Flagler College - Desiderata Yearbook (St Augustine, FL)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1982 volume:
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The cast of "You're a Good Man, Char-
lie Brown" ham it up on stage for Flagler
students and the general public in their
The Gilded Ageg a time of elaborate
celebrating and grandiose decorating.
Satin, ribbons, lace and waistcoats
were the fashion of the day for Henry
Flagler and his grand hotel. The ball-
room displayed tapestries, gilded
frames and crystal chandeliers, which
are still present today. This year,
though the ballroom is the home of the
Flagler College library, and the college
has adopted a new "ballroom," The
National Guard Armory has no chan-
deliers or gilded portraits, and the
dancers are not wearing satin ball-
gowns or black tails either. Blue jeans
and T-shirts are the costume of Flagler
students for dances and everyday.
Twice a year, the memory of the
Gilded Age returns with the college
formals, when we return to elegance.
But the reality of college life returns
the other 363 days of the year and
blue jeans and T-shirts are our way.
Maybe Henry would be comfortable in
Left: Alex and Suzanne share a slow dance at the Armory.
Above: A warm weather scene by Flagler's inviting pool.
The differences between yesterday
and today are easily noticed by the
trained eye of the Flagler student
viewing this picture. A quick glance
down the breezeway instantly gives a
unique contrast between the laid-back
pace of yesterday and today's hectic
A beautiful tree-lined drive with
open parking spaces is hardly conceiv-
able to any student who has attempted
to park on campus. But the most ap-
parent contrast is that the cars are not
only old - they have no surf racks!
No Flagler parking stickers in sight,
Another strange thing - looking in
the windows of the old building, you
can actually see curtains. Quite a con-
trast to today's view. The whole pan-
orama combines to make a very effec-
tive and impressive scene.
This page: Sue Kittredge and Lorene
lChirpyl Hooten take a break from an-
other Flagler basketball game and get
some refreshments. Top: Grasshoppers
get hot too!
Left: Vicky Worth and Mike Duffy are
among the dead at Halloween festivities at
Left: Robert Beaudoin questions a speaker at the Forum. Below:
Breezeway parking as it looks today - still pretty, less parking!
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There have been many changes
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since this remarkable 1887 construc-
tion site. Converting from an elaborate
hotel, to a coast guard training center,
back to a hotel again, and finally to a
college is not something that just hap-
As the building evolved into each of
its different states, large amounts of
renovation took place. At present,
certain sections of the main building
are experiencing major dormatory
renovations, while a full-scale refur-
bishing plan is in action with Kenan
With each of its changes, the college
sees more advances in technology. Mr.
Flagler probably never realized that
someday his building would contain a
complete computer laboratory. With
all these advances, Flagler's Tiffany
windows are still some of the most
amazing works of art on campus.
- Above: Workers spread the concrete into the wire mesh frames.
Flagler College's board of trestees tours the construction of Kenan Hall with college president Dr. Proctor.
Right: Workers on Kenan Hall work both high in the rafters and on the ground, rushing to complete the
project on schedule.
Left: Work on Kenan Hall moves along as construction workers saw
wood for the first floor, meticulously measuring for accuracy.
Below: Concrete foundations are poured by construction workers
After a busy day of exploring St.
Augustine, guests of the Ponce de
Leon Hotel could look forward to din-
ing in splendor and style.
Today's cafeteria may not please
everyone, but its menu remains very
similar to the original: chicken, ham,
potatoes, and rice.
Students still enjoy the class and
beauty of the dining hall with its an-
tique furniture. Very much of the old
hotel still exists at Flagler. But, one
thing we would all agree upon, we're
glad to see they got rid of the Rock
Punch and Calf's-foot Jelly!
Right: Donna Zanni smiles: she hasn't been in
the dining room yet. Ricky Barll has!
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Come on now, Jeff. dinner can't be that bad!
Right: Chuck McCuen hates going to the bank because
they always laugh at his balance!
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'ASee, I told you that was the correct answerln Above: "Victor, l told you the camera was this way," says Greg
The moment may be temporary,
but the memory lasts forever. Cap-
tured in a photograph is the past life of
the merry Ponce de Leon Hotel. The
magic of a warm summer evening cre-
ates a romantic setting for dancing to
whispering music that floats through
the palm trees above. A romantic
memory captured forever to remind
the new residents that this creative,
romantic air is still around.
The grounds of our alma mater
have changed a bit since the time of
our founder, but one can still feel the
excitement of Flagler's scenery. Music
still floats through the palm trees, but
today its more likely to be that of the
Rolling Stones, Bruce Springsteen,
The Police, or perhaps that of Lobby
West's aspiring musicians and their
blasting amplifiers and drums.
The palm grove, once used for
moonlit dancing, is now utilized for a
different type of dancing - with soc-
cer balls. The soccer team can be seen
kicking and bouncing their ball with
the gracefulness of a ballet, yet with
the intensity of a winning college ball
Flagler has grown in the past years
and has become highly respected in
the academic world. But one thing
hopefully will never change - the
beautiful scenery of palm trees, green
grass, and nature that bring peace,
solitude, and creativity to a hectic col-
Below: Mary Lee Friese, expert salesman, tries
her hand at selling items for Spirit fund-raising.
Below: Peter Ryan and Brian Washburn
a sunny day and cool breezes at Anastasia
Below: A new look at the old grounds: soccer,
Left: Jackie, think you might have made a
wrong turn? You live on the other side of the Springsteen, and sunbatherg rule now. not 50.
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Television has been a main source
of information to today's society. Peo-
ple flock to the tube to catch the latest
on what's happening with Luke and
Laura on General Hospital and the la-
test scores of the Celtics vs. the
Lakers. Flagler College has provided
its students with a fantastic set, placed
in the room which used to be the bar at
the Ponce de Leon Hotel.
At the hotel, a couple could place
their dinner order with the maitr'd,
then sit down at the bar with a few
cocktails until their dinner was served
on silver platters.
Today, we have no waiters lwhich
Sadie and Charlene might disagree
withl but we still have a room to relax
in before setting forth to whet our ap-
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roomg Flagler students use it constantly between
Right: Time between classes means a break at
Scarlett O'Hara's for this thirsty student.
Opposite page: The Mezzanine is a convenient
and populanplace to study and get into a con,
A 'af "'
Perhaps the dining hall displays
more artistic magnificence than any
other place on campus. At the turn of
the century, a five-piece ensemble ser-
enaded guests and filled the hall with
elegance and grace. Today, the dining
hall is still the social center of the old
hotel. The ensemble is long gone and
due to St. Augustine's climate, the
grand George Maynard paintings are
in need of repair. However, the charm
still remains of a culture so very far
removed from that of college life.
Above: Trudy Bevill and Kristen Pohlig take a break from Gargoyle work at an Armory dance
Above left: Jon Fusco takes a beer Above fight? Debbie Dfabinskl and
break served up by Sara Belmome, Sherri Anthony converse at a basketball
Left: Scott and Nick talk over the good Above: The frescoes may have chipped,
times at a Flagler Armory dance. but the dining hall is still the hub of activi-
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Left: Slow dancing means good times for this
Below: One more view of a perfect sunset over
Sliijr couple at the first second Semester the West tower ofthe Flagler College campus.
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lt is likely that the academic
year of 1981-82 will be remem-
bered by many as the year in
which Kenan Hall was renovat-
ed. The undertaking is more
than the mere renovation of a
building, for it symbolizes the
growth and progress of your
college. It reflects both the de-
mands of an expanding aca-
demic program as well as the
qualitative improvement of that
program. lt may also be viewed
as a culmination of one of the
long-held aspirations of trust-
ees, faculty, staff and students.
My message to you is one of
appreciation for your contribu-
tations to the accomplishments
of Flagler College. The record
of progress that the college has
achieved could not have been
established apart from student
involvement and leadership,
and for this I am grateful. I ex-
tend my warmest congratula-
tions and every good wish for
ln closing, I wish to encour-
age your involvement in your
Alumni Association. While the
Association is relatively young,
it is active and it holds forth the
opportunity of a continuing rela-
tionship with your alma mater.
With every good wish, I am,
William L. Proctor
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Sherri Anthony Edna Baker
Keystone Hgts., FL Bent Mt., VA
A fu n. 1 'dl tl
Karen Bellinger Karen Biskupiak
EDD f EEL HIS! Pre-Law
St. Augustine, FL Douglas, GA
ENG Stan Adams, Jim Watson and ChrisVCarter - what will the basketball team be without them?
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"R.A.'s" - Ready and Able to write you up, and still enjoy themselves. Lloyd Carrera filled with SPIRIT
N. Miami, FL
Tracy Case Julia Castillo
Cincinnati, OH St. Petersburg, FL
Julie Cramer Rita Davis Glenn J- D21 Pl-'P
ENG P.E. SOC. SCIJSOC.
Richmond, VA Mamma, GA Valley Cottage, NY
Julie Diehl Debbie Drabinski
Plantation, FL Elmira, NY
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is 1135 L A
Steve Kelly knows that only Tamara's haircuts will land him that perfect teaching job.
EDD X EEL
Orange Park, FL
EDD! EEL St. Augustine Bch., FL
Lake Hopatcong, NJ
Tamara Freitag Mary Lee Friese
P.E. EDD! EEL
Leesburg, FL Shippensburg, PA
Nancy Caliero enjoys a wonderful meal of Chicken-a-la-suprise, with Sheryl Hopfensberger.
Virginia Garretson Scott Georges
EEL f SLD
Mary Anita Groves
Debra Guiflre Jessica Gunther Liz Haxton
EDDXEEL ART P.E.
Victor, NY Tequesta, FL St, Augustine, FL
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David Cox smiles because he knows at least our sulphor water beats Mexican water. Emily Hicks Davis
EDD X EEL
Orange Park, FL
Crescent City, FL
EEL f SLD
Sunrise Bch., MO
Mary Ellen Kriener
St. Augustine, FL
L ' . lflx
St, Augustine, FL
Linda MacGregor Martha Maritato
St. Augustine, FL ' Naplf-IS. FL
Tom McDanial Michael W. McGurk
Atlanta' GA Pequannock, NJ
St. Augustine, FL
Marian MCKir1r1ey Glenn O'Brien and Marc Williar, always plotting one more scheme.
Kristen Pohlig making connections for her career in political journalism and comedy
EDD f EEL
Curtis Miller Cheryl Mosher Debra Moyer
PHIXREL EDDXEEL P.E.
Solgn' OH Melbourne Bch., FL Keystone Hgts.. Fl-
Scott Nickerson James Nindel SUZBNNG Obefhell
DRAMA PSYfPHlfREL EED
St, Augustine, FL Fairfax, VA Jacksonville. FL
Lauren Ogg Bonnie Ohmacht Roberta Paiva
EEL EDD EDD
Evanston, lL Bethlehem, PA Deland, FL
Jenn!! Parrish Karen Payne Kristen Pohlig
PSYXART ART ENG
JaCk50nVlll9- Fl- Jackson, NJ Richmond, VA
Liz Millard, if all students could be so carefree! Budding teacher, Anita Groves, hard at work with her lessons.
Laura Pratt Laura Rahner Robin Randall
EEL DRAMAXART EDDXEEL
Dhahran, Saudi Arabia St. Augustine, FL Corinth' NY
Beth Ruggles Laura Rumph Alex Saccavino
PSYXPHIXREL PSY BUS. ADMlN.
Deland, FL Jacksonville Bch., FL Palm Coast, FL
BUS- ADMIN' "Ricky D" or is it Elvis?
Jane Sanderlin Bud Schmedef
Vienna' VA Baltimore, MD
1' If- '
Senior Class President, Brian Washburn, counts
his profits after a very prosperous year, pamcia Shaw Cheryl Shodd
Big Pine Key, FL New Brighton, PA
Diane Skokowski Susan Slaughter Nancy Svlfis
EDDfESEfENG EELXSLD BUS. ADMIN.
Lancaster, NY St. Augustine, FL Alexandria. VA
St. Augustine, FL
Cold Spring Harbor, NY
St. Augustine, FL
Below: Brian Washburn and Donna Zanni talk
over senior class business with Mike Sherman.
EDD X EEL
Opposite page: Lauri Pratt and the alphabet
people have fun and learn during internship.
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Jeanette Troy ' '
Belinda Wade Brian J. Washburn Mary Bezh Waters
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Sc. Augustine Bch., FL Greenwich. CT Balximore, MD
Dora Whalen Rowlings
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St. Augustine, FL
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St. Augustine, FL
Vine Grove, KY
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Donna M. Zanni
Above top: Mike Legaspi and Mark Jacobsen Above: Glenn Del Pup, Brian Washburn im
, ham it up for one of Flaglefs talent shows. Towers, grad Bev Copeland, and Diane Sko
Joseph Zeiavac . .
kowski plan strategies,
Three down - one to go
Juniors this year thought of the year
as almost flying by, setting the stage
for a great senior year.
Many members of the junior class
were finishing up their major credits so
they could intern the following semes-
ter. With internships offered in a wide
variety of majors, this option was cho-
sen quite frequently.
Another event on the junior class
calendar was the installation of select-
ed class members into Alpha Chi, the
national honor fraternity. With the
beautiful installation ceremony and
dinner, followed by a speech by advi-
sor Dr. Peter Lardner, the evening
was termed a success. During the
year, many of the junior members
served as tutors for struggling students
in mathematics and English.
Having been in St. Augustine for
three years, most juniors felt they
knew the town pretty well. Well
enough, in fact, for them to enjoy
dropping dollars at their favorite wa-
tering holes or record stores.
Many juniors couldn't afford this,
though - they needed to raise their
G.P.A.'s so their resumes would look
passable. Whatever they did, they had
fun doing it - the only way to go.
Mary Anne Cullen
Barbara Lynne Forrest
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Below: Juniors are installed into Alpha Chi
Above: Wally Stroby listens at the Flagler
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Jeanne Moller "V'W'3i'3?"" W
Carol Naschke I M V'
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Above: Paul MacDonald and Danny Cozart
have a jam session at the Flagler talent show in
Lisa Ann Thompson
Sarah Jane Todd
Sophomores - halfway there!
Above: Anne Furry rushes to complete yet another hard exam.
This year's sophomore class re-
turned from last year, ready for fhope-
fullyl another year as good as the last.
Some faces had departed, and some
new ones were added, but we all got
to know one another as the year pro-
Sophomores filled key positions in
clubs around campus, including the
S.G.A. Executive Board, the yearbook
staff and newspaper, and others.
Many sophomores receiving finan-
cial aid were relieved to find that cuts
for them were not to be as drastic as
those for 'entering freshmen.
All in all, the year turned out to be a
pretty good one, as sophomores strug-
gled to raise depressing freshman
G.P.A.'s, and generally try to outdo
the fun they had last year.
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Below: Eileen Keener flashes her pearly whites while sunning at the pool
Aboye: Songstress Delphine Jordan pe
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Below: Chris Blank and John Holland do absolutely nothing, in front of the camera for all to see
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Freshmen - startmg out
Freshmen this year, starting out in an
unfamiliar place, rose to the challenge
and excelled in many ways. For instance,
freshmen flooded the ranks of the S.G.A.,
helping that organization out in many
They got a head start on everyone at
freshmen orientation, and just about ev-
eryone knew the campus as well as the
seniors by the end of the first week.
Dorm life, required of all freshmen,
was a new experience for most, but ran-
domly picked roommates made for some
matchups made in heaven, and some that
were less than heavenly.
At the end of the year, most were
satisfied with the year. Even with some
low grades, almost everyone was ready
to return for the next school year.
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Above: Relaxing in the sun is a favorite past-
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Right: Joe Zabrosky, on his way to basketball
Below: Steve Bacilo smiles knowingly about his tennis practice this afternoon
Above: Karen Grant certainly makes excellent subject!
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Above: Dancing at DanJan's is a favorite Flagler pasttime.
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Right: J.J. Shallenburg sneaks a look at the
Below: Flagler Coeds study in the sun. camera while Jeff and Carol carry on their own
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Above: Flagler Surfers take a break before go
ing after the monster waves at Blowhole Beach.
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Below: Glenn Gagnon registers with his advisor Mr. Kearney.
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Above: Freshman men fight for the ball in intra-
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Orientation: fun and learning
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Orientation this year was both fun
and learning for both the entering
freshmen and the returning students
who made up the orientation staff.
The first day, Sunday, saw parents
and students alike struggling upstairs
with boxes, suitcases, laundry baskets,
and shopping carts, to get moved in
for the year. The orientation guides
were of great assistance, giving tours
and helping with excess baggage, of
which there was plenty.
The next few days saw the fresh-
men getting their diagnostic testing
over with in both math and English,
and the orientation itself - getting to
know the campus and learning the
rules. Most of them found George's
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Clowning around on Games Day
With something as seriously com-
petitive as Games Day l?l how could
you not have fun. In past years,
Games Day has been very popular,
and this year was no exception. En-
trants included such teams as the Di-
zeezes and the Surfers.
Building pyramids, having three
legged races, and staging wheelbarrow
races were only some of the events
enjoyed by the players. Of course,
there was ample time alloted for sim-
ply clowning around - what would
Games Day be without that?!!?
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Hosting Special Olympics has been,
for many years, a Flagler tradition. Be-
cause of the heavy concentration of
students taking classes in mental retar-
dation and learning disabilities here at
Flagler, many students view the Spe-
cial Olympics as a chance to put their
classroom learning to practical use.
This year was no exception.
Assistants were needed in a variety
of areas, from huggers to referrees
and officials, and students rose to the
occasion once again this year. Both
the fall and the spring Special Olym-
pics were a success by anyone's stan-
, gif' N'
competition, fun and hugs
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Flagler Forum a success
Flagler College held, once again this
year, the Flagler Forum. This year, the
topic of discussion was "Foreign Poli-
cy and National Defense." Speaking at
the forum were Senator Harry F.
Byrd, Jr. ll-Va.l, Frank Rockwell Bar-
nett, President of the National Strate-
gy Information Center, lnc., and John
G. Stoessinger, author and professor
at Hunter College of the City Universi-
ty of New York.
A lot was resolved by the debate
among the speakers. Many questions
were asked by both students and facul-
ty members alike. Coverage of the Fo-
rum was provided by television and
"General Hospital" hits Flagler
College campuses all over the coun-
try were hit with a new kind of fever
- General Hospital fever. Here at
Flagler, the same was true. Every
weekday at three o'clock on ABC llo-
cal channel 121 diehard fans would
crowd into the television room to see
the latest escapades of their heroes,
Luke and Laura. Whether it was sav-
ing the world from being frozen over,
or finding the left-handed boy, this duo
could be relied on for exciting adven-
Other characters popular with stu-
dents included Dr. Noah Drake,
played by teen idol Rick Springfield,
and the appearance of Elizabeth Tay-
lor on the show at the wedding of
Luke and Laura.
By the end of the year, Laura had
left the show, but new characters
came, and the show remained a favor-
Holiday spirit at Flagler
This year's Christmas season was,
for many, a shock. December came,
but there was no snow, not in Florida!
Many northern students grumbled that
it just wasn't Christmas without snow.
To assuage their shock, the school put
up an enormous tree in the rotunda
and threw a decorating party to boot.
Many students gathered on the
stops leading to the dining hall to sing
Christmas carols. Leading the caroling
was our very own choral group, Spirit.
The tree was decorated by students
and topped off by Jim Towers and the
star he placed at the head of the tree. -,
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Conservatory adds experience
Conservatory plays, put on by the
drama department's conservatory
class, can always be counted on to
provide both entertainment for the au-
diences and experience for the players
and the behind-the-scenes people who
design sets, aid in costuming, etc.
Each senior who is a drama major
must direct a one-act play before
graduating from Flagler. These plays
range from the humorous to the ab-
surd. Others in the class rotate assign-
ments so that everything possible can
be tried at least once or twice. These
plays are real gems, and should not be
Skit nites provide
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As in thepast, skit nights at Flagler
provided entertainment and a diver-
sion from the regimen of constant
Put on by organizations such as the
Senior class and the Student Govern-
ment Association CSGAJ, the skit nites
were generally well attended, in spite
of an inflationary twenty five cent en-
try fee. Once inside, you usually got
your money's worth.
Your twenty-five cents bought you
humor in the form of the Not Ready
For Not Ready For Prime Time Play-
ers, serious musicianship by singer-
fguitarist Delphine Jordan, Dancing
by Daniel Smith, and witty emceeing
by social chairperson Glenn O'Brien.
Everyone going looked forward to the
Surfing appears to be the thing
to do at Flagler. Everywhere you
look you see boards and cans of Mr.
Zog's Sex Wax fgood for your boardl.
lf it isn't boards you see, perhaps it is
the beachwear the surfers have popu-
larized on campus. Surfers and non-
surfers alike wear OP shirts and Sun-
Many students come to Flagler just
for the surf. Eschewing class for the
beach, because Rock 105 says the surf
is four to six feet, happens often. f , .
perhaps too often, as Dean Carberry
pontificates in his opening day speech
Whatever the reason, rest assured
that surfing is a permanent fixture at
Surfing: the great
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Even though Animal House fthe
moviel came out In 1977, toga parties
are still popular parties to throw. One
such party was held at DanJan's last
fall. Clad for semi-cladl in flowing
sheets and held together for posterity
for posteriorl by precariously placed
safety pins Kstraight pins are gauchell,
these brave souls met to celebrate an
age past, but not forgotten.
Swilling beer by the mug, glass, or
cup, these partygoers left little to the
imagination. After all, when in Rome,
or in DanJan's, do as the Romans did.
And they dlcl.
Night with the Peanuts Gang
A cast of characters ti.e, Flagler's
drama studentsl along with director
Phyllis Gibbs presented an evening of
entertainment in the fall production of
"You're a Good Man, Charlie
Senior Scott Nickerson portrayed
everyone's favorite blockhead, with
Lynn Harper in the role of the domin-
eering know-it-all, Lucy. Junior Mark
Hunter practically stole the show in his
role as Snoopy singing and danc-
ing his way through supper time with
sidekick Penny Ellis in the role of
Other cast members included Russ
Gremillot tLinusl, Daniel Smith
lSchroederl, Lori Hooten tSallyl, Vir-
ginia McKinney tPattyl, Carrie Valente
tFriedal, Pam Kolonia Nioletl, Domin-
que Queen tlvtarciel, and Ken Silmon
SX X X f
Shakespeare shmes for St Augustine
The Bard of Stratford may be gone,
but his spirit lives on - and his spirit
paid a visit to Flagler this year as the
drama department put on "The Mer-
chant of Venice" by William Shake-
The play was presented on consecu-
tive nights over Parent's Weekend at
the Government House. One major
role was filled by a local professional
actor, but the rest of the characters
were portrayed by student actors.
The theater technology class built
the beautiful and unusual set, which
revolved and was divided into three
Everyone, including parents and
students, enjoyed the well-produced
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Flagler's first 10th year
reunion Homecoming 1982
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Homecoming and Alumni Weekend
were combined this year, and again,
the event proved popular. Returning
to the campus after many years, the
alumni found many things different,
but everything basically the same -
they had complaints too! This Alumni
Weekend was special, because this
was the anniversary of the first gradu-
ating class - ten long years ago.
Some of the original graduates re-
turned to the campus for this week-
Upon returning, the alumni found
an oyster roast organized for them at
the Rod and Gun Club. Various busi-
ness meetings were held to get the
booster drive together. The dance at
the Riverview club, where Donna
Zanni was crowned Queen, topped off
'hh pogo. top: Louise Tager crowns Donna
Zanni Homecoming Queen while the court and
escorts look ong Above: Members of the first
graduating class with Professor Emeritus Dr.
T.M. Dobrovskyg Left: The floor is crowded
with a slow number. Oppoelte page, top left:
Donna Zanni with escourt Brian Washburng
Right: Members of the class of '72 with "old
timers" from the faculty, Lower left: the
Tagers, Louise and Jim.
" nything goes" for Follies
Follies this year was a combination
of hard work, sweat, talent, and a lot
of fun. Organized by the Student Gov-
ernment Association lSGAJ, the event
was held in the gym during Alumni
Weekend for the benefit of both the
students and the returning alumni.
A surprising number of freshmen
signed up for Follies, which went into
rehearsal weeks before. That evening,
everything came off well as a result.
Among the acts that were crowd fa-
vorites were Renee Evans singing
"Out Here On My Own" and of
course, Flagler's own surf band, The
Guys. Spirit sang and was well-re-
ceived as usual. Glenn Del Pup, run-
ning the lights, never missed a cue.
The entire evening was a success, it
will be a tough show to beat next year.
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lf you thought the only time you'd
see your parents when you came to
college is when they waved to you as
they were leaving from dropping you
off in September, you were wrong.
Parent's Weekend not only got them
here again, but gave them the oppor-
tunity igroanll to meet with and talk to
your teachers, and loopsl Dr. Proctor.
They really have the lowdown on you
The Parent's Weekend festivities
began with a reception at the Ponce
where your parents mingled with fac-
ulty and generally embarrased you.
Later, they probably went to the play,
and had Danish with your profs the
next day. lt was a long weekend, but
we all survived.
A real learning experience
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Awards reward work
Every year, outstanding students
are honored with an awards ceremony
to recognize those of us who actually
put in a few hours of hard work. Those
few, poor people were treated to an
evening of well-deserved honors again
Awards were given to outstanding
members of official campus clubs, and
various other achievements were rec-
ognized. The outstanding senior was
voted on, and Glenn Del Pup was giv-
en the nod this year, and received a
plaque at the ceremony. In addition,
next year's executive board was in-
-4 ' ' 1
Students honored at the Awards
Ceremony for scholastic achievement
in the business department were De-
bra Cassel, Sherri Tilton, Sally Fitzpa-
trick, and Alex Saccavino. In the ele-
mentary and deaf education depart-
ment, awards went to Melanie Regal,
Debi Beckman, Cheryl Williams,Nancy
Cafiero, Cheryl Mosher, Gina Buzzell,
Bonnie Omacht, and Barbara Casteen.
Diane Skowkowski received an award
for both deaf education and English,
and Celia Shanahan received an award
for the education of the mentally re-
Linda Macgregor received the Eng-
lish department award, and Donna
Zanni received the history department
award. The philosophy and religion
award was presented to Myrtle Wilgis.
Those awarded with honors from the
physical education department includ-
ed Debra Drabinski, Bob Wiborg, Stan
Adams, Tamara Freitag, and Sherri
The psychology award was present-
ed to Edna Baker, and the Virginia
McKinney received an award from the
drama department. Chris Saben and
Steve Kelly were both presented with
awards from the social science depart-
ment. Awards for Spanish and Latin
American Studies went to Linda Mac-
gregor, David Cox, and Debbie Cassel.
Michelle Keating was awarded with
recognition from the education depart-
ment in the areas of elementary educa-
tion with learning disabilities.
Three students received high hon-
ors during the Awards Ceremony.
Sophomore Roland Schumann re-
ceived the Superior Cadet Award
from ROTC instructor Captain Dennis
LeMonde, and Sally Fiztpatrick was
honored with the Wall Street Journal
Award for business. The highlight of
the evening was the presentation of
the Presidential Award of Excellence
which was awarded to SGA president
Glenn Del Pup.
Another award that was not pre-
sented at the ceremony was a S100
travel grant received by Cindy Fialko-
vic. Every year this is awarded to a
Spanish student by El Circulo Culturo
Flagler athletes spend a great deal of
their time working out and staying in
shape. They also spend time practicing,
and studying . . , for keeping those
grades up is a prerequisite to playing ball.
At the annual sports award banquet,
these athletes were rewarded for their
hard'work and efforts. Twelve students
received Most Valuable Player awards,
and well over a hundred students re-
ceived letters in various sports.
All in all, Flagler College has a group of
hard-working, dedicated athletes that it
can be proud of, under the leadership of
many fine and qualified coaches.
Above: Coach Ernest Lanford receives a plaque in
recognition of his service to the athletic department
as its director. Pictured with him are his wife, Sandi
Lanford, and his son Michael. Left: Coach Lanford
chats with students Debbie Drabinski, Sherri Anth-
ony, and Chris Carter.
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The 1982 Most Valuable Players in men's sports: Charles Culbreth, cross-country, Colin Crothers, tennis, Kostadin
Donev, soccer, Chuck Walker, baseball, Dirk Schulze, golf, and Chris Carter and Jim Watson, basketball.
.I I .tr ...i
Most valuable women athletes for 1982: Tami Vezina, tennis, Sherri Anthony, basketball, Jenny Parrish, softball,
Karen Payne, cross-country, and Liz Haxton, volleyball.
The offices - the President's . . .
. Academic affairs
X-, 5 '
, W. h -vi
Nw., c.,x ..
ks! X of
Top Left: Helen Amato, Ann Craft, and Ehza 800031 I-eff: Col. Robert Honlker Right
beth Hudson. Right: Dr. William Proctor Dean R0b6l'i Carberry
Far left: Mr. A.H, Tebault, Vice-President for Col-
lege Relations. Middle: Josie Griffith, Coordinator
of Alumni Affairs, Above: Susan P. Humes, Direc-
tor of Information Services.
A'W"'f . --1 .
X , .Inu
1 A ' ' " "Ri -.2-5
Top left: Mr. Jack Lakes, Director of Business Services. Bottom left: Margie Lynch. Above: KL-Rl Joan Murray, Barbara
Beckham, Judy Lyden.
, .xii '1
Dean of Students, Darwin White
Below: Nurse Virginia Braun. Bottom right:
The Library staff Cleft to right, back rowl,
Joan Lohr, Secretaryg Eileen Priddy, Circu-
lation Clerkg Louise White, Assistant Librar-
iang Judy Clayton, Assistant Librariang
Glenn E. Platt, Director of Library Services.
Opposite page, top left: Edith Rawlings.
Right: Mary Dobson. Bottom left: Ernest
Jones and Theresa Hudelson. Right: Capt.
Henry F. Lloyd.
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Above: Director of Admissions, Mr. Bill Abare. Top right:
Peter Meehan, Associate Director of Admissions, Susan Ol-
liver, Ray Hull. Not pictured, Hank Hencken. Immediate right:
Admissions secretaries, Shirley Kiger, Anne Rogers, and Don-
na Kay Williams.
Campus Services 'L
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Above: Reuben Sitton, Supervisor of Mail Services.
Right: John Gradick, Chief of Security. Below: Sue
Meceli and Bob Smith. Top right: Stewart Reid,
Director of Financial Aid, and Below: Ann Green,
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This page, top left: Dr, Gail Compton. Right:
Dr. Andrew Dillon. Middle: I. to I. Dr, Con-
stantine Santas, Valerie D'Ortona, Dr. Vincent
Puma. Bottom: Jack Hunter.
Education, Physical Educatio
x n Y"
53. X S
nd V 4
K I U AUS
I K u mx' axi
Opposite Page. top left: Dr. Anne Shreve.
Rlght: Peter Scott Bottom left: Louise Farh-
ney. Right: Dr. Fran Farrell. This page, top
left: Paul Crutchfield. Right: Dr. Winona
Schulte. Mlddle left: Ernest Lanford, Dan
Stewart. Middle Right: Glenn Aspinwall, Bot-
tom: Karen Sapp, Allen Sapp.
LAS Social Science
wry.. N XY
This page, top left: Dr. Steve Willard. Mid-
dle: Dr. Thomas Graham. Right: Dr. Dawn
Wiles. Bottom left: Dr. Jerry Noloboff. Right:
Dr. John Kistler.
Philosoph , Religion, Psycholog
' F. A
Q . .
he D -W
1- . .
This page, top left: Walter and Martha Shinn.
Right: Douglas Taylor. Bottom: Mattie Hart.
A ademics 93
Business R.O.T. .
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Mathematics! Natural Science
This page, top left: Dr. Robert O'Steen. Right: Dr.
Peter Lardner. Bottom left: Dr. William Kearney.
Right: Dr. George Green.
Opposite page, top left: Staff Sgt. Leslie Boswell.
Right: Dr. Dorsch. Bottom left: Richard Dusenbury,
Mirza Baig. Rlght: Dr. Stanley Leavitt receives the
outstanding faculty member of the year award from
N Q R
Art . . and artists
Above: Enzo Torcoletti with one of his
sculptures, top right: Don Martin, Chris-
tina Hope, and department head Robert
Hall. Right: Don Martin displays one of
his paintings, and Enzo snuggles up to his
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Tom Rahner, and
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'x 15,54-'T.4g 1 ,
A great year for Flagler netmen
Another year, another district title,
and third place at the NAIA Cham-
pionships in Kansas City . i . the
Flagler College Netmen continued the
winning tradition established with the
1977 national championship squad.
With Colin Crothers leading the
team with one of the best singles re-
cords ever compiled, the Saints
marched through the regular season,
handing Coach Peter Scott his 200th
victory along the way.
Then, with the district champion-
ships, it was Flagler all the way as the
Saints dominated nearly every match.
Joining Crothers on the march to
the national championships in Kansas
City were Peter Ryan, Peter Lawlor,
who was named an NAIA Academic
All-American, Rob Hood, Mark
McCauley, and Chuck McCuen.
Crothers, McCuen and Ryan were
named All-Americans for making it to
the semi-finals during the national
't i at
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Ab0V2. lhe 1981-82 Flagler Netmen. Front YOWI lL'Rl Barry Curley, Mark McCauley, and Colin Crothers. Top right: Coach Scott chats with team members. Opposite pageg
Thad R2iChBl'f. Glenn Gagnon. C0511 Cl'0fh2f5. Steve Bacilo. Back YOWI Coach Peter Far left: Mike LaPierre, foreground. Right: That winning smile Coach Peter Scott.
Scott, Peter Lawlor, Paul McDonald, Paul Fortunado, Peter Ryan, Mike LaPierre, Bottomg Peter Ryan and the coach play hard during practice.
Paul Valois, Emery Szekely, Alan Crawford: assistant coach. Top Left: Paul Valois
The Flagler Lady Saints are well on
their way to building their own tradi-
tion of winning tennis with a third
place finish in the AIAW Regional
Tournament. More important than the
third place trophy for the Lady Saints
was the experience the young team
picked up along the way.
One player, senior Tami Vezina,
won the regional championship at
number four singles, and went on to
the national tournament in Greeley,
Coach Walter Shinn, in his third
year at the helm of the women's tennis
team, was tabbed "Tennis Coach of
the Year" by the Florida Assocation
for Intercollegiate Athletics for Wom-
Regionals and more
' ' , "W, - 5.47 A., .1 37.124-6
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Alice Funderburk completes a serve
The 1981-82 Women's Tennis Team: Alice Funderburk, Tami Vezina, Sharon
Hamilton, coach Walter Shinn, Pam Caplin, Elaina Capalbo, and Kim Carter.
for Lady Saints netters
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Right Tami Vezina rushes the net to return the
ball Above: Sharon Hamilton prepares for the
Il i s 110
f,-fa, W Q X .N .1
g , x 'x ,., -- , Sports 101
Flagler b-ballers go for district title
Flagler College baseball Saints end-
ed up playing for the District 25 NAIA ,,,,,W
title lFlorida and Georgia! in Alabama, '
but that's just the sort of season it was.
The Saints ended the regular season
with a 23-21 mark, and went into the
tournament as the top ranked inde-
pendent on the basis of their very
tough schedule, which featured teams
like Florida State, Jacksonville Univer-
sity, Stetson, Rollins and Valdosta
Chuck Walker paced the Saints with
a .400-plus average with Alex Sacca- ,
vino, Matt Kozak, Mike McGurk and R3
others stepping in for homers and im- f 5
portant hits. Art Eld, Joe Bernier and lx'
Mark Lasser started many of the im- .X ,ff
portant games, with Joe "The Z-fac- K 5 n
tor" Zejavac coming in to wrap things K
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Front Row: IL-Rl Dale Player, Chuck Morton, Tommy Rodish, Eddie Fredryck,
Kevin DiPofi, Mark Coursin, Jeff Dixon, Joe Shakar, Coach Glenn Aspinwall.
Second Row: lL-Rl Dave Heist, Mike McGurk, Chuck Walker, Wayne Jones, Scott
Mendez, Mike Mathena, Alex Saccavino, Fred Rakyta, Matt Kozak. Back Row: IL-
, . . 5.
Rl Dave Barnett, Tommy Clarke, Kevin Smith, Kirk Krueter, Joe Zejavac Jim
Bruning, Bruce Begare, Mark Lasser, Joe Bernier, Artie Eld, Bob Godfrey Not
pictured: Bobby Vinciguerra.
7 1 43
. M I 5
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Tim Matthews charges to get control of the ball.
T Q The soccer Saints came close this
Q .. f year, very, very close. Only the loss of
3 a number of games that had to be
forfeited stood between the Saints and
a probable play-off spot. Later in the
year, the Saints did well in Northeast
Florida soccer league competition.
With virtually the entire team back for
1982-83, the Saints will make a strong
showing in district play. This time, the
team means it when they say that next
year is the year of the Saints.
After an injury, Jon Brunson is helped off the field by Coach
Tomlin and trainer Alison Brooks.
,X ,I F , rt . NK
, of ' " ' ..
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Brandt Moser charges the ball.
Showing his style, lan Brunson prepares to steal the ball
1 . 1. C' '5 --
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Front Row: QL-Rl lan Brunson, Lenny Yanke- Ford, Lance Landis, Kos Donev, Scott Roesch, Tim Mathews, Scott Talbott, John Federico, Er-
lunas, Sean Tuttle, Dennis Rodrigues, Bill Han- Troy Roarke, Jon Brunson. Back Row: QL-Rl nie Cope, Fl'anClSC0 Manffedi- Marlin Neafon'
non. Second Row: 1L-Rl Jim Osborne, Andy Dave Menges, Aldyn Royes, Charles Frederick, Lance Clark, Coach Don Tomlin.
, . X.
Bobby Vinciguerra strides past his Georgia College opponent after snag- Dan Stewart lleftl and Steve Shouppe use an aggresive defense against
ging the rebound. Stan Adams in the Alumni game.
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The 1981-82 Saints: Coach Ernest Lanford,
Joe Zabrovsky, Brian Dearden, Roy Ferguson,
Jim Watson, Carlton Green, Steve Kelly, Rick
James, Stan Adams, Charlie Williams, Chris
Carter, Asst. Coach Allen Sapp, lcenterl Man-
ager Chip Osborne.
Cagers post great season
The Saints finished their best season
since joining the NAIA with a bid to
post-season play in the district tourna-
ment at Southern Tech. Although the
Saints were eliminated in the first
round of the tournament, the first-ever
post-season tournament promised to
be the first of many.
The only problem with going into
the tournament was that it cost the
Saints a winning seasong however,
they also missed a losing season, with
a .500 finish, including losses to such
Division I powers as Jacksonville and
With graduates Stan Adams, Chris
Carter and Jim Watson playing their
last season as Sanits, the cagers will
looking for some seasoned underclass-
men or sharp new recruits to step into
the limelight in 1983.
Jim Watson goes for two.
Chris Carter prepares to pass the ball to Jim Watson.
Charlie Williams goes for a lay-up against the JU, Dolphins
Ladies basketball team: oung, but
The 1981 Ladies' basketball team
was a "young team" consisting of five
freshmen, one sophomore and junior,
and only three seniors, Sherry Anth-
ony - guard, Tamara Freitag - for-
ward, and Liz Haxton - forward.
The Lady Saints, division three
member, competed against higher
ranked division one and two teams,
coming close to pulling out wins in
these divisions. Eckerd College and
Edward Waters College were two of
the Ladies' successful attempts.
Perhaps the strangest game the
Lady Saints played this year was
against Georgia's Berry College. The
Lady Vickings had lost their uniforms
in a bus fire, so Flagler lent them their
own road uniforms for the game in the
Flagler gym. Unfortunately for the
Lady Saints, it was the wrong team in
the Flagler unis that won the game.
Senior Sherry Anthony was named
MVP for the women's team, and she,
along with Tamara Freitag and Liz
Haxton often displayed brilliant shoot-
ing The team is looking forward to a
good season with most of the girls re-
Above: Coach Dan Stewart offers a word of encouragement to his team during a time-out. Bottom left:
Tamara Freitag goes up for a basket during the game against Florida Southern, Below: Allison Brooks tries
to block a pass.
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Top left: Sherri Anthony looks for an open teammate to pass the ball to. Top right:
Flagler players watch as a Florida Southern player tries, but doesn't succeed, to pass
the ball to a teammate. Above: The 1981 Women's Basketball Teamg Front row: lL-
Rl Michelle Vendrone, Allison Brooks, Donna Schnorr, Debra Moyer, Sherri Anth-
4' l .Q if 1
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5 1.5 - S.
ony, and Carol Morin. Back row: Coach Dan Stewart, Deb Drabinsky, Liz Haxton,
Cynthia Dawson, Jennie Ackerman, Tamara Freitag, Stephanie O'Mahoney, Dana
Ellis, and Cheryl Shocld.
oung runners pace team
The 1981 Cross Country team was
much improved and this appears to be
a trend as it is a very young team.
Sophomore Glenn O'Brien was the
leading Saint runner for most of the
season. But, freshmen Charlie Cul-
breath gave a glimpse of the future by
qualifing for the All-District team. Sur-
prises this season were sophomore
Jackson Hutton who was dependable
in running well race after race, and the
improvement of freshman Brian
Dumphry to one of the top five run-
ners of the team. The Saint men
closed the season by placing second in
District 25 competition to a tough Ber-
ry College team in Georgia.
The women, although there were
not enough to field a full team, be-
came notorious for tough racing and
high placing. One of the leading run-
ners in North Florida, Karen Payne,
led the women followed very closely
by Alison Brooks. Joy Reeves joined
these two in work-horse workouts
which developed them into three of
the toughest runners in the area. For
both men and women, the future looks
Members of the 1981 Cross Country team take a jog down Granada Street
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Front Row: KL-Rl Joy Reeves, Karen Payne, Alison Brooks, Tim Nicholls, Cnafles Culbreath. JaCkS0n H'-nY0n- Dave BUGS, Jeff TYOVU' Glenn
Brian Dumphrey, Jeff Nethery. Back Row: CL-Rl Coach Thomas Graham, O'Bn2n- Marc Wnliafs NOT Pidnfedi Rich Highland-
1 10 Sports
S' olleyball team improves
The Flagler volleyball team improved
over their 1980-81 season with the addi-
tion of six new players including Deborah
Woltmann, Jenny Ackerman, and Donna
Schnorr. Four-year veterans of the team
were Liz Haxton, named Most Valuable
Player, Deb Guiffre, and Susan Stafford.
The team won all of their games
against teams of their size, and had a
chance to attend the regional tourna-
ment, but had to pass it up for financial
Teams played during the season in-
cluded Florida State University, Stetson,
had wins over Valdosta, Florida Institute
of Technology, Stetson, and Mercer of
Statistical leaders of the volleyball
team included Liz Haxton with the best
serve percentage, Donna Schnorr with
the best passing percentage and most
digs, and Deborah Woltmann and Dana
Ellis with the best attack percentages. Liz
Haxton also led with the most assists , , ,
278 to be exact.
Although the team's overall season re-
cord and inability to attend regionals was
disappointing, the women learned a lot
Georgia State, Jacksonville University, and are looking forward to a winning sea-
and Mercer of Atlanta. The Lady Saints son next year.
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Front row: lL-Rl Jenny Parrish, Stephanie Hardman, Cheryl Shodd, Maria Estrada, Cathy Matthews, Donna Schnorr, Debbie Guiffre, Terri Hall - assistant coach.
Back row: lL-Rl Debbie Woltmann, Robin Holland, Jenny Ackerman, Susan Stafford, Dana Ellis, Liz Haxton, and coach Dan Stewart,
The Flagler College Golf team will
lose only one player this year, that
being senior Dirk Schulze, voted the
team's Most Valuable Player. With re-
turning team members, next years
team will be stronger and more famil-
iar with their home and visiting
A.H. Tebault, Vice-President for
College Relations, is the team's coach.
He is assisted by the pros at the Ponce
de Leon Country Club. This year Mark
Gurnow and Dale Wiggins lent a hand
to help the inexperienced team "putt"
in ' sf
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Most Valuable Player Dirk Schulze.
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Above The 1981 82 Golf team lL Rl Mark Gurnow and Dale Wiggins assistant coaches Mark Wanser Tom Rooney John Norris, Ken Vanleuven, Dirk Schulze, and
Softball builds for future
- 1, 1 IN, 'TQ'
41. ' i The Flagler softball team entered
-D f -' ,gig .X . W ,U ,gm H their 18-game season March 2nd
:I Q : si' -" fiyfj against Jacksonville University. The
' T f' ' ' P' - r -4' team also participated in invitational
X ,' 5, 4 . . I tournaments at the University of Flor-
' U, Q6 ida, University of South Florida, Flor-
ida Junior College and Florida Atlantic
,' ' Coach Terri Hall led the Lady
' Saints to victories against such schools
' as Edward Waters, Florida Institute of
li!"?g1l'iEl:xls? ff .. . f . Technology and Florida Atlantic Uni-
ffsff' versity. Coach Hall was assisted by
Y, Q manager Liz lBrazill Haxton and train-
,Q,f'f-SQ 3,g,Q,15gk Q er Alison Brooks.
'r,,g"f19 The 1982 team had a strong de-
,isQL.J.f1if'f"f""'HQQ: '-vfftfrg fense but lacked consistency in bat-
BQQ Q., If .4-fs 7?-'J TQ ting. With only three members gradu-
Ip-L, . uf 3.1-. jiri' .- 1'--,Q ating, captain Jenny Parrish, Mary Al-
- len, and Tamara Freitag, next year's
5. J - .-
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Departing team m'embers, seniors Jenny Parrish, Tamara Freitag, and Mary Allen.
1L,4N A. F ,lf
Front Row: QL-Rl Carol Morin, Mary Allen, Lynn Powell, Jenny Parrish, Cathy Linda Evans, Johna Foxworthy, Tamara Freitag, Stephanie O'Mahoney,
Mathews, Suzanne Novak, Dee Kirwin. Back Row QL-Rl Coach Terri Hall, Chrisje Mays, Manager Liz Haxton.
Q Let's give a cheer for
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Club Night, sponsored by the Student Government
Association, is an evening set aside for club represen-
tatives to meet with students interested in joining a
club or organization. It is held twice a year, at the
beginning of each semester. lt is not only a great
opportunity to ask questions about a particular club
you'may have been considering, but a chance to meet
with students who may have similar interests as you.
Most clubs welcome memberships throughout the
year, so even if you aren't ready to join, you can at
least check them out. When you do decide to join a
club, notify an officer, club member, or the club's
advisor. Student Services will have the information
Flagler has many active campus clubs and organi-
zations, and they need student support in order to
stay that way. Being involved in a club can be fun,
exciting, and rewarding. lt's also an excellent way to
drive away the "there's never anything to do" blues.
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Above: A recruit signs up to join the club of
her choice. Bottom left: Long banners hang
from the second floor reminding students
that Club Night starts at 5:00. Tony Grant
and Elidia Soto-Lassalle chat in the mezza-
nine. Below: SGA president Glenn Del Pup
hands over senior class dues to senior class
president Brian Washburn.
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Beta Alpha Epsilon
Left: Seniors Jane Sanderlin, Sherri Tilton, and Nancy Soltis munch out during
the business frat's end of the year party. Below: Club officers, Sherri Tilton,
James Podriznik, Cynthia Bremkamp, and Rick Bartl. Bottom of page, Beta
Alpha Epislon frat members: IL-Rl Sittingg Anne Ledbetter, Lisa Ann Thompson,
Cynthia Bremkamp. Front row: Gladys Brown, Donna McClurken, Sherri Tilton,
Bethany Warwick, Rick Bartl. Back row: Rick Hankey, Dan Foley, James Podriz-
nik, Jerry Studdard, and Krystie Wilson.
QI i 'I 11
The purposes of the Student Gov-
ernment Association include repre-
senting and expressing student opin-
ions, promoting student involvement
in campus activities, keeping the lines
of communication open between the
student body and administration, and
encouraging the academic develop-
ment of students.
Every student enrolled at Flagler is
a member of SGA. Each year students
apply to be SGA representatives. The
Executive Board, or SGA officers,
elect those students they feel will just-
ly represent the student body. Any
student who has a complaint or some-
thing they feel should be brought to
the attention of others can approach a
representative, or attend an SGA
meeting. SGA reps have voting pow-
er, when a subject comes up that re-
quires a voting solution.
This year the SGA was involved in
many campus activities. They planned
many special events throughout the
year, and often helped out other clubs
with their activities. This year SGA
was responsible for the 'Halloween
contest, Luau Weekend, Games Days,
the tree-trimming party, the Christmas
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Formal, Parent's Weekend, and
helped with Homecoming. The SGA
also planned special trips, and co-
sponsored speakers. Officers drew up
plans for the renovation of the snack
room, and amended the SGA constitu-
tion, which ultimately led to revisions.
The 1981-82 Executive Board was
made up of Glenn Del Pup, Bonnie
Ohmacht, Rick Bartl, Glenn O'Brian,
and Jim Towers.
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The 1981- 82 SGA Executive Board:.tL-Rl Jim Towers, Community Relations Chairpersong Glenn O'Brian, Social Chairperson Bonnie Ohmacht Secretary Rick Bartl
Vice President, Glenn Del Pup, President. Middle of page: Bonnie Ohmacht and Rick Bartl check out the scores during Games Day Top President Del Pup smiles at
.i 5 5, jf .
Big bucks is the name of the game at Circle K's annual Casino
Night. Armed only with paper money and a lot of luck, these
young gamblers try their hand at many of the games. WFS helps
out with the dealing, and refreshments are served to those poor
souls who give up after a few losing hands. The loot for those
whose luck holds out during the evening, is prizes donated by local
merchants for the big event. Winners and losers alike enjoy the
challenges the night holds in store.
Circle K and
Casino ight . .
Circle K, sponsored by the St. Augustine Kiwanis Club, is a service
organization dedicated to both college and community projects.
During the 1981-82 school year, Circle K participated in several com-
munity projects, the most significant raising S200 in donations for Cystic
For the last four years, Circle K's big fund raiser has been Casino Night.
Twice a year the club also sells carnations, another successful event on
Club members attend weekly luncheon meetings of their Kiwanis spon-
sors, and assist other clubs in civic projects throughout the year.
First semester president, Anna Kochs, attended the International Circle
K convention in Philadelphia last August, and other members attended
Second semester officers of Circle K were Lisa Marting president,
Donna Zanni, vice-president, Jodi Tibenog treasurer, Jill Stambaughg sec-
retary, and Brian Washburng social chairperson.
Dr. Andrew Dillon was advisor to Circle K, and Col. Robert Honiker has
acted as the Kiwanis representative for the six years the club has been a
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International Awareness Club
IAC is a campus organization de-
signed to promote an awareness of the
foreign cultures represented by the
foreign students attending Flagler, as
well as to help orientate these students
to their new environment. One of the
club's objectives is to help promote
Flagler abroad, as well as make the
community aware of the diverse cul-
tures at the college.
Under the leadership of club presi-
dent Rick Hankey, IAC has become
one of the more active clubs on cam-
pus. Club members participated in the
Parent's Weekend fashion show, dis-
playing costumes from their native
countries. They were also active in a
carnival held at the Florida School for
the Deaf and Blind, and were motiva-
tors in getting other school organiza-
tions involved with that activity.
lAC's advisor this year was Mr.
Hank Hencken, Assistant Director of
The P.E. Majors Club was small in
numbers, but not in motivation. The
group of athletes participated in many
activities including the St. Augustine
Beach Run, and the St. John's County
Special Olympics. Club members were
also responsible for organizing the
Sports Awards Banquet at the end of
the year. Dee Kirwin was president of
the club, and Glenn Aspinwall, Assis-
tant Professor of Physical Education,
acted as the club's advisor.
2 , -V li- figs 2 -U -12-:learn
Maria Estrada, Lisa McCrossan, Zenia Talavera, Seema Khan, Tina Cyr, Kathy Foley, Jerry Studdard, Nancy :Z
Green, and advisor Hank Hencken, Back row: lL-Rl Fennella Burns, lris Ramos, Rick Hankey, Marina Llata, ,l
Cynthia Bryan, Carol Smith, Bethany Warwick, and Andy Greenwald. V
International Awareness Club members, Front row: lL-Rl Aliki Antonatos, Gladys Brown, Barbara Yeager,
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Members of the P.E. Majors Club: KL-Rl Randall Stevens, Dee Kirwin, Tim Nicholls, Kim Smith, Alison Brooks, .
and Gladys Brown.
Alpha Chi, National Honor Society
Alpha Chi is a National Honor Soci-
ety on campus that this year had a
membership of 27 students. Under the
leadership of president Cheryl
Mosher, this organization once again
offered its Peer Tutoring program for
those students having difficulties in
Alpha Chi also sent four students, to
the national Convention in Charleston,
South Carolina. Three members Ari
Santas, Cheryl Mosher, Carol
Naschke, and Bethany Garwick pre-
sented papers that they had written.
The students received certificates of
appreciation for their presentations.
Alpha Chi is an organization that
recognizes outstanding character and
academics of students, The minimum
requirements for entrance are that a
student has at least 60 credit hours
and a GPA in the upper 107: of his
class. Dr. Peter Lardner is sponsor of
Alpha Chi, and Dr. Gail Compton and
Mr. Paul Crutchfield are faculty advi-
Senior class officers: QL-Rl Jane Sanderlin, secretary: Dean White, enthusiast, Sherri Tilton, treasurer, Brian
Washburn, presidentg Diane Skokowski, vice-president: and Peter Meehan, advisor.
Top left: Alpha Chi members during induction ceremo
nies. IL-Rl Valerie Albury, Karen Biskupiak, Jan
Fincher, Sally Fitzpatrick, Bethahy Garwick, Rachel
Holloway, and Katherine Johnson. Above: Chris Saben
The senior class was a very active
campus organization this year. Under
the leadership of president Brian
Washburn, the class held several small
projects that helped raise funds for
Homecoming, the senior party, and
the senior gift to the school.
These activities included the sale of
Flagler College hats, keg raffles, car
washes, bake sales, and the collection
of dues. The senior gift to the college
was S400 that was to be matched and
used for the purchase of a public ad-
The P.A. system will be available
for club use during such activities as
skit nights, as well as other campus
events. Peter Meehan, Associate Di-
rector of Admissions, acted as the ad-
visor for the class of 1982.
The women of WFS are busy in-
deed. They conducted two blood
drives this year, as well as hosted a
Halloween party at the Geriatric
Center. They presented a lavish
fashion show during Parent's Week-
end, featuring many new spring
items. These women also decorat-
ed for the Homecoming Dance, de-
livered danish to dormitory rooms,
and prepared a Thanksgiving bas-
ket for delivery to local families.
They certainly exemplify their
name, WOMEN FOR FUTURE
Top Right: WFS club members, Front Row
QL-Rl: Lisa Ann Thompson, Sponsor Josie
Griffith, President Diane Skokowski. Row
Two: Bethany Garwick, Donna Thompson,
Jill Stambaugh. Row Three: Laura Rumph,
Nancy Cafiero, Lori Berglund, Gladys
Brown. Row Four: Dawn Robinson, Nora
Stroop, Laura Lott. Bottom Right: Sponsor
Josie Griffith with incoming WFS President
Cheri Cramer, and outgoing President Diane
They ve got spirit!
Spirit, a sing and sign group, has
been an official performing organiza-
tion of Flagler College for the past
three years. lt was an outgrowth of an
of one-act part in Flagler Follies when
it used to be in the Parent's Weekend
schedule of years gone by.
This year under the leadership of
Lloyd Carrera, Spirit has traveled on
tour to North Carolina and has per-
formed at several malls in the Jackson-
ville area. lt is now traditional for Spir-
it to lead the Christmas singing at the
college tree trimming party, and to
sing during the church service held
over Parent's Weekend. The sponsor
of this unique group is Pat Blair of
and Lloyd Carrera.
Far Left: Lloyd Carrera ties
Heather Thomson's bow be
fore a performance, lmmedi
ate Left: Spirit Sponsor Pat
Blair with members Anita
Groves, Mary Lee Friese
Heather Thompson, and
Lloyd Carrera. The Spirit
singers, Front Row: lL-Rl Will
Verbits, Rose Fisher, Mary
Lee Friese, Anita Groves
Darlene Celano, Karen Ste
phens, Carolyn Bachman
Carol Miller, Maureen Dupes
Nancy Cafiero. Back Row
Dori Laurino, Karen Riedel
Laura Rumph, Marianne
Webb, Heather Thompson
Special Ed. Club
The Special Ed. Club's main function is the
organization of the St. John's County Special
Olympics which is held twice a year. Club mem-
bers are responsible for designing and planning
the day's activities and games, as well as locat-
ing sponsors and supporters.
This year the club tried a new moneysmaking
project to help raise the funds needed for Spe-
cial Olympics. Club members sent letters to the
parents of boarding students asking for a dona-
tion for their cause. Half of this donation went
towards the Special Olympics, and the other
half went towards a care package for the
daughters and sons of participating parents.
Each package contained a letter or note from
home, and goodies which were delivered to the
students during finals week . . a time when a
boost of support from the folks is especially
The Special Ed. Club raised over S1000 for
their cause, and brought smiles to the faces of
many a tired and busy student, not to mention
the surprise to find that mom and dad were
behind it all. Jim Tager and his wife Louise
were president and vice-president of the club,
with David Landon as treasurer. Dr. Fran Far-
rell acted as sponsor of the Special Ed. Club.
Below: Louise and Jim Tager, officers of the
Special Ed. Club. Immediate right: Jeanette
Troy with Olympians. Bottom right and left: Girl
Scouts from the Yates Center sell cookies on
campus the job can wear you out! Many of
these students participate as athletes during the
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What the heck
is a Desiderata?
The Desiderata is the yearbook of Flagler College. Just
how it's pronounced is a mystery, but if you want a variety
of guesses . , . go ask Dean White.
lts production is no mystery. lt is the product of a lot of
hard work and talent. This year's editor, Jim Hdward,
found out the hard way just now difficult the job can be.
The Desiderata staff is made up of several talented
students who combine writing, photography and lay out
skills to compile the book of memories you're holding in
The Desiderata is a year long effort, and help is always
appreciated. So lend a hand , . , you may even learn how
to say it!
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Top right and bottom left: Mary McCardel and Mary
Scheiderman sort through photos to be used in the
yearbook. Cropping, measuring, writing captions, and
laying out pages is a time consuming, but rewarding
task. Above: Editor Jim Howard shows Jodi O'Barto
how to enlarge photos and draw lay outs.
The 1981-82 Gargoyle, the student newspaper of Flagler Col-
lege, was the biggest and best paper to come out of Flagler so far.
This year The Gargoyle carried advertisements from local mer-
chants, and brought in over S5,000. Not only did this money
cover the printing costs and commissions to ad salespersons, but
it helped fund equipment for the staff as well as typewriters for a
new journalism lab. The Gargoyle also improved in quality , ,
credit goes to a dedicated staff and contributing students.
Top right: Gargoyle staff members ltop rowl Trudy Bevill Kristen Pohhg Jan
Fincher, lbottom Rowl Roland Schumann, John Tinseth, W C Stroby Top left
Writer Donna Zanni types up copy. Bottom left and right Staff members lay out
the paper with advisor Susan Humes.
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Sexual harrassment at Flagler?
The highlight of the year was The
Gargoyle's April Fool issue that
shocked and surprised the college and
community by arriving at newstands
on April 2. "The Gargle" straight from
Flagler College in Topeka, Kansas was
a masterpiece of creativity and the
brainchild of two of the more serious
staff members, John Tinseth and W.C.
Stroby. With the help of a few staff
writers, these students turned out a
newspaper that will be remembered
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for a long time, and possibly began a
tradition that will not be forgotten.
Stories such as female students har-
rassing the construction workers at
Kenan Hall, a study abroad program
in wartorn El Salvador, and the ben-
eifts reaped by the administration's
closed door policy were just a few
examples of the clever journalism.
Other stories included Mr. Ed pulling
carriages in St. Augustine, killer cock-
roaches on campus, and Reuben Sit-
ton being duplicated over thirty times
after tumbling into the mailroom's
The Gargle came out on Alumni
Weekend, so past graduates had the
chance to enjoy the fun as well.
This year The Gargoyle staff held a
lab to inform students about what goes
on behind the scene. The lab aroused
interest in a few students who then
helped contribute stories to the paper.
With the advertising and copy in-
crease this year, The Gargoyle staff
put out several twelve page, sixteen
page, and twenty page papers.
Though the hours were long, and
sometimes too late to mention , . . ev-
eryone had fun and learned a lot. A
special word of appreciation to advi-
sor Susan Humes . . . Thanks!
W Top left: You can dress them up, but
you can't take them out staff
members John Tinseth and W.C.
Stroby. Bottom left: Carol Miller,
Trudy Bevill and Kevin McKiIlop
held in the graphic arts room. Art
students submitted designs for the
new mast at the beginning of the
year. The design chosen was that of
Daniel Moye Qopposite page, topl.
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l D 129
Graduation is no joke, but a few faculty
members thought it would be amusing to stage
this mock ceremony the morning before the big
The selected seniors, led by a mammal from
the deep fTom Graham, and later Gladys
Brownl marched out into the surf for an early
After rising on the benches and successfully
battling the waves the "graduates" emerged to
receive their final blessing during a most som-
ber lHA!l ceremony. Dean of Academics, Rob-
ert Carberry, presented the diplomas, and to
celebrate the occasion everyone helped them-
selves to a stout helping of Black Velvets.
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This IS lt the moment
you ve all been
This is it the moment youlve all been waiting for. From the
very first day you step on the campus of Flagler College, you work
for the day you'll be stepping off with that diploma in your hand.
lt's a great feeling, knowing you've accomplished four years of
college. You're the star of the show, and no one is prouder of you
than your family and friends. You're off to a new beginning, just like
you were four years ago.
But there's more to college than just academics lthough you may
have a hard time convincing your parents of itl. There are friend-
ships with your classmates and faculty members that will last a
lifetime. There are parties, and even problems and all the time,
believe it or not, you're learning. And that is what college is all
Some of you will already know about paying bills, living on your
own and even supporting yourselves. At the same time you've
learned to budget time and money while squeezing in those Wednes-
day nights at George's Tavern.
And now it's time to leave leave behind notebooks, term
papers and projects, along with the memories of what four years at
Flagler have been to you. And though it's sad, it feels sooo good!
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Henry M. Flagler William R. Kenan, Jr
KENAN HALL, Flagler College's main aca-
demic facility, was reconstructed with a grant
from the William R. Kenan, Jr., Charitable
Trust and a grant from the Flagler Foundation.
William R. Kenan, Jr., was brother-in-law to
Henry M. Flagler, for whom the college is
named. Mr. Kenan resided in the Ponce de
Leon Hotel for over half-a-century while serv-
ing as President of the Flagler System Com-
Mr. Lawrence Lewis, Jr.
Chairman of the Board of Trustees
ln grateful appreciation for his steadfast confi-
dence in the future of Flagler College, his unfailing
support, and his distinguished leadership, the 1982
edition of the Deslderata is respectfully dedicated
to Mr. Lawrence Lewis, Jr., Chairman of the Board
of Trustees. ,
The end of another book - and another year. Looking
back, there are many people responsible for making the book
what it is. These include the following:
Susan Humes: Without your guidance and photography-
fdarkroom work, we would be in sad shape indeed. Thanks
for coming through in the clutch when you were most needed.
Kristen Pohlig: Being left with half of a yearbook isn't the
ideal summer, is it? Thanks for sticking it out and finishing it.
The Photographers: Roland Schumann, Tracy Evans
John Tinseth, Jodi O'Barto, Jessica Gunther, Donna Zanni,
and Chrisje Mays - you all added just the right touch.
Layouts: Brian Washburn, Donna Zanni, Chrisje Mays,
Mary Scheiderman, Kristen Pohlig, and Mary McCardle are to
be congratulated for their artistic designs.
So, as another year surfs off into the sunset, I would also
like to thank you, for taking the time out to look at this book,
and hopefully enjoy it. 'Till next year -
Y 'tual .
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Suggestions in the Flagler College - Desiderata Yearbook (St Augustine, FL) collection:
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