Fairmont State University - Mound Yearbook (Fairmont, WV)

 - Class of 1979

Page 1 of 256

 

Fairmont State University - Mound Yearbook (Fairmont, WV) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1979 volume:

MOUND H m ill FAIRMONT STATE COLLEGE USRAR f Expressions of Introduction 4 Qtudent Life 1 Qports 56 Academics 1 20 People 1 52 Groups 1 84 Ads and Index 216 Conclusion mmmmmm 242 Acknowledgements 248 tration Building fror r SC Marchir le. LEFT: A 67136 Choice of clothing will also self. Return to words and symbol _ .. find in-depth research and wanna party? . . . what ' s happening? . . . catch some rays . . . scopin ' it out . . . disco . . . we ' re having some fun time . . .get pitiful. . . munchies . . . it ' s the pits . . . catch a buzz . . . let ' s get high . . .feet, don ' t fail me now. . . wild and craaazy . . . later. . . well excu-u-u-use me . . . TGIF. . that ' s the breaks . . .ain ' t no way. . . this is true . . . gearhead . . . blitzed. fcfemt Ufe I 11 There was something in the air that week of Oct. 9- 1 4, other than the annual rain and dampness which descends upon FSC without fail every homecoming weekend. There was more — an enthusiasm which began on Monday and grew throughout the week. Beginning Monday, last-minute plans were made for decorations by clubs, dorms and Greeks. On Tuesday, a steak night was held in the Dining Hall, followed by a Coffee house featuring Yukon Jack and the Wharf Rats on Wednesday night. Former student government adviser and dean of men George Turley marshalled the annual parade, which was held Thursday evening under cloudless skies. Unlike previous parades, the line of march began at the Post Office and moved through downtown Fairmont to Mid-City Parking Lot, where cheerleaders, coaches, players, visiting bands and students participated in a pre-game The annual concert was changed from Sunday to Friday Homecoming highlights: night, in hope of generating better attendance. A disappointing turnout braved the cold temperatures and rain to see comedian Larry Beezer and The Flying Burrito Brothers perform in Colebank Gym. The Eston K. Feaster Center for Physical Education (Feaster Center) was officially dedicated as part of Saturday ' s activities. Over 1 ,200 spectators dodged intermittent showers to see FSC fall prey to West Virginia State ' s Yellow Jackets, 17-10, at an afternoon game played at Rosier Field. ABOVE: A North Hall cot __ eek. RIGHT: Falc Bill Kuroski attempts a field goal agair " : -. ■:■ : •-.-■••, 12 Homecoming a W S TOP: A flo downtown annual pa Funk prov culminate at moves through Fairmont during the ade. ABOVE LEFT: Ivory des music for dancing, tc the week ' s activities. ABOVE: Comedian entertains at thee Larry beezer jncert, featuring the ; Flying Burrito 3rothers. FAR (ukon Jack and the Wharf Re —a «• ■ :h the dancers. RIGH LEFT: Marching band member Ed Pro| ie halftime show. BELOW: Queen Sabrinna and escort, Gary Connell, are introduced duriri dance. BOTTOM: Sophomore Tailback Jerc Queen Sabrinna Warner reigns over festivities The five were Kim Wagner (Sigma Sigma Sigma), Sabrinna Warner (Delta Zeta and Sigma Pi), Mary Beth Quinn (Tau Beta Iota), Janis Lynn Donley (Sigma Tau Gamma) and Denise Marie Spradling (Alpha Xi Delta). For the first time in three years, weather did not delay the queen selection, and under the new process, finalist Warner chose the yellow rose and received her crown from FSC president Wendell Hardway. Warner, a junior elementary education major, is a Buckhannon native. Ivory Funk provided dance music for over 400 students and their guests on Saturday night in the Ballroom, to conclude the week ' s activities. 1 LEFT: After selecting the yellow rose. Following n ation, Warner poses for pictures. • JsL T . ' ■sS r LEFT: Student body vice president F and Dr. Wendell Hardway, FSC president, prepare for crowning ceremonies. BELOW-LEFT: Candida Warner, representing Delta Zeta sorority and Sigi... Pi fraternity, rides in the homecoming parade. BELOW: Candidates Cindy Buchanan, Libby Conner and Ginnie Erdie await the start of the halftime activities. BOTTOM: The Cabaret, a favorite nightspot for FSC students, burned during homecoming weekend. Cabaret ' burns during weekend . f : r. - -;- £ ■ 1 1 ! ■ ... } " ■ ' . ' - ■ While FSC students recovered from the merriment of homecoming, fire crews were called across town at 5:06 a.m. Oct. 15, to attend to a blaze at the Cabaret, a local club and favorite nightspot among the college crowd. By 7:30 a.m. the blaze was under control, but the structure was declared an $85,000 loss to owner Carmen Seccuro. In early December, the establishment relocated on Fairmont Avenue, and students again had their Wednesday night hangout. The high cost of education — IS IT WORTH IT? Inflation has taken hold of a large part of our lives as well as our pocketbooks. Prices have soared, seemingly gathering momentum as they go. Costs have risen — from bubble gum and baseball cards to homes, automobiles, and even the cost of a college education. Fairmont State College administrators have found it necessary to raise tuition 20 percent this year. The increase was implemented to keep pace with rising costs nationwide. However, financial aid has also increased. Not only have more monies been allotted for each individual, but a greater percentage of students are eligible to receive aid. An estimated $1.5 million was distributed to over 2,300 Fairmont State students during the 1 978-79 school year. The bookstore has also been affected by rising costs. The price of books and supplies remains one of the most controversial issues on the FSC campus. The bookstore itself is not a profitmaking organization. The main function is to supply Fairmont students with educational materials at a low cost. 18 Cost The following table illustrates the rise in college costs over the past decade: 1969 1979 ! Tuition in state out of state $25.00 175.00 $25.00 175.00 Registration in state out of state 50.00 125.00 125.00 250.00 HERF in state out of state - 35.00 155.00 Activities Fee 14.50 27.50 Course Fee 5.00 - Student Union Fee 15.00 15.00 Test Fee 1.00 - Athletic Fee - 16.50 Safety Fee - 2.00 Room 1 44.00 345.00 Board 225.00 430.00 ' Higher Education Resources Fund OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP: Coed writes check in bookstore. BOTTOM: These pencils marked 1 cents were raised to 1 5 cents one week later. THIS PAGE: BELOW: A student ' s typical purchase at the beginning of semester. BOTTOM: The most costly portion of expenditures is textbooks. TOP LEFT: Max Fields comforts Pal Welch. TOP RIGHT: Richard Lengel presents a bouquet of flowers to Karen Lengel. ABOVE: Mark Oreskovich appears as the Fiddler. RIGHT: Belinda Cox, Betty Bea Cox, Jennifer Golden and Max Fields walk through town. 20 Summer theater Musical, melodrama headline summer theater The Town and Gown Players presented two plays during the summer. " Dirty Work at the Crossroads or Tempted, Tried and True " was a melodrama directed by JoAnn Lough. The summer musical, " Fiddler on the Roof " was directed by B. J. Sherman. Technical design for both plays was under the direction of Daniel K. Weber. The plays involved 3H both community members and FSC students. TOP: Pat Welch, Mary Ann Hawver and Tracey Satterfield sing as they clean house. LEFT: Steve Jones and Rosemary Tennant perform in " Dirty Work at the Crossroads. " ABOVE: Karen Lengel serves tea to the guests. Summer theater 21 Freshman orientation: An introduction to F9C campus life Freshman orientation begins in April with the selection of 60 freshman counselors. To be considered for the job one has to be a mature upperclassman. A reputation for being, acting, or getting crazy is helpful. Counselors decide what activities the arriving freshmen will enjoy plus will benefit their stay here at FSC. This year orientation began Aug. 27 with counselors waiting at the dorms to help the arrivals unpack. Some newcomers brought U- Hauls, but obviously did not realize that the trailers held more than the dorm rooms. The moving-in process was followed by a hotdog picnic in the Nickel. Then a Gong Show was held for the freshmen ' s enjoyment, but as always, the counselors also amused themselves. A dance began after the Gong Show. Registration began Monday and many freshmen discovered that pre-registration is a good idea. Various seminars were held between registration times. Among the seminars offered were those on birth control, study habits, and the merits of Greek life. One program that many upperclassmen wanted to attend was on " What to do in Fairmont. " A disco Monday night provided entertainment. Many of the freshmen proved they could dance, even if they couldn ' t think of a way to get rid of their beanies during the rest of the activities. " Where is it-What is it? " , an orientation tradition, was held on Tuesday afternoon, with the different groups participating in a junk art sculpture and counselor hunt. The purposes of orientation are not always clear to the freshmen. However, it is meant to introduce them to life on campus socially, academically, and emotionally. 22 Freshman orientation OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP: Freshmen rummage for junk during " Where is it — What is it " activity. MIDDLE: Student government president Neal Hamilton consoles FSC counselor Michele Stump after a pie is smashed in her face. THIS PAGE: TOP LEFT: Everyone needs a break sometime during the hectic two-day orientation. TOP RIGHT: Aided by a counselor, a freshman competes in the hamburger-eating contest. ABOVE: These new coeds are enjoying the Gong Show. LEFT: Freshman counselors caught in their Gong Show-winning act. Freshman orientation 23 Student government activities: Coffee houses, cultural events, concerts, highlight 1 978-79 term A variety of activities were sponsored by student government during the 1978-79 year, in an effort to appeal to all members of the FSC community. During the fall semester, the homecoming concert with " The Flying Burrito Brothers " and a coffee house featuring " Yukon Jack and the Wharf Rats " were held. Herbie Mann, internationally known jazz flutist, performed in Wallman Hall in the fall. Dances and coffee houses were scheduled throughout both semesters with live bands providing music for dancing and listening. Nationally known relaxation expert Jerry Teplitz and the American Mime Theater Company also brought a touch of culture to campus during the fall semester. The Peking Opera Company, Dan Wagoner and Dancers and a Stillwater Atlanta Rhythm Section concert highlighted the spring term activities. 5Sti2§3! %1 HMJ B KmkA | « yjP - Jr. H nH 4 -ft PK 1 1 TOP: A Peking Opera cast member performs. ABOVE LEFT and ABOVE RIGHT: American Mime Theater Company members perform the play ABOVE and RIGHT: Students are taught how to relax by Jerry Teplitz, authority on relaxation techniques. 24 Student government activities Student government activities 25 Cattle studies provide moooving experience TOP: Working with cattle is a partial requirement of veterinary technology. ABOVE: One of the milk cows appears contented despite the presence of several students. RIGHT: Kim Pregley observes the animals. FAR RIGHT: Joyce Stout practices the correct procedure for using a syringe. battle at Fairmont State? rhe veterinary assistant technology students have )een working with not only small animals but with ;attle for the past three years. Borrowed from West irginia University, the cows are kept on a nearby arm in Hill Crest located behind the campus. Students have work schedules for feeding and care )f the animals. Of the five head, three are dairy :ows and two are beef. Students are required to use correct procedures in giving shots, using milking machines, worming, treating mastitis, and drawing blood to name a few. Classes are sometimes conducted on the farm for demonstrations. The two-year program allows practical experience with animals, which is part of the process for higher education . . . and that includes working with cows. TOP: Hereford cows graze in a nearby lot. FAR LEFT: Connie Yoder examines wormer. ABOVE: A milk cow waits in an adjoining pen. U7136 Masquers open season The Masquers teamed with the Town and Gown players to present " Lady Windemere ' s Fan " on Oct. 5-7. The production was under the direction of B. J. Sherman with technical design by Daniel K. Weber. The Masquers returned to their original format by presenting two plays first semester. TOP: Cathy O ' Dell, portraying Lady Windermere, is confronted by PatStankwich, Mrs. Erlynn. ABOVE: In the make-up room, Steve Jones prepares for his role. RIGHT: Lady Windemere, Cathy O ' Dell, receives help from the maid, Crystal Poole. 28 Masquers " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream " was presented on Nov. 9- 1 1 and directed by Charles Swanson. Technical design was under the direction of Daniel K. Weber. The lighting was designed by FSC student John Hofbauer. TOP: Donna Grautheim, Debbie Allman and Tom Barton perform for royalty. LEFT: Damon Riley, Debbie Allman and Steve Jones present a play within a play. ABOVE: Tom Stevick announces the performance to the royal guests. Masquers 29 Although toga parties were the rage, FSC Greeks chose more formal attire for their annual Christmas dance, the Holly Ball, Dec. 1 5. Amid a ballroom festooned with tinsel, glitter, and a huge Christmas tree, the coronation of the Holly Ball queen occurred. This year the sponsoring Interpanhellenic Council had each candidate pick a rose — the one with the white rose was crowned queen. Sue Bartolf, Phi Mu candidate, selected No togas for these the winning rose. She was escorted by Shane Barker. Other Court members were: Barbara Jo Oliverio, Alpha Xi Delta; Vicki Lewis, Delta Zeta; Nancy Swisher, Sigma Pi; Donna Monteleone, Sigma Sigma Sigma; Susie Lyn Meadows, Sigma Tau Gamma; Kim Railing, Tau Beta lota; Robyn Girondo, Tau Kappa Epsilon, and Linda Ropp, Theta Xi. ABOVE: Holly Ball Court consisted of: Robyn Girondo, Susie Lyn Meadows, Barbara Jo Oliverio, Linda Ropp, Nancy Swisher, Kim Railing, Donna Monteleone, and Vicki Lewis. RIGHT: Hot Ice performed for the dance. 30 Holly Ball Greeks at Holly Ball! Holly Ball 31 That ' s the way it was " Animal House " and " Grease " were THE movies. Toga parties were THE parties. Disco was THE dance. And that ' s pretty much the way the year went. The male population of FSC still preferred blue jeans but a coed was just as likely to wear a dress. Playing cards or backgammon helped to pass the time between classes. Studying remained inevitable. During winter, freshmen discovered the best sleds are cafeteria trays. Wednesday night was the night to go out and the place to go was usually the " Pub. " Beer remained the favorite collegiate drink. TOP LEFT: A coed tries out a cafeteria tray. INSET: Tim Cassell pours a beer as (BOTTOM) these students enjoy their favorite beverage. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP LEFT: Pat Adams enioys the sun while reading her newspaper. TOP RIGHT: Proving disco is everywhere, Barb Snyder leads the majorettes in a routine. CENTER and BOTTOM: Playing cards or backgammon are the favorite pastimes. 32 Fads Fashions Fads Fashions 33 Greek Week: 20th event held The twentieth annual Greek Week, sponsored by the Inter-Panhellenic Council, was held the week of April 23-27. Some of the events were: three-legged race, wheelbarrow race, obstacle course, tug-o-war, back alley, barrel race, beer chugging, backgammon, carriage race, chariot race, wet t- shirt relay, 50-yard free style, underwater swim, 1 00-yard free style, innertube relay, banana eating, 50-yard dash, fat-man relay, Softball throw and football throw. Participating Greek organizations were Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Pi, Theta Xi, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Delta Zeta and Phi Mu. Spirit awards and trophies were presented to the winning groups. 34 Greek Week LEFT: Participants in the sorority division beer chugging contest receive last minute instructions from the judges. BELOW LEFT: The wet t-shirt relay. BELOW RIGHT: Tri Sigma Penny Tansill maneuvers on the obstacle course. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP: Those not participating cheer on their teammates. BOTTOM: A coed receives help from her teammates in removing the wet t shirt. Greek Week 35 RIGHT: Tri Sigma Ann Bush concentrates on the backgammon board. BELOW RIGHT: A Teke competes on the obstacle course. BELOW: Theta Xi John Fraley edges Teke Danny Seccurro in a track event. 36 Greek Week ' ■ ' -V H4tt4 Mtr|,Tiliill 1 lili;hfc Maa t , TOP LEFT: Teke Al Cassera wins a distance event of the track and field competition. TOP RIGHT: Going under a hurdle of the obstacle course is Teke Rex Crites. ABOVE: These competitors seem to have mastered the innertube relay event. LEFT: The back room of the Student Center is packed for the indoor portion of Greek Week competition. Greek Week 37 BELOW LEFT: Dancers demonstrate graceful movement. BELOW RIGHT: Arm and leg movements help to tell the story In dance. LOWER LEFT: Dancers execute a backbend as part of their routine. LOWER RIGHT: A type of modern dance is demonstrated by the New York based company. BOTTOM: A dancer concentrates on timing his movements with the music. OPPOSITE PAGE: LEFT: A dance couple works together to demonstrate cooperation in dance, during the troupe ' s April 5 performance. RIGHT: Gestures made with the arms add to the overall meaning of the dance. 38 Dance company New York dance company performs Dan Wagoner and Dancers, a New York-based dance troupe, held a three-day workshop and performance on campus April 4-6, co-sponsored by student government and the West Virginia Arts and Humanities Council. All workshops and the company ' s performance were held in Wallman Hall, and were open to FSC students and the general public. Instruction included modern dance techniques, improvisation movement for actors and lecture- demonstration. Wagoner, a native of Springfield, W.Va., and a graduate of WVU, has performed with his dancers in New York City and throughout the United States, in addition to appearances in Berlin and at the Holland Festival. Dance company 39 II Movie Review TTTTTrii iiiimi iiiiiiii » fltonnAmnnmmn HHft From Army heroes to Army scandals — that ' s the line of topics for the student government movie presentations to be shown Nov. 30 in the Student Center Ballroom. Fatten, the reveled biographical epic of one of America ' s most renowned war heroes, shows the heroic view of the armed forces. The 169-minute feature high- lights the great moments of the life of General George S. Patton (portrayed by George C. Scott), the brillant commander of the Third Army in World War II. It covers the defeat of Rommel, Patton ' s race across France li- berating 12,000 towns, and the capture of Sicily. Patton ' s antics that facinated the German high command and his mental anguish upon being nationally disgraced for slapping a soldier are brought to life Scott ' s performance. o V Devils, horrors, spooks and vampires head an all-star cast of evil in the big feature of the Hal- loween season, student govern- ment ' s Halloween Movie Mara- thon. Five feature films, lasting for approximately eight hours, will be shown in the ballroom of the student center Tuesday, begin- ning at 6 p.m. The Omen, a thrilling tale of the supernatural that has terrified audiences across the nation, tells the story of the child of Satan being born to a mortal couple. The Legend of Hell House, star- ring Roddy McDowell, is a classic example of the haunted house tale which characterizes Halloween. Released in 1932 by MGM, the movie Freaks was banned in 40 Movies New York Times critic Vincent Canby made this comment on the film, " PATTON is a loving, often sentimental, semi-official portrait ofa man it characterizes as a near- schizo; a man who admitted that he ' damn well loved war, ' was surprised and somewhat taken aback when men near to him were killed, who quoted the Bible, believed in reincarnation, had the political acumen of Marie Antoi- nette. " Stanley Kauffmann, another critic, said it was, " a film that is made carefully, photographed superbly and directed generally well, with an irresistible perform- ance in the leading role, marvelous battle effects and — above all— an air of intelligent candor. " « Britain for 30 years because of the grisly, although compassionate, realism of the revenge wrought by the deformed and mutant people of a circus sideshow. The film uses real people of the circus sideshow such as dwarfs, midgets, bearded ladies and giants. People who liked the television soap opera Dark Shadows are bound to enjoy House of Dark Shadows, a 96-minute movie re- leased in 1970. The cast of the series portray their same char- acters, as vampire Barnabas Collins searches for the bride he lost many years before. The Other is the story of a 10- year-old who is possessed by the spirit of his dead twin. His twin ' s evil spirit forces him to commit a series of horrifying murders. Student government plans to make pop and popcorn available at cost to students so they will have something to munch on be- sides their fingernails. ranon, wmrrs feature army heroes, scandals who .sdrscharged after serving a, without the cooper ™„n „ the an experimental guinea p g for u S Armv P„,h.„„ .k testing ehemical warfare for 15 ca , ' b Z« ! ' " " " S UMP . -T,, o n • . , r , . can be fount! in the viewing and with side eff T T Him Presentation of the film, with side-effects that he strives to gain vengence for, especially his impotency. He gets his revenge and cures his condition with the help of a crop duster by immobilizing a town and robbing all its bank; (using a stolen Army gas). o c vne of America ' s most re- nowned epics of all time will be shown in the ballroom of the student center Feb. 14-16. Gone With the Wind is the enthralling love story of a beauti- ful southern belle, Scarlett O ' Hara, and a roguish gambler, Rhett Butler, set amidst the beauty of the South and the awe- someness of the Civil War. This film, made in 1939, stars the cast that made a best-selling novel the most popular movie ever produced. Clark Gable and Vivien Leigh in the lead roles are sup- ported by Olivia de Havilland, Leslie Howard and a cast of thou- sands. Margaret Mitchell ' s novel took three years to make into this great film. The result was a love story that was never to be forgotten nor equalled in its grandeur. It combines history, romance, courage, happiness, sorrow and unconquered pride as the story mounts to a climax that is like no other. " It is a superior illustration of a large chunk of American legend and myth, a grand illusion of imagined people living through a nostalgic-drenched experience, ' ' stated critic Bosley Crowther. Another review said, " Big, good and great films have been made since, but Gone With the Wind set the pattern for the big ones which followed ... it became the moni- tor film which no spectacle has since duplicated ... a film of enduring quality. ' ' Animation, comedy Comedy and animation are the order of the evening as student government presents a double feature movie program for the student body on March 15 at 8 p.m. in the Ballroom. Wizards is an animated fantasy set ten million years in the future. It is the story of a struggle be- tween twin wizards who represent good and evil that fight for control of the earth after it has been almost completely destroyed by a nuclear holocaust. Avatar, the good wizard, tries to prevent Blackwolf, his evil twin, from winning the world for technology by resurrecting Nazi propaganda. The epic unfolds as Producer director Ralph Bakshi is credited with reviving the lost art of feature animation with this and two of his other films, Fritz the Cat and The Lord of the Rings. Take the Money and Run is the other half of the double feature. Woody Allen, " the loser " or " Schmiel, " made his style char- acter a hit in this, his first film as star writer director. Allen portrays Virgil, a clumsy crook who never seems to be able to come out on top. He meets and marries " the nice girl " of the film, but continues his life at unsuc- cessful crime. Even his " This is a stick-up " note is so badly written it is unreadable. f you see objects that resemble television sets leering at you from various corners of the Student Center in the near future, don ' t be alarmed, they lave nothing to do with security, but are monitors •urchased by student government for the purpose if presenting movies. We tried something different this year, " stated Pat Itankwich, student government vice president. " We hanged companies, the present one allowing a Dnger hold on the movies from just one night to hree, " she said. •election of the movies began last April with the irogramming committee submitting lists of various novies. Each list was then discussed and a final list »f 20 to 30 movies was sent to Films Incorporated, hich in turn scheduled the movies and returned a eply as to when the particular movies would be hown. tudent government has spent over $1 ,500 on novies alone for this year, according to Stankwich. )PPOSITE PAGE: Movie reviews are reprinted rom THE COLUMNS, the student newspaper, ' olume 70. Movie showings expand Movies 41 ABOVE LEFT: Elma Duckworth (Mary Bell) makes plans for her date with Dr. Lyman. ABOVE RIGHT: Grace Holyard (Linda Mallonee) pours coffee for a customer at the diner. RIGHT: Virgil Blessing (Tom Stevick) gives Bo Decker (Steve Jones) some advice about women. BELOW: Dr. Gerald Lyman (John Hofbauer) ponders the meaning of life. BELOW RIGHT: Sheriff Will Masters (Brad Six) gives Bo a final warning. 42 ' Bus Stop ' Masquers open spring season with ' Bus Stop ' ' Bus Stop, " the first Masquers ' presentation of the 1 979 spring season, was staged in Wallman Hall on March 1 -3, under direction of JoAnn Lough. et in the year 1955, the play ' s action is entirely vithin a street corner restaurant in a small town ibout thirty miles west of Kansas City. For the first time during the regular play season, townspeople were given the opportunity to audition for parts, with veteran actor Mike Hermosilla and actress Linda Mallonee returning to the FSC stage. Daniel Weber served as scene design and technical director, with Jo Ann Lough and George Turley supervising make-up and costuming. LEFT: Bo Decker (Steve Jones) embraces his future bride Cherie (Gina Ruggiero). ABOVE: Carl (Mike Hermosilla), while waiting for the roads to be cleared after the snowstorm, talks with the owner of the diner, Grace Holyard (Linda Mallonee). ' Bus Stop " 43 Miss F8C 1 980: Mitchell to compete in Miss West Virginia pageant How does it feel to win a beauty pageant for the first time? Just ask Mari Mitchell, Miss FSC 1 980. " I ' ve never been more surprised in my life, " declared Mitchell after being crowned March 1 9. She represented Phi Mu fraternity in the annual contest of poise, personality and beauty. Fourteen coeds vied for the title. Other finalists included Nancy Wiseman, Sigma Sigma Sigma, first runner-up; Becky Pileggi, Tau Kappa Epsilon, second runner-up; and Gina Ruggiero, Masquers, third runner-up. The new Miss FSC is a native of St. Albans and is presently a sophomore elementary education major. Although she has never been in a beauty pageant before, she is experienced in modeling in style shows. Neal Hamilton, student government president, served as master of ceremonies. 44 Miss FSC UPPER LEFT: The new Miss FSC is congratulated by family and friends. ABOVE: MC Neal Hamilton talks with the 1 979 Miss FSC, Betsy Robb. LEFT: Man Mitchell shows her surprise when she is announced as the new Miss FSC. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP: Fourteen candidates competed in the pageant. MIDDLE: Finalists await the results. BOTTOM: Mari Mitchell is crowned by last year ' s Miss FSC, Betsy Robb. N1 Miss FSC 45 Dance, speakers highlight Black Awareness Week The Black Student Union sponsored a host of activities to promote its annual Black Awareness Week, March 25-31. Events included a " Gospel Calvacade of Song " featuring several area church choirs on Sunday. Monday night was highlighted with a Coffeehouse in the Student Center with Charlie Brown playing folk, blues, and soul music. Speakers from the WVU School of Law debated on the U.S. Supreme Court ' s Bakke decision and its effects on the admission of minorities to schools. Students were invited to see the film, " Malcolm X, " on Wednesday. Thursday and Friday ' s events centered on speakers. Mark Harrison discussed " Human Rights in South Africa " and Andrea Strater, executive director of the state women ' s commission, spoke concerning that commission. A dance was held on Saturday night to wind up Black Awareness Week. TOP: Students attend the Charlie Brown concert during Monday night ' s cofteehouse. ABOVE: A law professor gives his views on the Bakke decision. RIGHT: Wednesday night ' s activities included viewing the film " Malcolm X. " 46 Black Awareness Week Black Awareness Week 47 Spring concert features Atlanta Rhythm Section Atlanta Rhythm Section performed in concert April 20, sponsored by student government. Stillwater served as warm-up band for the concert, which was held for the first time in the new Feaster Center. Since the Feaster Center was not constructed with the necessary electrical voltage to host such a concert, student government rented a generator to provide power, and at the same time made plans for the purchase of a permanent generator system, so that all future concerts may now be held in the Feaster Center. Approximately 2,500-3,000 students and area residents attended the " Champagne Jam, " which featured all the songs from the latest ARS album. Students were employed by student g overnment to work prior to and during the concert with professional road crews to set up equipment for both bands. TOP LEFT: Lead guitar player for ARS, Larry Bailey, performs with the group. TOP RIGHT: Stillwater members entertain prior to the Atlanta Rhythm Section portion of the concert. ABOVE LEFT: Keyboard player Dean Daughtry, bass guitar player Paul Goddard (ABOVE CENTER) and rhythm and alternate lead guitarist JR. Cobb (ABOVE RIGHT) combine their talents on such hits as " Imaginary Lover " and " I ' m Not Gonna Let It Bother Me Tonight. " 48 Stillwater ARS concert P LEFT: A student moves a piece of ARS equipment on stage prior to the icert. TOP RIGHT: Fred Miller, one of several students employed by ident government to help professional road crews set up for the concert, helps assemble the spotlights. ABOVE: Concert goers enjoy a classic " Champagne Jam. " Stillwater ARS concert 49 Dancers meet goal for third annual MD marathon Twenty hours of dancing paid off for sixteen FSC couples, who helped raise $5,068 for the Muscular Dystrophy Association during the March 30-31 dance marathon. The third consecutive such marathon at FSC, and the first sponsored by Sigma Alpha lota, brought the total collected for MD to $1 6,769 by FSC students in a three-year period. The marathon began at 6 p.m. March 30 and concluded with an awards ceremony at 2 p.m. March 31 , in the Student Center Ballroom. Sigma Alpha lota members, in conjunction with FSC ' s music department, voted to host the marathon after a student government decision to cancel the annual event. SAI members Melanie Marsh and Brenda Shirkey co-chaired the activities, with assistance from faculty sponsors Dr. Alice Moerk and Dr. Richard Sonnenshein. All campus organizations were given the opportunity to sponsor dancers or contribute with some money-making activity. Various area bands donated time to provide music. Karen Drummond, FSC student and DJ at radio station WKKW, served as mistress of ceremonies. Overall award winners were Phi Mu representatives Debbie Cowgerand Emil Lehosit, who collected $769.68 for the charity. fy mJvlT ef 1 1 TOP LEFT: Dr. Richard Sonnenshein, professor of English, receives a haircut during the marathon. TOP CENTER: The $5,000 goal was reached just prior to the conclusion of the marathon. ABOVE: Neal Hamilton takes a pie in the face to raise money. ABOVE LEFT FSC ' s stage ba nd provides music for dancing couples 50 Dance marathon Dance marathon 51 52 Graduation Graduation: First exercises held in new Feaster Center Commencement exercises for 376 members of the Class of 1 979 were held May 1 2 at 1 a.m. in the Feaster Center. The Fairmont Brass Quintet provided music for FSC ' s 108th commencement, the first in the new athletic facility. Graduation speaker was The Reverend Mary Louise Rowand, an FSC graduate, Graduation 53 Graduation . . . and present pastor of the Central Christian Church in Dallas. Rowand stressed the need for hope, faith, love and forgiveness in our lives, as the four points to remember, and in addition pointed out world events of the past 20 years which will make today ' s graduates different from those of the past. Following her address, Rowand was presented with the FSC Distinguished Alumna Award by Anne Holbert, president of the FSC Alumni Association. Members of the Class of 1 929 were also recognized during the ceremonies. Candidates for degrees were presented by Dr. William Boram, vice president for academic affairs, while Dr. B. G. Dunn, registrar, distributed diplomas, and President Wendell G. Hardway offered congratulations. With the Feaster Center as the home of future graduation exercises, the former ticket system was abolished and open admissions instituted. 54 Graduation LEFT: Students march around the Feaster Center and into the gym for commencement exercises. INSET: Graduates embrace following the ceremony. TOP: Librarians Mary Jo Fayoyin and Marsha Nolf march with other faculty members. ABOVE: Graduates stand for the recessional. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP LEFT: The Fairmont 8rass Quintet provides music. TOP RIGHT: Speaker Rowand delivers her commencement address. BELOW: Students listen attentively to Rowand ' s comments. Graduation 55 play some hoop ... on the hill . . . K.C. bound. . .all the way. . . Falcon fever . . way to go . . . psyched up out . . . victory bound. . . leapin ' Leroy . . . Retton five. 56 m. Falcon football — the season that could have been The 1 978 Fighting Falcon football squad under new head coach Dave Ritchie enjoyed a winning season, along with impressive defeats over WVIAC champs Concord and Northern division champs Shepherd. Ritchie stated, " Even though we didn ' t make the playoffs this year, we still won our Coal Bowl, since we beat the best in Concord and Shepherd. " At one point, it looked like the Falcon football team might suffer through a dreadful season. However the Falcons managed to fight back in their last three encounters to secure a winning season. The week before the season finale, FSC beat division leader Shepherd 35-7. This meant the Fighting Falcons still had a slim chance to enter post-season play in the Coal Bowl. However the combination of wins and losses that had to take place in the conference that day didn ' t work out and the Falcons found themselves sitting at home thinking of the season that could have been. OPPOSITE PAGE: Quarterback John Cirelli scrambles away from a Salem lineman in the 9-0 loss. MIDDLE: Junior tailback Mark Terry goes wide to avoid a W.Va. State tackier. BELOW LEFT: Senior fullback Rick Brown is determined to gain yardage against W.Va. State in the Falcons ' homecoming contest. BELOW CENTER: Senior quarterback John Cirelli, who switched numbers in the middle of the season, gains yardage against W.Va. State. BELOW RIGHT: In an earlier contest with Wesleyan, Cirelli tries to complete a pass. r T7 w The season . . . Starting the season on Sept. 9, the Falcons hosted Edinboro. When the first quarter ended, it seemed FSC had the win sewn up. However the Fighting Scots battled back and Fairmont had to settle for a 26-26 tie. The next week Bluef ield played host to the Falcons. This time FSC jumped out to a big lead and didn ' t let it out of their grasp. The Falcons won 40-7 and racked up 470 total yards for the day. Jerome Hoes had a big day for the Maroon and White by returning a kickoff 92 yards to paydirt, and rushing 63 yards from scrimmage for another score. In the third week of the season Fairmont traveled to Salem and suffered the biggest defeat of the season in a grudge match. Salem contained the Falcons and the final score readTigers 9-FalconsO. Things didn ' t get any better the following week. Wesleyan handed FSC their second defeat and left the Falcons winless at home. That final was 19-14, with Fairmont committing numerous turnovers. Undefeated Concord couldn ' t claim that unblemished mark after Fairmont finished with them in Beckley in week number five. The final score was 1 4-7 and Ritchie credited the whole squad for their effort against the future WVIAC champs. Unable to afford another loss, the Falcon season hit its lowest point as Fairmont fell 1 7- 1 6 to W.Va. Tech in week number seven. At the half-way point, the record was even at 2-2- 1, with the homecoming contest coming up against W.Va. State. The Falcons were as cold as the temperature and lost 17-10. Turnovers again contributed to the unfortunate outcome. OPPOSITE PAGE: BELOW LEFT: Lantz Hess blocks a W.Va. State linebacker in the 17-10 Falcon loss. BELOW RIGHT: Jerome Hoes is all alone on an end around pass against Salem. THIS PAGE: BELOW LEFT: Mark Terry scoots around right end in the Homecoming game. BELOW: Cornelius Butler catches a W.Va. State running back from behind. BELOW RIGHT: Freshman quarterback Luc Tousignant outruns the defense in a contest at Rosier Field. The season . . . A trip to Glenville was next for the losing Falcons. However this time the offense generated 433 total yards and FSC won 2 1 -20. With just 1 :35 left on the clock, Hoes scored from the six. Ritchie decided to go for two with Hoes again carrying and it worked. That victory seemed to be the turning point, for the Falcons had little trouble in their final two weeks of action. Paul Kuzio set a Falcon interception record when he intercepted his eighth pass of ' the season as FSC handed Shepherd a 35-7 loss. FSC faced West Liberty in their last chance for a winning season. Hoes suffered a broken ankle on the third play from scrimmage. It took the Falcons a while to recover, but they lit the scoreboard for 20 fourth quarter points to clinch the victory, 30- 1 4. The Falcons ' record stood at 5-4-1, but it remained the season that could have been. Leading receiver John Kuzio rambles down the sideline for good yardage against W.Va. State. Results 26 FSC-Edinboro State (Pa.) 26 40 FSC-Bluefield 7 FSC-Salem 9 14 FSC-Wesleyan 19 14 FSC-Concord 7 10 FSC-W.Va. State 17. 16 FSC-W.Va. Tech 17 21 FSC-Glenville 20 35 FSC-Shepherd 7 30 FSC-West Liberty (Record 5-4-1) 14 u- LEFT: Sophomore linebacker Lantz Hess pursues a W.Va. State running back. BELOW: John Cirelli is chased to the sideline by a W.Va. State defender. 1 978 FOOTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Head Coach Dave Ritchie, Butler, Brown, Cirelli, Sams, John Kuzio, Bias, Moore, Cola, Cutright, Viola, Paul Kuzio, G. White; ROW 2: N. Celaschi, L Hill, Massullo, Keith, Greco, Geary, Rosser, Rucker, Glod, Moats, Coffman, Scott, Hess, McCutcheon; ROW 3: Long, Radcliff, Jamiel, Humphries, Ashton, Gebert, Jerry Gardner, Collins, Tim Gardner, Stansberry, Orr, Manzo, R. Winans; ROW 4: Massullo, Terry, Crane, Woods, Marshall, Hoes, Christian, Gibson, Tennant, Conrad, Tim Underwood, Marlow, Bennett; ROW 5: Wirth, Dyke, Lester, Young, Jones, Hannah, Fulmer, Zirkle, Morris, Kuroski, Martin, Snider, Rexroad, Viox, Grimes, Carsone, Robison, Donko, Digennaro, llacqua, Holland, Tousignant, Cook, Waslo, Smith, Skidmore, Miller, Ken Underwood, McWilliams; ROW 6: Linda Jones, Perry, Bishop, Talbott, Coach Potter, Trainer Arthur Carpenter. Football 63 Facility allows student recreation A new building, the Feaster Center, brought new opportunity to FSC. The $4.2 million project seats 4,000 in the main arena which is more than just a basketball court. It also housed the spring concert and graduation exercises. Fourteen offices, four classrooms, seven locker rooms and a swimming pool that meets NCAA regulations are also included. Handball courts are available for classes, intramurals, racquetball and paddleball. Presently, LEFT: Weight and exercise equipment are available for student use. LOWER RIGHT: ' Home of the Falcons " marks the dressing room. BELOW: A new handball court introduces the sport to the student body. the utility room serves as a weight room but is being converted for that particular purpose. The advantages over Colebank Gymnasium are obvious, besides better overall conditions, the center is more spacious and better meets the needs of the division. Colebank is now used for classes, intramurals, athletic practices and recreation. If the Feaster Center has problems, it is limited to a once leaking roof and the lack of an originally planned weight room. % - v 1 1 Home Of The LCONS i 64 Feaster Center uuu HB □c - ij.i TOP: The Feaster Center, located between Pence Hall and Rosier Field, became the newest facility on campus this year. New dressing rooms (MIDDLE), display the luxury of the complex. LEFT: The NCAA regulation pool is used not only by swim teams but by the public also. f T T T f 7 V f?7 ▼ 7T f ▼ ' i. ' l V ■ : f J ▼ ▼ ' T JUItA jjb ML fc 4 : t W i Wk W i A i Feaster Center 65 Brief season indicates promise Fairmont State ' s rugby team finished the fall season after only three games due to lack of financial aid and participation. They finished 0- 3 losing to Frostburg, Indiana, Pa., and Charleston. The loss to the Charleston semi-pro team by a 9-3 score indicates a promising future if they can overcome financial and interest problems. TOP: Mike Cupp aids Fairmont inbound the ball. RIGHT: Larry Schmidle makes the tackle for Fairmont. 66 Rugby c . ;= - .. r TOP: Fairmont ' s defense tries to block punt kick. LEFT: Fairmont defense sets up for a tackle. ABOVE: Rusty Summer receives a pitch. Rugby 67 Volleyball: Team ends season with 8- 1 mark Women ' s volleyball wrapped up the 1 978 season with an overall 8-10 record within the state. The team traveled to Concord for the WVIAC state tournament, where they dropped two matches out of three, losing to Concord and West Liberty. They were victorious in the tournament against West Virginia Tech by scores of 1 5-7 and 15-1. Concord and West Liberty, their only two defeats, finished the tournament first and second, respectively. UPPER RIGHT: Gump gets set for a shot while teammates look on. Z „, MIDDLE RIGHT: Gump returns a serve. RIGHT: Riggleman goes up to return a volley. 68 Women ' s volleyball LEFT: Riggleman sets up the ball for teammates Boyce and Riggleman. BELOW RIGHT: Boyce attempts a set up while Riggleman and Noel look on. LEFT: FRONT ROW: Karen Canfield, Deborah McEldowne, Tessie Gump, Kay Boyce, Susan Johnson, Sue Mitchell; BACK ROW: Beth St. Clair, Sandy Goldsmith, Renee Noel, Karen Riggleman, Cathy Mitchell, Fern I Tomblyn. Women ' s volleyball 69 Water polo: Competition, excitement add to pre-season training The water polo teams are pre-season training for both the swim teams. Comprised of both swim team members and walk-ons, the teams compiled an excellent record, with the men ' s A team winning every contest. Both A and B teams competed against Indiana State University, West Virginia University, and Morris Harvey College during the season and also participated in tournament action. The women ' s water polo team began the year mainly as a clinic; and although they didn ' t have any matches, they will have plenty of experience for next year. The men ' s water polo teams have decided to join a water polo league next year and hope to find several more matches in their next schedule. ABOVE RIGHT: Carol Langmaack moves in for a goal while Melissa Woods looks on. ABOVE: John Orchard protects the goal as Martin Bernstme, left, and Don Burns, right, guard opponents. FAR RIGHT: Calabrase directs ball to the goal. RIGHT: Coach Steve Mahaney sets up schedule for water polo. 70 Water polo ! .-- — !?frn ' t:-.- ,. TOP: Carol Langmaack relaxes in the water during practice. LEFT: Calabrase puts the ball in play. ABOVE: Melissa Woods waits on a pass from teammates. Water polo 71 RIGHT: FRONT ROW: Barbara Singley, Carrie Bell, Norma Haines; BACK ROW: Tami Lantz, Judy Campbell, Lila Bassett. Women ' s tennis: Bell finishes second in conference FSC ' s women ' s tennis team finished the 1 978 season with a 2-7 conference mark and a sixth place finish in the women ' s WVIAC tournament held in Charleston Oct. 13-14. The Falconettes were led by Carrie Bell, a freshman from Moundsville, who finished second in the first singles position in the tournament. When asked about the past season, coach Becky Byrd replied, " I was pleased with the way the women played throughout the season. Although they were all new, and we didn ' t have an outstanding record, I still feel they played well. " 72 Women ' s tennis OPPOSITE PAGE: LOWER RIGHT: Bell practices her serve. THIS PAGE: LEFT: Campbell follows through on her backhand. BELOW: Bell concentrates on her forehand. LOWER LEFT: Haines prepares for a forehand shot. W J ' v: " ' " ' . : ' : Women ' s tennis 73 Jo-Jo hits 400 Not every coach can account for 400 victories after 16 seasons . . . but FSC ' s Joe Retton can. After his 1 978-79 campaign, he totaled 409 wins and 74 losses. Win 400 was accomplished in the new Feaster Center in the contest against the Salem Tigers. At the conclusion of the game, the head mentor was called onto the court to receive some momentoes of his win, including a new Plymouth Horizon. The 1 979 maroon car was purchased by Falcon fans. Retton also received a desk plaque from FSC and a floral arrangement, compliments of Kime Floral and radio station WMMN-AM, Fairmont. 74 Retton LEFT: Mike Stone receives last-minute instructions from Coach Retton. BELOW: During a time out. Coach Retton instructs his players. BOTTOM LEFT: Happy Falcons congratulate their coach on his 400th victory. BOTTOM RIGHT: Posing with the car presented to him by Falcon fans, is Coach Retton and his family. ABOVE: FRONT ROW: Tom Burns, Jeff VanGilder, Bill Weekley; BACK ROW: Mathew Keith, John Snodgrass, Steve VanGilder. TOP: FRONT ROW: Brenda Farley, Linda Cutlip, Christie Jackson; BACK ROW: Mary Gerrard, Caroline Toothman, Cora Mick, Robin Bennett. RIGHT: Gerrard competes in the California State, Pa., meet. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP AND MIDDLE LEFT: Burns begins his run with competitors in the opening minutes. MIDDLE RIGHT: VanGilder competes in invitational. LEFT: Toothman keeps stride with opponents. ■ " ' ,v w ' 76 Crosscountry FSC is the first college in West Virginia to sponsor an intercollegiate women ' s cross country team, according to Dr. Steve Stephenson, coach. In their second season, the men ' s team compiled a 4-7 record in single team competition. The women ended 0-2 and placed eighth out of 1 5 in the George Mason Invitational in Fairfax, Va. Jeff VanGilder finished ninth individually in the WVIAC Conference meet while the team placed seventh overall. VanGilder also qualified for the NAIA national meet. The men ' s team also placed second in the Oak Hill Invitational. Cross country: A first for FSC women Cross country 77 Falcons open season in Feaster Center, Finishing their season with a 20-8 overall record, the 1978-79 Fighting Falcons went through several changes, including finding themselves in a spanking new gym. The Eston K. Feaster Center for Physical Education was opened in the summer of ' 78, providing the FSC roundballers with a place of their own after playing in the Marion County Armory in past years. The new facility seats 4,000. Dave Cooper, former Falcon player, was named as assistant basketball coach replacing Mike Arcure. Cooper, in the Falcon ranks from 1 967-7 1 , received the " Mr. Hustle Award " in the 1971 NAIA tournament. He was selected to the coveted NAIA All-Tournament team as well as being named to the All-WVIAC team both his junior and senior years. ABOVE: The scoreboard waits to chalk up the first Falcon victory in the new Eston K. Feaster Center for Physical Education. RIGHT: Forward Harvey Austin guards Concord ' s Will Johnson at the WVIAC tournaments. FAR RIGHT: Junior Leroy Loggms brings down the rebound and prepares to help the Falcon cause. 78 Basketball finish at WVIAC tourney with 20-8 record Two junior college transfers, Leroy Loggins and Joe Riley, rounded out the starting five at the beginning of the season behind mainstay seniors Harvey Austin and Kevin Claudio and freshman Mike Stone from Logan. Claudio, who was named to the AII-WVC team during his junior year, was sidelined due to a knee injury after the FSC- West Virginia Wesleyan game. Because of the seriousness of his injury, the senior captain was operated on and ended his college campaign after 1 5 games of the ' 78-79 season. Claudio came up with an 1 1 .9 points per game average and received special honorable- mention on the AII-WVC team. Also completing his college basketball career was Harvey Austin. The senior center won AII-WVC honors along with junior Leroy Loggins. Austin ended his season with a 1 7.4 points per game average and an 8.8 rebound average after 25 games. FAR LEFT: Captain Kevin Claudio goes for a lay-up and two points. LEFT: Junior Bud Sapp dribbles the ball and looks for an open Falcon. BELOW: Forward Joe Riley tries to get the ball under control while being guarded by the Bobcats of West Virginia Wesleyan as forward Dave Jasper looks on. Basketball 79 Former Falcon returns to basketball program: Cooper named assistant Transferring from the Community College of Baltimore, Loggins led the Falcons in scoring and rebounding with averages of 21 .2 and 9. 1 , respectively. The 6-5 forward was named to the WVIAC tournament team as well as, the All- WVC team. Junior forward Riley ranked third in the Falcon scoring records for 1 979. The Allegheny Community College transfer had a 1 2. 1 points per game average after 25 games despite playing on a hobbled leg throughout the season. Freshman Stone and junior Dave Jasper shared starting roles for most of the season. Stone ended with a 4.8 points per game average after 28 games and Jasper, after playing 25 games finished with a 5.0 average. In the reserve role, Manny Jones and Bud Sapp came off the bench to spark the Falcon cagers and were also included in the starting five on occasions. Carl Lenoir, 6-foot-7 center, and Bruce O ' Neal also played in the reserve role to help the Falcon cause. TOP RIGHT: Forward Harvey Austin battles with the Coppin State Eagles for the rebound during the final game of the Thanksgiving Tournament. RIGHT: Former Falcon and first year assistant coach Dave Cooper yells to the team from the sidelines. 80 Basketball Captain Claudio injured, ends college campaign along with senior Austin TOP LEFT: Guard Mike Stone goes above the Davis Ofaudio rests his injured knee during the contest and Elkins Senators for two points in WVIAC against West Virginia Wesleyan. ABOVE: The tournament action. TOP RIGHT: Senior Kevin Falcon bench watches the starting five during the Thanksgiving tournament. Basketball 81 Austin, Loggins honored as picks on AII-WVC team ABOVE: Forward ' Skinny ' Loggins goes for two against Concord. TOP RIGHT: Guard Bud Sapp practices during warm-ups. RIGHT: Manny Jones gets a sideline tip from Coach Retton. FAR RIGHT: Sophomore Carl Lenoir jumps for two. Coach Retton and company finished their season with an average of 74.4 points and 35 rebounds per game. In the WVIAC, the Falcons ranked third at the conclusion of the season. After 1 6 years as FSC ' s head mentor, Retton has chalked up 409 wins and 74 losses. His 400th victory was accomplished after the Falcons defeated Salem 72-48. At the end of the game he received a 1979 Plymouth Horizon, purchased by some of his faithful fans. In WVIAC tournament action, the roundballers captured a win over the D E Senators and moved into quarterfinals to play Concord. The Falcons went down at the hands of the Mountain Lions by 70-57, thus ending their 1978-79 campaign. FSC ' s cagers landed a conference record of 1 6-7. Although Concord won the WVIAC tournament, Wesleyan, regular season WVC leader, represented District 28 in the NAIA classic. In their Kansas City appearance, the Bobcats lost in their first-round contest. TOP LEFT: Cheerleader Renee Maruka boosts the Falcons. TOP CENTER: Freshman Mike Stone aims for the basket as he attempts a foul shot. TOP RIGHT: Junior Joe Riley listens to Coach Retton ' s instructions as Carl Lenoir looks on. ABOVE LEFT: Riley attempts two on a lay-up. ABOVE RIGHT: The Fighting Falcons get a pep talk during time out. Retton claims 400th victory; ABOVE: The Retton family is all smiles when the Falcon mentor is presented with a 1 979 Plymouth Horizon for victory number 400. Retton is pictured with his sons Dave and John and his wife Nancy. TOP RIGHT: Junior Dave Jasper dribbles down court as he is guarded by a pioneer of Point Park. RIGHT: Carl Lenoir ' s and Leroy Loggins ' heads hang low on the way to the Falcons ' locker room after a disappointing loss at the hands of Point Park. F9C fans reward him with car rThc Charleston National Bank TOP: The 1 978-79 Falcons include Dave Jasper, Kevin Claudio, Bruce O ' Neal, Leroy Loggins, Bud Sapp, Harvey Austin, Scott Henson, Carl Lenoir, Manny Jones, Dave Burda, Mike Stone, Tom Orzolek, Willie Wade and Joe Riley. (Henson, Burda, Orzolek and Wade did not finish the season). ABOVE LEFT: Mike Stone runs through the spirit hoop as Manny Jones awaits his turn. ABOVE: Senior Harvey Austin drives to the Falcon basket in the contest against Salem. LEFT: The Charleston Civic Center scoreboard depicts the end of the Falcons ' 1 979 season with a 70-57 loss to the Concord Mountain Lions. TOP LEFT: Falconette Lisa Romano takes a practice shot from the top of the charges prior to the game. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP: Ayers goes high for two key. TOP RIGHT: High scorer Debbie Ayers moves around her opponent points. RIGHT: A Falconette struggles to gain possession of the ball for her ! toward the basket. ABOVE: Coach Jean Ward gives last-minute advice to her team 86 Women ' s basketball Falconette cagers end season with 1-19 record Breaking a record is indeed a feat of which to be proud. FSC ' s Falconette cagers hold this feather in their caps, according to Coach Jean Ward. High scorer Debbie Ayers broke the school ' s record for women ' s basketball by racking up 36 points in a single game. At the season ' s end, the team held a 1 - 1 9 record, with the only win coming against Shepherd College. Six coeds will return to next year ' s squad, which will be coached by Frances Maloney, associate professor of safety education. Women ' s basketball 87 F9C: an athletic attraction Enrolling approximately 4,550, FSC doesn ' t limit itself to Mountaineers. It has drawn students from all over the nation and world. MOUND staffers interviewed one group of students, the athletes from distant places, to find out why they chose Fairmont State. Don Masterson of Huntsville, Ala. met swim Coach Steve Mahaney when FSC was looking for a place to train overwinter break. The freshman received a scholarship and a place on the swim team. Charlie Polizzi of Marlboro, N.Y., met Mahaney through teammate Mike Kraiza, also of Marlboro. The business major received an academic scholarship. " I came to swim but I like it because it ' s small and you can get close to your teachers. " Coming from Houston, Texas, was Don Burns. Involved with a well-known swim team, Dad ' s Club, Burns was found by Mahaney. Besides having good swimmers, Burns had another purpose for FSC. " I ' m thankful for the growing-up experience of being far away from home. " Despite her parents move to Fairmont and back to Bath, N.Y., Diane Simms remained at Fairmont because of " friends, swimming and the good elementary education program. " Bill Rossiter, Kraiza and Dave Miller were seeking a chance in the nationals, something for which FSC had a reputation. Tennis player Luis Orteza, originally from the Philippines, moved from California to Morgantown. An older brother who played for FSC provided his introduction. Orteza is grateful for the " student-teacher relationship. . . the size alleviates some of the problems and there is a sense of community. " New football coach Dave Ritchie brought along some players in his transfer from Brown University in Rhode Island. Warren, R.I. native Doug Jamiel has two brothers playing ball at Brown. Jamiel " misses home but you miss a lot by staying close to home. " Biology major Luc Tousignant and business major Pierre Lord of Quebec, Canada, were attracted by U.S. football because of the better program and opportunity. Both met Ritchie through a pro ball coach in Canada. Philippine Islands a 88 Distant athletes Luis Orteza Pierre Lord Luc Tousignant Joe Wirth Chris Humphries Doug Jamiel Bill Rossiter Don Don Burns Masterson Distant athletes 89 90 Wrestling ■ m I m Wrestling: Grapplers finish sixth in NAIA tourney The 1978-79 wrestling squad received their highest ranking by finishing sixth in the NAIA tournament. Their dual match record stood at 7-4. " We had a good season, " said Coach Sam Church, " But our record was hurt by injuries and lack of depth. " Two-time All-American Bruce Hinkle led the team with a 25-5 record, including 19 pins. All of his losses were decided by less than two points. OPPOSITE PAGE: Mike Doonan attempts to take down his California State shooting cross-face. ABOVE: Pat Teagarden is attempting to gam control of opponent. THIS PAGE: TOP: Wrestling in the 1 42 class, Mike Doonan is his opponent in the 1 1 8 class. Wrestling 91 Hinkle, Gifford named All-Americans Freshman Phil Gifford fought his way to Ail-American by finishing fourth in the nationals. Even though Gifford broke his hand in January, he recovered and remained impressive. January was a rough month for the team as Pat Teagarden and Harvey Morrell, two starters that could have helped the team place higher in the nationals, were injured. RIGHT: Starting his match in the 1 26 class is Mike Geffrey. BELOW: NAIA All-American Phil Gifford concentrates on his next move before the period begins. 92 Wrestling RIGHT: Assistant coach Rodney Baird and Mike Geffrey intently watch a match. BELOW: In the match. BOTTOM: Also close to a pin is Steve 1 26 class, Mike Geffrey is close to a victory in his Edwards of the 1 50 weight class. m Wrestling 93 RIGHT: Trying to out maneuver his California State opponent is Harvey Morrell, the 167 class. WEIGHT RANK NAME RECORD 118 JR PatTeagarden 8-8 FR Jesse Christy 1-5 126 JR Mike Geffrey 15-5 1st Ashland tourney 4th Mid-West Classic 134 FR Gig Dornick 16-9-1 142 JR Mike Doonan 7-6 150 SR Steve Edwards 10-7 158 SR Wayne Rizzo 7-10 167 JR Harvey Morrell 9-8 177 JR Bruce Hinkle 25-5 1st NAIA tourney 1st Mid-West Classic 2nd WLSC tourney 190 FR Phil Gifford 16-6 4th NAIA tourney HWT. FR Mark Lowery 8-13 94 Wrestling Hinkle takes NAIA title TOP: Secretary of State A. James Manchin presented Hinkle with an award after his NAIA title. Officials at the presentation included: Dr. Wendell Hardway, Manchin, Hinkle, Dr. Church, and Colin Cameron. INSET: A close-up of the medal. ABOVE: NAIA 1 77 class champion at the start of a match. Many students have heard pieces of Bruce Hinkle ' s story, but when the Hubbard, Ohio, native captured the NAIA wrestling championship, opportunities came knocking. With the international experience he will gain, he should be a candidate for the Olympic tryouts. " I ' m going to try the NCAA and NAIA tourneys next year. If I win there, I figure I ' m the best in college — the best anywhere, " said Hinkle. Dr. Sam Church gave Hinkle a program to work with that included practice, 400 push-ups, a 2-mile run and 20 wind sprints. " Wrestling Gifford three times at practice helped both of us in placing so well. We just beat each other up during the week, " Hinkle commented. One of the deciding factors was having the national tournament in Wheeling. Hinkle wanted the title because he knew friends and family would be there. " During warm-ups before the finals, I looked up and at least 50 Fairmont fans were raising hell, screaming my name. I knew then I couldn ' t lose. I had to pin the guy. " And pin him he did — 30 seconds into the first period! Wrestling 95 Falcon swimmers place ninth in NAIA nationals FSC ' s men ' s swim team finished ninth in the NAIA meet March 8-10 in Huntsville, Ala., marking the third straight year that FSC has finished in the top ten. McMahon — 200 individual medley, 400 medley relay, 800 free relay, 100 and 200 breaststroke. McMahon won the national title in both the 1 00 and 200 breaststroke events. Seven individual swimmers achieved Ail-American status during the three-day national meet: John Orchard — 500 freestyle, 400 medley relay and 800 free relay; Mark Karrasch — 200 breaststroke; Bill Rutsch — 400 medley relay; John Feronti — 800 free relay; Scott Hernon — 400 medley relay; Don Masterson — 800 free relay; and John The men ' s team finished the season with a 1 3-3 record in dual meets. They received third place in the Penn-Ohio Conference, in which they were top- seeded, during their first year in that competition. For the sixth straight year, the tankmen finished on topoftheWVIAC. ABOVE: Swimmer Scott Morton checks the number of laps swam for a teammate. TOP RIGHT: Women ' s team member Carol Langmaack practices for the 50-meter butterfly competition. RIGHT: Women ' s captain Mary Beth Keadle leaves her platform in the 50-meter backstroke event. 96 Swimminc LEFT: Diver Wayne Martin prepares to leave the board during the FSC Clarion State meet. BELOW: Swimmer Ron Rieger competes. BOTTOM: Ann Calabrase waits for the starter ' s gun during a team practice. Swimming 97 RIGHT: Ron Rieger competes in the 200 butterfly event. BELOW: Ann Calabrase moves through the lane in the 50 freestyle. BOTTOM: Freshman John McMahon earned Ail-American honors in 1979. r ■« John McMahon wins two national titles Freshman swimmer John McMahon became FSC ' S first-ever two-time national champion during 1 979 NAIA competition, receiving first place in both the 100 and 200 breaststroke events. " McMahon is probably the most talented athlete to ever attend FSC, " stated Swim Coach Steve Mahaney. " His performance in this year ' s nationals will probably go down in NAIA history as one of the most outstanding performances ever, " he commented. 98 Swimming Falcon swimmers . . . Seven varsity records were broken and five new WVIAC records were set by team members during the year. " It was a year of learning experiences, " commented Coach Steve Mahaney about his team ' s 1978-79 season. " Unfortunately, we had more than our share of disappointments. I think we learned a lot about handling disappointment and came through with an outstanding job at the end of the year, " he stated. " We set extremely high standards for our young men and we will continue to do so, " the veteran coach explained. TOP: Connie Heaster, women ' s competitor in the 100 breaststroke event, during the 50-yard butterfly competition. ABOVE RIGHT: Swim Coach Steve awaits the starter ' s gun. ABOVE LEFT: Sally Haddox moves through the water Mahaney instructs his team members. Swimming 99 JV TOP RIGHT: Secretary of State A. James Manchm makes a presentation to the team during a break in the FSC Clarion State meet. TOP LEFT: John Orchard moves ahead in the 200 freestyle. LEF T CENTER: FSC ' s Scott Hernon competes in the 200 meter backstroke. ABOVE: SWIM TEAMS: FRONT ROW: Dave Miller, Melody Roupe, Wayne Martin, Steve Johnson; ROW 2: Joe Cushing, Scott Hernon, Greg Tinell, Mike Krazia, Charlie Savedge, Bill Rossiter, Charlie Polizzi, Ron Rieger, John Orchard; ROW 3: Ann Calabrase, Melissa Lamont, Cyd Atkins, Carol Langmaack, Diane Simms, Mary Beth Keadle, Connie Heaster, Natalie Price, Sally Richardson, Sally Haddox; BACK ROW: Bill Rutsch, Jerry Koester, Scott Morton, Joe Feronti, John McMahon, Don Burns, Jay Thorpe, Don Masterson, Terry Dolan, Mark Karrasch, Mart;n Bernstine, John Feronti, Coach Steve Mahaney. 100 Swimming § Jj 9wimmers . . . The women ' s team compiled a 2-4 overall record for the 1978-79 season. Team co-captain Diane Simms set four new varsity records in the 200,500, 1000 and 1600 freestyle. Mahaney named Simms as the outstanding woman swimmer of the year. TOP: Women ' s team members Sally Haddox, Carol Langmaack, Ann Calabrase and Diane Simms prepare to leave their platforms. LEFT: FSC ' s Scott Hernon and Don Masterson ready themselves for the 500 freestyle event during the FSC Edinboro meet. Swimming 101 m TOP LEFT: Bucky Davis eyes the pitch in a contest against Cal. State. TOP RIGHT: Team captain Nunzio Bonamico is the only starter not returning. ABOVE: Players and fans cheer the Falcons. FAR RIGHT: Ron Whiting loosens up before his turn at bat. RIGHT: The ' catcher concentrates on the playing field. BOTTOM: Leading hitter Frank llacqua is forced out at second. 102 Baseball Diamondmen plagued by problems If enthusiasm and desire would win games, the Falcons should have won every game. But they don ' t and the Falcons didn ' t. The Falcons started the season by playing NAIA powerhouse California State, Pa., in a doubleheader. The two losses were the first of seven straight. However, several of the defeats were by one or two-run margins. As the season progressed, the diamondmen split doubleheaders with A-B, Glenville, and Wesleyan. Freshman Kevin Stalnaker and Frank llacqua lead the team in hitting with .372 and .302 respectively. Pitching has been the biggest problem for FSC in the last few years. The hurlers run into problems of all sorts — from sore arms to control. This year there was a good staff but frequently they would " serve up a few gopher balls " that shifted the game ' s momentum. Dave Gibson, Bill Keeler, and Dave Hannah notched wins, while Bob Harmon, Scott Kayser, Ken Bissett, and Andy Pollack figured in some decisions. The coaching situation was also a problem this season. Dr. Allen Colebank had an illness in the family which consumed much of his time and energy. He did however keep the program alive and was aided by assistant Ken Beerbower. Beerbower served as acting coach during pre- season conditioning and several of the games. Next year ' s team will return with a solid nucleus. The lone senior and captain, Nunzio Bonamico, will be the only starter graduating. TOP: Infielder Frank llacqua prepares to throw the ball. LEFT: Pitcher Ken Bissett checks the signal from the catcher as outfielder Bucky Davis watches. Baseball 103 Golfers have strong finish Fairmont ' s golf program is on the upswing. After a slow start, they came back to finish strong at the season ' s close, according to Dr. Edward Grose, golf coach. When the Falcons began the season, they finished 1 6th in a 1 7-team field. But, the next match they moved up five spots against major WVIAC foes. A third place finish at Sleepy Hollow golf course in Hurricane, WV, spearheaded their attack leading to the Northern Regional at Cacapon State Park. At the Regional, FSC placed seventh overall. TOP LEFT: Jerry Mullens practices his putting as TOP RIGHT: Tim Smailes works out on the driving range. ABOVE: Gary Wharton, Mike Crowley, Tim Smailes, Bill Calabrese, Jerry Mullins. NAIA or NCAA: Qwitch or fight? The basketball program at FSC would benefit most with a changeover to the NCAA, but even this mentor isn ' t in favor of it. " Basically, I ' m for us to remain with the NAIA, " stated basketball coach Joe Retton. " I think that the NAIA will do more for us than the NCAA, " he added. " The NAIA is basically for small colleges. " The biggest drawback of the NAIA according to Retton is that they only pay part of the expenses for a team to go to post-season tourneys while the NCAA pays the whole bill. With as many post-season tourneys as the Falcon basketballers have participated in over the last decade, it certainly would have meant a big difference in the budget of the FSC team. But Retton feels that perhaps the NAIA will change its policy concerning post- season expenses if enough pressure is put on the organization by its members. " I think that we should stay NAIA, " commented coach Dave Ritchie. The Falcon football mentor said that there would be more scholarship help if FSC went NCAA, but still " we ' re better off in the NAIA. " Ritchie said that the NAIA was geared more towards helping the small colleges while the NCAA gives more help to the larger universities and colleges. " I ' m just as happy right where I am, " he concluded. To be or not to be NCAA? That was the main sports question during the year. But that question seemed settled according to Colin Cameron, FSC athletic director. He said that FSC would stay with the smaller NAIA " unless someone can show us some other advantage of the NCAA that we aren ' t aware of at the present time. " Cameron added that if FSC joined the NCAA " we would be a little fish in a big pond while now, in the NAIA, we are a big fish in a little pond. ' He discussed the idea with FSC coaches and during a vote, seven voted to stay NAIA while three opted for a " joint affiliation " with both. No coach voted for a complete switchover to the larger and more prestigious NCAA. " We have some complaints with the NAIA, " explained Cameron, " but we feel that those we have can be remedied. " NCAA NAIA 105 106 Cheerleaders TOP: An enthusiastic crowd cheers the Fighting Falcons during the game against Wesleyan. ABOVE: Mascot Melanie Rowand, Renee Maruka, Brenda Watson, and Cheryl Gerwig lead sideline cheers. RIGHT: Sophomore Kelli Yost cheers for FSC Falcons. Cheerleaders: Spirit, enthusiasm aid team, crowd morale Devoting long hours of practice and enthusiasm, six FSC coeds represented the college as football and basketball cheerleaders. The squad, headed by seniors Cheryl Gerwig and Lucy Swisher, attended a National Cheerleaders ' Association camp in Tennessee last summer to improve their skills. Rounding out the squad are Kelli Yost, Renee Maruka, Brenda Watson, and Cheryl Hando. They are sponsored by Robyn Hines, HPERS instructor. TOP: FSC ' s cheerleaders are: BOTTOM: Lucy Swisher, co-head, Kelli Yost, Brenda Watson; MIDDLE: Cheryl Hando, Renee Maruka; and TOP: Cheryl Gerwig, co-head. LEFT: FSC Falcon Melanie Rowand waves the Falcon flag before the game. ABOVE: Performing a floor cheer are Lucy Swisher and Cheryl Hando. Cheerleaders 107 TOP RIGHT: Rick McCandless competes in the fooseball tournament sponsored by the Student Center. TOP LEFT: Coed ields the ball during women ' s intramural softball. ABOVE: Men ' s wrestling was another highlight of intramurals. RIGHT: TKE player Danny Seccurro drives toward the basket in a contest against Theta Xi. 108 Intramurals Intramurals: Increased participation, Feaster Center aid program The men ' s intramural program was headed by swim coach Steve Mahaney„and was split into three divisions: Club-Dorm, Fraternity, and Independents. Garden Lanes, Pence East, Pence West, Faculty, B.S.U., and Industrial Arts participate in the Club-Dorm division. Group I, Group II, Group III, Group IV, and Group V are the Independent division. The Fraternity division is composed of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Tau Beta lota, Theta Xi, Sigma Pi, and Sigma Tau Gamma. The events and overall winners were Softball throw (TKE, overall champ), golf (Group I and TKE), flag football (TKE), tennis (Group I), volleyball (Theta Xi), basketball (B.S.U.), turkey trot (Group V), bowling (Group IV), billiards (Theta Xi), swimming (Group V), archery (TKE), track (Theta Xi), wrestling (Group V), tug-o-war (TKE), ping pong (Faculty), and foul-shooting (Group I and TKE). " We had more participation this year than in the past. The highlight of the year was holding the basketball finals in the Feaster Center rather than Colebank Gym, " commented coordinator Steve Mahaney. LEFT: TKE John Barker rebounds for TKE ' s in an intramural contest against Theta Xi fraternity. Intramurals 109 ■ •: a. . . I 1 t j 1 1 J 9 ¥ 1 r | w B r - 1 ■s sj k k w V l Yv cV I •p .. 110 Intramurals TOP: TKEs pulling together for their fraternity won the overall championship. ABOVE: Doug Sphar, Theta Xi, returns the ball in a ping pong match. RIGHT: FSC coed aims for , Aj home. LEFT: Intramural participant sneaks past his opponent. BELOW: Theta Xi Randy Cross sets up the ball for the championship game. LOWER LEFT: Student swings at the ball. Intramurals 1 1 1 ABOVE: TKE player prepares to pass the ball. UPPER RIGHT: Outfielder concentrates on throwing the ball. RIGHT: Two participants compete in intramural wrestling. 1 12 Intramurals LEFT: Two coeds retrieve the ball during an intramural softball game. BELOW LEFT: TKEs and Theta Xi ' s battle for the rebound. BELOW: Kip Captor and Jay Messenger team up for TKE ' s in the doubles event in ping pong. 1 Women ' s In tramurals: The women ' s intramural program, headed by Jean Ward, has two divisions: Club-Dorm and Sorority. Fairmont I, Fairmont II, Morrow Hall, Morgan Hall, North Hall, B.S.U., and Faculty comprise the Club- Dorm division. Participants in the Sorority division are Sigma Sigma Sigma, Phi Mu, and Delta Zeta. Events held were flag football, bowling, swimming and diving, shuffleboard, badminton, pool-doubles, pool-singles, ping pong-doubles, ping pong-singles, ring toss volley, volleyball, basketball, deck tennis, backgammon, spades, softball, track and field, tennis-doubles, and tennis-singles. Men ' s track team improves in 2nd year FSC ' s men ' s track team compiled a 2-5 season ' s record in its second year in the revived program. The Falcons ' victories came over Washington and Jefferson College and Waynesburg College with the highlight of the season being a 5th place finish in the Frail Memorial Relays in Marietta, Ohio. Top performers included Chad Austin ' s vault of 1 4-0 in the pole vault, good enough to tie the school record, and Jeff VanGilder ' s school record time of 1 6:28.2 in the 5,000-meter run. Leading scorers included senior Steve Edwards, sophomore Lennie Marshall and senior Rick Wade. RIGHT: FRONT ROW: Lennie Marshall, Mark Bowers, Tim Prickett, Jeff VanGilder, Terry Boyd, Kevin Stiles, Steve Edwards, Bill Weekley, Howard Pauchnik, ROW 2: Scott Gossard, Rob Channell, Rick Wade, Greg St. Pierre, Steve VanGilder, Mike Michael, John Snodgrass, Porter Stiles. MIDDLE: Jeff VanGilder wins a 3-mile run. LOWER RIGHT: Rick Wade throws the shot put. LOWER LEFT: High jumper Rob Channell completes his jump. Women ' s track: 9et 1 5 school records The Falconettes track team sprinted for a 5-3- 1 season record and in doing so ranked as the top small college state team and established 1 5 new school records. The FSC squad broke school marks in the 1 00-meter dash, 200-meters, 400-meters, 800-meters, 1,500-meters, 3,000-meters, 5,000- meters, long jump, 100-meter high hurdles, mile relay, shot, discus, two-mile relay and 880-yard relay. Sprinters Robin Bennett, a junior, and Linda Cutlip, a freshman, were the FSC team ' s leading scorers. The Falconettes took 4th place in the West Virginia University Women ' s Invitational. - - ' . «w«? ; TOP: Rebecca Tay runs the hurdle event during a meet. ABOVE LEFT: Sandy Goldsmith sets a school record in the long lump. ABOVE CENTER: Karen Riggleman and Vicky Clark finish a hurdle event. ABOVE: Linda Cutlip relaxes between events. LEFT: FRONT ROW: Robin Bennett, Linda Cutlip, Brenda Farley, Chris Jackson, Debbie Keener; ROW 2: Sandy Goldsmith, Vicky Clark, Karen Riggleman, Cathy Arbogast, Caroline Toothman, Mary Gerrard, Donna Jones. Track 115 116 Personal sports Not everybody wants to be a star. And not everybody fits into the patterned realm of practice and organized plays guided by a coach and staff. Is it possible, that some can have exceptional interests that still produce that quest humans desire? To satisfy that hunger, people have discovered sports and games that let them make rules, develop techniques or styles for their own needs. Whether it ' s backgammon or biking, inner pride is sufficient for the sole person. Yes, joggers, card players, hunters, kayakers and who knows the countless others, indulge in personal sports — not because they were called upon or because of a spotlight but for someone important — themselves. OPPOSITE PAGE: UPPER RIGHT: Student adjusts his reel during an outing at Prickett ' s Fort. Racquetball (ABOVE), a new sport, to FSC, is played in the Feaster Center. RIGHT: Cathy Greenleaf and Kathy Medina relax with a game of backgammon. THIS PAGE: LEFT: Judy Walker plays a few hands of cards after a day of classes. ABOVE: FSC coed Caroline Toothman keeps in shape by jogging. Personal sports RIGHT: Two play the game of raquetball. BELOW: John Piscitelli took advantage of the spring weather by biking around campus. LOWER LEFT: Jeff Huey practices with his skis on campus. Weight lifting (LOWER RIGHT), is another popular past time. 118 Personal sports QJL» TOlp ittrH: Joggers (TOP LEFT), find that the Feaster Center offers plenty of room class (ABOVE) of folk dancers form a circle. It is one of several classes for indoor running. TOP RIGHT: Warm weather brought the return of offered relating to personal interests, motor cycles. MIDDLE: FSC student practices kayaking in the pool. A Personal sports 119 cut me some slack . . .cram. . .hit the books. . . it ' s a cake class . . .catting. . . burnt out. . . flagged a test . . .cut me a break. . . it ' s an easy A . . . the 5-year plan . . . aced the test . . .what a brain. . .drew a blank . . .bomb a test. . . coast through a test. 1 20 tedfeOijife Wendell G. Hardway — F8C President Wendell G. Hardway was named president of FSC in 1 973, the successor of Dr. Eston K. Feaster. Dr. Hardway graduated from Cowen High School in Cowen, and later earned B.S. and M.A. degrees from WVU, followed by a Ph.D. from Ohio State University. Dr. Hardway began his education profession in 1 949, after serving in the U.S. Army. He then served in various capacities at Glenville and Bluefield State Colleges before coming to FSC. Administrative staff WILLIAM A. BORAM, Ph.D., Professor of English, Vice President for Academics Affairs GEORGE E. CANNON, M.A., Vice President for Student Affairs EDWARD GROSE, Ed.D., Vice President for Finance and Facilities PAUL EDWARDS, Ph.D., Dean of the Community College HARRY J. HADLEY, Ed.D., Dean of Teacher Education BILLY G. DUNN, Ed.D., Professor of Business, Registrar, Director of Information Systems H. DEAN PETERS, Ph.D., Assistant to the Vice President for Academic Affairs, Professor of History LOIS M. LAUGHLIN, M.A., Assistant to the President HOMER W. COX, B.S., Assistant to the Vice President for Finance and Facilities COLIN T. CAMERON, M.A., Associate Professor of HPERS, Athletic Director JOHN CONAWAY, M.A., Assistant Registrar and Director of Admissions ROBERT M. STEMPLE, M.A., Director of Clarksburg Center EDWARD BOCK, M.S.E.E., Computer Center Director STANLEY E. GROVES, M.A., Student Center Director HAROLD B. LAWSON, M.S., Director o ' Physical Plant FRANK PULICE, JR., B.A., Food Service Director MARTHA AYRES, Health Service Nurse BECKY BYRD, B.S., Director of Public Relations UNPHOTOGRAPHED Elizabeth Balser George Tilko Benny Testa 122 Administrative staff Student Affairs staff MICHAEL C. BELMEAR, M.A., Student Affairs Counselor CARL M. HUNT, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Social Science, Black Student Coordinator WILLIAM F. JULIAN, M.S., Student Affairs Counselor ANN M. LESTER, B.S., Supervisor of Women ' s Housing BLAIR MONTGOMERY, M.A., Student Affairs Counselor WILLIAM D. SHAFFER, M.A., Assistant Professor of Psychology, Financial Aid Director MICHELE STUMP, M.A., Student Affairs Counselor Library staff MARY A. HUPP, M.A., Assistant Professor, Coordinator of Library Science Program ROBERT C. MASTERS, M.A., Assistant Professor, Library Director MARSHA LESLIE NOLF, M.L.S., Assistant Professor of Library Science, Cataloger MARY JOFAYOYIN, M.L.S., Instructor Audio-Visual Librarian RUTH ANN POWELL, M.L.S., Assistant Professor of Library Science, Technical Services Librarian JEAN E. SIMONOF, M.L.S., Assistant Professor, Periodical Librarian UNPHOTOGRAPHED Janet Salvati Student Affairs Library staffs 123 Division of Commerce: Learn by doing in a variety of experiences Opportunity is important in higher education. And with this in mind, the Division of Commerce has provided students with skill- oriented classes. Ranging from accounting to retailing, students in these classes must do exercises to acquire the desired skill. In the past year, a two-year course in real estate has been implemented. Also introduced in this past year was a two-year course in general business. The division is in the process of adding a banking course to the curriculum. To help students gain " real world " business experience, internships with local businesses are offered. An internship with the U.S. Energy Department is also available. A unique feature of the Business department is the Business 1 99 class, where students receive credit hours for taking a division- sponsored trip. TOP: Students take dictation during class. ABOVE: Dixie Vandevender practices typing. RIGHT: Crystal Wolfe demonstrates correct use of the telephone during a business call. 124 Commerce TOP LEFT: A student uses a dictaphone while typing a business letter. TOP RIGHT: Business students take dictation during shorthand class. ABOVE CENTER: A student gains practice in typing and transcription. ABOVE: Debby Wills takes dictation from Dr. Frederick Schaupp, Commerce Division chairman. Commerce 125 Commerce . . . Under the direction of faculty member Alan Gick the 1 99 class toured Europe last April. Approximately 40 individuals toured well-known European businesses for two weeks. Those students enrolled in the class received four credit hours after writing a paper on the business aspects of the trip. Next fall, the department hopes to sponsor a trip to Chicago. 126 Commerce Commerce faculty lil , DOROTHY M. BENNINGFIELD, M.A., Instructor of Business Education RUTH ANN BURNS, M.A., Assistant Professor of Business MARK FRIEND, M.S., Instructor of Commerce G. ALAN GICK, M.Ed., Associate Professor of Business RONALD W.GOODWIN, M.B.A., Instructor of Commerce MARVIN GOULD, M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Business NANCY L. HORNE, M.Ed., Assistant Professor of Business Education JUDITH Y. HOYER, M.S.E., Associate Professor of Economics WILLIAM M. LAUGHLIN JR., M.A., Coordinator and Associate Professor of Economics EDWARD E. PETERS III, M.B.A., Coordinator of Business Administration, Assistant Professor of Economics FLORA R. PETRO, M.A.Ed., Coordinator and Assistant Professor of Business Education GAIL E. MEANS POPE, M.A., Instructor of Commerce WILLIAM M. POTTER, M.A., Associate Professor of Economics DAVE RITCHIE, M.A., Instructor of Business Education FREDERICK W. SCHAUPP, Ed.D., Chairman of Commerce, Associate Professor of Economics, Business SALLY WOOD TARLEY, M.A., Instructor of Secretarial Science UNPHOTOGRAPHED Glenn Harman Frank Sansalone Joan Stewart Mary Jane Strohl Education faculty 1 %: ALLEN COLEBANK, Ed.D., Assistant Professor of Education GLENNIS CUNNINGHAM, Ed.D., Coordinator of Elementary Education, Professor of Education DONALD A. MOROOSE, Ed.D., Coordinator of Educational Foundations, Professor of Education BARBARA E. NAILLER, Ed.D., Professor of Education WILLIAM E. PHILLIPS, JR., Ed.D., Coordinator of Regents BA, Professor of Education H. G. JIM PRIESTER, Ed.D., Coordinator of Secondary Education, Professor of Education DOROTHY A. WEDGE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education MARGARET WILLIARD, M.A., Associate Professor of Education UNPHOTOGRAPHED Betty Ford Lowell Johnson Earl McLaughlin Commerce Education faculty 127 Division of Education: Lab sequence blends theory into practice " In the block " is a phrase heard frequently by all at FSC. " The block " or Initial Performance Practicum is the final step in the professional education lab experience obtained primarily in the Marion County public schools. The lab sequence is a gradual blending of theory into practice — ending with full-time student teaching in the final year. With approximately 805 majors, the education division is one of the largest on campus. It sponsors Kappa Delta Pi and the Student Education Association for its students. TOP: Senior physical education major Frank Moore completes a pretest for his education class. ABOVE: Students take notes in class. 128 Education $pvf TOP LEFT: Elementary education major Ann Bush looks over her notes before the start of her class. TOP RIGHT: Margaret Willard, education professor, discusses a Children ' s Literature assignment with Dave Jasper. LEFT: Students take notes during a class lecture. ABOVE: Dr. Donald Moroose, education professor, discusses a handout with his students. , « rf» Education 129 RIGHT: Drama students practice movement on stage. BELOW: Radio TV maiors Rich Holloway, Rick Sestito and Genny Raikes enact a Fairmont Forum show for a production class. BELOW RIGHT: Phil Grimes operates a color camera in the Learning Resource Center ' s TV studio. W l P J ! f«llliil fl K Hi il L H V Bill W 4m { Br T ■ Division of Fine Arts: Draw, sing, perform — AND learn! Whether it be drawing on a canvas, singing in the " Messiah, " presenting a speech, running a TV camera or portraying a character in a play, 1 50 Fine Arts majors learn by doing in their studies. The gallery of the Fine Arts building contains work by the art students. In the classroom, drawings, paintings, sculptures and ceramics express the students ' talents and feelings. Through private lessons and class participation, music majors develop their skills to present in public concerts and senior recitals. Collegiates, a singing group of about 40 students, is an active branch of the music department. Its travels include a tour of Europe during the summer of ' 78 and a tour of the state in the spring of ' 79. Speech and theatre majors are always participating, whether expressing an 130 Fine Arts LEFT: An elementary art student completes a watercolor assignment. BELOW: Music major Pat Daugherty uses a mirror to practice his trombone. BOTTOM: Rob Wilson directs a TV production from the studio control room, while Rich Brannon adjusts the audio. Fine Arts 131 Fine Arts opinion in a debate or taking part in the Readers ' Theatre. Radio TV majors participate in Campus Highlights, a bi-monthly radio show, videotape micro-teaching and campus activities and monitor the Learning Resource Center ' s TV studio and control room. A two-year music merchandising program has been implemented this past year. Three new programs have been submitted to the Board of Regents for consideration. Organizations sponsored by this division are Sigma Alpha lota, Music Educators ' National Conference, band, Collegiates, Masquers, Alpha Psi Omega, Art Student Guild, debate, and Delta Sigma Rho, Tau Kappa Alpha. 132 Fine Arts TOP: Debaters prepare for a coming tournament. CENTER: Drama students study hand and eye movement. ABOVE: Becky Kessler practices for a band concert. RIGHT: An art student works with paper, glue and scissors to design a picture. Fine Arts faculty £ 1 JOHN ASHTON, M.F.A., Assistant Professor of Music LETA N. CARSON, Ph.D., Fine Arts Division Chairman HARRY R. FAULK, D.A., Assistant Professor of Music JERIEL GILMER, DMA, Associate Professor of Music ALICE A. MOERK, Ph.D., Professor of Music FRANCES M. MOODY, M.A., Associate Professor of Music MICHAEL OVERKING, M.A., Associate Professor of Speech Communication and Theatre JOHN H. SCHOOLEY, M.M., Associate Professor of Music ROBERT BARRY SNYDER, M.F.A., Associate Professor of Arts THALIA SUZANNE SNYDER, M.A., Associate Professor of Speech Communication and Theatre CHARLES H. SWANSON, M.A., Associate Professor of Speech Communication and Theatre MARILEE VEASEY, M.A., Associate Professor of Speech Communication and Theatre UNPHOTOGRAPHED Jo Ann Lough Stephen Smigocki James Brooks Charles Manly Daniel K. Weber John Clovis Betty J. Sherman Health, Physical Education, Recreation, Qafety faculty DAVID R. BOHNKE, Ph.D., HPER Division Chairman DAVE COOPER, M.S., Instructor of HPERS HAROLD S. DUVALL, M.A., Associate Professor of HPERS ROBYN HINES, M.S., Instructor of Physical Education MARLYN G. NEPTUNE, M.S., Assistant Professor of HPERS JEAN E. WARD, M.Ed., Assistant Professor of HPERS £imfi UNPHOTOGRAPHED William H. Kerr Gary McCutcheon Joseph Bundy Stephen J. Mahaney Joseph Retton Larry L.Hill Frances Maloney Fine Arts HPERS faculty 133 Division of HPER8: Enjoy and participate in physical fitness trend The recent surge of physical fitness has America up and running, playing and thinking of good physical health. The Division of Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Safety offers practically every aspect of physical exercise. The growing interest brought a new baccalaureate degree in physical education, K through 12. Students in this field also attended the first classes in the new Feaster Center. The curriculum is devised so that one-third of the program is devoted to activities such as field or court sports. Students enrolled in one of the programs decide upon the activities they wish to participate in during each semester. HPERS Club is sponsored by the division for physical education majors. ABOVE LEFT: A student referees an intramural volleyball game. LEFT: Students keep statistics during an intramural game. ABOVE: The correct method of baiting a hook is demonstrated by Laura Myers in Coach Jean Ward ' s fishing class. HPERS 135 RIGHT: English literature students listen to a discussion of Chaucer. BELOW: Students in freshman English class wait for an assignment from their instructor. BOTTOM: School library media maiors take notes during a class presentation on cataloging rules. 136 Language and Literature Division of Language and Literature: Experience and repetition are the keys To learn a language one must have practical experience. This is obtained by reading, writing, and speaking that language, as a student of any language will agree. Essays are written; literature is studied; and sentences are constructed. And it is done again and again and again until it is correct. The Division of Language and Literature is comprised of the English, French, German, Journalism, Library Science, and Spanish disciplines. Students in Library Science spend untold hours in the library. Often such a person can tell where an obscure reference book is located and will add the call number, just in case. A concise 24 credit hours of study enables a person to initiate and administrate a library. Practical experience in journalism is gained through work on the campus publications, either newspaper or yearbook, although the staffs are not limited to students in journalism. Both publications are consistently rated among the top in the nation. Only education students may major in Library Science or Journalism. Language and Literature 137 BELOW: Marsha Nolf, school library media instructor, discusses the main entry with her cataloging class. RIGHT: An English student concentrates on note-taking. BELOW RIGHT: Journalism coordinator Jane Dumire watches reporting students Barb Oliveno and Josie Plachta complete their newswritmg assignments. Language and Lit . . . However, minors in these fields may be coupled with any non-teaching major at FSC. A French major is offered in collaboration with the Foreign Language Department of WVU. Minors are offered in German and Spanish. A minor in Technical Writing is also available. Organizations sponsored by the division are: Sigma Tau Delta, the English honorary; Alliance Francaise, the French honorary; and the Society for Collegiate Journalists, the Journalism honorary. 1 38 Language and Literature ■Mk Language and Literature faculty nr mar n - wm 9 f) t! GEORGE BYERS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English JANE E. DUMIRE, M.S. J., Journalism Coordinator, Director of Publications, Assistant Professor of Journalism LARRY ECKLES, Ph.D., Professor of Languages, Coordinator of Foreign Languages RUTH JOAN GIVENS, M.A., Assistant Professor of English ROBERT M. GRATTAN, Ph.D., Professor of Language and Literature BYRON K. JACKSON, Ph.D., Lan guage and Literature Division Chairman MARILYN D. JONES, M.A., Associate Professor of English JOHN W. KING, M.A., Associate Professor of English ANNE BLAIR MORGAN, M.A., Assistant Professor of English MILDRED M. NEWCOME, M.A., Associate Professor of English BARBARA F. NUTTER, M.A., Assistant Professor of English CHARLES D. POSTON, Ph.D., Professor of English RICHARD SONNENSHEIN, Ph.D., Professor of English CHRISTIANE SWEENEY, M.A., Associate Professor of French JOHN M. TEAHAN, M.A., Associate Professor of English UNPHOTOGRAPHED John P. Hussey Wayne Kime Jack C.Wills Peter Zivkovic Math and Qcience faculty WILLIAM N. BROWN, Ph.D., Professor of Biology JAMES E. COLEMAN, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry ELIZABETH W. FRYE, M.S., Assistant Professor of Mathematics M. JEANNE HARRIS, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics STEPHEN D. HAYNES, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics ORVILLE D. NAEGELE, M.S., Associate Professor of Physical Science WILLIAM H. PRITCHETT, Ph.D., Professor of Biology RAYMAN P. RICHARDSON, Ph.D., Professor of Physical Science WILLIAM RUOFF, Ph.D., Science and Mathematics Division Chairman STEVEN L. STEPHENSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology ELIZABETH D. SWIGER, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry JAMES L. TURNER, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry UNPHOTOGRAPHED James Dunlevy James LaRue Raymond Amos Eleanor Ford Adam Michna William Schneider Robert Shan Language and Lit Science and Math faculty 1 39 Division of Science and Mathematics: " Basics " aren ' t always fun and games Science and Mathematics may be basics taught in grade school, but for 60 biology, 25 chemistry and 1 5 math majors these " basics " aren ' t always fun and games. Eighty-five science majors attend required labs every week; stretching from two to six hours of experimentation relating to possible future work. This year a class in Environmental Biology, Biology 1 03, was added to the curriculum as an alternative to the second semester of Introduction to Biology, Biology 1 02. Either class will fulfill FSC ' s general studies requirements. While the scientists are upstairs in Hunt-Haught Hall learning by doing, the mathematicians are downstairs learning by trial and error. Mathematics is definitely learned by doing. What other course could possibly rival math in its abilities to be understood during the class explanations and muddled and confused during the time the homework is attempted? ABOVE: Biology professor instructs students on a field trip. RIGHT: Dr. Steven Stephenson aids students in a biology lab. f ft It ft t t ' I I it t ttt I tf t f 1 40 Science and Mathematics FAR LEFT: A biology s tudent uses a calculator to find solutions to problems during a lab session. LEFT: A math student takes a quiz. BELOW: Two students in biology lab experiment with a turtle. BELOW LEFT: Parvaneh Arasteh uses a microscope to study plant tissues. BOTTOM: A math student works through problems on a test. Science and Mathematics 141 mW y Science and Math . . . Only when a concept of mathematics is learned can it be applied. Tutoring is available in all departments. Chemistry and math have tutors available daily but during certain hours only. Aid in biology and physics can be found through the faculty members of that department. Beta Beta Beta is the biology honorary while Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society is open to interested students. TOP RIGHT: Biology students examine a pond for traces of plant and animal life. TOP LEFT: Instructor Daniel Pope explains a problem to his students. ABOVE: Students listen to a class lecture. 1 42 Science and Mathematics Division of Social Science: Current events, research enhance learning process Often unknown to everyone, politics, psychology and government affect everyday lives. Peace talks in the Middle East and the analysis of human behavior are possible topics of discussion to be heard and directed within the Division of Social Science. Here, students depend upon current events and research for learning; they study the past and present to better understand the future. Experiments in psychology, visits to social work agencies, observations of trials in Charleston, and field trips with historical value are a part of this division ' s learning process. TOP: Psychology professor Ron Pearse lectures to his psychology class. ABOVE: A psychology class takes notes. Social Science 143 RIGHT: Professor Joanne Van Horn discusses American History with her class. BELOW: A close- up of the energy computer lent to the Social Science division by the government. e i i ■ , ■ v .. m m m Social Science . . . Two-year degree programs under Social Science include legal assistant, public affairs, social services, criminal justice, and psychological service technician. Phi Kappa Phi and Pi Gamma Mu are honoraries sponsored by the division. 44 Social Science TOP LEFT: Dr. Emil Liddell instructs an anthropology class. TOP CENTER: A draw graphs for supply and demand. ABOVE: Anthropology students study student takes notes in history class. TOP RIGHT: Students listen to a man ' s origin, sociology lecture by Dr. Craig White. CENTER: Economics class members Social Science 145 9ocial Qcience faculty ROBERT EDWARD LEE BAUER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology ROBERT B. CAMERON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology JOHN R. FITCH, M.A., Associate Professor of Sociology CHARLOTTE TURLEY FRIEND, M.S.W., Associate Professor of Social Work MICHAEL FULDA, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Political Science A. STEVEN GATRELL, M.A., Associate Professor of History SHEILA MCCABE HARMISAN, M.S.W., Assistant Professor of Sociology LEONARD A. HILL, M.S.W., Instructor of Social Work TULASI R. JOSHI, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Geography JOSEPH A. LARRY, M.S.W., Assistant Professor of pcial Work PATRICIA P. RYAN, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science YU SAN WANG, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science, Social Science Division Chairman W. RICHARD WARDIAN, M.A., Associate Professor of History CRAIG C. WHITE, Ed.D., Professor of Sociology JAMES R. YOUNG, M.S., Associate Professor of Geography I £JL ™ Jj UNPHOTOGRAPHED Samuel Church Billy Haines Emil Liddell Charles McCormick Mary Morgan Ronald Pearse David Pudsell Jack Pulsifer Robert Reinhardt Joanne Van Horn 146 Social Science faculty Division of Technology: Architecture, child care are newest programs Applying classwork to actual experience is essential in the Division of Technology. All classes except the theory classes require laboratory hours. After a lesson is taught, students apply the learning in a laboratory set-up. For example, the Survey class normally uses the campus for surveying practice. But last fall, at the park ' s request, surveyed Prickett ' s Fort State Park, also. year degree in Child Care within the Home Economics department will be offered next year. Child Care is designed for those interested in working as teacher aides or in day care centers and nursery schools. Nine hundred students were enrolled with the division according to Dr. James Hales, division chairman. A four-year B.S. degree in Epsilon Pi Tau, the Industrial Arts I architecture, offered by the honorary, is sponsored by the s Technology division, and a two- division. J- ' , - i iST TOP: Surveying student Tom Tonkovich holds a meter stick during a class project. LEFT: A student adjusts the flame on his welding torch. ABOVE: Making a woodcut requires patience as demonstrated by this student. Technology 147 RIGHT: Diane Mitchell works at a light table to prepare a graphic design. FAR RIGHT: A technology student safely practices welding techniques. j DAVID C. BATSON, M.A., Associate Professor of Technology H. DOTSON CATHER, M.S.M.E., Associate Professor of Technology JAMES GOODWIN, M.S.M.E., Associate Professor of Technology WILLIAM E. GRISCOM, Ed.D., Assistant Professor of Technology JAMES HALES, Ed.D., Chairman, Director, Professor of Technology LEWIS H. HERRING, Ed.D., Professor of Technology MELVA C. HESS, M.S., Coordinator, Professor of Home Economics RICHARD KUPREANIK, M.Ed., Instructor of Technology, Director of Printing Services LOY W. LEONARD, M.A., Associate Professor of Technology YUAN H. LIU, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Technology JOANNA S. NESSELROAD, M.S.H.E., Associate Professor of Home Economics THOMAS M. NUNNALLY, M.A., Assistant Professor of Technology JOHN D. PARKS, M.S., Instructor of Technology JOHN L. PHEASANT, M.A., Associate Professor of Technology WALTER F. PHILLIPS, M.A., Associate Professor of Technology ALAN JOHN POLING, M.A., Instructor of Technology JUDITH RADCLIFF, M.S., Associate Professor of Home Economics DAVID SHERREN, Ed.D., Assistant Director, Professor of Technology RUTH M. SKAGGS, M.S., Assistant Professor Home Economics ALLAN SWANSON, M.S.E., Associate Professor of Technology Technology faculty ? £) p £) l Q 1 V, .mM i lit I WILLIAM R. THOMPSON, M.Ed., Associate Professor of Technology RICHARD WHITEMAN, M.Ed., Associate Professor of Technology UNPHOTOGRAPHED William R.Williams 148 Technology faculty LEFT: Professor Melva Hess lectures Home Economics students. BELOW: A technology student cuts metal with a cutting torch. BOTTOM LEFT: David Proudfoot cleans ink from glass plates used in block printing. BOTTOM RIGHT: The edge of a I metal plate is ground in preparation for welding. Technology Other organizations sponsored by the division are Engineering Technological Society, student chapter of American Industrial Arts Association, American Institute of Design and Drafting, and Home Economics Club. Technology 149 Division of Allied Health: Mastery of skills essential In medicine, there is a dependency on skill. Giving shots and identifying illness and disease require study and lab experience. Covering a large range of health fields, the Division of Allied Health offers such programs as respiratory therapy, medical technology, nursing and veterinary technology. In February, 1979, a new four-year degree in Allied Health Administration was added. Manual technical procedures are required and must be accomplished by students in all fields. All Allied Health classes have labs for learning critical technical skills. Students must be able to perform these skills before entering the hospital practicum. Division-sponsored organizations available to these students are the Student Nurses Association and the Student Medical Lab Technology Association. ABOVE: Nursing students learn the correct procedure for inoculations. ABOVE RIGHT: The proper way to check ears is demonstrated by two nursing students. RIGHT: Checking intravenous solution is also a part of a nurse ' s duties. FAR RIGHT: Two veterinary technology students listen to a dog ' s heart during a lab. ■H J J li 4 li iijp T n 150 Allied Health £y " -! h LEFT: Demonstrating IV solutions is nursing professor Margaret Dodge. BELOW: Two nursing students watch a filmstrip on nursing procedures. Allied Heal th faculty f: ▲ DIANA L. BOYLE, B.S.N. , Instructor of Nursing EDWARD B. CLAREMONT, M.M.Sc, Coordinator and Assistant Professor of Respiratory Therapy MARGARET DODGE, M.S., Assistant Professor of Nursing MARY LOU FRY, B.S., Instructor of Nursing MARIE HORVATH, M.S., Coordinator and Assistant Professor of Medical Records Technology EMILY MCDOWELL, B.S.N. , Assistant Professor of Nursing MARTHA L. MILLER, Ed.D., Director and Professor of Nursing DANIEL D. PHARES, M.T., Instructor of Medical Laboratory Technology CAROL DELONG SCOTT, M.A., Chairwoman, Director, and Associate Professor of Allied Health UNPHOTOGRAPHED Barbara Grimsley Babette Simms Nilda Guarda Alhea Health faculty 151 airhead . . . don ' t know do ya? . . . what a fox . . . you ' re over it ... no way, Clay ... he is foxy . . . jive time . . . what a load . . . what a piece of meat . . . boy, are you out of it . . . let ' s get down ... oh, go stick your finger in your ear . . . get off my case . . . brickhouse ... I ' m just messin ' with your mind ... get into it . . . catch ya later . . . what do you say? . . . this place is hoppin ' ... I ' m losin ' it ... I don ' t care, bear . . . forget this chick . . . what can I say . . . really . . . hey, I ' m there . . . check it out . . . catch a few z ' s . . . what a hunk . . . excuse me for living . . . space cadet. d 153 PAGET DOREEN ALLISON, Clarksburg, Elementary Education JANISALT, Keyser, Music PATRICIA A. ANDERSEN, Wantagh, N.Y., Secretarial SARA ARNOLD, Glenville, Nursing SANDRA ASHCRAFT, Mannmgton, Clerical PAM ASTERINO, Fairmont, Elementary Education KEITH ATHEY, Bridgeport, Elementary Education RITA BAKER, Fairmont CATHIE BARRON, Weston, Medical Records Technology DEBBIE BARTRUG, Mannmgton, Medical Lab Technology MARY ELLEN BEACHLER, Clarksburg, Elementary Education KAREN BECKMAN, Fairmont, Elementary Education ANNETTE BENINCOSA, Nutter Fort, Physical Education CAROL BENNETT, Pt. Pleasant, Mathematics CRAIG BENNETT, Grafton, Industrial Arts Technology DONNA BENNETT, Grafton, Elementary Education ALICE BISSETT, Farmington, Interior Decorating BILL BITNER, Charleston, English BRUCE BLAKEMORE, Fairmont BILLY BLANKENBECKLER, New Martinsville, Business RIGHT: Rick Morris and Greg Lilly study in the back of the Nickel. 154 Class of 1979 A model statistician What does sports statistician daytime fashions at the Kellie Costa have planned for Army-Navy Country Club. " 1 the future? A career in received a standing ovation modeling and dancing. and a lot of the clothes 1 modeled were sold , " she The executive secretarial added, major modeled in Washington, D.C. before According to Kellie, it takes some 500 members of the more than " a pretty face " to Gulf Women Association, be a model — one has to be March 5-6. able to move. She has taken dance lessons since the age She got into modeling of nine and will go to New entirely by accident. " 1 York City this summer for walked into the Body Shop (a dance and to do some picture Morgantown store) and spots. She hopefully sees an apparently the owner was opportunity in television in impressed. " Kellie modeled her modeling future, antique clothes as well as disco, evening gown and •! " 1f JHfc F fc CAROL BLATT, Paden City, Elementary Education IRIS BOLYARD, Albright, Home Economics TINA MARIE BOOK, Shinnston, Elementary Education GRETA BOROFF, Barrackville, Industrial Arts Technology MARTHA E. BRADLEY, Fairmont, Social Work KAREN BROMLEY, Washington, Pa., Business Technology ROBERT BROWN, Grafton, Business DEBRA BROWNING, Pinch, Business MARY BUCKLEW, Kingwood, Secretarial SANDRA BUNTING, Richwood PEGGY BURNS, Fairmont, Respiratory Therapy VICKI BUTCHER, Summersville, Journalism RONALD KEITH BYERS, Pine Grove, Engineering Technology TAMALA CARDER, Paw Paw, Business WILLIAM CARPENTER, Monongah, Elementary Education CHERYL CARR, Sand Fork, Commercial Design RICHARD CARR, Sand Fork, Mathematics FRANCIS POST CASTO, Clarksburg, Engineering Technology TAMORA CASTO, Buckhannon, Psychology AMY LEIGH CAYTON, Marietta, Ohio, Elementary Education Class of 1979 155 NANCY CAYTON, Jane Lew, Journalism TWYLA CHESLOCK, Fairmont, Nursing CATHY CHITTUM, St. Albans, Medical Records Technology BETH ST. CLAIR, Parkersburg, Physical Education VICKY CLARK, Washington, Pa., Business Technology MARK CLAYTON, Clarksburg, Elementary Education MER I NDA CLAYTON, Fairmont, Biology REBECCA CLAYTON, Fairmont, Home Economics SANDY CLUTTER, Rivesville, Elementary Education NICK COLA, Castle Creek, NY., Health Science CAROL COLLINS, Worthington, Elementary Education SHARON CONRAD, Rivesville, Elementary Education KIM COUGHLIN, Weston, Elementary Education JIM CRACE, Hurricane, Industrial Arts Technology DINAH CROSS, Montrose, Clerical CHRISTINE CUMASHOT, Webster Springs, Elementary Education HEATHER CURTIS, Morgantown, Biology JOHN DANIELS, Fairmont, Business VIOLA DAVIS, Buckhannon, Nursing JO ANN DAWSON, Farmington, Art RIGHT: Tuesday-Thursday specials in the Nickel were popular as Rick Brown shows by purchasing a medium-size pop for a nickel. 156 Class of 1979 " One of the best experiences to have in life is to place yourself in a different culture . . . You ' re all alone and have to make important decisions for yourself. " Stacy Vickers, an FSC freshman, believes this because she lived it. As a foreign exchange student with Youth For Understanding, she traveled to Greece to " learn about a foreign way of life and culture. " Originally from Los Angeles, Cal., Stacy was placed with a host family. Yet Stacy was to experience more than she expected. " My host brother was considered one of the top photographers in Europe. I met a friend of his who Different culture: A model experience wanted me to pose for some shots. " Stacy then spent a full day modeling in the studio which proved successful — one of her pictures was used for a hair advertisement. She went on to pose for ads of European clothing. Still in high school at the time, Stacy was asked to stay in Greece under contract for six months. " I wouldn ' t have been allowed to go home during those six months and I was just 17 . . . America is my home and I guess that ' s what stopped me. " Having modeled before at home, Stacy made a comparison. " I liked it better there (Greece) because it was a big deal to be an American — they also said I looked somewhat European. " To Stacy, a future in modeling is uncertain. The pre-med student also sees a career in medicine as a type of " security " and " far-off " into the future. VERA DAWN DAY, Elkins, Biology MAGGI DILSWORTH, Masontown, Criminal Justice TAMI DOBREFF, Fairmont, Nursing DEBORAH DODD, Spelter, Elementary Education GERRY DORSEY, Lumberport, Clerical ANITA DRENNEN, Mars, Pa., Clerical BOB DULANEY, Pennsboro, Technology CATHERINE DUNN, Fairmont, Nursing WENDI DURST, Romney, Music MARGERY EARNEST, Wallace, Radio TV STEVE EDWARDS, Hurricane, Business DEBBIE EFAW, Mannington, Medical Lab Technology SUSAN EMALA, Margate, Fla., Physical Education THOMAS EDWARD EVERLY, New Cumberland, Industrial Arts Technology JEFF FACEMIRE, Fairmont, Business Class of 1979 157 , ..-. -.., ' 1 RIGHT: Heavy snow and five inches already on the ground make tough going for both FSC students and maintenance crews. BRENDA KAY FERTIG, Keyser, Business Education VICKIE FOGG, Lost Creek, Medical Records Technology DONNA JEAN FORTNEY, Grafton, Elementary Education SANDRA FOWLER, Parkersburg, Elementary Education MIKE FREEMAN, Enterprise, Engineering Technology ANTHONY GARCIA, Fairmont, Business CHERYL GERWIG, Gassaway, Home Economics SUZANNE GILES, Elkms, Elementary Education DEBRAGILMORE, Elkms, Psychology BARBARA GODDARD, New Martinsville, Nursing DEBRAGOWER, Fairmont, Business CELESTE GRECO, Fairmont, Elementary Education RACHEL GROSS, Fairmont, Journalism MICHAEL GROVES, Canten, Ohio, Industrial Arts Technology TERESA GUMP, Ravenswood, Physical Education KIM GWINN, Ravenswood, Biology ALISA HACHAT, Clarksburg, Nursing MORTON HALL, Bridgeport, Business NEAL HAMILTON, Fairmont, Political Science BELINDA HARDESTY, Terra Alta, Social Service DEBRA HARLEY, Idamay, Secretarial JEFFREY S. HARPER, Fort Seybert, Business CATHY HARRIS, Lost Creek, Criminal Justice CHARLOTTE HART, Bridgeport, Secretarial BARRY HAUGH, Fairmont, Business 158 Class of 1979 BETH HAUGHT, Wana, Business Education PATTY HAUGHT, Fairview, Psychology JOY HAYES, Kingwood, Medical Records Technology DAVID HELMICK, Fairmont, Engineering Technology JOHN HOFFMAN, Fairmont, Music JUDITH G. HOLLEY, White Sulfur Springs CAROL HOVATTER, Grafton, Business LESLIE HOWARD, Parkersburg, Elementary Education LINDA HOWELL, Morgantown, Nursing MARY HUNT, Clarksburg, Social Work LORETTA G. HURLEY, Charleston, Business Technology PEGGY HURST, Lost Creek, Psychology ROBERT D. JACKSON, Fairmont, Health Science RENITA JOHNSON, Clarksburg, Psychology C. TODD JONES, Charleston, Health Science Phil Morris, Weirton civil engineering major, likes " to make a challenge out of something that shouldn ' t be a challenge. " He draws from memory. A traditional artist, he started drawing from memory because he didn ' t like people watching him. He studies for a few minutes whatever he ' s going to draw, then goes back to his room and starts creating. If he has seen the place enough, he can draw it even if he ' s in another city. Drawing: Memory is the tool Phil prefers the complicated drawing of whole cities, neighborhoods, train trestles, steel mills and the symmetrical building. " But I never give anything away unless I know I can remember it well enough to draw it again, " Phil said. The pictures take anywhere from a few minutes to four weeks of on-again, off-again work. He hasn ' t taken any art courses here, but has drawn all of FSC and once drew the Language and Commerce building within a half-hour. If his scenes are of the country, he paints so he " can do it justice. " He also paints the older cities, explaining that modern cities don ' t have much color so he draws them in black and white. Although offered a job drawing, he prefers drawing for pleasure. He feels " it drains one ' s talents and doesn ' t want to wear his out. " Class of 1979 159 A double dose of danger Some people can ' t keep their feet on solid ground. Instead, they ' re exploring the unknown or seeking adventure and the excitement it builds. Freshman biology major Jim Talkington doubles his adventure — he scuba dives and sky dives. " Skydiving is considered the most dangerous sport, scuba diving is third. " Jim took his first jump immediately following a 45 minute class, under the direction of Mountaineer Skydivers, Morgantown. After a total of 13 jumps, Jim explains his reactions, " It ' s exciting. . . an inner feeling that ' s going wild. " But Jim considers scuba diving " a lot more fun. " After attending classes in this area sponsored by the Parks and Recreation Commission, he put scuba diving to practice at Cheat Lake and the Florida Keys. " There ' s more to it than skydiving. You see more interesting things. " For Jim, the element of danger is part of the reason he engages in both sports. " Not many people do it. . . . With either of them, you don ' t know what ' s going to happen next. " PAMELA G. KABULSKI, Fairmont, Elementary Education DAVID KING, Fairmont, Physical Education STEWART KIRBY, Clarksburg, Business JULIE KISNER, Charles Town, Commercial Design JOHN KLAUSMAN, Rupert, Technology AMY KAY KNIGHT, Charleston, Elementary Education LOUIS WORTHY KOLITSCH, Philippi, Mathematics KATHRYN LANFORD, Mabie, Art STEVEN LANTZ, Oakland, MD, Business TAMI LANTZ, Rowlesburg KATHLEEN LAW, Weirton, Nursing BONNIE LEECH, Parkersburg, Recreation Leadership ANN LIBICER, Shmnston, Social Work LINDA LILLER, New Creek, Home Economics JAMES M. LIND, Clarksburg, Engineering Technology ROBIN LINVILLE, Lumberport, Business Education JULIE LONG, Little Birch, Respiratory Therapy WILLIAM EUGENE LONGWELL, Hundred, Social Studies TERRY LOWERY, Fairmont, Psychology CAROLYN LUCKY, Craigsville, Business Technology 1 60 Class of 1979 LEFT: A student plays pool in the Nickel between classes. ROSE MARY LUZADER, Gilmer, Food Service NANCY LYNCH, Richwood, Political Science ANN MATUSH, Greenwich, CT., Engineering DEBORAH MCCARDLE, Littleton, Business Technology RONDA MCDANIEL, Vienna, Elementary Education STEPHANIE MCKENY, Charleston, Secretarial MARY MCKINLEY, St. Albans, Mathematics BEV MCLAUGHLIN, Cassaway, Medical Lab Technology KAY FRANCIS MEADE, Fairmont, Social Service CONNIE MILLER, St. Albans, Home Economics LORRAINE MILLER, Fairmont, Respiratory Therapy BETTY ANN MITCHELL, New Martinsville, Mathematics SUE MITCHELL, Sistersville, Secretarial DIANE MITCHELL, Hundred, Retail Management KELBY MOORE, Smithburg, Business SANDY MORGAN, Fairmont JUDY MORRIS, Dille, Commercial Design LAWRENCE MOSER, Fairmont JOYCE MULLANAX, Fairmont, Home Economics NANCY NABORS, Fairmont, Elementary Education JANA NEUWIRTH, Ripley, Speech Communication JOY NEWLON, Grafton, Business Technology PAULA NICHOLSON, St. Marys, Nursing Classof1979 161 TINA NOLEN, Parkersburg, Physical Education MIKE NORRIS, Fairview, Business DAN NUCE, Fairmont, Industrial Arts Technology CHERYL OLEKSA, Elkms, Nursing RICHARD ONDRIEZEK, Latrobe, PA, Business JOHN PASQUALE III, Fairmont, Business LEZLIE PERINE, Morgantown, Business Education LINDA PHILLIPS, Farmington, Psyc hological Service LOIS PRATT, Flemlngton, Elementary Education JANE PRITCHARD, Worthington, Psychology ED PROPST, Clarksburg, Music JACQUELINE RADFORD, Pmey View, Mathematics DEBBIE RALSTON, Arbovale, Clerical PAM RAMSEY, Macarthur, Political Science NELSON K. RANDOLPH, Mount Clare, Business Quccessf ul flight begins new interest " Flying to most, is such an abstract idea . . .1 guess I succeeded in doing this not to be different but to succeed. " Jim Scott, an FSC junior, wanted to fly a plane so he decided to try it. On Feb. 23, 1 978, he took his first lesson. Then by coincidence, he took his first solo flight Feb. 23, 1979. " This is an unusually long time before a first solo flight. " But due to schoolyvJim was forced to take lessons at two different airports working with five different instructors and kinds of planes. In order to pass the solo test, he was required to successfully take off and land three times. " If the instructor feels you ' re ready then I guess you are . . .I had developed enough confidence so I was eager to try it. " Was he nervous? " I was concentrating so hard on the runway and the dials, I didn ' t think about it. " When you ' re going solo, there ' s no instructor to take over when you mess up. " Only after he was in the air did Jim feel his " accomplished freedom. It ' s really a great way to relax. " " As soon as I got the door open, I could see one of the secretaries coming toward me with a pair of scissors. It was a tradition to cut the tail off the pilot ' s shirt when he completes his first solo. So I let her cut the whole back out. " 162 Class of 1979 A » . ' • ' LEFT: Elementary education major Danny Perrella watercolors during an art class. EVERETTE RICE, Beckley, Engineering Technology KATHY RIGGS, Fairmont, Elementary Education LISA ROGERS, Pennsboro, Medical Records Technology ALAN ROSENBERGER, Fairmont, Engineering Technology GERRI ROSENBERGER, Keyser, Nursing VICKI DAWN ROY, Elkms, Psychology DE ANN RUSSELL, Fairmont, Oral Communication BILL RUTSCH, Chevy Chase, Md„ Business DEBRA SUE SALAI, Monongah, Psychology KELLY SATTERFIELD, Fairmont, Respiratory Therapy CATHY SAUNDERS, Fairmont, Elementary Education ELIZABETH SCHWARTZ, Fairmont, Regents BA LINDY SHANK, Keyser, Industrial Arts STEVEN SHEETS, Fairmont, Business HELEN SHERMAN, Bridgeport, Elementary Education TED SHRIVER, South Charleston, Radio TV DIANA SHUMAKER, Keyser, Business Education CHARLENE SIGLEY, Fairmont, Nursing JEAN SIMON, Bridgeport, Clerical PATTI SINGLETON, Charleston, Secretarial Class of 1979 163 Coed places in Jamaica meet Beaches and ocean, a house in the mountains, and waterfalls . . . sounds like " living in the U.S.A.? " Possibly. Yet for Linda Cutlip, it was part of the everyday scenery when she competed in a track and field meet in Jamaica. Encouraged by her high school track coach, Linda, now an FSC freshman, and a teammate applied to compete in the International Friendship Games in Jamaica last summer. U.S. and Jamaica youth were invited to attend a track and field meet. " It was an opportunity because I got to meet other people from not only Jamaica but the U.S. " The accounting major was surprised by a grassy field, something she wasn ' t used to running on. " We more or less represented ourselves in the meet. . . . Some of the people even competed in their bare feet. " Categorized according to age, Linda ran the 220 and 440 and placed second and third, respectively. " It really opened doors for me. I got to meet some really competitive people that were giving everything they had. " CHRISTINE SITES, Morgantown, Business Education DAVID SLEETH, Fairmont, Engineering Technology JULIE ANN SMITH, Clarksburg, Music LEE ANNE SMOUSE, Fairmont, Secretarial BARBARA SNYDER, Farmmgton, Library Science JENNIFER SNYDER, Fairmont, Elementary Education ALAN WAYNE STAGGS, Keyser, Engineering Technology PATSTANKWICH, Romney, Business CHERYL C STEWART, Stonewood, Elementary Education SAMUEL STONEKING, JR., Weirton, Business MARY BETH STRAIGHT, Fairview SUSAN STRAIGHT, Rivesville STELLA SUAREZ, Rachel, Respiratory Therapy RUSTY SUMMERS, Harnsville, Engineering Technology TERRY SUMMERS, Bruceton Mills, Art ROSE MARIE SWEARINGEN, Fairmont, Nursing M. PEGGY SWENTZEL, West Union, Social Work DAVE TALLMAN, Paden City, Physical Education BARRY TAYLOR, Fairmont, Physical Education MICHAEL TEH, Fairmont ft ft ; 1 K i 164 Class of 1979 2jMm f» f O O f IW ; Y CHRISTINE TENNANT, Belmgton, Music MARCIA TINNELL, Carolina, Business Technology JOANN RAE VANDEVENDER, Bartow, Clerical MARCIA VENNIS, Barrackville, Elementary Education MARY ANN WAGNER, Bridgeport, Biology NANCY ELLEN WALKER, Fairview, Home Economics MIKE WARD, Buckhannon BRENDA WATSON, Fairmont, Interior Decorating LINDA WEST, Bridgeport BRYAN WILLIAMS, Tunnelton, Industrial Arts Technology LOU ANN WILLIAMS, Bridgeport BRENDA WILSON, Fairview, Elementary Education DEBBIE WILSON, Weirton, Respiratory Therapy JUDY WILSON, Frostburg, Md. TERESA WISEMAN, Grafton, Music DEBORAH ANN WOLFE, Barrackville, Secretarial KATHRYN WOODYARD, Mt. Clare, Nursing PATRICIA WOTRING, Aurora, Food Service JAMES MARK WRIGHT, Parkersburg, Business NANCY WRIGHT, Shippensburg, Pa., Physical Education WYATTZIRK, Moorefield, Physical Education LEFT: An art student paints with oils in the studio of the Fine Arts building. Class of 1979 165 Karen Adams Pat Adams Cynthia Anderson Mary M. Anderson Deena Ball Tracy Barr Kathy Beale Robin Bennett Sherry Bennett Sharla Berry Alan Biggs Gary Blrdsell Beverly Bolland Pam Bolyard Natalie Bombardiere Kay Boyce Jill Brown Lynn Buckey Kathryn Burge Elizabeth Ann Bush Tara Campbell Dorothy Case Beth Casto Peggy L. Chenoweth Jo Ann Chipps Becky Clagett Debra J. Clark Melmda Clark Patricia Clelland Linda Cogar .f ff .: •-«. RIGHT: A technology student applies his knowledge of electronics. 166 Class of Dedication to studying and activities requires self-control and pride. Dedication to helping others requires something more. Jill Brock, a post graduate now studying library science, wanted to help in foreign countries with illiterate societies. After many inquiries, Jil and her husband chose the Wyclisse Bible Translators for their mission and Papua, New Guinea became their destination. New outlook gained through helping others In 1 969, Jill and Joe Brock took their two children and entered a new culture. " You get a new perspective of a new society and an unusual perspective of your own in the United States. " The primitiveness was challenging to Jill but " didn ' t pose any problems. I guess it was because we were guests in their country . . . it ' s a fairly young nation yet they have some things to appreciate . . . " Joe was involved in agriculture and Jill taught music K through 1 2 but without salary. July, 1 978 marked the return to the states for an " indefinite leave of absence. Our own children were starting to grow up and needed to experience more of their own culture for awhile. " Peggy Colebank Kimberly Collins Ginny Copley Rex Crites JoeCronin Becky Cupp Brenda Cutsy Charles Edward Davis Elizabeth Davis Sandy Davis Joyce Dehner Mary Delancey Elaine Dellamea Paula Dolog Patty Donham Lee Ann Dotson Tammy Eddy Jan Edwards Wynne Eleyette Susan Elmer Class of 1980 167 Beth Fankhauser Debra Fanto Martha Flesher DottieGallimore Tammy M. Geldbaugh Mary E. Gerrard Cynthia Grabb Judy Hahn Gregory Hall Pam Hamric Patricia Hanlon Cheryl Harold Charlene Hart Valjean Haught Donna Haun Connie Heaster Valerie Hibbs Jennifer Hill Sandra Hockman Kimberly Horner Robert A. Hunt Donna Hustead Pam Kaufman Jim Kellar Andrea Kendall George Kennedy Fred Kerns Jeffreys. Knicely mmw 168 Class of 1980 pmmz mm™ o Kenny Koay Stephanie Kovach Linda Kruger Jo Ann Kutz Debbie D. Lawson Susie Leuliette Connie Linger Patty Lockard Karen Louzy Sandra L. Ludwick Jo Ann Lyons Melanie Marsh David Martino Gary Martino Cora Mick Genevieve Mitchell Meg Moore Suzanne Moran Matt Morris Dana Mullenax Nancy Myers Jan Nicholson Arasteh Parvaneh Jay Pellillo John Placha Josie Plachta Crystal Pratt KimberleyAnn Rader Coed enjoys Sports Information Director job Keeping statistics . . . preparing press guides . . . writing press releases for the local papers . . . endless phone calls . . . answering sports questionnaires . . . Sound like fun? Well for Rachel Gross, FSC Sports Information Director, it ' s been a year-long job. The senior journalism and library science coed accepted the SID job last July, when Athletic Director Colin Cameron selected her for the position. Her previous work as Sports Editor of THE COLUMNS and her love of sports were her qualifications. " I had had no previous experience keeping statistics for basketball or football. I basically had to learn everything about statistics, " Rachel explained. And what are the problems of being female in a male- dominated sports world? " Being a girl is somewhat of a drawback in this type of job, " Rachel commented, " because people really capitalize on the fact that you aren ' t a male like most SIDS. When I first went to the tournaments in Charleston, everyone in the hospitality room and on press row was male except me. It was a little embarrassing at first, to say the least. " Throughout the year, Rachel received assistance in keeping game statistics from students Kelli Costa, Brent Reed and Mark Vees, and Jennings Orwig, a former SID, who also assisted in preparing the basketball press guide. " The major highlight of this year as SID has been that it enabled me to meet a tremendous amount of interesting people. I met some very prominent people and I was really impressed that they were so nice and willing to help in any way, " commented Rachel, also the last FSC student to serve as Sports Information Director, with the hiring of a full-time person for the position. Class of 1980 169 RIGHT: Dr. Robert Reinhardt uses a portable flashlight and continues his class during a campus power outage in the fall. Thomas Reed Tama R. Rexrode Lisa Reymond Tina Alise Rice Karen Riggleman Robbm Riggs Emily Robinson Jackie Robinson Marianne Romame Linda Ropp Sarah Salyers James M. Scott Kathleen Scott Becky Seckman Daryl Shinaberry Sandra Sinsel KathySisler Jamie Smith Jim Smith Victor Smith Cheryl Snodgrass Denise Spradling Betty Kim Staggs John Stankus QWW 170 Class of 1 ft on Teresa Taylor Melanie Thompson Lisa Tiano Pam Tuttle Vickie Sue Utt Elizabeth Ann Walker June Ellen Warner Sabrina Warner Debra Watkms Christina Watson William J. Weekley Bev White Jennifer White Jo Lynn White Jean Anne Williams Lisa Williams Debby Wills Crystal Wolfe Robin Woody Carleen Worstell Patricia Wranitz Connie Yoder Kelli Yost Lynette Yost Linda Young Falcon tours Africa Last Summer, Dave Jasper played basketball for a team other than the Falcons. Sports Ambassadors is a Christian Overseas mission that sends soccer, basketball and baseball teams to different countries. Dave visited five countries in Africa where he and his teammates played against Olympic and club teams. " Each of us had a chance to share the gospel and give our testimony. " In addition to games, the ambassadors visited area villages and sponsored gospel clinics. " I enjoyed the atmosphere of the countries . . . they were kind, considerate, and very open to us. " When asked about the value of the tour, Dave expressed seeing " a deep need for the ministry here and abroad. We ' re really gifted to have so much . . .. " Class of 1980 171 Radio ' magic ' intrigues ' Qtranger ' " Good afternoon, I ' m the Redheaded Stranger and we ' ll be with you till 7 p.m., sitting here keeping the chair warm and playing the songs you want to hear ... " With these lines, Karen Drummond introduces her daily show on station WKKW- FM, Clarksburg. " In high school, I decided this is what I wanted to do ... I like to entertain people and that ' s my way of doing it. " A junior, Karen also works on her music merchandising degree while keeping the 4 to 7 p.m. hours Monday through Friday, with an additional show on Sunday morning. A dislike for country music can be difficult in a station with a bluegrass and country format. " But, I ' ll admit that I ' ve learned a lot about country music and its performers. " The " magic " of radio challenges Karen. " You can ' t be fake with people on radio . . . that ' s what I can ' t stand about television. With radio, people can ' t see you so it ' s nice to be able to create and present your own image honestly. " Diana Abel Nancy Allman Cindy Armstrong Cydney Atkins Belinda Faye Baker Kaye Bartrug Denise Elaine Bennett Sherri Bolyard Eric Bowers Chris Boyce Kathryn Boyles Christina Brown David Brown John Brugnoli Katereni Dawn Canfield Cattiy Chapman Debra Cooper Elizabeth Gwen Craft Terry Efaw Linda Elmer 72 Class of 1981 Of Cheryl Freeland John E. Froendt, Jr. Robyn Girondo Abby Glover Tammy Goehnnger William Gorrell Catherine Greenleaf Mark Daniel Hall Chester Harris Becky Hawver Pattie Herrick Sarah Holtzworth Jennifer Hood Gina Hutton Kathryn Johnson Susan Johnson Debra Jones James T. Jones Mimi Katsan Tammy Keller Kelly Kent Marion King Donna Jean Knotts Carrie Kolitsch Zena Lambert Carol Langmaack Daniel Lee Pam Leeson Marjorie Liebau Cristal Linn LEFT: Greg Stolfer works in the woodshop. Class of 1981 173 .-%. J Helen Lofland i Z k % Mike Lopez I- -- m ' M 1 i Denise Lough " ■ i ; W-J t f Patricia Malcolm Bonnie Matheny f Tammy McGee V Sandra McGrew f gr% Nancy McVicker f Mr H MS - A Josephine Metz J ■ II ■ m Paul Douglas Mullins m M i Ift m Kathy Lynn Murphy M m yj| - «f Renee Noel W An ' m m W A m Hi Kimberly Palmer Carla Powell Kimberly Prickett Tim Prickett Mary BethQuinn Sandy Reese Mary Riley David Robinson Craig Roscoe Kim Rose Donna Ross Robertson Melanie Rowand Lee Ann Schneider Kathy Sciuga Teresa Sheets Wendy Shimer 74 Class of 1 ' RIGHT: Freshman counselor Jane E. Ware readies for a Gong Show skit. Manchin driver named MVP Mike Norris, senior business major, worked as a chauffeur for Secretary of State A. James Manchin. Mike, who worked for the Secretary for two summers, got the job by helping him campaign for office. " Overall, I enjoyed ' working for him but I don ' t plan on going into politics. " One of the things Mike remembers best was flying to Washington to play Softball on the White House lawn against Secret Service men. He played on the Utility Contractors team because Manchin was their coach. " It was a neat feeling playing against people who were associated with the President of the United States every day. Although it wasn ' t a well- matched game . . . that is, if you can picture in your mind playing against men who were almost all 6 feet 3, 230 pounds and muscles. They all really didn ' t have great personalities. They lacked a lot of the joy of living. But I guess it ' s because of their job and its seriousness. " At the end of the game, Mike was chosen most valuable player, which surprised him. " I guess it was because I hit two doubles, drove in three RBI ' s and caught a couple of fly hits. I was an outsider and Manchin ' s chauffeur. " When asked about the responsibility of his job, Mike gave credit to Manchin. " We really never were in touch with rough crowds but if we were, Manchin could handle it. One thing I did gain is admiration for the way he handles people. " Billie Lee Smith Denise Smith Kelcie Smith Sheryle Smith Elizabeth Snyder Mj Leslie Starcher Kristy Stewart Donna Swisher Tammi Tarr Melinda Sue Taylor Tammy Tennant l Steven Triplet! Janice Sue Tucker Debbie Turney John Urso Dixie Van Devender Doreen Varsak Charlotte Watsell Sharon Weaver Tim Weekley LoraGail Wigal Kristi Williams Jacquelyn Wiseman Nancy D. Wiseman Class of 1981 RIGHT: Graphics techni snow to good i Tern Alfred Donna Andrews Shirley Ashcraft Debbie Ayres Christine Banvard Debbie Bennett Robert Blair Jim Boggs Lisa Boggs Bonnie Bolt Linda J. Boord Debbie Booth Bill Boram Lehale L. Bowman Terry Lynn Boyd Jeff Broschart Janet Burkhart Rosemary Cain Helen E. Casto JudyCasto Vicki Cielensky Brian Clayton Karen Collins Elizabeth Conner Cheryl Lynn Cooper Angela Corder Linda Cutlip Margaret Dalley Beverly Dolly Cheryl Dorsey cian Bob Heffner puts the jse during a winter storm. m ' mm Ac. j %j i s 1 9 m % Xh JF ! ' - 176 Freshmen AIAA presidency: the ideal opportunity " It ' s been the ideal opportunity for me to meet and work with noted professionals in the field, to be exposed to a variety of philosophies of education, to further develop leadership and decision-making skills, to view the ' job market ' and graduate programs nationwide, in addition to my first traveling experiences. " Serving her second term as president of the American Industrial Arts Association, Greta Boroff finds opportunity in her position. She was first appointed in Feb. 1978, at the national conference and was re-appointed February 1979. President of the Executive Board, Greta heads an organization heavily dominated by males. " The AIAA membership may be high in male populous but not necessarily in dominance. The Association is open minded and welcomes the ' female touch ' we add to our reports, presentations, meetings and journals. As a matter of fact, this year, two of the ten voting members of the Executive Board are females; the second is serving as president of the Council for Industrial Arts Elementary Education. " Duties for Greta are generating information concerning industrial arts and different programs across the country; planning a collegiate program; and getting ideas for the national arts program. " One of the instructors here on campus once told me, ' An organization is only worth what you put into it. . . . You work hard for it and it will work hard for you. Right now — I couldn ' t agree with him more! " Richard E. Fisher Kathie Forman Millie Fullerton Pamela Jo Glass Lee Goddard Keith Goldsberry Saundra Gorgonio Diana Gower Rebecca J. Greenleaf Raymond Grose Danette Hardman Karen Harpold Cindy Hayes Ronda Heldreth Darlene Herndon Beverly Hitchcock Brenda Hunter Wilma Keaton Freshmen 177 Debbie Kelley Mark Lanford Cindy Lanyon Debbie Leatherman Anthony Lopez Aurora Lusenbrink Dean Malone Susan Marsh Judy Ann Martin Tammy Martin Rosemary Martino Cheryl Mason Denise Mcintosh David J. Michaels Crystal Mick Monica Mihaliak Paul Montgomery Vicki Lynn Morris Russell E. Morrison Patty Moss Lois Jean Owens Sheila Perrine Betty Pier Nancy Poling Horticulturist wins national award Triumph is a good feeling, especially if you ' ve worked hard to earn it. Terry Grieco, freshman elementary education major, attended the National Junior Horticulture Association convention last year and returned with a national award. " Horticulture deals with plants — ranging from cooking them to growing them, " said Terry. " During this convention, there were three competitive categories: public speaking, visual demonstration and identification. I gave a visual demonstration on herbs. " Terry received one of three national awards in her category. How did she get interested in horticulture? " I ' ve been in 4-H for 1 years. For the past four years, our club has been involved with horticulture and NJHA. " " You don ' t expect to win because the competition is so great. But this topped anything that happened the whole year and it was great because I had worked hard the whole year. " 178 Freshmen OB0 ti Gn£fi m ' u ' i Danielle Reed Damon Riley Susan Robinson Timothy Romain Mary Romine Gina Rosena Timothy Smailes Jackson Snider Melanie Spencer Judy Sponaugle Judy Stickler Belinda Straight Kathy Talerico Marsha Dawn Taylor Mark Thompson Greg Tinnell Jim Vickers Joyce Walker BevWegmann Diana Dawn Westfall Kyle Whetsel Betty White Jody White Roy Wilfong Lee Ann Wilson Toni Wilson Barbara M. Wright Elizabeth Yokum Freshmen 179 180 Community Community: F9C serves the Fairmont area FSC is active in the community through individuals and the college itself. City mayor Dr. James Turner is a chemistry professor at FSC and councilman Stan Groves is Student Center director. And others besides education and nursing students receive on-the-j ob training. Internships at area businesses are available to interested and qualified students. The degree of community involvement is shown by the Third Annual Muscular Dystrophy Dance Marathon sponsored by Sigma Alpha lota, women ' s music honorary. Over $5,000 was raised and area businesses donated food, gifts, and money. TOP: A student donates blood to the Red Cross during a Blood Donor Day sponsored by student government. LEFT: Theatrical productions are not limited to FSC students. Summer productions are always open to area residents. Community 181 PEPSJ plffijjfol BUNS gg, ■ RIGHT: Greg Fidoe tends bar at a favorite collegiate hangout. BELOW: An Elderhosteler checks brochures of area attractions. BOTTOM: Frank Audia types at a computer terminal during his internship at a local newspaper. 182 Community F8H9 Bums Three fourths of the roof of Fairmont Senior High School was destroyed in a fire Feb. 27 at 7:45 a.m. The fire started in the attic area with electrical wiring, damaging 1 5 rooms and destroying all of the records and audio visual aids. Lasting for three hours and causing nearly $1 million in damages, the fire gave 1 ,200 FSHS students a short vacation until repairs were made. Also without a school were nine FSC students who were to begin student teaching on March 12. After a temporary roof was placed on the building, classes resumed March 12. A new roof for the main building will be built before classes start in the fall. Community 183 i HA ©poaajp) Greeks: More than just parties WOMEN ' S PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: FRONT: Celeste Greco; ROW 2: Sabrinna Warner, Cindy Armstrong; ROW 3: Denise Spradling, Linda Cogar, Lynn Buckey; ROW 4: Debbi Wills, Vicki Lewis; ROW 5: Donna Monteleone, Louise Sowers; ROW 6: Sandi Fowler. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL: Tom Walker, Chris Tennant, Greg Bishop, Allen Moore. FRONT ROW: Jack Cochran, Jeff Adams, Greg Holden, Mark Queen, Jack D. Swiger, Jim Heck; ROW 2: Sam Mazzle, Mike Lombardo, Buddy Ferrarie, Mark Hamilton, Jeff O ' Field, Bob Dulaney, Brad Lemon, Gibbs Davidson, Mike Copp, Robin McCauley, Jimmy Ross-Robertson, Mike Hughes; ROW 3: Bill Snyder, Roger Jordan, Jay Pallotta, Chris Popp, Sam Guido, Dave Roth. Tau Beta lota Tau Beta lota, the first fraternity for men on campus, was founded in 1 926, to promote a form of organization of athletes. It is the only local fraternity on the FSC campus. As a fund-raising project, the TBI ' s worked at al Colesium and Mountaineer Field events as employees of the American Vending. Enjoying the Homecoming festivities are TBI candidate Mary Beth Quinn and her escort Dave Martino. Greeks 187 Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma was founded April 20, 1 898, at Farmville State Normal School, the present Longwood College in Farmville, Va. Formerly Tau Tau Tau, a local sorority, Alpha Kappa chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma was established on May 30, 1 930, as the first national sorority on the campus of FSC. This year Sigmas had five Homecoming candidates, three Miss FSC contestants, and the Sigma contestant Nancy Wiseman was first runner-up. RIGHT: Kim Wagner helps a coed move into the dormitory during Freshman Orientation. v ' t . FRONT ROW: Ann Bush, Donna Monteleone, Louise Sowers, Jo Lynn White, Marti Carlson; ROW 2: Patti Moss, Barb Mancina, Cindy Armstrong, Terri Schilling, Kelli Brown; ROW 3: Kim Wagner, Kathy Boyles, Mary Beth Scott, Nancy Wiseman; ROW 4: Penny Tansill, Saundra Gorgonio, Natalie Price, Dixie Van Devender; ROW 5: Lee Goddard, Monica Mihaliak, Carol Langmaack, Debbie Long, Julie Harlow; ROW 6: Cheryl Mendenhall, Robyn Girondo, Kathy Delaney, Belinda Baker, Marta Knight, Lisa Painter, Barbie Olds, JoAnn Derosa, Leslie Gainer, Debbie Browning, Lezlie Perine. FRONT ROW: Jeff Grubb, Brent Skidmore, Ron Auvil, Jerry Mullens, Fred Kerns, Rick Morris, Greg Bishop, Mike Norris; ROW 2: Mike Hanood, Greg Lilly, Creed Holden, Ted Sharp, Bill Magahan, Ron Kopp, Mike Hall; ROW 3: Allan Moore, Lynn Heimbach, Randy Cross, Rich McLennan; ROW 4: Carl Krzyk, Doug Sphar, Larry Schmidle, Terry Dolan, Tom Kopp, Bill Bennett, Bob Phillips; ROW 5: Randy Rader, Jerry Kroeger, Rick Speelman, Chip McCutcheon, Sandy Belli, Tim Rokisky, Bill Ray, Loy Leonard, adviser. M MR till HI MM 9 Theta Xi nit nil Mil JT Kappa Gamma chapter of Theta Xi fraternity merged with Kappa Simga Kappa, a national social fraternity in 1962. Theta Xi was nationally founded in 1864, at Rensselear Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N.Y. : f | ABOVE: Lynn Heimbach receives a pie in the face during Freshman Orientation. Greeks 189 TKE Tau Kappa Epsilon, the largest international fraternity for men, was founded January 1 0, 1 909. The Zeta Sigma chapter was organized on the local campus in 1 948, and became the Theta Delta chapter of TKE in 1 959. ABOVE: TKE ' s cheer during an intramural basketball game. FRONT ROW: Brian Wilson, Jay Messenger, Fred Hannah, Jim Pandstone, Fred Simmons; ROW 2: Rich Saporito, Rex Crites, Al Cassera, Mike Goff, Rusty Staffileno, Ken Hibbs, Kip Captor, Tony Pritchard, Frank Pulice, adviser; ROW 3: Rod Lambert, Eric McComas, Ron Bacco, Allen Young, Tim Moats, Jim Collins, Steve Pickens; ROW 4: Danny Seccuro, Randy Bohan, John Barker, Mike Eddy, Mike Adams; ROW 5: Drew Saunders, Joe Pelligrin, Jeff Baily, Tim Prickett; ROW 6: Mike Haddix, Steve Sheppard; ROW 7: Scott Phillips, Jeff Moody; ROW 8: Brent Jarvis; ROW 9: Jim Vickers. Delta Zeta Delta Zeta was the first national sorority in the United States. In 1947, local sorority Delta Sigma Epsilon became the Epsilon lota chapter of Delta Zeta at FSC. This year the Homecoming Queen was Sabrinna Warner, a Delta Zeta. Also the sorority won the spirit competition held before the W.Va. Wesleyan basketball game. LEFT: Bonnie Leech, Linda Cogar, Cyd Atkins, Sabrinna and June Warner exhibit their plaque for winning the spirit competition. FRONT ROW: Robin Woody, June Warner, Kim Cullen, Elaine Dellamea, Cheryl Criss; ROW 2: Crystal Mick, Mary Bucklew, Lisa Tiano, Margi Earnest, Bonnie Leech, Beth Frankhauser, Heather Curtis, Vicki Lewis; ROW 3: Tina Johnson, Colleen Clayton, Charlene Hart, Becky Clagett, Sabrinna Warner, Cyd Atkins. Denise Taylor; ROW 4: Lisa Heldreth, Rose Heston, Terry Baltzley, Charlotte Hart, Jean Williams, Robin Spitznogle, Lisa Williams, Sharla Berry, Cathy O ' Dell, Brenda Cutsy, Kristy Stewart, Linda Cogar, Margaret Dailey. Greeks 191 Qigma Pi Sigma Pi was founded in 1 897 at Vincennes University. In February 1 961 , this national fraternity established a colony at FSC. In October 1 963, this colony officially became Gamma Epsilon chapter of Sigma Pi. This fraternity has the distinction of having the only fraternity house. ABOVE RIGHT: Jeff Morris and Don Burns discuss the obstacle course run during Greek Week. FRONT: Tom Burns, Dennis VanGilder, Fred Toney, Bob Lloyd; ROW 2: Tom Walker, Mike Outright, Tim Cassell; ROW 3: Pat Miller, Jeff Mallow, Bob Trickett, Maury O ' lear, Gary McGlumphy, Jeff Morris. f MMSISSI ■■ zn 1 92 Greeks FRONT ROW: Lynn Buckey, Suzanne Giles, Kim Gwinn, Tina Nolen, Danetta Calhoun, Jan Meredith; ROW 2: Maria Talerico, Susie Turner, Debbie Cowger, Kathy Sciuga, Sandy Grega, Sandy Cavender, Debbie Gilmore, Beth Davis, Gwen Craft, Sue Bartolf, Sally Schmidle, Kim Rader; ROW 3: Tammi Tarr, Anna Talerico, Pattie Herrick, Kim Linn, Teri Dellinger, Susie Mitchell, Teresa Hardman, Shelley Lowe, Cindy Long, Mary Anderson, Gloria Flanigan, Kim Beafore, Linda Yost, Gay Snyder, Mary Ann Pavlik. PhiMu Phi Mu fraternity was established at FSC in 1 968 by affiliating with Gamma Chi Chi, the first local sorority on campus. Phi Mu was founded in 1 892 at Wesleyan College in Macon, Ga. Both the Holly Ball queen, Sue Bartolf, and Miss FSC, Mari Mitchell, were representing their sorority when selected. LEFT: Phi Mus participate in the Tug-of-War event during Greek Week. Greeks 193 Alpha Xi Delta Delta Omicron chapter of Alpha Xi Delta, formerly Alpha Delta Chi local sorority, began on the FSC campus February 22, 1963. Founded at Lombard College in 1893, the fraternity now has 144 national chapters. Alpha Xi Delta has now won the campus scholarship cup for the past eight semesters. RIGHT: Homecoming candidate Denise Spradling and her escort en|oy the Homecoming dance. FRONT ROW: Debby Wills, Sandi Fowler, Barb Oliverio; ROW 2: Denise Spradling, Jennifer Little, Celeste Greco; ROW 3: Kelcie Smith, Betty Ann Mitchell, Crystal Wolfe, Carol Bennett. 194 Greeks STUDENT GOVERNMENT: FRONT ROW: Kathy Beale, Pat Stankwich, Neal Hamilton, Brenda Gould, Al Blomberg; ROW 2: Danette Hardman, Julie Kisner, Peggy Burns, Diane Mitchell, Denise Taylor, Mike Norris, Mike Geffrey, Sandy Carroll, Nancy Coffmdaffer, Brenda Wolford, Ann Bush, Melanie Rowand, Jim Scott, Rick Donko. STUDENT PUBLICATIONS: FRONT ROW: Vickie Butcher, Nan Cayton, Rachel Gross, Deb Browning; ROW 2: Rose Heston, Kim Marsh, Barb Oliverio, Linda Elmer, Cindy Armstrong; ROW 3: Rusty Staffileno, Jim Bissett, Frank Audia. 4- Tl The brothers of Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity were not photographed because of scheduling conflicts. They are: Al Blomberg Greg Fidoe Barry Bryner Bob Hughes Dave Harpold BobMarcinek Rick Donko Hughie Deem MarkRobison Bill Dye Chuck Haden Organizations 195 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF DESIGN AND DRAFTING: FRONT ROW: Dr. Liu, Ann Matush, Gary Boyles, Anthony Gaudio, Paul Yakunich, Mr. Batson; ROW 2: Richard Forren, Mathew Sciegaj, Dennis Pride, Bob Dulaney. ARTIST LIBERATION ORGANIZATION: FRONT ROW: Susan Hall, Tammy Gorehrmger, Audrey Way, Karen Meritt, Susan Nuzum; ROW 2: Mike Sauro, Daniel Barker, Angie Domico, Russell Morrison, Rick Morris, Jim Oliveto, Art Loy, Chester Lowther. BELOW RIGHT: Commerce Division chairman Frederick Schaupp illustrates a principle of economics. 196 Organizations BAPTIST CAMPUS MINISTRY: FRONT ROW: Patty Moss, Connie Miller, Carol Marshok, Frances Taylor, Onyemaechi Anazonnu; ROW 2: Rev. Jim Johnson, Margy Stull, Janet Mustoe, Wallace Bell, Rick Conrad. BLACK STUDENT UNION: FRONT ROW:Melaney Spencer, Joyce Stephens, Marcie Lindsay, Elsie Jackson, Robert Perry, George Holloway; ROW 2: Annie Mack, Dewayne Bias, Carl Lenoir, Jerome Hoes, Leroy Loggins. CHRISTIAN STUDENT UNION: FRONT ROW: Caroline Toothman, Cheryl Carr, Greg Lynch, Anita Drennen; ROW 2: Bill Chicarelli, Mary Jane Wilmoth, Karen Bromley, Charles Whitlock, Nancy Beatty, Joyce Walker; ROW 3: George Drennen, Phil Morris Organizations 197 DEBATE: Brian Derrick, Brenda Gould, Pat Wilson, Josie Plachta, Thorn Haller, Michael Overkmg, coach. ENGINEERING TECHNICAL SOCIETY: FRONT ROW: Post Casto, Kent McClung, Tim Paushel, Ann Matush, Tim Parks; ROW 2: Bill Gray, Allen Rosenburger, DwightConn, Bob Dulaney, Mike Mateleska, Bob Rider, Dr. Herring, adviser. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: FRONT ROW: Jody White, Rose Luzader, Patricia Wotring, Bonnie Bolt, ROW 2: Mrs. Judy Radcliffe, adviser, Sandra Davis, Jan Boyles, Kay Bartrug, Connie Miller, Gail Wigal, Valerie Cacuce, Nancy Marzano, Carla Powell, Dorothy Gallimore, Mrs. Ruth Skaggs, adviser. 198 Organizations ABOVE LEFT: Jerome Hoes is removed from Rosier Field after injuring his leg. HPERS CLUB: FRONT ROW: Chris Jackson, Kristy Williams, Fern Tomblyn, Kim Knight; ROW 2: Dr. Bohnke, adviser, Tim Belotte, Stan Robinson, Barry Taylor. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB: FRONT ROW: William Stansberry, Rick Coffman, Tony Clemente, Harry Stafford, Greg Stolfer; ROW 2: Mr. Griscom, adviser, Tom Kruck, Bill Zacot, Spike Cox, Dan Nuce, Jim Dennis, Greta Boroff, Mr. Pheasant, adviser. Organizations 199 INTRAMURAL COUNCIL: FRONT ROW: Tim Rice, Pat Miller, Roger Weaver, Bill Miller; ROW 2: Rex Crites, Scott Gossard, Jim Scott, Barry Taylor, RickCoffman, Bucky Davis, John Stoy. MASQUERS: FRONT ROW: Dale Redmond, Steve Jones, David Proudfoot, Gina Ruggiero, Chester Harris, Cathy O ' Dell, Joann Lough, adviser; ROW 2: Barb Oliverio, Tom Stevick, Brad Six, B. J. Sherman, adviser; ROW 3: Cheryl Dorsey, Melanie Marsh, Debbie Allman, Kathy Beale, Lori Deskm, Sally Gower, Dan Hyman, Jana Neuwirth, Chris Bonasso, Mary Bell, Debbie Booth, Carroll Little; ROW 4: Damon Riley, Holly Bowman, Tom Barton, John Hofbauer. 200 Organizations SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS: Nan Cayton, Vicki Butcher, Linda Elmer, Debbie Browning. STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION: FRONT ROW: Kathy Law, Christy Weis, Nancy Criste; ROW 2: Peggy Stemple, Paula Nicholson, Kathy Sisler; ROW 3: LouAnn Wilhelm, Karen Hile, Cinda Storms; ROW 4: Mary Beth Mayak, Susie Moore, ROW 5: Rose Marie Sweanngen, Cindy Morris, Linda Sauro; ROW 6: Tom Moran, Barbara Goddard, Suzi Williams; ROW 7: Eric Willis, Donna Sisler, Brenda Cappellini. MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE: FRONT ROW: Jim Shahan, Jams Alt, Bill Gorell, Jim Kessler, Betty Ann Walker, Dale Kittle, Becky Kessler, Christy Tennant, Mike Withers; ROW 2: Melanie Marsh, John Placha, Skip Wilson, Sally Gower, Chris Boyce, Richard Fisher, Joan Kort, Jamie Stewart, Lori Deskm, Ed Propst; ROW 3: Dr. Harry Faulk, advisor, Mike Lopez, Vinton Wright, Susan Shaffer, Millie Fullerton, Keith Goldsberry, Debbie Bennett, Linda Ollis, Mike Kelley, Lisa Boggs, Brenda Hunter, Sharon Garcia, Frances Moody, advisor. Organizations 201 « fi H k 1 1 1 ; f ■ . , i COLLEGIATES: FRONT ROW: Bob Thompson, Sandy McGrew, Helen Lozupone, BarbOliveno, Ron Villers, Linda Ollis, Frances Moody, director, Sally Gower, Keith Goldsberry, Cathy Figler, Stan Masters, Pam Hennen; ROW 2: Skip Wilson, Tammy Martin, Angie Corder, Richard Fisher, Beverly Hitchcock, Trish Hannan, Susan Elmer, Iris Bolyard, Esther Shingleton, Jenny White, George Greza; ROW 3: Mike Kelley, Chnsta McDaniel, Velva Heck, Harry Adkins, Denise Spradling, Mary Frances Beto, Donna McDowell, Jamie Stewart, Jim Scott, Kathryn Shafferman, Kim Mulneix, Julie Adams, Mark Thompson, Brian Bishop. INTER VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: FRONT ROW: Margaret Willard, advisor, Emily Robinson, Diane Adianne, Linda Liller, Becky Seckman, Jenny Smith; ROW 2: David Robinson, Steve Sheets, Brenda Fertig, Onyemaechi Ananzonnu; ROW 3: Charles Walters, Brad Miller, Julie Adams, Phil Morris, Roy Wilfong. BELOW RI GHT: Ann Calabrase moves to the ball during a water polo match. 202 Organizations J ft STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: FRONT ROW: Christy Tennant, Jeannie Wamsley, ValJean Haught; ROW 2: Patricia Mullenax, Becky Seckman, Paula Henderson; ROW 3: Emily Robinson, Leslie Howard, Linda Cogar; ROW 4: Sandy Reese, Beth Haught, Dottie Gallimore, Sandy Davis; ROW 5: Joyce Holtjert, Connie Heaster, Betty Ellifritt, Rhonda McDaniel; ROW 6: Tina Book, Margaret Willard, advisor, Marion King, Roger Morgan. 4-H: Nancy McVicker, Gail Wigal, Tina Manzo, Fred Tawney, Paula Rossi, Gary Weaver, Margaret Willard, adviser. Organizations 203 Forensics team captures national awards The FSC forensics program includes debate activities, individual speaking events and an annual oratorical contest. The two competitive teams, debate and individual events, have been extremely successful in the eastern United States. FSC debaters have participated in 1 75 intercollegiate debates during the past year. In those numerous tournaments they have seldom failed to return home with at least one trophy. The varsity team won second place at George Mason University, and third place awards at Ohio University and Marietta College. Individual trophies were also plentiful. Pat Wilson received first place junior varsity speaker award at Marietta College, second place at Ohio University and third place at Wesleyan. Thorn Haller won first place junior varsity at Ohio University. The team has also won national recognition for qualifying for the National Debate Tournament for two of the past five years. The individual events team has also won honors for FSC. They have qualified for participation in Nationals for the past five years. The team won fourth place sweepstakes at Youngstown University, and Miami University, and fifth place at Ohio University. Many members won first place individual trophies. Tom Stevick and Steve Jones received top honors in improvisational acting at Clarion State, second in dramatic duo at Miami University. Jones received first place in dramatic interpretation at Youngstown University. Pat Stankwich received first place in dramatic interpretation at Youngstown. John Hofbauer won first place in impromptu at Shippensburg State College, and Gale Ayanru won first place in poetry interpretation at Youngstown. In April, the heirs of M. M. Neely sponsored an oratorical contest for FSC students. Monetary prizes are awarded to the top three speakers. The Neely contest has been held for the past 30 years. 204 Forensics LEFT: Debate coach Overking and FSC director of Forensics Suzanne Snyder greet members of the WVIFL Executive Council prior to the tournament. BELOW LEFT: Debaters Thorn Haller, Brenda Gould, Brian Derrick, and Pat Wilson display awards won at Ohio University. BELOW: Featured on Fairmont Forum with hosts Jack Hussey and Marilee Veasey were debaters Cecilia Graves, James Peluso and Coach Overking. OPPOSITE PAGE: The cast of The Readers Theater production of the original program Fling a Handful Of Stars are Debbie Booth, Jane Ellen Ware, Carroll Little, Steve Jones, Tom Stevick, John Hofbauer, Susan Bailey, and Gayle Ayanru. An additional highlight of the forensics program is its sponsorship of the West Virginia Interscholastic Forensics League Tournament. FSC students serve as timers, judges, and events chairmen. The forensics program is not limited to Speech and Drama students but welcomes all students. Staff personnel are Mrs. Suzanne Snyder, director of forensics, Mr. Michael Overking, debate coach, and Mrs. B. J. Sherman, individual events coach. Forensics 205 BETA BETA BETA: FRONT ROW: Cindy Phillips; ROW 2: Tim Rutkowski, Bob Hicks; ROW 3: Mary Wagner, Greg St. Pierre; ROW 4: Heather Curtis, Karen Adams; ROW 5: Chuck Lucente, Rick Wade. KAPPA DELTA PI: FRONT ROW: Patty Dohnam, Beth Haught, Annette Benicosa, Jackie Radford, Pam Asterme, Cindy Cam; ROW 2: Janet Pratt, Deborah Watkins, Leslie Howard, Becky Seckman, Sabrinna Warner, Elaine Dellamea, JoLynn White; ROW 3: Janice Alt, Pam Bolyard, Patty O ' Dell, Vicki Butcher, Lisa Painter, Emily Robinson; ROW 4: Margaret Willard, adviser; Terri Morris, Brenda Fertig, Ronda McDaniel, Dottie Gallimore; ROW 5: Susan Bailey, Paula Rossi, Carleen Worstell, Sam Yokum, Dr. William Phillips, adviser. 206 Honoranes Honoraries: Scholastic achievement rewarded with recognition DELTA SIGMA RHO — TAU KAPPA ALPHA: Michael Overking, Suzanne Snyder, advisers, Ji Peluso, and Thorn Haller. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Melanie Marsh, Brenda Shirkey, Christy Tennant, Sally Gower, Linda Ollis, Helen Lozupone, Becky Kessler, Jamie Stewart, Frances Moody, Alice Moerk, advisers. EPSILON PI TAU: FRONT ROW: Brian Williams, James Lind, Dan Welling, Richard Whitehead, KentMcClung; ROW 2: Loy Leonard, Greta Boroff, Thomas Nunnally, Alan Swanson, Richard Kupreanik, Rick Coffman, Dr. James Hales; ROW 3: Walter Phillips, William Thompson, Dr. William Griscom, Dr. David Sherren, John Pheasant, Marvin Clouston, Ken Kelley. Honoraries 207 Falcon band emphasizes marching, musical talent The Falcon marching band, under the direction of Dr. Harry Faulk, is a group of musicians and twirlers made up of non-music majors as well as music majors. In addition to performances at all home football games, the band travelled this year to parades including the Grafton Harvest Festival parade and the Mountain State Forest Festival parade. The band was also chosen to play at the dedication of the Marion County Industrial Park. RIGHT: Feature twirler Jackie Radford performs a solo routine at a home football game. FRONT ROW: Jackie Radford, Tern Martin, Robyn Girondo, Melanie Thompson, Cheryl Freeland, Barb Snyder, Corey Potter, Annette Benincosa, Shelley Lowe, Tracy Barr, Tammy McGee; ROW 2: Dale Kittle, Denise Bennett, Millie Fullerton, Karen Harpold, Lisa Boggs, Betty Walker, Becky Greenleaf, Dan Toothman; ROW 3: Mike Lopez, Bev Hitchcock, Brenda Hunter, Pat Daugherty, Denise Spradlmg, George Greza, Susie Elmer, Bill Gorrell; ROW 4: Dave Davisson, Ed Propst, Debbie Bennett, Sharon Garcia, Chris Boyce, Mike Kelley, Trie Hanlon, Linda Elmer, Richard Fisher; ROW 5: John Placha, Jerry Clark, Melanie Marsh, Denise Lough, John Provms, Susie Shaffer, Jim Shahan, Mike Hynan; ROW 6: Porter Stiles, Bill Terry, Pete Congi, Jeff Broschart, Vinton Wright, Stan Masters, Bill Heater; ROW 7: Nyla Keener, Jim Smith. One of the biggest items in the news recently is the situation between the U.S. and the People ' s Republic of China, but not all people have the background to know what significance this holds for everyone concerned. USSR USA FSC has its own expert on Chinese affairs, Dr. Yu San Wang, chairman of the Division of social science. He holds a Ph.D. in international relations and has written various articles and a book on Chinese politics. In the 1 950 ' s and early 1 960 ' s, after the takeover by the Chinese Communists with support from other com munist countries such as the Soviet Union, the relations between the USSR, the U.S. and China could be likened to an off- balance triangle. (See diagram.) China and the USSR signed a treaty in 1 951 and thus isolated the U.S. from them. This resulted in " the Cold War. " In the late 1 960 ' s and early 1 970 ' s China and the Soviets drew apart because of historical hatred, political difficulties, and other problems, according to Dr. Wang. As the long-held Division Chairman Wang expresses views on China, Vietnam grudges pushed China and the USSR apart, the U.S. and the USSR drew " The U.S. finally realized the only way to maintain peace and stability in East Asia without war was to have a triangular balance of power. " — Wang closer (See diagram) due to nuclear agreements such as SALT (Strategic Arms Limitation Talks). " The U.S. finally realized the only way to maintain peace and stability in East Asia without war was to have a triangular balance of power, making Communist China stronger and the relationship between them stronger, " Dr. Wang commented. (See last diagram.) USSR USA In 1945 the USSR provided military support for the Communist faction in China, because they thought they could influence China. As a result, the USSR built satellite countries. After 1951 China said the USSR could no longer dominate them and the close tie was broken. " The U.S. wanted to help increase the capacity of China as to equalize the power. Both countries had a mutual interest. That is why the U.S. recognized Communist China and suspended their relations with Taiwan, " he added. USSR A USA " My conclusion is that the present leader, Teng Hsiao- ping, says that Communist China will not take over Taiwan by force, but dependence cannot be placed just on the leader. If he were to die and the radical leadership gained " International politics are very difficult to predict. " — Wang control of China, the U.S. would not be present militarily to protect Taiwan as it once was. The U.S. is not taking it seriously as such, " Dr. Wang said. " International politics are very difficult to predict. The only thing for any country to do in their foreign policy is to conduct their policy on the best of their knowledge and assessment of the future. " Shortly after the normalization of relations between the U.S. and China, China began a military offensive against the recently united country of Vietnam. Dr. Wang was asked to give his opinion on the subject and supply some background information. The area traditionally called Indochina, comprised of the countries of Laos, Cambodia and North and South Vietnam, was a French colony for over 50 years, until 1954, when the French turned the problem of Vietnam over to the U.S., who had been supporting the French in their efforts. " They went into Cambodia with a gun in one hand and a government in the other. " — Wang After 1975, Laos, Vietnam and Cambodia were all under Communist control. Wang said, " Vietnam was so ambitious she wanted to get rid of Cambodia ' s government and put her own choice of leaders in Cambodia. " Vietnam did this just before Christmas 1978 when she overthrew Cambodia ' s own Communist government and installed a new one. " They went into Cambodia with a gun in one hand and a new government in the other, " he further commented. This was the first factor leading to China ' s action against Vietnam. " The second reason was because the USSR was trying to encircle China. The Soviet Union would do anything to support Vietnam to upset China. " DR. YU SAN WANG The third factor was the agreement Vietnam made with Laos in an effort to make Cambodia and Laos satellites. " These three countries unified could become very strong and a threat to China eventually, " Wang explained. The U.S. openly does not approve of China ' s military action against Vietnam, either. The U.S. indicated to Teng that China should restrain herself. The Chinese government in turn said they would take military action against Vietnam if necessary to punish them for taking Cambodia by force, but that they had no " Asa student of international politics, I feel that it is wrong regardless of who invades whom. " —Wang territorial ambitions and would withdraw when they felt their mission was completed. It would serve Russia ' s purpose if the conflict continues between China ABOVE: Chinese translation of the headline. and Vietnam, because it will relieve the pressure on the Russian border and redirect it at Vietnam, " he said. Wang concluded with the comment, " As a student of international politics, I feel it is wrong regardless of who invades whom. " Europe . . . What a trip! 212 Europe Cramming a tour of six countries into two weeks is hectic. But 41 FSC students, faculty and area residents managed it March 30-April 14. They toured England, Belgium, Germany, Switzerland, France and the Netherlands. As the countries, currency, weather, and language changed regularly, the food did not. It remained pork. Highlights of the trip included: the Basel Zoo, a side trip to the Swiss Alps, pastries, shopping, beer, the Mercedes-Benz museum, the Rhinefalls, Rembrandt ' s " Night Watch " and the boat ride on Amsterdam ' s canals. TOP: Bill Devore checks the instrument panel of a car in the Mercedes-Benz Museum. ABOVE: The group pauses to take pictures at the base of the Eiffel Tower. LEFT and ABOVE LEFT: The famous vineyards stretch along the Rhine River valley for miles. Europe 213 Coed visits Iran: ' I could feel the unrest ' i 4 ' TOP LEFT: Mary visited a nomadic tribe during her stay. This woman consented to having her picture taken with Mary ' s friend, Hassan, Mary ' s sister, Barbara, and Mary. TOP RIGHT: Barbara holds one of the nomads ' lambs. Mutton is a staple of the Iranian diet. ABOVE: Barbara is dressed in the traditional, colorful Iranian dress. RIGHT: An example of the Islamic art of the city of Shiraz (probably from the late 1 4th or 1 5th century) is this view of ancient Persians on a hunt. " I ' d like to go back there someday if they ever settle down, " said Mary McGrath, sophomore psychology major, about her summer in Iran during 1978. I didn ' t feel that I was in any personal danger because military personnel patrolled the streets at all times. How can you feel that you ' re in danger when there are guys walking around with sub-machine guns? " Mary visited Shiraz, Iran, when the Shah was still in power, but since then the Iranian leader has left the country and Ayatollah Khomeini has taken over amid terrorism, violence and destruction. Most Americans have been evacuated following anti-American feelings and those still there are receiving threats. " I could feel the unrest, I knew it would come sooner or later, " Mary said. 214 Iran " A friend of my sister was shot in the eye. " Her family was affected as her mother and sister were " escorted out of the country " in December. Her father left in March after the overthrow in February. The Iranian military has a funny way of conducting war games, according to Mary they " took over gas stations " as part of their maneuvers. She said that Iranians drive anywhere they want and in any manner, the country is littered, and " you aren ' t supposed to wear shorts or halters in the streets, " even in the 125 F Iranian weather. The native American stated that most people there do their shopping in open-air shopping bazaars instead of the few western shopping centers and supermarkets. " Their main dishes are rice, lamb, tea and kabobs, " she added. " The only beef I saw was what my father brought home. " TOP LEFT: Pictured is the inside of a mosque in Shiraz. This is from a postcard because cameras are not permitted inside the mosques. TOP RIGHT: This is a view of ancient Persians playing an early version of polo. BOTTOM LEFT: Here is another version of early Persian art. BOTTOM RIGHT: The typical Iranian scenery is dotted with shrubs. The soil is not sandy, as one expects of a desert; rather it is very dry with few trees. Iran 215 Pub . . . Cabaret . . . Nickel . . . Falls . . . Oscar ' s . . . Colasessano ' s . . . College Lunch . . . Crystal Lounge . . . Frank ' s fine foods . . . Frank ' s place . . . Pulice ' s palace . . . Vincent ' s . . . McDonalds . . . Pizza Hut . . . Yann ' s . . . Lupo ' s . . . Fairmont Grill. 216 d? OffDdte 217 Advertisements, index BELOW: Students congratulate each other after graduation. — A — Abel, Diana; 172 Academics; 120 151 ACE EXTERMINATORS; 218 Adams, Jeff; 187 Adams, Julie, 202 Adams, Karen; 166. 206 Adams, Michael; 190 ADAMS OFFICE SUPPLY. 223 Adams, Pat, 32. 166 Adkms, Harry. 202 Administration; 122-123 Adrian, Dianne; 202 ALSCHROATH OLDS; 231 Alfred, Terrah; 1 76 Allied Health; 150-151 ALLING CORY; 230 Allison, Paget; 154 Allman, Deborah; 29, 200 Allman, Nancy; 172 ALLSON JEWELERS; 225 Alpha Xi Delta, 194 Alt. Jams; 154,201.206 American Institute of Design Drafting; 196 American Mime Theatre Company; 24 Anazonnu, Onyemaechi; 197, 202 Andersen, Patricia; 154 Anderson, Cynthis; 166 Anderson, Mary; 166, 193 Andrews, Donna; 176 ANTHONY CHEVROLET; 220 Arasteh, Parvaneh; 141, 169 Arbogast, Cathy; 1 1 5 Armstrong, Cindy; 172, 186, 188, 195,227 Arnold, Sara; 154 Art Guild, 196 Ashcraft, Shirley; 176 Ashcraft, Sandra; 154 Ashton, Jim; 63 Ashton, John; 133 Astenno, Pamela, 154, 206 Athey, Keith; 1 54 Atkins, Cydney, 172. 172, 191 Atlanta Rhythm Section; 48-49 Audia, Frank, 182, 195, 230 Austin, Harvey; 78, 80, 85 Auvil, Rod; 189 Ayanru, Gayle; 205 Ayers, Debra; 86, 1 76 Ayres, Martha; 122 B — Bacco. Ron; 190 Bailey, Jeff, 190 Bailey, Susan; 205, 206 Baird, Rodney; 93 Baker, Belinda; 172, 188 Baker, Rita; 1 54 Ball, Deena; 166 Baltzley, Tern; 191 Band; 208 209 Banvard, Christine; 176 Baptist Campus Ministry; 197 Barb, Riley; 234 Barker, Shane; 31 Barker, Daniel; 196 Barker, John; 109, 190 Barr, Tracy; 166,208, 209 Barron, Cathie; 154 Bartolf, Sue; 31, 193 LAFAYETTE RADIO ELECTRONIC A880CIATE Compliments ACE EXTERMINATORS, INC. STORE Guaranteed Termite Control Hi-Fi — Stereo — C.B. Radios Tape Recorders — Guitars 510 Locust Ave. and 413 W. Main Fairmont and Clarksburg Phone 366-0545 and 622-8002 — Come in and Browse Around — and Guaranteed Moisture Control Free Inspections 410 0gden Ave. Phone 367-7870 218 Ads, Index Barton, Tom; 29, 200 Bartrug, Deborah; 154 Bartrug, Kathenne; 172, 198 Baseball; 102 103 Basketball; 78-85 Bassett, Lila; 72 Batson, David; 148, 196 Bauer, Robert; 146 Beachler, Mary Ellen; 1 54 Beafore, Kim; 193 Beale, Kathy; 166, 195,200 Beatty, Nancy; 197 Beckman, Karen; 154 Beezer, Larry; 13 Bell, Carrie; 72, 73 Bell, Mary; 42, 200, 245 Bell, Wallace; 197 Belli, Sandy; 189 Belmear, Michael; 123 Belotte, Tim; 199 Benincosa, Annette; 154, 206, 208, 209 Bennett, Carol; 154, 194 Bennett, Cort; 63 Bennett, Craig; 154 Bennett, Deborah; 176, 201, 208 Bennett, Denise; 172, 208 Bennett, Donna; 154 Bennett, Jim; 237 Bennett, Robin; 76, 115, 166 Bennett, Sherry; 166 Bennett, William; 189 Benningfield, Dorothy; 127 Bernstine, Martin; 70, 89, 100 Berry, Sharla; 166, 191 Beta Beta Beta; 206 Beto, Mary Frances; 202 Bias, Duane;63, 197 Biggs, Alan; 166 Birdsell, Gary; 166 Bishop, Brian; 202 Bishop, Greg; 63, 186, 189 Bissett, Alice; 154 Bissett, Jim; 195 Bissett, Ken; 103,245 Bitner, Bill; 154 Black Awareness Week; 46-47 Black Student Union; 197 Blair, Robert; 176 Blakemore, Bruce; 154 Blankenbeckler, William; 154 Blatt, Carol; 155 Blomberg, Al; 195 Bock, Edward; 122 Boggs, James; 176 Boggs, Lisa; 176,201,208 Bohan, Randy; 190 Bohnke, David; 133, 199,230 Bolland, Beverly; 166 Bolt, Bonnie; 176, 198 Bolyard, Iris; 137, 155,202 Bolyard, Pam; 166, 206 Bolyard, Sherri; 172 Bombardiere, Natalie; 166 Bonamico, Nunzio; 31, 102 Bonasso, Chris; 200 Book, Tina; 155,203 Boord, Linda; 1 76 Booth, Debbie; 1 76, 200, 205 Boram, William; 122 Boram, William II; 176 Boroff, Greta; 155, 177, 199,207 Bowers, Eric; 1 72 Bowers, Mark; 1 14 Bowman, Holly; 176,200 Boyce, Chris; 1 72, 201 , 208, 209 Boyce, Kay, 69, 166 Boyd, Terry; 114, 176 Boyle, Diana; 151 Boyles, Gary; 196 Boyles, Jan; 198 Boyles, Kathryn; 172, 188 Bradley, Martha; 155 Brannon, Richard; 131 Brock, Jill; 167 Bromley, Karen; 155, 197 Broschart, Jeff; 176, 208 Brown, Charlie; 46, 47 Brown, Chester; 212 Brown, Christina; 172 Brown, David; 172 Brown, Jill; 166 Brown, Kelli; 188 Brown, Rick; 59,63, 156 Brown, Robert; 1 55 Brown, William; 139 Browning, Debra; 155, 188, 195, 201 Brugnoli, John; 172 Bryner, Barry; 195 DISTRICT 5 of WEST VIRGINIA NURSES ASSOCIATION Congratulates the Graduates of the Nursing Program Class of 1979 Clarksburg The Store of Central West Virginia Middletown Mall Ads, Index 219 Buchanan, Cindy; 17 Buckey, Lynn; 166, 186, 193 Bucklew, Mary; 155, 191 Bunting, Sandra; 155 Burda, Dave; 85 Burge, Kathryn; 166 Burkhart, Janet; 176 Burns, Don; 70,89, 100, 192, 224 Burns, Peggy; 155, 195 Burns, Ruth Ann; 127 Burns, Tom; 76, 192 " Bus Stop " ; 42-43 Bush, Ann; 36, 129, 166, 188, 195 Butcher, Vicki; 155, 195,201, 206 Butler, Cornelius; 61, 63 Butler, Jeanne; 50 Byers, George; 139 Byers, Ronald Keith; 155 Byrd, Becky; 122,238 — C — Ca beret; 17 Cacace, Valerie; Cain, Cindy; 206 Cain, Rosemary; 176 Calabrase, Ann; 70, 7 1 , 97, 98 100, 101,202 Calabrese, Bill; 104 Calhoun, Danetta; 193 Cameron, Colin; 95, 105, 122 Cameron, Robert; 146 Campbell, Judy; 72, 73 Campbell, Tara; 166 Canfield, Karen; 69 Canfield, Katerini; 172 Cannon, George; 122 Cappellini, Brenda; 201 Captor, Kip; 113, 190 Carder, Tammy; 155 Carlson, Marti; 188 Carpenter, William; 155 Carr, Cheryl; 155, 197 Carr, Richard; 155 Carroll, Sandra; 195 Carson, Leta; 133 Carsone, Anthony; 63 Case, Dorothy; 166 Cassell, Tim; 32, 192 Cassera, Al; 37, 190 Casto, Beth Ellen; 166 Casto, Francis; 155, 198 Casto, Helen; 176 Casto, Judy; 176 Casto, Tamora; 155 Cather, H. Dotson; 148 Cattle; 26-27 Cavender, Sandy; 193 Cayton, Amy; 1 55 Cayton, Nan; 156, 195,201 Celaschi, Norm; 63 Channell, Rob; 114 Chapman, Cathy; 172 Cheerleaders; 106-107 Chenoweth, Peggy; 166 Cheslock, Twyla; 1 56 Chicarelli, Bill; 197 China; 210-211 Chipps, Jo Ann; 166 Chittum, Cathy; 156 Christian, Kirk; 63 Christian Student Union; 197 Christy, Jesse; 94 Church, Sam; 95 Cielensky, Vicki; 176 Cirelli, John; 59, 63, 89 CITY NATIONAL BANK; 231 Clagett, Becky; 166, 191 Claremont, Edward; 151 Clark, Debra Jo; 166 Clark, Jerry; 208 Clark, Melinda; 166 Clark, Vicky; 115, 156 Claudio, Kevin; 52, 79, 81, 85 Clayton, Brian; 176 Clayton, Colleen; 191 Clayton, Mark; 156 Clayton, Merinda; 156 Clayton, Rebecca; 1 56 Clelland, Patricia; 166 Clemente, Anthony; 199 Clutter, Sandra; 156 Cochran, Alex; 187 Coffindaffer, Nancy; 14, 195 Coffman, Rick; 63, 199, 200, 207 Cogar, Linda; 166, 186, 191, 203 Cola, Nick; 63, 89, 156 Colebank, Allen; 127 Colebank, Peggy; 167 Coleman, James; 139 Collegiates; 202 Collins, Carol; 156 Complete Chevrolet Sales and Service " Marion County ' s Volume Dealer " 1229 Country Club Road Phone 366-3500 JONE8 ' FUR SERVICE Monog ramming on All Types of Garments 521 Gaston Ave. Phone 363-4992 Good Luck to Graduating Seniors 220 Ads, Index Collins, Jim; 190 Collins, John; 63, 89 Collins, Karen; 176 Collins, Kim; 167 Commerce; 124 127 Community; 180-183 Community College; 150-151 COMMUNITY BANK TRUST; 236 Conaway, John; 122 Congi, Pete; 208 Conn, Dwight; 198 Conner, Elizabeth; 17, 176 Conrad, Rick; 197 Conrad, Sharon; 156 Cook, Franklin; 63 Cooper, Cheryl; 1 76 Cooper, Dave; 80, 1 33 Cooper, Debra; 1 72 Copley, Virginia; 167 Corder, Angela; 176,202 Cost; 18-19 Costa, Kellie; 1 55 Coughlin, Kim; 156 Cowger, Deborah; 51, 193 Cox, Belinda; 20 Cox, Betty Bea; 20 Cox, Homer; 1 22 Cox, Spike; 199 Crace, Jim; 156 Craft, Gwen; 172, 193 Crane, Jeff; 63 Criss, Cheryl; 191 Criste, Nancy; 201 Crites, Rex; 37, 167, 190,200 Cronm, Joe; 167 Crosscountry; 76-77 Cross, Dinah; 156 Cross, Randy; 111, 189 Crowley, Mike; 104 Cullen, Kimberly; 191 Cumashot, Christine; 1 56 Cunningham, Glennis; 127 Cupp, Michael; 66, 187 Cupp, Rebecca; 167 Curtis, Heather; 156, 191,206 Cushmg, Joe; 100 Custer, Ray; 241 LEFT: Education students take a test during a block class. GET HON AT Clarksburg Fri. 9:30-8:30 Rest of Week 9:30-5 Ads, Index 221 Cutlip. Linda; 76, 115, 164, 176 Cutright, Michael; 192 Outright, Steve; 63 Cutsy, Brenda; 167, 191 — D — Dailey, Margaret; 176, 191 Dance Company; 38-39 Dance Marathon; 50-51, 229, 230 Daniels, John; 156 Daugherty, Pat; 131,208 Davidson, Gibbs; 187 Davis, Bucky; 102, 103, 200 Davis, Charles Edward; 167 Davis, Elizabeth; 167, 193 Davis, Sandra; 167, 198 Davis, Viola; 1 56 Davisson, David; 208, 209 Dawson, Jo Ann; 156 Day, Vera Dawn; 157 Debate; 198 Deem, Hughie; 195 Dehner, Joyce; 167 Delancey, Mary; 167 Delaney, Kathy; 188 Dellamea, Elaine; 167, 191, 206 Dellinger, Teri; 193 Delta Sigma Rho, Tau Kappa Alpha; 207 Delta Zeta; 191 Dempsey, Jack; 4 Dennis, James; 199 Derosa, Joann; 188 Derrick, Brian; 198,205 Deskin, Lori; 200, 201 Devore, Bill; 213 Dilsworth, Maggi; 157 Distant Athletes; 88-89 DISTRICT 5 WVNA; 219 Dobreff, Tami; 157 Dodd, Deborah; 157 Dolan, Terrence; 100, 189 Dodge, Margaret; 151 Dolly, Beverly; 1 76 Dolog, Paula; 167 Domico, Angie; 196 Donham, Patricia; 167, 206 Donko, Rick; 63, 195 Doonan, Mike; 91, 94 Dornick, Gig; 94 Dorsey, Cheryl; 1 76, 200 Dorsey, Gerry; 157 Dotson, LeeAnn; 167 Drennen, Anita; 157, 197 Drennen, George; 197 Drummond, Karen; 172 Dulaney, Bob; 157, 187, 196, Dumire, Jane; 138, 139 Dunn, Billy; 52, 122 Dunn, Catherine; 157 Durrett, Debra;31 Durst, Wendi; 157 Duvall, Harold; 133 Dye, Bill; 195 Dyke, Larry; 63 — E — Earley, Kristma; 177 Earnest, Margi; 31, 157, 191 EAST SIDE FLORIST; 229 Eckles, Larry; 139 Education; 127-129 Eddy, Michael; 177, 190 Eddy, Tammy Jo; 167 Edwards, Jan; 167 Edwards, Paul; 122 Edwards, Steve; 93, 94, 1 14, 157 Efaw, Debra; 157 Efaw, Terry; 172 Eleyette, Wynne; 167 Ellifritt, Betty; 203 Elmer, Linda; 172, 195, 201, 208 Elmer, Susan; 167, 202, 208 Emala, Susan; 157 Engineering Technological Society; 198 Epsilon Pi Tau; 207 Erdie, Gmnie; 17 Europe; 212-213 Everly, Ed; 157 — F — Facemire, Jeff; 157 Fads Fashions; 32-33 Fairmont Brass Quintet; 55 Fankhauser, Beth; 168, 191 Fanto, Debra; 168 F arley, Brenda; 76, 115 Faulk, Harry; 7, 133,201 Fayoyin, Mary Jo; 55 I877 Best Wishes from Your Complete Department Store Adams Street, Downtown Fairmont 1979 222 Ads, Index Feaster Center; 64 65 55 1 1 7 119 ' Feronti, John; 100 Feronti, Joe; 1 00 Ferrari, Louis; 187 Fertig, Brenda; 158, 202, 206 Fidoe, Greg; 182, 195 Fields, Max; 20 Fields, Sharon; 177 Figler, Cathy; 202 Finals Week; 240-241 Fine Arts; 130-133 Fisher, Richard; 177,201,202 208 Fitch, John; 146 Flanigan, Gloria; 193 Flesher, Martha; 168 Flying Burrito Brothers; 25 Fogg, Vickie; 158 Football; 58-63 Forensics; 204 205 Forman, Kathie; 177 Forren, Richard; 196 Fortney, Donna; 158 Four-H; 202 Fowler, Sandi; 158, 186, 194 Fraley, John; 36 Freeland, Cheryl; 173, 208 Freeman, Michael; 158 Freshman Orientation; 22-23, 238 Freshmen; 176 179 FREY HOME FOR FUNERALS; 230 Friend, Charlotte; 146 Friend, Mark; 127 Froendt, John; 1 73 Fry, Mary Lou; 151 Frye, Elizabeth; 139 FSC Stage Band; 50 FSHS Fire; 183 Fulda, Michael; 146 Fullerton, Millie; 177,201,208 Fulmer, Robert; 63 — G — Gainer, Leslie; 188 Gallimore, Dottie; 168, 198 203 206 Garcia, Anthony; 1 58 BELOW: Blair Montgomery clears the pie from his face during Freshman Orientation. m aft Garcia, Sharon; 201, 208 Gardner, Gerry; 63, 89 Gardner, Tim; 63 Gatrell, Steven; 146 Gaudio, Anthony; 196 Geary, Lou; 63 Gebert, Larry; 63, 89 Geffrey, Michael; 92, 93, 94, 195 Geldbaugh, Tammy; 168 GENERAL ENGINEERING; 232 Gerrard, Mary; 76, 115, 1 68 Gerwig, Cheryl; 106, 107, 158 Gick, Alan; 127,212 Gifford, Phil; 92, 94 Giles, Suzanne; 158, 193 Gilmer, Jeriel; 133 Gilmore, Debra; 158, 193 Girondo, Robyn; 30, 123, 188, 208 Givens, Ruth; 139 Glass, Pamela; 177 Glod, Robert; 63 Glover, Abby; 1 73 Goddard, Barbara; 158, 201 Goddard, Lee; 177, 188 Goehringer, Tammy; 173, 196 Goff, Michael; 190 Golden, Jennifer; 20 Goldsberry, Keith; 177, 201, 202 Goldsmith, Sandra; 69, 115 Golf; 1 04 Goodwin, James; 148 Goodwin, Ronald; 127 Gorgonio, Saundra; 177, 188 Gorrell, Bill; 173,201,208 Gossard, Scott; 114, 200 Gould, Brenda; 195, 198, 205 Gould, Marvin; 127 Gower, Deborah; 1 58 Gower, Diana; 177 Char-Ko Steaks On Sizzling Platters Specializing in Esl ffill: Seafood Broasted Chicken Carry Out Service Catering Service for Banquets Parties, Weddings etc. " We Feed The Champs " Owned and Operated by Al Sabo, FSC Alumni 905 Country Club Road Phone 363-976 1 Sales and Service on All Equipment Downtown Gift Center ADAMS OFFICE SUPPLY 210 Adams St. Ph. 363-0651 363-0650 Ads, Index 223 Gower, Sally; 200, 20102 Grabb, Cynthia; 168 Graduation; 52-55 Grattan, Robert; 139 Grautheim, Donna; 29 GRAVELY TRACTORS; 234 Gray, William; 198 Greco, Celeste; 158, 186, 194 Greco, Edward; 63 Greek Week; 34-37, 224 Greeks; 186-195 Greenleaf, Catherine; 1 17, 173 Greenleaf, Rebecca; 177, 208, 209 Grega, Sandra; 193 Greza, George; 202, 208 Grieco, Terry; 1 78 Grimes, Mark; 63 Grimes, Philip; 130 Griscom, William; 148, 199, 207 Grose, Edward; 122 Grose, Raymond; 1 77 Gross, Rachel; 158, 168, 195 Groups; 184-209 Groves, Michael; 158 Groves, Stan; 122 Grubb, Jeff; 189 Gump, Teresa; 68, 69, 1 58 Gwinn, Kim; 158, 193 — H — Hachat, Alisa; 158 Haddix, Mike; 190 Haddox, Sally; 99, 100, 101 Haden, Chuck; 195 Hadley, Harry; 122 Hahn, Judy; 168 Haines, Norma; 72, 73 Hales, James; 198, 207 Hall, Greg; 168 Hall, Mark; 173 Hall, Mike; 189 Hall, Morton; 158 Hall, Susan; 196 Haller, John; 5 Haller, Thorn; 198,205,207 Hamilton, Dave; 237 Hamilton, Mark; 187 Hamilton, Neal; 23, 50, 158, 229 Hamric, Pamela; 168 1 95, J I ABOVE: Don Burns jumps a hurdle on the obstacle course during Greek Week. MOUNTAINEER ELECTRIC INDUSTRIAL MAINTENANCE A SPECIALTY MOTOR REWINDING REPAIRING REBUILDING COMPLETE INDUSTRIAL ELECTRIC MACHINE SHOP FACILITIES 363-0230 IF NO ANSWER CALL 366-2740 OR 366-6777 RT 19 WESTCHESTER 224 Ads, Index Hando, Cheryl; 107 Hanlon, Patricia; 168, 202, 208 Hannah, Dave; 63 Hannah, Fred; 190 Hanood, Mike; 189 Hardesty, Belinda; 158 Hardman, Danette; 177, 195 Hardman, Teresa; 193 Hardway, Wednell; 1 4, 1 7, 52, 95, 122 Harley, Debra; 158 Harlow, Julie; 188 Harmison, Sheila; 146 Harold, Cheryl; 168 Harper, Jeff; 1 58 Harpold, Dave; 195 Harpold, Karen; 177,208 Harris, Cathy; 158 Harris, Chester; 173,200 Harris, Jeannie; 139 Hart, Charlene; 168, 191 Hart, Charlotte; 158, 191 HARTLEYS; 222 Haugh, Barry; 158 Haught, Beth; 159,203,206 Haught, Patricia; 159 Haught, ValJean; 168, 203 Haun, Donna; 168 Hawver, Mary; 21 Hawver, Rebecca; 1 73 Hayes, Cindy; 177 Hayes, Joy; 159 HAYMONDS WRECKER; 227 Haynes, Stephen; 139 HEADLINES HAIR SALON; 227 Heaster, Connie; 99, 100, 168, 203 Heater, Bill; 208 Heck, James; 187 Heck, Velva; 202 Heff ner. Bob; 1 76 Heimbach, Lynn; 189 Heldreth, Lisa; 191 Heldreth, Ronda; 177 Helmick, Dave; 159 Henderson, Paula; 203 Hennen, Pam; 202 Henson, Scott; 85 Hermosilla, Mike; 43 Herndon, Darlene; 177 Hernon, Scott; 100, 101 Herrick, Patricia; 173, 193 Herring, Lewis; 148, 198 Hess, Lantz; 59, 63 Hess, Melva; 148, 149 Heston, Rose; 191, 195 Hibbs, Kenny; 190 Hibbs, Valerie; 168 Hicks, Bob; 206 Hile, Karen; 201 Hill, Jennifer; 168 Hill, Leonard; 146 Hines, Robyn; 133 Hinkle, Bruce; 94, 95 Hitchcock, Bev; 177, 202, 208 Hockman, Sandra; 168 Hoes, Jerome; 15,61,63, 197, 199 Hofbauer, John; 42, 200, 205 Hoffman, John; 159 Holbert, Anne; 52 Holbert, Joyce; 203 Holden, Creed; 189 Holden, Greg; 187 Holland, Jeff; 63 Holley, Judith; 159 Holloway, George; 197 Holloway, Richard; 130 Holly Ball; 30-31 Holtzworth, Sarah; 1 73 Home Economics Club; 198 Homecoming; 12-17,25 Honoraries; 206-207 Hood, Jennifer; 173 Home, Nancy; 127 Horner, Kim; 168 Horvath, Marie; 151 Hovatter, Carol; 159 Howard, Leslie; 159, 203, 206 Howell, Linda; 1 59 Hoyer, Judy; 127 HPERS; 133-135 HPERSClub; 199 Huey, Jeff; 118 Hughes, Bob; 195 Hughes, Mike; 187 Humphries, Chris; 63, 89 Hunt, Carl; 47, 123 Hunt, Mary; 159 Hunt, Robert; 168 Hunter, Brenda; 177, 201, 208 Hupp, Mary; 123 Hurley, Loretta; 159 Hurst, Peggy; 159 Hussey, Jack; 205 Hustead, Donna; 168 Hutton, Gina; 173 Hyman, Daniel; 200 Hyman, Mike; 208 IFC; 186 llacqua, Frank; 63, 102, 103 Industrial Arts Club; 199 Intramural Council; 200 Intramurals; 108-113 Iran; 214-215 IVCF; 202 JACK JILL CLEANERS; 232 Jackson, Byron; 139 Jackson, Christie; 76, 1 1 5, 1 99 Jackson, Elsie; 197 Jacksin, Robert; 159 Jamiel, Doug; 63, 89 Jamison, Linda; 180 Jarvis, Brent; 190 Jasper, Dave; 79, 84, 85, 129, 171 Johnson, Rev. Jim; 197 Johnson, Kathryn; 173 Johnson, Renita; 159 Johnson, Stephen; 100 Johnson, Susan; 69, 172 Johnson, Tina; 191 JONES; 233 Jones, Debra; 173 Jones, Donna; 1 15 JONES FUR SERVICE; 220 Jones, James; 173 Jones, Manny; 82, 85 Jones, Marilyn; 139 Jones, Mary; 63 Jones, Randy; 63 Jones, Steven; 21, 28, 29, 42, 43, 200, 205 Jones, Todd; 159 Jordan, Roger; 187 Joshi, Tulasi; 146 Julian, William; 123 Juniors; 166-171 — K — Kabulski, Pam; 160 Kappa Delta Pi; 206 Karrasch, Mark; 100 v V vi " SELECT ™. ALL80N JEWELRY %k UfW md LJL lf? 1 BIRTHDAY Diamond Specialists 216 Adams Street V ) ANNIVERSARY XoL BAKED FRESH DAILY t({jS3 ' HOUR SERVICE Fairmont, West Virginia Phone 366-4848 366-4848 !3 t gL IN MOST INSTANCES ANY ORDER BY 2 PM CARTOON VVIU BE READY BY 4 PM DECORATING for or™ es 366-4911 NOVELTY DESIGN HRS. 9 AM - 4 PM - WEEKDAYS • YOU PROVIDE 9 AM . NOON SAT. SErlECT PASTRIES 217 MONROF Ads, Index 225 Katsan, Mimi; 173 Kaufman, Pam; 168 Keadle, Mary Beth; 96, 100 Keaton, Wilma; 177 Keener, Deborah; 1 1 5 Keener, Nyla; 208 Keith, Mathew; 76 Keith, Ron; 63 Kellar, James; 168 Keller, Tammy; 173 Kelley, Debra; 178 Kelley, Kenneth; 207 Kelley, Mike; 201,202, 208 Kendall, Andrea; 168 Kennedy, George; 168 Kent, Kelly; 173 Kerns, Fred; 168, 189 Kessler, James; 201 Kessler, Becky; 132,201,207 KETTERINGS;235 King, David; 169 King, John; 139 King, Marion; 173, 203 Kroeger, Jerome; 189 Kruger, Linda; 169 Kruk, Thomas; 199 Krzys, Carl; 189 Kupreanik, Richard; 148, 207 Kuroski, Bill; 12,63 Kutz, Jo Ann; 169 Kuzio, John; 62, 63 Kuzio, Paul; 63 — L — LAFAYETTE; 218 Lambert, Rod; 190 Lambert, Zena; 173 Lamont, Melissa; 100 Lanford, Kathy; 160 Lanford, Mark; 178 Langmaack, Carol; 71, 96, 100 101,173,188 Language Literature; 136-139 Lantz, Steve; 1 60 Lantz, Tami, 72, 160 Lanyon, Cynthia; 178 Lester, Ann; 123 Lester, Jeff; 63 Leuhette, Susan; 169 LEVINES; 226 Lewis, Vicki; 30, 186, 191 Libicer, Ann; 160 Liddell, Emil; 145 Liebau, Marjorie; 173 Liller, Linda; 160,202 Lilly, Greg; 154, 189 Lind, Mel; 160,207,245 Lindsay, Marcie; 197 Linger, Connie; 169 Linn, Crystal; 1 73 Linn, Kim; 193 Linville, Robin; 160 Little, Carroll; 200, 205 Little, Jennifer; 194 Liu, Yuan; 148, 196 Lloyd, Bob; 1 92 Lockard, Patricia; 169 Lofland, Helen; 174 Loggins, Leroy; 78, 82, 84, 85 197 Lombardo, Mike; 187 Long, Cynthia; 193 Long, Debbie; 188 Long, Julia; 160 Long, Ken; 63 Longwell, William; 160 Lopez, Anthony; 1 78 Lopez, Mike; 1 74, 20 1 , 208 Lord, Pierre; 89 Lough, Denise; 1 74, 208 Lough, JoAnn; 200 Louzy, Karen; 169 Lowe, Shelley; 193, 208, 209 Lowery, Terry; 1 60 Lowry, Mark; 94 Lowther, Chester; 196 Loy, Arthur; 196 Lozupone, Helen; 202, 207 Lucente, Frank; 206 Lucky, Carolyn; 160 Ludwick, Sandra; 169 Kirby, Stewart; 160 Larry, Joseph; 146 Kisner, Julie; 160, 185 Laughlin, Lois; 122 Kittle, Dale; 201, 208 Laughlin, William; 127 Klausman, John; 160 Law, Kathleen; 160, 201 Knicely, Jeff; 168 Lawson, Debbie; 169 Knight, Amy; 160 Lawson, Harold; 122 Knight, Marta; 188 Leatherman, Debra; 178 Knotts, Donna; 173 Lee, Daniel; 173 Koay, Kenny; 169 Leech, Bonnie; 160, 191 LEVINE ' Q Men ' s Wear Women ' s Wear Kolitsch, Came; 173 Leeson. Pam; 1 73 Kolitsch. Louis; 160 Lehosit, Emil; 51 Kopp, Ronald; 189 Lemon. Brad; 187 Kopp, Thomas; 189 Lengel, Karen; 20, 21 323 Adams Street Fairmont, West Virginia Kort. Joan; 201 Lengel, Richard; 20 Kovach, Stephanie; 1 69 Leno|ri Car|; Q2 g3 g4 Qb , g? Kraiza, Mike; 89, 1 00 Leonar(j Loy; , 4g , gg 2Qy Oranoe Uuliuc Lighting — Heating — Insulation and Supplies O Q For a real treat, be sure to stop at Orange Julius. V W ELECTRIC AND 9UPPLY Their menu features eight different kinds of hot dogs and their extra special drink, " Orange Julius. " 1 07 Jackson Street — P.O. Box 468 Fairmont, W.Va. 26554 Phone 366-4326 It comes in five flavors, orange, strawberry, pineapple, banana and peach. It ' s a blend of secret ingredients which together produce one of the best drinks around. Whether you want a quick snack, a full meal or one of those great drinks, stop in. Middletown Mall, Fairmont 226 Ads, Index BELOW: Cindy Armstrong prepares the master lists used to index the MOUND. Luketic, Doug; 247 Lusenbrink, Aurora; 178 Luzader, Rosemary; 161, 198 Lynch, Greg; 197 Lynch, Nancy; 161 Lyons, JoAnn; 169 — M — Mack, Annie; 197 Magahan, Bill; 189 Mahaney, Steve; 70, 99, 100 Malcolm, Patricia; 174 Mallonee, Linda; 42, 43 Mallow, Jeff; 192 Malone, Dean; 178 Manchm, A. James; 95, 100 Mancina, Barb; 188 Mann, Herbie; 24 Manzo, Dave; 63 Manzo, Tina; 203 Marcmek, Bob; 195 Marlowe, Richard; 63 Marsh, Kim; 195 Marsh, Melanie; 169, 200 201 207, 208 HEADLINES HAIR SALON 363-9379 8a.m. -7 p.m. Tuesday-Friday 8 a.m. -Noon Saturday Closed Monday Alan Henderson KathyCarr TOWING RADIO DISPATCHED CALL RALPH 366-5555 HAYMOND ' S WRECKER SERVICE , 105 COUNTRY CLUB RD. Ads, Index 227 A MAN CAN GROW CT. -d ?ef faep 0 ? Grow hg WITH OWENS-ILLINOIS GLASS COMPANY Ours is a growing company and we can gTOw together in fields where a man has ample opportunity and room to carve out a satisfying Life-time career. We offer you stability that is inherent in the business of manufacturing and distrib- uting a variety of goods, continually being broadened by the development of new products reaching new markets You can enjoy the advantages that come from association with a company which is outstanding in reputation and prestige in its field. You can benefit from a training program that has proved its worth to a large number of young meri during the past several years as we have expanded our operations. You can have the security to be found in an organization where men stay and grow with a growing company, where there are liberal life and health insurance plans, and dly established retirement plans. OWENS-ILLINOIS GLASS COMPANY LINES INCLUDE: Duraglas bottles and jars • Closures Plastic containers • Plastic fitments Corrugated paper shipping boxes Multiwall bags • Kraft paper for boxes Glass television bulbs • Glass tubing Glass rod • Electrical insulators Laboratory glass • Vials • Ampuls Libbey Safedge tumblers and stemware Glass block • Hardwood panels and doors We are interested in qualified young men with either technical or non-technical back- grounds for training in sales, production management or general engineering. We invite those interested to write directly to: Director, Selection of Specialized Personnel MAKERS OF (j) PRODUCTS O I WENS-ILLINOIS Glass Container Division plant • fairmont, west virginia 228 Ads, Index BELOW: Student government president Neal Hamilton takes a pie in the face during the Dance Marathon. Marsh, Susuan; 178 Marshall, Lennie; 1 14 Marshok, Carol; 197 Martin, Judy; 178 Martin, Tammy; 178, 202 Martin, Tern; 208, 209 Martin, Wayne; 89, 97, 1 00 Martino, David; 169, 187 Martino, Gary; 169 Martino, Rosemary; 178 Maruka, Renee; 83, 106, 107 Marzano, Nancy; 198 Mason, Cheryl; 178 Masquers; 28 29, 42-43, 200 Massullo, David; 63 Massullo, Robert; 63 Masters, Robert; 123 Masters, Stan; 202, 208 Masterson, Don; 89, 100, 101 Mateleska, Mike; 198 Matheny, Bonnie; 174 Matush, Ann; 161, 196, 198 Mayak, Mary; 201 Mazzella, Steven; 187 McCandless, Rick; 108 McCardle, Deborah; 161 McCauley, Rob; 187 McClung, Kent; 198,207 McComas, Eric; 190 McCutcheon, Clyde; 189 McCutcheon, Gary; 63 McDaniel, Christa; 202 McDaniel, Ronda; 161, 203, 206 McDowell, Donna; 202 McDowell, Emily; 151 McEldowney, Debra; 69 McGee, Tamala; 174,208 McGlumphy, Gary; 192 McGrath, Mary; 214, 215 McGrew, Sandra; 174, 202 Mcintosh, Denise; 178 McKeny, Stephanie; 161 McKmley, Mary; 161 McLaughlin, Beverly; 161 McLennan, Richard; 189 McMahon, John; 98, 100 McVicker, Nancy; 174, 203 McWilliams, Donald; 63 Meade, Kay Francis; 161 Meadows, Susie; 30 Medina, Kathy; 177 MENC;201 Mendenhall, Cheryl; 188 Meredith, Jan; 193 Merntt, Karen; 196 Messenger, Jay; 113, 190 Metz, Josephine; 1 74 Michael, Mike; 1 14 Michaels, David; 178 Mick, Cora; 76, 169 Mick, Crystal; 178, 191 MIDDLETOWN NATIONAL BANK; 229 Mihaliak, Monica; 178, 188 Miller, Brad; 202 Miller, Connie; 161, 197, 198 Miller, David; 89, 100 Miller, Davis; 245 Miller, Fred; 49 Miller, Lorraine; 1 61 Miller, Martha; 151 Miller, Patrick; 192,200 Miller, William; 200 Mills, Rick; 147 Miss FSC; 44-45 Mitchell, Betty Ann; 161, 194 Mitchell, Catherine; 69 Mitchell, Diane; 148, 161, 195 Mitchell, Genevieve; 169 Mitchell, Sue; 69, 161, 193 Large Enough to Serve You 363-7390 EAST SIDE FLORIST Fairmont, WV Small Enough to Care MNB MIDDLETOWN NATIONAL BANK Middletown Mall " YOUR FRIENDLY PERSONAL SERVICE BANK " Member Federal Reserve System and Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Ads, Moats, James; 63, 190 Moerk, Alice; 133,207 Monteleone, Donna; 30, 186, 188 Montgomery, Blair; 123 Montgomery, Jeff; 31, 223 Montgomery, Paula; 178 Moody, Frances; 133, 201, 202, 207 Moody, Jeff; 190 Moore, Allen; 186, 189 Moore, Frank; 63, 128 Moore, Kelby; 161 Moore, Susan; 201 Moore, Meg; 169 Moran, Tom; 201 Moran, Suzanne; 169 Morgan, Anne; 139 Morgan, Roger; 203 Morgan, Sandra; 161 Moroose, Donald; 127, 129 Morrel, Harvey; 94 Morris, Cynthia; 201 Morris, Jeff; 8, 192 Morris, Judy; 161 Morris, Matt; 63, 169 Morris, Phil; 159, 197,202 Morris, Rick; 154, 189, 196 Morris, Teresa; 206 Morris, Vicki; 178 Morrison, Russ; 178, 196 Morton, Scott; 96, 100 MOSEBACH LIGHTING; 234 Moser, Lawrence; 161 Moss, Patti; 178, 188, 197 MOUNTAINEER ELECTRIC; 224 Movies; 40-41 Mullenax, Dana; 169 Mullenax, Joyce; 4, 161 Mullenax, Patricia; 203 Mullins, Jerry; 104, 189 Mullins, Paul; 174 Mulneix, Kim; 202 Murphy, Kathy; 174 Mustoe, Janet; 197 Myers, Laura; 135 Myers, Nancy; 169 RIGHT: Frank Audia paid for the privilege of hitting Dr. David Bohnke in the face with a pie during the Dance Marathon. FREY HOME FOR FUNERALS 320 Madison Fairmont, WV 26554 Phone 363-3171 Directors: Robert B. Frey, Sr. William M. Frey Robert B. Frey Jr. Fairmont ' s Paper Distribution Center ALLING AND CORY 0 y — j ast - : == libr Fasf £ 0 Service L X — o vj 3r Sixth St and Beltline Fairmont, W.Va. 26554 230 Ads. Index — N — Nabors, Nancy; 161 Naegle, Orville; 139 Nailler, Barbara; 127 NCAA NAIA; 105 Neptune, Marlyn; 133 Nesselroad, Joanna; 148 Neuwirth, Jana; 161, 200 Newcome, Mildred; 139 Newlon, Joy; 161 Nicholson, Jan; 169 Nicholson, Paula; 161,201 Noel, Olivia; 69, 174 Nolen, Tina; 162, 193 Nolf, Marsha; 123,55, 138 Norris, Mike; 162, 175, 189, 195 Nuce, Dan; 162, 199 Nunnally, Thomas; 148, 207, 237 Nutter, Barbara; 137, 139 Nuzum, Paulette; 196 — — Odell, Cathy; 7, 28, 191,200 Odell, Patricia; 206 Ofield. Jeff; 187 Olds, Barb; 188 O ' Lear, Maury; 162 Oleksa, Cheryl; 162 Oliverio, Barb; 30, 51, 138, 194, 195,200,202,209 Oliveto, James; 196 Ollis, Linda; 201, 202, 207 Ondriezek, Richard; 162 Oneal, Bruce; 85 ORANGE JULIUS; 226 Orchard, John; 70, 100 Oreskovich, Mark; 20 Orteza, Luis; 88 Orzolek, Tom; 85 Overking, Michael; 133, 198, 205, 207 OWENS-ILLINOIS; 228 Owens, Lois; 1 78 — P — Painter, Lisa; 188,206 Pallotta, Jay; 187 Palmer, Kim; 174 Parks, John; 148 Parks, Timothy; 198 PARSONS-SOUDERS;219 Pasquale, John; 162 " Patton " ;41 Pauchnik, Howard; 1 14 Paushel, John; 198 Pavlik, MaryAnn; 193 Pearse, Ron; 143 Peking Opera; 24-25 Pellegrin, Joey; 190 Pellillo, Jay; 169 Peluso, Jim; 205, 207 People; 152-179 Perine, Lezlie; 162, 188 Perrella, Dan; 163 Perrine, Sheila; 178 Perry, Robert; 1 97 Personal Sports; 116-119 Peters, Edward; 127 Peters, Dean; 122 Petro, Flora; 1 27 Phares, Daniel; 151 Pheasant, John; 148, 199, 207 PhiMu; 193 Phillips, Cynthia; 206 Phillips, Jeff; 190 Phillips, Linda; 162 Phillips, Robert; 189 Phillips, Walter; 148,207 Phillips, William; 127,206 Pickens, Steve; 190 Pier, Betty; 1 78 Piscitelli, Johnny Joe; 1 1 8 Placha, John; 169,201,208 Plachta, Josie; 138, 169, 198 Poling, Alan; 148 Poling, Nancy; 178 Polizzi, Charles; 89, 100 Poole, Cristal; 28 Pope, Daniel; 142 Pope, Gail; 127 Popp, Victor; 1 87 Poston, Charles; 139 Potter, Corey; 208 Potter, William; 127 Poundstone, Jim; 190 Powell, Carla; 174, 198 Powell, Mary Jo; 123 Powell, Ruth; 123 Pratt, Crystal; 1 69 Pratt, Janet; 206, 245 Pratt, Lois; 1 62 Pregley, Kim; 26 Price, Natalie; 100, 188 Prickett, Kim; 174 Prickett, Tim; 114, 174, 190 Pride, Dennis; 196 Priester, Jim; 127 Pritchard, Jane; 162 Pritchard, Tony; 190 Pritchett, William; 139 Propst, Ed; 15, 162,201,208 Proudfoot, David; 149, 200 Provins, John; 208 Pulice, Frank; 122, 190,238 — Q Queen, Mark; 187 Quinn, Mary Beth; 1 74, 1 87 — R — Radcliffe, Judith; 148, 198 Radcliffe, Kevin; 63 Rader, Kim; 169, 193 Radford, Jackie; 162, 206, 208 Raikes, Jenny; 130 Railing, Kim; 30 Ralston, Deborah; 162 Ramsey, Pam; 162 Randolph, Nelson; 162 Ray, William; 189 R C COLA; 238 Redmond, Dale; 200 Reed, Danielle; 179 Reed, Thomas; 1 70 Reese, Sandra; 1 74, 203 Reinhardt, Robert; 1 70 Retton, Joe; 74, 75, 82, 83, 84, 105 Rexrode, Jack; 63- Rexrode, Tama; 1 70 Reymond, Lisa; 170 Rice, Everette; 163 Rice, Timothy; 200 Rice, Tina; 170 Richardson, Rayman; 139 Richardson, Sally; 100 Rider, Robert; 198 Rieger, Ron; 89, 97, 98, 100 Riggleman, Karen; 68, 69, 1 15, 170 Riggs, Kathy; 163 Riggs, Robbin; 170 Compliments of AL 8CHROATH OLD8MOBILE CITY NATIONAL BANK AMC JEEP OF FAIRMONT INC. 120 Fairmont Avenue Route 19 South Clarksburg, West Virginia 26301 Phone 624-6321 Phone 363-5500 Member FDIC " It ' s Good to Know You ' ve Got a Friend. " " Deal With Confidence — Own With Pride " Ads, Riley, Damon; 29, 179,200 Riley, Joe; 79, 83, 85 Riley, Mary; 174 Ritchie, Da ve; 63, 105, 127, 238 Rizzo, Wayne; 94 Robinson, David; 1 74, 202 Robinson, Emily; 170, 202, 203, 206 Robinson, Jackie; 170 Robinson, Stan; 199 Robinson, Susan; 179 Robison, Mark; 63, 195 Rogers, Lisa; 163 Rokisky, Tim; 189 Romain, Timothy; 179 Romame, Marianne; 170 Romano, Lisa; 86 Romine, Mary; 179 Ropp, Linda; 30, 170 Roscoe, Craig; 1 74 Rose, Kim; 174 Rosena, Gina; 179 Rosenberger, Alan; 163, 198 Rosenberger, Gerri; 163 Ross Robertson, Donna; 174 Ross-Robertson, Donald; 13, 187 Rosser, Don; 63 Rossi, Paula; 203, 206 Rossiter, William; 89, 100 Roupe, Melody; 100 Rowand, Rev. MaryLouise; 52, 55 Rowand, Melanie; 13, 106, 107 174, 195 Roy, Vicki; 163 Rucker, David; 63 Rugby; 66 67 Ruggiero, Gina; 43, 200 Ruoff, William; 139 Russell, DeAnn; 163 Rutkowski, Tim; 206 Rutsch, William; 100, 163 Ryan, Patricia; 146 — 9 — Salai, Debra; 163 Salyers, Sarah; 170 Sander, Drew; 190 Saponto, Richard; 190 Sapp, Bud; 79, 82, 85 Satterfield, Kelly; 163 Satterfield, Tracy, 21 Saunders, Cathy; 163 Sauro, Linda; 201 Sauro, Michael; 196 Savage, Charlie; 100 SAY BOYS; 223 Schaupp, Fredrick; 125, 127, 196 Schilling, Tern; 188 Schmidle, Larry; 66, 189 Schmidle, Sally; 193 Schneider, Lee Ann; 174 Schooley, John; 133 Schwartz, Elizabeth; 163 Sciega), Matt; 196 Science Math; 139-143 Sciuga, Kathy; 174, 193 Scott, Carol; 151 Scott, Jim; 63, 162, 170, 195, 200, 202 Scott, Kathleen; 1 70 Scott, Mary; 188 Seccurro, Danny; 36, 108, 190 Seckman, Becky; 170, 202, 203, 206 SELECT PASTRIES; 225 Seniors; 154-165 Sestito, Richard; 130 Shatter, Susan, 201, 208 Shaffer, William; 123 Shafferman, Kathryn; 202 Shahan, Jim; 201, 208 Shank, Lindy; 103 Sharp, Ted; 189,241 Sheets, Carolyn Sheets, Steve; 1 63, 202 Sheets, Teresa; 1 74 Sheppard, Stephen; 190 Sherman, B. J; 200 Sherman, Helen; 163 Sherren, David; 148, 207 Shimer, Wendy; 174 Shinaberry, Daryl; 1 70 Shmgleton, Esther; 202 Shirkey, Brenda; 207 Shriver, Ted; 163 Shumaker, Diana; 163 Sigley, Charlene; 163 Sigma Alpha lota; 207 Sigma Pi; 192 Sigma Sigma Sigma; 188, 35, 36 Sigma Tau Gamma; 1 95 Simmons, Fred; 190 Simms, Diane; 89, 100, 101 Simon, Jean; 163 Simonof, Jean; 123 Singleton, Patti; 163 Singley, Barbara; 72 Sinsel, Sandra; 170 Sisler, Donna; 201 Sisler, Kathy; 170,201 Sites, Chris; 164 Six, Brad; 42, 200 Skaggs, Ruth; 148, 198 Skidmore, Brent; 63, 189 Sleeth, David; 164 Smailes, Tim; 104, 179 Smith, Billie; 175 Smith, Charles; 63 Smith, Denise; 175 Smith, Jim; 208 Smith, Jamie; 170 Smith, Jennifer; 202 Smith, Julie; 164 Smith, Kelcie; 175, 194 Smith, Sheryle; 175 Smith, Victor; 1 70 Smouse, Lee Anne; 164 SNA; 201 Snider, Jackson; 63, 1 79 Snodgrass, Cheryl; 170 Snodgrass, John; 76, 1 14 Snyder, Barbara; 32, 164, 208 Snyder, Elizabeth; 175 Snyder, Gay; 1 93 Snyder, Jennifer; 164 Snyder, Robert; 133 Snyder, Suzanne; 133, 205, 207 Snyder, William; 187 Social Science; 144 146 Society for Collegiate Journalists; 203 Sonnenshein, Richard; 50, 139 Sophomores; 172-175 Sowers, Louise; 186, 189 Speelman, Rick; 189 Spencer, Melanie; 179, 197 Sphar, Doug; 110, 189 Spitznogle, Robin; 191 Sponaugle, Judy; 179 Sports; 56 1 19 Spradling, Denise; 170, 186, 194, 202, 208 Staff ileno, Rusty; 190, 195 Stafford, Harry; 199 Staggs, Alan; 164 Staggs, Betty; 1 70 Stankus, John; 170 GENERAL ENGINEERING P.O. Box 1049 Fairmont, West Virginia 26554 Phone 363-3270 Compliments of JACK AND JILL CLEANERS 1 1 12 Fairmont Ave. Alterations of All Kinds and Storage. ndex BELOW: FSC student walks down the hill from Pence Hall. Stankwich, Pat; 17, 28, 164, 195 Stansberry, Dub; 63, 199 Starcher, Leslie; 175 St. Clair, Beth; 69, 156 Steed, Darcie; 170 Stemple, Peggy; 170, 201 Stemple, Robert; 122 Stephens, Joyce; 197 Stephenson, Steven; 139, 140 Stevick, Tom; 29, 42, 200, 205 Stewart, Cheryl; 164 Stewart, Jamie; 201, 202, 207 Stewart, Kristy; 175, 191 Stickler, Judy; 179 Stiles, Kevin; 1 14 Stiles, Porter; 114, 170,208 Stillwater; 48-49 Stolfer, Greg; 1 73, 1 99 Stone, Mike; 75, 81,83, 85 Stoneking, Sam; 164 Storms, Cinda; 201 Stout, Joyce; 26 Stoy, John; 200 St. Pierre, Greg; 114,206 Straight, Belinda; 179 Straight, MaryBeth; 164 Straight, Susan; 164 Student Government; 203 Student Government Activities 24-25 Student Life; 10-55 Student Publications; 203 Stu 1 1, Margaret; 197 Stump, Michele;23, 123 Sturm, Rhonda; 170 Suarez, Stella; 1 64 Summer Theatre; 20 21 Summers, Rusty; 63, 164 Summers, Terry; 164 Swanson, Allan; 148 Swanson, Charles; 133 Sweanngen, Rose; 164, 201 Sweeney, Christiane; 139 Swentzel, Peggy; 164 Swiger, Elizabeth; 139 Swiger, Jack; 187 Swimming; 96 101 Swisher, Donna; 175 Swisher, Lucy; 107 Swisher, Nancy; 30 If It ' s New. . . If It ' s Now It ' s at Fairmont ' s Fine Store of Fashion at Middletown Mall Ads, Index 233 — T Talenco, Anna; 193 Talenco, Kathy; 179 Talenco, Maria; 193 Talkmgton, Jim; 160 Tallman, Dave; 164 Tansill, Penny; 35, 170, 188 TARLETON BUICK OLDS; 237 Tarley, Sally; 127 Tarr, Tammi; 175, 193 Tau Beta lota; 187 Tau Kappa Epsilon; 36, 37, 108 109, 110, 112, 113, 190 Tawney, Fred; 203 Tay, Rebecca; 1 15 Taylor, Barry; 164, 199, 200 Taylor, Denise; 170, 191, 195 Taylor, Frances; 197 Taylor, Marsha; 179 Taylor, Melinda; 175 Taylor, Teresa; 171 Teagarden, Pat; 91, 94 Teahan, John; 139 Technology; 146-149 Teh, Michael; 164 Tennant, Chris; 186 Tennant, Christi; 165, 201, 203, 207 Tennant, Richard; 63 Tennant, Rosemary; 21 Tennant, Tammy; 175 Teplitz, Jerry; 24 Terry, Mark; 59, 61, 63 Terry, William; 208 08, 109, Theta Xi; 36 113, 189 10, 1 Thompson, Mark; 79, 202 Thompson, Melanie; 171, 208 Thompson, Robert; 202 ABOVE: Riley Barb is drummer for a band that played during the Dance Marathon. GRAVELY TRACTORS, m{£ MOSEBACH ELECTRIC SUPPLY and 1 100 Locust Avenue Fairmont, West Virginia 26554 Phone 366-4060 5§fQi INC. ik J S fe»JU?r 2032 Fairmont Avenue f Z vm Fairmont, West Virginia 26554 Vir Phone 366-4690 234 Ads, Index BELOW: Morrow Hall. Thompson, William; 148, 207 Thorpe, John; 100 Tiano, Lisa; 171, 191 Tinnell, Greg; 100, 179 Tinnell, Marcia; 165 Tomblyn, Fern; 69, 199 Toney, Fred; 1 92 Toothman, Caroline; 76, 117,197 Toothman, Daniel; 208 Tousignant, Luc; 63, 89 Track; 114-115 Trickett, Robert; 192 Triplett, Steven; 1 75 Tucker, Janice; 175 Turner, James; 139 Turner, Susie; 193 Turney, Debra; 175 Tuttle, Pamela; 171 15, — U — Underwood, Ken; 63 Underwood, Tim; 63 Urso, John; 175 Utt, Vicky; 171 The Best of It All — " WHEN IT COMES TO FASHION WITH VALUE . . .COME TO WATSON ' S " KETTERINO ' Q Country Style Bread Watson ' s Middletown Mall Shop Daily 10 A.M. till 9:30 P.M. Ads, Index 235 — V — Wagner, Mary Ann; 165, 206 Weaver, Roger; 200 Wilhelm, Lou Ann; 201 Walker, Elizabeth; 171,201,208 Weaver, Sharon; 175 Willard, Margaret; 127, 129 202 V W ELECTRIC; 226 VALLEY LANES; 237 Van Devender, Dixie; 124 175 188 Walker, Joyce; 179, 197 Walker, Judy; 117 Walker, Nancy; 165 Walker, Tom; 186, 192 Wedge, Dorothy; 127, 151 Weekley, Bill; 76, 171, 114 Weekley, Timothy; 175 Wegmann, Beverly; 1 79 203, 206 Williams, Bryan; 165,207 Williams, Jean; 171, 191 Williams, Kristi; 175, 199 Van Devender, JoAnn; 165 Walters, Charles; 202 Weis, Christina; 201 Williams, Lisa; 171, 191 VanGilder, Jeff; 76, 114 Wamsley, Jeannie; 203 Welch, Pat; 20, 21 Williams, Lou Ann; 165 VanGilder, Dennis; 192 Wang, Yu San; 146,210,211 Wellings, Daniel; 207 Williams, Suzanne; 201 VanGilder, Stephen; 76, 1 14 Ward, Jean; 133, 135, 186 West, Linda; 165 Willis, Eric; 201 Van Horn, Jo Anne; 144 Westfall, Diana; 1 79 Wills, Deborah; 125, 171, 186 Ward, Mike; 165 194 Varsak, Doreen; 175 Veasey, Marilee; 133, 205 Vennis, Marcia; 165 Wardian, Richard; 146 Ware, Jane E.; 174,205 Wharton, Gary; 104 Whetsel, Kyle; 1 79 White, Betty; 1 79 Wilmoth, Mary; 197 Wilson, Brenda; 165 Vickers, James; 179, 190 Warner, June; 171, 191 White, Bev; 126, 171 Wilson, Brian; 190 Vickers, Stacy; 157 Warner, Sabrinna; 4, 14, 15, 16, 17, 171, 186,206 White, Craig; 145, 146 Wilson, Debra; 165 Villers, Ron; 202 Waslo, Mark; 63 White, Jennifer; 171,202 Wilson, Judith; 165 Viola, Mark; 63 Water Polo; 70-71 White, Jody; 179, 198 Wilson, Lee Ann; 179 Viox, Timothy; 63 Watkins, Debra; 171,206 White, Jo Lynn; 171, 188,200 Wilson, Patrick; 198, 205 Watsell, Charlotte; 175 Whiteman, Richard; 148 Wilson, Robin; 131 — w — Watson, Brenda; 106, 107, 165 Whitehead, Richard; 207 Wilson, Skip; 201, 202 Watson, Christina; 171 Whiting, Ron; 102 Wilson, Tom; 179 Wade, Rick; 114,206 WATSONS; 235 Whitlock, Charles; 197 Winans, Rich; 63 Wade, Willie; 85 Way, Audrey; 196 Wigal, Gail; 175, 198,203 Wirth, Joe; 63, 89 Wagner, Kim; 188 Weaver, Gary; 203 Wilfong, Roy; 1 79, 202 Wiseman, Jackie; 175 236 Ads, Index BELOW: Instructor Tom Nunnally checks the transit of surveying students Jim Bennett and Dave Hamilton. Wiseman, Nancy; 175, 188 Wiseman, Teresa; 165 Withers, Mike; 201 WMMN; 238 Wolfe, Crystal; 124, 171, 194 Wolfe, Deborah; 165 Wolford, Brenda; 195 Women ' s Basketball; 86 87 Women ' s Panhellenic; 186 Women ' s Tennis; 72-73 Women ' s Volleyball; 68-69 Woods, Melissa; 70, 71, 89 Woody, Robin; 171, 191 Woodyard, Kathryn; 165 WORKINGMAN ' S STORE; 221 Worstell, Carleen; 171, 206, 245 Wotring, Patricia; 165, 198 Wranitz, Patrice; 171 Wrestling; 90-95 Wright, Barbara; 179 Wright, Mark; 165 Wright, Nancy; 165 Wright, Vinton; 201, 208 — Y — Yakunich, Paul; 196 Yoder, Connie; 27, 171 Yokum, Elizabeth; 179 Yokum, Sam; 206 Yost, Kelli; 106, 107, 171 Yost, Linda; 193 Yost, Lynette; 171 Young, Bruce; 63 Young, Linda; 171 Young, Marshall; 190 Young, James; 146 Yukon Jack the Wharf Rats; 25 TARLETON BUICK- OLD8. INC. Telephone 366-4460 Fairmont and Gaston Aves. at Third St. Fairmont, W.Va. 26554 VALLEY LANE8 201 7 Pleasant Valley Road Fairmont, West Virginia 26554 Phone 366-8877 Ads, Index 237 — z — Zacot, William; 199 Zirk, Wyatt; 165 Zirkle, Huey; 63 RIGHT: Judges for the Freshman Orientation Gong Show were Frank Pulice, Becky Byrd, and Coach Dave Ritchie. ROYAL CROWN ' COLA WMMN Frank Lee Voice of the Falcons in Fairmont CBS 920 KC 5000 Watts 238 Ads, Index BELOW: A view of the main campus from the president ' s home. Is someone looking for you In this year ' s MOUND? FSC Student Publications Room 1 1 0, LRC Phone:367-4135 If you want to be found next year, get your picture taken by the portrait photographer this fall. Follow THE COLUMNS for the dates, times and places. We ' ll be looking for you! Ads, Index 239 240 Finals week TOP LEFT: Ray Custer participates in a game of " catch. " TOP RIGHT: Students discuss summer plans. LEFT CENTER: A dorm resident makes car repairs. RIGHT CENTER: A student purchases lunch in the Nickel during finals week. ABOVE: Education 250 students take their final exam. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP LEFT: A Bookstor e representative purchases used books from students. LEFT CENTER: A student studies in the Nickel. LOWER LEFT: Following a day of test-taking, a coed returns to her car. RIGHT: Ted Sharp entertains students. Finals: The last chance Twice each academic year, students find better places to spend their evenings than talking on the phone or at friends ' apartments. Finals week hits the campus and with it come more frequent trips to the library or the Nickel ' s study rooms, as students make one last effort in each of their classes. But once finals are completed, interests turn to outdoor activities, such as friendly softball games, car repair or just plain conversation with friends. And while some students prepare for graduation or hunt for summer jobs following spring finals, others are busy moving out of the dorms or into new apartments before another term begins. Finals week 241 RIGHT: Two " masked " students. BELOW: A tree outside the Library Building. BOTTOM: The Library Building. OPPOSITE PAGE: The tunnel behind the LRC. 242 Choose the path of expression well — whether it is studies, arts, athletics, singly or combined. 244 TOP LEFT: Davis Miller and Mel Lind construct a cardboard bridge for a technology class. TOP RIGHT: Mary Bell and Debbie Grogg apply makeup in a theatre class. CENTER LEFT: Studying in her dorm room is Carleen Worstell. CENTER RIGHT: Ken Blssett prepares to pitch. BOTTOM LEFT: Janet Pratt concentrates on her pottery. BOTTOM CENTER: An advanced photography student works with the press camera. 245 ABOVE: The FSC campus. RIGHT: A participant in the Dance Marathon takes a break. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP: Graduates leave the Feaster Center after the ceremony. BOTTOM: Doug Luketic enters the Feaster Center in the processional. FAR RIGHT: A tulip. 246 For you have the freedom of expression. 247 SPECS MOUND 1 979, consisting of 248 pages, was printed on 80 lb. Contributors enamel paper. The book is Smyth sewn, rounded and backed. Impact headline type in 1 8 and 30 point was used. The cover, Pat Adams endsheets and division pages were designed by editor Deb Cindy Armstrong Browning, with art work by Bob Heffner and photography by Steve Ashcraft Mark Losh. All layouts were designed by students. About three- Frank Audia fourths of the photography is student work. The portrait Jim Bissett pictures were done by Stevens Studios. Taylor Publishing Joe Bolian Company printed MOUND 1979. Vicki Butcher Nan Cayton Photographers Jane Dumire Steve Ashcraft Linda Elmer Linda Elmer Frank Audia Brent Jarvis Cathy Figler Joe Bolian Mark Losh Mary Ann Gorrell Deb Browning Jim Short Rachel Gross Vicki Butcher Stevens Studios Bob Heffner Nan Cayton Barb Tetrick Brent Jarvis J. 240 students Scott Kayser Debbie Long Mark Losh This was my first, and last, year to work on a yearbook and, as luck would have it, I was editor. I must admit there ' s more to it than meets the eye; I ' ve learned a lot and enjoyed doing it. And Kim Marsh it is finally finished!! BarbOliverio Josie Plachta With a small, but loyal, staff we managed to miss most of the Kim Prickett deadlines. Yet we feel the book is better and has more coverage DeAnn Russell of events than ever before. Pam Shillingburg Randy Shillingburg Jim Short Special thanks go to adviser Jane Dumire and graphics technician Bob Heffner. Also, thanks to Nan, Linda and Barb for Barb Snyder their long hours of work. Rusty Staffileno Sharonne Steptoe Good luck to next year ' s editors, may you gain from my Stevens Studios mistakes. Dave Tallman s Barb Tetrick 6) ? Rob Wilson Deb Browning MOUND 1979 editor For Reference Not to be taken from this room ' ■ Bk mum


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