Taylor 



SCHOLASTIC ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS 



SENIOR CLASS 

Christines. Tankersley 
Cynthia K.Taylor 

JUNIOR CLASS 
Howell Anne Bell 
Kathleen M. Mobley 

SOPHOMORE CLASS 
Frances Jo Fuehrer 
Debra K. Jones 

FRESHMAN CLASS 
John R. Harden 
Clifford J. Hull, Jr. 



Kathryn Ann Kristensen 
Carolyn W. Bowick 



Lisa E. Schafer 
Terri Ann Prefer 



Frances D. Woodward 
Lynne K. Saumweber 



KimberlySelf 
Martin E. Truett 



PUBLICATION AWARDS 

BELL RINGER AWARD Francis Truitt Rabun 

(posthumous) 

CHRONICLE-HERALD AWARD Virginia A. Wise 

WHITE COLUMNS AWARD James H. Haney, Jr. 

SENIOR SERVICE LEADERSHIP AWARDS Deborah J. Baber 

Timothy E. Davis 



sSSl'TpSS^igS^'Ss 



DEPART MINT A 1 AWARDS 



SFNl 
BUS 




STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION 

ASSOCIATION AWARD 

McCRARY ENGLISHsAWARD ,.,„ . . 

FINE ARTS AWARDS. . , Art Ajysard . . 
Orgall^ Award 
Music Award 



Sar>'. £ ( ulpeppci 

Martha i> Sweet 
Kivrenc L 1 indal 
Iud\ (_ K'- ipp 
Teddy I ei, York 
Murray James Anderson 

Paul H. Greenway 
Maryann D. Ardiff 
Laura E. Bledsoe 
Joan Harvey 
Donald E. DuPee, Jr. 



HISTORY AWARD 
M4,nil MATK S \V. \RD 
NURSING AWARDS 

(tC)\I RNMLNT \\\ \RD 
PSYCHOLOGY AV\ \RD 
McCR \RY SC IhNC F AW ARD 
SLMOR SOCIOLOGY AWARD 



JyntmaK.. laylor 

lanet M. Holloway 
Linda MoGill Coffin 
Harriett C. Howard 
Daniel R. Danilovich 
Joseph L. Walls 
Kathleen M. Mobley 
Christine S. Tankersley 



-^Sh 



Darltne Meador Bond 



Uhurii's David Dunagai 



MASTER OK SCIENCE 
Anita SchaTer ( odwin I du jrd 1 Hdrns 

MASTFn 01- hhUCAllON 

Millahct ' 
n H miiig Murray 



Lillye A. ( 


rnn 


Marian nt A 


llinH> 


Paula Davis llurton 


Peticy A(jne 


* K.lly 


rShirliy Ann 


e KiiiK 


Shirley Am 


UdtKltor 


Sandra In n 


Mash bum 




MASTER 


Nurnian C 


arrar 


Jfffrcy Vac 


av Herman 


Ccratd Lane 


Kelly 


Vernon P. Ko/ialek 




3 ADMINISTRATION 

^^ 

^Marv t Mobley 
[} ivid Remcr Jr. 
Idrgarct L Rhoden 



BACHFLOR OI- ARTS 



Helen Iris Adams 
Thomas FrajiKlvn Adkin 
Kay Kinti A)k>n 

Ooniia Ma/litu- llannets 
Mary Ann IVrtisp Ardiff 
•tl>ebotufi Jeane Athon 
••*Jane A. Bailey 

Richard David Bailey 
Carohn Pearl Baitic 
Gion;" Allen Barnaby 
John Ray Bamev 



s&^ale 



Susan Kathryn Bennett 
Donna l.ouisv HiUle 
'*ti-aura Kli^iabtfth Bledsoe 
Lydia HuUki Bonds 
Eli/ah.th P Boylcslon 
Edna Mjf Tiiisiey Branllej 
Micliail Veri)v Canadv 
Palneia H. ChnsUasen 
William Edwin Oary 
Joseph Michael Clement 
Michael Larry Cofer 
Richard Dallas Collltis 
Carol A. Conlan 
Harold Eugene C^OK, Jr. 
Kari Joseph Crea7.2o 
Rhett Pearce Cregan 
Denise Raye Dills 



Woody Dean Alexander 
Murray James Anderson 
Aspacia Nina Andrea 
Donna Christine Banker 
John Albert Beal 
William U-non Beck 
'•Carolyn While Bowick 



Anne Ellzabetli Belick 
5 Mary Mclver Eddy 

Corinlhia Ann Evans 
George Melwin Famum 
Altenbun! Douglas Alan faulkiier 
PpUr Joseph Flanagan 
AudivyElaine Frazier 
Nancy Elizabeth Frazier 
Jiiha. £ticha.-d Celdart 
Stephen WalU-r Clinski, Jr. 
Sandra Jane fiordon 
Barbara Fnerierikp Ha^er 
Donald L. Ilair 
Harry Don Halt 
Jesse Warrcu Mam, Jr. 
Ernest Duane Ilainm 
Momca Eli/abelh lleaton 
DanT<.'l Arlhiir Henderion 
William Mm-ef Hill, Jr. 
: JVa-y Jam' H'»lhnusw..rlli 
Williuin Alexander Hur7,l 
Patricia Noblf John-son 
Philip Owen Johnson 
Wilbur Eut-ene Johnson 
John Palrirk Koenan 
Paul Harri.ion King 
Elizabeth Marguerite Kitchi 
'tKathryn Ann Kristensen 
John Burton Lamar 
*Afice Lucille Lamb 
Catherine Callaway L*e 
Tcrri Angela Leonard 



Mary Ann Marge Marriott 
Frances Busby Martin 
Tony L. MeCarty 
Kob<Tt Kendall McCormick 



II Charles Newby 



Clendallawkini 



sVl'aniela Patty 
i:i;ltoberl A, Pollard 
■?.;Amelia llllen Poole 



PeE?>' 11. SinoT 
Lynn Adair Sloan 
Robert Raymond Swann 
tMarjaret G. Taylor 
Mary Carolyn Thigpen 
Martha L. Thurman 
Betty Jean Wilson 



Harold Stuart Roby. Sr. 
Robert Alan Scaringe 
Williaji Emory Van Zant. Ill 
Alice Mersey WhiUker 
Richard-Michael Yaun 



CynUiia Cadwell Sanders 
Calberl Leonard Schleln 
Lorraine L. Scholly ^ 

Gladys Geneva Scott ^ 
Michael Wjltiam Semulp' 






iilh 



M 



A\'illiam Fredrick Reynolds 
Donna 1). Roberts 
Marcelo C. Rodriguez 
Michael Jo<veph Kucker ■: :^^: 
Clifford Clarence Russell J[j^^ 



Rebecca Shirah Smith 

James Louis Staley 

RarKira Ann Stephens 

David CutlatSunderiand 

David Russell Sweat 
■*t(-liristine Smith Tanken,ley 
■*tt^yrithia Karen T.nylor 
. LN.aRae Taylor 

Paul McKinnon Thompson. Ill 

tViil Leonard Wakelm 

Joseph Louis Walls 

Jo;in Wallers 

Jill Wamock 

Joniii Michelle Wrissenburgpr 

Emma Shaffer Wil banks 

Joyce piane Wiley 

Don Pj^^lon Williams 

Clary t^Williams 

Connw Faye WilUford 

Anne Hoskins Wright 

Joicph Herbert Wyse 

Sue Ellen Young ' 

Carole Angela Zeigler 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Donna Mae Croft Conrad 
•tTimothy Everett Davis 
Willie Dorothy Davis 
Peggy Marie Dunlap 
Marion Fulghum 
Mary Anne Geckeler 
Siinona Kreszenzia George 
Daniel Steven Glover 



Sandra Linebeny Greenj 



iHall 



.s McCaslan 



Janet M. 11 

Djvid Tltor 

Gerald D. Moss 

William llamplon Murphy, Ji 

Robert A. Pollard 

Jack Anthony P\le 




G 
R 
A 
D 
U 
A 
T 
E 
S 



Debonh Jean Baber 
Laurie Harwell Ctsry 
Delphia Barbara Galvin 
*Jana Agerton Henry 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION 



Vrilllsm Joseph Jones 
Patricia Jowen Key 
Debra Ware Udbotler 
Marilyn Dickens McDonald 



Patricia Esletle Mulherin 
Sherry Robbin Nedl 
Rickey S. Newbury 
ViLki Dawn Smilhson 



Lynn Nail Tisdale 



'Johnny Glenn Ctrr Donald Edward Dupee, Jr. 

BACHELOR OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



David Mycr Barwlck 
Ttrri Lynn Campbell 
Bobby Gene Carroll 
'*Soon Jung Chang 
James lUrvey Cochran, Sr. 
John McKinney Coffin 
Phillip Mac Collins 
Roy David Cone 
Randall L.Cunningham 
Frank Leonartl Damiano 
Kenneth Eugene Diver 
John Howard Dobbs 
Victoria Lynn Dudley 
Marie Reynolds Duncan 
Joe L. Eden field 
Roy S. Ellis 
Charlei Fsposito 
Melonia Dawn Flanders 
Larry Cari Franz 



Thomas Franklyn Adklns 
Susan Gail Anderson 
Bemadetle Yvette Arvin 
Frances Sleed Aycock 
Bobble Laird Baker 
Brenda Cochran Barrett 
Michael Veroy Canady 
Joseph Miehu^l acmenl 
Duane L. Coffey, Jr. 
Linda McGill Coffin 
Ruth Marie Collin* 
Harold Eugene Cook, Jr. 
Connie B. Copeland 



t H. Mitchell. Jr. 



John Gariick 


■*Judy Caldwell Krapp 


Johnnie Samuel Cceler, If 


W. Michael Luckey 


James Louis Gibson 


Kayrcne Lyon 


i:arol Michael Godfrey 


Judith Ann Mansell 


James Wilbum Goodman 


Clarence Mariney 


Charles Freeman Grant 


Philip Alan May 


Dallas Joel Grime.s 


Rodney Jay Mr Amis 


Gary Michael Hall 


Janieb Edens MeDon^d 


Gary Uoynton Hand 


Allen Eugene Miller 


Ronald Artliur ll;inten 


Andrrw Wayne Miller 


Timothy John Hanson 


Gary W. Minor 


Burton P. Hauck 


Kenneth Hayne Morris 


Harold James Hodgens 


James Jarrell Pardue 


Linda Sims Houts 


Robi-rt 1). Plunkelt 


Michael J. Houta 


Cari Wright Purvis 


Stephen W. Howard 


James Edward Richards 


Eddie Lawrence Hudson 


Allen Russell 


Kim Douglas Hyde 


Donilby A. Saleher 


M. Dariene James 


Antoinette HighlowerSc 


David Glen Johnaon 




ASSOCIATE IN ARTS 


Delia Kjie Culbreath 


Kart-n Colquitt Hudson 


Sue Sam Cullinan 


Karen Mitchell Hulsey 


David William Dunn 


Jaek M. Ufler 


Jacquelyn Dianne Edenfleld 


Karx^y Ann Lewis 


Sharon A. Huot 


Palmer M. Lewis 


Jeneen B. Gabriel 


Priscilla Dollar Luke 


John Richard Geldart 


Cheryl Ann McCoy 


Delois T. Green 


Carol Colquitt McTler 


Ellen Marie Holmes 


Tern Ann McWatcrs 


Patricia Jane Holmes 


Beverty Drighlhop Minu 


•Alice Maxinr Hopkins 


Kenneth Lee Mullins 


Winona Tedder Horowitz 


Carolyn Ann Nelson 


Deborah WhilUnglon Horlenst 


ne 


Harriet Claudenr Howard 





178 



ASSOCIATE IN APPLIED SCIENCE 
■e Moon Filiberto Marcvio Pacheco 

ASSOCIATE IN SCIENCE 
n Mercer Hill, Jr. *"June Mariene McDanlel 



William Eiaward Shaver 
Teresa M. Smalley 
Elaine Snellgiove Smith 



Earidean Loyce Tintey 
Herbert Lamar Wade 
Rebecca Lynn Webb 
David Lamar Wheeler, Si 



Mary Claire Pursley 
Diunne Storey Rogen 
Kathy Uemice Ruddy 
Margaret Saulsberry 
Gladys Geneva Scott 
Michael WUliam Seniuk 
David Phillip Smith 
Janice Blackburn Souk 
Frances Toy Stone 
Charies Donald Tillman, Sr. 
John Allen Wallace 
Joseph Louis Walls 
Jonni Michelle Welssenburger 

*Pennie Veach WlUiford 
David Michael Woodruff 



AnIU Frances Rhodn 



Graduation 




DR. JAMES G. BOND 



HBB^^XifvaEB 



For several years, many people at Augusta College wanted to organize a college 
radio station. In 1967, the residue of the Ann C. Langdon estate and matching 
funds of the H.E.W. of stocks and bonds caused their dreams to become a reality. 
The license was granted in 1970, and by June 2 they were on the air with 
WACG-FM 90.7 on the dial. 

The station economized their budget with the help from Channel 6, which offered 
engineering assistance. The program is microwaved from the Boykin Wright Hall 
to Beach Island, where Channel 6 transmits the program to the community. 

The station primarily responds to the educational and cultural needs of the 
community. Operational funds come from research and industrial budgets and 
community subscribers. Programming hours are from 2 PM til 10 PM. Monday 
thru Friday and consisting mainly of classical music. On Saturday, the Metropoli- 
tan Opera is transmited live from New York City. 

The programs are pre-taped, and contain classical music which is produced by 
Dave Huffstetler, Bob Williams and Harvy Boyd, under the general management 
of Harry Jacobs. Also on Friday nights, 9 PM to 1 AM., "Rainbow Bridge" is 
produced by Pete Spinks and consists of progressive music. 

Augusta College's radio station (WACG) is considering expanding its broadcast- 
ing hours to present music of progressive taste for progressive music listeners. 
Programming hours which have been proposed are 1 2 PM. to 4 PM. and 1 PM. to 
1 AM. Monday thru Friday, Saturday following he Metropolitan Opera until 1 
AM. in the morning, and possibly Sunday. 





augusta college child 
development center, 
babysitting service, 
and summer day camp 

The Augusta College Child Development 
Center provides an enriching program for 
children ages three, four, and five. Operated 
by the Department of Psychology with the 
assistance of the Student Activities Office 
and the Education Department, the Center 
offers both half day and full day programs. 

Also the Augusta College Baby Sitting Ser- 
vice, located adjacent to the campus, is open 
to preschool children of Augusta College stu- 
dents and faculty and staff. Children enjoy 
creative play and snacks under the supervi- 
sion of qualified student assistants. There is 
also the Augusta College Summer Day Camp 
which offers a program of outdoor activities, 
swimming, films, and crafts. Staffed by the 
Augusta College students, the camp is open to 
all children ages four to twelve. The camp is 
run in weekly sessions throughout the sum- 
mer quarter. 




n 




evelopment 

" educational 
aTtennatiives 
for youp kids 





Augusta College is proud to have an Army ROTC Unit on 
its campus since the Fall Quarter of 1975. The ROTC unit 
has well established cadets with great potential and leader- 
ship ability. The cadets are increasing in number steadily 
each quarter. 

AC'S ROTC Unit has a lot to offer its cadets. There is a 
Ranger Platoon organized to teach the cadet about survi- 
val training, airborne, river work, mountain climbing, and 
leadership. Also, the Ranger Platoon will be attending 
Jump School to qualify in Parachuting and Competative 
training. The well-established Drill Team (Pershing Rifles) 
has represented Augusta College at the Mardi Gras in New 
Orleans and participated in public events held on campus. 
The Drill Team will return to the 1977 Mardi Gras to 
march in the parades, and to compete in the Drill 
Competition. AC also has an excellent small-bore Rifle 
Team for training in marksmanship and target practice. 

AC'S Army ROTC has a lot to offer and we at Augusta 
College are proud of it. 









L 







Recreation Area 




Super Sunday — Family Day 




S2i^- 




The Clark's Hill Recreation Area 
has turned out to be an enjoyable 
place for relaxation in the past year. 
It was used by students and faculty 
of both AC and Medical College, 
during the summer as well as the 
winter. It has been the place for nu- 
merous exciting events such as Field 
Day, Super Sunday, and Family 
Day. These activities were a big suc- 
^„«^ cess for those who came. All of these 
^ \;,*^ activities. Super Sunday, Family 
•. !^^ Day, and Field Day, were all very 

■^ similar, by treating those who were 

there to refreshments, games, relax- 
ation, and all sorts of fun. 

When SGA was not sponsoring an 

" outing, the recreation area was in use 

^ -^-a^ y- every weekend by students and facul- 

■i3^c^-' ty who just wanted to get away to the 

lake and relax for a day. 



Summertime was not the only time 
of the year that the Clark's Hill Rec. 
Area was used. There were many 
weekends during the dead of winter 
when you could find a person bun- 
dled up in a heavy coat sitting on a 
picnic table staring out over the wa- 
ter dreaming of summer. 




^'^■'^^^-^ 








■ ' '■'•^ ' M 


1 


P 


■■'■■■i-:\-i\i; , 




ill 


^t^^m 


f<r> 







1. UNTITLED — Henry Wynn 

2. UNTITLED — Pam Shaw 

3. BROKEN BUT STRONG — Fay Miller 

4. THE LETTER — Miguel Conesa 

5. UNTITLED — Fay Miller 

6. DARKROOM MADNESS — Valerie 
Webb 

7. UNTITLED — Christine Gray 

8. DANCING LEAVES — Nancy Northup 





Mte^ ji|||^ v^M!^ 





Is this any way to run a yearbook? 





PAUL THOMPSON 

Layout Editor 



VALERIE WEBB 

Editorial Asst. 



V 





Columns 



1MI •• «» 1 ■ '^ 




JOHN PARKER 

Publisher's Rep. 










1976 White Columns 

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JimHan^ 
ASSISTANT EDITOR MariRoukoski 
LAYOUT EDITOR Paul Thompson 

COPY EDITOR Edmond Kida 

SPORTS EDITOR Dwayne Rosier 

EDITORIAL ASSISTANT Valerie Webb 

GENERAL STAFF 



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Mike Carlson 
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STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS 

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Mike Carr 

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Steve Eaton 

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CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS 

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Joe Roper 
Mari Roukoski 
Roscoe Williams 
Lee Woodward 

PUBLISHER 

American Yearbook Company 

PUBLISHER'S REPRESENTATIVE 

John Parker 

COVER DESIGN 

Jim Haney 



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