Florida Memorial College - Arch Yearbook (Miami, FL)

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 168

 

Florida Memorial College - Arch Yearbook (Miami, FL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1981 volume:

LIONS DEM , • I . v » . .4 • %» a a»» Gr- V ' Willi . ' DEDICATION God ' s best gift to us is not things, but opportunities. Florida Memorial College had the opportu- nity of having Mrs. Doris N. Carter ' s presence for thirteen years. Thanks for your love, Dedication and Inspiration. Mrs. Dons N. Carter 2 Dedication STRIVING FOR EXCELLENCE My Fellow Comrades It has been my sincere privilege of being a part of this Grand Institution — Florida Memorial College for the past four years. The memories of my interaction with you shall never be obliterated. To all those person ' s who contributed to the successful functioning of the Student Government Association I salute and thank-you. Special thanks must be extended to the college administration, under the illustrious leadership of Dr. Willie C. Robinson. Special thanks is also due to the Student Government Association Advisors, Mrs. Patricia Warren, Mrs. Darla Culmer and Dr. " Chico " Arenas. " As we strive together to make things better, there are certain changes that must be made to ensure the exis- tence of this institution. The student body and the faculty must develop positive attitudes toward our institution. We all need to take more pride in ourselves as well as F.M.C. Our attitudes must be such that we are willing to support the institution for that which we hope to endeavor and lastly ask the question, what can I do for Florida Memorial, not what can she do for me. " God Bless you all and continue to strive together to make things better. Wendell R. Carder S.G.A. President 1980-81 THROUGH LEADERSHIP Fellow Students I am proud to be the Vice-President of the Stu- dent Government Association 1980-81 and plan during my term of office, to instill the unity, broth- erhood, and love that is needed here at Florida Memorial. Along with Mr. Carder the S.G.A. President, I in- tend to help you at all times in any possible way. With your help and co-operation we can make this year a good one at Florida Memorial College 1980. Thank you, Lloyd F. Johnson SGA 5 RELATING TO YOU, 6 Campus Life ME AND EVERYONE Campus Life 7 MISS FLORIDA MEMORIAL COLLEGE Ms. Freshman Jacqueline Pratt Ms. Senior Sheryl Frank AND HER COURT OF QUEENS Mr Ira 1 ■1 Queens 9 MEETING THE CHALLENGES 10 Campus Life WITH OUR FRIENDS AND OUR MINDS Campus Life 11 THE GARDEN OF LOVE LIGHT, Miss Bahamian Olga Mills Miss T.H.B. Marsha Mallott Miss Cultural Arts Betty Callaway Miss Alpha Phi Omega Felicia Murphy Miss SGA Jazz Johnson Miss Alpha Angel Wendolyn Jones Miss Lions Den Barbara Conner IN SILENCE DREAM BEAUTY ETERNAL THIS HEART OF MINE Miss Jet Merline Simmons Miss Sigma Gamma Rho Roberta Harbersham IS IN YOUR EMBRACE Queens 13 14 Campus Life CAMPUS HAPPENINGS Campus Life 15 N MISS KAPPA ALPHA PSI Debra Irving MISS SHIELDING HEART Linda Derico A M MISS OMEGA PSI PHI Pamela Mitchell MISS PHYSICAL EDUCATION Roslyn Parker MISS PHI BETA SIGMA Wendy Johnson MISS CONCERT CHORALE Jeri Adams MISS COVER GIRL Tom Fairly MISS DELTA SIGMA THETA Lenita Allen 16 Queens 17 Seniors SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS jovoy Senior Class Advisor, Sharon Sin- Anderson, Chet Boynton, Derrell H I i ui 1 1 Business Management Pompano Beach, Fla. " Libra " Shielding Heart Brommell, Engalue Elementary Education Xr i j r n 1 Phi Beta Sor., Gamma pa, Miss Pan-Hellenic Council Sagittarius PU 1 w r te B r Boykins, Bongia Criminal Justice Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. " Virgo " Sigma Star Staten, Cathy Buchanan, John L. Chicago, III. WFMC Radio Station, member of Alph; Carder, Wendi founder FMC Students Voter League, co-found Fashion Board, Pr...,. , Ass. UNCF Drama Club. Who Cardwell, Michael Criminal Justice Trenton, N.J. " Pisces " , " Lefty " etball Team Phi Beta B B m J mr Sigma Frat. k m 1 Clark, Pamela = — linal Justir- _..ipa, Fla. MS. FMC 79-80, Cbm.cn biiur Ms. Covergirl 79-80, UNCF, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sor., Vote League w3E ■ Clarke, Debra Criminal Justice Miami, Fla. " Aries " ; m Clyde, Corn nan Students, international Students, Sc Science Club, SGA cabinet Cunningham, Bobby Criminal Justice Winston Salem, N.C. Davies, Samuel pano Beach, Fla. -Pres. Shielding Heart Club Administration " u , Fla. ig Heart Club »«K Jl pP Dunn, Barbara Elementary Educati Miami, Fla. " Sagittarius " : ranks, Sheryl ntary Education Hollywood, Fla. Ita Sigma Theta ?r, FMC Concert, Miss Senior, FMC I Githuke, Joseph Goodridge, Newton Religion f , I 1 1 i ■ g SSSRB K ' m 1 t P v k ■ " H Bridgetown, Barbados " Gemini " Hall, Matthew Alpha Kappa Alpha 5 Pre Alumni Counci Ik Harrell, Brenda W f VHH Physical Education Jacksonville, Fla. HP i C! Aries i At m A J ■ tiementary toucauon |W fltffl Daytona Beach, Fla. t | v-j| Hi " Aquarius " ,J|M Ingraham, Pauline L 1 BS|r i 1 Business Administration H| WMkL 1 Nassau, Bahamas H |pi L l Alpha Kappa Alpha Sor., Bj M Bahamian Student Ass., L | :■ ' ■? ' ' International Student Ass., Social B H Science Club m mmt ni Ingram, Peggie 1 M Criminal Justice 1 : , » .»-.. M Ft. Pierce, Fla. 1 Bl wg m BSU, Concert Choral, Social 1 f M Science Club 1 im. M I Wildwood, Fla. Johnson, Lloyd Miami, F Who ' s Who Among Americ Colleges, Member of Blue Jing College Student, Vice-Pres. SGA, U.S. Army Veteran Jones, Wendolyn Elementary Education Eustis, Fla. Alpha Angels Club, Players Guild, Tennis Team, Won " ' Basketball Team, Archonian uiuD taPhi Beta, and Miss Alpha Kennedy, Thomas Criminal Justice Winston Salem, N.C. Moore, Diana 7 • " € Mungai, James less Administration Nairobi, Kenya " Aries " , " Jimmy " Murry, Rudolpf menter, Charlene Elementary Education " Libra " wing, Tennis, Bowling i VII 1 Elementary Educatior Vero Beach, Fla 1 ™ i ■ J d 1 Am ' 1 Richardson, Judy w % h Reed, Shirley Elementary Education Goulds, Fla. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sor., Concert Chorale " Virgo " , " Alpha Dream ' Scott, Shawn Sears, Cindy Criminal Justice South Bay, Fla. Women ' s Baskel ba 1 Team Volleyball, Softb all, BSU, Sweetheart of A Iph a Phi C )mega ' Sagittarius " , " L ' L Kitty " ■ ' " ■■ ' ■■ ' Singleton, Sharon " Justice :h, Fla. r., Senior Class and Pan-Hellenic Council Pres., Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities, Drama Club, BSU, Student Union, Adrr ' Ass. to the SGA Pre; Rep. for the Board of Trust( Concert Chorale, UNCF, NAACP Siplin, Rhoda Elementary Education Tampa, Fla. BSU, Who ' s Who Ai " :an Colleges, Dee Smith, Gerald FMC Vets Club, Student Nation Asso., of Black Social WorkL. " Scorpio ' -=» J Vaughn, Patricia Criminal Justice Deerfield Beach, Fla. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Zeta Phi Beta Sor., W- " I Hellenic Council, BSU aurus, " " Mrs. T.N.T. " Walker, Jerry P i Washington, Pat ricia Music Education L t mSm. 1 1 Miami, Fla. ;appa Alpha Sor., Concert A H Chorale W PJfl L H B H iM:M Werkneh, Sium S Wiggins, Paul J iinistration Accounting Omega Psi Phi Frat. Pres., Pan- Hellenic Council Vice-Pres., SGA Assoc. Business Manager, FMC Student Voters League, Veteran Association, Captain of Var- :i Basketball Team and Honor Student no " ' i i PARKING ANY 1 TIN 1 Willis, Keith Omega Psi Phi Frat, Par Hellenic Council, Director SUB " Leo " , " Mr. Stoneheart " Williams, Jacqu eline Williams, Katherine Library Horida Memorial College !tt80)N.W.42ndAw, Moml, rto.33054 Juniors Adams, Jerri Lake Wales, Fla. Florida City, Fla. Carraway, Toni V ; MM Carter, Victor Palm Beach, Fla. Davis, Patricia Clewiston, Fla. Dowdell, Renard Miami, Fla. Evans, Vandelia St. John, V.I. Fairley, Toni St. Louis, Mis Junior Class Officers. Standing are: Arnie Roberson, Erma Campbell, Rhonda Tate and Edward Robinson President 9 Freeman, Venita Durham, NC Gillion, Cynthia Pompano, Fla. f - " - Habersham, Roberta Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Hackett, Jannie Houston, Tx Holley, Barbara Pompano, Fla. Irving, Debra Pompano, Fla. Kitchen, Carolyn Orlando, Fla. t (fa y s w W s9 « McMillian, Carloyn Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Merrick, Teresa Oak Hill, Fla. nB§ Mayers, Cecil Hollywood, Fla. Moreland, Lillian Miami, Fla. Juniors 33 Mosley, Carlton Immolkaleu, Fla. Newsome, Ruby Ft. Myers, Fla. Otey, Herbert Miami, Fla. Roberson, Arnie Washington, DC Roberson, Gaye Gainsville, Fla. Robinson, Edward Nassau, Bahamas Scott, Mark Kissemine, Fla. Smith, Sylvia St. Thomas, V.I. Solomen, Robert Stubbs, Franklyn White, Rochelle Williams, Kim Washington, DC Chicago, III. Callahan, Fla. Daytana Beach, Fla. Juniors Sophomores 35 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Left to right are: Yolanda Edwards, Mario Ellis, Brenda Watson, Deidrey Goodwin Presi- dent, Charles Davenport Vice-Pres., Barbara Francis, Miss Katherine Isaac Advisor and Linda Brightaupe Miss Sophomore 36 Sophomores Alexis, Stanley New Orleans, La. Arnwine, Tim Hialeah, Fla. August, Johnny New Orleans, La. H - i n Bain, Willeta Florida City, Fla. Branch, Sherrie St. Louis, III. Brandon, Lenny Carol City, Fla. Our new plans for the Religious Center Brightaupe, Linda Washington, DC irown, Kenneth Callaway, Betty Hasting, Fla. Carter, Charles Cleare, Keith Nassau, Bahamas Cobarris, Donna Ocola, Fla. Sophomores 37 Connor, Barbara A. St. Thomas, V.I. Cooper, Christopher Nassau, Bahamas Davenport, Charles Tampa, Fla. T Davis, Delia Nassau, Bahamas Davis, Linda 3rooklyn, NY Davis, Samuel New Orleans, La. Dunn, Charles New Orleans, La. Edmonds, Martin Bronx, NY Eldrige, Clarence Deland, Fla. . Ellis, Mario Rep. of Panama Flint, Jody Delray Beach, Fla. Flint, Johnester West Palm Beach, Fla. V k jl Francis, Barbara West Palm Beach, Fla. Freemen, Maggie Pahokee, Fla. Glover, George Houston, Tx 38 Sophomores Griffin, Rodrick Hobe Sound, Fla. Holley, Betty Pompano, Fla. Horton, Kathy Miami, Fla. Jenkins, Troy Phila., Pa. Kirkland, Jerry Orlando, Fla. Ledoux, Lance Ft. Pierce, Fla. Lewis Jr., Richard Phila., Pa Lowe, Regina Rep. of Panama Mallett, Marsha Leishure City, Fla. McDougle, Sharon St. Louis, III. Mills, Olga Nassau, Bahamas Mitchell, Kenneth Sarasota, Fla. Nelson Jr., John Phila., Pa Sophomores 39 Noelke III, Joseph Ft. Pierce, Fla. Oduenyi, Gabriel Nigeria, Africa Onyemeziem, Sylvester Parrish, James Pinkney, Ellen Pittman, Nelvis New Orleans, La Porter, Henry Plant City, Fla. Raynor, Belinda Phila., Pa Robins, Mellissa Nassau, Bahamas The best men around are Alpha ' s Here she comes Miss Ebony Warren 40 Sophomores Ruffin, Duane Phila., Pa — Russell, Angelita Kingston, Jamaica %v What ' s taking the bus so long to come? Simmons, Joyce Miami, Fla. Smiley, Jack Coco, Fla. Smith, Karen Kingston, Jamaica Smith, Lynne Miami, Fla. Smith, Sherry Miami, Fla. The Three Stoogies Sophomores 41 Tate, Clyde Hopewell, Va Taylor, George Orlando, Fla. Tooks, Christina West Palm Beach, Fla. Torres, Myra New York Thompson, Ricky Nassau, Bahamas Tyus, Gia West Palm Beach, Fla. V Warren, Debra St. Petersburgh, Fla. West, Eleonara New Jersey Williams, Kerry New Orleans, La V. 4LM Hw White, Rosemary Lakeland, Fla. Young, Melvin You better believe it!! 42 Sophomores Freshmen 43 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Standing are: Reginald Hinson, Sarah Poux, Vincent Prester, Darlene Kinsey Pres., Jacquelyn Pratt, Andrea Nimmons, Phyllis Ellis, Adrienne Clark Freshman Class Advisor, Mr. Charles Daily 44 Freshmen Alarape, Lateef Nigeria, Africa Alexander, Grace New York X • Angus, Viola Armbrister, Pearline Nassau, Bahamas Sk Barjon, Frantz Haiti Barnes, Rita West Palm Beach, Fla. Bell, Leslia St. Agustine, Fla. Bell, Judson Chicago, III Blue, Ann West Palm Beach, Fla. Blue, Timothy Delray Beach, Fla. Bowers, Patsy Belle Glade, Fla. xton, Christian Phila., Pa Braitwaite, Francis Moorehave, Fla. Braxton, Mae Tampa, Fla. Chidozie, Joshua Ononujo, Nigeria Clark, Adriene West Palm Beach, Fla. Coleman, Dennis Califoronia Collins, Michael Delray Beach, Fla. Concoix, Marie Haiti Freshmen 45 Dantigode, Brian Chicago, III. Daniel, Doris Darymple, Shawn St. Thomas, VI. New York Day, Marion Jacksonville, Fla. Ms. FMC 1979-80, Pamela Clark Desdunes, Morinville Haiti Diston, Glenford Kingston, Ja Durolin, Bien Aime Haiti Edmonds, Renee Bronx, NY Ellis, Phyllis inimi, Bahamas Eugene, Jean Haiti % Fisher, Ceci New York Flores, Anita Gadsden, Tawanna Jacksonville, Fla. Gammage, Terry Delray Beach, Fla. Gordon, Kathy St. Petersbury, Fl Green, Alphonze Atlanta Green, Tee Miami, Fla Hall, Katherine Jacksonville, Fla. Hanford, Mary Haskett, Steven Rockelle, NY Hightower, Horace Orlando, Fla. 46 Freshmen Hodges, Carrie jean, Raymond Belle Glade, Fla. Kanu, Michael West Africa $ Mathews, Stacey Kingston, Ja Kensey, Darlene New Orleans, La Martin, Ronald New York Miller, Joannalyn Lakeland, Fla. Moore, Terry Orlando, Fla. Johnson, Janet Bartow, Fla. Johnson, Jackie Jacksonville, Fla. Lalane Vilbrun Haiti McCoy, Julia West Palm Beach, Fl Moore, Herman Daytona, Fla. Mullings, Leopold Bahamas Murvin, Karen Pahokee, Fla. Nimmons, Andrea Jacksonville, Fla. Hinson, Reginald Orlando, Fla. Peterson, Annette Jacksonville, Fla. Johnson, Wendy Binimi, Bahamas C Lloyd, Merecqua Kingston, Ja Mitchell, Shirley Chicago, III f Morris, Reginald Virgina Postell, Debbie Freshmen 47 Poux, Sarah Miami, Fla. Pratt, Jacquelyn Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Priester, Vincent Savannah, 6a Reid, Marcia Belle Glade, Fla. Reed, Floyd Goulds, Fla. Sarrazin, Carl M Shabazz, Cheryl Miami, Fla. J Thomas, Isabore New Orleans, La Simmons, Dorthy f Smith, Robin Belle Glade, Fla. At ' -•- ¥ ; Toby, Milton Pompano, Fla. Upson, Marshall Houston, Tx Valbrun, St. Luc Haiti Storey, Karen Miami, Fla. Vereen, Sharon South Carolina Waters, Janice Bartow, Fla. Wade, Michelle Whipple, Jacqueline Florida City, Fla. Young, Leo Wright, Mark New Orleans, La St. Louis Woodick, Donald Wilson, Patricia New York Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Wilson, Brenda Orlando, Fla. Williams, Joe New York Youngblood, Karen Miami, Fla. Administrations Administrations 49 THE PRESIDENT SPEAKS A MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT As I write this message to you, the graduating Class of 1981, the College enters its second century with high hopes and aspirations for the future. We have just completed plans to launch an ambitious campaign, which will assist in meeting the present and future needs of this coming century. Our goal is $3.5 million by 1983. The money will be used to assist with faculty development, library improvement, capital grounds improvement, expansion of the Student Union Building to include a dining hall, building a Religious Education Center, and the construction of an additional residence hall. Already, toward this goal, we have received the largest single gift ever in the history of the College, for which we are most appreciative. With deepest regrets, we have suffered the great loss of Dr. Susie C. Holley, Trustee and widow of former Florida Memorial College President, Dr. R.L. Holley. Dr. Holley was a woman possessed with a rare combination of talents, and was a great inspiration to students at Florida Memorial. Dr. Holley, a perennial supporter of the College for over 50 years, began the tradition of Donation Day, creating a time of giving and sharing, and an atmosphere of hopefulness and fellowship on our campus. Her vision and dream will continue to live at Florida Memorial with those of us who will deeply miss her concern for the betterment of all humanity. This year ' s graduating class takes with it some of the most talented and concerned students to have attended Florida Memorial. We are especially proud of those students who have enhanced their outstanding qualities of achievements and characteristics for leadership. We number you among our alumni who have left their mark of excellence, and who have helped to make Florida Memorial the home of great aspirations for those with a determination for continued excellence. Florida Memorial College, similar to many sister institutions in black history, is grounded in a determination that has weathered many years of trial and discouragement. We are proud of our achievements and confident of your ability to stand up to the challenges of the future. We hope that we have achieved our goal to instill in you the ability, the confidence and a sense of pride in self and heritage, which will enable you to meet whatever challenges that may confront you throughout your lifetime. With God ' s help, may you, the graduating Class of 1981, reach your goal, continue your dreams, and capture the spirit of a better tomorrow. In the words of a great scholar and educator, " Be not content with the commonplace in character ... do not expect that you will make any lasting or very strong impression on the world through intellectual power without the use of an equal amount of conscience and heart. " Dr. Willie C. Robinson President President 51 Dr. Clarence Cryer Vice-President Dr. Dudley Cawley Director of Planning and Development Mr. Roberto Barragan, Jr. Dean of Student Affairs and Director of Admissions and Financial Aid 52 Cabinet Members Dr. Barbara Ricks Dean of Academic Affairs Mr. Fred Jones Business Manager Cabinet Members 53 SCIENCE AND MATH DIVISION Dr. H.K. Chaudhri-Chairperson f % Dr. Thomas Craft Darla Culmer Eva Hansen 54 Science and Math 3X3 = ; Animals; 79- 3 = ; Cells Sherrylene Allen Carl Babski Carmen Diaz Rezan Tewolde-Secretary Science and Math 55 HUMANITIES AND RELIGION DIVISION Willie Williams-Chairperson Marilyn Ross-Humanities Rev. Billy Baskins-Religion 56 Humanities and Religion Carl Henderson-Humanitie; Jerry Miller-Humanities m Jefferson Rogers-Religion William H. Washington, Sr. -Religion Humanities and Religion 57 EDUCATION DIVISION Dr. Arthur Evans-Chairperson Dorothy Mebane Dr. Elmo Sparks 58 Education and General Studies GENERAL STUDIES DIVISION Patricia Warren Rosalyn Blake-Chairperson Ernestine Carr Education and General Studies 59 SOCIAL SCIENCE DIVISION Sandra Thompson-Acting Chairperson Dr. Louis Johnson Sarah Hoo 60 Social Science Dr. Johnny McCray I t ' ( Mary Grace Rogers Dr. Jesse Silvergate Social Science 61 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DIVISION I Dr. Paul Wesolowski-Chairperson Dr. Williams MUSIC DIVISION Roosevelt Williams- Director Co-Chair man Dr. Louis Varona-Piano Instructor 62 Business Administration and Music INSTITUTIONAL RESEARCH Dr. Lawrence Bestman-Director Marilyn Allen-Secretary ALUMNI AFFAIRS Charles Dailey-Director Mary Lucas-Secretary Institutional Research and Alumni Affairs 63 SPECIAL PROG RAMS UPWARD BOUND Dr. Richard Lewis Coordinator Dr. Josephine Ivey Director Katherine Isaac Coordinator Counselor Elizabeth Ligon Adjunt Professor Evelyn Gladnick Asst. Professor 64 Special Programs Upward Bound LIBRARY Mary Pawelkop Reference Librarian Edna Williams Head Librarian Gloria Oswald Library Cataloger m Jolene Edwards Secretary Starlet Carter Kathy Rumph Circulation Asst. Library 65 ADMISSIONS AND FINANCIAL AID Gloria Pinson-Sec. Maria Cotton Sec. Financial Aid 66 Admissions and Financial Aid BUSINESS OFFICE Tomasina Seymour Asst. to Bus. Mgr. Annie Blackshire Asst. to Accounts Payable % » •— — i Ruben Zuzu Asst. Accounting Anne Boyer Accounts Payable Clerk Business Office 67 v . Katherine Banks Exec. Asst. to the Pres. Nadine Drew-Public Relations Officer V J Arthulue Conyers Admin. Asst. to the Vice-Pres. Kathleen Faulkner-Admin. Asst. to the Dir. of Development and Planning Secretaries :)? Anita Honickman-Admin. Asst. to the Academic Dean Brenda Hudson-Sec. to Education Dii Pauline McQueen-Sec. to the Dean of Students Jesse Barnes-Sec. General Studies Division Secretaries 69 « § 4 ygj irbara Thompson-Registar Isis Bermudez-Registar ' s Assistant 1 c iPI ' ,11 M J ■ fCJM H Hyacinth Miller- Secretary- General Elizabeth Johnson-Secretary 70 Staff Ida Boykins-Post Office Mc Alice Pruitt-Prime Dorm Counselor Cafeteria Staff Tony Munnings-Cafeteria Assistant John Crute-Dir. of Career Placement Dr. Helen Jones-Dir. of Student Activities Carmen Marina-Dir. of the Bilingual Prograr 72 Faculty Maintenance Staff Anne Marie Shipp-Bookstore Manager Staff 73 Ubrcsy WwKio Memorial CoUom 15800 N.W.42»dX MiamJ, Pb. 33054 ( l ' 6 A . « t u 6 MAJCf 5 fo o I T I N r 133 i ASSoc AT OM T 6VU£tf W5 fLA US Guild i-club Oh T 8 M t G L I 4 Sr I Organizations 79 LION ' S DEN NEWSPAPER-Patricia Fier, Editor Advisor: Mrs. E. Carr BAHAMIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION-Keith Cleare, Pres. WORLD SPIN FASHION BOARD-Pamela Clark, Pres. PLAYERS GUILD-DRAMA CLUB-Steven Johnson, Pres. Advisor: Mrs. P. Warren ALPHA PHI OMEGA-PHI PHI CHAPTER 82 Organizations iibcory Florida Manorial College M800RW.42ndAva " GAIvfft IA SIGMA SIGMA-EPSILON ETA CHAPTER .AM . I UNCF PRE-ALUMNI COUNSELOR-Wendell Carder, Pres., Advisor: Mrs. P. Warren BAPTIST STUDENT UNION-George Glover, Pres., Advisor: Mrs. G. Pinson i «ii VETERANS ASSOCIATION-Lowell Johnson, Pres VOTERS LEAGUE-Wendell Carder, Pres., Advisor: Mrs. P. Warren INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Christopher Cooper, Pres. ALPHA AN GELS- Barbara Francis, Pres. SHIELDING HEARTS-Debra Irving, Pres. SIGMA STARS-Brenda Watson, Pres. COMMITTEE ON CULTURAL ARTS-Andrus Grayson, Pres. 88 Organizations CONCERT CHORALE Renard Dowdell, Pres. a Roosevelt Williams-Director THB CLUB-Martin Roy Edmonds, Pres. §a • ' • . ItiV PM • fKj ML.g Willetta Bain Barbara Francis Ellyn Pinkney Clarence Eldridge Marsha Mallett STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 1980-81 ; jyg Darla Culmer-Advisor Patricia Warren-Advisor 92 ' Organizations Paul Wiggens Organizations 93 . • ■ • • s ;. " r Barbara A. Connor Cornelus Clyde Rhonda Wallace Gwendolyn House Johnny August 94 Organizations SGA George Glover Nelvis Pittman Keith Cleare Roberta Habersham SGA Organizations 95 9b Greeks PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Standing Left to Right are: Edward Robinson, Sharon Singleton, Patricia Vaughn, Pauline Ingraham, Paul Wiggins, Matthew Hall, Stooping are: Arnie Roberson, Terry Moore, Lenita Allen, and Sheryl Franks. ALPHA PHI ALPHA FRATERNITY INC - - ' - ' -• a Standing: Eddie Lee Jenkins, Jr., Wilbure Richberg, Darrell Spencer White, Dr. Clarence Cryer, and Sevine Williams. Sitting: Dr. Thomas Craft and John Lanard Buchanan. A A fait . Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity holds the distinction of being the first Black Frater- nity organized in the United States. In 1906, on the campus of Cornell University. Ithaca, New York, amidst much racial discrimination, several Black young men met late into the nights deliberating their future. The gist of these meetings was to discover means of promoting the welfare of each other and inspiring each other to the pursuit of academic excellence and achievement. Out of this meeting was to emerge Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. We still op- erate on the concepts of " manly deeds, scholarship and love for all mankind " as was the ideals conceived by our seven founders. Today, Brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha cover virtually every area of the professional world and are found in nearly every major city, and on most college campuses. In addition to this, chapters are located in Jamaica, the Bahamas, England, Europe, the West Indies, Canada and Africa. The Delta Psi Chapter, located on the campus of Florida Memorial College, was founded in 1954 by the then President of the College, Brother Royal Puryear. As- piring members to our organization must be above average in scholastics and pos- sess finer qualities of manhood and leadership abilities. THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD Greeks 99 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA SORORITY, INC. Sharon Singelton— President : ■ . , ■ ' ; THE HISTORY OF ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA SORORITY, INCORPORATED Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority is a national atl-blac k Greek-Letter sorority organized at Howard University, Washington, D.C „ on January, of 1908. The Delta Eta Chapter was established on Feb- ruary 6, 1954. The motto of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority is " By Merit and Culture " and it stresses " Finer Womanhood. " Delta Eta Chapter tp«t Wa Sharon Regina Delia 9% DELTA SIGMA THETA SORORITY, INC Zeta Tau Chapter Delta Sigma Theta Sorority was founded at Howard University, Washington D.C.,on January 1 3, 1913. TheZetaTau Chapter was established on September 1 9, 1 969, with eleven charter members. This sorority is new to the Florida Memorial College Campus, but it is certainly not new to the ideals of high scholarship and service to all mankind. The motto of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., is " Intelligence is the Torch of Wisdom, " This motto is an integral part of every Delta ' s life. Greeks 103 OMEGA PSI PHI FRATERNITY, INC ■ Paul Wiggins— President THE HISTORY OF OMEGA PSI PHI FRATERNITY, INCORPORATED Omega Psi Phi Fraternity was founded at Howard University, in Washington D.C., on November 1 7, 191 1 . It was founded on the cardinal principles of Manhood, Schol- arship, Perseverance and Uplift. Today, these principles and ideals serve as an inspiration to the modern men of Omega in our society. The Kappa Gamma Chapter was founded at the Florida Normal Industrial Memorial College (today Florida Memorial College) in 1954. This chapter has made significant contributions to the college by its sponsoring of academic and social -events, promotion of school spirit and its whole-hearted effort to beautify the campus. Kappa Gamma Chapter SIGMA GAMMA RHO SORORITY, INC, Roberta 4 Habersham President Barbara Holley Vanessa and Roberta 1 «V ' L T flH X ; V 8 1 t .« J r - v j _j wmi ■XJ m T» i £ j Tj..4 i ' A - pW€A M » a - P s mi % fi%w m% j fjruZ 3 E tJamf r m %jfMi %r J 1 " l ■ ' • v B 4. - » i 4 f , vWl f 1 .. ' % I jjf " flV I W ' s J m J t ■ ' y » ' . . S M l V k 1 ' i .c. - Tfc fl ' B B V w4P ■ • «v t « ' 1 Gamma Xi Chapter THE HISTORY OF SIGMA GAMMA RHO SORORITY INC. GAMMA XI CHAPTER Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority Inc., was organized on Nov. 12, 1922, in Indianapolis, bv Mary Lou Gardner and six other school teachers; Dorothy Hanley Whiteside, Vivian White Marbury, Nannie Mae Cahn Johnson, Hattie Mae Dulin Red- ford, Bessie Rhodes Mactin, and Cubena McClure. The Sorority became an incorporated National Collegiate Soror- ity on December JO, 1929, u hen a charter was granted Alpha Chapter at Butler University. Indianapolis, Indiana. The purpose of this Sorority is expressed in its slogan " Greater Service, Greater Progress. " Activities are encour- aged that will further in every way possible the growth of its members intellectually, morally and socially. To this end they assume the responsibility: (a) to provide an atmosphere in which friendship and social contacts may be developed, (b) to assist each member in developing social graces by emphasizing the value of poise and personal dignity, (c) to encourage and promote high scholastic at- tainment, (d) to develop leadership abilities and individual talents and (e) to maintain interests and attitudes in harmony with modern thought and changing educational outlook. For administrative purposes the chapters are divided into five regions according to ' heir geog ' aphical locations. A Regional Syntakes in change. KAPPA ALPHA PSI FRATERNITY, INC. Nathaniel LaShane— President Epsilon My Chapter THE HISTORY OF KAPPA ALPHA PSI FRATERNITY INCORPORATED On January 5, sixty-five years ago, Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity was founded on the campus of Indiana University in Bloomington. It then became the first un- dergraduate college fraternity to be incor- porated by Blacks as a national body in April of the same year. This Epsilon Mu chapter was founded in April of 1 966, on the St. Augustine campus of Florida Memorial College. Presently, there are twelve brothers on this campus. Organized around the basic idea of achievement, it has meant progressive accomplishments for the fraternity. Kappa Alpha Psi has grown from its ten founders to become one of the largest fraternities. We ' ve survived the wars and depression, criticism and discrimination to become one of the most observed fraternities in the world. Greeks 109 ZETA PHI BETA SORORITY, INC. Patricia Shannon— President v r J Arcordians 110 Greeks Iota Alpha Chapter THE HISTORY OF ZETA PHI BETA SORORITY, INCORPORATED The Zeta Phi Beta Sorority was founded on Howard University ' s Campus January 16, 1920. It was suggested to Arizona Clever by Charles Taylor, a member of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, that she establish a sister organization. This has become a na- tional organization of college women banded together under a common bond of friendship and cultural effort seeking to establish the worth of womanhood through excellence in education, human service and citizenship. The motto of Zeta Phi Beta is, " Finer Womanhood, Scholarship, Sisterly Love. " Greeks 111 PHI BETA SIGMA FRATERNITY, INC Carlton Robinson— President Beta Pi Chapter Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity. Inc. v as founded by A Langston Taylor, Leonard F. Morse and Charles 5rown on January 9, 1 9 1 4 at Howard University. The Beta Pi Chapter was founded in 1947 by Dr. Von D. Mizell Sr. of Fort Lauderdale, Florida. The motto of Phi Beta Sigma is " Culture for service and service for humanity. " Aims and Objectives: To instill in young college men an understands of what it is to be a man. To help those who have no one else to lean on, which is expressed in our motto. i. To create pride and brotherhood in all men, re- gardless of race, creed or color 4. To unite in this diversified society and bringout the " Soul " of men everywhere. We are the Sigma ' s of FMC. € 114 Special Guests TONY BROWN RESPONDS TO DONATION DAY m Tony Brown 115 CONGRESSMAN BILL LEHMAN Above are Dr. Marshall, and President Robin- son, to the right, Mr. Lehman and Wendell Carder. Across Presi- dent Robinson poses with Mr. Lehman and Dr. Marshall. 116 Congressman Bill Lehmar DEBATE BETWEEN SENATOR JOHN HILL AND TED LIONS The Alpha Angels and S.G.A. sponsored the debate between Mr. Hill and Mr. Lions. Above are: Barbara Francis, Wendell Carder, Mr. Ted Lions, and associate, Patricia Davis and Alice Dean. Senator John Hill President Robinson speaks with Ted Lion Senator John Hill and associates. Senator John Hill and Ted Lions 117 MRS. CORETTA SCOTT KING VISITS FMC ' Jl l Ha Hj im ' j H 1 i v. 1 ! f Above Rhonda Hammond, Wendell Carder and Pamela Clark pose with Mrs. King. Above are: President Robinson, Mrs. Patricia Warren, Mrs. King and Wendell Carder. Mrs. King gives inspiring words tc student body. Mrs. Coretta Scott King Mrs. King with her AKA sisters Sharon Singleton, Rhonda Hammond, and Pamela Clark. 118 Special Guests MRS. KING, CARRIES ON HER HUSBAND ' S DREAMS Above Mrs. King gives her autograph to students. Above are: George Glover, Mrs. King and Vice-President Clarence 1 Cryer. Vice-President Cryer and President Robinson walk with Mrs. Kinc President Robinson and Mrs. King. Special Guests 119 FLORIDA MEMORIAL COLLEGE Presents TWENTY-FOURTH ANNUAL DONATION DAY PROGRAM November 25, 1980 120 ' Donation Day DONATION DAY fhTfo Z.nli nZ T° " T ' ' ' nl J ' ° , ' ' m ° " ' M " - SUSie ° " ° lley and T ° ny Brown Mrs - Susic C ' " " " " " «■ Amalla Houston ar tne rounders of Donation Day which was known as " Love Gift Day " . Donation Day 121 DONATION DAY Donation Day at Florida Memorial College is an annual event sponsored by the Women ' s Auxiliary of The Baptist General State Convention of Florida, Inc., under the direction of Mrs. Susie C. Holley, and The Progressive Missionary and Educational Convention of Florida, Inc., under the direction of Mrs. Amelia Houston. Donation Day was first known as " Love Gift Day, " which began when Mrs. Holley, then wife of the president of Florida Memorial College, and a small group of women belonging to First Bethlehem and the First Central Association saw a need to aid the College. The women of the two associations developed and imple- mented the idea of soliciting specific items that were necessary f or the operation of the College, in order that the monies available to the College could be used for operational needs. Their efforts were so tremendously successful that they were able to share with needy families that lived in the immediate area of the College. This program grew with so much momentum that storing the foods donated to the College became a problem. The College ' s Board of Trustees and the women ' s groups of both conventions, decided that they would ask for donations of money rather than commodities. " Love Gift Day " thus became known as " Donation Day. " The tradition of Donation Day, has continued for 24 years. Last year ' s cash donations exceeded $120,000 — a long way from fattened hogs, kitchen mops, and canned goods. Above: Tony Brown speaks with Mrs. Amelia Houston and Mrs Susie C. Holley, the founders of Donation Day. Above are the supporters of Donation Day. 122 Donation Day A TRIBUTE TO.. Leadership . . . and Love for All Mankind -.. DR. MARTIN L.K NG. Dr. Martin L. King, Jr. 123 WHAT HAPPENS TO A DREAM DEFERRED? At the tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., the question of " What hap- pens to a dream deferred " was answered in different but similar ways by three outstanding persons that worked close to Dr. Martin L. King, Jr. back in the 60 ' s for our civil rights. The panel for the discussion are: Dr. Jefferson Rogers, Director of Center for Community Change, FMC, Mrs. Francene Thomas, Director of Program Planning and Development Southeast Edu- cational Consortium, and Mr. Raymond Fauntroy, Director of Southern Christian Leadership Conference. Special guest were the Florida Morticians Association. Above Dr. Jefferson Rogers, gives his version of " What happens to a dream deferred " . Joining the Florida Memorial College family, were three schools, Jan Mann Opportunity School-North, Carol City High School, and North- western High School. They joined in and also payed a tribute to that great man, Dr. Martin L. King, Jr. 124 A Tribute to Dr. Martin L. King, Jr Above are: Dr. Jefferson Rogers, Dr. Helen Jones, Mrs. Francene Thomas, Mrs. Patricia Warren and President Robinson. Dr. Jones and Mrs. Warren were the coordinators of the " Tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. " StlUtl » Across are: The Florida Morticians Asso- ciation and President Robinson. - i s Above is Raymond Fauntroy, Director of SCLC. Above President Robinson gives closing remakrs. A Tribute to Dr. Martin L. King, Jr. 125 Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Salutes Their Founders and Dr. Martin L. King, Jr. The brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha Farternity, Inc., Delta Psi Chapter, paid tribute to their founders and brother, Dr. Martin L. King, Jr. In their honor a monument has been erected on the campus of Florida Memorial College. In dedication of making Dr. Martin L. King ' s birthday a National Holiday. 126 A Tribute to Martin L. King, Jr THE FLORIDA MEMORIAL COMMITTEE ON CULTURAL ARTS presents ■mmb i l i n i , i r 1 i f wmmmmm ' ymmmm wmJ Sunday, November 16, 1980 - 8 p.m. Florida Memorial College Teaching Auditorium 15800 N.W. 42 Ave., Miami. Fla. (305)625-4141 Harambee 127 Scenes from " Harambee " Above Sharon Singleton, Wendell Carder and Pamela Clark sing " This Joint is Jumping ' Above at the left we have master of ceremonies, Mr. Andrus B. Grayson, founder of Florida Memorial Committee on Cultural Arts. At the right: The Voices of Spring and at the bottom Mrs. Patricia Warren enlightens us with a poem " If I Were a Song Writer " . Above The John Lester Versatile Voices sing to us Gospel and Spiritual songs. Above are The Opera Singers of Greater Miami Opera. Above are the Angelical Voices of Florida Memorial Concert Chorale directed by V. Mrs. Roosevelt Williams. Above we have a dance number " L ' Acadco " preformed by L ' Antoinette American Dance Company. PLAYERS GUILD PRESENTS: " BLACK SENES " Above The Indictment of Paul Robeson played by Brian, Steve and Arney. " The whole world is a stage we all must play a part " , as was dramatised through the Fall Produc- tion of " Black Scenes. " JLW Sports 131 BASEBALL Throwing i r-rJsurv) Calling- You ' re Out! Catching Missing the balls. 132 Sports Hitting and Batting A Practicing l£. fj W Wi It ' s a home run. Hurray! IS ALL PART OF BASEBALL r JJ Ti Sports 133 TENNIS ill 134 ' Sp orts Watch how the pro do it Dawn, I missed again Tennis Anyone? Sports 135 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL i B3 ■ Cookie 136 ' Sports Rhonda Tanya Sports 137 i Qr h£k 9 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Pfi 133 Sports LION ' S IN ACTION Sports 139 Lefty v. If : l£ ii ' ii • 3 f ' , 140 Sports TRACK and FIELD Sports 141 CHEERLEADERS Above are Belinda Gaines, Lynn Smith, Joy Pratt, Gail Hill-captain, Felicia Murry, and Gia Tyus. Not pictured is Linda Brighthaupe. 142 Cheerleaders MISS U.N.C.F. 1981 Miss Phyllis L. Ellis Miss " United Negro College Fund " Phyllis Ellis represented Florida Memorial College at the 35th Annual United Negro College Fund Conference in Chicago, Illinois on February 5th to 8th 1981. " It is a pleasure as well as a privilege to work for an organization such as U.N.C.F. to help educate blacks like you and me. " I want to extend the opportunity to forthcoming queens, to work even harder than I did to keep the United Negro College Fund, and our black colleges in operation. Remember " A Mind is a terrible thing to waste, " so lets begin working and stop wasting time. Miss. U.N.C.F. 1981 CjJw tL.; Miss UNCF 143 HOMECOMING 1981 Above are the sophisticated ladies of AKA. The Homecoming activities of 1981 started on February 2nd to February 7th. On Monday, we had the Pep Rally, Tuesday the assembly for the Ladies running for the title of Miss Home- coming, Wednesday was the Greek Step Show, Thursday was High School Day, Friday was 50 ' s Day and the Concert by " Brick " and " Climax " , and Saturday was Parents and Alumni Day, Flea Mar- ket and the Homecoming Game, which we won against Flagler College. The distinguished men of Alpha Phi Alpha. 144 Homecoming Activities Greek Step Show The winners of the best Greek Step- ping Sorority were the delightful ladies of AKA; Who were the only Greek Soror- ity to step. The men of Omega, won for the best Stepping Fraternity. The Men of Omega The Kappa ' s and their canes doing it their way. Homecoming Activities 145 HIGH SCHOOL DAY AT FMC m M 146 Homecoming Activities Students came from near by High Schools to visit our campus and see what Florida Memorial is all about. Lunch on this particular day was served in the Stu- dent Union Building. Music was provided by Alpha Phi Omega Service Fraternity. Homecoming Activities 147 IN CONCERT " BRICK " and " CLIMAX " 148 Homecoming Activities MISS HOMECOMING QUEEN 1981 Wendell saying to Gwen well this is your final moment to rein as Miss Home- coming 1980. Who will be our next Miss Homecoming Queen? Gwendolyn Houze crowning Miss Homecoming 1981, Miss Linda Brightraup. Second runner-up is Miss Angelita Russell, First runner-up is Gia Tyus. Linda saying her first words as Miss Homecoming 1981. Girls pose for one final picture together Homecoming Activities 149 PARENTS AND ALUMNI DAY fa On February 7, Saturday morning an assembly was held for Parents and Alumni in the Teaching Auditorium. The faculty and administration welcomed them to the college. The Florida Memorial Concert Chorale sang, which is directed by Mr. Roo- servelt Williams. 150 Homecoming Activities FLEA MARKET J On February 7, there was a flea market near the library sell- ing paraphnalia and Haitian hand-carved items. Homecoming Activities 151 HOMECOMING GAME r On Saturday, February 7, at 6:30 p.m., the Women ' s basket- ball team played the Flager Women ' s basketball team. Unfor- tunately the girls lost. Later on in the evening The Mighty Lion ' s played the Flager Men ' s basketball and won 78 to 63. After the game, a dance was held in the Student Union __ Building to celebrate our vic- tory over Flager. 3 fi 152 Homecoming Activities HALF-TIME HIGH LIGHTS FMC ' s Alumni Miss Homecoming 1981, Linda Brigthaupe. In the background is first runner-up Gia Tyus. The Commissioner of Opa Locker, presents the Proclamation to President Robin- son. Looking on is Mrs. Willie C. Robinson. Above Rhonda Hammond poses with Valarie Baker and Bennie Ross. They won the trophies for best Sorority Room, Delta Sigma Theta and for the best Fraternity Room Alpha Phi Alpha. Homecoming Activities 153 YEARBOOK STAFF John L. Buchanan-Asst. Editor A Message From The Editor BARBARA A. CONNOR It has been a pleasure working on the yearbook staff once again. I hope the student body, faculty and administration will enjoy this book as much as I enjoyed putting it together. As we go through life day by day, some people will complain and others will be satisfied. If one is going to criticize please go about it in a pleasant manner and not in a destructive one. I would like to thank some people who helped in the beginning and they are Martin Edmonds, Ellen Pinkney, Barbara Francis, Clarence Eldridge, Willetta Bain, Renee Edmonds, Mario Ellis, Steve Haskett and Ronald Martin, also these persons helped until the end and they are John L. Buchanan and Gino Joseph. To the Seniors, I hope this book will bring back memories years from now of your last year at Florida Memorial College. I also wish all of you the best of luck in the near future and to you, my fellow students, I look forward to seeing you next year. Barbara Connor Yearbook Editor Mrs. Patricia Warren-Yearbook Advisor Dr. Susie C. Holley MR. KENNETH TERRANCE TONEY IN MEMORIAM A TRIBUTE TO DR. SUSIE C. HOLLEY Dr. Susie Catherine Holley, a legend in her own time, was God ' s principal instrument in shap- ing the destiny of hundreds of Florida Memorial College graduates across this nation. Often in the course of life, an individual comes along who makes a great and lasting impact upon humanity. Such an individual was Dr. Holley. Virtue is a priceless possession which few women claim; yet, no one woman has so perfectly exemplified its qualities as did Dr. Holley. Whether you ' ve marveled at her strength to reach the unreachable, admired her faith to obtain the unobtainable or simply enjoyed her ability to in- teract so profoundly with all humanity, you ' ve left with a single impression— " this was a remark- able human being. " Women, the gentler half of God ' s creation, have always been extremely important to man- kind, although somewhat invisible and often overlooked. Since the creation of the world, women have been a great help meet to man and, notwithstanding her power, has been wrought out behind the throne. Still, she has been steadily at work on whatever good the world has come to know. Such individuals, male or female, are indeed rare because the ingredients from which they are made are in short supply. A special blend of love, compassion, patience, ingenuity, tenacity, humility and the fruits of the spirit are necessary, and were abundantly evident in Dr. Holley. It is only fitting and proper that we pay tribute to a woman whose illustrious dedication to Florida Memorial has spanned for over a half a century, and who captured the hearts of many young people who felt her love and concern for the betterment of their lives. Dr. Holley fashioned a most impressive track record. She was a model of limitless energy and graciousness; she worked productively with persons from all walks of life, and understood the true meaning of commitment. Perhaps the most significant challenge Dr. Holley has left with us is to grow on the foundation that she so unselfishly built to make Florida Memorial a " center of excellence. " May we all pledge and endeavor to see that the work she began continues to live on. In closing, I would ask, " what would the College be today, if Susie C. Holley had not passed this way? " Seek not to answer in words, but let our deeds be clearly heard. All of us should strive to keep this wonderful dream alive. Let us not make her living in vain, for she shall not pass this way again. On behalf of the young men and women whose lives she benefited, we pay our highest tribute with heartfelt gratitude to Dr. Susie C. Holley. Dr. Willie C. Robinson President KENNETH TERRANCE TONEY was born October 27, 1957 in Miami, Florida. He was the fourth of eleven children born to Rob- ert and Annie Toney. He graduated from Miami Central High School in July 1975. In September of 1975 he received a scholarship to attend Johnson C. Smith University in Charlotte, North Carolina. After spending two years there he transferred to Northwestern University in Roseville, Minnesota. After spending one year there he trans- ferred to Florida Memorial College in Miami, Florida. He gradu- ated from Florida Memorial College in 1979. Kenneth became a member of the Liberty City Church of Christ in 1979. He took an interest in the activities of the church. In April 1980 he received a management position with U-Totem Stores of Miami, where he remained until his untimely expiration at 3:04 P.M. on the 19th of December, 1980. (j Leaving to mourn his passing: parents, Robert Carlton and An- nie Julia Toney; five brothers, Denver C, John L., Edward L., An- thony E. and Raymond L Toney; five sisters, Betty Toney Camp- bell, Barbara A., Debra L., Carol E. and Ola L. Toney; five nieces, Shanika, Latoshia, Fayesha Toney, Mary and Felicia Campbell; six nephews, Denver Jr., Bobby, Rodrick, Curtis, Jermaine and Tar- ves Toney; five uncles, John Arthur, Hubert, Willie James, Syl- vester and Willey Toney; six aunts, Marian, Maggie, Pearlie, Catherine, Geneva Toney and Lucille Pratt; two grandfathers, Denver Collier of St. Petersburg, Florida, Sylvester Toney Sr. of Cutabert, Georgia, and many, many sorrowing relatives and friends. XX MAY THEY REST IN PEACE " ' • " Vf? $ t nil IBPif Hi illlClTM m Wlfl f Hi 1 MM W ' 4 £ i WW


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