Florida Memorial College - Arch Yearbook (Miami, FL)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 168

 

Florida Memorial College - Arch Yearbook (Miami, FL) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1986 volume:

THE AMM Library Florida Memorial College 15800 N.W. 42nd Ave, Miami, Fla. 33054 zms mch 1986 uokjva msmokjm eocms VOCUMS XXXJ ZAXCS o? eoNzswzs 3SAZUKSS ACZJVKJSS SSMOKS QKA ' DUAZSS umSRGKM)HAZ8S OKQAMZAZJOtfS SPOKZS SZWDSMCm W MSMOKV O?: HERMAN A. FISHER " A Student of Loyalty, Devotion, and Love " , faculty, administrators, and staff of Florida Memorial College. We will miss the smiU e songs that he sang; we will miss the joy that was spread from his heart; and we will miss his lovely presence. HERMAN had to leave us for a little while. Please do not grieve, shed wild tears. Or hug your sorrows throughout the years. But. start out bravely with a gallant smile; And for his sake, and in his name, live on. Do all things the same. Feed not your loneliness on empty days, But fill each waking hour in useful ways. Reach out your hand in comfort and in cheer. And he in turn will comfort you and hold you near. Never, never be afraid to die, for HERMAN is waiting for you and me in the sky! James C. Cook (Friend ' MJCMASX U. KUUAKT) SZWDSNZ GOVSKNMSN ' C ASSOCJA ZJOfi PKssmswz 19S5-19S6 r w ivjjcsom MJSS HOMSCOMWG I9S6 CASZSCDSKA QAJVZ - MR. HOMSe ' OMWG I9S6 IBlPP pp i ■ ; -.: : .-; ' ' : ' : ' : ' ;: ' -.■■ " " PF " ' . ml I I ' ■:■■■:::■ ' . r P " ■ 1 1 wfmk K4 J f ' H: 1 ■ _r Ik. H ' %- J ■ ■■■■ 1 A .„ v 4| Ml Wj- 4 % T ■■ %ffifcih am W% » Kfif j 5 ffi Ir I B Til H MJSS dWMDA MS MOM AC eOCCSQS 1985-1986 SHSKKV ffOM QUSSNS 60UKZ ms-ms (£ ZO K) KSQWA WAjCjCACS, MJSS 3R8SHMAN KA ZMV 60PCAW. MJSS SSfflOK AMZJOMZZS J. eiiCMSR, MJSS HOMSCOMWQ J9S: (£ ZO K) WW SCDKJQS, MJSS S.Q.A. Avnee e. cmappsccs, mjss juwok AKJtSM MCDMiy. MJSS SOPHOMORE -I u } • « ' L L ? UlfJ Ml jKJI • ■ ■B rvx flflV h H 1 w Florida Memorial College Wr 4 . HALL Florida Memorial College 15800 N.W. 42nd Ave. Minmi. Fla. 33054 ijife r . l j 1 • iiSPs 2 ; A ' - .--■ ' FEATURES • m ACTIVITIES REGISTRATION Rev. Jesse Jackson challenged students to become socially involved in the events of our day during the kick-off of the fall James Weldon Johnson Lecture Artist series. REV. JESSE JACKSON INSPIRES ASPIRATIONS On Wednesday September 25, 1985 the college family was honored to receive a guest speaker, the Rev. Jesse Jackson. A former Democratic Presidential Candidate hopeful and founder of Operation Push. The Rev. Jesse Jackson made an innovative speech. The focal point of his speech consisted of black ' s participation in current and local affairs; especially that of college students in the neighboring communities in which they reside. Moreover, he expounded by letting us know that it is our moral, and ethnic and political responsibility to be aware of issues that coincide with our fundamental rights. For example, black college students should be registered voters, in order to voice our opinion on local and national issues that infringe on our relative rights. Subsequently, Rev. Jackson tried to evoke in his audience the need for this generation to become politically aware and actively involved in the politics of today. Furthermore he instructed us on ways in which we could do this without being indignant or militant. The speech given by Rev. Jackson was indeed refreshing and informative. It was a challenge to all black students who want to willfully take part in the struggle of today. by Jaqueline Swanson CORONATION OF MISS FMC In royal splendor. Sherry Teresa Jones was crowned Miss Florida Memorial College I 985-S6 at the annual coronation sponsored by the Student Government Association on Saturday evening. October 26th in the College gymnasium. A native of Jacksonville. Florida. Miss Jones is a graduate of William M. Raines Senior High School. She is a senior honors student, majoring in religion and minoring in music. With a great personal commitment to achieve excellence in all her endeavors. Miss Jones has acquired many of her accomplishments through active participation in church and school activities. She is a member of the Christian Student Union and has served as past president. She is a charter member of the Susie C. Holley Literary Society and a member of the Ambassador Chorale. Upon graduation she plans to pursue a graduate degree in counseling and hopes to be used by God in an even greater way through her ministry of music. ROBINSON HALL DEDICATION (l-r) Mrs. Celestine F. Dixon, Judge Wilkie E. Ferguson. Dr. Mrs. Robinson. Mrs. Amelia E. Houston. Mrs. Mary Babcock. Rev. Joseph Hargrett. Mrs. Barbara Edwards. ANNUAL DONATION DAY CELEBRATION This year ' s theme: " Excellence Through Enrichment — Our Students, Our Future, Our World " This year ' s speaker was the Rev. Dr. E. Edward Jones, President of the National Baptist Convention of America and the Baptist Missionary Educational Convention of Louisiana. Funds raised this year will be used for overall student campus life enrichment. These will include renovation of residence halls, scholarships and expansion of the honors program. M Mrs. Amelia E. Houston, president, Women ' s Auxiliary. Progressive M E Convention, FMC Board of Trustees member. Donation Day 1985 Participants HALLOWEEN PARTY IN-SITE t , II R • ■ ■ ,. TEN SOUTH FLORIDA SCULPTORS Mary Lee Ataie Carol K. Brown Robert Chambers Christine Federighi Robert Huff Peter Kuentzel Jean-Claude Rigaud Jim Rosburg Robert Ransom Thiele Jean Ward I IN " D I I L was the conception of a small group of individuals who saw the exciting possibilities of dem- onstrating how large outdoor sculpture changes in dif- ferent sites as well as how a site is changed by the presence of sculpture. This is. above all. an exhibition about sculpture in space — how it changes and how our perception of it can change due to its surroundings. It celebrates the quality of our local artists and their con- tribution to our visual enjoyment. VINNETTE CARROL ' S " NEXT TIME I ' LL RAIN DOWN FIRE " An energetic musical-dramatic adaptation of James Weldon Johnson ' s " God ' s Trombones " will stimulate a revival of the spirit Martin Luther King represented in his quest for civil equality. Featured performers: Vinnette Carrol Repertory Company and Florida Memorial College Players Guild HISPANIC HERITAGE FESTIVAL — $6 Florida Memorial College Hialeah Campus celebrates their Spanish Heritage during a week long Festival which includes Awards and International Hispanic Cuisine night. The foods were prepared by students attending the college. KISSINGER HEADLINES ' HONORS PROGRAM BANQUET ' ' The Honorable Henry A. Kissinger, who has been praised as one of the most brilliant Secretaries of State in the history of the United States, was the keynote speaker at the third annual Honors Program Banquet. The affair is annually slated as a major fund-raiser to enhance the Honors Program and provide scholarships to be awarded to honor students. The $ I 50-5200 a person dinner attended by hundreds at the Omni Internation Hotel and chaired by Richard G. Ca- pen. Jr. chairman and publisher at the Miami Herald, raised over $100,000. Currently. 200 students are participating in the program, which combines academic rigor, community activities, the campus ' better living accommodations and opportunities for travel. And as the program grows, more students are expected to enroll, director Dr. Rosalyn Blake-Jones said. More students than ever are inquiring about the program. " Besides being a major fund-raiser, the honors program banquet was the official headliner and kick-off for " Aware- ness Week " at Florida Memorial which introduced to some and presented to others the College campus. An open house featured a professional leadership breakfast displays, exhibits and information booths, outdoor jazz by the lake, a lecture by the Chancellor of the State University System of Florida and a musical theatre production. Dr. Kissinger (left) meets FMC student leaders. Miss FMC Sherry Jones and SGA President Michael Bullard. Freshman President Keith White. Doctor Kissinger discusses current events with students during taping of " FMC EXTENSIONS " . Florida Memorial College ' s Cable Television Show FOUNDERS HONORED DURING 7th ANNIVERSARY OBSERVANCE " From the humble beginning of Florida Baptist Institute at Live Oak. Florida and Florida Baptist Academy at Jacksonville. Florida, came these founding persons whose vision and insight led us to where we stand now as crusaders for and promoters of Christian principles, academic excellence and service to humanity. " REV. J.N. STOKES, SR.. REV. J.L. FISH. REV. DR. MATTHEW GILBERT. REV. J.T. BROWN, AND MRS. SARAH A. BLOCKER TOWNS URGES STUDENTS TO BE ROLE MODELS Delivering the keynotes address during the College ' s 107th Founders ' Day celebration. Congressman Edolphus Towns of Brooklyn. New York, urged students to regard themselves as role models who conduct them- selves as responsible citizens in all places at all times. Towns, who is also secretary to the Congressional Black Caucus, told students " determination and commitment are essential to progress. " urging them never to listen to the doomsday criers but to face all obstacles with courage and dedication. 1986 Founder ' s Day Speaker Cong. Edolphus Towns. Brooklyn. N.Y. MRS. PURYEAR HONORED BY ALUMNI Mrs. Pearl B.H. Puryear. former first lady of Florida Memorial College was special honored guest of the alumni at the 1986 Founder ' s Day Observance. Mrs. Puryear was wife to the late Dr. Royal W. Puryear, who served as president of Florida Memorial College for 25 years (1950-75). Mrs. Ann McNeill (left), president of the Greater Miami Chapter Alumni Association, is shown presenting the Sarah A. Blocker Meritorious Ser- vice Award to Mrs. Puryear during the Founders ' Day Ceremony. The Blocker Award is the highest honor awarded by Florida Memorial College in recognition and appreciation of loyal and honorable service to the Col- lege. Ann McNeill (left) and Mrs. Pearl B.H. Puryear BLACK HISTORY MONTH The history of February as " Black Month " began with a Virginia born black man named Carter Goodwin Woodson. Dr. Woodson strove throughout his lifetime to encourage Black Americans to look at their history. He founded the Association for the study of Negro Life and History in 1915. He set the foundation of Black awareness in the United States of America. On January I, 1916. the Journal of Negro History was published by Dr. Woodson as a way to treat the race scientifically and to publish the findings to the world. Dr. Woodson was also responsible for founding the Associated Publishers, Inc. in 1912. which published books detailing the black man ' s place in history. The annual observance of " Negro History Week " began in 1926. as a result of Dr. Woodson ' s aggressiveness. The second week of February was designated to observe this week because it coincided with the birthdays of the Great Emancipator Abraham Lincoln and the Black Journalist and Abolitionist Frederick Douglas. Now that the observance has been changed into a month long event, the meaning of the observance has also changed. The month is set aside to instill a sense of togeth- erness of all racial groups. Also it was designed to develop a sense of mutual respect for people of different racial back- grounds and to remind all Americans of their racial identity. GREAT BLACK MEN There ' s a small light in my heart that shines. When I think of those who put their lives on the line. Those who wanted to see their people ' s souls set free; but now are dead and have no chance to see. There is no doubt that many have gone; but their dreams still linger on. Their wisdom and knowledge was beyond their day. yet they left their greatness before they were laid down to stay. To make this world a better place, they died to give their people face. There has to be a reason why they lived, maybe it was just the opportunity to give. Those may be the reasons those great Black men risked their lives; just to see how their people could learn to survive. By Catherine P. Richardson MISS BLACK COLLEGIATE AMERICA PAGEANT CONTESTANTS VISITS FMC J. " Ml INTERNATIONAL STUDENT RECEPTION AND FASHION SHOW Florida Memorial College, a traditionally Black institution normally has an International Student nrollment of approximately 1 20. Many of these students are from the very different more traditional ocieties of Africa, the Middle East Asia, and the Caribbean Islands. The academic year finds International Students from the following nations: SIERRA LEONE KUWAIT NIGERIA SAUDI ARABIA ETHIOPIA UNITED ARAB EMIRATES KENYA IRAN LYBIA INDIA CAMEROON BAHAMAS CAYMAN ISLANDS BARBADOS HAITI DOMINICA JAMAICA ANTIQUA TRINIDAD-TOBAGO GRENADA W JL ' QBE P -■ M Jt I (II i SM y H h jBt INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP The Christian Student Union is affiliated with Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. In- ter-Varsity is a national organization con- sisting of over 900 groups of students throughout the U.S. Inter- Varsity is commit- ed to helping young men and women com- mit their lives to the steadfast love of Christ and hold that commitment in times of un- certainty and turmoil. THE SOUTH FLORIDA ASSOCIATION OF BLACK JOURNALISTS Members of the Local Chapter of the National Association of Black Journalist Visiting at Florida Memorial College AFRICAN AMBASSADORS meets with Florida Memorial College students at reception in their honor hosted by the College United Negro College Fund Board Of Directors Pays A Visit To Florida Memorial College " Serving The Community Through Education " Awareness Week Theme The theme for Awareness Week sponsored by the Council of Advisors of Florida Memorial Col- lege was " Serving the Community Through Educ- tion " . An Open House and various activities planned to attract and introduce the community to the campus, included a professional leadership breakfast with Francena Thomas, university rela- tions director at Florida International University and television radio talk show host, who spoke on " Strategies for Success " . Also highlighting the Open House and partici- pating in the James Weldon Johnson Lecture Ar- tist Series was Chancellor Charles Reed, of the State University System of Florida, who spoke in a public forum on " Forming Educational Parternerships. " A campus exposition represented most campus divisions and departments with displays, exhibits and information booths, while lunchtime lively arts featured jazz by the lake with the Dillard High School Jazz Ensemble. Chancellor Charles Reed Francena Thomas Ben Vereen Visits Florida Memorial College Actor entertainer Ben Vereen recently in town for the Miss Black Collegiate America Pageant, took time away from a busy schedule of rehearsals and engagements to visit F.M.C. Shirley Horn will sing accompanied by her own Trio PROSPECT $6 Prospect $6 is an annual activity sponsored by the Admissions Office and the College to help high school students look forward to attending college in the future. It ' s an activity in which Florida Memorial students and spe- cial guests can interact by sharing their knowledge and talents with prospective members of the college. SEA ESCAPE FMC Students Visits Cruise Ships Florida Memorial College students were invited to visit one of the Sea Escape Cruise Lines to show them the opportunity of traveling during their stay at FMC. 11 11 ll 11 ii ill n ■■■mi • lllll 11 " ft " tt " !!, k |Ji„. . fmt Hill hf. — , - ■SSl fe i ®t W ■L HONORS PROGRAM 1 9 l£ c if B r -j - " r r j 1 i R The Honors Program at Florida Memorial College is designed to recognize students who manifest supe- rior academic ability and potential virtuosity in achieving and successfully implementing the knowl- edge they have acquired from the various course offerings. Institutions like Florida Memorial College have provided the nation with some noteworthy con- tributions. For example, they have provided the un- dergraduate foundation for 75 percent of Black Americans now holding Ph.D degrees; 85 percent of Black Physicians; SO percent of the Black Federal Judges: 25 percent of the Black Elected Officials, and Black Businessmen and Women. Unfortunately, there are far too few who have sucessfully leap-frogged over the social and economic hurdles. Students in the Honors Program are given the op- portunity to pursue independent academic and intel- lectual growth, to the end that, their innovative and creative thinking powers will develop into maturing and acceptable scholarship. The Honor students are required to produce more than is normally expected to demonstrate effective oral and written communi- cation which exhibits a comprehensive grasp on inte- grated patterns of thought. hill I J A " We have sought exceptional artists and scholars on the local, state and national level in an effort to expose students to the best minds and talents in the humanities area. Our intent is to broaden students ' cultural and personal development. " Dr. Rosalyn Blake-Jones Chairperson. Division of Humanities Director of Honors Program The mode of thinking of the Honors student must reflect depth and superiority based on rigid disci- plines of mind and thought. Honors students are relentlessly encouraged to attain academic excel- lence in all areas of the Honors Program and related disciplines. So that they might become knowledge- able and versatile scholrs. Requirements Entering Freshman with a high school GPA of 3.0 or above are eligible for full participation in the Hon- ors Program, which include academic scholarships, special housing, and Honors Seminar. Freshman and Sophomores in the program must follow the Honors Program curriculum for the first and second years, unless a schedule adjustment has been approved by the Director of the Program. Juniors and Seniors must select at least nine credits per major semester from the list of courses offered in their major or minor disciplines. All registrations, add drops, or schedule adjustments MUST be approved by the Director of the Honor ' s Program. Any adjustments made without the permission of the Director may result in the possibil- ity of the student being separated from the program. Currently enrolled students who are not members of the program, but have the necessary GPA, have the opportunity to apply for membership in the Program. Further information may be obtained from the Direc- tor of the Program. — ■ ! f - - student government association award£$$nquet Guest Speaker - 1% ' ffi Qftaaiels of AnifcchS (Church YOU CAN BE WHAT YOU WANT TO BE IF YOU MAKE UP YOUR MIND YOU MUST ALWAYS KNOW WHERE YOU ARE GOING 12 SUPERLATIVES 1. The Greatest Sin Is Fear. 2. The Best Day Is Today. 3. The Greatest Deceiver Is One Who Deceives Himself 4. The Greatest Mistake Is Giving Up. 5. The Most Expensive Indulgence Is Hate. 6. The Cheapest Most Stupid Thing To Do Is Finding Fault. 7. The Worst Bankruptcy Is The Soul That Has Lost It Enthusiasm. 8. The Cleverest Man Is The Man Who Always Does What Is R ight. 9. The Best Part Of Any One ' s Religion Is Gentleness And Cheerfulness. 10. The Meanness Feeling Is Jealousy. I I . The Best Gift Is Forgiveness. 12. The Greatest Virtue In All The World Is Love. Elaborated: Dr. W.N. Daniles. Pastor Antioch Missionary Baptist Church Chicago. Illinois 60621 TEACHER OF THE YEAR Roosevelt Williams. The Florida Memorial College Ambassador Chorale conductor has always had a special kind of dedication to music from his days as a Junior High School singer and as soloist in the high school chorus. Upon graduation from high school, he entered Bethune-Cookman College where he spent four years as tenor soloist and Student Con- ductor. By the time he was graduated from college, his established ambition was to direct a choir of his own. He accepted a job as choir Director in the Brevard County School system at Monroe High School. Co- coa. Florida. Some of the finest choirs in the State of Florida were produced under Mr. Williams ' direction. To expand his musical talents, he went on to earn a Masters Degree in Music from the University of South Florida in Tampa. Florida. In 1975. he accept- ed the greatest challenge of his career — that of Choir Director and Chairperson of the Music Depart- ment at Florida Memorial College in Miami. Florida. Under his leadership. The Florida Memorial College Ambassador Chorale has become known as The Cho- rale with Class and the repertoire to fit any occasion. The staff of the Arch and the student body wishes to extend their gratitude and affection to Mr. Roose- velt Williams. Teacher of the Year. Freshman wins $5,000 scholarship awarded by TIME Florida Memorial College freshman Anthony A. Ikaiddi of Oron. Nigeria, was chosen as the winner of the sixth annual TIME Education Program Student Writing Contest, a national essay writing contest for high school and college students. As winner, he was awarded a $5,000 college scholarship and a three-year subscription to TIME Magazine for his essay titled " Africa ' s Future! How Certain? " Mr. Ikaiddi ' s winning essay was selected from among hundreds of entries submitted by students across the United States and Canada. The essay examines the contradictory yet complementary impulses shaping the future history and development of the African continent. Mr. Ikaiddi ' s entry was sponsored by Florida Memorial College ' s Assistant Professor of Reading. Elizabeth Ligon. Contest entries are evaluated by a panel of educators and TIME Staff members, including senior writers and editors. Entries were judged on the basis of originality, demonstration of research skills, knowledge of subject matter, effective use of language or design, clarity, spelling grammar and punctuation. TIME Education Program Manager. Ester Davis Connelly, in announcing the award, noted Mr. Ikaidda s essay demonstrated the balance between hard facts and humanism that characterizes effective writing. Mr. Ikaidda is the son of Charles and Atim Ikaidda of Oron. Nigeria. ' Africa ' s chances of success, however, stem from the foundation of the first pessimistic conviction, i.e., the clear recognition of Africa ' s present dire condition. Just as the recognition of weakness may be the beginning of strength, provided one has the knowledge, determination and will to transform ignorance into knowledge, weakness into strength and poverty into wealth. " " Africa ' s Future: How Certain? " Time Magazine — winning essay. THE AVIATION SCIENCES PROGRAM The Florida Memorial College Aviation Sciences Program was established in 1984 to provide academic training to individuals interested in every field of the aviation and transportation industry. The program itself has been approved by the University Aviation Association and the Federal Aviation Administration. The Program is also responsible for the coordination of an FAA training program. Students accepted by the FAA will participate in an intensive cooperative program at Florida Memorial College and at the FAA Center in Miami. Graduates of the program are placed in various positions within the FAA. especially as Air Traffic Controllers. The Program also coordinates the United States Air Force and Army Reserve Officers Training Programs with the University of Miami. Students participate as cadets for a period of two to four years. Successful completion of the four-year program leads to a commission as a second lieutenant. The Aviation Sciences Program offers the Bachelor of Science degree in Aviation Science. It will provide students with a strong conceptual foundation in mathematics, science, computer science and management, in addition to a background in the areas of entry level jobs in specific career fields in the aviation industry. " We have the unique distinction of being the only predominently Black college in the country authorized by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). and only one of five institutions to offer all five academic programs in the Aviation Sciences program Dr. Z.P. Wesolowski Captain. U.S.A.F.R. Professor of Business and Economics Florida Memorial College ft :t J fc-, ' it R.O.T.C Cadets in uniform with (I. to r.) Dr. Tosporn Chotigeat, Congressman William lehman and Dr. Z.P. Wesolowski THE JAMES C SAMS STUDENT ACTIVITY CENTER Ground-breaking Prepares For $4.5 Million In New Construction Formal ground-breaking ceremonies were recently held to prepare for construction of the William Lehman Aviation Center and the James C. Sams Student Activity Center costing about $4.5 million, with the aviation center costing about $3.8 million and the student activity center about $700,000. Funds to construct the student activity center were received through private donations from the two church-related conventions in the state which support the College. Namely, the Women ' s Auxiliaries of the Baptist General State Convention of Florida and the Progressive M S E State Convention of Florida. Construction for the multi-purpose will result in a $700,000 expansion of the existing student dining hall. The student activity center, targeted for completion by Spring I9S7. will house offices for student affairs staff, meeting and conference rooms, additional dining space and space for social and cultural functions. CONSECRATION SERVICES Mrs. Ojetta Robinson and Dr. Willie C. Robinson leads the Candlelight Procession toward the Florida Memorial Lake fol- lowed by Mrs. Edwards and Dr. Pinkard HONORS FOR EXCELLENCE BESTOWED AT PRESIDENT ' S CONCERT Mr. Roosevelt Williams, Ambassador Chorale Conductor, Dr. Robinson, Mr. Wayne Robinson. Accompanist and As- sistant Conductor Ambassador Chorale, receives award. During the recent annual President ' s Concert at Florida Memorial College, sponsored by the Division of Humanities, the President ' s Awards for outstanding contributions toward the thrust for ex- cellence within the areas of music and humanities were presented to Dr. Alice Johnson, educator writer, and Marilyn Von Seggern. Dr. Alice Johnson, Dr. Rosalyn Blake- Jones, chairperson. Division of Human- ities FMC, and Dr. Willie C. Robinson. ' Focus on Chairman ' Judge Ferguson named Champion of higher education Judge Wilkie D Ferguson. Jr., Third District Court ot Appeals ot Florida and Chairman of the Board of Trustees at Fioiiuu Memorial, was nominated by College officials to receive the " Champion of Higher Independent Education in Florida " (CHIEF) award. Judge Ferguson and other prominent supporters of higher independent edu- cation were honored at an awards banquet sponsored by the Indepen- dent Colleges and Universities of Florida (ICUF) in Orlando in February. CHIEF Awards were presented before about 300 business, civic and educa- tional leaders. Dr. Thaddeus Seymour. President, Rollins College, in his capa- city as ICUF chairman, was master of ceremonies. Past recepients honored by Florida Memorial College with the CHIEF award include R, Ray Goode, president of the Babcock Company and member of the Board of Trustees and Edward F. Swenson, president of Edward F. Swenson and Company and former member of the Board of Trustees. ICUF is composed of all the four- year, degree-granting, full-accredited in- dependent colleges and universities in Florida. State Conventions adopt " FMC Day " The Baptist General State Convention of Florida and the Progressive M E State Convention of Florida both re- cently agreed to establish the third Sunday of June as " Florida Memorial College Day " . The proposal which received over- whelming support from both Conven- tions, calls for the collection of a public offering earmarked as special funds in support of Florida Memorial College. The first observance of " Florida Memorial College Day " which will be celebrated annually on Father ' s Day throughout the State of Florida, is Sun- day, June 15, 1986. 18 students named to Who ' s Who The 1986 edition of " WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNI- VERSITIES AND COLLEGES " will carry the names of 18 students from Florida Memorial College, who have been selected as being among the country ' s most outstanding campus leaders. Students named this year are: Cynthia Abrams of Lakeland, Florida; Haleemah and Nasir Ahmad, Joyce Akins, Dexter Jones, Joel Castro, Ellaneese Love and Patricia Mayo of Miami, Florida; Sonya Berry and Sherry Jones of Jacksonville, Florida; Nadine Hampton and Terrance Oliver of Orlando, Florida; Jacqueline Swanson of St. Petersburg, Florida; Vincent Jenkins of Ft. Lauderdale, Florida; Mariska Richards of St. Croix Virgin Islands; and Kenneth Okafor, Cornelius Okonkwo and Loretta Okwusogu of Nigeria. Campus nominating committees and editors of the annual WHO ' S WHO director have included the names of these students based on their aca- demic achievement, service to the community, leadership in extra- curricular activities and future potential. Florida Memorial Collaborates With Neighboring Opportunity School For years, Florida Memorial College and Jan Mann Opportunity School have had an informal relationship. On February 19, 1986, the College formally established Jan Mann as its laboratory school, forming the first such partnership in Dade County and possibly the nation. Conveniently located next door to Florida Memorial, Jan Mann is a temporary alternative for junior high-age youngsters with discipli ne problems. Through the adoption program, would-be teachers at Florida Memorial will start their practical training in classes at Jan Mann. The College will also provide tutoring and counseling to students, while including them in campus events and programs and provide use of college facilities like the computer and science laboratories. " The goal, " said Paul Bell, associate school superintendent for education, " is to make a difference to the youngsters at Jan Mann, who are mostly from inner city neighborhoods. " Dr. C.T, Wright, vice president for academic affairs at Florida Memorial College, said " many of our students have begun to aspire to being part of the establishment. We feel that they can offer role models for the students at Jan Mann. " " This will not be a traditional lab school. We expect to create a model that can be emulated nationally. " First " Media Appreciation Award Florida Memorial College and the United Negro College Fund jointly spon- sored the first " Media Appreciation Award " for excellence in the promotion and advancement of quality higher education, during a Media Apprecia- tion Reception on the evening of March 19, hosted at the Miami Lakes Golf Resort. The first " Media Appreciation Award " was presented to WPLG TV, Channel 10 for their enthusiastic and outstand- ing support of the 1985 Lou Rawls Parade of Stars telethon and public service programming. Also recognized with special honors for their outstanding leadership and dedicated support in the promotion of higher education were The Miami Herald, The Miami Times, WEDR FM and WLRN Cable TAP. " A DREAM CAN BE LIKENED TO A SEED, FOR IT IS THE BEGIN- NING OF SUCCESS. DILUGENCE CAN COAX THAT DREAM TO BLOSSOM INTO A BEAUTIFUL FL OWER ' By. Colleen M. Fritz-Charles FOUR RECEIVE HONORARY DEGREES nt Opportunity Progr 1 " NO MAN CAN BLOCK YOUR PATHWAY AND NO MAN CAN COMPROMISE YOUR DESTINY ' Dr. James E. Cheek, President of Howard University Washington, D.C. GRADUATES w Ahmad, Haleemah B. B.S. Chemistry Cum Laude Akins, Joyce B.A. English Ahmad, Nasir B.S. Mathematics Cum Laude Al-Dafaa, ley ad O. B.S. Management Akimasami, Dapo B.S. Criminal Justice Cum Laude Al-Darwish, Adnan A. B.S. Management Al-Ghamen, Muhamed B.S. Management Al-Ozainah, Mohammad B.S. Public Administration Al-Subaih, Abdulnaser A. B.S. Accounting Alesmail, Abdula E B.S. Management Alvarez, Martha G. B.S. Accounting Amador, Pedro B.S. Accounting Aniemena, Esther B.S. Sociology Arias, Carlos E. B.S. Management Askew, Tara B.S. Data Processing Baeza, Bernadette B.S. Community-Clinical Psychology ■ :? Battle, El Jerome B.S. Economics Bellinger, Kenny N. B.S. Health Recreation Bergland, Antoinette B.A. English Blue, Sabrena L. B.A. Public Administration Boles, Sheila B. B.S. Management Borrego, Jose L. B.S. Community-Clinical Psychology Bullard, Michael B. B.A. Voice Bradham, Barbara B.A. Criminal Justice Castro, Joel £ B.S. Data Processing Cum Laude Bridges, Rosemary D. B.S. Sociology Chaney, Marcia B.S. Management Collins, Johnnie Mae B.S. Elementary Education Culmer, Antionette J. B.S. Management Derrico, Calayn L B.S. Community-Clinical Psychology Magna Cum Laude Diaz, Marialena B.S. Accounting Dunbar, Jacqueline S. B.S. Data Processing Ely, Norma Jean B.S. Air-Traffic Control Frame, Maria E. B.S. Accounting Gomis, Amarilis B.S. Accounting Cum Laude ' Grate, Yvonne M. B.S. Air Traffic Control Hampton, Nadine B.S. Criminal Justice Harris, Norma G. B.A. Public Administration Haynes, Willette V. B.S. Community Clinical Psychology Ivery Cedric A. B.A. Criminal Justice Jacks, Nanette I. B.A. Public Administration Cum Laude Jenkins, Carlos Lavonne B.S. Data Processing Johnson, Sheldon An tone B.S. Accounting Johnson, Shirley W. B.S. Elementary Education Jones, Dexter B. B.S. Public Administration Cum Laude Jones, Sherry B.A. Religion Joyner, Elizabeth B.S. Management Juluke, Todd M. B.S. Chemistry Lamelas, Rosa B.S. Accounting Lecounte, Barbara A. B.S. Elementary Education Lee, Carla B.S. Community-Clinical Psychology - ) Lonnie, Brian B.S. Management Leon, Cecilio I. B.S. Accounting Love, Ellaneese P. B.S. Sociology Cum Laude Lima, Orestes B.S. Accounting Lucas, Angela D. B.S. Management Magarino, Deborah A. B.S. Management Martinez, Dino J. B.A. Criminal Justice Mayo, Edgardo J. B.S. Biology Mayo, Patricia M. B.S. Management McKenzie, Wilfred J, B.A. Religion n 71 Meilan, Tania F. B.S. Accounting Summa Cum Laude Milton, Danny L. B.S. Management Cum Laude Mincey, Darrell K. B.S. Management Mora, Pedro £ B.S. Management Moran, Rosa B. B.S. Community-Clinical Psychology Moss, Lawrence H. B.S. Management Okonkwo, Cornelius B.S. Chemistry Okwusogu, Loretta N. B.S. Chemistry Onabanjo, Temitope A. B.S. Management Onuoha, Emmanuel B.S. Accounting Perdomo, Manuel Jr. B.S. Accounting Providence, Jasmine G. B.S. Management Roberts, Dianne K. B.S. Management Robinson, Vida R. B.S. Elementary Education Ruano, Jose A. B.S. Accounting Rubio, Caridad L. B.S. Community-Clinical Psychology Cum Laude Scott Rolanda M. B.S. Community-Clinical Psychology Silva, Daisy B.S. Accounting Stuart, Sandra B.S. Management Taheripour, Moshen B.S. Management Urdanivia, Nora M. B.S. Community-Clinical Psychology Cum Laude Urquiola, Angel T. B.A. Criminal Justice ■s, Valbrun, St. Luc B.S. Data Processing Walker, Wanda B.A. Criminal Justice Watson, Sharon B.A. Criminal Justice Welch, Shawn D. B.S. Management Whithers, Gina M. B.S. Management Cum Laude FIRST WOMAN OFFICER COMMISSIONED DURING COMMENCEMENT Norma J. Ely was commissioned at 2nd Lieutenant in the United States Army Reserve during the 1986 Commencement Exercises by Dr. Z. Paul Wesolowski, Captain. United States Air Force Reserve and R.O.T.C. Cadet Corps Advisor at Florida Memorial College. Ms. Ely, who was also conferred the Bachelor of Science degree in Air Traffic Control, is the first woman cadet to be commissioned as an officer at Florida Memorial. She is currently in training with the Federal Aviation Administration as an Air Traffic Controller. Ms. Ely enlisted in the Army in 1981. Wilson, Opal L. B.S. Community-Clinical Psychology r HcrifRED Acosta-Colon, Agboro, Augusti, Al-Alban, Muha Al-Awad, Ebratheei Al-Hashem, Waled Al-Mas, Fahed sf Al-Musailem, Badei A. Alfonso, Dagobertc Alzamanan, Mishal G. Aniemena, Christine E. Bast, Stephene WBk Beliard, Patrick A. Castro, Miriam I Clarke, Margaret Cox. Sylvia MullinjM Cruz, Odalys R. J Curry, Victor T. " Davis, Willie J, Elayah, Naser M. Fernandez, Carolina Garcia, Francisco Gilardi, Robert Joseph Gonzalvo, Manuel Henry, Hepburn Lightbou k Jon ith; Lockett, Mohammad, Abdul reha H. Montes De Oca, Josefina P. Nunez, Osmmdo G. Nwadike, Gideon C Okafor, Kenneth C Okawara, Felix C. Otero, Pedro L Peacock, Karen D. Pena, Carmen L Perdomo, Maria E. Perez, Alfredo S. Perez, Bertha M. Perez, Segundo R. Perez, Susana B. Pinkney, Theodore E. Jr. Prieto, Daisy C Reynolds, Lula D. Rivas, Mercy Robinson, Seretha Rodriguez-Fernandez, Jose Rodriquez, Hilda A. Sanchez, Judith C. Simmons, Elsie M. Stinson, Michael E. Suarez, Rogelio Jr. anagemen, mmunity-C Psychology Management Cum Laude aude untt B.A.Wglish B.S. Management B.S. Management f. Biology Social Scienci JJR Aviation Eh B.S. Management B.S. Sociology B.S. Community-Cli Psychology B.S. Manage, B.S. Commu Psycholo t B.S. Socio B.S. Bioi B.S. Tra B.A. Crim B.S. Da B.S. Man, B.A. Cr$ B.S. Accou B.S. Mana B.S. Acco, B.A. Eng B.S. Elem B.S. Acounting B.S. Sociology B.S. Community-Clinical Psychology B.S. Accounting B.S. Management B.S. Accounting B.S. Management B.S. Urban Services B.S. Biology B.S. Management B.A. Criminal Justice B.S. Management B.A. Public Administration B.S. Accounting B.S. Biology B.S. Management B.S. Clinical-Community Psychology Cum Laude Magna Cum Laude Magna Cum Laude i$ ! ' ' ' M ' Ml FRESHMEN SYNDROME Fear is that what we feel on one of our biggest trips away from home? Joy, joy. at being on our own; Does it overweigh the insecurities of being alone? New people, a new place, brand new faces. could possible tear a proud heart in two. Accomplishing goals, making friends, and having fun are things we really plan to do. Portraying a good image, and getting into things that swing, play a big part in college too. However, remember the grades, the goals. and the promises that we have made to ourselves so true. Personality has a lot to do with the matter even if you are strong. weak, outgoing, or shy. It ' s up to you to push yourself. hold on. and stop feeling blue. Sherry L. Washington V JUNIORS OT ■HP 1 s o yi p H O M O R E S FRESHMEN UNDERGRADUATES Adams, Bernadette Freshman Armbrister, Visna Junior Arbuckle, Lashawn Sophomore Ashley, Gregory Junior Benjamin, Martye Sophomore Berry, Sonyt Junior Brady, Shelly Sophomore Brooks, Vernon Freshman Brown, Marie Freshman w 4HMP Brown, Tondra — Freshman Br ox ton, Tony L. Junior Burney, Myra Junior Caldwell, Roslind Freshman Canady, Keith Freshman Carey, Carta Kim Freshman Carroll, Benjamin Sophomore Coakley, Michelle Freshman Courtney, Kelvin Freshman Cole, Robin - Sophomore Cook, James Freshman Cox, Andrea Freshman Craft, John - Sophomore Cuningham, Hugh Freshman Dailey, Kevin Senior Darden, Ginger Sophomore Cooper, Tremelle Sophomore Crosdale, Karen Junior Davis, Warren Sophomore Dawson, Deborah Freshman Drakeford, Charisse — Freshman Francis, Audrey Sophomore Fitzcharles, Mario Freshman Dee, Toro, Maria — Freshman f Donner, Andrea J. — Freshman l 9 Dunn, Tracey — Sophomore Farley, Linda — Freshman i av ■ . ' , Fredrick, Francis Sophomore Fitzcharles, Colleen — Junior Flowers, Tina — Junior Fluker, Beryl Freshman Douglas, Margery — Sophomore Farrell, Kemuel Freshman Fitzcharles, Lisa Freshman Gibson, Carol Freshman Gordon Jr., Rolin Freshman Hampton, Baron Junior Hill, Katricia - Sophomore Hooper, Ed - Sophomore Green, Anthony Sophomore Hampton, Helen Freshman Hilton, Daphney Freshman ft Greer, Regina Freshman V -S Higgins, Ira Freshman Homy, Myrlene — Sophomore Library Homes, lWj% ri fcj MemoriaH dfcfl ' Jacqueline SophomojgwQ N. W. 42nd k Freshman Miami, Fb. 33054 Hammond, Kevin Freshman V Hilary, Bessie — Freshman Honore, Balzac Freshman Jackson, Brenda Freshman Jackson, Calondra Freshman James, Rhonda Freshman Johnson, Charles William Jr. — Junior Johnson, Chrystele Junior Johnson, Sandy Freshman Johnson, Shelly Freshman Jones, Todd - Sophomore Juluke, James Junior Jean, Serge — Junior f n Johnson, Karlton Sophomore Joiner, George Sophomore Kelly, Gail - Sophomore Jenkins, Mark Junior Johnson, Mario Freshman Jones, Rebecca Freshman King, Dwayne Freshman Lemon, Alicia — Freshman Marsh, Rodney Freshman Miller, Janice Freshman King, Errol — Junior Lamar, Anthony Sophomore Lewis, Fitzroy Sophomore W Massey, Brianne Sophomore Miller, Ricky Sophomore Lampley, Stacey Freshman Lower y, Jacques Freshman Mays, Vernette Freshman Mita, Matilde Freshman I flt Law son, Lynal Sophomore r - 0 ■1 Mackey, Charlene Sophomore Miller, Allen - Sophomore fliw Mitchell, Katherine Freshman Modeste, Clarita Sophomore U Nichols, April Freshman Moore, Todd Sophomore Mullens, A u veil Freshman Of ford, Reginald Junior Ojingbede, Olatokunbo Freshman Musgrove, Prise ilia Senior Oliver, Diana Freshman Owens, Marion Freshman ! Pena, Janie — Senior Patrick, Cyrus Freshman P erry, Gladys Freshman Patterson, Cynthia Freshman Phillip, Brian Sophomore Payne, Darron Freshman Phillips, Persephonia — Freshman Pratt, Levardo Freshman Powell, Sheli a Sophomore r Rahming, Gillian Freshman Price, Rosalyn Freshman Providence Far ah Sophomore (T Randolph, Darwin Freshman Prince, Darren Junior Pryor, Arnetta Freshman Richardson, Tonija Freshman Postell, Michelle Sophomore ■ m ) Quarterman, Ginger — Freshman Roach, Frica - Sophomore Rogers, Flvy Freshman Rolle, Pearl - Freshman Rose, Sheila — Freshman Sampson, John Freshman Sawyer, Lisa Freshman Simmons, Sharon Freshman Sp encer, Kenneth Freshman Schlectriem, Carol Freshman « ' y i ■ j Smith, Elvis Freshman Styles, Gabriel Junior Scott, Tony Freshman (!) fS V Smith, Vonda Freshman Terrell, Walter Sophomore Shefield, Darrell Freshman Spann, Alisha Freshman Testamark, Calvin Sophomore Thomas, Ann Freshman Thomas, Eric Freshman Thompson, Patricia Junior 7 olden, Lanette Sophomore ■ r v i Tucker, Sony a Sophomore Washington, Roger Sophomore Williams, James Sophomore Winder, Marleen Sophomore Tullock, Antonio Freshman Waterman, Audra Freshman Mi Williams, Leslie Freshman Young, Garrick Freshman Walker, Jo Ann Sophomore White, Keith Freshman Williams, Sonya Freshman Young, Stephanie Freshman Wallace, Elizabeth Freshman White, Sonya Freshman Williams, Willie Junior Young, Tangela Freshman r it - mi i tik w Y ■ » • H " Y t. - f ' r]c - ' -s - •. ,- ' MkkiMb . k .. I 1 jmPhI ' Jr fc ;3k SRi mj ■l E S Vl=JM B ww iii ' i ' iii J H v 9 MuW | m Ww X ?J JK|jl ■ i H» " ? » A im J 1 l ' %mk r M ■ ». to R) Dexter Harris, Edward Hooper, Darryl McCo) BETA SIGMA Aims and Objectives 1. To instill in young college men an understand- ing of what it is to be a man, 2. Jo help those who have no one else to lean on, which is expressed in our motto, 3. To create pride and brotherhood in all men, regardless of race, creed or color, 4. To unite in this diversified society and bring out the soul of men everywhere. President — Mark Jenkins Vice-President — Casterdelra Gant Treasurer — Charles Mitchell Secretary — Ron Clark " Sigma Men Made Better " , — .. __.„ „„„ „.,., 7 . „ mimnjiwi, nn«» ntrm r, oaroti Hampton. Tony Gerard, Eric Davis (L to R Middle) Roy Edmonds. Edward McClain. Caste dera Gant. Andre teese Love — President ia Shelf man — Vice President hanie Bacon — Business jt _ Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority I has a total membership of 38,000. Committed to community service, the sorority operates the Vocational Guidance Workshop Center in New York City which focuses on job training. In addition to providing scholarships for students, Sigma Gamma Rho is putting together an educa- tional project called " Legacy Unfolded, " which is a two-part documentary film on historically Black colleges and universities. The group contributes to the NAACP, SCLC and the United Negro College Fund. u Members: uesthe Sandra Lewis rung. In n ... educa- ° awn Vm e torically Wilma Per haul t d Negro Octavia Home Christell Johnson On Campus Advisor: Ms. Roberta Habersham ALPHA PHI OMEGA SPECIAL OLYMPICS Every one of us who has full use of his her mental or physical capabilities and faculties can appreciate the opportunity to participate in the Olympic games, by knowing what each athlete does to prepare mentally and physically for the world-wide spectacle. We must further appreciate what it means for those less physically fortu- nate to have that same opportunity. We the Brothers of Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity. Phi Phi Chapter located here at F.M.C. were proud to be the best of the Mini — Special Olympics here on F.M.C. campus. The Special Olympics consisted of a fun-filled afternoon allowing some 75 mentally re- tarded, emotionally disturbed and physically handi- capped participants to demonstrate the best of their athletic abilities. In such events as 50m. 100m, 400m dashes 4 x 1 00m relays. 25m. 50m wheelchair races plus standing long-jump and softball throw events. Each event was awarded 1st. 2nd. 3rd place medals, addition- ally each participant received ribbons and certificates were given to all attending agencies. That afternoon fulfilled the dreams of many persons and we Phi Phi chapter are pleased that the participants, families and agencies, the college family and our com- munity friends equally benefited from this tremendous service project. Special appreciations are extended to Florida Memori- al College, especially President Willie C. Robinson, Gourmet Food Services, Mr. R. Wilson and Mr. D. Gor- don, all participating agencies and contributors to the Special Olympics last but not least our chapter President. William Frierson who diligently sought to make this project a reality. ' Be A Leader; Be A Friend Be Of Service " Members: 1. William Frierson — President 2. Cedric Ivery 3. Micheal Stinson 4. Richard Anderson 5. John Baptiste 6. Huntley Knowles 7. Trevelle Grant 8. Keith McGrit 9. Theodore Pinkney 10. Dion Anthony I I. Norman Stewart 12. Kevin A. Dailey I 3. Kenneth Graham 14. Steve King Advisor: Mr. Roscoe Warren ALPHA KAPPA MU NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Induction Ceremony Shawn Welch, Calayn Derrico Top Photo (Left) (L to R) Ellaneese Love — President, Gina Whiters — Secretary, Hedy Acosta-Colon, Hortense Spells Bottom Photo Right Norma Harris, Sherry Jones, Terrence Oliver, Dexter Jones — Vice-President kA A ■f - - l l ALPHA ANI£FI s ■T P VINVJCL u - ' ll X u i Back Row (L to R) Toni Wilson, Jazmine Jordan, LaShawn Arbuckle, Terri Ball, Jacqueline Taylor Front Row (L to R) Myra Burney, Lisa A. Jefferson, Joann Walker, Robin Cole KAPPA KOURT PHI-ETTES ' library v « " » Wo. 33054 v ■• •■ ; ifflBii1teflMttBK¥Wi ' ' u. , MB if f n - -- " : - - ' " Jfl iM J !i. SIGMA STARS 1 1 w i 1 V k fc? l 3 W 1 K ; --! i»j»: 1 1 K Jml Ha P lri Ki flfl I ■ 1 Jl 1 I B yE ■B - " 11 .(11 i il ilfMBR AN C.E OF : ML !■ I 1 7 BP 1, tfT ■ i 1 M " w J ' 4 1 ' il i ■ J W ± rJ3 IV THE AMBASSADOR CHORALE Roosevelt Williams, Conductor Wayne Robinson, Accompanist Wayne Robinson, Assistant Conductor Jerome Battle, President Greg Ashley, Vice-President Sopranos Bradham, Barbara Pahokee, 71 Clay, Jngrid Chicago. JjC Cole, Robin Orlando. 71 Douglas, ShamteUe Orlando. 71 Douglas, Margery Hawthorne. 31 Sdgerton, Allison West Palm Beach, 71 Jrancis, Audrey Pompano Beach, 71 plover, Sherrie Jacksonville. 71 Mill, Katricia Jacksonville. 71 ' Jones. Sherry Jacksonville, 71 Moore, Sherry Chicago, J£ Parker. Evelyn Ocala, 71 Sams. 7elicia lakeland, 71 Smith. Zonya Miami, 71 Contraltos Berry, Sonya Jacksonville, 71 Dunn, Zracey Orlando, 71 Jefferson, £isa Chicago, 71 Manning, Kenee Jacksonville, 71 Salter, Phyllis Pahokee, 71 Shellman, Alicia Jacksonville, 71 Zaylor. Jackie Miami, 71 Walker. Joann Pensacola, 71 " Wilson, Zoni Jacksonville, 71 Zenors Ashley, Qreg Jacksonville, 7jC k Bullard. Michael Nassau, Bahamas Cobb, Michael Jacksonville, 71 Jenkins, Mark West Palm Beach, 7C Connie, Brian Chicago, Jl Peterkin, 7reddie Pahokee, 71 Spencer, Kenneth Detroit, Mi Weaver, Donnie Chicago. Jl Basses Allen. Jsaac Jacksonville. 71 " Battle. Jerome Jacksonville. 71 Douglas. Qregory Nassau, Bahamas Qreen. Anthony Jacksonville, 71 Hampton, Baron Jacksonville, 71 Aiincey, Darryl Jacksonville, 71 Parker, Ronald Chicago, Jl Robinson, Jerome Jacksonville, 71 Washington, Daryl San Bemad ino, Ca THE FLORIDA MEMORIAL CONCERT BAND FESTIVAL OF THE PERFORMING ARTS DANCE TROUPE (Back L to R) (Advisor Dr. Pinkard) Gayle Pryor. Shelia Powell, Tony L. Broxton, Suzette Charles. Dawn Millings (Front L to R) Rhenita Kinney. Jana Tullis, Deborah Wynne. Allison McClendon. Charisse Drakeford. Cassandra Smith, (not pictured: Denise Moore. Frank Gibson) THE GOSPEL CHOIR MEMBERS 1 . Darwin L. Randolph — Director President 2. Jeremy Hensley — musician 3. Dwayne King — Asst. Director 4. Annica Hillsman — Ms. Gospel Choir 5. Cedric Johnson — Vice President 6. Merlin Homy 7. Patricia Thompson 8. Tywana Moore 9. Dena Dana 10. Allison Bell I I . Serge Jean ' THE PINK CONNECTION ' ' A$P MEMBERS 1. Tony L. Broxton 2. Frank Gibson 3. Garrick Young 4. Tim Akins 5. Mario Dowl 6. Ros Washington 7. " Kinky Pink " 8. Denise D. Moore 9. Sherri Uncles 10. Sonya Tucker I I. Melonee Early 12. Toni Williams 13. Katrina Johnson 14. Monthea Maitland 15. Toni McAllister 16. John Harwell 17. John Lovett 18. Hotchi Mama " 19. George Lyons 20. Alison McClendon 21. Jana Tullis 22. Tara Askew 23. Tiffany Franklin (I to r) Jana Tullis, Tony Broxton. Sandy Bonner, (Friend) Kinky Pink. PEP CLUB r_ ■f a ' J ■L E» fr I¥ _. fL ' ■• " i » " i " • ttJHft Ai ' ' I» FRESHMAN CLASS CABINET Dr. Hogges, Advisor, Dwayne King, Chap- lain, Keith White, President Andre Joyce, Chairman fund raising committee, Kevin Hammond Student Representative, Balzac Honore, Art Director, Regina Wallace, Freshman Class Queen (Not pictured James Cook, Vice President) LE CLUB FRANCAIS MEMBERS James Goodwin. Marie Brown, Johanne Monestime, Rohan Cameron, Chrystelle Johnson, Micheal Billiard, Loretta Okwusogu. Mia Carter. Shelly Brady, Yvette Rodriguez, Dahlia Rankine, Beverly Bryant, Mrs. Verdier, Tina Flowers. Patricia Major, Patricia Thompson, Denise Moore. Sherri Uncles. AIR FORCE R.O.T.C. SKY- STING Men Basketball Baseball Women Basketball Intramural Basketball Track Intramural Football Volley Ball Tennis Swimming Bowling SPORTS 129 1985-86 LION ' S BASKETBALL TEAM tit (standing L to R) William Hagan Alfred Parker (Coach) Frederick Battle Richard Anderson (sitting L to R) Karlton Johnson Darrell Brown (Not pictured James Juluke. Craig Nicholas, Leon Spence, Leonard Pooler) Lee Stewart. Willie Gillyard. Gerald House. Casteldera Grant. Randall Brock. Juan Flowers. Darryl Cone. Rodney Dailey. Jarret Stuart. William McCormick (Co-Captain). Tommy Jones. Coach Robert Smith (Kneeling) Rudolph Nesbitt. Michael Stinson. Theodore Pinkney (Co-Captain) Kevin Johnson, and Carlos Brown 1985-86 LION ' S BASEBALL 1985-86 LION ' S TRACK TEAM (L to R) Assistant Coach Eugene Milton Meshack Derico Fredrick Wilson Darrell Sheffield Richard Ross Ricky Brown Head Coach — Bennie Tall Freshman Class Volley Ball Classic Awards Of i h INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL _ 1 STUDENT LIFE 5 •7 P£k KuL 1 In • ■ ] J 111 am J v « a mm %- r ii Il ' lll 4 m? ■ v .-w,., K ,. - jr TV- 1 r v. 18 , 2ii| 1 4hS ■L ) YEARBOOK STAFF Angela Bonitto — Editor, Photographer, Lay-out Artist Dwayne King — Assistant Editor Katherine Mitchell — Assistant Photo-Editor Curtis Bradshaw — Photographer Patricia Musgrove — Photographer Oliver Hill — Photographer Roberta Habersham — Typist Unethia Zanders — Typist Mrs. Rosemary L Lewis — Proof Reader Mrs. Nadine Drew — Proof Reader Marc-Arthur Jean Louis — Photographer, Layout Artist-Editor, Yearbook Advisor The YEARBOOK STAFF would like to extend their appreciation to Ms. Immacula Overt and Ms. Brenda McCullom for their assistance. ITS jflSSSi sswaE ' vl YOURS AUTOGRAPHS


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