Florida A and M University - Rattler Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL)

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 206

 

Florida A and M University - Rattler Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1983 volume:

THE 1982-83 RATTLER Florida A 8: M University Tallahassee, Florida Rattlerism . . . Portraits of Excellence lp' 'ww " ,il H P ' ' AE ' K1 f M, ,jd A .tr - 4, n H .,., ,fs I - - . ' su. f L A 2 V f- ..- M f . , , as t ,V -- '. 1 4 7' 5 Q " ' ' ,M :Qs " Y MM M I ' -ff 4 r 1,-fam Qt? gr ' W- , 1 .H 5 I wf 8 f EE gg 0- l l Pj 'WF ' Q - , if' JW , ' W l f iwiw- A- wvf ggn f i - .7 iggg ' ww ' ' 'vii w Q, , 1? W ' 'fi r Q .tai - . f ALMA MATER College of love and charity We gather 'round thy noble shrineg We lift our voice in praise to thee, And ask a blessing all divine Chorus FAM-U! FAM-U! I love thee l'll fight and win what'er the battle be The Orange and the Green thy Sons shall e'er defend And loyal to thy voice of love attend FAM-U! FAM-U! FAM-U! Ilove thee! On gridiron, diamond, track and lield, Thy sons the vict'ry never yield,- And while they tread a broader life Thy love shall stay them in the strife. frepeat chorusj God ever keep us true to theeg Thy faith that truth shall make men free. Shall guide thy loyal sons aright And fend them thru' the skeptic night. irepeat Chorusj From The Editor's Desk . Dear Rattlers, This edition of the "Rattler" means more than the space on this page would allow. Each page represents a long struggle for "success" despite the odds." lt has indeed been a dedicated tight to bring you a year worth remembering. Refiecting to the days when "a good plow" was passed from share cropper to son, the family heirloom from mother to daughter, with the plea for greater growth and prosperity, it is easy to see that this tradition still exists. Today that Hgood plow" takes the form of computer discs and microscopes to be passed on to the astronauts and scientists of the future. g This years' theme "Rattlerism Portraits of Excellence" is dedicated to yesterdays sharecroppers, today's working mothers, and tomorrow's leaders. lt defines the composition of a Rattler in mind, body and spirit embedded into the unique Rattler experience. We chose no formal dedication of this edition, because it is dedicated to you, the entire FAMU student body and alumni for you have endured this verystruggle and have been incorporated into the essence of Rattlerism. This book is a portrait of myself, my dreams, and ambitions. But more importantly, it is a portrait of you, Portraits of Excellence. Sincerely, 27fwW?r7.W Charles P. Moore Rattler Yearbook Editor-In-Chief RATTLERISM Rattlerism is the celebration of our culture and our heritage. and the ability to appreciate the arts. Rattlerism is not just an ex- pression, it's a state of mind, tightly interwoven into a tex- tured, fabricated existence. Rattlerism is found in many forms. Passed down from gen- eration to generation, Rattler- ism can be found in the dreams of a child with hopes of one day becoming a Rattler, through the glow in his eyes and the gleam in his smile. It is found in the memories of the oldg their PW '-" H ' glorious years on the Hill. Rattlerism is the burning ea- gerness to achieve and relate our cognitive knowledge and the virtue of patience. 4-'Wi Rattlerism is the pride in a campus whose structure radi- ates a feeling of strength, wis- dom and elegance . .. matched only by the beau- ty of a Rattler lady. ' J X I lllllllll I fgluguulllulll f' fjf H Wire .R Q, iv ME wil we:zf'XF -: ' - 5 RATTLERISM IS Y . 2,-Q . . . The thrill and excitement of becoming a part of the action. It's the inner feeling of pride and dedication that each mem- ber feels when he or she be- longs to that "great organiza- tion." They are putting their best foot forward in utilizing one's ability to be of service to the organization, the university and the community. 'F ag! 1 ,Ag ,, fn? .,,- ' if w gi X, X' - 1. f 462 M 4 av M ,,, ',', g 4? I X , ,M faf f i l m. 'X A fn X V :V Q i V W M ma J! p f , , WJEGV 4 W ff 4? 4 MISS FAMU 8: THE ROYAL COURT . fi H f V ,If ,V fm 'ww i ,, ,: ,h Q ,, ,5a I MISS FLORIDA A 8: M UNIVERSITY: TERRI JARMIN MISS JUNIOR ATTENDANT: ' KARLA KNIGHT MISS SOPHOMORE ATTENDANT: ek WILLIE DAWKINS fi Ja, ,I , , WT Zhi , fvrf me-an I , If, My V-,.f qfy'J,4 V . WA V NIIII f fv 4, f 1 " "Ai f' ' 'I ,I ABOVE: Karla, Terri and Willie glitter for the camera after Homecoming Coronation cere- monies. LEFT: The three FAMU beauties are pictured in the official university photo. OPPOSITE PAGE: Miss FAMU and her court waves to the cheering fans during the Orange Biossum Classic Parade. RATTLERISM IS 4 A Y 1 At FAMU fashion is an on- going means of self expression. The university's two fashion clubs, Epicurian and Couture model today's latest fashions with style and professional expertise. I 1 2 5 1 STYLE H RATTLERISM IS . . . HELPING ONE ANOTHER. Q One of the most valuable offices on campus is The Counseling Center. ln addition to providing students with coping with . college stress, academic counseling, and over-ali P advisement, by qualified professionals it also offers counseling and advice from trained students. The Peer Counselors, as they are called, are available for helping students with a variety of problems that occur in their every day lives. f,W.,f HELPlNG ONE ANOTHER: During one of their many activities, Peer Counselors, James New and Phyllis Datzler test each other's stress levels during The Stress Fair Seminar. 2 i 2 Z 2 , 1 1 T T r riiifi Q , s T , V . Wu 'lf Ek, V W 2 3 , , , 24 1 . r "i' rrl ' 'r if , "riii" fm.: iiiiii is ' a r ' We if r After having her own stress level tested, Phyllis administers the test to Political Science Professor, Dr. William H. Howard. Z ,. We , is 'SQ Qszf' 5 Yi' 'R , V Q . R ,S XS - 1 Xu . -i I 1 as A t K X . -- iisii tt B 'N - f X t Iixg Xm x.f W lV"' YV nl bzifff I My M Q3 4 , V' -rar 'W ,- QQE1, , fl B W-S . ki 7 ,Ma 14 ,M I 'mg ,L W MN? , V ,f ' , Q, of 33.05. ,A 2' Z i Left: Anthony Poole records test results. Right: Mia Marshall gives a stress test to Nigerian student Michael Ghai. Below counselors Daune Pace and La Metria Freeman prepare a tasty dish during the Counseling Center's awards banquet. Mia Marshall receives an award ,of achievement from Dr. Barbara Barrett. y ,ggi i E to Counseling Center administrators: Dr. Barbara Barrett and Terrell Freeman. QW' "S-. ff' ' I I i 51:5 ,A-f if' ,-gi 1 X " .A ,. MW!-new wi: A .,,,...,,,,.,,,.....M,f,,,.,,f,..... mwgy-warn-pdmww gave , I, 1 B! ,V , ' if-w"'fNm"' ? I NM 1 Rattlerism: Portraits CH Excellence f ,,, , ig , '--f A M My ,ff Z W 7 Mnmuk ff , RATTLERISM: PORTRAITS AT EXCELLENCE ADMINISTRATION I WALTER SMITH PRESIDENT, FLORIDA A 8: M UNIVERSITY ,Sql HARRY S. BLANTON EXECUTIVE VICE-PRESIDENT ART ADAMS ASSISTANT TO T1-IE PRESIDENT DR. LEEDELL NEYLAND VICE-PRESIDENT ACADEMIC I AFFAIRS 5 I DIRECTOR OF DIRECTOR' INTERNAL URCHASING AUDITOR TIMOTHY SYLVIA BYRANT MITCHELL PROGRAM DIRECTOR, DIRECTOR: ALUMNI STUDENT UNIUN AFFAIRS ANTHONY ROYAL DIRECTOR: FINANCIAL AID SANDRA INGE DIRECTOR: COLLEGE WORKSTUDY UNIVERSITY PURCHASING DEPT MS. M. BARCLAY VINION SHARMER ALLEN BROWN BISHOP I-IOLIFIELD UNIVERSITY ATTORNEY HENRY L. KIRBY ASSOCIATE UNIVERSITY ATTORNEY RATTLERISM: PORTRAITS OF EXCELLENCE SPORTS ,Sl RATTLER FGCTBALL . Av..- ..,xx... if- --- To s..A-.,.-A ---- -----2s,em.,..l.u..C. ,XXX . L,bL , ,C ,,.. ..M.,,,C....,, ...., . ......A, , .... , .... V. .ww ...,,....,... . ., , ........ Q.. ,..m.,',,....,.,...,..,,,u..,,,.u,.t..,t,.,r...,..- A... ,u.....1.... ...W,s...u .S . ,.. ,,-,, , .... , . f -- i ,F xx...,,.. . ! Scores Team W-L Record 6-5 Opponent Morris Brown Del. State Grambling Howard Jackson State Albany State S.C. State Alcorn A 81 M N.C. A 81 T Southern U. B.C.C. 28 I FAM U-OPP 27-0 39-23 21-43 62-3 14-15 48-0 19-21 13-23 35-7 21-24 29-14 puns!! 1 HEAD COACH Rudy Hubbard DEFENSIVE ENDS: Front fl to rj Tony Hayes, Coach Hodge Alonso Johnson Back fl to rj Emery Hamilton Rufus Lan 1 V S, Wayne Wright Adee Farmer, Phillip Smith I :si 1 4-'xx mg ' RECEIVERS 84 QBS: Front Cl to rj James Simpkins, Billy Kounce, Middle Cl to rj Mike Kelly, Javaro Sims, Billy Wilson, Mike Smith, Raymond Bordley, Lewis Bennett, Anthony T Carter, Standing Cl to rj Ray Alexzander, Roland Mims, Carl Williams, Coach, Harold Vinson, Willie Harper, Coach Orlando. .Y.,CCC - C AC I, KC CSC, Viv M K U C CCC, C , C ,kx,, g W C 9 C,y , , .C Ctxff, V CC RN v.Q::::fCf CCTffi1vL'3?C?v if 5 K ,... 1. C K Cv 1 1 C C. C ' , .... , Cf - C, " it Q " L' ..,,, ' In YC QC' C if f , A ' 4 Us - - i C C 4 it f Y ,C M ----- S- " C ' lhhsn ssss C. -C he C CC - C - - 5 C CC ' C tl 1 .M 'FM ,Av ' V :hum C C C N S CC Q CCC. ig 4 M, 4 5 C C ' it C ' C ,Qs - , , a if , F .C N CC Ct 53" 'l'E-:1-i-1?fC:J1rI:'1- CCC..,...iCCC ' 4 -1'C.iaCf r.: V C. -C - r- ' - C C I K C N N 1 CC l--- ..C.. C .CCC K-w:C - CC F CCCCCCC -C -Q , f 1 f ' " R RUNNING BACKS: Front Cl to rj Dwayne Webb, Frank Middleton, Emery Collier, Archie Jones, Willie Daniels, Standing QI to rj Melven Middleton, Lester Axson, Charles Bevel, Coach James, Preston Christie, Curtis fLu-Lui Burns. f b' 4 C F C 'T C in my ... Q- , if, : A he I CC,.,.C.x 'Jkt' S . t S C if ' C CCC. C ' F if I 'S ' C i S ' f ' D ' ' 'E , , xkkk ,, C L ,if L - C CCC, CCC , ,g C CS ,QQ C P C , 1 ,,ssC C ss , 'mf rlsssl C C 'S' ' C r " C CCC ' ' C 4 'j 1 , 1? , , CC - ,CC, C ,,CfCCCCCCC V uv g hhh is C C CCCCC C C "i J 'iii L? - I f s F ' " C-mf - f-"' ' ,...,..,C l ' -i vga: ' ' E C- ..-C C ' -C.C C C -it V A fy - - CCCC --'N - 1 .C. , ,gimg pu - I ,fe C1 C nv 1.,.-1., -- C. C - XC kC-- K A s CC C A C ' ' Y i ' C -C :sir ,C DFEENSIVE LINE: Front fl to rp Eddie McDowell, Coach Amos, Joseph Thompson, Hiram Hargrove, Standing Cl to rj Robert Dollar, George Strickland, RCC. Eason, Bruce Johnson, Andrew Chavers. I 3C C... C CC is f F4 ' ii CLM -- C -C 1 a- ' 3' 4 l' if' N, -3i3,,: wk, f-i--M . ,.uC K C . f ,CC,C, C ,,CCCC, 'Q W C C C Il - 5 it 1 CC ..i 5 ' f. .CC,'i i f ...C '-.- - CCC C C C31 C r H 1 CCC C WE C CCC C. CCCCC ' 5-5 C C E T' ' L ff C J C A gg CCCCC,C C XggC C , . W C -C C E, , Cs VMCA-CMC, CC,,m,C C .C Y - ' ff-FNGKQ-f 5- 4' of C V' - ' Defensive Backs: Front Cl to rp Nathaniel Trigg, Billy Rolle, Coach Mungen, Sam Bronson, Dorsey Hutchenson, Standing Cl to rj Zack Richards, Rod Dawson, Norman Rollins, Henry Harris, Tony Carrol, Don Jefferson, Steve Smith, Mike Calahand, Dwayne Dristol. C f-,L A Eg A A CBN ,v iik K 1 C, ,C -CC, CCC C C C PA 4:1 ' C f 5 C ,C ui? 1 A x,-.,C, C C S 1 H PE Q: ::" 1 M QC CC ,:: Q C-f f ,C , """ C 3 .CJ CLC le r F if X, " .C l rt" v i Ls, g, I i4 A N 4 Craw-f' 'i C CC, L C, f Q Q xl? E Q X C in K I R C , piijfstg, N V C: ,CCC 4 ,?,?n"fCC.C.s-s..C Ei-EN A . ,Q LINEBACKERS: Front fl to rp John Benson, Coach Bogen, Erwin Wright, Standing Cl to rj Darryl Drew, Joel Davis, Willie Brown, Ted Davis, Tyrone Kesler. time C ,, C C OFFENSIVE LINE: Front fl to rj Mike Bruce, Mike Herns, Todd Williams, Danny Anderson, Max Purcel, Van Wilson, Middle fl to rj Phillip Jones, Herman Hargret, Authur Franklin, Persey Griffin, Alonzo Moore, Standing Cl to rj Nathaniel Newton, Mike Pinkett, Romirez Poole, Horace Thompkins, No name given, Rufus Brown. 29 X 'X Qs Q RA Ci --CC , ' C ' -Q " -f i " fi -1" ' THE QRANGE GREE GAME Q Wm WM in w X x. xx C sux Stix: .H- ug ,E an X55 K ,. i A ,b. i i ll . x DS Ali Ski iii Gilt! ,, X, ..,: K, -UV . - ' -mu- gxQz-N5 hi , My, nm -. H lx ' , fx Q FQ .N X -1 ,,f.Q,1 was is Q 1 ,.. . s . , X + . , N Q 'rf,,.Yf ax kv Qi' .i:7.,jf If . ffv,i'.,nf,xw A 135' , ffm " ' ' ' K Aff- M5755 - LxQg,11Q,- 3 iii: eil rand' I aa.. 1 , A -N :ff-S saw W, V 1. ,QV K, ' , ,- . -, '-W' 1 qw w.ggf2wm71'Hw1 .1 xi 'Q ' K Kwai A 9 .. ,nk Qi .K i -F, k V X Q,,m.g5,g1-A.fff V, - -. -. M., ,Q , Kg 3 S i , -wg ww iii 5, .K f M. , . My . 4 N xrtwii, A E Mm.. 4 TI-IE RATTLERS . . ,Q i 'Qs 32 THEY'RE TGUGI-I!!! 6 5 33 MEN'S BASKETBALL Scores At University of South Florida .. At Marquette University ....... Edward Waters College ...... At Florida State University Georgia State University ..... Tennessee Tech University . .. Alcorn State University ...... At University of New Orleans At University of Michigan ...... At University of Detroit ........ At Tennessee State University . . University of Maryland-Estn Shr South Carolina State College North Carolina A 81 T State U. . At Delaware State College ..... At U. of Maryland-Eastern Shore At Howard University .......... Delaware State College ........ Howard University ......... Bethune-Cookman College . . . Albany State College .......... At North Carolina A 84 T State .. At South Carolina State ....... Flagler College ................ At Bethune-Cookman College .. Tennessee State University .... At Alcorn State University Maryland Eastern Shore . . .... 77-94 ....58-91 ....90-70 ....79-81 ....71-85 ....77-90 ....65-67 ....67-87 ....49-83 . . .... 66-87 . . .... 74-70 ....79-74 . . .... 81-69 . . .... 59-57 . . .... 49-58 . . . .... 88-92 . . ...... 70-74 ........59-62 76-78 ot ......65-61 ....79-81 .. .... 67-94 104-105 .. ..... 102-75 . . .... 60-70 . . . .62-66 ....60-83 ....71-73 var MKTL 2. R85 15 mf WW 1 'tr if .S i y llll' A l 14 ef HEAD COACH JAMES HJOSI-I" GILES 'Wi g,n-W gg! W A. FLORIDA A 8a M 198 -83 NUMERICAL ROSTER W-G-0 1 0-1 0-10 1 1-1 1-11 1 2-1 2-1 2 1 3-23-23 1 5-1 5-1 5 20-20-20 00-22-22 24-24-24 25-25-25 33-33-33 35-35-35 40-40-40 42-42-42 45-45-45 52-52-52 54-54-54 Name ROOSEVELT HARPER... MERVIN JONES ........ ERIC WILSON ........ RENFROE CARR ........ KENNETH PARKER ..... ANTHONY SHEFFIELD .. PARIS DRAIN ........... HARRY KEMP ....,..... DOUGLAS COOK ....... ANTHONY LIGHTBOURN WILL CARL RIGGINS .... JEREMY MARTIN ....... JEFFREY MCKENZIE .... STEVE MOORE ....... MICHAEL TOOMER ..... LARRY BRONER- .... POS G G G F G G G-F F C-F F F F G G C F HT. 6-1 6-1 5-1 0 6-5 6-3 6-3 6-6 6-8 6-9 6-8 6-5 6-6 6-2 6-4 6-8 6-7 WT. 165 175 165 187 180 170 174 185 185 180 197 196 175 185 195 194 2 A., ,I f", W , EXP. HOMETOWN lHigh Schoolj 2 .. . Fros'prooflFrostproof HS1 2 ...Gainesville tEastslde HSJ 1 ...We it Palm Beach fTwin Lakes HSJ 1 ...Oo ala lForest HSJ ' 2 ...Tallahassee lFlorida HSQ 1 ...Daytona Beach lMainland HSl 1 ...Jacksonville lFlibault HSD 4 ...Jacksonville lSandalwood HS1 1 . . . Avon Park lAvon Park HSJ 4 . . . Nassau, Bahamas 3 . . . Albany, Ga. 1Monroe HSJ 1 . . . Daytona Beach lSeabreeze HS1 2 . . . Sarasota lSarasota HS1 3 . . . Detroit, Ml QNE Highland Parkj 3 ... Fort Pierce lCentral HSI 3 . . . Albany, Ga. tMonroe HS1 5 w Q 13 ,SN xx vKI Mai ., X. f 4 L .. X SX Q Q- 1- A E, . R rf ,f If K N 05263 fe "ww K CFS I Nl b Rf ' RATTLER BASKETBAL HIGH EXCITEMENT! !! L: RATTLERETTE BASKETBALL X J L I . . 4 if-Q F SCORES Tuskegee Edward Waters Mercer 6 Tampa 6 Edward Waters Stetson Savannah State Bethune-Cookman Southern lltinois Georgia Southern Montclair State Florida State South Carolina State 40 FAMU OPPONENT 81 93 88 7 75 78 93 74 53 6 6 87 55 85 69 7 85 71 64 66 OT 56 80 67 70 50 7 62 60 66 66 60 Miami 65 58 Tampa 7 92 79 South Florida 82 72 South Florida 66 59 Bethune-Cookman 68 67 Florida State 65 82 North Carolina A St T 8 65 78 South Carolina State 6 65 63 Miami 80 78 OT Bethune-Cookmant 55 Stetson F 63 Howard 6 69 South Carolina State 61 wx- 4 iw Q 'wa X- f il! R ZH? EV-4235 A THE RATTLERETTES ARE NUMBER WDM IZ" gtlgzfl Numan-I ,my m 'NN KS 11 X: -1 Q - . . - fs ' N A ,yi :Sf5S..?S.g5"NWQ"""w- in --5 - 4 sf f , - ,A . 'Lf xg S,M:.,.- aww ww 2 ft.. gsm-Q . -sg. M H2 -. , ' 'X A., f T s - ., W 7 -mg' X.. k 1 -K K Q 5 -- iv. I tag 1 - ' - -x ,xx L if I EE i 1l1 Q ,vw 2 4, , 'Wy ai ua' 1-QW 'MMM ff W: : ff :in , ku-M. f f , W, w 1 i A fu mg, ,,,. , , hm sa Q ya 1 . Q 3. . MQW M ' ' ww 1, M ' W Q 5 ina ji' .M ,, msnwn"q""'-- .A ' W--3:-,..:b, ,,,,,, umm.-.hmmm V, "Wm Ji.....,,,h-mms . blluf X 13051, W' .Z fm A RATTLERETTE BASKETBALL . . ACTICN PACKED!!! 2 R Zi' x i J' AK ' 3 +4 BQ, Q 910 'yy 1 , va :M i QR ,I f 235 M952 , ,Q , 5 2 ff fa B fm if f 4 It f aj Q Q? W 5 ffg,., Qxiy 1 , ZW, Z lv ,,..,,,, 4 , 7 f i , 5 ' ,--" , ,,,,, , TENNIS mi' Q 'D '1- X544 wfgt, -sw 1' .SFX . 2 :f2e-Xfas:iX- .12--f .-.X-XX-4 1- 3--Mg--.- X 413,-X -.ff X -.,fX:: f Q- XA4, I .,:. f -.::k - mg X ,,X X Q X x XX X1 X: wi WS 5.42. uw X1 .?...., K - - MN X 1 ' x A.. af W ,X , W fm A i A . X X X WUMEN S SCJFTBALL ,WLM ,A i' 4 ,. A ,. ,mv 4 45" wh 'ff' 'M' H2 M' V 2' MV' Vfww, ,, , my M f w ' MQ- 2 , , ., , , J ,,,,,, i HM W. , I I VIVA I JM v M in W " X' 'AMY f 1 JW Q ,g fa -M Q47 f H, Ai FAMU SPRING RELAYS 75? , f, ,,,M. A' W W A A"A 4 X X :Wig ,, . ' ' ' L' E 9 TO THE f lgif ' ZW W M Zkitiifi 'Y RE AYLS W 48 Y N X N E " H WQNM . .i Wwww .M ......... , K W ws ' Hi ,,. .. Q x,,,,,..wwNIW MN V .... , . MJ' X Na ..-, : Q fi. . ,. - xiii Q we i' K , KN gg? Q ,f ,, W k ' K-W M2334 4 35,2 , I' f ,www Y J, 1, , 'f' ' fr , , H wr M J UV fn! fr!! M Wu 1 ,K f Q f f l f fffff f is XX X X Q i f M fa W M v 'ffm w If nQ ,WK i J GV W 67 4 f if Wi if X y- W f WWEFTEEEEWwwMWQQQWwwwmmfxwswifxk MY M W ' """"f..f1nvQlfiW'G"fW'0xf,MM Z Wi"wssrwk Yvf-MNNVWNMKNXNNw'NMW wx' W N ""' fuxxxg Wi' ff' 'f gjy K Jw N A hx M W b l ' W gwQUUM' K fff..:""'x "LLCN V QQ , IIIWDD WIIUJJ N' ww ww N Y W WY!!! W ,SNS W Y X X !W f X ,XXXAmxXW, H X ww Nw XM Xx X M XS - n Qfldi x ix gha i - f h sorf wx fff wx M k"XM .. Q .w R X ,M fl W 1 ,ww w M ,,.,, Qu Q , , + uw N X 1 f1 N XX WWW fXYXX WWi MTH kmWX XE QV X XXxxXXXY' XX X i X,i' rf f WMM I I X X X ' X! f ff" M M . 5 X SX S . X 51 X , X , f'lff74W! XX X X Q X X 2 f Z Q RATTLERISM PORTRAITS OF EXCELLENCE STUDENT LIFE 9 'fig ,,,, 'hw WW gigvf gf by 'W 'E YW 01-win f A TRIBUTE TO THE KING OF RAGGAE THROUGH CELEBRAT- IGN, UNITY AND PRIDE. 'I' ll EATRE O 3' N 1 cn U7 E 3 PO' cu 7 E o o Q. -l :r rn m r-O' 7 an -n rv P' H9 Pi' N P" T' O-I E9 lv 'P rx: 95 P-I no oo on OOVG C.M T77 Photos: PRESENT!! The Wiz A Musical Version of "The Wonderiul Wizard of Oz' Directed by: Ronald O. Davis Orchestra Conducted by: John H. Daniels Musical Direction by: Vernon L. Smith Choregraphed by: Beverly Barber right: Temolynne White QDorthyJ below: Dorthy takes a stroll down "The Yellow Brick Road" in search of The Wiz as she performs "As Soon As I Get Home." --'f1,i:w?'r"fz f4fmiWfL 2355, Vw' ff f Q - f top: I-r Wicked Witch of the West CSheiIa McNairD Scarecrow CWiIIie Kerneyj and Tinman CReginaId Brucej. center I-r The Wiz QAIbert Copelandj Dorthy confronts the Lion during The Jungle Scene. left: The Wiz gives Dorthy instructions now that Eviiene is dead. 57 STUDENT ALLIANCE FOR CULTURAL DEVELOPMENT CAR WASH x Xu, W A ' T c' , KA TX, V ,, x f ' '- E L+' , L 1 Ka K. 59 'U l"l'1 'U 'U l'T'1 'JU E Z '-4 UU IP l"' l"' ETA H T A GM S A LT DE E TH .. 'Q I I ii' In addition to the many gala activities, the Epi- curean models provide a brief fashion expo. Q i Q 0. , i ,.-f,..o-6 BLACK PSYCHGLOGY WEEK THEME: PSYCHCDLUGY THE WRIGHT WAY LEFT T0 RIGHT: Dr. Hemmingway, Dr. Bell, Dr. Akbar and Mr. Shaheed CGuest Speakersl RMY ROTC Building Character For Tomorrow's Leaders See Your AROTC Recruiter Today ln The AROTC Building lAcross From Gaither Gymj gag A .y .0 Featuring: SEMENYA MCCORD Accompanied By: The Lindsey Sarjeant Trio March 16, 1983 Lee Hall Auditorium I i GEORGE CLINTON AND TI-IE L P-FUNK ALL STARS K 1 4 i . w i Y 1 f i A , n I 1 4 1 I A Jake Gaither Gymnasium Spring 1983 A' rr THE MISS YUUNG GIFTED AND BLACK PAGEANT SPONSORED BY: ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA TI-IE PLAYBUY JAZZ THE ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA PINK ICE BALL Q 69 EXTF3AVAEhNZfX ACDXX Eggfm-L AXE 'ZOO 1983 SPRING GREEK EXTRAV!!! Here IS a Iook at some of the show-Stoppers Right JOIWFI WIISOH, for Sprrng 83'. Steppmg hugh and proud, the Phlladelphla, Phi Spring line of Alpha Kappa Alpha get off! Beta Sigma V 1983 SPRI G ELECTIONS Each spring the student body must select representatives and officials for the upcoming school ,.v' year. Students who wish to obtain a position must declare that candidacy and campaign for voters. K Preparing posters, flyers, pool parties, beer bashes, and other activities are some of the means by which hopefuls attempt to gain support. NJA Pllltll' S as it .X rf. -X ng gig., if t 15 gli E- s ' .33 QR Q .. I. Q. .tr 2:1 i ' WH Uri, 4 'M A " 9 Z ,,,, -nil ,f Affv, 1 The campaign parade is an event in which both candidates and students look forward to. For the candidates it is one more chance to put on a good show, for the students it is not only an opportunity to get a closer look at who is running, but a chance to catch some tasty treats! fm ' iz ,f ,f 44 2 ....,...v- RATTLERISM: PORTRAITS OF EXCELLENCE SENIORS x W X HH ug' Mu Adams, Troy Allen, Maria Amaro, Frank And6fS0n. Mark Bacon, Eula Badequin, Jose Battle, Justine Black, Phyllis Ajileye, Issac Alphansus, Okwereny i Aneke, Joseph O. Asbey, Renee W Baker, Dorthene Baliou, Patricia Beate, Jackie Bolanson, Adeshina Borders, Aileen Breakley, Kim Broxton, Herman Bryant, Brenda Core, Marcia Corbitt, Francis Brown, Lisa Brown, Zenobia l Campbell, Arnelia Carr, Victor Council, Anita Cowart, Grace Browwing, Bertha Carter, Janice D. Davis, Roosevelt Brown, William Coleman, Shelbonnie Davis, Tangela Dean, BVYOW Dunbar, Paul Farmer, Lila Forchton, Vashtye Ford, Demtria Foster, Glen Ferguson, Asa Garba, Sayyed J.. ,,.. Grace, Dawn Graylon, Ford Gray, Sharon Green, Lillian Hamilton, Brina Harris, Sylvester Hatcher, Quentin Hicks, Tival l l Flemming, Jeff Forbes, Amelia Gasper, Letra Gordon, Moralenn F""" , l UL. Green, Michelle Green, Veronica i Griffin, Susan Hall, Cynthia Higgs, Andrea House, Kenneth Howard Tonya Howard, Renee HUFS1. Pamela Ingram, Wanda Jackson, Kerry Jacobs, Nathaniel l l i l Jacques. Raphael Johnson, Cheryl Johnson, Ester J0hl'lS0l'l, J0yCe A s l l Jones, Lela Jones, Michael King, Dwayne King, Imogene Kirsey, Otis Kitchen, Mary Laearence, Brenetta Lathney. Herbert Leonard, Gail Leonard, Fernando Martin, Marshalle McGhee, Deborah McKee, Sweetie Mckinney, Christopher Mitchell, Ron Martin, James M0berly. Casslena Moody, Lester Moore, Charles Muse, Mark Norfleet, Russel Orellana, Mathew Lanitha, Perry Prescott, Valerie Pratt, Arnelia Ragins, Joseph Richardson, Joeanna Richardson, Gregory i Richardson, Sharon Rivers, Jo Robinson, Anthony Rolls, Teresa Saunders, Kim Saunders, Phillip Saunders, Sandra Simone, Sharon Smith, Essie Sule, Alabi Sule, Danbaba Tango, Modugo Taylor, Priscilla Templeton, Dwight Terry, Charisse Saunders, Remelda 86 W Thomas, Mike Ojo- Thompkins, Linda Thompson, Eddie i Tollever, Gina Turner, Cathy Turner' Terry Vinson, Mureli Wade, Rosalyn White, Wayne Williams, Carrie Williams, Gerald Williams, Jerry i l Williams, Jerry W Williams, JoAnne Williams, Richard Williams. Rodney Williams, Terrence Wingfield, Valerie Wright, Micheal D. SENIGRS if ' .F I Y-G1 . MOVING OUT IN '83 MAKING ROCM FOR '84!!. THE MANY FACES UF A RATTLER . f K w ff V EK, , A The many faces of a Rattler. You know them. They're the ones with eyes that glisten and gleam as they strike at what they are after. if ff ff ttt h 4 'M A ai Exim f , fy I Q ' ,,'f -,ff ? Egg? The Many Faces Of A Rattler . . . They are the faces that radiate with a feeling of pride as they set off into a world that they are destined to conquer. Their smiles overcome all obstacles that might temporarily obstruct their paths. ,gf QW 2 af, .M NN A 'K Q 5 . ' W X ' 1 gk Q ,X X N 1 RS YS 'i X. X " M W Vg, 4,1 f ' J? if , if , ,,V- EMM I M 9 l ! mhvhqgw The Many Faces Of A True Rattler . . They are the ones with eyes that bubble with new knowledge, mesmerizing and confident. Their hearts contain the dreams and their minds hold the goals of future generations. They are proud, loving, intelligent, arrogant, dangerous, elusive and full of life. -z "Fei vjfffigfifsk ,, . 'ff' 5 kk , MQW. ,mfg Mas. ' .av k -2? :R - gg K . - X LLL. ..L. my I :.. X . i iv. 5 k -kh'f i . ,,.. ,LX , SX .X,. i-1: .,--:QQ - . -PM wg: ' 'M K f + N K M Q ,. 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E H ' WMA, Y , ' A32 N 4 FA 3. , A kygkf' "'MgK"f"'liv-Mafia-fi W""""'T"'W'j W A ,wh 'A ',.,., ww Hu- J SWA I 1 9-H9 7"'f'2""'!' f-"'f'fM-'girl-ww O I 0 O j HL laws ofv Hom IN Sullalfc flvhwmak lhj c11,5,veX 5 H7099 dfa Dream W6 Na-ffonfs yaunjvf Juv- Group, M Chic E609 Pair X713 HZf479UAl.S'Aip5 JW 77fe T029 -D! zzq 6-'f'lfe.sple "fic MAN 0.6964 We upriqlv 1' har!" Plus M! N13 FAMV ENTCDMOLUGY CLUB I Explormg The World From Natore s Perspectlve H I I LC 0 7 I 77 Flonda A8rM Umverslty Religious AGTNITIBS Program Carmg Supportive Concerned Sharing IN THE TOTAL COMMUNITY n . 0 n I I I I I a as sa wma FLORIDA UNIVERSITY I U I VENUM MAGAZINE CCNTENTS Relationships In The 80's Page 118 Bio: Al Lawson Page 115 Venom Beat Music Revue Page 116 Quiz Time! Page 134 Test Your Knowledge On Different Aspects Of The World Dizzy "The Man With The Upright Horn" Venom Gallery Prize Portraits From Gur Photographers. Tres' Chic Ebony Fashion Fair Page 125 Religion's Alive At FAMV Page 113 POP LAR MUS C IT SOUNDS GOOD B T THE LYRICS CA BE DEGRADING By Daisy Cherry Music Today has taken an interesting twist. Where as composition and arrangement accomplishments are dynamic, the lyrical content leaves its value to be questioned. Just turn on any popular Black radio station and you're likely to hear adult women boastfully singing about being "nasty girls" or that it doesn't matter that the man they want belongs to their best friend. "Music," says Frank Laskley, a 22 year old senior at FAMU, "is an art form that can touch the soul, manipulate emotions and have a profound and subconscious effect on the listener's mind." According to Laskey, "Black music tends to degrade Blacks. Few musicians like Stevie Wonder, produce well-written, well- played and non-degrading music." "What's disturbing" says Prymus Brown, 23, of Jacksonville Florida, "is the fact that a lot of highly creative musicians are artistically producing negative and questionable vibes." "This trend in music is not an example of musicians trying to survive or giving the people what they want, but more of an example of the lack of thought," says Laskey. "The music really reflects a trend in Black thought," says Phyllis Autry, a 21 year old senior at FAMU. "This is very disturbing." "To think that tunes like BARRY WHlTE'S "Change" and Cameo's "Be Yourself," don't get as much airplay as PRlNCE'S "international Lover" and "Dance, Music, Sex and Romance," is revolting says Brown. Joe Bullard WANM announcer and program director, says that "people are buying what they want. Bullard, a graduate of FAMU, and native of Jacksonville, has been with WANM for nine years and has been program director for six of those years. "Kids listen to "Head" Ca provocative song taken from PRlNCE'S 'Controversey' lpj, when it first came out, its up to the parent to explain the song to them. Parents should tell kids the significance of all of the songs," says Bullard. "l'm not a parent," says Brown, 'ibut when I hear the lyrics of some song, I imagine teenagers and kids becoming intrigued by its newness and freekiness. They're popping their fingers, singing the lyrics by rote and taking them all very lightly, maybe, having their outlook or behavior affected by it significantly." "lt still remains," says Bullard, that as did the saints, people will still go marching into the record shops." VENOM '83 UNIVTRSITY RELIGIOUS , ACTIVITY CENTER I CHL' ul Juiflu 'wmiooisv wllsm REFLECTIONS OF THE RELIGIOUS SCENE AT FAMU By Rev. Fletcher Bryant, Director of FAMU Reli- gious Activities Center The "old timers can be heard crying What happened to the good old days when we went to Vesper every Sunday evening and Religious Em- phasis Week was one of the highlights of the year! What about all of those singing groups we use to have and special religous programs. Could it be that Black Colleges and Universities are de- emphasizing religion, which has historically been the very corner-stone, strength, and substaining power of these institutions. A simple answer is, nothing has happened to religion on our campuses. It is "alive and well". However, it must be acknowledged that we have just emerged from twenty years of sweeping changes and revolutionary times in which tradi- tional manifestations and forms of religious pro- grams have not been in the forefront, A part of this demise can be attributed to the religion in the school debates in our State and Federal courts and an identity crisis among young black people in the sixties and early seventies, which very seriously questioned the relevancy of the church and particularly the relationship of the Black Church to white theology, worship, and organization. In the mist of this searching and struggling by black students, there has always been a deep religious consciousness rooted in their black church upbringing. Today, black college students still raise the hard questions and struggle with their new freedom of choice to go to church, or not to go to church, but beneath this struggle is a genuine desire to find God and religious meaning in the college setting. The success of Religious Programming on the college campus will, in the future, depend on the willingness of college administrations to provide the openess and climate for students to find meaning in a complex world much different than twenty years ago. The religious message, spiritu- al principles, and high morals remain unchanged, but the form and the style of Religious Programs must be altered to meet the religious needs of students in the contemporary college setting. In the words of a student, "we do not want exactly the same religious stuff we got back home. We want to be free to grow, to explore, and find new answers which speak to where we are present- ly." The scene at FAMU details this new thrust. A recent survey of religious affiliation and concerns QI , 1 L L L of FAMU students reveals the following data: I. Religious Affiliation - CBased on 1000 stu- dentsj AGNOSTIC - .1270 ATHEIST - .1270 CHARISMATIC - .1270 CHURCH OF GOD - .2470 HOLINESS - .8370 LUTHERAN - .9571 ANGLICAN - .1270 BAHAI - .1270 METHODIST - 2.770 PRESBYTERIAN - 2.070 BAPTIST - 57.171 CHRISTIAN - .8376 METHODIST QAMEJ - 14.470 CONGREGATIONALIST - .1270 MUSLIM -- .4770 SEVEN DAY ADVENTIST - .1270 ASPOTALIC -- .1270 CATHOLIC - 7.970 CHURCH OF CHRIST - .6070 JEHOVAH WITNESS - .3570 UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST - .24 ll. 10 registered religious groups representing ATI about 200 students on campus attend church regularly. IV. The majority of students live off campus, and there is no data concerning frequency with which these students attend church. However, consultations with ministers in the area, indicates that the churches are not reaching a significant number of FAMU students. V. There is no Sunday Chapel. A number of students attend one of the churches tem- porarily housed on campus. VI. On campus organized weekly religious ac- tivities have been limited in recent years. While the data does not appear encouraging, there are some exciting developments evolving at FAMU which should greatly impact our reli- gious programming in the future. The University for the first time since 1974, has engaged a full time Director of Religious Activi- ties through the office of the Vice President of Student Affairs. This new office was made possi- ble through the cooperative efforts of the United Methodist Church and other denominations. A new religious center has been opened in the Uni- versity Union Complex Csetj. This center includes a reading room, counseling office, a small group meeting room, and the office of the director, an ordain United Methodist Clergyman. A university wide calendar was established this year to bring such outstanding scholars as Dr. Eric Lincoln, Professor of Sociology of Religion, Duke Univer- sity, Dr. Jefferson Cleveland, Black Sacred Music Specialist, and lman W.D. Muhammed, world leader of American Muslims. The center pro- grams also includes bible studies, forums, and rap sessions. Other musical and creative pro- grams are developed in consultation with other organizations on campus. Finally, Florida A 8t M University, inspite of cer- tain limitation as a state institution in relating to religious programs has expressed interest in the total student by virtue of its openess regarding the importance of religion to a student. Every major event from an invocation at a convocation, to a music selection of the Marching 100, or a prayer in the football lockeroom reminds the FAMU student that the University is not only committed to academic programs, but the spiri- tual and religious well being of its students. Venom '83!113 ROTC News Feature LT. COL. CHARLES HOLDSNAKEU HOBBS RETIRES After 20 years of Mlitary Service He lea ves behind a strong Philosophy on life and success . . . "Hobbism " By Daisy Terri September 1, 1983 is a day that will be remem- bered by many Army officers and Army ROTC cadets at Florida A and M University. On that day, Lieutenant Colonel Charles "The Old Snake" Hobbs will officially retire from the US Army after a very successful career of 20 years. Hobbs came to Florida A and M University in 1980 as Professor of Military Science for Army ROTC. Those who witnessed the transition agree that in less than three years, Hobbs and his team of dedicated cadre and staff turned what was a floundering program, into what is now an out- standing one. Now, the morale and motivation of the corps in high, and above all, the level of student achievement is high, The greatest factor attributing to Hobbs' success with the program is something called "Hobb- sism." "Hobbsism" is, in fact, the basic personal philosophy of Hobbs. On any given day, one can walk over to Howard Hall and find Hobbs im- pressing upon his cadets to perform well, be con- fident and respect the rights and property of others. "Black students should, first and fore- most, love themselves, prepare well for the struggle and then make a contribution in life," says Hobbs. Hobbs has carefully built an ROTC program that - is guided by the principle which emphasizes that "there is no one in the world better than l am. Yes, there are some as good as I, but not bet- ter." A graduate of Florida A and M University and native of Miami, Florida, Hobbs was commis- sioned a second lieutenant in the US Army Infan- try in 1963. While at Florida A and M University as a student, he majored in Political Science, lettered 4 years in football, served as Army ROTC Battalion Commander and pledged Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity. After assignment as Platoon Leader, Company Commander, administrationfpersonnel officer and operations officer, Hobbs was assigned as an instructor with the Florida A and M University Army ROTC detachment in 1969. In 1972 he was assigned to the Command and General Staff Col- lege as a student. From there he traveled to Texas where he received an M.A. Degree in Criminology. Among various other staff assignments during Venom '83!114 After building a strong ROTC Program Hobbs feels he's due a good rest. his 20 year career, Hobbs spent three months in Washington, D.C. as a special project officer on the committee designated to plan for the inaugu- ration of President Reagan. His awards and decorations include the Legion of Merit, the Bronze Star, the Meritorious Service Medal and the Army Commendation Medal with Oak Leaf Cluster. "l love Florida A and M University and I love this program. My greatest challenge has been to in- crease the ability of our students to communi- cate effectively," says Hobbs. Last year, Hobbs instituted programs geared toward correcting deficiencies of Army ROTC students. "We're do- ing more than just talking about it." Two of his key projects have been Assertive Skills Develop- ment conducted at Howard Hall by Dr. Juanita Williams of the Psychology Department, and a Reading Skills improvement Program coordinat- ed by Dr. Jennings at the FAMU Learning Re- sources Center. Hobbs sees his main purpose as that of produc- ing outstanding young people. "lf our graduates are good, they will make good Army officers. The college one attends, or one's hometown, is not really important. The thing that is, is the quality of the individual. We must never forget that our finished product reflects the quality of FAMU." BIO: AL L WSON FAMU UPSTART GOES FROM LOCAL INSURANCEMAN TO STATE LAWMAKER ini- 2- 2- :-: ga gag: -2 -:-:- - .2 -2 55-:5 :iz :1 -5- 221 5' if-22225 -5 5--2--5-'E212'5"2'.-, Er! 2512: .2 ..- .. :"2'I2E IE:-:I ::: T ia' 5:b:5r1- - :2f:2:.s. M .... F ""' T :5:5i.:. -5:- ., M-M e vm:-mms -.s.:.::.E...:tE.E,gf.- -W ke: :-jg... aim?-4 - QExzi5 QW-: - -: :5 5E ES3? Anyone who thinks a person from a small town has to remain a small town person did not know Al Lawson, Jr.. Law- son, a native of Midway, Florida fits this description as well as a lot of added at- tractions. He attended Florida A 81 M University and graduated with a Political Science Degree. Throughout his college years he continued to strive for a career in Politi- cal Science and professional basketball, he said. After college he landed a coach- ing job at Florida State University at which he stayed for five years and opened a private insurance business that has been very successful for him. He is also a family man. His wife, De- lores, is on the FAMU School of Nursing staff. He also has a 12 year old son, Alfred Lawson lll and a daughter Shani age six. Politics has always been in his mind, Lawson said his plans were to try his hand at a city level position and then venture out into the state legislature. He said his plans were interrupted by the rezoning of the city's districts so he de- cided to wait for another opportunity, it finally came and now Al Lawson, Jr. is one of 10 blacks in Florida's House of Representatives. "This is not an easy job because of the people's livelyhood. lt is a rewarding ex- perience to some, yet it is hard because you have to deal with the poor people being left out on major breaks." Lawson said. Like all jobs, being in the House of Re- presentatives has its good and bad points. Lawson said, "A feeling of work- ing with the people" is the most satisfy- ing in his job. "Knowing that many peo- ple try to manipulate "the system" is the most dissatisfying of the job. His major goal while maintaining his po- sition inthe state legislature is to stimu- late economic development to form jobs, he said. He is trying to do just that because he serves on the Tourism, Judi- ciary, Economic Development and High- er Education committees. He is also working on the Cable Television, Regis- tration by Mail and the Alcohol Educa- tion Bills. Like many of his counterparts, the house member is a very well known citi- zen and has served on many of the city's major committees. His record includes being the past chairman of the board and president of the Tallahassee Urban League, past president and chairman, FAMU Boosters, directer and advisor, the United Way Council, vice president, for the Lincoln Neighborhood Center, past board member, FSUEEO Advisory Council, past chairman, FSU Graduate and State Public Administration. He is also a Little League baseball coach. In the insurance business he has won many of the most prestigious awards given. He is affliated with the Northwes- tern Mutual Life Insurance Company. They are a disability and retirement pen- sion corporation. Throughout his career he has won Agent of the Year in 1979 for the best sales in the state of Florida, the Mike Gish Award which is given to the lst and 2nd year outstanding agent, the Bronze Gold and Silver award in sales and the Million Dollar Round Table Award which is given to the most presti- gious insurance salesman. How does he feel about his accomplish- ments? He said, "When you get in- volved, the people want you." And get- ting involved is what he did! But it's not stopping there for Lawson. He plans to get a Master's Degree in insurance fi- nance and within five years he plans to produce S10 milliona year in insurance and finally get his own office building. "Al Lawson is what many blacks in Talla- hassee considers as their hope," said one source. He continued, "This out- standing, young black businessman has not only made another seat in the Flor- ida House of Representatives a little more colorful, he has also inspired hope for Tallahassee's black achievement." Venom '83 THE YEAR IN CONTEMPORARY MUSIC 3i"WW?WfWff'f.?'5Lff'l'"W-WW' rpm f' ,qw , ,W f 5, 1, M , U. , .. W MM. , ,.,,i,., ,. . . www QW fi W , . ,. NM fic, ,. ,,,W,f,,ft4.,tw..i 7,,,,,,.,y1, .ify.,iq,,f ,.ff:.,w,, ffiifwwwff t ff'f www: Mffymz .wma ,W 'Lyi5g.'1-'g 5 'Nfg.c.::eMjww.erye:..v555,Eigggggmes:..11:.wW??f,eiww,,s,,Mmm,ULNN.NmmL,,.M.amy,w,wmm.....,,,,,,,LMW,..N,m,, .,c,,,,, ,,N,s..,- . . .., .. ,.. ,W .. ,, , .W ,., W.. M, . ,MW M . , , . , . ,, . , , Wmasuwe 1. Prince Prince, the unquestionable monarch of erotic music is one ofthe biggest musical accomplishments of the year. His new wave rock album, 1999 takes an altered approach to listening. The title track takes a "live for today" message. Tunes include "Let's get delirious", "Automatic," and "International Lover." Two of the album's most controversial cuts are "Little Red Corvett" and "Lady Cab Driver." Both have one evasive surface meanings, but sex is the undertone. Much of Prince's finacial success is due to capture both R Bt B and rock audiences. Most significant is the fact that Prince has few pockets to fill other that his own. He continues to produce, arrange, compose and perform all of his music. In addition to his own acclaim two of Prince's prodisy groups The Time and Vanity 6 are doing trumendously well. gnidlliif- ' ? Cold Blooded Rick Some say he nasty rude and coarse. Local civic groups say he has a negative influence on today's youth, but Rick James could care less because he's doing his own thing and enjoying every minute and every dollar of it! Rick James puts on no fronts. His music is about his life street life. Like his prior releases, "Throwdown," which featured "Dance With Me," and "Standing On The Top,"' ffeaturing the return of the Temptations on background vocalsj and "Street Songs" which featured "Getto Life" and "Pass The Joint" his music is symbolic of the street . . . Coldblooded and the title of his current lp. "Coldblooded" is a countinuation of Slick Rick's musical point of view. The title cut is a celebration of the old "boy meets girl, girl plays hard to get" routine, getto style. The aIbum's top ballad is "Ebony Eyes" and features a duo with Rick and Smokey Robinson. This year Rick has also introduced his answer to Prince's Vanity 6, The Mary Jane Girls. They're Candi, Cheri, JoJo and Maxi four sexy ladies with a great sound. Their hits include: "All Night Long", "Boys," and "Candyman". ... U V 1 5- L I il .s-s...LiI., Truly Lionel Truly Lionel 1983 has been a year of transitions, modifications and branching out for many artists. Commodore lead singer, Lionel Richie has taken a break from his career pals and tried his hand at going solo. One thing that hasn't changed is his style music and its effect on women! When Richie sings his lyrics take on special meaning to all femine ears with respect for a love song. His latest effort, Truly" is loaded with mellow tunes that hang tough with the leading "pop" tunes on the charts. Do it Roger Do it. Roger Troutman is also making it out on his own. Former lead singer of the group "Zapp", Roger is making remarkable waves with tunes like "Dolt Roger Do lt," and "Do Wa Diddy". Zapp is not exactly suffering over the lost of Roger. They are continuing to make upward bounds with hits like "I Can Make You Dance." Luther Vandross Success didn't come over night for Luther Vandross. It took many years of ups and downs to reach Luther's pinnacle of success. Now he is considered one of the leaders in contemporary music. In 1981 after a successful stay as lead singer for the group "Change," Luther made his debut as a one man show with the release of his first effort, entitled t'Luther" His current Ip, "Forever, For Always, For Love" establishes Vandros as one of the most creative performer of a ballad today. Some of lp's hottest cuts include, "Bad Boy fHaving a Partyj, which is a combonation of Luther's own creativity with that of the late Sam Cooke, and She Loves Me back. In addition to producing his own albums, Luther Atomic George ATOMIC GEORGE He's bold, daring and the king of funk, George Clinton started his P-Funk crusade in the 70's with the landing of "The Mothership Connection," starting a new wave of music through musical characterizations such as Dr. Funkensteinand Rumpelsteelskin. Currently on tour with the P-Funk All-Stars, George is promoting his new album "Computer Games". His smash hit 'Atomic Dog" is smoking the charts with such lyrics as "Why must I feel like that Why must I chase the cat? ... Nothing but the dog in me." Cheryl Lynn has produced an excellent album for the spirited vocalist and entertainer, Cheryl Lynn. Her new release "Instant Love" is an instant success. In the title cut Cheryl vibrates on this uptempo tune with crystal clear vocalization. The two come together to do an excellent ballad entitled "lf This World were Mine." This song is the hottest cut on the entire album. In addition to producing Cheryl Lynn, Luther is also credited with bringing the spotlight back on "the Queen of Soul", Aretha Franklin. He also plans to produce Dione Warwick's upcoming album. Eg. i 3 , , we V. .gf ali Peabo: Born To Love BORN TO LOVE Peabo Bryson's 1982 "Don't Play With Fire," was recieved with moderate success. However his 1983 combo with Roberta Flack entitled "Born TO Love," brings together two brilliant vocal styles that have made their albums hit bound. The songs have all the classic characteristics of the power and depth that the two artists are famous for. Although both Flack and Bryson's ability can stand alone, together they prove that two marvelous voices are better than one. The album is loaded with ballads and dance tunes. The Album's title cut and "Tonight CWe celebrate our lovej and "Born to Love" are the current smashes but others aren't far behind. i X gi-ri Amazing Grace: A One Man Show AMAZING GRACE: A ONE MAN SHOW Sexy diva singer Grace Jones is amazing. This former european model and Oxford University graduate, has gone back to her Jamaican roots with her latest album entitled "Living My Life." As always Grace continues to be a trend setter and occupies her own space in contemporary music. The album is packed with tunes double dipped in raggae Funk. The track "My Jamaican Guy," takes you on a journey to an island shore on a hot blazing day. An infallible beat makes it a ' terrific dance tune. The aIbum's hottest release, "Nipple to The Bottle", is a chip off the old "Pull up to the Bumper" block in which the lyrics take on a "take it any way you want to" meaning. One of the album's best but often over looked in terms of air play is "Unlimited Capacity for Love," like the other uptempo selections, it carries a heavy beat. Equally as exotic is "Cry Now Laugh Later." Unafraid of being herself Grace is comfortable just being her own outrageous self. She's indeed living her life. Photo credits: Grace Jones, Cheryl Lynn, Luther Vandross, Peabo Bryson, Lionel Richie, Charles Moore. Rick James, Keith Brown. Prince, Brotus QAIpha Phi Alhaj. George Clintong Right On Magazine. FROM TWO POI T OF RELATIUNSI-HPS VIEWS: VIEW 0 E: GO IT LO E! ,..... Cynthia and Anita have been roommates for several years with virtually no problems, oth- ers unfortunately are not so lucky. By Sheila McNair Some people can get along with any- one, while others can get along with no one. If you are not one of the people, who adapt easily this article may be of some use to you. When trying to get along with one's roommate there are two things that must be taken under consideration. The two are communication and con- sideration. For example, if one room- mate is having a "pot party" the other roommate shouldn't just invite him or herself, he or she should ask first. And if the roommates get together and dis- cuss the possibility of a conference with dormitory officials and the friendly neighborhood police. Cleanliness is a problem that has pla- gued roommates since the dawn of time. One roommate will always think that the other roommate is either too neat or is too nasty. To combat this age old problem, local hospital officials have come up with a strategy that is guaranteed to be successful. No one should clean up! There are others who say they have the real key to getting along with any roommate at any time, no matter who the roommates are, no matter what the situation. lt is very simple. Don't have a roommate. lt's the quickest ea- siest way to save yourself the hassles and pains. Venom ,83 THE '80'S VIEW TWO: SHARE YOUR LIFE! By Daisy Terry "There's a difference between being alone and being lonely" says Sonya Stewart, a 21 year old junior at Beth- une Cookman College. "I don't want to be lonely. People have died from being lonely." According to Dr. Audrey Chapman, a family therapist who conducts support groups for Black single women at How- ard University's Counseling Center, "loneliness has and still does plague millions of people. Some deal with it realistically and maturally. Others deal with it negatively." Juan Crosby, a 32 year old biller at Southern Bell, says that "when loneli- Roy and Brenda are one of the campus's most in- seprable couples. The joy they find in their relation- ship radiates through their smiles. ness gets me so down I have to fight to keep from doing things that are harm- ful or negative for my personality. ln- stead of seeking out a lot of women to soothe my loneliness, I concentrate on building a relationship with one wom- an." "Another person can make the differ- ence in anyone's life. In a relationship, that person can be, above all things, a best friend," says Prymus Brown, a 23 year old from Jacksonville. "However," says Stewart, "any good, solid and sincere relationship involves two mature people. Two people who both agree on what they want." Venom '83 VENOM GALLERY Photos By Keith Brown PLY ' 1,1 BY K.-kiln. "What I look for in a photo is interest, will it appeal to the viewer. Photography, like music is a universal language. In order to appeal to the viewer the image must have universal understanding. One thing I don't like is when people say "your camera takes good pictures." They fail to realize that a photographic image is not just the technical execution which is manually pressing the shutter, but the obtaining of knowledge to know how to capture that image, such as correct exposure and composition. For the know how is of very little use with out the know why." VENOM GALLERY PHOTOS BY: DWIGHT TEMPLETON Dwight Templeton Photographs his surroundings with vivid expression. The senior gets Kansas City Missouri finds 35mm pleasure from shooting friends relatives and hometown. V if 515' xxx, may 121 PUETRY By Kirk Drumming iNa'eeml l hate this feeling It's like being in a vacuum Empty, waiting to be filled A feeling oh so void l'm glad it's only temporary I pity those to whom it last forever lt only makes me sad That's why I try to avoid it When it comes, I promise never again But it comes no matter what prevention This unwanted state of dejection I s Peace Of Mind By Kirk Drumming fNa'eeml Peace of mind, that's what it's all about. It's something we all like to have, contentment without a trace of doubt. Yes, something to keep us from feeling bad, have peace of mind and carry with clout. As each day pass of our lives we live we thrive for things to keep us satisfied. Keeping our dreams so alive and vivid, feeling comfortable until that day we die. Some who can't achieve use alcohol, drugs and some even crime. Yes these they try, though they may seem crude they have a need, a desire to keep up with time, living each day hoping for complete solitude. Another way to try, keep away from others bull. Although don't be arrogant, stay cool, placid and kind. Then you know you're living each day very successful, yes knowing each day you're living with . . . peace of mind. VENOM GALLERY PHOTOS: KAMEL I Q . f V Lzexkfeilzib .f V , 5 1 yi 5 3 sea 1 85.1 M5513 H1515 :Riff - A f zifbqegililgfi ' " 1 - '- QFZY- 7 ' Wfwfes-We K' I Tiff 1- . zff'f5'221' The Navy It Than A Strong Bod . Beyond that the Navy tooks for these traitsq Q Dedication the desire te work herd in the service of our nation and its people. Character the honesty, integrity and maturity thafggare indiepensat5ie to theiggre- sporieibiiities ef ieadership. ff Mental Alertness the ppwer teac- 1eQviree2eewe Keewfedeeilfeiihfnieeieefffefseed is if??P9f'fa"?f fffS50- I e e ee1 eeeee vef 4 eeee Tceo'-'ifgiielf-'ff e e e eee e e e Yip I - qfiyl . , , 3 'B M , ' .Mining ' , 1' Vyufzivl -1' , -'P3'qA'fvjfqA Y 1.f2Zq1'w13-ZA ' ' qlxyifsf, -' ff' ' f-www! K ' f A- Q Q . 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VENOM GALLERY Photos: Charles Moore "Warm Winter In El Portal" Miami FL X 4 f I f ff?- f 5 , 1 7 W K , ,, , w , r ii H Brooklyn, NY "From The Places And Spaces We Been Distances May "Exposure From Within Philadelphia PA Be Great, With A Photo I Can Always Get Back Again" Wedding Bells In Bedford -. 5, ,,, J ,X ,X , 5,51 ffsff ,,ff,,fy,w.fr,v,f,',fH f f ,, gg ff' , ff 7 , , , . 1 A , ,f 41, : 1 1, ff " 1' ff 4 Af ff H 1 4' f, 1 . , . 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Q Marty Flemming X gsz' Q " R, ,wig 5s M .f. ,fl kd .W IP .5 ,, fe , Mi l - ,Q-:rib - 5 Joel Collier VENOM MAGAZINE Staff Writers Darin Saunders Test Your Knowledge Of Black Au- thors By' 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Salandrae Soles He achieved his degrees at Fisk and Harvard, taught at Wilber- force, University of Pennsyl- vaniz, and Atlanta University. Under his leadership a confer- ence of Black activists merged with a group of white leaders to form the NAACP. A. Booker T. Washington B. W.E.B. Dubois C. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. He was born on a plantation near Natchez in 1908. He edu- cated himself and migrated to Chicago. Some of his famous works include Native Son, Down By The Riverside, and Uncle Tom's Children. A. Paul Lawrence Dunbar B. Langston Hughes C. Richard Wright She was born in Bessemer, Ala- bama in 1938 and educated at Knoxville College. She taught English in the high schools in Birmingham and at Bessemer. She traveled in Scotland, spent one summer at the Breadloaf Writers Conference in Middle- bury, and is now living in New York City. She wrote Testimon- ials and I, Woman. A. Nikki Giovanni B. Julia Fields C. Gwendolyn Brooks He was born in Dayton, Ohio in 1872 and died in 1906. He was the son of former slaves but was still educated in the public high school. Lacking funds, he could not go to college and took a job as an elevator operator while struggling to make his mark as a poet. He wrote, "Oak and lvy," "Majors and Minors," "We Wear The Mask." A. Paul Lawrence Dunbar B. Richard Wright C. Benjamin Banneker At the age of seven, she was sold in a Boston slave market to John Wheatley. She was treated as a loved member of the fam- ily, taught to read, given reli- gious instruction, and when her poetic gifts were discovered, encouraged to read widely in English literature, classical 6. 7. 8. 9. mythology, and the Bible. She wrote, "On Being Brought from Africa To America," "To His Ex- cellency General Washington." A. Phyllis Wheatley B. Julia Fields C. Nikki Giovanni He won every prize and award available to writers of the period between 1920 and 1965 and yet he managed to preserve his identity as a spokesman for his race. He is famous for his writ- ing called "Soul Gone Home." l L,.. A. Claude McKay B. Marcus Garvey C. Langston Hughes He was born in Jamaica in 1887. He founded his Universal Negro Improvement Association as a separatist organization to most members of the Blackamerican groups. The Black Star Line had only two ships, one at the Nor- folk pier, the other was im- pounded by the coast guard for illegal traffic in liquor. A. Marcus Garcey B. Charles Chestnut C. Eldridge Cleaver He assumed a tolerant and for- giving attitude toward the past and chose to relinquish political and social right in favor of eco- nomic development through vo- cational training. His autobiog- raphy is called Up From Slavery. A. Fredrick Douglass B. Booker T. Washington C. Ralph Ellison She was born in Topeka, Kan- sas, educated in Chicago at Wil- son Junior College. She won the Pulitzer prize for poetry in 1949 for "Annie Allen." She has also written "Maud Martha" and "ln the Mecca." A. Gwendolyn Brooks B. Zora C. Julia Fields She is a native of Toledo Ohio, formerly an instructor and writ- er in residence at Indiana Uni- versity, Purdue University, ln- dianapolis. She is also producer- fdirector of a television series "The Black Experience" A. Frances Harper B. Margaret Walker C. Mari Evans iii ,... .ite 4 3- f if 1- l A V, 1- . 1. I it X Q 1 ig i ' gtk I , . Venom 837129 E 5 1 fre , mf gi LEGENDARY TRUMPETER BLOWS TI-IE CANNOBALL ADDERLY JAZZ FESTIVAL By Charles Moore From the moment Dizzie Gillespie stepped onto the stage on November 22, of FAMU's Lee Hall Auditorium, the round bellied trumpter had full control of his small but enthusiastic jazz crowd. exempliting why he has come to be deemed "the total entertainer". As the atmosphere changed with each selection, Dizzy performed some oi world's favorite tunes such as "A Night in Tunisia", "Take the "A" Train" and "Salt Peanuts." "Sex is a misternenor . ,, the more l miss the meaner l get," cracked Dizzie during one of his many humorous intermissions, Blowing some purest notes ever heard on his unique trumpet, Dizzy piloted a journey through the 40's and those glorious days at the Savoy Cone of jazz headquarters of the worldj when he and Charlie "yardbird" Parker revolutionized the art of Mjazzin' it " Born in Cheraw South Carolina, John Birks 'tDizzie" Gillespie was first introduced to music by his father, an ameture musician and grew attached to the trumpet at age 15. Dizzle gained most of his recognition during the late 30's and into the 40's. He worked briefly with Mercer Ellington in New York and toured with Cab Calloway's Band in 1939. From there he piayed with a long line of Jazz aristocrats including: Elia Fitzgerald, Betty Carter, Charlie Barnet, Les l-lite, Calvin Jackson, Earl "Father" l-lines, Woody Herman, and John Kirby. Although Dizzy has recorded many tive and studio recordings which were strickly about the business of jazz, most recently Dizzy Gillespie did a little branching out with his work sultry songtress, Chaka Khan. When Chaka recorded the lp "Whatcha Gonna Do For Me" last year, Dizzie was featured on his own "Night ln Tunisa", which was given new lite with contempory rythms, a new title: "Anight ln Tunisia, CAnd the melody still lingers ony" and for the first time set to lyrics. ln Addition to being a trend setter, and a musical perfectionist, Dizzy is a jazz historian, dedicated to the longevity of jazz. Reviewing some of the drawbacks of jazz, Dizzy notes that one of the most significant probierns is that the youth of today arent getting enough exposure to jazz as they should. "Parents don't have much respect for lt. Classical music is considered more culturally enriching to most parents," He said in an interview with FAMUAN reporter Sherry Tigget. "l go into the schools and they all have white bands playing our music and l ask. Where is us?" Dizzy also revealed that aithough there is much more electronic sound involved in jazz today, the basic thrust has remained the same. "lt's not much difference than in the 4O's," he said. They CMusciansy have the same articulation. Each generation has its own stamp, but there will always be copiers just like in the one in the 4O's." Venum '83 ,wlizfiy iffiif jg WAMF 90.5 FM . , ,,AA Progressive, traditional. Fusion, Blues, Swing and Big Band. "The jazz station" Brown eith "KameI" cn cn 3 Q: 3 on o C r-0' PY' :r rn U7 co 3 rf' 'L N :Q 3 on 7 -4 r-0' :- 3 U7 o -Pa K- D N N FO' o FO' :- CD 0 DJ U ra 2 O :Q gt. - K ggi ie IIIIIIIIIIII TALLAI-IASSI-2E'S NUMBER ONE SOUND ,-,pn Www ,wi i-,,.g4:gg .,4M.UwfH.,, ,wwqamnwf 5-Map N U L, ,,hZ,Wq., vw7wawwwwwlwviilfvjwsf.1-fLwewvpmwwxwwfvw..wvgg'-w. www-fm bfi,-zqiifw wgyp.w.,.M"'fwwm.wl. ' "-veA.-Livfqivfw'A'-JZw:,.,f.,ZUgggfjgbgiiw-3-15455. 'www ,,, - t I . H Wifv, wfagkf -Zjgiy wggrgj' ULN, fwgeww '35 4 , ' -X If I XX Q I 7' X f R A I G .eil lb 3 .Sv , vi IVABN I Sym-, -iilggxw x 1070 AMXIO CABL 7'5"?," " - .15 ' ' N x .1 f'WQ3N:f HSN. N V, . Q g 4 q'?,?y7"J' j xg5?ffQS5f5.2sg.:'wm,W WW . W. W. -fu M H N ,W , f gp' f' wk . f .Q - Wisggigifiii . AFRO-AMERICAN PRESS QUIZ By: Earnestine P. Ford and Kay Sneed The Black press has been in existence for almost 150 years. However, very little has been written about the Black press. The following quiz is designed to test your knowledge of facts about blacks in print communications. Multiple Choice 1. ln what year was the first Black newspaper published? rap 1930, rm 1827, tcp 1905 fdj 1910 2. ln what major city was the first Black newspaper published? Cab Atlanta, Cbj Detroit, Ccj Philadelphia, Cdj New York 3. The Chicago Defender was first published in what year? Cab 1827, Cbj 1905, CCD 1910, Cdj 1972 4. Who was the founder of the Chicago Defender? CaD Robert L. Vann, Cbj Robert S. Abbott, CCD Chris Perry, Sr., Cdj Georger Schuyler Who is Constance Van Brunt Johnson? Cab Ebony Fashion Fair model, Cbj Ebony Jr. Editor, CCD Policewoman, Cdj Actress Who was the first editor of Crisis Magazine? Cal Booker T. Washington, Cbj W.E.B. DuBois, Ccj Martin Luther King, Jr., Cdj Malcolm X What popular syndicated columnist was appointed U.S. ambassador to Finland in 1963? Uh! rjhunt F ,Qfspggx gn 1,,Qy,,fggQ,,,W. :M ......... .."' L J K f A Nifaiflir vnuth surrenders it House E E W . www.-NN A .- 1 - A New11rbn,f,,,.., gp .Qfmxff Offers -'img :I E 'K Y i 1 fir' A W? .-: lg S A The Anwricrarl Bapttgl The Nation's 1st 10 Black Newspapers Photo: Charles Moore Cab Carl Rowan, Cby William Raspberry, CCD Lee May, Cdj Vernon Jarrett Who is the author of the novel "Black Boy?" Cab Richard Wright, Cbj Langston Hughes, icy Countee Cullen, Qdb Paul Lawrence Dunbar Who is the author of "Famous American Negroes?" Cab Richard Wright, Cbj Gwendolyn Brooks, CCD Gordon Parks, Cdj Langston Hughes What is the name of the oldest commercial Black newspaper still being published today? Cab Philadelphia Tribune, Cbj Omaha Star, Ccj Norfolk Journal, Cdj Chicago Defender Who is the editor and publisher of the Omaha Star? Cab Era Bell Thompson, Cbj Mildred Brown, Ccj Shirley Chisholm, Qdj Vernon Jordon Who is the co-author of the autobiography of Malcolm X? Cab Alex Haley, Cbj George Schuyler, CCD John H. Johnson Cdj Vernon Jordan What state publishes the most Black newspapers? fab California, fbj New York CCD Alabama, Cdj Florida True or False 14. Frederick Douglass was the editor of "The Liberator" an abolitionist newspaper. T F 15. Ralph Ellison is the author of the Invisible Man. T F 16. John H. Johnson is the publisher of Essence magazine. T F 17. Gwendolyn Brooks was the first Black woman to win a Pulitzer Prize. T F 18. Ida B. Wells, part-owner of the Memphis Free Speech was also an antilynching crusader. T F 19. John B. Russwurm and Samuel Cornish founded the first Black newspaper in 1827. T F 20. George Scyhuyler, author- columnist, was also a member of the John Birch Society. T F ANSWERS ON PAGE 145 SPORTS QUIZ By: Todd Johnson and Mike Radigan Since this is one of those peculiar times of the year when professional and amateur sports are at one of their lowest drops in terms of the number of sports currently going on, we decided it might be a good time to spring a sports quiz on you. The questions which follow concern Black athletes - men and women, professional and amateur - who have seen time in the public spotlight at one time or another this century. Out of the 19 questions, anything above 16 correct answers qualifies you for the Sports Nut Hall of Fame located in Who Cares, Alaska. Between 12 and 15 correct responses might get you an assistant coaching job with the Calgary Kooks of the Anti-Social League. Any fewer than 12? Well, we know a couple fisherman down at Spivey Bros. Pier who might let you clean mullet. 1. What football player owns the ca- reer rushing record in the NFL? a. Walter Payton b. O.J. Simpson c. Franco Harris d. Jim Brown 2. Goes by the nickname of Mean Joe? a. Joe Johnson b. Jo Jo Wanzel c. Joe Green d. Joe Jones 3. Who was the first starting black quarterback in the NFL? a. James Harris b. Doug Williams c. Jerry Rhome d. Craig Curry 4. Goes by the nickname of "Holly- wood Bags?" a. L.C. Greenwood b. Thomas Henderson c. Deacon Jones d. Jim Marshall 5. Which NFL player gained fame by running the opposite direction, after recovering a fumble? a. Gale Sayers b. Otis Taylor c. Mercury Morris d. Jim Marshall 6. Scored 100 points in a basketball game? a. Kareem-Abdul Jabbar b. George Gervin c. Willis Reed d. Wilt Chamberlain What basketball player was known as The Pearl? a. lssiah Thomas b. Eligin Baylor c. Earl Monroe d. Danny Ainge What basketball player goes by the name of "All World?" a. George Gervin b. Lloyd Free c. Clemon Johnson Smallest player ever to play in the NFL? a. Wesly Walker b. Lynn Swann c. MacArthur Lane d. John Brockington Goes by the name of "The Jet?" a. Wesley Walker b. John Stallworth c. John Jefferson d. Nolan Smith Nicknamed "The fieldmouse?" a. Herb Adderly b. Willie Wood c. Emmitt Thomas d. Nate Wright Nicknamed the "Night Train?" a. Ken Riley b. Glenn Edwards c. Dick Lane d. Mel Blount Goes by the name of the "Human Blanket?" a. Mel Blount b. Donnie Shell c. Herman Edwards d. Don McNeil What former NFL runningback has a son who starts at guard for the North Carolina A 84 T University basketball team? a. O.J. Simpson b. Gale Sayers c. Larry Brown d. Jim Brown Which of the following former Washington Redskin runningbacks started at halfback for the Skins against Miami in Super Bowl VII? a. Larry Brown b. Clarence Harmon c. Charley Taylor d. Larry Brown What athlete set the world record of 29 feet, 2V2 inches in the long jump in the 1968 Olympic Games. The record still stands. a. Rafer Johnson b. Bob Beamon c. Bob Hayes d. Bob Smith Pitching great Satchel Paige was how old when he entered the ma- jor leagues in 1948? a. 31 b. 22 c. 25 d. 42 Name the only member of this year's Super Bowl XVll Champion Washington Redskins squad who also was present on the squad 10 years when it met Miami in Super Bowl Vll. a. Clarence Harmon b. George Starke c. Joe Washington d. Perry Brooks The former amateur track athlete known as "The World's Fastest hu- man" - what professional foot- ball team did he spend his career with and what was his name? a. Washington Redskins, Charley Taylor b. Miami Dolphins, Mercury Morris c. Cleveland Browns, Jim Brown d. Dallas Cowboys, Bob Hayes 135 BLACK PSYCI-IOLQGY: A Return To An African State Of Mind. MARY Mcctsoo emma: BY HERBERT LATNEY Why Black Psychology? This may be a question that many ask when first introduced to the term. ls psychology not simply another "objective" science which can not be referred to in racial or cultural terms? According to many social scientists, the science of psychology is not objective and is quite vulnerable to variations, socioculturally and cosmologically. It is the contention of some psychologists that psychology, as presented in todays society, is essentially the Western hemisphere's version of psychology. This Western Psychology has been disguised to make students believe that this perspective of psychology is in fact, the Universal and Natural Psychology of the world. Because of this manipulation, Black social scientists believe it is necessary to promote the term Black Psychology in new theories have been presented. The habitual task of regurgitation of material has been changed to the task of studying and critically analyzing material and its' relevance to Black people in America. Black Psychology in its' most basic form has strong ties to African philosophy. Black Psychology takes into account the effects that slavery and the total system of oppression has had on the minds of African- Americans. Black Psychology seeks provocative measures to improve the mental conditions of the community. While not solely committed to "pointing the finger" Black Psychology does not hesitate to identify and resist antagonistic forces for the Black community. order to negate the idea of the universality of Western The utility of Black Psychology for the African- psychology. Here at Florida A 8. M University during the academic year of 1982-83, the issue of Black Psychology has been extensively addressed by the Department of Psychology behind the thrust of the Association of Black Psychologists. Psychology from the perspective of the African-American takes on cultural differences that has not been addressed by traditional Western psychology. Issues and theories that have been presented as the "truth" have been questioned and American college student centers around the definition of reality. This perspective of psychology helps us to filter through reality and non-reality for Black people. This discrimination is paramount in the healthy functioning of African-Americans. So as the question of "Why Black Psychology" is raised the answers come forward. Black Psychology defines and affirms the reality of living for Black people in America. Black Psychology is one of the first steps towards the liberation of our minds. By: Deborah S. Jones How well do you know your Black Op- era Stars? Well, to test your knowledge of music, here are a few black stars and what they are known for. 1. This singer debuted in 1955 at the Metropolitan Opera as the fortune teller in Verdi's "Un Ballo En Mas- chera . " a. Clamma Dale b. Shirley Verrett c. Marian Anderson d. Carmen Balthrop 2. She sang "Vissi d'arte" for the in- augural gala for President Reagan in January of '81, a. Grace Melzia Bumbry b. Shirley Verrett c. Clamma Dale d. Leontyne Price 3. This promising young tenor sang Rodolfo in "La Boheme" for the SantaFe Opera's 25th anniversary season. a. Vinson Cole b. Simon Estes c. George Shirley d. George Robert Merritt 4. The "Prima Donna" of Black Op- era. f .2 . l 5 4 A ,gk ff, .4 L... ,.., 1 . . --. N 'Cr -L - fl ili"A1-555 1 A M sg ' ' 'il' ' if' z "" 5 ' I- - 5 We fn ' 1 J Sl a. Leontyne Price b. Reri Grist c. Leona Mitchell d. Shirley Verrett This group rose to fame when she starred in the Houston Grand Op- era's revival of George Gershwin's "Porgy and Bess". a. Reri Grist b. Leona Mitchell c. Kathleen Battle d. Clamma Dale The first Black male singer to be invited to star at the historic Wag- ner Festivals at Bayreuth, Ger- many. a. George Shirley b. Simon Estes 1- Q- c. Vinson Cole d. Kenn Hicks This beautiful young singer began her career in the Merole Summer Opera Program in San Francisco. a. Martina Arroyo b. Leona Mitchell c. Clamma Dale d. Reri Grist This singer is known for her firey portrayals of mezzo-soprano roles as Carmen, Ameris and Princess Eboli. a. Martina Arroyo b. Hildo Harris c. Leontyne Price d. Grace Melzia Bumbry A former school teacher and fre- quent guest ofthe Johnny Carson Show. . a. Hilda Harris b. Martina Arroyo c. Leontyne Price d. Reri Grist This singer won critical acclaim for his concert and oratorio perfor- mances and was memorable as Andy in the Houston Grand Op- era's production of "Treemoni- sha". a. Kenn Hicks b. George Shirley c. Vinson Cole d. George Robert Merritt 11. soloist in the original cast of A "West Side Story" in 1957. a. Jessye Norman b. Reri Grist c. Hilda Harris d. Marian Anderson 12. Sang and danced in Broadway Musicals and made her recital de- but in Carnegie Hall with the entire cast of "Mame." a. Martina Arroyo b. Grace Melzia Bumbry c. Hilda Harris d. Leontyne Price 13. Appeared in a number of operas, including, "Faust", "La Traviata" and "Aida". a. Kenn Hicks b. George Robert Merritt c. George Shirley d. Vinson Cole 14. Sang the title role in Scott Joplin's "Treemonisha" onXBroadway and at the Kennedy Center in Washing- ton in 1975. a. Kathleen Battle b. Shirley Verrett c. Leona Mitchell d. Jessye Norman 15. Mostly records opera and per- forms concerts and a native of Au- gusta, Georgia. a. Kathleen Battle b. Shirley Verrett c. Jessye Norman d. Clamma Dale Venom 83!137 8 VANDALISM: NO PRoBLEM ON THis CAMPUS! "We Don't Have To Be Concerned With Missing Windows In The Rain, Or Doorless Doorvvays Or Even Hunger Pains That Won't Be Softened By A Bag Of Potatoe Chips Or A Milky Way Bar From The Closest Vending Machine!" C3 nag By: Debra M. Kirby "lf you sprinkle, when you tinkle, please be neat and wipe the seat." "Mary-N-Martin, Pam loves Peter." Graffiti. Buildings, bus seats and public restrooms are full of it. Now, however, it is as much a part of col- lege campuses as exams and Greek organizations. Along with its in- crease, is vandalism and for Florida A 84 M University -thank goodness, it is minimal. True there are some cases of vend- ing machine tamperings, and in vir- tually every classroom in every building on campus, there stands a desk with no table top or a three- legged chair, but these same find- ings can be found on almost every campus in the U.S. and most are not caused by vandalism - or at least, not on FAMU's campus. Donna Miller, a data processing ma- jor from New York, said that "broken chairs and desks are found in alot of the classrooms in Tucker Hall, but l've never heard of break- ins and sabotages in anu of FAMU's buildings. Veronica Giles, a junior finance ma- jor from Pompano Beach, reiterated similar sentiments. "Fl-XMU has a couple of raggedy desks but I can't see where we suffer from vandalism on anything near a wide scale. The closest I know to actual vandalism is the latest run of panty raids happen- ing in the girls' dorm." she laughed. Said Debra Harper, "FAMU's walls are in pretty good condition, l don't know about break-ins or broken glass doors, and I certainly haven't heard anything about any office equipment being stolen. l think van- dalism at FAMU is done on a very small scale if in fact, it is done at all. Well fellow Famuans, I for one an glad that amongst all our other prob- lems, we don' have to be concerned with walking into class one morning and finding NO four-legged chairs or NO desk without tabletops. We don't have to be concerned with missing windows in the rain, or doorless doorways or even hunger pains that won't be softened by a bag of pota- toe chips or a Milky-Way bar from the closest vending machine. Now, if only we would be that there won't be more of those darned pan- ty raids! N-rife, f R N? - ..-W - j .""'x -. X1 ,fx XX f , ,1 " A 1 r N15 ., C 7 fl I " T. he I 5A.Q I H51 J N ? 4 LY X nf 1 .JA f ,fi N ,f Q K ,f xx!! V ' , s -H, ilk Al! " A5 4 .,.-X5 'MJ :Q NV " 'xii J ?T S ,ITQP X 1 Q ' n I Q! KI" ' C! n: Q fl-rage 1. N f . ,JY ,fm ' ,J . rg. 1-at 5 - W1 'x I Q-VT .-nj f - ' K ?""j W 1 fly' , .ff K IL --:.x 1 ' tk 3' ,-' ,AN CRL! ZX ,X N '1 I ? 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O27 0 XXX 0 so X X 4 fs X W ' fo oci 0X00 e,0X0-50 00X eqfzroe, 1 MQCSGQQQM' wage' 6 6 60 X004 wq00,gXXX9 X'1A9 '0 ?' o3+S, 05aee4Q5'04+fof3 0000 1QX0f5- OO' Q' 7' O 0600 ' wie' 050005 0XX0X'0000Cj00000X0 Qgvx0Xk-00 Q00 VQQ'fZQ992f' 0'-?Q"25N9 '5vaQeSk X0 Kg XQS540 mx Xbx KKK N 0000000 0X X X50 00, 060 0X fig 'V', V5 .X , '21 W gqbfofifuzex ' ' 500q00X0 0400q5X0e-'X Z? ?? m l 4e,,5CXQvXo5l-0N00q,'0q0e,'X0X 400x0 e,e'x,54?g0 A '5'XXX006,yQ6'00Yd6XXfgSrS0'Z769Z0 'be 0'XX0g04000, , Q Nwloe-0X00S'XS0 e0e,0a90o0'0Cjbe,X0fX0S 052 'Q!f0X00 'DOOCZONB 000 000 400X0X0AO0 Nfokek ,Q0f3xXX0fN1,o00000005-Xx4oe0'vQ0eXx4fANook 00 QN 00S0Xf5QXA 0+00XX000e, X0 fe0gl4Q 403 QOQKOQQ , X0060000'X6vg?X000000QfXt-0e040Qj000A600 800W-006 60 Soi 1250000 X060 00A 'O060X 003 0Q0e,X 'XX0g04000XXS0Ql000Q40 68 Q40 X40 0 0060i , m 141 INTER VIE W' TERRI JARMIN A Moment Mth Uur Queen I By Vashtye Forchion "I ran for Miss FAMU because I felt the need to appeal to the students through a more interaction," said Terri Jarmin our reigning Miss FAMU. "I wanted to be a queen that would be accessible to the needs of the students." The job of being MISS FAMU has been exciting as well as productive for Terri. However the job requires a lot of time and stamina. In addition to always be- ing on call to perform her duties as Miss FAMU, Terri is a peer counselor, a Girl Scout Leader in the Tallahassee area and a member of Delta Sigma Theta lnc. The 21 year old Senior from Orlando Florida said that the highlight of her reign was Homecoming Week. During her coronation she was honored with a parade of valuable gifts. COne of which was a wedding gownllj She happily re- calls the exciting sensation as she and her court were being presented to the crowd of spectators at the game. "That was a beautiful day" Terri said. "I was so proud because my parents were watching me from the stands." Terri also feels that she has been al- lowed to grow in her communication abilities as well as her confidence. Be- ing MISS FAMU she says has given her the opportunity to interact with and meet more people. In many instances Terri has had to come forward to ad- dress an audience, for this reason she feels that it is essential that Miss FAMU keep up with "all" of the issues espe- cially those concerning the university. Being a Senior Business Administration major Terri notes that she must re- member to be a student first. How does she get through these strenuous times? She puts her faith in God, her christianity and prayer. Through her faith she finds that class responsibil- ities and her duties as Miss FAMU are a lot easier. Always interacting with her fellow stu- dents and cheering those around her, Terri decided to remain on campus to be closer to the student body. Her room often became a center for uni- versity information campus activities and counseling. Terri feels that her reign as Miss FAMU has been very rewarding. "I didn't have any let-downs because I didn't expect the world." Terri's attitude of "lt is bet- ter to give a little than asking for a lot". will reward her with a lasting image of being one of Famu's most sincere, kind, loving and respected queens. S.B.l. MEANS: BUSINESS TI-IE EAMU SCHUOL OF BUSINESS 8: INDUSTRY Molding Tomorrow s Business Leaders in For Audition 81 Booking intro. contact: The Epic- nurean Model Ciub FAM Student Union Tallahassee Fl. 32307. sm 5 fx we I FQ, 5167 :wr S Ne LEA Easi-up ri W 'xg NNW if--fe Qsgw, 4'TNS?g?3"s P5 T' ST sr I TS' Q x ws sm X The Epicurean Fashion Experience Taiiahassee s Most sophisticated concept in Fashion Modeling 44 VENGM PURTRAIT GF SUCCESS Henry H Brown notes that has greatest ambltlon was to develop and utlllze all the posltlve qualltles of has llfe It s a contlnulng process and there IS no other way If you are slncere about the continued personal growth and suc cess of yourself and your associates he says Has philosophy of development and success has lndeed worked well taklng hum from the offzces as an A B whole saler to the Executive Offices of the world s undlsputed leader of the brew mg lndustry Mr Brown ns currently Vlce President of Marketing Develop ment and Affairs for Anheuser Busch A native of Houston Mr Brown started hls career In sales and marketmg with an Anheuser Busch wholesaler In 1959 Luke many Anheuser Busch Ex ecutlves he has fleld experience and he says has forte for practlcal market :ng appllcatlon was learned In a sales representatnve positron In has brewery career he successfully served ln many key posstlons of responsnbullty and was rewarded for his efforts when he was elected an offlcer of Anheuser Busch In January of thus year Mr Brown attended Xavier Unlverslty In New Orleans and graduated from Texas Southern Umverslty School of Business where he also dld graduate work Mr Brown IS marrled and the proud father of four children Hls business career has been dlstln gulshed both at Anheuser Busch, and ln the community Whlle a Reglonal Re presentatlve for Anheuser Busch, the company honored hum wlth the covet ed Adolphus Award for leadership dl menslons In the beer buslness He has recelved cltatlons and accolades from the NAACP, UNCF, Urban League, Al pha Phu Alpha fraternlty and many oth er organlzatlons, the most recent of which was the honor of belng named "Dlstlngulshed American" by Dollars 8. Sense Magazlne, for his work to benefit the communlty In addltlon, Mr Brown serves on many boards of dlrectors and IS a frequent vlsltlng lecturer at colleges and unlver sltles across the country Mr Brown IS a man use to facmg chal lenges From the early days of hls ca reer, he recalls the conflicts and obsta cles which were obvlous realltles of the times and he compares surpassing them wlth the challenges of the mar ketlng dynamics of today For Henry Brown, there IS pride ln has association with Anheuser Busch For the brewery, there IS continued sales success for Mr Brown applies hls personal phllosophy of growth and de velopment to has beer marketlng ef forts at Anheuser Busch it fry, I ,, ' 'V y ' f - - ' - ffrr f . y y . V , ,. I. r y 1 - ' r - ' , 1 VE QM MAGAZINE Staff Writers SALAN DRE SOLES Shiela McNair QUIZ ANSWERS Afro-American Press Quiz Answers To Quiz From Page - 134 1. b, 2. d, 3. b, 4. b, 5. b, 6. b, 7. a, 8. a, 9. 10. a, 11. b, 12. a, 13. a, 14. T, 15. T, 16. F, 17. T, 18. T, 19. T, 20. T, Sports Quiz Answers 1. d, 2. c, 3. d, 4. a, 5. d, 6. d, 7. c, 8. b, 9. a, 10. d, 11. b, 12. c, 13. a, 14. d, 15. d, 16. b, 17. d, 18. b, 19. d, Black Opera Stars Answers right O-3 Obviously, you are unaware, and need to work on it. 4-7 You are musically inclined, but not yet perfect. 8-12 You are pretty much aware of black opera, strive for perfection 13-15 Congratulations!! You are indeed a lover of Fine Opera!! Answers 1.C,2.b,3.a,4.a,5.d,6.b,7.b,8.d,9. b, 10. a, 11. b, 12. C, 13. b, 14. a, 15. C, Black Authors 'Q-6 'Cl-8 '2-L '9'9 '2-9 'Q-v 'Cl-6 'O-Z 'Q-I SJSMSLIV 9'O1 l Mike Radigin Todd Johnson RATTLERISM: PORTRAITS OF EXCELLENCE GREEKS E as ,mg WF' eff . fe' im ,Q va, my Q35 Q35 5529 .LQ iff? dub' .A we -' 'W QV' mm S 'ffifif Wim W Y 'Via fb? , ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA DELTA SIGMA TI-IETA SIGMA GAMMA RI-IO H13 ., M W A .4 , V f :V J 5235 , w W I ' ig: gg, ,? M AMMM fai n' L Q L. . V . V A , X' ZETA PHI BETA ALPHA PI-II ALPHA 1 !liliiSQUliiilS! wins WI 1 5 , T E A ,M 45 fi al in ,, :Iff 14 4 ' 5 ,HHWW-1' . -- M,1Mfaswr , nl' L W KAPPA ALPHA PSI 4 PI-II BETA SIGMA mgynffk 0 U' U nd H' GMEGA-PSI-PI-II M, my mm. 2 PUL Adams, Eva Adams, Michael Anderson, Beverly Anderson, Pamela Ballard, Randall Batson. Andre 91. If g Adkins, Jeffery Badger, Michael Bell, James Bell, Susie Billingsley, Dann Bowens, Eugene Amos, Marlene Ball, Letete Bell, Karen Bradshaw, Monica Breckenridge, India Blyden, Merr Boyd, Wanda Brown, Dwayne Brown, Leona Brewligton, Edna Bryant, Linda Buie, Richard Burch, Kevin Butler, Jason Butler, Reginald Bynoe, Crystal Byrd, Alicia Canady, Colleen Canty, Daphane Corelock, Filain Carson, Sharlene CMQQ Coleman, Errol Collie, Lisa Collier, Jeffrey Conner, Valerie Cox, Kerrick Curry, Rufus Daniels, Rogers Davis, Kathy Dean, Hazel DeSnazior, Paula Dickey, Lillian 5'-1-su.,,, Carter, Michell Chailenger, Danilia Chlpman, Skellow Clay, Derrick Clinkscales, Keith Cobb, Cherla Coleman, Andrew ' .,,, , ,,,, ,, f Duckery, Elain Duhart, Denise Duhart, Madelyn Entzminger, Celeste Evans, Jacquelyn Faison, Timothy Farris, Judy Felton, Charvette Flemings, Dayna Ford, Jacqueline Foster, Marie Fuller, Joan Fulse, Stephane Gavin, Erin Gay, Dierdre Gilbert, Eugene Glascoe, Lee Godwin, Randall Goss, Phyllis Grant, Marcia Green, Marquerite Greer, Billy Grigsby, Nathan , ,?.. , ' "".'I""' we 2,9 X ei .- ,ns Q ,. Q Freshmen testing Gunter, Kelvin Hall, Kerry Hall, Lydia Hampton, Maria Hankinson, Allen Hammond, Kathe Hardy, Joyce Harrell, Geneva Harris, Duane Harris, Montrez Henderson, Gwen Henry, Sandra Herring, Lynne Hewitt, Anthony Keith Hickson, Detra Hollis, Nicole Home, Jeff Howell, Kermit QU' Ns- Hubert, Demetrius Hunter, Steven Jackson, Kenneth James, Thomas Jasmine, Iris Jefferson, David R. Johnson, Frederick Johnson, Gregory Johnson, Nicole 4 x . ,H 5 fTopJ Ribbon cutting ceremonies for the New Bragg Stadium Right Tony takes advantage of an opportunity cash in some unwanted text books. W! ff If Mmm W ff 1 F Knight, Carla Lamar, Raymond Lang, Darrul Lawson, David Lee, Rita Lemons, Frederic Lewis, Elliot Lewis, Glenn Lewis, John Love, Scott Lucas, Travis Martin, Patricia Mathis, Dennine Matthias, Karen Mayo, Ariene Mays, Gregg McCorvey, Andralicia McNary, Keith gui gilsl ,,,.. EN fi ig S ii s X McNealy, Allison McPherson, Eberett Meeks, Lavonda Menuel, Ricky Mobley, Cheryl Moore, Anthony Moore, Zina Mooreland, Timothy Morris, Roosevelt Munroe, Twuanna Murden, Romell Naylor, Crystal New, James Jr. Nichols, Richard Paden, Julius Parlins, Walter Owens, Patrick Randall, Karen wlwillli' 170 l L.A. ifmwmg.. ,... i K k -- I Randolph, Jacqueline Reid, Michael Richard, Riddle, Maranda Robertson, Vandelon Robinson, Cynthia Robinson, Eugenia Robinson, Linda Robinson, Shena Rockwell, Vonzeli Rogers, Edwin Sailor, Keith Satterwhite, Luther Saulsbury, Dolores Saunders, Stillman Sawyer, Eyvonne Settles, Jacqueline Simms, Angela Simon, Shawn Smith, Darrin Smith, Valerie 1 M 91 4 Soleyn, Agatha Stanberry, Dominique Stanley, Ran Stitts, Kathy Taylor, Booker Taylor, Diane Taylor, Marilyn Tennant, John Terrell, Bryan Thomas, Edward S. Thomas, Elwood Thomas, Wifretta Turner, Effie Warren, Darren QQ' K ,: ' nf 9 Q , Jil , , LH fvfwixi Walker, Valerie Wallace, Robin Wallace, Tom Walters, Church Washington, Monica Watson, Teresa Wells, Luther Whigham, Andrew White, Vivian Wiggins, Anne Wilcox, Danielle Wider, Mark William, Allyson Williams, Cynthia Williams, Donna Williams, Robin Williams, Teresa Williams, Tony Woodard, Harlan Woodard, Pat Wright, Edwin :bww W W' 5 RATTLERISM: PGRTRAITS OF EXCELLENCE UNDERCLASSMEN 1985 ,nm 'wg wwf 40 CWDN5 M 3, HW .. w MQ. . ,b ,,,, N035 gs 'Gifs ' 5385 9sN 5691" S s 6 s O 5 'Axes' As. Q QQ S 'W U Q 0'5seSsw,eQ SJ S v x X ' 5 ' S X X VNQ cg .. 5 Q X f4 1 f 5533 Hope McAuthor "Miss 10" 1982-83 Wh . 4 WK' 5 ' 7E . w aw 'f W .iam :IZ 4 an ' Eff gf l- lp M1 -.W -ww 'F 41- 4 f "aww, W of fx, mM, ff42 ?w:Q if 4.-aww Q f www W .1 .1-' N E . 5 ? ,f M ,WW W7 mi' , f M adn. If we 18. wx -N 'f Q Q 3 ' 3 SM X - Q FN xW,.W .4 X 'Q X . FAMU NURSING CLUB 193 UQ DS' Lu Q D411 gm Ei Lu Lu I U Q .wi F IS I3 14" PGLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB Eg AMERICAN CRIIvIINAI. SOCIETY AAE


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