Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1981

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Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1981 volume:

i % kl$ . 7 k ' Li I kw WW K VN . ' mm - " H- V INTERLACHEN 1981 , ' I •I I Opening 1 Student Life .... 19 Notables 45 Organizations 67 Greeks 101 Sports 137 Administration 172 Seniors 176 Juniors 220 Sophomores 238 Freshmen 256 Senior Directory 277 Index 284 Closing 292 ® » » ♦ .» • t I ♦ Walk with us through the valleys of the mind. Relax, take your shoes off, and set your imagination free. We ' ll share with you a Fantasy in color, words and artistry bound in the pains and joys of making this dream into a Reality. We ' ll travel to places you ' ve never been, places you will always go. We ' ll see shadows of times past and illusions of things future. Exper- ience your memories as they are brought forth on these pages and perhaps shed a tear for the dreams that were and those that are. Allow yourself the sometimes wistful joy of Remembering-and also of Caring. Come to see victory in a land called Fantasy, Loving life, for you and me, to behold, to your soul is ecstasy, You will find, other kind, that has been in search of you, Many lives has brought you to, recognize it ' s your life, now in review. And, as you stay for the play, fantasy, has in store for you, A glowing light will see you through It ' s your day, shinning day-all your dreams come true. As you glide, in your stride with the wind, as you fly away Give a smile from your lips and say 1 am free, yes I ' m free, now I ' m on my way. " Fantasy " Earth. Wind Fire A Journey Through Realms Of Wonder lipping To believe. That ' s the key. It allows us to be real-to try, to give, to experience, to be me or to be you. It gives us the chance to be all that we can be and were meant to be. 1 can because I think I can. No cloud is so high that it can ' t be touched; no night is so dark that I cannot see. Southern offers us a testing ground, not only for our abilities but also for our confidence. When we believe in our school and in ourselves, things start to happen. Our athletic teams go to national championship tournaments. The Commu- nications Building is covered in Editor Publisher. The Festival of Fine Arts brings bigger names. We find jobs trough the placement office. The admissions of- fice forms a waiting list ... We have a lot to believe in here. A lot to be proud of. " I can ' t believe that! " said Alice. " Can ' t you? " the Queen said in a pitying tone. " Try again: draw a long breath, and shut your eyes. " Alice laughed. " There ' s no use try- ing, " she said. " One can ' t believe impos- sible things. " " I dare say you haven ' t had much practice, " said the Queen. " When I was your age 1 always did it for half-an-hour a day. Why, sometimes I ' ve believed as many as six impossible things before breakfast. " ■Through the Looking Glass Lewis Carroll I sat in the Hindu Garden as the even- ing settled down around me and tucked me into its velvety folds. The Lord turned on his parlor lights while the crickets tuned their violins for their nightly sere- nade. I wondered how they felt, those crickets chirping their hearts out in the depths of night. And there, in the dark- ness, I wept. Discovering The Freedom Of Believing . t " Second to the right, then straight on till morning. " ■Peter Pan, J.M. Barrie The directions to Never Neverland, that haven to which the child in each of us runs when we have three tests tomorrow and a term paper due yesterday. It ' s that trip to Starlite skating rink dur- ing Finals ' week. It ' s chewing one of those 10c gumballs at 8:30 in the morn- ing. It ' s the glorious release of jogging around Lake Hollingsworth or even just sitting in the Hindu Garden. It ' s that mixed feeling of pride and relief as you type the last word of an 18-page exposi- tion on the history of the press. Somehow, we manage to rise above the frenzy and let the pieces fall into place. The pressure subsides, and we al- low ourselves to be free. In those moments, we learn to fly. " I ' ll teach you how to jump on the wind ' s back, and then away we go You just think lovely wonderful thoughts, and they lift you up in the air. " -Peter Pan, J.M. Barrie Some mornings I wake up feeling like I have to scrape my face up off the floor. Nothing seems to function: my hands can ' t hold on to things, my legs just don ' t move. I sort of shlep around the room wishing that I could crawl back between the covers, but knowing full well that I don ' t dare miss Dr. J ' s Old Testament. So I listen to some music, manage a weak smile in the general direction of my roommate, try to remember that old power of positive thinking and remind myself that MWF classes are only 55 min- utes long, say a little prayer, and it starts to fall into place. Once I let the insides go, the outsides sort of fellow suit. I shed the burden of dreary thoughts; I let myself fly. The Artistry Of A Soul In Flight m A Fantasy Bound Only By The Limits of Interpretation Different eyes-different sights; differ- ent hearts-different dreams. All the world is a magical reality: Now you see it Or did you just imagine it? Is it only a reality if you perceive it to be, or if you perceive it to be, is it necessarily a reali- ty? Do you have class only if you per- ceive that you do, or do you have class whether you want to perceive it or not? " All men have the stars, " he an- swered, " but they are not the same things for different people You-you alone- will have the stars as no one else has them. " -The Little Prince, St. Exupery We arrive with expectation: ideas in our pockets, glitter in our eyes. As freshmen we are open to all that Southern has to offer, and we boldly enter its world. We are wrapped in a haze of confusion and excite- ment, endings and beginnings, until we find our place amidst it all. Sophomore year brings the superiority that comes from know-how. We have a niche in this community, and our dreams and ex- pectations are ingrained in us and in all that we do. We make time for ourselves and time to live our dreams. As juniors we are often panic-stricken. What are we doing here? Why are we put- ting ourselves through this? The plans no longer seem sturdy, and we are frightened by what we have asked of our school and of ourselves. Finally we reach the point when we can see clearly how much we have changed and how far we have come. We proudly call ourselves seniors. The dreams and schemes, fears and frustrations are enmeshed, and the culminate in that final walk across the Brans- comb stage. As the tassel is moved, we step from one reality into another. if one advances confidently in the direction of his dreams and endeavors to live the life which he has imagined, he will meet with a success unexpected in common hours. " -Henry David Thoreau It is our dreams that have brought us here, have sustained us, and will carry us home. As we journey through our years at South- ern, these fantasies unfold and test their fragile wings. Some blossom and are real- ized, some are left to dissolve into thoughts that were, and others are clutched more tightly in anticipation of their eventual fulfill- ment. College li fe provides us the realization of many of our goals: we are sports stars, Greeks, JA ' s, chorale members, Vagabonds. We lead active social lives, we make good grades, we have fun, we make close friends. But our college years are also a stairway to where we hope to be. What we are now is a step toward what we will become. Soon, we will be professional athletes, executives, teachers, performers, writers. Our dreams build one upon another as the present leads us to a hoped-for future. Southern sets us on the threshold. . ■ Where Dreams Are The Reality i « . . . ...T Dreams. So very much a part of each of us. It is our dreams that reflect the essence of who we are, and in them we find a world that is uniquely ours. We find a direction, our own yellow brick road. We click our heels and dare to hope as we step into this swirling haze of tears and laughter, love and life. We are on our own, but never alone. " What lies behind us and what lies before us are tiny matters compared to what lies within us. " Ralph Waldo Emerson Our goals are diverse, formed by our backgrounds, our interests, our loves, our deepest needs. Our dreams are a part of us that perhaps no one else knows or understands, but it is in the sharing of our innermost dreams that the closest bonds of friendship are developed. Only to our truest friends do we entrust the burden of our thoughts and memories. And love grows. Our Fantasies are ours to achieve. If we look, we just might see; if we reach, we just might grasp. And The Reality Is Within You 1 Best Wishes from a newspaper with close ties and genuine affection for Florida Southern College: Printers of The Southern Three FSC alumni on the staff Advisors to the FSC Communications Dept. Employer of FSC Journalism Students We ' re practically one of you, The Polk County Democrat Bartow ' s NEWSpaper Southern ' s FRIEND • Hardcovers • lOOO ' s of Titles • Gift Certificates Paperback Booksmith Special Ordering " Dedicated to the Fine Art of Browsing " Lakeland Mall 688-9444 CONGRATULATIONS to the class of 1981 RISK ROSES J.W. RISK OWNER Coke dju-tfa- ?f ■ ■ ■ xbt Mt .. . tJut mltx - LtftiA JCMA Z Ut£-.- m i I .. » I .» ' - ' .V ' V Student life — what is student life, other than just another section of the yearbook? Well, student life encompasses everything we do, everything we ' re a part of here. Student life is convo and writing letters and the Festival of Fine Arts and dinner in the cafe and SUB activities and the Christ- mas tree lighting and checking the mail and running around the lake and playing frisbee golf and lying on the hill and playing space invaders and talking and having parties and going to concerts and water skiing and ra- quetball and blueberry muffins on Sunday morning and chapel and dreaming. Student life is all of that and more. Student life is belonging, doing, trying, seeing. Student life is being, really being, a part of Florida Southern College. mm. STUDENT LIFE te ■ ■ i .- i The administration was armed with name tags, orientation schedules, housing assign- ments, registration, appointments, etc Fac- ulty members prepared for a hectic week of advising and scheduling. JA ' s and RA ' s waited with fluttery stomachs to meet the students with whom they would live closely through the coming year. Freshmen entered with anticipa- tion and eagerness. Parents left with wistful sighs. The freshmen spent the first week becoming " oriented " and enjoyed such activities as the freshman talent show, a banana split party, a slip and slide party with a peanut boil, and Crazy Campus Capers. The upperclassmen returned several days later and soon the campus was brimming with activity. Catching up with old friends, register- ing, settling in, buying books, starting classes The week ended with the all-campus dance, a " picnic " , a coffeehouse, and the traditional Friday night SUB Movie-appropriately enough, " Breaking Away " . And the new year truly began with the open- ing worship service in Branscomb, and we heard our new Bishop speak for the first time. It was an exciting week that drew to a close all too soon. And things were back to normal, back to business. i.. !i « s s O Often it seems that our lives here were char- acterized by the constant frenzy in which we survived. But in the midst of it all, we had a need to escape, to find that which was inside and was real. Constant interruptions, blaring stereos and noisy roommates sent us fleeing to the quiet, serious atmosphere of Roux library. Not only was it a place to be alone, but it forced us to concentrate and delve into the studies that brought us here in the first place. Sometimes we just needed a few minutes to gather our thoughts and relax from the day ' s tensions. We left the confinement of stark walls and cluttered desks, reminders of upcoming exams, to stretch out on the grass and enjoy nature. We found comfort in close friends, peace in an afternoon nap. We sometimes allowed our- selves the pleasure of daydreaming or being absorbed by a good book (anything other than a textbook.) We were affirmed and revitalized by our qui- et times, by silent conversations with God. We knew that only by taking time for our own needs could we retain our sanity and give our best. We learned that times spent with only ourselves or those closest to us were some of the most important times of college life. For in those moments we dreamed and we discov- ered. ... !l Y c •adition is a word that often brings to mind dull thoughts of even duller activities. But tradi- tion is not always staid and formal; it is a lively part of Florida Southern. We have made our own traditions, our own rituals. We rolled the freshmen women ' s dorms at Halloween and painted the SAE lion when- ever we could. The " Terrible Towels " became a familiar sight at volleyball games. We held candlelights and shared the jo and excitement of discovering who had become la- valiered or even engaged. We celebrated birth- days by singing " Happy Birthday " in the cafe and then dunking our friends in the lake. We carried on national traditions in our initi- ation ceremonies for fraternities, sororities, and honorary organizations. Convo may not have been the most popular ritual on campus, but it was always here and it brought us into contact with many public fig- ures and groups. Always, we ended the year with Honors convo, during wich we recognized FSC ' s outstanding students. We had other col- lege traditions such as Founders Week and the crowning of Miss Southern, the Miss Interla- chen contest, and the Honor Walk student. The Festival of Fine Arts was a special part of our campus activities, opening annually with the performance of Robert MacDonald, our art- ist-in-residence. We also formally opened each academic year with the first campus worship service and the stately academic professional. This year we welcomed a new Bishop, Dr. Earl G. Hunt, to the Branscomb stage as we began our year together. Through our years here, we have exper- ienced and shared these moments-in the spirit of tradition that is Florida Southern College. 7 ■ 71 7% . ■ I " The Lake. " How many times have you heard someone say " I ' m going to the lake " or " Everyone ' s down at the lake " ? The lake be- ing, of course, our own Lake Hollingsworth. Lakeside living has been a real asset to FSC, and as students, we have taken advantage of it and have made " the Lake " an integral part of our lives. The lake has watched some of us progress from an annual three-mile ritual jog to daily running to keep in shape. Others have worked from Monday afternoon skiing lessons to the grueling practices that have made our skiers a nationally ranked team. Of course, some of us settled for an evening walk around the lake and skiing just for the fun of it. We biked or skated, and we found that the lake provided a perfect route. There were can- oeing intramurals as well as quiet Sunday after- noons spent paddling around in a rented canoe. We enjoyed various activities by the lake: frisbee games, boat races, S ' mores parties at the Sump. We revelled in the traditional birth- day and pledge dunkings with their familiar scuffle, scream, and splash. We basked in the sun, jogged through the rain. Sometimes we ignored the whistles and honking horns; sometimes we egged them on. The lake provided the setting for some of our more peaceful moments. Some of us stud- ied. Others slept. Some did both — at the same time. Some read, others wrote. Some sang, others listened. We watched the rabbits in the early evening, the sun rise on Easter morning. Sometimes we sat and talked with friends; sometimes we sat and didn ' t talk with friends. Whatever our reasons, whatever our activi- ties, the Lake was there, and we made it a part of our daily lives. H 3 r (0 u. In this era of individualism and freedom to express ourselves, there was still a certain concern with " Being in. " We weren ' t exactly conformists, but we did fall in line with some of the current fads. Sporting cowboy hats and boots, we gath- ered to ride the electric bull, a la " Urban Cowboy, " and to clog, a two-step dance. Punking to " Rock Lobster " was another fa- vorite, and we decked out in cat-eye glasses, leotards, scarves, and such, and greased back our hair. Alligators were the trademark of the year, and we found them on shirts, sweaters, pants, belts, socks, keychains, etc. Preppy was our style, and usual student dress includ- ed baggy pants, espadrill shoes, Poppagallo belts, and monogrammed shirts. Gloria Van- derbilt, Sassoon, Jordache, and Calvin Klein were at the head of the class here. Not only did we dress with the fads, but we also spoke our own language. " Blow-off " was one of the most useful phrases; we took " blow-off " classes, " blew-off " convo, and simply " blowing it off " was a favorite pas- time. Nearly anything could be described in varying degrees of " fine " or as " too . " We " scoped, " jagged, " and did everything " to the max. " Ten p.m. on Friday nights was as sched- uled as a class, when we congregated to ogle the Ewing family ' s troubles on " Dallas. " " Who shot J.R.? " was the 10-point bonus. And of course, we always ended with " Be there, Aloha. " f ' ' ■ ■ I ?sa x ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' % . i 1 mi ™ % % ■ c CO Spare time? What ' s spare time? Though we kept pretty busy, we all had (or took) some time to get away from the books, to goof off, to be rowdy. We had a lot of energy to release, and at times this campus exploded with activity. We got involved with intramurals, played ra- quetball, or engaged in a grueling set of tennis on a scorching Spring day. Less exhausting was a game of frisbee golf across campus and back or a dive in the pool. There were evening dance classes, afternoon gymnastics. Sometimes we settled for a ping-pong match or a turn at space invaders in the Student Cen- ter. We " rented " bikes and canoes from the boathouse and took advantage of our surround- ings. Often we escaped the campus for an even- ing: dinner at McDonald ' s, maybe a movie, or perhaps just a little window shopping at good old Lakeland Mall. sttftf.. ■..•■• ™» Jr m - T s I o Q Dorm life — one of the true " joys " of being a college student. Sharing a room (or in some cases, a hole in the wall), having no hot water three or four mornings a week, sharing a bathroom with at least five other people, not having storage space — these were the luxuries of dorm living! Despite the inconveniences (or downright unpleasantness at times), our dorms became our homes away from home. We were truly innovative when it came to turning those stark, box-like rooms into our personal ha- vens. Posters and plaques covered our walls; plants and knick-knacks lined our shelves. We hung fish-nets from the ceiling, threw rugs on the floor. We stuck street signs in our windows and stickers on our mirrors. We hooked up our stereos and plugged in our typewriters. We decorated with bulletin boards and backgammon boards. We bought mugs to set on our desks next to our photos from home. Then there was the dorm itself. We had house meetings and section meetings, par- ties and fire drills. We had an annual open house but no visitation the rest of the year. There were fun things like shaving cream fights, " powdering " someone ' s room, and " punking " in the halls. There was also the stereo blaring in the room overhead, your roommate who watched t.v. all night. There was the telephone that rang 47 times before someone would answer it, the " all page " at 11:59 p.m.. And there were the people who saw us at our worst, at our goofiest, at our best. There was the roommate who let us cry into our pillow after a telephone call from someone special back home. There was the friend across the hall who ordered a Domino ' s piz- za with us when he wasn ' t really hungry. There was the housemother who saw a lot more than she let on, the JA who under- stood when you didn ' t say a word. There was the bunch in the section who threw us a surprise birthday party. There was the friend down the hall and around the corner who let us throw a temper tantrum, was there when we needed to talk, and offered us a hug without our having to ask. With all of its faults, the dorm was a spe- cial place with special people. Our dorms were our own little piece of the school, and in them, we found our own kind of comfort, our own kind of fun. . i 4 I ' A T m I Although everyone was preparing for ex- ams, most students found time to participate in the many special Christmas activities. Pan- hellenic took freshmen women carrolling around campus. Zeta took pictures of stu- dents talking to Santa Claus and donated all of the proceeds to their philanthropy. Only standing room was left at Chaplin Breuer ' s last service here, the Candlelight Service sponsored by the Religion Department. The cafeteria ' s traditional buffet dinner included Santa Claus and his elfs handing out candy. SUB Spread the holiday spirit by sponsor- ing a Christmas craft night, the annual Christmas tree lighting ceremony and a win- dow painting contest (winner was Phi Mu). Instructions and materials to make decora- tions for dorms and gifts for family and friends were supplied by SUB during Christ- mas Week. President Davis ' s reading of the Christmas Story and the lighting of the Christmas tree were followed by a reception of hot chocolate and donuts. Clubs, fraterni- ty and sororities painted Christmas scenes on the windows of the Student Center fol- lowing the theme of Christmas music. u o (A U u 71 and rved orite test. and keys roughout and pool ere other irst prize. 2 (0 ■ C T3 !- S (J (0 10 3 the ceiling, sp ouses. Phi Mu stive mood. A t and costume es, cranberry : rful honeycom light movies th ter. Ping-pong Hobin Band w 100 going as f E X -S o ° o day r Cen odd h a $ S -td ai 1 5 o •— o .c - o u C 3 O — j C g ai i— s U- » ai 3 ' 5 « S $ 3 k. Jg - 1 X CO ° | TJ ? c , 2 a (0 co - 3 3 a co O pirit. H staged ,11 addi a livel ssing, s ecorat Bo .£ -S he re Starl aatur lent; u ™ _c a) T3 oween s-ADPi orated fun witl avy, dr fe was nsored party a picnic innual t A £.2 a co u _. r ro a ? 3 a) « .£ a 9 E m 16 « a a part of t club and P nd halls w afe joined i. Ham, tur d pilgrims. ikend, as well Sump and a s s, and an all-c of the year w; = v « u » c ° a - a « ro a) o a -c - en a 3 •£ u § wer Biol mad s. T the dian S a a E £ •- Hallowee es party a alligator w ir biggest t " S ■ 5 o « e nd wit when nes w the d al evei essed CO lins, a mpus costui ting in speci ers dr ies on S ' moi and r. The Sir -O 10 . (n o - 2 in d, (0 O U Tl » « t O ._ ru i s, ghosts, g ooked the ind carollei i trick-or-tr ving was al rved by wc enty. two m put on moe tr this y w o 3 « CA) 3 Iv4 Pumpkin bwebs sp mpkins e tivity was Thanksgi 2 were se horns i UB sho year. T nament iects of H -o CO 3 o M O 2 J -5 c -c o S; o D. 0 D. 10 i i D. V ' ■ » " ' K • ran »■ • 3 ft Who says that FSC has no culture? One of Southern ' s greatest contributions to th e Lakeland Community is its Festival of Fine Arts. The Festival of Fine Arts consists of a series of musical, theatrical, and artistic pre- sentations open to students, faculty and pa- trons. The season traditionally opens with a solo piano performance by artist-in-residence Robert MacDonald. His show this year in- cluded a slide presentation featuring chil- dren. The 1980-81 roster also included Metro- politan Opera star Jerone Hines, Boris Gol- dovsky ' s production of " Madame Butter- fly " , the Vienna Choir Boys, and Pat Car- rol ' s one-woman show " Gertrude Stein, Ger- trude Stein. " After the cancellation of " Antigone " , the Vagabonds openned their season with a Broadway musical review entitled " The Great White Way " . That was followed by successful productions of " The Liar " , and the musical farce " A Funny Thing Hap- pened on The Way To the Forum " . wimwwsw • V j « .♦ m m . ♦ » I ♦ A » m ■ m r Help Preserve Your College Years Try Out For The 1981-1982 Interlachen Staff Jobs For Virtually Every Talent Contact John Obrecht Ext. 238 Compliments of Jon-Glen Studios Support The Southern Your College Newspaper Presents B.J. Thomas Sweet Comfort Band Don Fransisco DeGarmo and Key Amy Grant Mike Warnice Leon Patillo Servant Joe English Paul Clark Concerts to Remember Sonburst Promotions, Inc. 6006 Doe Circle W. Lakeland, FL 33805 (813) 687-4448 T. m •v.v-. " . ' .. ■ -,.■:■■ ■£: ' ■-■,; ■ NOTABLES iii t » » « m Rhonda Neal 1981 Honor Walk Student For attaining Florida Southern College ' s highest achievement in the areas of scholarship, leader- ship, and contribution to the Col- lege Community, Rhonda Neal has been chosen 1981 Honor Walk Stu- dent. Rhonda has been a member of the Student Union Board, Asso- ciation of Women Students, The Southern, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu, Sigma Delta Chi, and Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. In her sophomore year, Rhonda received the Outstanding Sophomore Award and she served as a Junior Advisor her junior year. Rhonda is also a Dean ' s List Student and a Presi- dent ' s scholar. Congratulations to Rhonda June Neal, 1981 Honor Walk Student. I ■ ' ♦■ ' ■» j Jerome Hines 47th Honorary Chancellor Celebrating his thirty-fifth con- secutive season at the Metropolitan Opera during the 1980-81 season, Jerome Hines breaks all records for a major artist ' s continued associ- ation with that company. Beside his distinguished career at the Metro- politan, the six-foot-six singer from California has won renown in all the great lyric theatres of the world, including the Bolshoi, La Scala, Teatro Colon in Buenos Aires, the Wagner Festival in Bayreuth, Ger- many, Teatro Massimo in Palermo, and many others. In 1953 Jerome Hines made op- eratic history as the first native- born American to sing the role of Boris Godunov at the Met, or in- deed, any major theatre in the world. Thus began an association with this greatest triumphs when he again sang Boris Godunov at the Metropolitan Opera House. His 30th season with the company was feted with a gala on stage ceremo- ny attended by luminaries of the music world as well as Governor Byrne of New Jersey, who had just proclaimed January 6, 1976 " Jer- ome Hines Day " for that state. Dur- ing the 1979-80 season Mr. Hines appeared at the Metropolitan in La- Prophete, Eugene Onegin, Rigo- letto, Don Carlo and Parsifal. In the coming season he will appear in Poulenc ' s Dialogues des Carmelites and Saint-Saens ' Samson et Dalila. Each year, in addition to his perfor- mances at the Metropolitan, Mr. Hines gives numerous concerts with orchestra and in recital throughout the United States and Canada. His solo performances in the U.S. and Canada number well over 1200. Jerome Hines ' frays into the Broad- way musical have proven to be eminently successful. His interpre- tations of Emile de Becque in Rod- gers and Hammerstein ' s South Pa- cific have evoked critical praise that recalled the success of Ezio Pinza in the role, and his Don Quixote in Man of La Mancha has earned ku- dos from both audiences and critics alike. Born in Hollywood, California, where his father was an associate movie producer, his first fray into music at the age of eleven was un- ceremoniously terminated by his being kicked out of the junior high glee club because he " couldn ' t car- ry a tune. " Yet, by the time he had graduated from UCLA with de- grees in chemistry, mathematics and physics, he had already ap- peared with the San Francisco Op- era, the New Orleans Opera, the Los Angeles Civic Light Opera, and the Los Angeles Philharmonic with Sir John Barbirolli. •rs Dedication- ProieSSOT Thomas B. Mack As citrus professor Thomas B. Mack pre- pares to retire after 30 years of teaching at Florida Southern College, the 1981 Interla- chen is proudly dedicated to Professor Mack. Mr. Mack came to Florida Southern in February, 1952 and began as the assistant professor of horticulture. Born in Orangeburg, South Carolina, Mr. Mack has a wife, Catherine, and one daugh- ter, named Karen. He attended the Universi- ty of Florida in Gainesville and received a B.S.A. degree. Eight years later he received an M.E.D. degree also from the University of Florida. Mr. Mack has served as social fraternity advisor for Kappa Alpha fraternity, and is a member of Alpha Zeta, the honorary agricul- tural fraternity. Mr. Mack has won several awards in the areas of citrus and nursery, and has served as advisor of the Florida Southern citrus publication. He co-authored two books, and has written several magazine articles on landscaping. The 1981 Interlachen is respectfully dedi- cated to Thomas B. Mack, retiring citrus professor at Florida Southern College. Miss Interlachen 1981 Daryl Meyer m V ® ♦ « t I ' Miss Interlachen Finalists 1 J t± ftx v. 1) Lisa Conser; 2) Linda Brooks; 3) Barbara Strickland; 4) Jill Morton; 5) Donna Parkman; 6) Becky Winkler; 7) Kathy Alter m » » ♦ ■ m Miss Interlachen Contestants 1st row-Lisa Conser, Barbara Strickland, Becky Winkler, Donna Parkman; 2nd row- Linda Brooks, Connie Duff, Kim Mielke, Jill Morton; 3rd row-Kim Calvert, Evanne Lo- gan, Daryl Meyer, Jennifer Johnson, Diane Robinson, Karen Grant; 4th row-Lisa May- nard. Donna Ruth, Osborne, Kathy Alter. (Not pictured; Linda Bass, Myrna Bree, Cristy Holzer, Shari Lisak, Mary Ellen Maz- zanti, Jennifer Bruce) Interlachen Judge 1981- Dawn Wells Actress Dawn Wells was chosen to be this year ' s Miss Interlachen Judge. Miss Wells won the hearts of countless television fans as Mary Ann in the hit comedy series, " Gilli- gan ' s Island " . Miss Wells is pursuing both a ca- reer in live theatre and television. She has appeared in such plays as; " Cha pter Two " , " Barefoot In The Park, " " The Star Spangled Girl, " " Mary, Mary, " " The Owl and the Pussycat, " " Gaslight, " " Vanities, " and " Bus Stop. " She has guest- starred on over 100 television shows, including " Fantasy Island, " " Streets of San Francisco, " " Ve- gas, " " The FBI, " " Bonanza, " " Ha- waii Five-O, " " Love Boat, " and " Harper Valley P.T.A. " A fourth-generation native of Reno, Nevada, she received her B.A. degree from Stephens Col- lege, where she began her studies as a chemistry major until her pro- fessor encouraged her to switch to drama. She was later nominated by Stephens and selected as " Out- standing Young Woman of Amer- ica, " in 1970. While still in college, Dawn was selected Miss Nevada in the Miss American Pageant. After graduating from college, she decid- ed to move to Hollywood, where she was quickly cast in two feature films. Witin a short time she was cast in " Gilligan ' s Island, " only to be shipwrecked at the top of the ratings for the next three years. Today, Dawn makes her home in Nashville. m Greek Hall of Fame The Greek Hall of Fame consists of an annual selection of outstanding Fraternity and Soroity mem- bers who, through their involvement and spirit, have aided the growth of the Greek System on Campus. 1) Jack Conway, Becky Winkler, Tony Caggiano; 2) Ellen Jordon, John Turnbull, Jeff Larson; 3) Scott Gudzak, Chris Capone, Marta Burke, Leo Bessette; 4) Scott Kilgore, Carol Wormwood; 5| John Matthews, Mark Hanisee, Elizabeth Schafer, Dallas Edwards. f " " 5 flfl EIKHI ' " ■; " ' ' HK i HHBf Sm K — w f V H at. •■ ' jF B ■ -K V - iM m i HlV • t 4 £• H! H Talent Show Each year the Student Union Board hosts a campus-wide talent show. Fif- teen acts competed in this year ' s show, from which three winners were selected. Karen Parham and Doug Trudeau took first place honors by singing " It ' s your Life Charlie Brown. " Steve Rogers placed second with a drum solo and the band Orpheus came in third with a medley of contempo- rary songs. 1981 TALENT SHOW 1st Place- Karen Parham Doug Trudeau 2nd Place- Steve Rogers 3rd Place- Orpheus 1) Tracy Montgomery 2) Becky Winkler 3) Kelly Merwin 4) Suzanne Hardy 5) Rhonda Neal 6) Tom Woods 7) Gale Strain 8) Briggette Robinson 9) Valerie Hockgraver 10) Lisa Conser 11) Elizabeth McMahon 12) Mary Creegan 13) Cin- dy Walsh 14) Alison Jakes 15) Sue Kirkwood 16) Sheri Howard. Ml W • 1 IB T4 - 1% mJL+j 10 Miss Southern 1981- Kelly Merwin JOYNER LUMBER INC. 301 S. Central Ave. Lakeland, Fla. CONGRATULATIONS to the Class of 1981 Best Wishes Class of 1981 Nunez Collins Touchton ©a " BaJcock Will 7W if 044. kufkl Congratulations to the Class of ' 81 from the " People Who Care " .ESTABLISHED 1904 HOME FURNISHING CENTERS FURNITURE • APPLIANCES • FLOOR COVERING • HOME ENTERTAINMENT OVER 150 STORES SERVING THE SOUTHEAST Our activities often centered around the clubs to which we belonged, and we joined organizations because of the special interests we had. Southern encourages these types of activities and supports a number of honor- ary fraternities, religious organizations and other special interest groups. Honoraries are sponsored by the various departments of the school and are designed to encourage professionalism among stu- dents. Most of the religious groups are non- denominational and are geared toward meeting the spiritual needs of students. There are also language clubs, sporting clubs, groups for the performing arts and publications. Extra-curricular activities are an important part of being a college student and provide an outlet for our creativity and that energy of which we seem to have so much. ORGANIZATIONS m T The Southern is the campus newspa- per, which serves as a lab for journalism students. Under Director of Communica- tions Hal Waters, editor Rhonda Neal, and assistant editor Laura Williams, it is staffed by students in the media writing and editing classes. The Southern not only keeps the student body informed of campus happenings, its primary purpose is as a training ground for young journal- ists. The Society for Professional Journal- ists, Sigma Delta Chi is a relatively small but active honorary organization, which is designed to promote professionalism among its members and in the field of journalism as a whole. Advised by Hal Waters and under the leadership of Gail Acebes, the group sent a delegate to the national convention in Ohio; hosted a meeting of the Florida Press Association; and hosted the national president of SPJ.SDX, Howard Graves, during which time he spoke at the group ' s annual initi- ation banquet. The Interlachen is the campus year- book, and staff positions are open to all students crazy enough to be interested. Editor Eric Torrey, assistant editor Cindy Walsh, section editors and a small staff worked many long hours in hopes of pro- ducing the best yearbook ever seen at FSC. Group advisors are John Obrecht and Hal Waters. ORGANIZATIONS Southern Interlachen Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi- 1st row-Cindy Hardin. Kelly Merwin, Mary Creegan, Gail Acebes. Robin O ' Hagan. 2nd row-Valerie Hall. Jill Noblit, Kathleen Malloy. Jose Gaona, Pam Loesche. Ebbie Sue Pou, Lisa Conser. Cindy Walsh. 3rd row-Morgan Laur, Bill Fussell, Dan Walker. John Matthews, Lee Clemmer. Joe Morrison Southern Editors- 1st row-Kelly Merwin, Karen Grant, Joe Morrison, Robin O ' Hagan, Laura Williams, assistant editor and Rhonda Neal, editor, proofread The South- Anne Jackson. Pam Hudson. 2nd row-Cindy Walsh, Diane Robinson, Pam Loesche, em ' s front page copy Morgan Laur, Janet Sawyer, Cindy Hardin. Southern-lst row-Amy Ferdmandsen, Nancy Stanley, Sue Stauffer, Karen Schuetz, Robbin Achille, Jackie Corcoran, Kelly Kolaskey, Joe Reynolds; 2nd row-Debbie Ennaco, Donna Osborn, Jill Tutan, Jack Conway, Marty Jenkins, Amy Heuser, Julie Gallin, Laurie Nelson, Sue Pollard, David Steele, Edward Rodriguez. Cheryl Allen, Nancy King, Dave Soviak, Jeff Babineau, Kim Boulden, Chuck Michaelson, Tom Kramig. Interlachenlst row-Laura Williams, Cindy Walsh, Debbie Ennaco, Patricia Wilcox; 2nd row-Chuck Dutil, Kelly Waters, Diane Robinson, Carol Walker, Jill Noblit, Nina Forrester, Jan Miles; 3rd row-Chris Peters, Bruce Farlow, Tony Capuano, Richard Petry, Eric Torrey, Kathleen Malloy, Joan Torbett, Janice Fields. Tri Beta is the biology honorary, re- quiring its members to have 12 hours in Biology with a minimum 3.0 GPA. Activi- ties include bi-weekly meetings, lectures, parties and fund raising projects. The honorary strives to stimulate greater knowledge and interest in biology at FSC. It encourages research nationally as well as promotes scholarship and the desemin- ation of biological knowledge. Psi Chi, the national honorary society in psychology was founded on FSC ' s campus in 1962. Membership requires a major or minor in Psychology with nine completed hours in the subject along with being in the top 35% of the class. Their national goal is to encourage the advance- ment of psychological study. Under the leadership of President Susan Wolfe and advisor Dr. Ivey, the group sponsors speakers and debates and works with the Mental Health Society. Psi Chilst row-Lori Austin, Mary Primm, Joan Rogers, Joe Halter, Susan Wolfe, Sandee Sirois; 2nd row-Jessica Bauer. Karen Penn, Donna Carr, Cindy Wagner, Sheri Howard, Patty Ware. Beta Beta Beta-lst row-Mary Watson, Requel Doblas, Rosalie Robbins, Maria Oliver, Valerie Hockgraver; 2nd row-Sharon Hooker, Cindy James, Joe Halter, Chr Rapp, Hal Robbins, Jennie Lane, Lucy Downey; 3rd row-Jeff Little, Ralph Robertson, Dr. Margret Gilbert, Dr. John Tripp, Dan Halili. Pi Gamma Mu-lst row-Tony Caggiano, Liz Shafer, Karen Gregory, Jessica Bauer, Rhonda Neal, Kim Lardey, Mark Hanisee; 2nd row-Dr. Rand Sutherland. Dr. Larry Durrence, Ed Bebb, Dr. Parker. f . ♦ » Student Union Board- 1st row-Cathy Dorian, Allen Pex. 2nd row-Andrea Walker, Kelly Nickerson. 3rd row-Mary Anne Troiano, Melinda Tew, Allison Parks, Sheri Howard, John Whitehead, Diane Dirk, Vince Wyatt, Sherrie Crane. 4th row-Tom Blade, Lisa Maynard, Mary Thorn, Nina Forrester, Mark Jordan. 5th row-Ed Rodriguez, Bill Fusselle, Cindy Louer. SGA Executive Board- Seated-Mark Hanisee Standing Sandee Caldwell, Jack Conway, Marta Burke. Supreme Court- Bobbie Brown, Mark Hanisee, Rhonda Neal, Sheri Howard The SUB provides extra curricular acti- vies for the students at FSC. Some of their activities include coffeehouses, dances, special events, outdoor activities, movies, and concerts. Any students inter- ested can attend the meetings and serve on committees. The SUB provides educa- tional, cultural, and recreational pro- grams for the college community. Sheri Howard served as president, with advi- sors Coach Luce and Melinda Luce. SGA organizes and establishes by-laws and student-related activities on campus. Some of their activities include a leader- ship conference, mock presidential elec- tion, Miss Southern elections, student food discounts from the community, and representing students in campus affairs. The theme for this year was " Working together for a better college and commu- nity. Advisors Hugh Moran and Beverly Floyd assist the SGA officers to execute SGA policies, organize senate activities, and keep the President of the College informed of student needs. Executive Board Members are required to have a 2.25 overall GPA good standing in the college, and one year membership on SGA prior to election of office. Student Government Association- 1st row-Allison Parks, Diane Robinson, Valerie Hockgraver, Sue Stauffer, Kim Calvert. 2nd row-Joe Ferrucci. Sandy Caldwell. Mark Hannisee. Jack Conway, Marte Burke, Scott Kilgore. 3rd rowCraig Clendinen, David Rogers, Wendy Ighram, Temple Thomas. Kim Belmonte, Phil Kniskern. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a group of dedicated musicians who desire to partici- pate in musical creativity, performance and education and research of the music of America. Advisor Mr. Tom Willard helps the group to attain high standards in music appreciation and encourages the members to gain practical appreciation of American music. Some of the group ' s ac- tivities are American Music Concert, composers concert and Wheel House Benefit Concert. Members must hold a 2.0 average and have a sincere interest in music. The Concert Band welcomes students with prior experience in playing musical instruments and permission of the direc- tor, James Slutz. The group performs throughout the year in various concerts and plays for social benefits. Concert band prides itself in the goal of perform- ing the widest selection of music possible. Delta Omicron is an international music fraternity. All members must be majoring or minoring in music. FSC Alum, Karen Nielsen Lewis advises the fraternity and encourages its participation in music re- lated activities. Some of these activities are ushering for Fine Arts performances, Fall and Spring pledge class projects, musicals, serenades, receptions, bake sales and involvement in campus func- tions. Delta Omicron serves to create and foster fellowship through music, to devel- op character and leadership, and to en- courage the highest possible scholastic at- tainment and performance. 1L Concert Band- center row-Sherri Ruth, Sherrie Boyd, Blanche Marie Fisackerly, Holly Grader. 2nd row-Donna Greener Lenora Scherf, Bob Blaydes, Linda Sirbas, Darrell Joachim, Anne, Mandy Kimmer, Melinda Tew, Jackie Jourmpates, 3rd row-Tami Bowring, Tim Dix, Cana Schmidt, Lydia Banton, Patti Harrison, Susan Hoque, Dretha Ison, Billy Moss, Steve Hartsfield, Tami Mayes, Anne Hubbard, Craig Clendinen. 4th row-Steve Allen, Jerry Jordan, Susan Hendrick, Mark Bisbin, James Tew, Mike Zdanowicz, Leda Cooks, Cheryl Neff, Dr. Tom Lowerly, Matt Lussier, Jim Lowerly, Todd Schmidt, Dirk Schmidt, Anthony Miller Percussion Section-Jack Stewart, Kim Head, Darallel Crouteau, Rick Barone, Linda Parkos, Kathy Deatherage, Don Clay, Gilly Cockrell, Doug Noah, George Stanley, Mr. James F. Shlutz Delta Omicron- 1st row-Lydia Banton, Cana Schmidt, Holly Grader, Janet Edwards, 2nd row-Blanche Marie Fisackerly, Kathy Deatherage, Tony Miller. Citrus C ub-lst row-Dr. Prevatt, Dr. Torn Mack, Steve Ochser, Chuck Vilushis. David Robinson, John Mopel, Lisa Young. David Mathews, John Cussin, Tommy Propst; 2nd row-Richard Turner, Tracy Montgomery, Wendy Talamonti, Vernon Hollingsworth, Sheri Lisak, Mike Fletcher, Gary Sawyer, Keith Furman, Margaret Maise, Stacy, Dr Sue Herdman, John Crum; 3rd row-Keith Holtsclaw, Pete Holman, John Gilmore, Peter Thompson, John McGinn, William Wells, Gary Weiterman, Tom Curran m ■■■HBifl ORGANIZATIONS Citrus Club Florida Nurserymen and Growers Association BlUiHililMllliMHimill—lWBWl Florida Nurserymen and Growers Association- row-Dr. Tom Mack, Sheri Lisak, Tracy Montgomery, Wendy Talamonti. Stacy, Dr. Sue Herdman 2nd row-Keith Furman, John Gilmore, Keith, Chuck Vilushis, Saz Weitirman, Tom Curran, John Creen. Fir,: • ' «;J»i. r r . The Association of Women Students is an organization which serves the needs of the female student body at FSC. Involved in their project with the Lakeland Speech and Hearing Clinic, AWS has sponsored Fashion shows, panel discussions, bake sales and other activities to raise funds for the Clinic. Members are required to have a 2.0 GPA and be full-time students. The Interfraternity Council serves the campus in uniting the Greeks and encour- aging greater community involvment among the Greek participants. Some of these unifying activities include Greek Night, Big Brothers Olympics, Greek Games and the Greater Lakeland Softball Tournament. It is the goal of the council to provide a forum for leadership devel- opment. Panhellinic Council is comprised of two delegates from each sorority, one of whom must be the sorority president and the other a non-voting member. The council has chosen to support seven area nursing homes as its philanthropy. The functions of the council include service as a governing body for all Greek women on campus, to educate non-Greek persons in the functions of sororities and to work with the Greek games in conjunction with IFC. ORGANIZATIONS Panhellenic Council Interfrat Council Association of Women Students Panhellenic Council-lsX row-Jennie Lane, Elizabeth McMahon, Cathy Crossman, Ellen Jordan, Marta Burke, Susie Hall; 2nd row-Annette Mead, Leanne Levitt, Cathy Christos, Susan McMillian, Liz Shafer. Annabel-Teran, Lisa Gore. lnterhaternity Council-Hi row-Scott Kilgorc, Tony Caggiano, Jack Conway, Larry Vignola; 2nd row-Richard Petry, Craig Clendinen, Rich Dial, Bill White, Philip Kniskern, Leo Bessette, Tom Waddell, Bill Steele, Jeff Routhwell, Jeff Larson, Dave Rodgers. Association of Women Students-lst row-Rebecca Martinez, Donna Parkman, Temple Thomas, Kim Poinsett, Amy Bardill, Kathy Alter; 2nd row-Adriana Evans, Patricia Wilcox, Debbie Kalchbrenner, Debbie Barker, Georgie Mason, Diane Dierk, Elizabeth McMahon, Sharon Stephey, Melinda Webster, Vickie Burton. m F C A 1st row-Dr Ed Plowman, Chaplain Breuer 2nd row-Ceasar Odio. Jamie Sowers, Valerie Hartzog, Richard Petry, Mark Mines. 3rd row-Leore Scherf, Diane Rhea, Mary Kay Cjake, Jill Noblit, Rafe Vigil, Bob Vorick, Sue Stauffer, 4th row-Jack Conway, Sheri, Nancy Hurder, Donna Osborn, Susie Meade, Clay Kull, Ed Hecker, Jerry Sweat, Steve Oschner iviui S.W.A.P.- 1st row-Jamie Sowers, Mandy Kimmer, Donna Sweeny, Cindy Dietrich, Connie Piemonte, Jessica Wilson, Blanche Marie Fisackerly, Karen Loyer, Laura Dings. 2nd row-Priscilla Richardson, Lori Austin. Keith Council, Elaine Lussier, Briggette Robinson. Kathy Deatherage, Pam Stratos. Lisa Sorrentino, Mary Bednar. 3rd row-Lynn Garrison. Kathy Crenshaw, Ann-Marie Kemp, Susan Wolfe, Chip Clark, Keith Furman, Bob Vorick, Kelly Merwin 4th row-Susan Hendricks, Lisa Maynard. Peter Langendorff, Maryjane Meherg, Garry Handley, Elizabeth Ward ! T ORGANIZATIONS Wesley Fellowship SWAP Fellowship of Christian Athletes 1 SMHNHB Chaplain Breuer coordinates Wesley Fellowship and encourages the members to become involved in social needs and awareness. Activities such as World Hun- ger Project, Faculty Squares, retreats, speakers, films and parties enable the group to serve and grow through their efforts and outreach. The Wesley Fellow- ship origniated as the Methodist Student Movement then changed in the 70 ' s to the Wesley Foundation and grew into the fellowship group it is today. President Debbie Adams and Vice-President Sheila Dyer lead the group in Christian fellow- ship to help students understand their re- lationship with Christ and with each oth- er. S.W.A.P. is Students With A Purpose. Although its not a " membership " organi- zation, " S.W.A.P. is a rapidly growing fellowship and Bible study group at FSC. Its purpose is non-denominational; its em- phasis is Christ. The group shares, sings, and studies together with the assistance of Chaplain Bob Breuer. Wesley Fellowship-lst row-Debbie Adams, June Landis, Blanche Marie Fisackerly, Sue Straffer, Mandy Kimmer, Jan Miles; 2nd row-Beth Brisben, Kathy Deatherage. Laura Dings. Stephenie, Nancy Heitzenrater; 3rd row-David Heitzenrater, Dana Everheart. Welden Parsons, Allen Beck. m The German Club, under the advising of Gerda Von Paleske, opens itself to students who want to know more about Germany and the German way of life. Some of their activities include slide pre- sentations, discussions, guest speakers, samplings of German foods and visiting various German restaurants, cookouts and parties. The German club hopes to increase the students ' practical knowl- edge of the German way of life and con- siders the importance of not only learning the German language, but also its cus- toms. The French Club is lead by Dr. Bran- don and takes an interest in the French language and the customs of the French people. Some of the club ' s activities in- clude crepe dinners and a Christmas par- ty with the German Club. The Spanish Society welcomes all stu- dents interested in Latin and Spanish American culture and civilization. Dr. Carlos Calonge advises the club and en- courages various activities for the group. Some of these functions include a trip to Miami or St. Augustine, a banquet at Co- lumbia Restaurant in Tampa and the edit- ing of a bilingual newsletter. ORGANIZATIONS Spanish Club French Club German Club Spanish Club-lst row: Georgie Mason, Rebeca Martinez, Jose Gaona, Beth Carter. Adrianna Evans, Dr. Calonge, Elaine Hall, Edward Bebb, Wendy Hall, Muray Glass, Dr. Martinez, Debbie Adams LA! S aT n1 French Clublst row: Nina Forrester, Carolyn Marshall, Heather Patten, Karen Penn; 2nd row: Wallace Brandon, Louie Nelson, Zack Clarckson, Steve Sedonhoton, German Clublst row: Chris Boehringer, Erik Lloyd, Dana Everhart, Toby Cunz, Mr, Willis, Ronny; 2nd row: Kathern Hedock, Sara Putney. Krista Berry, Karen, Mary Denvich, Donna, Dr. Brandon; 3rd row: Kathy Deatherage, Blanche-Marie Fisacerly, Carol Pittard, Mrs. Von Paleske. m Delta Sigma Pi is an honorary business fraternity that requires a 2.5 GPA and a 2.75 in a business major. Advisor Col. CJ Wiley encourages the group to promote a better knowledge of the working world through practical application. The organi- zation is involved in group functions and educational experiences throughout the year. Kappa Mu Epsilon, a math honorary fraternity, headed by Dr. Henry Hartje, welcomes all interested math persons who have completed courses in two math areas and in Calculus 1, holding a 3.0 or better in all math courses. Members are also required to have completed three semesters at FSC and must rank in the upper 35% of their class. Phi Chi Theta is an honorary business organization which requires members to hold 3.0 GPA ' s in business, 2.5 overall. Under the leadership of advisor Clara Wise and president Lori Austin, the group meets bi-monthly to hear guest speakers, take field trips and hold discus- sions. Their purpose is to make Phi Chi Theta a more professional group, increas- ing involvement and participation. ORGANIZATIONS Phi Chi Theta Kappa Mu Epsilon Delta Sigma Pi Phi Chi Theta-lst row-Karen Gregory, Valeri Buroten, Sharon Grantholm, Lori Austin. Jacki Mulhkin. Marie Higgins; 2nd row-Cindy Lover, Vicky Hansen. Sue Bischoff, Rhonda Epler, Carol Fleming, Lisa Fitzmaurice, Pam Badgely. Delta Sigma Pi- 1st row-Barb Israel, Phil Kniskern, Andrey Knight, John Dolan. Cindy-, Kim-, Sal Beals, Mollie Zaput,-, 2nd row-Cindy Louer, Gretchen Johnson, Julie Pfaender, Karen Compton, Nancy Konsler, Cindy Compechiaro, Janine Davidson, Donna St Germain, Nanacy Knight, Elizabeth McMahon 3rd row-Marty Kidwell, Debbie-, Sandy Estep,-, Janet Feagle,-,-, Sandy Caldwell. 4th row-Jeff Larson, Jim Mediate, Pam Warner, Julie Johnson, Ellen Jordan. Susan Welch, Charlotte Melhorn, Chuck Hayes, Fred Schmaulke 5th row-Craig Peterson, Lisa Maynard, Larry Vignola, Murray Glass, Gale Strain, Ann-Marie Kemp. Newman Club- 1st row-Maria Oliver, Mary Lou Cclona, Suzanne Elbon, John Duran, Mary Ellen Mazzanti, Claudia -, Kathy Alter. 2nd row-Andreas -, Kelly David Steele. w Sigma Rho is a community service or- ganization that requires members to at- tend three meetings and participate in two service projects. Their projects in- clude visiting nursing and children ' s homes, buying equipment for Wheel House, and to gather Thanksgiving bas- kets for needy families. The ultimate goal of members is to do good whenever they can. The preministerial group is made up of all students studying for the ministry. Chap- lain Breuer organizes the group and leads studies in sermon styles and discussions of theological themes. They also hear seminar y speakers and work with the community. Theta Chi Beta is the religion honor- ary, requiring a minimum 3.0 gpa in 15 religion hours. David Heitzenrater serves as president, with Dr. Weaver as advisor. Pre Ministerialslst row-Phil Young, Bill Ferguson, Peter Cottnell, Stephen Hartsfield; 2nd row-Dana Everhart, Bruce Bunter, Phil Ciminello; 3rd row-Jim Lake, David Heitzenrater, Willie Reeves; 4th row-Mel Andrews, Chaplin Breuer, Al Beck, Jerry Sweet, Janet Henderson, Nancy Heitzenrater, Dr. John Cook, Dr. Christopher Weaver, Dr. Frank Johnson. Sigma Rho- st row-Debbie Adams, Karen Loyer, June Landis, Mandy Kimmer; 2nd row-Mary Watson, Charlene Keiter, Laura Dings, Dawn Kimbrough, Julia Willis; 3rd row Kim Belmonte, Lisa Maynard, Joe Halter, Peter Langendorf, Dana Everhart, Kathy Deatherage, Debbie Ennaco, Jan Miles. m Men ' s Intramurals- 1st row-David Knowles, Vincent Spagnoletto, Bobby Kramig, Tony Capuano, Walt Vaughn, Carson Thorn, Alan Bel row-John Clark, Ward Stephens, Dave Hickman, Joe Falls, Greg Bouinger, Jerry Vanderstyne, Scott Guazak. Moccetteslst row-Barabara Tuible, Lidia Fernandez, Janice Fields. Denise Johnson, Judy Jones, Lenore Scherf, Nancy Stanley, Mary Jo Nobile, Mary Kay Czajka, Chris Parker, Kim Collins, Donna St. Germain; 2nd row- Vicky Armentrout, Mauclin McGann, Rhonda Pickering, Kelly Burke, Landa Allen, Stacy Stacy Grimm, Jackie Bryan, Maggie Seelbach, Ellen Downie, Sharon Budzinski, Lexanne Manger. ORGANIZATIONS Women ' s Intramurals Men ' s Intramurals Moccettes Women ' s Intramurals involves women representatives from the various dorms and sororities who work with advisors Mrs. Straw and Mrs. Hannie to coordi- nate intramural sports. Officers Loralei Ricer and Amy Mock help conduct and organize the program throughout the year. Men ' s Intramurals, headed by Ward Stephens, organizes the men ' s competi- tion for the year. Sports such as football, softball and soccer are scheduled and reg- ulations are revised as rulings change. The Moccettes serve as a pep club for enthusiastic Moc fans during the basket- ball season. President Mauclin McGann, Vice President Kim Collins, Treasurer JoAnn Conn and Secretary Donna St. Germaine work together to organize club functions to cover off campus traveling expenses with emphasis on raising money to attend the NCAA Tournament in Springfield, Mass. Advisor Coach Smeltz- ley oversees the club and is an enthusias- tic attribute to the Moccettes spirited im- age. » ♦ Sailing Club- 1st row-Janet Sawyer, Joan Mary Primm, Elaine Hall. 2nd row-Sheri Howard, Marie Hardwick, Jim Kazanecki, Wendy Hall. Cabinet- 1st row-Beverly Floyd, Ellen Jordan, Melinda Webster. Sherri Howard, Diane Robinson, Joe Ferrucci, Sandy Caldwell. 2nd row-George Ferris, Sue Stauffer, Tony Caggiano, Mark Hannisee, Marta Burke, Eric Torrey, Hugh Moran. m The Sailing Club is for anyone interest- ed in sailing and who holds a minimum of 12 hours at FSC. Advisor Coach Luce and officers Jim Kazanecki and David So- viak coordinate the group ' s campouts, cruises and get togethers to create a year of sailing experiences. The Vagabonds is the oldest organiza- tion on campus and serves to unite stu- dents who have an interest in theater and drama. Co-Presidents Marilyn Whitehead and Bill Phillips along with Secretary- Treasurer Karen Parham work together to coordinate participation in or back- stage work on, Vagabond Productions. Some of the club ' s functions are theater productions. Vagabond Day on campus, American College Theater Festival and the Southeastern Theater Conference. Aplha Psi Omega is the Drama Honor- ary headed by President Marilyn White- head which requires its members to have attended FSC for at least three semesters in active theater work on stage and back- stage. The Ski Club provides an opportunity for novice and experienced skiers to bet- ter themselves in the sport. Many of the ski team members are selected from the performances of ski club members. The Ski Club is the beginning for reaching toward the National recognition achieved by FSC ' s Ski Team. ORGANIZATIONS Vagabonds Alpha Psi Omega Sailing Club Ski Club ■BU H -uTT i Vagabonds-lst row-Liz Kenney, Bill Phillips; 2nd-Mr Fischer, Cindra Farley, Keri Kelsey, Andrea Kim Walker, Marilyn Whitehead; 3rd-Rafe Vigil, Jack Stewart, Richard Petry, Mary Watson, Cindy Upham, Jan Miles, Amy Bardin, Briggette Robinson, Karen Purham, Geogie Mason, Windon Newton; 4th-Joe Halter, Lisa, J.R. Yancy, Masie Powell, Anthony Gruppuso. Alpha Psi O megalst row-Liz Gibson, Marilyn Whitehead, Karen Parham; 2nd-Mr Wooton, Mr. Fischer m ' Advisor James Slutz encourages the Dixieland band to play the best they pos- sibly can and hopes to leave each audi- ence wanting more. Some of their activi- ties include playing for churches, commu- nity functions and on special requests. Director Ruth Galloway conducts the handbell choir in performances and trains the group to participate in directing and ringing. The group works together as a musical unit performing at church con- certs, FSC programs, and convocation. A general knowledge of music is required, along with faculty approval. ORGANIZATIONS Chorale Dixieland Band Bell Choir Chorale- 1st row-Laura Dings, Janice Simpson, Donna Sweeney, Mary Watson. Rhoda Johnson, Andrea Walker, Laura King, Mary Gallamore. Rhoda Holton 2nd row- Carol Pittard, Jackie Kourmpates, Deborah Gug. Becky Dison, Jennifer Hermany, Blanche Marie Fisacberly, Amy Bardill, Suzi Wesche, Cindy Dunwoody, Linda Lennon, Janet Edwards, Lydia Banton. 3rd row-Ann Youngdahl, Kathy Deatheridge, Kathy Crenshaw, Kathy Bouse. Linda Zirbas, Todd Douglas, Weldon Parsons, John Watkins, Darryl Hurley, John Lamothe, Linda Parkos, Cindy Roberts, Kimberly Head. Priscilla Smith, Lynn Keenan. 4th row-Joe Halter, Paul Parsik, George Stanley, Paul Puckett, James Lowery, Keith Bolin, Phil Young, Doug Trudeau, Chuck Forrest, Steve Sederholm, Daniel Hermany, David King, David Marmol ■AJ u Bell Choir-lst row-Sharon McCredie, Ginger Garber, Lucy Huston, 2nd row- Laura-Grace Fisackery, Sheila Dyer, Dawn Kimbrough, 3rd row-Susan Christo- pher, -, John Whitehead, 4th row-Julie Taylor, -, Kim Head, 5th row-Dirk Schmidt, Carl Anderson, -, Gregg Bantz. Dixieland Band- 1st row-Bob Blaydes, Donna Greener, Steve Allen, Jerry Jordan, Doug Noah, Larry Burke, Billy Moss, Anthony Miller, Todd Schmidt. m Spanish HonoraryAsX row-Susan Ghaemaghami, Raquel Doblas, Karen Loyer, Rhonda Pickering, Lidia Fernandez, Adriana Evans, Judy Woloson, Rebecca Martiez, Holly Simpson, Dr Martinez; 2nd-Wendy Hall, Dr Calonge, Elaine Hall, Beth Carter, Lawrence Hall, Manuel Carazo, Jose Gaona, Murray Glass Kappa Delta P lst row-Susan Snoles, Allison Jakes, Diana Wood, Briggette Robinson, Debbie Adams; 2nd row-Janet Tobin, Gail Gustafson, Melinda Webster, Sheila Dyer, Eleanore Couper, Dr. Calway, Lois Montgomery; 3rd row-Marian Calway, Joann DaCosta, Sue Kirkwood, Gale Strain, Kathy Deatherage M ■HBH ORGANIZATIONS Spanish Honorary ODK Leadership Honorary Education ODK is a national leadership honorary organization made up of both student and faculty members. Membership requires junior or senior standing, a minimum 3.0 GPA, eight leadership points, and selec- tion by the Circle. Their activities include faculty evaluations, hosting campus visi- tors, and holding leadership conferences. This year the group hosted the Spring 1981 Province Conference. Rhonda Neal served as president, with Dr. Burnette and Dean Readdick as advisors. V.P. Mark Hanisee also served as the student director for the province. KDPi is the education honorary organi- zation. Members must obtain a 3.0 in a minimum of 12 hours of education classes as well as hold a 3.0 overall. Its purpose is to recognize excellence in the field of education, to provide interesting and in- formative speakers in the area, and to promote professionalism in education. ODK LeadershipHonorary s row-Pam Badgely. Valerie Hockgrauer, Sheri Howard, Bobbi Browne, Rhonda Neal, Mark Hanisee, Jack Conway, Dave Readdick, Leo Bessette; 2nd row-Elizabeth McMahon, Lanita Sharpe, Suzanne Hardy, Lori Austin, Wendy Ingram, Cindy walsh, Susan Wolfe, Dori Drummond, george Mason, Kathy Deatherage; 3rd row-Debbie Adams, Valer ie Hill, Allison Jakes, Jerry Jordan, Susan Snoles, Steve Svionteek, Dick Hardison, Susan Hendrick, Jim Lake; 4th row Dr John Cook, Dr Sandra Ivey, Marilyn Whitehead, Laura Grace Fisackerly, Liz Shafer, Carl Anderson, David Heitzenrater; 5th row-Dr Henry Hartje. Gregg Bantz Student Council for Exceptional Children-lst row-Connie Piemonte, Debbie Adams, Doreen Lawrence, Sheila Dyer, Gail Gustafson, Cathy White; 2nd row-Susan Snoles, Alison Jakes, Susan McMillian, Briggette Robinson, Mrs Louise Pitt. Republican C ub-lst row-Ed Rodriguez, Elizabeth Ward, Jeanne Frick, Lisa Young, Lisa Sorrentino, Patton, Barbara Twible; 2nd row-John Whitehead, John Doran, Mary Ellen Mezzanti, Kathy Alter, Garry Handly; 3rd row-Blake, Mike Sims, John lasilli. American Chemistry Society- 1st row-Jerry Bulen, Carl Danielson, Frank Halili, Steve Ochsner, 2nd row-Mr Richard White, Krista Berry, Marie Oliver, Dan Halili,-,-, Kal Sabie, Richard-,-, 4th row-Charlie-, William Jensen,-, Mary Arnold i i n Association of Personnel Administration- 1st row-Amy DuBois, Gretchen Johnson, Kathy Woodford, Carol Fleming, Brent Sears, 2nd row-Gaye Bua,-, Bobbie Browne, Mary Ellyn Finn, Ann-Marie Kemp, 3rd row-,-, Sharon Granholm, Ginny Rosevear, Penny Rogers, Ellen Jordan Personnel Administration is a relatively young organization on campus, designed to promote the area of personnel. The group, under president Cathy Woodford, invites speakers to its meetings and holds discussions on personnel administration. Students interested in chemistry can expand their knowledge through the American Chemical Society concerning techniques, occupational opportunities and new information in the chemical field. The group is professionally orienated. It ' s purpose is to expand members ' knowl- edge of the chemical and scientific nature of the world. Some activities include host- ing guest speakers, taking field trips and having cookouts. Cited as being in the top 51 of 743 chapters nationwide, the Chemical Society hopes to better that mark. The FSC Young Republican Club was reinstated in September of 1980 through the efforts of a few interested students and the help of the Republican National Committee. Requirements for member- ship are simply being a student and pay- ing dues. Activities of the Republican Par- ty and to motivate all registered Republi- cans into participation with their party ' s activities. The Student Council for Exceptional Children is designed for students interest- ed in the study and helping of the excep- tional child. Some of the organizations projects include helping with the Special Olympics, hosting guest speakers and at- tending CEC conventions. The club hopes to increase awareness and under- standing of all exceptionalities. w • Housemothers-lst row-Mrs Bond, Mrs. Newton, Mrs. McAllen, Mrs. Huggins, Mrs. CHI Chisolm, Mrs. Denmen, Mrs. House, Mrs. Porter. 2nd row-Mrs. Chandler, Mr Glass. Mrs Miracle, Mrs. Leisman, Mrs Mohler, Mrs. Councill, Mrs. Yelton, Mrs. Brotherton, Mrs. Westerfield. Mrs. Bryan, Mrs. Pope. Junior Advisors-lst row-Mary Watson, Dean of Women Beverly Floyd, Debbie Bauer. 2nd row-Cindy Campochiaro. Mary Ellen Mezzanti, Sandy Caldwell, Gail Gustafuson, Cathy Christos, Pam Loesche, Eleanor Couper, Cindy Walsh. 3rd row-Melinda Webster, Amy DuBoise, Pam Becker, Susan Hender- icks. Sheila Dyer, Diane Robinson, Anne Jackson, Elizabeth McMahon. ORGANIZATIONS Junior Advisors Resident Advisors Housemothers Resident Advisors- 1st row-Craig Clendinen, Mark Podolle, Scott Kilgore, Steve Sviontek. Philip C Hartsfield. Jethro White Jr. TV CONGRATULATIONS to the class of 1981 from the Florida Southern College Bookstore We ' re kin to you cause our home is Florida too! LAKELAND MALL PH: 688-1310 LAKE MIRIAM SQUARE 4744 S. FLORIDA AVE. PH: 644-1066 BEST WISHES jj Enjoy a W " GALAXY of CBf ENTERTAINMENT " to the 1981 4v Hour after hour ... Graduating Class Each and every day ... of FSC W Always a CHOICE! f call from the TELEPROMPTER CABLE TV College Cafe and Terrace (813) 683-64.51 " Out of this World Entertainment " t I ' » ' ■ To be a Greek is to be a part of a unified organization designed to meet the needs of individuals and also of the community. Southern houses nine national fraternities and six national sororities, representing a large portion of its students. Fraternities and sororities work for the benefit of a number of local and national philanthropies as well as for the campus community. The Greek system provides a sense of belonging for its members and a togetherness that grows from the traditions of the individual organizations. This year the Interlachen asked the Greeks to write their own copy in a style that would be more meaningful to the entire stu- dent body than the style of previous years. We are sorry that several organizations found this to be a distasteful decision, but we thank those who cooperated with our desire to do something a little different. • " ;■■■ " -■■-- GREEKS " ....:. ft Alyfia tfit (Ji mead j Hi Mom! It ' s me Ruthie Rushee. I went through Open House tonight and was really impressed with the sorority called Alpha Chi Omega. Alpha stands for first (first ones in the cafe) and Omega stands for last (last ones to leave). They were founded on Florida Southern College campus on November 15, 1936, and their colors are scarlet and olive green. The Alpha Chi ' s are represented in every major honorary on campus including SGA female Greek senator, J.A. ' s, O.D.K., Who ' s Who, Supreme Court, AWS, SGA, and the interns who are always in the sister ' s thoughts. They are little sisters for Pike, Pi Kapp, SAE, Theta Chi, Sigma Chi, Sig Ep, and Trinity East Commandos. 1 went up to the first floor and heard someone answering the phone " Hello. Space Mountain. Which cadet would you like to speak to? " The Alpha Chi ' s are best known for their major scopage dealing skills, but they are always careful of " social awareness. " They have a fabulous sweetheart, Jim, and their Chi guys are the best looking men on campus. I walked into one room where the girls were catching up on Rate-a- Date log after the Tacky Tourist and weekend parties. As I was leaving their house they were playing their theme song, " We ' ve Got Love " and now I can understand why. Mom, I want to be an Alpha Chi. Bottom row l-r Barb Israel, Mary Ellyn Finn, Meg Mall, Debbie Detzen, Elizabeth McMahon, Pam Badgely, Cathy Gunter, Wendy Imgram, Kelly Merwin, Ginny Rosevear, Dorina Perrone, Kelly Gaglione, Lisa Fitzmaurice, Becky Nichols. Audrey Knight, Second row Kim Mocny, Cindy Upham, Nancy Young, Sonja Griffen, Maureen Merrigan, Nancy Creech, Pam Stratos, Joanne DeCosta, Marty Jenkins, Alice Stone, Terrie Eldridge, Kerri Kelsey, Cheryl DelMastro, Third row Maria Oliver, Lisa Sorrentino, Besty Ziel, Cynthia Hughes, Laurie Farguhar, Lisa Harrington, Jeanne Frick, Liz Robert, Sylvia Penty, Elizabeth Ward, Jill McCabe, Lori Johnson, Morgan Laur, Lisa Young, Leanne Levett, Kelly Waters, Jenny Puffer, Jill Tutan HMB m ' I atyda Defta, Yi Dear Mom and Dad, Well, today was Bid Day! It was the best feeling to run down the hall with my bid from ADPi in my hand-and seeing all those girls in blue and white waiting for me and my pledge sisters. " We went out for pizza later and had the best time getting to know each other . . Dear Mom and Dad, I can ' t believe it ' s already November! Time has flown by so fast with all the things the sorority ' s been doing. Our Haunted House with PiKapps was a lot of fun, and during Sigma Chi Derby Week, one of the other pledges, Connie Duff, was name d Derby Queen! Also, three of the girls were chosen for the cheerleading squad, and two of the sisters play on the tennis team! We hope to get Miss Interlachen again, like last year ' s winner Sara Starks. All the sisters are fraternity little sisters and in honoraries-we even have sweethearts for PiKapp and Theta Chi! Dear Mom and Dad, The year is almost over and I ' ll be home soon. One thing ' s for sure: I ' ll miss all the great ADPi ' s this summer and all of our year-round great times together! ADPi is without a doubt the best part of my college days! With a lot of love me! - ' ■ - „, 1st row left to right-Vicki Forsythe, Pam Becker. Matra Burke, Cindy Gibbs. Ellen Jordan. Lisa Conser, Val Hartzog, Penny Rogers. Susie Welch. 2nd row-Ellen Edwards, Temple Thomas, Robin Dempsey, Valerie Rogers, Carrie Robinson, Lisa Freemen, Donna Parkman, Patty Cruise, Sandy Estep, Sandy Caldwell, Lisa Gore, Donna Ruth Osborne 3rd row-Mary Ann Hall, Jennifer Rou, Lynda Garver, Nancy Johnson, Karen Lunn, Robyn Devine, Rondi Harris, Linda Cochran, Diane Robinson, Suzanne McCollough, Amy Ferdinandsen, Connie Duff, Karen Shackelford. 4th row-Emily Griffith, Wendy Blair, Carmen Morejon, Jackie Moskal, Allison Hartman, Michele Kabel, Elise Meyer, Amy Bretches, Donna Wood, Linda Stuhldreher, Loretta Chapman, Linda Brooks, Karin O ' Dowd. $2 IWIIIIIMI — — —— Afvfia L 1 l r micron 7 Once upon a time in the land of the Mocs lived a group of very unique girls called the AOPi ' s of which three were sweethearts-for the Pikes (Christy), SAE ' s (Becky), and the Tekes (Linda). Behind the Mocs all the way is Sanna, captain of the cheerleaders. Also active in athletics are Gin, Barb, and Bonnie on the ski team; Tami on the volleyball team; and Judy, captain of the girls ' cross country team. This fall the AOPi ' s added to their group six fantastic pledges who chose Gary George as sweetheart. The AOPi ' s chose Leo Bessette as their sweetheart for the 80-81 school year. Leo is always around to guide and lend a helping hand. Best of all out of this great group are the seniors: Q. Worm, Sponge, Payazz, Dizzy, Dat, J, Winki, Hesh, Holzer, Hamlin, Sanna, Wendy, Gaulet, Tonic, Lush, Buzz, Mann, and Beagle to mention their names. Many times throughout the year we followed the yellow brick road to find fun, friendship, and laughter. The Roseball, our fall weekend held at the Indian River Plantatation, topped the fall calendar. Throughout our castle in the land of Mocs we all lived happily along with our fairy housemother Mrs. Leisman. We shared a l ot together day by day, we learned and grew to know each other more and more. We all have a common bond that holds us together, and that is the Kappa Gamma chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi. First rowU Chris Rapp, Eli James, Maria Teran, Barb McCarter, Jennifer Smith, Kathy Holwell, Sanna Sellars, Terri Sole Second row Debbie Bauer, Robin Wilkinson. Christy Holzer, Caralyn Landry, Judy Klingensmith, Debbie Mantle, Elaine Foret, Beth Miller, Third row Carol Wormwood. Gin Grey, Karen Grant, Becky Winkler, Trudy Hildebrand, Betsy Racht, Bonnie McCarter, Anabel Teran Fourth rou Daryl Meyer, Gina Divinere, Lisa Panazzo, Lisa Arcand, Suzanne Mattox, Susie Hamlin, Janet Feagle Fifth row Dana Andrew, Tami McGinty, Suzanne Goulet, Corrine Prindiville B I H TV It a Kappa Alpha Order was founded on December 25, 1865, at Wash- ington and Lee University. The Order ' s spiritual founder is Robert E. Lee, a gentleman who distinguished himself not only as a competent soldier, but also as a highly respected member of the Virginia aristocra- cy. Lee ' s devotion to God, his respect for women, and his love for our country are the backbone of what the KA ' s of today stand for. Kappa Alpha was established on this campus May 9, 1958. In its 22 year history on this campus the Order has grown to the present size of 32 members. Individuals have received such honors as: ODK Member- ship, listings in Who ' s Who in American Colleges, Dean ' s List, Presi- dent ' s scolar, Judicial Board, IFC executive council, Supreme court, Pi Gamma Mu, Tri-Beta, Psi Chi, and team captains of intercollegiate sports. In the past year Kappa Alpha has distinguished itself by winning such awards as Most Improved Scholastic Average, and placing first in Greek Games. Additionally, many brothers are involved in campus organizations including ROTC, the Citrus Club, ski club, and cross- country team. Kappa Alpha Order has progressed from a small colony of four to the group of southern gentlemen they are today, still dedicated to the ideals of Robert E. Lee. First row: Randy Settle, Steve Sviontek, Jon Johnston, Steve Baisch. Matthew Copeland. John Lamothe, Bryant Joyner, Second row James Davis, Steve Holms, Dan Martin, Carl Danielson. Cindy Wagner, Jay Williams, Phil Hartsfield, David Glenny, Keith Grey Third row: Luke Wossan, Fred Munden, Paul Milewski, Craig Helseth, Richard Rassman, Brian Belcher, Scott Kilgore, Murray Glass, Ralph Ciper, Parker Platts, Bill Steele Fourth row: Brian Lightle, Greg Bollinger, Kevin O ' Leary, Garth Rinard m M— i WW— ■MIMIIIIHIW Mllll — «M— « (1) KA Little Sisters First row l-r Kam Blackburn, Bar bera Strickland, Cindy Wagner (sweetheart) Tina Shroyer, Ebbie Sue Pugh, Jenny Puffer, Second row Denise Stroud, Jean McAllum, Melinda Shipley, Laura Massimilla, Beth Cohen, Mom McAllen, Floanne Mur- doch, Kim Aitken, Susie Hall, Barb Allen, Beverly Hen- cinski, Lisa Gallasso, Michelle Friedman, Third row April Henderson, Diane Wegerif, Susanne Saffran, Kim Poinsett, Laure Nelson (2) Dan Martin, (3) Phil Harts- field and Scott Kilgore (4) Jeff Lamb t a w Ddta Kappa Delta sorority was founded at Longwood College, Richmond Virginia. Our National Philanthropy is the Crippled Children ' s Home in Richmond which we support by selling Christmas seals. On the FSC campus the Kappa Delta Ladies are known for their spirit and smiles Because of this we have won many awards which include Sigma Chi Derby Day Spirit Award and past Miss Southern- Laurie McCain. If you walked through the Kappa Delta house this year, you may have heard a variety of unfamilar and strange phrases-Punk Rockers; Go Team, Go Alright!!; Major Scope-age; You ' re an 8-1 could just!; What ' s the action?? Most of all Kappa Delta is that which is good. It is beauty from within. It is the bond of sisterly love so deep that it can almost be called an emotion. Siffingleft to right-Susie Grimes, Valerie Wroten, Janet Tobin, Jill Morton, Lucy Downey, Gail White, Lori Austin, Barb Strickland, Mary Lou Celona, Susan Snoles, Alison Jakes, Phyllis Anne Jackson. Jacki Mullikin, Karen Gregory, Laurie Barnes, Laura Tolley. KneelingConnxe Piemonte. Cindy Dietrich, Joy Rattman, Susan McMillen, Jessica Wilson, Tammy Robinson, Sue Pollard, Kam Blackburn, Jamie Sowers. Cathy Christos, Debi Barker. Sherrie Crane, Cindra Farley, Debbie Joseph, Carla Lloyd, Susan Ritsema, Kym Aitken, Mary Dieffenworth, Nancy Holm. Back row-Sheryl Keyes, Laura Jo Ellsworth, Susan Hendrick, Mary Jane Meherg, Gloria Thompson, Susanne Saffron, Charlotte Melhorn, Elaine Lussier, Liza Minteer, Randy Moore, Sharon Granholm, Mary Bednar, Tricia Seymour, Janet Henderson, Priscilla Richardson, Laura Massamilla, Angie Mathis, Kim Brawn, Cathy White, Linda Slade. Ml (1) Debi, Cindra, and Mary, (2) Randy Moore, Mr. Leggs winner; (3) Halloween! (4) Gayle and Jackie (5) KD Officers Allison Jakes, Jill Morton, Cheryl Keyes, Lori Austin, Sharon Granholm, Tami Robinson, Karen Greg- ory m Lambda iki AfpH Lambda Chi Alpha is a group of unique individuals who work togeth- er as a brotherhood. If one word can describe Lambda Chi, it is " diversity. " We at Lambda Chi are proud to be in a brotherhood that is probably the most diversified fraternity on campus. There is no " typical " Lambda Chi brother. There are no stereotypes you must fit into in order to become a Lambda Chi brother. All the way from music to science, from citrus to political science, from student government and the athletic field to the school newspaper, from the great parties to the unforgettable mornings after, Lambda Chi encom- passes the total college experience. Lambda Chi is the fraternity of honest friendship. Our fraternity is different from most in that when you decide to join, you do not go through a period of an inferior status as a pledge, but rather, you become an associate member with all the rights and privileges of a brother. We at Lambda Chi Alpha like to think of ourselves as a diversified brotherhood. A A r Kneeling 1-r Austin Merritt, Tim Few, Keith Bolin, Craig Cates, Brian Strand, Craig Clndinen, John Fisher, Bill Arnold, Standing! am Propst, Robin Pinder, Duane Wensel, Randy Pease, Pepper Pucket, Ed Fogh, Dallas Edwards. Dan Hermany, Ed Rodriguez. David Knowles, Yutaro Iwamura, Jack Williams, Todd Schimdt, " Tfe Ku " I ' ll be a lady, and I ' ll be a Phi Mu You ' ll know who I am by the pin that I wear, And if you are a Phi Mu I ' ll love you as a sister Forever the Bond will we share. " Phi Mu has meaning so difficult to verbalize, so easy to possess, and so lasting in its nature, that only a Phi Mu knows its spirit. Through the common bond between us, our friend- ship continues through good and bad weather. All our activi- ties are geared from Fraternity Information to fun and frolics. Late nites in the lobby are always entertaining, and teachi ng everyone how to do " The Rock " and " The Time Warp " can prove to be dangerous. Each Phi Mu has her own special place in our group and when one is missing, things just don ' t seem the same. Phi Mu means being loved for yourself because you ' re special. We are all individuals striving to achieve com- mon goals. Phi Mu means never having to worry that you ' ll be alone; a sister is always there when you need her. Phi Mu means down-to-earth fun girls who don ' t know the word " fake. " Come share it with us for one day, and we promise you, you ' ll always come back for more! First row Marilyn Whitehead. Allison Parks, Kathleen Malloy, Nancy Konsler, Jennie Lane. Jennifer Bruce, Karen Ring Second row Dana Arnell, Cheryl Neff. Lucy Huston. Laura Hale, Shelly Harrison, Valerie Hockgraver, Teresa Gordon, Marie Higgins, Carol Mullen. Lisa Seehafer Third row Georgie Mason, Tami Bowring, Annette Mead, Vicki Rice, Sue Bischoff, Dianne Lindgren, Carol Fleming, Diane Dierk, Leigh West m ftTMHBJ 1) Phi Mu Big Brothers 1-r Darrell Zoller, Alan Pex, Billy Brunson, Austin Merritt, Second row Kevin O ' Leary, Bill Phillips, Joe Halter, Jim Kazanecki, Scott Kilgore, Frank House, Tim Moore, (2) Halloween, (3) The Ban- ner, (4) Mr. Legs contestants The Pike brothers names are not in order: Gary Wagner, Chris Capone, Chris Gompers, Briane Kramer, Eric Oupert, Dave Cook, George Sechrist, Larry Vignola, Tad Weeks, David Hickman, Walt Gruger, William Newton, Whit Meisaac, Larry Hart, Chip Stacconie, Steve Costila. Chuck Forest, Jim Northrup, Jamie Knox, Jeff Scheen, Jeff Dabin, Bill Glode. Todd Cunninsbey, John Dolan, Ron Wonder, Huck Huckebee, Chuck Cams, Joe Falls. Frank Spanosa, Gary George m ■ H iMiiir » ♦ . « » • ft i awa fni Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity was founded in 1904 in Charlotte, North Carolina. The FSC Chapter received its Beta Beta Chapter in 1948. Pi Kappa Phi adheres to the ideas and actions exemplified by the Chapter Founders-Wilber Fogarty, Timmy Mixon and Benjamin Kroag. Pi Kappa Phi prided itself scholastically, socially and athletically. The chapter symbols are the totem pole and lamp of knowledge. The 1980-81 Pi Kapps would like to give special thanks to our sweetheart Lisa Conser, Mom Brotherton, Keith, Dr. Cook, and all the graduating seniors who upheld the traditions of Pi Kappa Phi and instilled that tradition in all they do. Go Pi Kapp!! 1st rouAjohn Matz, Jim Harris, Phil leler, Brent Sears, Scott Allen, John Watt. Bill Ross 2nd row-Dean O ' Neal, L.sa Conser. Bill Geeslin. Mom Brotherton Dr Cook Larry Wynn, John Clark, Lee Clemmer. 3rd roivjim Mediate, Scott Brockmen. Jack Bates. Jeff Rothwell. Dave Sardinha, Paul Stiff. Jeff Larson, Brad Cluxton. ' tt u 1) Julie Clements, 2) Sweetheart Lisa Conser, 3) Little Sisters of Pi Kappa Phi-Front row 1-r-Julei Clements, Linda Garver, Robin Achille, Holly Alexander, Janet Feagle, Lisa Conser, Ellen Trucinbraun, Debbie Dorsey; 2nd row-Maureen Merrigan, Cynthia Hughes, Morgan Laur, Missy Lee, Beth Simmons, Heather Patten, Su- zanne Ferris, Jennifer Johnson; 3rd row-Meg Mall, Kathy Woodford, Ginny Rosevere, Darlene Ric Joyce Tiberio, Jody Roskosh, 4) Front row l-r-Jeff Rothwell, John Clark, 2nd roiv-Scott Brockman, Dar- ene Riccio, Brad Cluxton, 5) Bill Ross, Lee Clemmer and Jack Bates at Flag Football intramurals. m » •• jictma Alpha tmifc Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded March 9, 1956 at the University of Alabama. It has grown through the years to become the country ' s largest national fraternity with over 185,000 initiates. SAE is proud to have 186 chapters in 46 states, all of which are guided by the first national headquarters of any fraternity in Evanston, Illinios. At Florida Southern, the Florida Gamma Chapter brothers can be found working together for common goals which are good times and the persistence of SAE ' s high ideals. At night it ' s Sou ' s, Big G ' s apartment, Allen ' s, A.T.L., Invaders, ooosh where?? In sports, Nautilus emerges, bold leadership of coach " Woody Hayes " Swindell and undefeated B-League football. SAE is our gal Becky-Winky ' s Chicken and great little sisters and the best rush parties. " Of course, being who we are " , the very best always. Phi Alpha. Sitting left Keith Kovach, Sitting right Craig Peterson Sitting Center Becky Winkler, Back row-Man Dorrill, Tim Murphy, Vince Spagnoletto, Ward Stephens, Jirr, Welch, Steve Benett. Tim Oak Middle roiv-Mark Munson, Scott MacEwen, Carlos Seoane, Bob Jagger, Bill White Front row Oaig Kumpf. Tony Laggiano, Knil Kniskern, John Anderson, Marty Kidwell, Dave Cain, Peter Battaglia m ■ ■ ■■■Hi u (1) The sunglasses, (2) The SAE Seniors l-r Tony Cag- giano, Alan Dorrill, John Anderson, Steve Benett, Dave Cain, Becky Winkler (sweetheart), (3) Carlos, (4) Bill White and pal. m » s, ww a 1 After twenty years at FSC the Epsilon Sigma chapter of Sigma Chi is faring well. Thirty-six returning brothers retained the status of largest among the college ' s male Fraternal organizations. Intramural excel- lence continued as more championship plaques were added to the vast collection from the 78-79 and 79-80 " All Sports Champion " years. Derby Week, a national Sig Philantropy involving the sororities, freshman, women, and Independent women was successful as well as enjoyable! With great pleasure a few more beauties joined the little sister ranks. A strong push for house improvements was gradually brought about with progress in many areas. Most significantly, a diversi- fied brotherhood has made itself known throughout campus in a wide array of activities and looked forward to a rewarding future. In Hoc Signo Vinces. Sitting left to right Scott Pryor, Jose ' Ortiz, Carson Thorne, Jamie Eaton, Mark Eady, John Lewis, Matt Crackel, Jack Conway, Phil Bayne, Brad Uhrmann. Jeff Hearn, Rick Burnette, Jose ' Gaona, Joe Ferrucci, Ward Michales Standing left to rightRob Burnette, Doug Lego, Bob Christian, Richard Petry, Pat Hart, Glynn Taylor, Albert Stevens, Jim Truitt, Greg Gregory, Kelly Nocco, Tad Wolfe, David Soviak. Standing 2nd row-iohn Lett, Jim Gaiser, Bill Swmdel, David Pyms, Chet Authur, Blake Guiles, Greg Snell, Greg Auz, Jeff Ayelett, Bill Shea, Steve Struck. m T (1) Sigma chi Little Sisters l-r First row Donna Wood Maria Arana, Christina Miles, Valerie Hartzog, Marie Teran, Leslie Hayworth, Janet Elliott (sweetheart) Tem pie Thomas, Gretchen Johnson, Lisa Anne Freeman Donna Parkman. Dianna Wood, Chris Rapp, Second row Denise Wolfe, Jamie Sowers, Rebecca Martinez Adrienne Evans, Susan Flight, Cathy Woerner, Donna Ruth Osborne, Elaine Hall, Third row Laurie Struck Kathy White, Kim Wyrick, Barb Scheer, Kim Brawn Cindy Gibbs, Emily Griffith, Ellen Jordan, Karen Shack leford, Evan Logan, Susan Tonn, Anabel Teran, Debbit Bauer, (2) The Sigma Chi vollyball team l-r Rob Bur nette, Rick Burnette, Jose Ortiz, Second row Jack Con way, Matt Crackle, Blake Guiles, Third row John Lett Greg Auz (3) Our sweetheart Janet (4) Blake and Jim m ■ • T tvtifori 7 Hi Dad, Well, I ' m having a pretty good time here at FSC. I won ' t say anything about the food, but otherwise everything is fine. I ' ve met some interesting people too. One of my freshman friends took me over to a frat house, the Sig Ep ' s. They seemed like really nice guys. It ' s like they weren ' t trying to put on a show to impress you. Anyway, I ' ve made some good friends there. I went to a party of theirs. It was called POLYNESIAN. They fix up their house and have all kinds of food. They really put in a lot of work! They do it every year to celebrate their anniversary, and all of their alumni come back. The guys get pretty wild sometimes, but they keep their grades up. I think they were the second highest among the frats last year. Anyway, the guys are really O.K. Most of them have strange nicknames. There ' s Notm, Yogi, Yukon, Might Mo, and BRAM to name a few. Nobody, except just a few, know what they mean. There ' s always some conspir- acy going on in the house. Well, I could tell you a lot more, but it ' s time to go. Tell everybody at home that I said Hi! See Ya, Your Son P.S. Please send money. First row John Watkins, Jake Allman, Bill Ferguson, Dave Mowatt, Jerry Bulen, Keith Counsel, Scott Hamilton, Fred Schmaulche, Bobby Kramig. Second row Dan Halili, Bruce Farlow, Dave Lawe, John Nemjo. Kent Hobart, Third row Roger Finch, Ray Faubian, Rick Holmes, Kip Stewart, Bill Reynolds, Randy Knight, Tree Tom Wallis, Kip Ingle, m 1) Sweetheart Mary Ellen Mazzanti. (2) David Rogers (3) Sig Ep Little Sisters Front Linn Warfield, First row Pat Ware, Maria Oliver, Donna Jensen, Dawn Kim- brough, Beverly Taylor, Sandy Hendren, Karen Schuetz, Nancy Beth Rucks, Becky Parker, Second row Jenny Brown, Bobbie Brown, Third row Ronda Epler, Joy Rattman, Carla Lloyd, Diane Renninger, Elaine Lussier, Fourth row Lisa Dismuke, Suzanne Wilcox, Ski Eicher, Tree Jackie Mullikin, Peta Simons, (4) Randy Knight m + lau l awa Cpiio Tau Kappa Epsilon, the largest social fraternity in the world with over 300 active chapters, came to Florida Southern in 1947 when the Jones House on Lake Hollingsworth became Beta Tau Chapter of TKE. Our chapter received the " top Teke chapter award " for small colleges in 1973. TKE is founded on the belief that the three essential elements for meaningful fraternal relations are love, charity, and es- teem. Our Motto " Tke is for life " reflects not only the friendships that often last a lifetime, but also a spirit of charity through fund raisers for St. Judes Childrens Hospital such as our " Ski for Life! " . The 1980-81 edition of Beta Tau will fondly remember our incredi- ble sweetheart Linda Baas and Mom Chisolm for their uncountable contributions and love for the brotherhood and our little sisters for all the help they have given us. It will also be hard to forget: Luau, RCB, Busch Gardens, Fat Daddy, Ernie ' s party and raft christening, Armory, any and all DAV ' s, no names, Big Red, Troll Patrol, T.V. Committee, Miss Piggy and good sense. Good luck seniors - get a job! Kneeling Mark Peterson, Matt Richards, Chris Calabrese, John Ficarra, John Mattews, Chuck Kl.en, Alan Belcher, Dean Sasek, Second row Hal Robbins, John Ayers, Gregg Christensen, Chris Johns Brett Wells, Dave Smith. Jeff Leonard, Mark Hanisee, Jeff Tutan, Jeff Ferguson, Dave Nourse, Dave Gibson, Third row Jerry Jordan, Mark Otlewski, Lenny Slider, Dave Erickson m 1) Housemother and Sweethearts. 2) John Mathews, 3) TKE Little Sisters l-r First row Mary Beth Miller, Liz Moore. Linda Baas Sweetheart, Lynn Mickler. Jill Pick- ett, Second row Nancy Hunter, Patricia Michell, Martha Huber, Lorraine Drake, Betsy Kirkland, Suzzane Con- nors, Cindy Moruillo, Third row Mom Chisolm, Donna Maneggia, Rosalie Robbins, Mary Creeyan, Sylvia Penty, Kathy Alter, Fourth row Lori Fogel, Ann Moss, Lauren Wilemon, Liz Miller, Carmen Morejon, Corinne Prindiville. Sara Smelty, 5)The houseboat, 6) The dock A ' « % « t TlBnlf tr iWW i » £. 1 wm ' - ' 4 ' m 11 1 1 lit JVTliMl 1 lliil V wmm ' -m nfe !f " mb - t i Tl -iMk, ; , Ht m i V inlv ? ' ■ •, | v A ■ KN V " 115? .: -. ' 1 " t 1 Ifr " o LA! uxcta id i ie to Building 12, better known as Motel Theta Chi. When ! into our Chapter Room, prepare yourself for the cavelike losphere that the stalactites present. Due to the darkness of the cave one must be careful as not to spill a spitoon left by the B.A.C.C. the oldest collegiate chewing club in America. If you look closely at the walls you ' ll see the pictures of our lovely sweethearts and great little sisters. Once stepping out of the Cave you will enter the game ro om full of plaques and trophies. In keeping with TRADITION we have BACK- TO-BACK Football Championships to reflect on. Moving upward to the second floor, commonly known as the BON- EYARD, where events such as hostage parties and times of deliberation of deciding about the Dance-A-Thon that provided FSC with the score- board on Pipkin Field, have taken place. Be careful not to awaken Miz or Mazz in fear that they may send the Dell family upon you. If you make it, the third floor provides numerous obstacles to confront such as B.J. ' s room, Snuggy ' s Bat, Rip ' s French Punk Rock, and most desper- ately trying to avoid being cutted by Weaver. Heading up to HEAVEN, the fourth floor, one may crash into a Slapping Springsteen Party where you may Space-out of be Sacked by the Doctor. Now that you have dropped in and completed your journey through the Time Tun- nel, you may enjoy watching Bonair cheerleading his partner, Freddy, at bat against V-Styne and Tucker in an aggressive Wiffle Ball game with Mom Covington yoo-hooing everybody on. It ' s been 35 years since the May 4th founding of this chapter and things have never changed, and that ' s the way we like it. ■BH S fr ngGeorge Weekly, Willie Merchant, Leo Bessette, Dave Liddle, Standing-Kevin Weaver, Chuck Crandall, Reggie Greco Scott Gudzak Brad Rice, Mike Piatnik, Fred Miller. Pete Rufner, On Wall-Tom Waddell, Jeff Mazzamoro, Randy Pack. Todd Cowill, George Ferris, Glen Lafler ' Jerry Vanderstein, Tom Moriarty, Chip Clark. m 1) Theta Chi Little Sisters First row Jackie Corcoran, Amy Quist, Susann Mattox, Sandy Estep, Ellen Ed- wards, Daryl Meyer, Betsy Racht, Gin Grey, Carol Kistler, Lisa Fitzmaurice; Second row-Maryann Hall, Jane Catterius, Debbie Dietzen, Carolyn Landry, Gaye Bua, Kerry Krajicek, Jill Tutan, Kathy Holwell, Karen Grant, Barb McCarter, Bonnie McCarter; 2) Theta Chi Seniors First row-Mike Piatnik, Dave Little, Reggie Greco, Leo Bessette, Willie Merchant; Second row- Tracy Reiff, Chuck Crandell, Randy Pack, Chip Clark, Glen Leferber, Scott Gaudzak, 3) Miz and his animal, 4) Leo Bessette and Linn Warfield, 5) Fred Miller and his friend at Big Brother Olympics. t » Lcta iau a(vda 9 Zeta Tau Alpha is a group of 55; we share the laughter, the smiles, and the tears of our college years — we share them together. Whether we are playing intramural sports or serenading our sweetheart David Rogers, we know we are joined by a common bond — Zeta Tau Alpha. This year we raised money for our national philanthropic, the National Association for Retarded Citizens, by selling pictures taken with Santa Claus. Thanks Greg and Dave! We also kept Diana away from the phone whenever possible. Auz was never actually de-big brothered by then again, it ' s only Greg (and he ' s our Mr. Legs). Mary Ellen and Amy had a good year and a great time being J.A. ' s Maybe Mums might like to get off her crutches. Mindy finally got to have a candlelight! As for the pledges, ya ' ll are the best and the SAPiest. Remember always — " The foundation precept of Zeta Tau Alpha was Love, the greatest of all things. " 1st row-JoAnn Conn, Hollie Keating, Mary Kay Czajka, Liz Shafer, Jan Campbell, Marybeth Federico, Kathryn Hedgecock, Kim Collins, Bobbie Brown, Amy DuBois, Diane Renninger, Jean Vollman, Denise Sanscrainte, Lissa Lagoni; 2nd row-Vicky Anderson, Beverly Hencinski, Suzanne Elbon, Denise Stroud, Rhonda Nea], Debbie Trombley, Lenor Eicher, Marry Ellen Mazzanti, Kim Mielke, Maggie Seelbach, Lois Montgomery, Chris Parker, Linda Cleary, Karen Schuetz, Elaine Hall, Janet Sawyer; 3rd row-Gale Strain, Natasha Cline, Laura Williams, Suzanne Hardy, Marti Hill, Julie Pfaender; 4th row-Heather Hough, Laura Johnson, Kitty Henderson, Karen Compton; Tree and standing-Nancy Beth Rucks, Michelle Friedman, Susie Hall, Sue Service, Frances Francisco, Carol Walker, Beth Carter, Karen Porter, Diana Potochney, Cindy MacAulay, Kathy Gluth, Linda Meenan, Karla Stevens, Mum ' s crutches 1 1) Jim Davis and Denise Stroud; 2) Chuck Vilushis; 3) Griff Jones, Walt Vaughn, Hollie Keating, Ed Hecker; 4) Mary Ellen Mazzanti and our Sweetheart David Rog- ers; 5) Gale Strain; 6) Jean Vollman; 7) Our Big Broth- T jntcrfrdcrnitif iouncii JanddUnk U ounci i The Interfratemity Council and Panhellenic Council are composed of representa- tives from each of the fraternities and sororities who govern Greek activities and act as liasons between the administration and the fraternities and sororities. They deal with freshmen rush and are involved with fraternity walk-through and sorority open houses. The two councils participate in many fun but worthwhile activities throughout the college year. They hold all-pledge class car washes, ice cream socials and teas; they choose members for the Greek Hall of Fame, work together on special projects such as the Big Brothers ' Olympics, and sponsor rush counseling. In addition, the Interfratemity Council and Panhellenic Council provide assis- tance and counseling for Greeks who are called to appear before the campus judicial board. 1) SAE Tony Caggiano lifts the winner in victory; 2) Singing at the Ice Cream Social; 3) Steve Ochsner and Keith Hulbert help others during the Big Brother Olym- pics; 4) Sorority bid day. m TILLIE ' S We Redkinize Your Problem Hair 3825 S. Florida Ave. Suite 1 Lakeland, FL 33803 ■•;■■. x ■. ' ' ■ Sweat, exhaustion, pain. Pushing yourself to the limits of physical ability. Testing your- self not merely for yourself, but for the team, the coach, the crowd, the future. The ski slices the water, the ball falls into the right place, the foot flies its fastest yet. Ev- eryone knows what it ' s like to cheer on a winner, but only the athlete knows the feel- ing of being one. The coach has told him all he can, the fans have wished him luck, the team- mates pat his back — but when the athlete ' s hands do something to bring the crowd to its feet, every muscle tingles and the moment is his own. Of course, there are times, too, when hamstrings pull, or fingers slip, and the whole arena collapses in disappointment. Who else but an athlete trained for endur- ance could endure the physical pain of trying too hard and succeeding, and the mental pain of being the one to throw the game away? It ' s all in the name of a dream dis- guised as a tournament bid, an Ail-American placing, the demolishing of a rival team. And who else but a dreamer could push himself so hard? SPORTS T With three seasons of soccer play behind him here at Southern, senior Phil Ciminello had a lot to say about the statu s of the team this year. " We ' ve got a lot of good freshmen on this year ' s team that ' ll be seeing a lot of play next year. Within two to three years the team should go far, possibly even to win the Conference. " The soccer Mocs received a new assistant coach, Sam Snow, this fall. " Sam ' s very skill- ful and knowledgeable as coach, " said Ci- minello. " He ' s worked very hard to improve the team. He ' s changed the line-up as far as our game style, our conditioning, and a new positive attitude. He tried to build up the sense of belonging to a team, rather than just 11 guys in the same-colored uniform out on the field at the same time. " Ciminello also said that Snow has a genu- ine concern for the players. " He cares about our well-being as people. He has worked hard to get along with the players, and he is open to criticism whether it be about the team, the players, or himself. " The team holds sessions after each game for com- ments, both good and negative. " The coach comments, too, about his mistakes he has made as a coach. He admits what he ' s learned and hopes that we ' ll learn from our mistakes, too. " " Physically, " said Ciminello, " soccer is one of the most demanding sports, second only to hockey. The students don ' t appreci- ate the amount of conditioning and physical " Physically, Its One Of The Most Demanding Sports. ' UMMIT " " ability and determination needed to play 90 minutes of soccer. In the average 90-minute game, a typical player runs about eight to ten miles and is subject to all kinds of tack- les. He gets knocked down constantly. With so many injuries, most players have to play taped the whole time. And the fans also don ' t see the internal bleeding, which usually clears after a couple days, " he said. " But the general public doesn ' t appreciate the determination of the players to represent the school the best they can. " Although Ciminello believes the sport now has the youth, determination, coaching skills, and fundamental athletic ability need- ed to succeed, he feels the team is not given due recognition. " Soccer ' s treated second- rate. The intramurals program takes prece- dence over the soccer program, which is competing on an intercollegiate level. Now that we have a good coach, we run the risk of losing him by not according him the re- spect he deserves. The team has been moved out of our locker room twice to make space for more major sports. If the school would like to promote the soccer program, they are not doing it the way they should. " 1) Mocs battle it out; 2) keeping up; 3) Off the ground; 4) Mary Ellen Mazzanti; 5) Walt Priebe; 6) ex-Moc Dave Elliot; 7) another goal; 8) head shot Within 2-3 Years, They Should Go Far. " £ 9 : ft $» ' •V.V.V Yd i V m T tt 1HMII ■ L K 1 - ' ! i 1 1 ' u -- u " It ' JW P " IK " The Team Has Been Reborn With New Interest. 1 ■Kramig Bobby Kramig, a junior in his third year of playing the goalie position for the Mocs, had good things to say of assistant coach Sam Snow, too. " Sam did a good job of coming in with some good players but without any spe- cial talents, and building, up a team. He taught us a lot, after coming into a difficult situation. He ' s added some enthusiasm, " said Kramig. With a fairly young team, Kramig feels it could have been a lot harder to build unity. " With a new coach, some new players, a new interest, the soccer program is being reborn and rebuilt. Sam ' s aiming toward building a good program for the future. There are ten freshmen on the team, five of whom start usually. They ' re very inexperi- enced. All of them played in high school, but it ' s hard to get so many different types of training together to form a whole team. Two senior players will be leaving next semester, and the young team will be more qualified to fill those gaps next year. " He agreed with Ciminello that the soccer program is the least supported in the school. " It always has been in the past. There defi- nitely was more support this year than last year, but it still receives relatively little. We can ' t recruit quality players unless we offer them something and let them know we ' re ft ' We ' ve Learned A Lot For Next Year ' s Squad. " -Kramig here. There has been almost no recruiting effort in the past, and we ' ve waited until the students have arrived before finding out who are soccer players. Sam has been recruiting heavily, sending out many letters. I see noth- ing but good things ahead for getting the team together. The team is close now, and we ' ve had no problems at all. " Although the final soccer record stays at 5-8, Kramig said, " The season may not have been successful win-loss-wise, but we have had a good time playing, and we ' ve learned a lot to prepare us for next year ' s squad. " Kramig learned of his soccer talents in high school, when the goalie was injured and the school coach put Kramig in as an emer- gency replacement. While proving his worth to his high school team and coach, Kramig was named to many all-star teams. Here at Florida Southern, Kramig made the varsity squad as a freshman playing in the back-up goalkeeper position. In his first full year as starter, Kramig feels that " I have not been consistent this season in my play. It seems like I play well in a game, but two days later, I have a bad performance. " 1) Kicking the ball; 2) Bumping heads; 3) Facing the net; 4) Confrontation; 5) Headshot A Christmas wish for the Lady Moccasins came true. The team received a bid to at- tend the AIAW Division II Nationals in mid- December, held in Northridge, California. Part of the team ' s successes which brought them the bid was the State Tourna- ment hosted by FSC in November. Senior Tami McGinty said of having Southern host the games, " I love home games because of the student body support. The support they give us is great! " Team captain Toni Woods agreed with that. " Having the fans there gets me psyched and intimidates the other team. We need the fans there. " A total of 23 volleyball teams from all over the state came to Southern in an exhibi- tion of the finest volleyball talent in the state. Representing Southern, and holding a lot of talent themselves, are starters Denise Sanscrainte, Toni Woods, Lisa Mason, Tami McGinty, and Jean Vollman. Denise, a co- captain with Toni, holds all-state and all- region honors. Toni, a senior, is " one of our quickest players " , according to coach Lois Webb. Sindee Snow is a newer starter from Bre- vard Community College, considered by Webb to be " exciting, aggressive, and a player who does everything well. " A good defensive player, Amy Heuser is from Va- lencia Junior College. Hollie Keating is the first of three sophomores returning from last year ' s squad. Hollie is the tallest player for the Mocs and plays on the front row as the ' Having The Fans There Gets Me Psyched! " H seventh player. Mary Kay Czajka is also a returning sophomore and plays the front row as another seventh player. Linda Farber of Maryland plays as third setter. Coach Webb said Linda " adds spirit to the team. " A freshman walk-on, Beth Haslage is a good player but lacks the college exper- ience, according to Webb. Lorri Marvel is a freshman recruit, primarily a hitter. Lorri won the Most Improved Player award at Webb ' s camp last summer. Kelly Bashlor, recipient of the Most Valuable Player at the same camp, is also a freshman recruit and hitter. Bea Gonzalez, another freshman, had three years of experience playing for her high school team in Fort Lauderdale. Coach Lois Webb says of the team as a whole, " I feel that this team is the best we have had since I ' ve been here. " As of mid- November the lady Mocs had not lost to a single Division II team the entire season. The team feels they owe this successful season to supportive fans. 1) Back row: Chris Bellotto, Lissa Lagoni, managers; Lorri Marvel; Hollie Keating; Kelly Bashlor; Mary Kay Czajka; Sindee Snow; Toni Woods; Coach Lois Webb; Front row Denise Sanscrainte. Amy Heuser; Jean Voll- man; Linda Hesher; Bea Gonzalez; Tami McGinty; Beth Haslage; and Lisa Mason. 2) Mocs at the net; 3) Sindee Snow; 4) Denise Sanscrainte; 5) Jean and Denise; 6) Sindee and Denise; 7) Kelly Bashlor ' The Team ' s The Best Since I ' ve Been Here. " A -T. M " Stata ' s An Outstanding Skiier And Instructor. " Florida Southern ' s skiicrs started their season off right when the men ' s team placed first and the women took second place at the Lake Whippoorwill Tournament in Orlando. The tournament was hosted by the Universi- ty of Centra! Florida. The leading men ' s team consists of: president Tommy Ingram, Curt Geyer and Tom Usher in their third, year of FSC skiing, senior skiiers Jon Wreede and Brian Mollet, and David Golly and Eric Cokee. The men ' s team, defending champions in the national collegiate tourna- ment, co-hosted the tournament at Grove- land in October. The goal of the team this year was to participate in the regionals in the spring and to qualify for nationals as a team. Coach Linda Stata arranged this year for the start of a meet between Rollins, Southern, and North Louisianna University, which Curt Geyer spoke highly of. With the guidance of Athletic Director Hal Smeltzly, Stata was hoping for Intercollegiate waterskiing, to be sanctioned by the NCAA. Tom Ingram, a skiier since the age of 12, is ranked as Florida ' s number one trick and slalom skiier. The FSC team as a whole is ranked third in the nation. A part of the team ' s success as well as the men ' s rankings is credited to Ingram. He said his ability is due to continuous practice and to the talents of Coach Linda Stata. " She is one of the best in the country, ' he said. " We ' re like a family — skiing is a joint effort. Geyer " She is an outstanding skier and instructor. " Ingram has worked two summers for Or- lando ' s Sea World, as well as the park in Ohio. He performs in the ski show with jumps, pyramids, doubles, and some bare- foot skiing. Geyer has performed at Sea World as well and says that his FSC experience helped him to find employment there. " I do show skiing. We ' re considered professional water-skiiers there. We perform in theme shows. It ' s still thrilling and a great feeling to ski before the crowds. " Geyer said his experiences with the ski team have been a lot of fun. " Tournament skiing here is great. The people are so close and we have good times. When we travel away, we spend the weekend doing things together. We critique each other ' s style, too, to help each other out. Even when we com- pete against other schools, the skiiers give you pointers. Skiing is a joint effort. Even when you meet people from all over at tour- naments, skiiers have a common interest and seem to get along well. " " Coach Stata, " said Geyer, " takes care of all us. She teaches us skiing, everything about skills we need. You name it - she ' s done it. She ' s put in hours of time. " 1) FSC ski team; 2) Slicing the water; 3) skiier silhouet- ted; 4) Moc skiier on Lake Hollingsworth at dusk. M w Senior reserve Cesar Odio and junior cen- ter John Ebeling were selected as co-cap- tains for the 1980-81 basketball season by their teammates. Odio, from Miami, is the veteran of the team. He has averaged 3.5 points per game in his three years already completed with the Mocs. Ebeling, a third-team All-American selec- tion in the NCAA Division II last year, com- pleted his 1,000th point on December 5 in a game against Samford. The Trenton, New Jersey, native led his team in scoring (17 ppg) and rebounding (98) last year while breaking the school record for field goal per- centage (64.3%). Moc coach Hal Wissel said that the selec- tion of co-captains, a first in his four seasons at FSC, will be beneficial to the team be- cause one is a starter and the other a re- serve. " I ' ve always played the same six or seven men through the course of a season, " said the 1980 Division II Coach of the Year. " But this year I may go with two teams of five. There ' s not much to choose between our sixth and tenth man. This will give us a captain on each team. " Wissel said that he was very pleased with the selection of the co-captains. " Ebeling has earned the respect of his teammates with his outstanding ability. Odio is respected be- cause he gets the most out of his ability. He ' s been our most inspirational player. Both are " Odio has been our most inspirational player. ■M extremely hard workers. They kill each oth- er in practice. " John Ebeling, the 68 " center for the Mocs, has been termed " a nice guy trying to make it through college who hopes to play professional basketball. " And if his past re- cord is anything to go by, Ebeling should have no problems. He said this year that he wants to " win the national championship and be all-American, first-team. " John grew up in Trenton, the third of five children. He began playing basketball in the ninth grade. It " was a way of getting my parents ' attention, at first, " he said. " Then it just became my favorite pastime. " He also played football, was on the track team, and ran cross-country. When he reached high school, " because I always was the tallest guy in school " , he got " drafted " by the basketball coach to play on the team. Three years ago he was spotted by a contact of coach Hal Wissel. After debating on sev- eral schools, John signed for a scholarship at Florida Southern and became a part of the team he now calls " the tightest team in the world. " A physical education major, John plans to coach basketball on the high school or col- lege level if he doesn ' t go pro. Before he can reach these goals, however, he still has one year of play under Coach Wissel to com- plete. " We ' ve got the tightest team in the world ' Ebeling T " Benji Bowman has impressed everyone with his leadership. " At the start of this year ' s season, people were saying this would be a tough season for the Mocs. With the loss of last year ' s point guard Kurt Alston as well as a third-place finish in the national championship last year, the Moccasins had a lot to live up to. Could they follow up on last year ' s impressive 28-5 record? " This year ' s team has the possibility of being better than last year ' s, " said Brian Radon, one of two third-year players, early in the season. " It all depends on one thing: who we can get to take Alston ' s place. " Benji Bowman, a 5 ' 10 " freshman from the Bronx, New York, strove for this posi- tion, and began in that capacity early in the season. Averaging twelve points in high school. Bowman was selected to the all-city squad by the New York Post and to the Bronx Manhattan all-star team by the Daily News during his two previous seasons at Truman High. " Benji is the extremely strong type of player despite his size, " said Hal Wissel. " He can dunk the ball with two hands, but more importantly, has impressed everyone with his leadership ability on and off the court. " Joining Benji were starters John Ebeling, Felix Tertulien, Mike Hayes, and Brian Ra- don, returning from last year ' s starting team. Cesar Odio, Mark King, Moses Johnson, and Clide Roberson also returned to the Mocs. Newcomers Chris Dickey (Bridgeport, I ra " Coach Wissel ' s basically the reason we win so much. " Conn.) and Bobby Zipko (Wilkes Barre, Pa.) joined the Mocs this season playing the re- spective guard forward and guard positions. Dickey is a recruit from Westchester Community College and helped lead WCC to a 32-6 slate and a trip to the National Ju- Co Tournament in Kansas last year. He averaged just over 10 points per game and led the team in rebounding (17.5 per game). " Chris may be 6 ' 2 " , but he plays like 6 ' 6 " . He ' s got a 7 ' heart. He ' s our kind of play- er, " said Wissel. Zipko, a sharpshooting transfer from Semi- nole Junior College, stands 6 ' 5 " and could provide the capable outside shooting that was often missing last season. " Zipko is the best outside shooter we ' ve had since Drew Tucker, " said Wissel, referring to the team captain of two seasons past.q Radon said he felt no pressure in the having to live up to last year ' s successes. " It ' s hard to make a distinction between the pressure put on you by others and the pressure you put on your- self, but I feel no pressure. " The team believes, though, that Wissel will know exactly what they need. " He ' s the greatest, " said Radon. " He ' s a great funda- mentals coach and provides a confident at- mosphere for us. He ' s basically the reason we win so much. " He also said: " He ' s a stickler; he goes by all the rules. He ' d never do anything to hurt the school, the players, or himself. He ' s invaluable. " Despite being a young team with only three returning starters, and having begun the season later than most schools, the Lady Mocs basketball team blended together and had a strong season. Team manager Lissa Lagoni said the team ' s five freshman players " are really bubbly. They ' re the life of the team; they keep everybody going. " The team really worked together, better than most, and got along well this season. While most schools began playing in Christmas tournaments, FSC didn ' t begin play until the first part of January. Leading into the state tourney at Bethune-Cookman in Daytona Beach, the Division 2 Lady Mocs were seeded sixth, with comDetitor Stetson ranked number one. University of Central Florida and University of Tampa remained close rivals for the Mocs and kept them hopping. A highlight of the season was Monday, February 9 when the Lady Mocs surprised the number two-seeded University of Tampa Spartans and beat them 75-64. Throughout the season the Lady Mocs kept high weekly rankings. Known as the Dunkel system, coaches called in statistics of their top players and game scores each week to accumulate points for their teams and thus determine the weekly rankings. Playing in their last season for the Lady Mocs were senior starters Denise San- scrainte and Sue Kirkwood. Denise Sanscrainte, a senior forward from Pompano Beach, was a fourth year starter cvD T r The team really worked together! -Lagoni ' I this year, and was the squad ' s Most Valuable Player in the 1977-78 and 1978-79 seasons. She was All-State last year, and again led the team with high-scoring. She was also instru- mental in leading the Lady Mocs volleyball team to the national volleyball championa- hip finals this year. Besides playing volley- ball, basketball, and softball, Denise was a spring education intern this year. Senior forward Sue Kirkwood, from St. Petersburg was also a returning fourth-year starter. As co-captain last season, she held the school record for most points in a single game with 35 points, and was the 1978-79 MVP. She was also an education intern this spring. Lisa Mason was a sophomore forward from Largo, who had an excellent season her freshman year, and an equally strong record this year. Lisa remained a dean ' s list scholar this year, and Coach Webb de- scribed her as strong, quick and intense. She was also an outstanding member of the vol- leyball team. Transfers Debbie Crocker, a junior center from Miami, and Sindee Snow, a sophomore guard from Titusville, were both strong play- ers during the Mocs season. Sindee was also a volleyball player with the Lady Mocs this year. The five freshman players included Lou Shultz from Lakeland, Kathy Montgom- ery from Seminole, Jody Kay from Largo, Robin Rosemeier from Hilliard, Ohio, and Lorri Marvel from Winter Springs. Lady Mocs beat Tampa Spartans, 75-64 ■■■■■■■■■■■ a We are a new kind of team this year. " Florida Southern ' s baseball team took their first trip out-of-state to the University of North Carolina at Chap- el Hill in October. " We ' ve never taken thi s type of trip in the fall be- fore. It ' s good experience for the players and we ' re doing it at a minimal cost to the college, " said Moc baseball coach Joe Arnold. Arnold said that North Carolina provided the team with room and board as well as meals. The Mocs defeated the Tarheels 17-7 in the first of the four-game series, and trailed 2-1 in the fifth inning during another of the games. " I was pleased with the trip and the players even though we won only one game Bob Gendron and Steve Watson pitched well, and Don Koch has a good offensive series, " said Ar- nold. Arnold was very optimistic at the start of this season " This year will be one for rebuilding, " said the head coach. " We are a new kind of team. " The team started the fall with 85 players vying for spots on the roster. Additional cuts reduced the teams to about 24 varsity players and 20-22 junior varsity players. With junior college transfers and many fresh- man possibilities, Arnold had a right to be optimistic. This year ' s team depended heavily upon defense to get the Mocs into the tournament schedule. Arnold anticipated a strong pitching staff. The staff would be led by Steve Watson, a transfer from Manatee Jr. Col- lege. Watson was an all-state pitcher last year. Perform- ing well this fall was another transfer, Bob Gendron from Miami-Dade North. Arnold said, " Gendron consis- tently keeps the club in the game, and keeps the game always close. " Ml " There ' s no telling who could be the most improved player this fall. Arnold 1) The 1980-81 Baseball Mocs (more or less); 2) Mike Piatnik; Team Photo-lst row-Richie Drago, Richie De- Vincenzo, Sam Comppers, James Chism, Jim Jones, John Weller, David Lowe, Tom Locke; 2nd row-Steve Watson, Rick Daniels, Terry Kassein, Mike Piatnik, Craig Gero, Mike Tanzi, Mike MacManamon; 3rd row- Coach Mike Coombs, Coach Frank Cacciator, Jon Ni- chols, Don Koch, Mark Angelo, Mike Merians, Chris Pattsos, Joe Sickles, Jeff Sadler, Bob Gendron, Coach Chuck Anderson, Coach Joe Arnold With a less powerful offensive team this year, Arnold saw some relief in two additional transfers. Jimmy Chism and Joe Sickles were expected to be standouts both offensively and defensively. Last year ' s junior varsity team added David James, giving Arnold more optimism. Arnold called James " possibly the most improved player this fall. " Bob Cul- linan plays in the outfield and Jimmy Sabia played at second. Timmy Delph led the club in home runs in the fall. Jimmy Jones moved from second base to shortshop, filling the space left by Mike Piatnik Piatnik was out with a shoulder injury early in the season Overall, Arnold felt that this year would be a challenge and would give the club an opportunity to gain experience. M . « it ■ -V C baseball players from last year ' s squad signed with pro teams, according to head coach Joe Arnold. David Bailey, Dennis Valdes, Al Delano, John Lee, and Mike Tanzi were all drafted by pro teams. Tanzi is the only player of the five to return to play for the Mocs this year. Bailey, a senior, played first base and catcher and hit .384, including 13 home runs. Bailey signed with the New York Yan- kees ' organization. Valdes, also a senior, hit .331 with 14 home runs and played center field for the Mocs. Valdes signed with the California An- gels ' organization. Lee, a junior, played third base and hit .300. Lee signed with the Atlanta Braves ' organization. Delano signed with the New York Mets ' organization. Delano, a junior, hit .325 and played right field. Coach Arnold is naturally glad to see his players moving on so successfully, but he is concerned with the gaps they leave behind. " Losing players of their stature is going to hurt us, but we tried to recruit to fill their spots, " he said. " I ' m pleased for all of them, but losing players like all of them makes my job tougher. " Senior Mike Tanzi, who led the Moc pitch- ers in ERA last year, was drafted by the Detroit Tigers in the 32nd round. .nflTH " ih Five Mocs sign with pros; " I ' m pleased for them. -A »» Arnold ! t - ' --♦ V. , ; . . f i 0t a k a . - «tW . ' - 1) 2) 3) The Mocs winning form, 4) Sam Gomppers practicing in the batting cage; 5) The JV Team: 1st row- Jimmy Sabia, Joe Guitarri, David James, Jim Barr, Jim Hill, David Sweeney; 2nd row-Bob Cullinan, Rocko Briante. Mike Culumber, Cliff Turner, Jim Buntz, Joe Clouse, Doug Viele; 3rd row-Jim Mourno, Jeff Fillmore, Joe Morrison, Craig Rawsthorne, Eric Pratt, Alan Spears, Craig Bachar, Steve Burke, Randy Kaiser; 6) Coach Steve Nichols The JV Baseball Mocs . t i I l " We ' ll be up there with the big ones this year. " Energetically preparing for the upcoming tennis season, the men held a favorable outlook. Commenting on the men ' s team. Coach Bush mentioned that the men began practicing early in the year daily in the round-robin competition to determine the ladder Bush was enthusiastic in mentioning the team ' s sched- uled visit to the University of Florida Third Invitational in November. " All four-year colleges will be present, " said Bush. " It ' s great, the team is going to be great this year. " Several of the returning team members also shared their projections for the season. Junior Bill Jones felt confident about the year " because everyone has returned from last year and everyone is experienced with team play " Eric Dove and Tom Waddell were in agreement with Jones and looked for- ward to a " strong year. " Mark Munson looked forward to " the best season this school has ever seen. We ' ll be up there with _ S Eft ' I The FSC Men ' s Tennis Team the big ones, USF, UCF, and Rollins " The FSC men ' s tennis team did show potential for an out- standing season. Almost every starter returned from that team that last year compiled an impressive 16-9 record. Joel Martineau was expected to lead the team at the No. 1 singles position again this year with Bill Jones and Roger Bunting completing the top three slots. Jones worked hard in the off season and would be a force to be reckoned with. Senior Eric Dove was also expected to do well for the Mocs, using an aggressive style Sophomores Kal Sabie, Keith Kovach, and Chris Johns with freshmen Jim Pearson and Bob Goulet should also play well and add strength to the squad in the future. In all, the Moc tennis team seems to be improving with each new season, and this year they could have a legitimate shot at the Sunshine State Conference championship i 1 expect the new members to keep us on our toes. 1 Along with the men ' s team, the women ' s team antici- pated a fairly good season as well. Dr. Ed Jeffries, coach of the women ' s team, expressed, " Although only three members of last year ' s team have returned, the women have a good attitude and are willing to work hard. " The strategy for fall training involved two days of drilling and two days of weight training and condition- ing The remaining days were used for challenge match- es in order to develop a ladder. Coach Jeffries mentioned that " some of our women have played in two state tournaments. These tourna- ments provide the best competition available. " Commenting on the team, returning senior Karri Mann felt that " this year ' s team is comprised of new blood which should make for an interesting year. " Lea Snow mentioned the loss of three of her teammates from last year and admitted " we have a lot of work to do. " Cathy Cramer looked forward to the year ' s perfor- mance and " expect the new members to keep the returning members on our toes. " Cramer also added, " Coach Jeffries should help the team through his enthu- siasm. He wants us to do well and there is a lot of talent to draw from. " Fifteen women made up the team this year. In the first position was Cathy Cramer In the No 2 spot was Karri Mann, followed by Lea Snow as third player. Fourth was Penny Orr, fifth Eva Zwemer, sixth was Renee St. Louis. No. 7 was Mary Dieffenwierth. Eighth was Terri Sole; Ninth was Lorrie Adkisson. Tenth was Suzanne Elbon. Others were Nancy Young, Jill Noblit, Susan Davis, Mary Denvich, and Anne Coupe. Coach Jeffries said that " the girls have a good atti- tude and enjoy working, " which is essential to becoming an enthusiastic team m wmmt H HMI " This year ' s team is comprised of new blood. " JVJ- The season was scheduled to begin on January 15 and run through April. Twenty-seven matches are on the agenda, including such teams as University of Penn- sylvania, University of Virginia, and the Air Force Acad- emy of Women. Coach Jeffries said the women can look forward to a " full schedule of good teams. " Among the Division I and II teams from Florida, Florida International University (FIU), Stetson Universi- ty, and the University of Central Florida, were expected to be tough opponents Stetson University would be the site of the State Tournament, played April 23-25. Throughout the year Coach Jeffries continues his recruiting, writing letters to prospective team members. He looks forward to an exciting and prosperous season. m . ii The FSC golfers, led by Charley Matlock, prepared to defend their National Cham- pionship this year. The potential of this year ' s team is limit- less. With four returning players with Ail- American recognition and the addition of three freshmen who were high school cham- pions, the quality was plentiful. There is very little separating the top nine or ten players, giving the team depth. " The competition from the top to bottom has never been better, " said Matlock. " The courses are in good condition and the scores have been low. " All five players who represented Florida Southern in last year ' s National Champion- ship have returned. They are Tom Patri, who finished second individually, Mike Do- malske, (9th), Dave Snyder (13th), Jim Northrup, and Brian Kramer. Domalske, Snyder, and Kramer were each assessed contraversial two stroke penalties for delay of play, which resulted in Florida Southern officially finishing in second place, three strokes behind Columbus College. Coach Matlock sees the possibility of a let- down year to year in an individual sport such as golf. " In most sports, an athlete has de- fensive skills to fall back on. In golf, howev- er, a player is on the defensive all the time, and must always strive to get better. " He also says: " Our goal is simple-to be- come national champions. Hopefully, we have the players to get us to the top of the mountain. " r At " FSC has the best facilities for collegiate golf. " £ ? T ?0. The men ' s cross country team at South- ern has just completed another successful year. Dr. Ed Plowman, assistant professor of sociology, divides his time between the men ' s and women ' s teams. Jon Johnston, co-captain for the men ' s team, believes the team ' s spirit is good as a whole, " Everyone is pushing to achieve his own personal best — this helps to unify the team. " He said that the physical demands on a runner are great. " You have to keep at it every day. The guys run an average of ten miles a day to keep in practice. The girls go about six per day. Six point two miles is the usual distance for a meet. A good time is 34 minutes, but this is hard to achieve. That ' s my personal goal, though. " Johnston said he doesn ' t get nervous any- more before a meet. " Sometimes, " he said, " runners get butterflies. I got them before every meet in high school. If I find that I get nervous before a meet, I tend to run better. " 1) Jon Johnston and senior Mike Hayes; 2) Eva Magnus of the women ' s team; 3) the women ' s cross country team; 4) the men ' s team: Coach Ed Plowman, Jon Johnston, Jim Northrup, Tim Pyfer, Lisa Galasso, John Graham. Mike Hayes, and Clide Roberson. 5) Coach Plowman. ' Everyone Pushes To Achieve His Own Personal Best. " m " Cheerleading Is Dedication. 99 Sanna Sellars, captain of this year ' s cheer- leading squad, said that, although there are four new girls and five new guys, the team seems to have grown close and has come to work well together. When the girls ' tryouts ended in October, and recruitment for men on the team began, only six weeks remained until the first basketball game. " There really wasn ' t enough time to learn everything, " said Sanna. " But we ' ve learned a lot since the season began, and gotten a lot of confi- dence. Once we have the stunts learned, we can make new ones by building on them. " Practice lasts about IV2 hours a day. " Miss Clark is in charge of us this year, " she said. " She works with us on our routines. Ml But usually we spend 30 minutes on partner stunts, 30 minutes learning new cheers, and we teach the guys some of the chants so they can use the megaphones. " She said a lot of the new cheers they learn come from things the girls may have used on high school squads. " We ' ve made some of them up and learned some from cheering camp, too. " How do they manage to keep up their enthusiasm when the team may be losing? Sanna said, " It ' s just dedication. We know what the basketball team can do, but we don ' t make excuses for them if they lose. It ' s great cheering for a winning team. The guys on the cheering squad are enthusiastic. We have practices and we joke around and We Have A Good Time-That Shows In What We Do. " 3 we ' re all having fun. Since cheerleading be- gan, a lot of people have commented that we look like we ' re really enjoying ourselves out there, and that ' s important. " Sandy Estep, a junior with three years of cheering experience here at Southern, said, " It ' s great cheering for such a terrific team that wins all the time. It ' s still kind of scary, but it ' s really exciting to cheer in front of a crowd. We ' ve practiced so much more this year than in the past two years. We do more advanced pyramids and partner stunts. Donna Parkman, also in her third cheering year, said, " It ' s not hard to cheer if the team is losing, because I never look at it as if we ' re going to lose. With Wissel, I feel there ' s always a chance we ' ll come through, and we usually do. I think that if the cheerleaders feel great about what they ' re doing, then they ' ll be confident and look great out there. We have a good time and I think that shows in what we do. " 1) the cheering guys; 2) Robbin Achille; 3) Lori Milligan; 4) " Another One Bites the Dust " ; 5) Lynda Garver and Lori; 6) Sandy Estep and Chris Kokomoor; 7) Donna Parkman and Chip; 8) The girls: Donna Parkman. Lyn- da Garver, Sandy Estep. Robbin Achille. Sanna Sellars, Julie Clements, Lori Milligan, and Holly Alexander; 9) Sanna in her pompom routine. I - • " About 80 per cent of the students here, at one time or another, participate in intra- murals. Intramurals mean a lot to some peo- ple, " said Ward Stephens, student intramu- ral director for men. Stephens said that he finds his job as di- rector to be time-consuming and challenging in that he has to work with so many people. " My job consists of making sure the equip- ment is set up, that there are referees, and keeping record of the games. Basically, I inform everybody as to what is going on at the games, " said Stephens. A psychology major, Stephens was active in high school sports, participating in football and as a discus thrower on the track and field team. He said that his interest in sports has made his job more enjoyable. Working with Stephens are Dave Hick- man, intramural board director, and Brad Cluxton, assistant intramural director. " I ap- preciate the cooperation that I ' ve received not only from the players and Brad and Dave, but also from Coach Matlock, " said Stephens. FSC fields approximately 24 teams in men ' s intramurals. Activities scheduled for this year were volleyball, cross country, football, wrestling, tennis, softball, ping pong, canoeing, and foul shooting. In " A " League volleyball, Independents showed a clear advantage over SAE. The SAE players admired the Indee ' s overall bal- ance and team strength. " They ' re funda- mentally sound, and they play well togeth- er, " they said. " About 80% Of The Students Participate In Intramurals. " Stephens m But in consolation matches for the volley- ball crown, Kappa Alpha outlasted the Inde- pendents, and a KA team member was named Most Valuable Player. Luis Betan- court, KA Coach and recipient of the award, said the ingredients to success for the frater- nity were team unity and dedication. But when it came right down ot it, Sigma Chi was again one of the final two contenders, this time against Theta Chi. Tricky play, team balance and execution are credited for Sigma Chi ' s winning of the volleyball crown. Rick Burnette, Sigma Chi setter, said of the team, " We bump, set, and spike well — the things you need to do. " Theta Chi ' s man- ager Chuck Crandell said of his team ' s per- formance, " We looked tight and we weren ' t talking. We couldn ' t get calmed down and set all day. " Sigma Chi finished the season at 12-1, while Theta Chi concluded with an 8-5 mark. 1) KD Laurie Barnes puts her all into her swing in this intramural Softball game against the Independent girls; 2) AOPi Judy Klingensmith passes carefully to team mate Janet Feagle as members of Pope ' s Hopes fresh- man team watch for their chance to steal the ball; 3) It ' s anybody ' s guess whose hands the football finally landed in, in this game between the Independents and th e SAE ' s, 4) Nancy Holm guides the ball her way as Kappa Delta battles Spivey ' s AAA team in intramural women ' s soccer. Priscilla Richardson looks on, ready to help, 5) Kam Blackburn comes just a foot shy of safety, when Phi Mu Carol Fleming catches the Softball at second base; 6) A football battle broke out in this game be- tween the Independent Assasins and SAE. ' We Couldn ' t Get Calmed Down And Set All Day. " ' The Soccer Referees Have First-Hand Knowledge Of The Rules. " tf Women ' s intramurals soccer ended with final playoffs on November 12. In the play- offs first and second place were the A League Independents and the B League Zeta teams, respectively. Both teams were 5-0 for the season until the playoffs, when the Indee ' s won first place and handed Zeta their first loss, giving them a second place ranking. Third and fourth spots went to A League ' s Joseph-Reynolds I and B League ' s Allan Spivey III (AAA). Each team held a record of 4-1. Katherine Straw, faculty coordinator for Women ' s Intramurals said the season went " fairly smooth, with minimal injuries. " Be- cause of the use of two fields, one located between Ordway and Joseph-Reynolds, and the other located between the Business Of- fice and Ordway, more teams could play during scheduled times. To clarify the rules, FSC soccer team players helped with the officiating. Elaine Lussier, player on the KD soccer team, said, " This season was much better than last year ' s because the teams were aware of the rules, and because the referees had first-hand knowledge of the rules and they were enforced. " Women ' s intramural football was changed over a year ago because of too many report- ed injuries associated with the game. Soccer was substituted, but many team players and managers feel the problem of physical harm has not been relieved. The men ' s intramural board discussed the ■ ■■■i ' Everyone Should Play Intramurals, Because It ' s Fun. " -Estep possibility of switching the men ' s football as well over to soccer. The board considered the switch this year as a possible way to cut down on the number of injuries suffered during intramural football. They decided to continue the football program, in hopes that the problem could be controlled. Assasins player Walt Vaughn said, " I think guys would rather play football. They ' re more comfortable with it, and would be more familiar with the game. " Most students didn ' t see a reduction of injur- ies if the sports were switched. Dave Law said, " There would probably be more injur- ies in soccer. Most of the hackers out there, including myself, don ' t know how the game of soccer should be played. It would be a great switch for the guys who know how to play, but the majority don ' t. " 1) KD Laura Tolley swings for a hit, 2) ADPi Sandy Estep gets there too late in this game against Phi Mu. Sandy, as ADPi ' s intramurals manager, said she enjoys playing and urges everyone else to do so even if they don ' t have the talents, just because " it ' s fun " ; 3) Inde- pendent Tracy Sims picks up her pace in an afternoon Softball game. 4) It ' s up for grabs in this men ' s football game; 5) Mary Bednar runs for the base; 6) Indepen- dent Kim Lardie squints to make this hit work for her team; 7) PiKapp Jim Mediate has his eyes intent on the ball. PiKapps did well in football this year, defeating Sigma Chi, but eventually falling to the Assasins; 8) Indee Sue Kirkwood has been active in intramurals both as a player and as a referee for women ' s games; 9) Men ' s football is a popular intramural sport; 10) Keith Councill. m The Sigma Chi ' s have won the All-Sports award for the past two years, and worked hard to capture the award again this year. Jack Conway commented on the Sigma Chi success in the first semester. He said that in the volleyball season, they came in first place due to the total team effort and the excellent spiking by Greg Auz. They finished in second place in the cross-country event, with consistent runers placing sixth, ninth, twelfth, and fourteenth. Then when football rolled around, the Sigma Chi ' s had a tendency to play well against the better and more challenging teams and to have a slight let down against weaker teams. Conway said, " We didn ' t expect to do very well in football, but had hoped to advance further in the playoffs. " Runner up to Kappa Alpha in volleyball last year, but a winner this year, Sigma Chi Matt Crackel said, " We have a well-balanced team, but I admit that we are as good as anybody in the league. John Lett bolstered the team after recovering from a broken ankle he suffered during the summer. 1) Pope ' s Hopes worked hard to pull together during the softball season; 2) J-R I (J.R. ' s Hitmen) member Bonnie Lowrie seems apprehensive during a game; 3) Sigma Chi Phil Bayne prepares to leave base while his opponent watches him carefully; 4) J-R ' s Karen Klada- kis and Lori Cochrane battle it out with Allan Spivey ' s Susie Finch for the soccer ball; 5) Susa Tonn waits in the outfield; 6) J-R ' s Lou Schultz moves in to take the ball from a Spivey Al ' s Gals player. " Sigma Chi Did Everything Needed To Win Volleyball. " m u IMC Florida is minerals, chemicals, environment, people. frlin rGlS IMC produces more phosphate than any other company in the world. Annual capacity of over 13 million tons is 25 percent of U.S. , and 10 percent of world output. IMC ' s Port Sutton terminal on Tampa Bay can export five million tons annually to major world markets. Chemicals. w..i, ••. Chemicals, Inc., a subsidiary, operates the world ' s largest concentrated phosphate chemicals fertilizer plant. It also produces phosphate-based animal feed ingredients. Fertilizers Three plants offer a complete line of fertilizers for mid-Florida ranches, farms and groves, lawns and gardens. Environment. IMC recharges and recycles millions of gallons of water per day. New disciplines augment air quality controls, and expedite recovery of retaining ponds in a program that has reclaimed thousands of mined-out acres. Development, imc Development Corporation, a land management subsidiary, has 35,000 acres in ranchland, 3,000 acres in citrus, plus major residential and commercial properties. PeOple. More than 2,500 IMC employees contribute to mid-Florida s economy. Their talents and innovative efforts signal IMC ' s environmental operational progress. They care about mid-Florida, just as you do. Not just how it lives, but how well it lives, too. INTERNATIONAL MINERALS CHEMICAL CORPORATION MORE INFORMATION... Courtesy copies of IMC ' s annual report available from: IMC Florida Operations Post Office Box 3807 Lakeland, FL. 33802 ■• :■.■ ' .--, ' ' ■ m Faces. Faces of people you know. Faces of people you wish you knew. Faces of peo- ple you ' ve never seen before. People with dreams, with ideas, with goals. Administra- tors who have been through it all and who set standards for our college to meet. Facul- ty members who share their time, energy, and knowledge so that we might grow. Stu- dents who are reaching out for dreams and whose college years represent steps toward those goals. The staff of Interlachen 1981 would like to take this space to extend our sincere apologies for any mistakes made in the " People " section of this book. Due to nu- merous problems in the processing and iden- tifying of student pictures, a nmber of pictures are out of place — both alphabetically and by class. Under the pressure of deadlines, we were forced to choose between incorrectly positioning the photos or leaving them out altogether. We chose the former as being preferable and hope that you agree. We deeply regret the inconve- . » l ! rawmi 1) David G- Mobberley, Vice President Dean of the College; 2) David L. Readdick, Vice President for Operations; 3) Brunner R. Hunt, Vice President for Finance; 4) Mead F. Rogers, Jr., Vice President for Development; 5} Theodore M. Haggard, Assis- tant to the President; 6) Bishop E.J. Pendergrass, Assistant to the President; 7) Hugh A. Moran, Jr., Dean of Students; 8) William B. Stephens, Director of Admissions; 9) Charles T. Thrift, Jr., Chancellor. ■ , , -4.1 1) G. Lawrence Stallings, Director of Library; 2) William H Boyer, Director of Public Relations- News Bureau; 3) Mary Lou Spencer, Registrar; 4) William M. Hannah. Comptroller; 5) Ag nes John- son. Director of Alumni Relations; 6) Beverly Floyd, Assistant Dean of Students-Women; 7) Lynn God- ing. Assistant Dean of Students-8) Samuel Luce, Assistant Dean of Students-Student Activities and Recreation; (9) Francis L. Luce, Assistant in Place- ment; 10) Frank P Szabo, Assistant Dean of Stu- dents-Men; 11) Robert W. Breuer, Chaplain; 12) Mike Pachik, Sports Information Director; 13) Clara B- Wise, Career Counselor Director of Place- ment; 14) Paul Wille, College Photographer; 15) Melinda B Luce, Director of Student Activities; 16) Harold Waters, Director of Publications m w m t i • ■ " it ' s a small department, " said art major Luanza Black, " and it ' s ; in what you can do after graduating. But the teachers are well- frained and are capable of extending their own skills to the students. " Black said that art majors are always expected to do a little more than they feel they can do. " The instructors encourage you to go beyond the ordinary expectations. You have to find a root that best satisfies your self- creativity. " " I like Mr. Barnitz and Mr. Ford. Barnitz is mostly into painting, and Ford is into the area of graphics. They encourage the students to show their work and participate in shows outside the college. I ' ve been in some of the art shows. " " The small classes and individual help are good points of this depart- ment, " said Karen Shackelford, a junior aiming toward an art degree. " I enjoy the critiques. When we ' re through with our paintings, we sit around and critique each others work. It ' s pretty funny sometimes. " Shackelford said that Barnitz is an asset to the department. " He always has a positive attitude about your paintings, even whe n they ' re not good. He tells you what you can do to make them better, and gives you inspiration to do even better, instead of pointing out where you went wrong. " Laurie Barnes is also an art major, who said she has stayed at Southern an extra semester in order to combine communications and art for a career in advertising. " The department is definitely expanding, " she said. " They ' ll soon have five different areas under the art heading, including art therapy, art communications, and studio art. " Mary Lou Celona Art Laura Grace Fisackerly Art II David Heitzenrater Humanities Divisional James Lake Humanities Divisional ' A sr% Si -if- J p J 1.) Donna Stoddard 2 ) Ray Risher 3 ) Downing BarniU 4.) Gale Doak 5.) Beth Ford 6.) Anthiny Grupposo and Mary Watson rehearsing for the play " The Great White Way " 7.) Melvin Wooten Gail Acebes Marketing Kurt Alston Marketing Carl Anderson Accounting Hugh Arthur Marketing Management Greg Auz Business John Ayers Financial Management Laina Baas Sports Management Pamela Badgely Business Jack Bates Accounting Shirley Beals Accounting Pamela Becker Business Susan Beresford Economics Doug Besecker Finance George Bessette Personnel Management Brett Blair Marketing Roberta Browne Marketing Cindy Campochiaro Finance Chris Capone Marketing Ken Cherven Finance Robert Christopher Business Administration Ralph Ciper Business Kim Clark Accounting Michael demons Finance Keith Council Business The business department is the largest academic major with 118 graduating seniors this year. " Even non-business majors take a lot of courses, " noted Elizabeth McMahon, a senior business major looking for- ward to a career in finance " with upward advancement opportunities. " She described the business department as excellent. " I can ' t say enough about it. The rapport is excellent; everyone has respect for the teachers. " Chuck Hayes, an accounting major, said, " Colonel Wiley is like a close friend. He ' s done a lot for me; I hope I can do the same for him sometime. " This year the department acquired a mini-computer, called the Apple Terminal. Students are taught keypunch- ing and use the computer, with special permission, as a means of gaining experience for tomorrow. And " experience is the keynote for success in the fu- ture, " said McMahon. 1.) Harold O ' Leary 2.) Bruce Arnold 3 ) Mary Jo Berquist k " Cathy Cramer Business Janine Davidson Accounting ||.| Gina Divinere Marketing Management Paul Dickerson Economics Alan Dorrill Finance Helen Dunne Business Rhonda Epler Financial Management Bruce Farlow Marketing Ray Faubian Personnel Janet Feagle Marketing Mary Ellyn Finn Marketing Lisa Fitzmaurice Finance Carol Fleming Finance Ed Fogh Business fi p - fS fa Lisa Galasso Marketing Craig Gero Business Cindy Gibbs Accounting David Gibson Finance Murray Glass Finance David Glenny Marketing Scott Gudzak Marketing Edger Gutrierrez Personnel Lawrence Hall Business Susan Hamlin Business Victoria Hansen Finance Charles Hayes Accounting Kimberly Head Computer Data Processing Marie Higgins Finance Marty Hill Finance 1.) Francis DeReus 2.) Susan Brilliant 3 ) Wendell Hulcher 2 Christine Holzer Marketing Mark Hughes Business Wendy Ingraham Business Administration Barbara Isreal Business Mark Jackson Business Gretchen Johnson Marketing Laura Johnson Business Ellen Jordan Marketing Audrey Knight Marketing Nancy Konsler Marketing Brian Kramer Finance Jeffrey Larson Finance Glen Lefeber Marketing Cindy Louer Finance Suzanne Maddox Business Bruce Mandelblit Business Karri Mann Finance Darci Marshall Business Administration ♦ V A Photo Not Available Joel Martineau Accounting Pat McDermott Accounting John McGinn Marketing Elizabeth McMahon Finance Mark Mears Business James Mediate Business Marketing Nancy Miller Business Administration Brian Mollet Marketing Jacqueline Mullikin Sports Management Jack Myers Business - Craig Olson Business Richard Petry Business Julie Pfaender Accounting Robyn Peters Accounting Michael Piatnik Sports Management Linda Pugh Business Administration Tracy Reiff Marketing Anthony Roberto III Business Denise Robson Business Penny Rogers Personnel Virginia Rosevear Personnel Bill Ross Business Patricia Schilling Marketing Fred Schmalkuche Accounting Brent Sears Finance Brian Sickles Accounting Gregory Snell Business John Springer Business Albert Stevens Marketing Michael Swindell Business William Swindle Business Pamela Taylor Business Eric Torrey Finance Jean Vollman Sports Management Susan Welch Computer Data Processing John Weller Marketing Jethro White Business Susan White Finance Jack Williams Business Scott Winsett Marketing Sarah Woodford Business Steve Wright Accounting Valerie Wroten Accounting Mollie Zaput Finance Michael Zdanowicz Music Management I Photo Not Available a 1.) Jo Ann Buccino 2.) Jeffery Wiley ... John Cusson Citrus Michael Fletcher Citrus Keith Furman Horticulture John Gilmore Horticulture Peter Holman Citrus Jeff Lamb Horticulture Patricia Lee Horticulture Shari Lisak Horticulture David Matthews Citrus Tracy Montgomery Ornamental Horticulture 1.) Dr. Prevatt teaching his class how to tell when the fruit is just right for picking 2.) Rubert Prevatt 3.) Thomas Mack -i L... i e Thomas Propst Citrus Gary Sawyer Citri-Business Photo Not Available Robert Smith Citrus Charles Vilushis Horticulture Gary Weitermann Horticulture Lisa Young Citrus " He cares about everything you and the other students do, " said Chuck Vilushis of citrus department instructor Mr. Mack. " He always has time for the students. He puts down whatever he ' s doing and listens to you. He worries about our lives after graduation. Whenever we go any- where on a field trip, he encourages us to talk to as many people as we can for the most possible job offers. He even cares about problems that have nothing to do with the classes. " Vilushis, a senior horticulture-biology major, speaks high- ly of the department. " They have an excellent curriculum here or else I would not have stayed here. I ' m already using a lot of the things I ' ve learned in landscaping. I ' ve had jobs around Lakeland, for instance, at the Twin Palms mobile home park. I feel prepared for a future in this area, " he said. 1 r ■■■■ MHMn H . Laurie Barner Communications Tony Capuano Comm unica tions Lee Clemmer Comm unica tions Margo Conser Communications Jack Conway Broadcasting Mary Creegan Communications Nickolas Donatelli Communications William Fusselle Journalism Valerie Hill Journalism Pamela Hudson Communications Anne Jackson Journalism Terri Joplin Public Relations David Liddle Comm unica tions Kathleen Malloy Public Relations John Matthews Comm unica tions Kelly Merwin Communications Kathy Morton Communications Rhonda Neal Journalism Mi m ♦ ♦ ,4 1) Edward Thorn 2) John Obrecht ♦ Jill Noblit Journalism Robin O ' Hagan Journalism Ebbie Sue Pou Communica tions Paul Stiff Public Relations Gregory Stockton Communica tions Donald Stuart Communications Todd Thomas Communications Gary Wagner Broadcasting Carol Walker Journalism Daniel Walker Communications Cindy Walsh Journalism Debra Wilson Communications ■B9 A method for expressing ideas effectively: communica- tions. The art of communicating is vital to all aspects of life, and students in the communications department are dedi- cated to perfecting their skills in the area. The department is broad, encompassing journalism, broadcasting, and ad- vertising public relations; it prepares students for careers with the mass media, communicating. Laura Williams, assistant editor of The Southern this year, said she became interested in this field after being involved with her high school newspaper. " I had an excel- lent advisor who helped bring the best out in myself. Here, Mr. Waters has been helpful and concerned. Mr. Parsons, who was here last year, did a lot for our layouts and was very talented in graphics. It ' s a shame he isn ' t still here. " She added that she has learned a lot about newspaper production skills, such as layout and paste-up. " I ' ve also learned about organization and how to be more assertive from working on the paper. " Jill Noblit, a journalism major with a Christian education minor, likes the idea of " having a good reputation as a department. We have above-average facilities which pro- vide a lot of opportunities. " She said that she got into the communications department " because I have an interest in Christian outreach, and I ' m learning better ways of expres- sion. " Interlachen assistant editor Cindy Walsh is a senior jour- nalism major. " The department is pretty solid; we have a good reputation, " she said. " Mr. Waters is probably the core of it. He teaches the basic skills necessary to all journalists and is very encouraging-especially for beginners. He also instills professionalism in students, reminding us of our responsibilities as members of the press. Mr. Obrecht is thorough, demanding, and very supportive. " As for her own training, " working on The Southern and In terlachen has polished my writing and editing skills, as well as taught me a lot about production. " Asked if she felt prepared for beginning a career upon graduation, Walsh replied, " defi- nitely. " 1) The new William F. Chatlos building 2) Hal Waters . ■-• 1) Katherine Betts 2) JoAnn Ebert 3) Louise Pitt 4) Marion Calway n f 4 Betty Blackstonc Education Deborah Dietzen Elementary Education Vicki Forsythe Elementary Education Carolyn Gray Elementary Education Mary Gunter Elementary Education Laura Hale Specific Learning Disabilities Elaine Hall Elementary Education Deborah Harris Education ian BHm 1 Sandra Holt Education Laurie Hurlburt Elementary Education Allison Jakes Early Childhood Julie Kelly Education Cindy Lastinger Elementary Education Amarilis Lopez Education Meg Mall Education Lois Montgomery Early Childhood Education Rebecca Nichols Education Allison Parks Elementary Education Nan Porter Elementary Education Linda Pullum Education Bridgette Robinson Special Education Amy Ruby Education Eleanor Sloan Education Susan Snoles Education Julie Taylor Elementary Education Kevin Weaver Education Anne Webber Education Diana Wood Early Childhood Education Photo Not AvailabL Everyone would agree that practice makes perfect. But to an education major, this adage holds special meaning. Upon entering the department, each student is assigned a teacher mentor in his area of interest and begins his field experience training. Lorrie Adkisson, a senior education major concentrating on art, spent time this year at Oscar Pope Elementary School. " My mentor is super. I observed the class, read books, and gave language arts lessons in a sixth grade class, " she said. Students generally agree that the mentorship period is a helpful one in that it allows them to see if the major is right for them and if they have the qualities it takes to be a teacher. Vicki Forsythe, an early childhood major, said, " It helps you to see the education situation as it really is outside of our college. I will feel prepared to teach after graduating from this school. " Mary Jane Meherg, a special education major, said that she enjoys working with kids out in the schools. " I help the teacher whenever she needs help, and I also observe other classes, like profoundly mentally retarded children. " She said that she enjoys the idea of " working with the mind of a child, shaping and molding. " 1) Mary Peaslee 2) Emily Hancock 3) Jack Haynes IBIBB HHmBi 1) Gerda von Paleske 2) Gwendolyn Zieman 3) Glenn James 4) John Reu- ter 5) Leonard Butts IL ' Elizabeth Carter Spanish Jackie Corcoran French Elizabeth Manns English Janet Tobin English 4 V ' • A long time ago people began to put symbols and sounds together and experiment with words. Today, language ma- jors are still perfecting the art of verbal communication. Liz Manns, a senior English major, said that though the department here is a small one, " it ' s very good. " The area, considered by some to be a tough major, interests Manns a lot. " It ' s time-consuming, but you have to commit that time to do well. It ' s not hard, though. " She considers Mr. Ryals, a professor specializing in American literature and grammar, to have been a big help in her course work. " He definitely knows his area, and gets it across to the class well, " Manns said. She said that though people think there are very few career opportunities open to English majors, there are actually many. " You could teach, " she said, " but there are other things like becoming a news editor, working for a book publishing company, or going into insurance. With a little more training on the business side, you could go into advertising. " Manns is considering teaching at the secondary school level, or also working for a publishing company. " I love reading, " she said. Mary Ellen Mazzanti, a French education major, repeat- ed Manns, saying that the department does well, thoough it remains small. " Mr. Brandon has helped me so much, " she said, " in the independent study classes I take. If there were more majors in the department, maybe they could provide more. But I think it ' s better now because now I can pretty much design my own courses as independent work. " 1) Carlos Calonge 2) Wesley Ryals 3) Raymond Lott 4) Jose Martinez 5) Wallace Brandon 6) Robert Zimmerman. 1.) Joseph Arnold 2.) James Bush 3.) Harold Wissel 4) Lois Webb 5.) Katherine Straw 6.) Mary Clarke Photo Not A vailable 0% i fs V ' 1 Steve Ambrose Physical Education John Armatas Physical Education Chris Bellatto Physical Education Steven Bennett Health Deborah Donahay Physical Education Eric Dove Physical Education ♦ Physical education majors have the difficult task of com- bining muscular agility with the patience and sensitivity of a classroom teacher. Clide Roberson, a senior who holds an Associate of Arts degree in education and plays for the men ' s basketball team, believes the two fields complement each other. " It ' s a good major, developing the whole being, not just the brains. " Roberson has been gathering field experience hours at Lime Street Elementary School and feels that the p.e. teachers at Southern are very knowledgeable. He also feels that his basketball experience has helped him prepare for work with young children. " It ' s helped me because it ' s easier to understand the aspects of individuals. I can tell when they ' re hurt, because I ' ve been through the same things. I understand what it takes to condition the body and work well with team cooperation, " he said. Howard Guard, a senior p.e. major, said he enjoyed his major because " I love sports and I want to stay in shape all my life. Being a p.e. teacher will help to keep me in shape. I can also see the progress of the kids once they ' ve learned a skill they never knew until I taught it to them. " Guard is putting in hours at Lakeland High School, which he says is a challenge. " If you can handle those kids, " he said, " you can handle pretty much anything. " He feels he is capable of work in this field because " I ' m knowledgeable of the skills needed in sports; I can help with the kids ' progress and convey how athletics fits into life. They can apply an attitude they get from athletics to their lives. Also I can help them to work toward athletics as a career, because I have a background in intercollegiate sports. " Guard has been a baseball player for Southern for the two years since he transferred here. 1 1.) Charley Matlock 2 ) Kathleen Hannie 3 ) Edward Jeffries. Jr 4 ) Harold Smeltzly ' s? k. . • » • • • iM ? r L 1 L .J VI Linda Hesher Physical Education Terry Kassien Physical Education Teresa McGinty Physical Education Connie Nash Physical Education Cesar Odio Physical Education Randal Pack Health Bonnie Perciasepe Physical Education Amy Quist Physical Education Clide Roberson Physical Education Denise Sanscrainte Physical Education Gale Strain Physical Education Toni Woods Physical Education Many of our campus leaders hail from the history politi- cal science department: SGA treasurer Marta Burke, Southern editor Rhonda Neal, IFC president Tony Cagg- liano, student body president Mark Hannisee, and others. Hannisee described the students in the department as competitive. " We ' re not here for four years either; we have to go on to another four years to law school, " he said. Tony Caggliano, whose initial attraction to FSC was baseball, was also impressed with the college ' s academic reputation. As a part of his program, Caggliano participat- ed in the Washington Semester and attended American University in Washington, D.C. He was able to monitor Congressional hearings and worked in the legal department of the Common Cause lobbyist group. Among the favorite teachers are Drs. Durrence, Parker, and Santosuosso. " They are always together with students talking after class, " said Caggliano. He added that the students not only appreciate their teachers, but they also " know each other fairly well. I ' ve been in other classes in other departments, and without question, we have the best rapport. " Marta Burke Political Science Tony Caggiano Political Science f f Phil Ciminello History Joe Ferrucci Political Science Tim Few History Cecilia Grimes History Mark Hanisee Political Science Philip Hartsfield Political Science « 1.) John Santosuosso 2.) Rand Sutherland 3.) Larry Durrence 4.) Francis Hodges ( II Scott Kilgorc Political Science Lawrence Lebo Political Science John Lewis Social Science Divisional Beverly McLear Political Science John Nichols Criminal Justice Karen Olsen History Thomas Patri Political Sc ience Elizabeth Shafer History Karen Shusterman History Laura Tolley Political Science — i " Math does not exist in a real world, but it has many practical applications, " said math major Gregg Bantz. Mathematics is a study in discipline and logical thinking, combined to produce concrete answers. It is a matter of concepts and abstractions that exists on a plane only a few of us fully explore. It is a world in which there are formulas for reaching goals and definite answers to questions. " Mathematics majors tend to view things logically to- ward a conclusion by certain specific steps, " said Bantz. " In life, when faced with a situation, we (math majors) are able to solve it by figuring out the steps and then the solution. John Whitehead gave his own definition of math: Mathematics- it is the analysis of Structure in nature and in our thoughts; is is the analysis of Patterns of measured events and of ideas; is is the behavior of Universe embodied in symbolic lan- guage completely abstracted from its original Content; it is form independent of Content; it holds the highest measure of Perfection attainable by Man. 1.) Allen Wuertz 2.) Frank Cacciatore 3.) Henry Hartje, Jr. 4.) Lane Goodson 5.) Daniel Carreira I ' I Gregg Bantz Mathematics Raquel Doblas Mathematics Suzanne Hardy Mathematics Donna Jones Mathematics Georgie Mason Mathematics Jill Morton Mathematics Karen Ring Mathematics David Sardinha Mathematics Joseph Spnn Mathematics J Donna Kincaid Mus c Jerry M. Jordan Music Management Photo Not Available tsaHJmtegt-s ■ ■ ' ■ wm w 1 35 mm 1 1 1 3 Anthony O. Miller Music Wilbert Moss Music Education Vlary R. O ' Geary Music Music — a discipline that is both science and art, tangible and intangible. It is a creativity that draws from strict patterns and theory before blossoming into a limitless ex- pression of the musician. It is discipline and freedom, reality and imagination. " Music at FSC has two purposes. It is for music majors and for expressive urges of students at large across the campus. All the muses have to be, for everyone to develop his own muse to bring enjoyment to others, " said Robert MacDonald, artist in residence. Several music majors talked about their major and what it means to them. " Weird. Music majors are weird. You ' ve got to be a little off Who else would stick their butt in a little room by themselves for 6 hours to practice? " said Tony Miller. Senior recital is first in the minds of all senior music majors. Dallas Edwards said, " I don ' t want the first time I play it (a piece) to be at the recital. You have to be in the right frame of mind or you can blow a whole performance. " Mary O ' Geary described the typical senior as " going bonkers " , carrying anywhere from 15 to 22 hours and screaming, ' I have senior recital in two weeks. ' Music is very personal and there is an intense dedication to it on the part of the music major. Dr. Penn described the relationship between the musician and his art: " The har- mony of the universe is made manifest in our exalted moments of musical creativity. Its subtle movement be- comes our bodily pulsations. Its transcendence becomes our golden melody. Its texture becomes our body. Its radi- ance, our beauty. " 1.) Robert MacDonald 2.) Rita Fandrich 3.) William Woodruff 4.) Bennett Penn 5.) James Slutz 6.) Paula Parsche 7.) Mark Howard Roger Armstead Sociology Lori Austin Psychology Jessica Bauer Psychology Phillip Bayne, Jr. I ' .m Sociology Elizabeth Brooks Psychology Richard Burnette, III Psychology Donna Carr Psychology Toby Cunz Psychology 1 l James Davis, IV Psychology Robin Engle Sociology Kimberly Fansler Sociology Elizabeth Fraser Sociology Karen Gregory Sociology Valeria Hartzog Hi Psychology Sandra Henderson Sociology Sheri Howard Psychology Bryant Joyner i J Psychology Kim Lardie Sociology Donna Maneggia Sociology Mary Primm Psychology 1.) Richard Burnette 2.) Barbara Sreenan Martha J. Rogers Sociology Lanit A. Sharpe Psychology Sandra L. Sirois Sociology Denise Stroud Psychology K V ' B ; H i_n NO PHOTO AVAILABLE m k lH » B Patricia A. Thrower Sociology Becky Winkler Sociology Marsha F. Winters Sociology Susan E. Wolfe Psychology 1.) Gregory Mugg 2.) Edwin Plowman 3.) Sandra Ivey 4.) Chris Weaver " And when I found out that 1 had to work with rats, I thought, ' Oh, gross ' Susan Wolfe, a psychology and social science major, summarized her thoughts on entering the departments. " When 1 came here, " she said, " I didn ' t know psychology was as scientific. 1 sort of knew about Freud and ink blots. " " Psychology covers all fields, " said Donna Carr, a psy- chology major. Donna interned this year at the Peace River Center in Bartow where she worked with children and adolescents. " The whole department is really good. They tend to follow the behaviorist viewpoint, " she said. " This means that people act the way they do because of the way their environment has reacted to them. " " All learning is learned, " she said. " Nothing is instinctive. " " Dr. Ivey and Dr. Mugg are very good, " Donna said. " They have been here quite a while-10 years or longer. They have very different teaching styles. Dr. Mugg uses humor. That way you learn a lot and remember more. " Dr. Weaver is more cognitive. " The cognitive, " she said, " believes in stimulus and responses, but believes that some- thing happens in between. You need to look more deeply. " And that is exactly what psychologists do. r The religion department of FSC is described as " liberal " and " scholastic " by at least two students majoring under the department. Bill Arnold said, " There are two poles — one conserva- tive and one liberal. One thing you ' ll find in this religion department: it ' s theologically liberal. We ' re not all the way at the end, but close to it on the liberal side. " David Heitzenrater, a humanities divisional major with a religion emphasis, said the department here is highly scho- lastic. " It is an exceptional department. It ' s the best under- graduate religion department in the state. And judging from reports from friends in seminary who attended FSC, they are way ahead of the others academically. " Like his father, Heitzenrater plans to become a Method- ist minister. But Arnold, who has chosen not to follow that course, considers himself to be an exception to the norm. " Unlike most relgion majors, " he said, " my personal goal is teaching, ultimately, by way of ordained ministry in the Methodist Church. I think it is impossible for a teacher in religion to go into teaching without having been in the ministry. " According to Arnold, the seminary courses (most of the upper level classes) enable students to gain insight into teaching, as they must assume the role of teacher for a one- week period. The topics and ideas to be taught are dis- cussed in advance with the instructor. A teacher who is probably a good role model, according to Arnold, is Dr. Johnson. " He believes, " said Arnold, " you are entitled to your own outlook. He says, ' If you put down on a test what I gave you in class just because it ' s what I say in class, I ' ll flunk you. ' , which for my money is a good thing. It is important in religion. " 1.) Waite Willis 2.) Frank Johnson 3.) Walter Weaver 4.) John Cook maaaammm Lydia R. Banton Christian Education Janet Pravdcn Christian Education Barbara Strickland Christian Education HiBBBHIB Mariann E. Frisbie Biology Randal J. Halter Biology Valerie R. Hockgraver Pre- Vet. IP " Osmosis and dissection. Microscope slides and classifica- tion systems. To one who is not in the department, this is all there is to biology. But Joe Halter, a double science and psychology major sees it differently. " Biology relates to actual ly any field that has to do with functions of people or environments or in which you have to deal with the public or people, " he said. Both he and Mary Watson, a biology major, plan to be physical therapists, for which they will attend graduate school. Halter said that he was impressed with the science facul- ty. " A fairly large portion of the pre-med students tend to have good success in being accepted to medical schools. The science staff is very good, especially for a small, pri- vate institution. It has excellent introductory courses. Mary agreed that a certain closeness existed between the students and faculty of the department. " Those in biology, chemistry, and physics have a chance to intermingle and become friends. " Mary also said that she enjoyed the field trips and called them " learning camping trips " which lend opportunities for interpersonal relationships between students a nd instruc- tors. 1.) Howard Dinsmore 2.) Laurence Campbell 3.) John Haldeman 4.) Thomas Willard • Cindy D. James Pre-Vet. Susan M. Kirkwood Biology HH _ ___ _ M MM J % I l A John Nemjo Biology Rosalie R. Robbins Pre-Dental NO PHOTO AVAILABLE ; Neil R. Watkins Biology Mary E. Watson Biology ll ' HJ 1 ■ ml . _ « l " jBKErf ' ■KT " " ' - — ' nj ' — • " " Lil [ik , r If f Jl ' ■ 4 k Our junior year brings the uncertainty that accompanies any type of progress. And we are progressing rapidly. We are in our third year of college, yet we so vividly remember our high school gradu- ation and dreams of college; we realize just how quickly these years are passing. Our CORE is completed, and we are taking primarily major courses. It ' s a good feeling to finally be studying that which interests us most, but we also find that this brings increased pressure. Pres- sure to learn, pressure to study, pressure to excel. Enter doubt. Is this really what we want to do for the rest of our lives? What is it all for? Am I taking all the right things? It ' s a trying time, but we manage to survive our junior jitters. We relax as we enjoy the results of our efforts: our GPA ' s start to climb, we join honorary fraternities, we find the answers to some of our questions. By the time we are second semester juniors, we are firmly entrenched in our majors and in our lifestyles. " The future " is all-too-soon to be a reality; it is tangible and gives us the incentive to continue. W i I i ft d 1 - i Lil ft • Sandra Able David Adair Deborah Adams Lorrie Adkisson James Allen Otis Andrews John Ankenbrandt Dana Arnall Mary Arnold William Arnold Paul Ashcroft Jeffrey Aylett Kathy Bales Deborah Barker Patricia Barnes Dane Bassett Peter Battaglia Deborah Bauer Alfred Beck, Jr. Alan Belcher Bryan Belcher Robert Bendfeldt Susan Bischoff Keith Bolin Gregory Bollinger Penny Bostrom Kimmarie Brawn Beth Brisbin Jennifer Bruce Judith Bryan Peggy Bryant Jerry Bulen Bruce Bunten Roger Bunting Sandra Caldwell » • James Capps Hfc Manuel Carazo Douglas Carpenter James Chism Gregg Christensen Robert Christian Catherine Christos Donald Clay Linda Cleary Linda Cochran Beth Cohen Diane Coleman Karen Collins Todd Coningsby Irene Conley David Cook Delmas Copeland Laundry Blues Colors in hot water? What ' s the difference be- tween Snowy Bleach and Downy? Everything in one load? Sure,, why not? As the saying goes, " the truth always comes out in the wash. " Sometimes it ' s in pink socks or white t-shirts that somehow pick up a greenish tint. It ' s often rather surprising to find that " doing the laundry " doesn ' t mean handing Mom your dirty clothes and finding them clean and folded later that day. Wel- come to the " real " world. When you go away to college you really get an education from Day One — or from the day you run out of " necessities " and decide that you had better attack that mound in the corner that ' s about to attack you. Most girls (who are perhaps a little better pre- pared for such chores) find it amusing to watch the freshmen guys ' versions of " washing clothes " . After all, it is great fun to watch a guy pouring an entire three-pound box of TIDE into one load of wash. It ' s even more fun about 10 minutes later. One girl told of seeing a young man run up against the ultimate laundry obstacle: folding a long- sleeved, buttondown shirt. He gave it his best shot and finally asked the guy next to him what he should do. Eventually the shirt passed through the hands of every guy in Williams and Williams. To this day, it remains unfolded. (I would have hung it up.) Although doing the laundry did not rank high on the list of favorite Saturday night pastimes, most students didn ' t consider the job to be unbearable. Inconvenient, yes. The biggest complaints were that washing facili- ties are too far from the dorms and that it ' s too expensive for too little service. But, most students just accept washing clothes as a fact of life. That ' s the way the laundry tum- bles! V? i 4 Kathleen Corbett Peter Cottrell Anne Coupe Eleanore Couper Charles Crandell, Jr. Donald Cranston Nancy Creech Debra Crocker Patricia Cruise Jesse Crum Sabrina Cunz JoAnn DaCosta Carl Danielson Gregory Davis Lisa Dean Kathryn Deatherage Robin Dempsey Richard DeVincenzo Robin Devine Cynthia Dietrich Lisa Dismuke Timothy Dix in Dolan ..ichard Drago Dori Drummond Amy DuBois Karen DuBois David Duda Connie Duff Joseph Duke, Jr. Sheila Dyer John Ebeling Ellen Edwards Janet Edwards P v 4il Terrie Eldridge Janet Elliott Kent Ellsworth David Erickson Sandy Estep Adriana Evans Henry Evatt Dana Everhart Cindra Farley Marybeth Federico Amy Ferdinansen Jeffrey Fergusun Janice Fields Roger Finch John Fisher Susan Flight Behind The Scenes Have you ever wondered what goes on behind-the- scenes in the Interlachen office? Maybe sometimes you think you ' d like to work on the yearbook staff, but you really don ' t know much about it. It ' s three o ' clock on a Saturday morning, and I ' m not sure that I want to work on the yearbook staff either. I don ' t care to look at another page of yearbook copy as long as I live. And I certainly don ' t want to write another page of it. Yet, here I am — and here I go again. That ' s probably the key to the whole book — doing those tedious little jobs when you ' ve been working on them for hours, in the middle of the night, and when you think you can ' t hold up any longer. It means going through stacks upon stacks of unidentified " mug.shots " trying to identify them — and then alphabetizing them, stamping them, coding them It means typing stu- dents ' names in the middle of the night and constantly checking the spelling but knowing that some names will still come out misspelled. It means having a midterm exam on the day of the first deadline when you still have 13 feature stories to edit and or rewrite. But how does a yearbook come about anyway? Well, it starts with nothing — absolutely, positively, literally nothing. And then you get an idea, a theme idea. Themes develop into styles — styles that incorporate the " feel " you want, the kinds of pictures you want, the amount of copy you want From that, you really begin. The cover must be de- signed, choosing artwork, colors, and a typeface. The mechanics of the actual book must be chosen — that is, typestyles and sizes, layout guidelines, color programs, budget, continuity devices, etc Layouts must be made (the publisher doesn ' t just slap those pictures down anywhere; each page must be spe- cifically designed.) Layout styles are decided upon for each section, drawn up, and then edited and approved before the final copy is made. Pictures must be assigned, taken, processed, printed, cropped, identified, stamped, and coded. (Did you no- tice that everything has to be coded?) And of course, all of this must be done under the pressure of deadlines. There ' s a certain frenzy that pre- cedes " the day that Jerry (our yearbook rep.) comes. " There are days that have no nights, problems that seem to have no answers. Yearbook staffers spend a lot of time together, many late night work sessions together. We get impatient, argue, complain, discuss, disagree, gossip, cry, and laugh together. There are a lot of headaches, hassles, and- frustrations that go into a yearbook, but there are also successes. There is the copy that finally " arrives " after a two-week writer ' s block. There ' s the exquisite shot of the lake that eventually comes out right. There are the layouts that are finally right after a week of experimenting and two days of heavy editing. There are a lot of good times and good friends. There is also the final product that makes it all worth- while. There is Interlachen 1981. fib Kathryn Ford Lisa Freeman Alba Frets Jeanne Frick Pamela Gandy Donna Greener I Jose Gaona Lynda Garver Douglas Gellatly Robert Gendron Gary George Kimarie Gogerty ft m David Golly Christopher Gompper Teresa Gordon Lisa Gore Holly Grader Sharon Granholm Karen Grant Keith Gray Greg Gregory Stuart Gregory Joseph Grill Kenneth Groendal Walter Gruger Jeffrey Gurney Gail Gustafson Curtis Guyer Daniel Halili MaryAnn Hall Susan Hall Scott Hamilton Sarah Hammond Joseph Hancock Garry Handley William Hardy " Hey, Everybody! How Ya Doing? " Student Government President Mark Hani- see is quite happy with what he calls an " up- ward move " in the efficiency and effectiveness of the Student Government Association. " It hit a low in the last couple of years, " says Hanisee, a senior from St. Pete who is majoring in political science. " But it ' s back on an upward move. " It does its job through planning different things, like leadership conferences and doing the bulletin boards. " " We ' re doing a good job; we ' re getting things done. We ' re proposing different campus activities, and we have a good rapport with the administration and the students, " Hanisee said. Hanisee feels that his job as SGA President is helping to get him ready for his future. " I am getting leadership and management exper- ience, I ' m learning to do a job and do it well. " " If you don ' t do the job, it reflects poorly on you, shows that you ' re shirking your responsi- bilities, " Hanisee said. As SGA President, Mark ' s duties include pre- siding over SGA meetings, being chief execu- tive, formulating committees, and attending various meetings and school functions. What made Mark want to run for SGA Presi- dent: He had been involved for the last three years, and he said he wanted to perpetuate his predecessor ' s philosophies, incorporating them into his own. " They were good presidents, " Mark says, speaking of his predecessors, " but they lacked something. " " I have at least three meetings a day; I have to be present at most school functions, includ- ing meetings with the Board of Trustees. I take this job seriously because I want to be the best that I can at it. " Rondi Harris Shelly Harrison Patrick Hart Sharon Hart William Hart Stanton Hawthorne Michael Hayes David Hayford Jeff Hearn Kathryn Henderson Susan Hendricks Amy Heuser . j ' i 1 David Hickman « • " Leta Hicks m- Tammy Higgenbotham Donna Hilton Kent Hobart Kathleen Hoi well Sharon Hooker Blanche Hutchinson Kip Ingle Thomas Ingram Valparisa Jacobs Donna Jensen Carol Johnson Lori Johnson Nancy Johnson Jon Johnston Wilmot Jones Melissa Kain Andrew Kassman Donna Kelly Shaun Kelly Keri Kelsey Ann Kemp Sheryl Keyes Linda Keys Martin Kidwell Kenneth Kieffer Kent King Mark King " It ' s The American Way " Politics have been a major source of dis- cussion this year, what with the presidential election in November. Many students were actively involved in various campaigns while others quietly supported a candidate or par- ticipated in cafeteria debates. But most of us are involved in politics in one way or another-either by voting or not voting. Are you registered to vote and do you believe that your vote counts? What does your part in the government mean to you? Southern students gave quite a variety of answers: Several students said that they don ' t feel like they know enough about politics, but some of them vote and some don ' t. Keith Furman said, " Yes, I ' m registered and I feel it is important for people to vote. I ' m a little hesitant to vote, because I don ' t know much about politics and am not always sure who is telling the truth, if anyone. I mainly base my vote by taking a stand for who I feel is best. " Trudy Hildebrand is not registered to vote. " I don ' t know enough about the par- ties, so I ' m not sure which one to register under. I feel like a bad American citizen for not being up on politics. If the country goes down the drain I can ' t complain about it. It ' s sad. " There is also the feeling that " one vote doesn ' t count. " " No, I don ' t vote. I just never wanted to register, because I feel that my vote won ' t matter or change things that much, " said John Ebeling. Others have just the opposite point of view. " Everyone has to vote. If everybody took the attitude not to vote, then none of the prime figures would get in. It ' s the American way! " said Steve Struck. Bob Vor- ick added, " It ' s important for all people to vote, yet more importantly is knowing what you ' re voting for. " y Linda Kinzer Randy Knight Philip Kniskern Donald Koch Martina Kohl Robert Kramig Charles Kretchman Richard Kurpiers John Lamothe Carolyn Landry Jennie Lane MaryAnn Langbein Emily Larochelle David Law Jamie Layne Richard Leber Douglas Lego Robert Lehman Jeffrey Leonard Jeffrey Lett John Lett Leanne Levett James Lewis Carmelo Ligato I ♦ _!! Dianne Lindgren Walton Locke Marilyn Loesche Pamela Loesche Karen Lunn Michelle Madden Timothy Madison Margaret Maiese John Mapel Dan Martin Rebeca Martinez Laura Massimilla MaryEllen Mazzanti Cynthia McAulay Jill McCabe Suzanne McCollough Jane McDorman Daniel McGraw Matthew Mclsaac George McKnight Jeannine McLeod 4il£k No Parking You get back to campus after a late date - and naturally, there ' s not a parking space left. Finally, you spot one - sort of in the corner by President Davis ' office and the library. Fine, except that your dorm is nearly a mile away. FSC ' s parking facilities are a major source of student complaints - primarily concerning their availability and convenience (or rather, the lack thereof). Many students believe that there was not enough foresight in planning the parking facilities, especially now that Southern ' s enrollment is climb- ing and the parking lot capacity is not. " We students pay a fee for parking privileges, and there ought to be adequate parking spaces, " said Jeff Aylett. Students also complained about the incessant ticket writing, saying that it was inef- fective, ridiculous, and a waste of college funds. One girl claimed to have heard a security officer say, " What should we write this one up for? " Several girls voiced objections to getting tickets for parking illegally near the dorms at night, though they do so to avoid " getting raped. " " You can never find a spot anywhere nearby at night. It ' s scary, " said Pam Thrower. Though it may be inconvenient to walk over hill and Ordway field to get to your car, some people think it ' s a lot less inconvenient than not having a car on campus at all. (Even if it is barely on cam- pus.) Michael McManamon 1 i Paul McManus Annette Mead Linda Meenan Mary Meherg Charlotte Melhorn Michael Merians Austin Merritt Daryl Meyer Paul Milewski Christopher Miley Frederick Miller Robert Miller Shari Mims Cynthia Moon Beverly Moore Randy Moore Dana Moose John Moran Thomas Moriarty Joe Morrison David Mowatt William Newton Gerald Nichols Connie Nickerson Tracy Nostrand Steven Ochsher George Ogburn Kwang Oh Kevin O ' Leary Maria Oliver ■■I-. •»; Michael O ' Ncil Donna Osborne Donna Owens Lisa Pannazzo Karen Parham Sylvia Penty John Perciasepe Craig Peterson Donna Peterson Mark Peterson James Phillips Robin Pinder J 1 ft Carol Pittard Mark Podolle I.A.P.!! Greek or Independent? When you see someone on campus, maybe you can tell the difference without ask- ing or maybe it doesn ' t matter to you. What is the difference anyway? We hear a lot about Greeks; so much that one might forget that the majority of FSC students are Indepen- dents. But what ' s it like to be an Indee on such a Greek- oriented campus? Indees said that having their freedom is the best part of being Independent. They are not responsible to a group and can do what they want, when they want. Some Independents commented that much of the Greek system appears to be a type of social conformity. Most did not like the stereotyping of the sororities and frater- nities; to be independent was more important to them than to be like everyone else. Many Indees said that more school-wide functions are needed. " The Greeks need to reach out more to the Independents, " said Mauclin McGann. Haley Brock of- fered, " The Greeks don ' t make you feel welcome; if you ' re not Greek, you aren ' t accepted. " Kurt Alston saw his choice to be Independent as being related to his devotion to basketball. " The basketball team is my fraternity. We are as close as brothers. We work together. " Many Independents feel that there is much pressure on campus to " be Greek " and that Greeks consider Independents to be inferior. Sheila Dyer said that it seems that Greeks are always asking, " Why aren ' t you Greek? " as if there were something wrong with being an Independent. (Why, some of my best friends are Inde- pendent!) Eleanore Couper said, " The Greeks don ' t seem to understand that the Independents are our group. The reason for joining a sorority is because you fit in with those people; I don ' t fit in with any one of those groups in particular. " The Indees said that they had nothing against the Greeks but that they didn ' t care for the Rush system. " Too many people get hurt, " said Dyer. She added that Rush itself seems superficial and that the selection pro- cess is often brutal, which allows for many students getting hurt. " And then they wonder why we ' re Inde- pendent. " But most Independents are not Independent because they haven ' t found the right group or because they disagree with parts of the system; they are Independent because they have chosen to be so. So why worry about whether someone is Greek or Independent. What ' s the difference anyway? I. A. P.! Kimberly Poinsett Susan Pollard Karen Porter David Pryor Sarah Putney Susan Pultz David Pyms Crystal Quillian Evelyn Rainey Lori Ramsey ■ : : ■:; ' Judith Rankin Christine Rapp Richard Rassmann Joy Rattman Rex Reese William Reynolds Bradley Rice Loralei Riker Ralph Robertson Carrie Robinson Diane Robinson Richard Robinson Tammy Robinson David Rogers John Rogers Valerie Rogers Priscilla Rooks Nancy Rucks Sheri Rude Peter Ruffner Eric Rupert Sheda Sabie Jeffrey Sadler Susanne Saffran Wayne Saunders y f o m ? FSC ' s Prima-Dona Marilyn Whitehead So you want to be a star. Do you won- der what if feels like to step in front of the footlights on opening night? Or what it ' s like to stand center stage in Buckner The- ater revelling on the applause of an ap- preciative audience of peers? Marilyn Whitehead does want to be a star. And she knows how it feels. From Quincy, Fla., Marilyn started out as a voice major but is now majoring in theater-something in which she has been interested and involved since high school. Here at FSC, Marilyn has worked in numerous productions, including a tribute to Broadway called " The Great White Way " this past Fall. She also starred as Eliza Doolitle in last year ' s production of " My Fair Lady " one of the biggest musi- cals ever presented at FSC. Her experience is not limited to cam- pus productions. For the last two sum- mers, Marilyn performed in five different shows with the Green Mountian Guild in Vermont. She held the lead role in three of these productions. Marilyn says there is a definite differ- ence in various types of audiences. " It is easier in the long run to play for students and friends. If you don ' t know anyone, you don ' t feel as comfortable, " says Mari- lyn. Eventually, Marilyn plans to be in Hol- lywood and would like to do movies and television shows. She says that sitcoms and soaps might not be as challenging, so she would like to do parts that have more depth to them. Marilyn says she has learned to look at other people ' s performances in a differ- ent light. As an Actress singer herself, she can watch others from the vantage point of experience. " When you look at other people ' s per- formances, you learn. You learn from everything, good or bad, and you learn more about yourself, expecially. " Marilyn ' s dream is to be a " true profes- sional. " " I want to be a true professional in everything I do. " " I want to master my craft as far as it can reach. I want to round it out and expand it " • k, ffl y f% £ i i •3 Janet Sawyer Anne Scheitlin Cana Schmidt Karen Schuetz Darrell Schultz Samuel Seiberi Carlos Seoane ; ' .: Robert Settle Diane Shackelford A .jj cN Karen Shackelford Denise Sharp Pamela Sheppard Barbara Simcox Linda Slade Deborah Smith Stephen Smith Lea Snow Teri Sorg David Soviak Phil Masie George Stanley Scott Williams ■♦.♦•I. I ...■ Albert Stewart Kathy Stewart Donna St. Germain Steven Struck Gail Stokem Steve Sviontek Gerald Sweat Yvonne Talley Michael Tanzi Anabel Teran Windon Newton Temple Thomas Peter Thompson Katherine Thornton Teri Thornton Thomas Gordon Jeffrey Tutan John Tylke Brad Uhrmann Gerand Vanderstyne Lawrence Vignola Thomas Waddell Cynthia Wagner Robert Waldron Theodore Fabrizio Jeff Babinequ Photo Not A variable Photo Not Available mm 1 1 Basketball-Radon, Ebling It takes a lot to be an athlete. Sacrifices of afternoons, of vacations, of personal pride and individual achievement . . . all in the name of winning a season. Juniors John Ebeling and Brian Radon have contributed to the basketball Mocca- sins ' successes since they joined the team as freshmen. What else does it take besides dedica- tion and loyalty and stamina? What does it take to face a crowd of thousands to make or break the game all in the touch of a ball? Ebeling says he still gets nervous be- fore each game. " I get butterflies in my stomach, sweaty palms, I ' m jittery at the thought of competing, no matter who the competitor is. I don ' t like to lose, " he said. " Sometimes I ' m scared, but I know I have more guts than the other guy. I think I ' m getting out of being scared. " Radon agrees that it ' s hard to prepare for an appearance on court. " It ' s the worst feeling to wake up in the morning and know that I have to wait all day until the game. I get jittery while dressing and warming up for the game, whether we ' re expected to lose to a Division I school or win over a minor Division II opponent. " 1 ' V Division II opponent. Radon enjoys the feeling of contributing to Southern ' s growing reputatuion as a basketball school. " No one has ever heard of FSC. Division I teams never expect us to win. But we ' ve showed them how good we are, that we belong out there with those people. " What about winning nights, being the hero, making it all come true for the coach and the team? " I feel the team doesn ' t do well because of me, " says Ebeling. " You can ' t win on a team where one guy takes over the other four. " " It ' s hard to play yourself down when you ' ve won a game or done something even you ' re proud of, " Radon says. " I hate it when people introduce me as a basketball player, as if there is nothing else to me. If you get a big head, you start taking things for granted and things begin to come harder for you rather than ea- sier. " But there are also the nights of disap- pointment and defeat, the searching of yourself for your own motives. " I ' m proud to do something everyone en- joys, " Ebeling says. " But when you make a mistake, they ' re on your back instead. " Every team would like to win, but how do you handle the eventual losses? " The best thing if you lose is to have no feeling of regret about doing something. I still have regrets about the final four (NCAA competition in Springfield, Mass.), " says Ebeling, a physical education major. " I threw the ball away, but the team doesn ' t see it that way because it hap- pened before the end of the game. I just lost control. I still blame myself. " " It ' s very hard to deal with sometimes, when you don ' t do well, " says Radon. " You look at the situation and take the blame and sometimes it ' s not yours. You feel you ' ve let someone down. Next time you want to fight all the harder. You don ' t want to make the same mistakes again. I talk to someone and maybe they noticed something I didn ' t. I am still the one to evaluate my own game. I ' m more critical of myself. If a game was lost, you can ' t go back. " The future? Ebeling says that he would like to make a career out of basketball. Radon isn ' t sure what will come after graduation. " Meeting people and travel- ing has prepared me for a job. It ' s a part of the season I enjoy the most. Maybe { will play pro somewhere. " " Basketball is the roughest sport. There ' s a lot of pain, " says Ebeling. " I ' ve broken three noses. " Radon feels the same. " Basketball is rougher than foot- ball and other sports. No pads. Picture four guys the size of John Ebeling and six others out on the court at the same time. It ' s constant motion. You have to be ag- ile. " " There are the peaks, but there are also the down points, " Radon explained. " Basketball makes me more patient. " ; Debbie Waterbury Photo Not A variable Kelly Waters Melinda Webster George Weekley James Welch Nancy Wells Preston Wells Suzanne Wesche Leigh West Robert Whitcomb Karen Wiley Dena Williams Jeffrey Williams Laura Williams Kim Calvert Gary Wilson Jessica Wilson Janet Edwards Donald Winters Cathy Woerner Jonathan Wreede Kristeen Zaroski ♦ • Sophomores Survivors of a year of FSC life, we return in the Fall as sophomores. But now, finally, there are people below us in the old social standings-freshmen! We know the system, but the routine is not yet " just routine. " Moving in is a little easier this time around, because we know what to pack, what we want to buy, and what to write home and have Mom send later. Our roommates are usually roommates by choice, and perhaps we are living in our fraternity and sorority houses. Registration is still a hassle, but we know what to do when told to " get cleared by the business office, " though we probably wish we didn ' t when we see that eternal, infernal line. We are often the victims of sophomore slump, when we discover that we are no longer the center of campus attention. However, we quickly get over it as we see familiar faces and become reacquaint- ed with friends we haven ' t seen in four months. Sophomore year is a time to settle down, to be a little more conscious of our GPA ' s and of our responsibilities. It is a time of feeling comfortable, a time of belonging. Jocelyn Acer Robbin Achille Leslie Ade Kym Aitken Pamela Alexander Cheryl Allen Kathleen Alter Carolyn Anderson David Anderson Vicky Anderson Dana Andrew Mark Angelo Craig Antico Maria Arana Lisa Arcand A - • " Steven Baisch Stephen Balough Kathyanne Beam Robert Beck Mary Bednar Kristia Berry Kamuran Blackbrun Kimberly Blackwelder Thomas Blade Wendy Blair Tami Bowring Sherrie Boyd Myrna Bree Amy Bretches Haley Brock Scott Brockman Linda Brooks Lisa Brooks Jackie Bryan Sharon Budzinski Robert Burnette Bryan Burke Danny Callahan Andrew Cameron Janet Campbell Brenda Cannon Charles Cams Martha Carroll Renee Carroll Robert Chaundy m John Clark Michael Clarkson Craig Clendinen Natasha Cline Nancy Cloidt Joseph Clouse Bradley Cluxton Ty Cobbs Kimberly Collins Patricia Collins Carrie Compton Jo Conn Tami Corbett Todd Cowgill Sherrie Crane Kathleen Crenshaw Edward Crews Catherine Crossman John Crum Robert Cullinan Thomas Curran ■ — : AM ft - ■1 A A Preppy! College is probably the easiest thing in the world for which to pack your bags. Just throw in a few basic items, in all available colors for a touch of variety, and then wear them over and over and over and that ' s PREP! The amateur prep kit includes: top Sid- ers, button-down oxford cloth shirts (in white, blue, pink, yellow, and available stripes); khakis (shirt, shorts, andor pants); and IZODs in at least five colors (white, blue, red, green, with pink for the ladies and yellow for the men.) For the pro ' s you add bright plaid pants, bulky sweaters, and the ladies need matching bows for their hair and men need coordinating casual ties. Although dressing for college may cost more than your education, at least you will do it with class! Seriously, what is all this preppy stuff about? FSC students had varied opinions on the subject. Some cut down preppy dressing while sporting at least one of the " sacred " items. Chris Rapp said, " I like it to an extent; it ' s very versatile. " Pat Hart didn ' t like the idea of paying that much money just to dress like everyone else. Some students felt that the prep style showed a lack of personality and that students were too quick to conform. Oth- ers weren ' t aware that they were " preppy " , they had just been wearing IZODs all their lives! Though they denied peerpressured preppiness, many students admitted that they had never owned an IZOD before they arrived at FSC. However, most students liked the preppy style simply because it is comfort- able. So, trot out the old alligator, it certain- ly is acceptable! Nancy Custer Mary Czajka A Jeffrey Deaterly i i Joy Decoru m Mary Deichsel 34 : i % Randahe Dell Cheryl DelMastro Lyle Delph Timothy Delph Penelope Delzer I r ■ Gary Dickey Marv Dieffer Mary Dieffenwierth I Diane Dierk Mary D ix m Michael DomaJske Steven Donatelli Catherine Dorion Michael Douglas Ellen Downie Lorraine Drake Barbara Dusenberry James Eaton Robin Edwards Lenor Eicher Suzanne Elbon Calvin Ellis Laura Ellsworth Debra Ennaco John Estes Joseph Falls Linda Farber Paula Farina Laurie Farguhar Stephen Ferenz Bill Ferguson Lidia Fernandez George Ferris Jeffery Fillmore Blanche Fisakerly Renelda Flavien m Lori Fogel A ah Football at FSC? What would happen if Southern be- came a Division I school and added foot- ball to its varsity sports roster? Some students responded to the ques- tion with indifference; others just said, " It ' ll never happen here. " Several students were torn by the change in " unity " that could occur should such a thing become a reality. Jim Gaesser felt " it would increase the stu- dent body and that could be either good or bad. " In general, students thought we could both draw the talent and build the school off the sport. " Everybody likes a football college, " said Pam Thrower. Yet no matter how football-oriented other schools might be, Southern stu- dents felt that we can do without it. There was concern that the academic standards would be lowered should Southern re- cruit football players and find itself with a more-than-capacity enrollment. However, the greatest hindrance to Southern ' s becoming a football college was the financial obstacle. Greg Auz said, " We don ' t have enough housing, and it would be too expensive to make the change. Where would we play and what about the cost of recruiting? " He also noted, " It would cause all of the other sports to suffer, and we have a good sports program now. " So it seems that football is destined to remain Southern ' s " silent sport " , but, ap- parently, Southern ' s students think we ' re doing fine without it. I id l, mm ■ Elaine Foret Nina Forrester Frances Francisco Michele Friedman James Gaesser Virginia Garber . j Lynn Garrison A William Geeslin Janice Geiger Suzan Ghaemaghami William Glode Kathryn Good Lief Goodson Thomas Gordon Jeanine Greenamyer Andreas J. Gross Emily Griffith Sonja Griffinq Karl Gruen George Grundler Anthony Gruppuso Blake Guiles • Allison Hainsfurther Francisco Halili Bruce Halstead " To Give Them Another Outlook On Life " To give a little girl a model to look up to, a group to belong to, a chance to create and dream and communicate with other children: motives of Florida Southern students volunteering to lead Campfire Girl troops in the Lakeland community. Some of the students are motivated enough to give a few hours a month to organize these troops ' activities such as Halloween and slumber parties; field trips bowling, skating, swimming, and to Circus World; songs and show-and-tell. The Campfire Girls are divided into Bluebirds, through third grade, and Adventure Girls, up to grade six. Pam Loesche is in her third year of volunteering. She says it has helped to give her patience and communication skills. " The feedback is that the girls enjoy having a young leader. They ' re more compatible, more at ease. " Karen Wertz, who helps Pam with her Bluebird troop, says she first got involved because of her interest in her major field, special education. " I enjoy working with any kids. This is helping me, though, to get to know the characters and personal- ities of kids of that age compared to kids with handicaps, " she says. Pam, a junior, hopes to help the Bluebirds be- come compatible with others. " It ' s important for them to learn to work well in groups as well as individually, to strive for their own goals. " The Adventure Girls is an older group who attend Cleveland Court Elementary School. Kim Bel- monte, a freshman who wanted to get involved in off-campus activities, hopes the girls look up to her. " They can relate better to me than to a Mom run- ning the meeting. We ' re closer in age and they feel toward me as they do toward a big sister. " " The group is fun. It ' s helping me to learn about Lakeland people while getting away from the col- lege once in a while, " says another freshman, Joyce Bradley, who coordinates a troop. " I hope I can give them another outlook on life. I ' d like them to respect the environment and themselves. It ' s impor- tant that they also learn to express their ideas even though they ' e young. " Susan Tyler joined the volunteers because she enjoys children. " I wanted to get into something outside the world of the school. I ' m learning from the children, though most people think they ' re only learning from us. You see yourself in the children ' s actions and also some surprising maturity in them. We ' re all learning. " She, too, sees the age as an advantage in dealing with the troops. " They don ' t feel as cramped and there isn ' t as much of a disci- pline problem. They ' re trying more to impress us than to see how much they can get away with. " She believes the Campfire Girls ' volunteer leaders are helping the children to dream of college days and look forward to growing up. I James Handley Nancy Harder Cindy Hardin Craig Hardin Lisa Harrington James Harris Jay Harris Lawrence Hart Rhonda Hartje Allison Hartman Leslie Hayworth Kathryn Hedgcock Ann Heller Craig Helseth Beverly Hencinski Suzann Hensley Janet Henderson Joyce Henrigues Daniel Hermany J A • J% n Shcrri Herrero Trudy Hildebrand Suzanne Hiob Janis Hogue NO PHOTO AVAILABLE NO PHOTO AVAILABLE — ■ ft " f f% Nancy Holm Richard Holmes Stephen Holmes Kelly Holt Keith Holtsclaw Lisa Holwerda Heather Hough Holly Howard Anne Hubbard Martha Huber William Huckabee Cynthia Hughes Keith Hulbert Dorothy Hunt Jan Hunter Mary Beth Miller Darryl Hurley Lucille Huston m John lasilli Phil Her Kim Isaacs Yutaro Iwamura Charles Jackson Robert Jagger Elizabeth James Steven James Karin Sanchez Brian Jeffries Maraget Jenkins William Jensen Christopher Johns Denise Johnson Play Prep-Performance Buckner Theater. Lights dimmed. Sit- ting in the blackness, anonymous and in- visible. Dress rehearsal. Voices straining to reach the back row and the high notes. Frustration and anger, tension and ex- haustion: building to the climax of a week- end performance. Attempts at perfec- tion. Stand on the right " X " on the stage, turn a little toward the left, smile more, bring up the lights. Preparation for ap- plause. Moving with the rhythm of a dance routine, laughing backstage, role-playing onstage, a " family " of artists. Acting thrilled, acting in love, acting conniving and angry and heroic, when you ' d rather collapse in your room. Dedication and motivation, a heightening excitement un- til the lights finally fall on you and the performance is real. Being someone else until the curtains close rebecoming yourself. Massaging danced-out legs, pep talks, having faith in each other, studying be- tween acts but not very hard or very well. Watching each other over and over, cap- tively each time. Believing each step and word, pats on the back, constructive criti- cism well taken. Pointers from pros, ideas from novices. Putting in time and effort and energy and ideas and experience for two nights of spotlights. Escaping to another world via another character and personality, believing in yourself and in fantasy, believing you can take others along with you. 4 rV W ' L i » % " i ' ' A All v Moses Johnson Patricia Johnson Tudor Jones Debra Joseph Michele Kabel Randy Kaiser James Kazanecki Hollie Keating Charlene Keiter LeEtta Kern Amanda Kimmer Laurie J. King Nancy King Elizabeth Kirkland Carol Kistler Charles Klein Judith Klingensmith Nancy Knight Scott Knight David Knowles Jamie Knox Kelly Kolaskey Keith Kovach Kerry Krajicek Jack Kramer Clay Kull Craig Kumpf Julie Lacagnin Lissa Lagoni June Landis Peter Langendorff Morgan Laur Doreen Lawrence Robert Lennon Lavinia Lewis Brian Lightle Joseph E. Lins Brigette Locsche Carla Lloyd Susan Long David Lowe James Lov Karen Loyer Lee Luce Elaine Lussier Lexanne Manger Charles Mantle Debbie Mantle Lisa Mason Angela Mathis Charles Matthews John Matz Elise Mayer Tami Mayes Lisa Maynard Jeffery Mazzamaro Holly McAulay " Pre- " Ministerial? The word " pre-ministerial " is not one with which Jim Lake likes to describe his position. He would rather call it " ministerial. " You see, there is nothing " pre " about it. Lake is a senior from Miami who is majoring in humanities in Southern ' s " pre-ministerial " pro- gram. He considers a lot of the work he does as ministerial, without the " pre " -fix. Jim currently heads up a youth group for the First United Methodist Church of Lakeland. This year his group has several projects, includ- ing one geared toward helping to relieve world hunger, appropriately at Thanksgiving time. Last year they held a Wednesday and Sunday morning bible study at Lakeland Manor, a local psychiatric home. Jim also has a little experience in preaching. Does he ever get nervous standing in front of people for his demanding role? " Sure I get nervous. Anyone who has a re- spect for what he is doing will get nervous at times. I feel a great sense of responsibility to share the truth of the gospel, " Lake says. Two people whose work Jim admires very much are Martin Luther King and Deitrich Bon- hoeffer. He sees in them what he would like to be doing in the future: " Helping others to un- derstand God ' s love through the Christian faith. " (fit ' J w " i Jean McCallum Barbera McCarter Bonnie McCarter Barbara McCorkle Kim McDonald Mauclin McGann Susan McMillan Suzanne Meade Maureen Merrigan Todd Michelson Christina Miles Janet Miles Beth Miller Elizabeth Miller Mark Mines Elizabeth Minteer Amy Mock Lisbeth Moore Z j T . " ' Carmen Morejon A Jeffery Morgan r Daniel Morton w K -w Jacqueline Moskal ft V ' Ann Moss Carol Mullen Mark Munson Sean Murphy Timothy Murphy Marion Nagy Dianne Naugle Cheryl Neff Laurie Nelson Kelly Nickerson Lore Nielsen Kelly Nocco David Nourse Timothy Oak Kurt Oettl Karin O ' Dowd Patrick O ' keefe Chester Olejasz Dean O ' Neill Marshal O ' Shields Jeffery Owen Cheryl Parker Christina Parker Dave Parker " Z " Gets Career In Tune When most people put an album on the turntable, they just turn up the volume and enjoy. Really, how many people ever think about what went into producing those sounds? Mike Zdanowicz does. A senior majoring in music management and business adminis- tration, Mike plans on entering a career that most people take for granted. He wants to produce records, be an executive for a ma- jor recording studio, and eventually, own his own stuido. Mike has already had quite a bit of pro- ducing and engineering experience, includ- ing having produced records for the groups " Tapestry " and " Wild Honey. " " There is a great deal of detailed work which gets very involved, " Mike said. This behind-the-scenes work involves operating the different functions of a control room (which includes balancing and mixing up to 24 music tracks at a time), being responsible for setting up the studio for any performer, selecting microphones, and " making sure everything is just right. " After graduation, Mike would like to go to one of the three recording capitols of the world: Los Angeles, Nashville, or New York. He also said that he would be willing to go to Sydney " if Olivia Newton-John wanted me there. " A native of Stratford, Conn., Mike chose Southern after one of the admissions offi- cials visited his high school. When he found out FSC is a small school where relationships are close between instructors and students, he decided that it was the right school for him. He is a member of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, president of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfo- nia (Music Honorary Fraternity), and a trum- pet player for the FSC Concert Band. ' A u ?% 1 K 1 A HS ? " ' ' gy - W Y- ' H hC % Charles Parsons Charles Patsos Mark Pattullo Alexander Peacock Steve Peirsol Karen Peterson Richard Pfaff Beth Phillips William Phillips Rhonda Pickering Constance Piemonte Susaq Putts Norman Platts Maisie Powell Corinne Prindiville I Paul Puckett Jenny Puffer Dwayne Quill Meri Racanelli Betsy Ratch Brian Radon Diane Renninger Vicki Rice Matthew Richards Pricilla Richardson Dawn Riddle Garth Rinard Susan Ritsema Elizabeth Robert Lynn Roberts Edward Rodriquez Jeffrey Rothwell Get Your Mind Off Of The Subject Prog., Mid-term, Prog., Final, Grade, . Tests are a big part of college. And sometimes it ' s the grade, not the knowledge, we are after. Even so, studying doesn ' t rank high on our lists of favorite things to do-so we put it off. But how do we keep those exams off our minds: Susan Wolfe-polish my nails-it ' s very therapeutic. Matt Crackell don ' t study anyway. Ooug Trudeau-beating up Andrea Walker with a pillow. Laura-Grace Fisackerly-work on my wedding dress. Julie Taylor-read magazines, do cryptograms. Charlene Keiter-I never got them on my mind in the first place. Jan Miles-socialize in the cafe. Andrea K. Walkergo wild and beat up the wooseys with Amy Mock. Jim Kazaneckigo to the C.T., Baskin Robbins or Dominos, just don ' t think about them. Oebbie Adams-eating whatever I can find. Lisa Maynard-dance, exercise and of course, talk with my friends, roommate, anybody. Joe Halter-Studying seems to help-that always puts me to sleep. Mike Lewis-What tests? Jennifer Rou Linda Rushing Jeffrey Sabean Sheda Sabie Kaldoon Sabie Cheryl Sawyer Harry Sawyer Carolyn Schmitz Henry Schultz Lisa Seehafer Margaret Seelbach Tracy Seiford Susan Service Tricia Seymour Tom Shaffer Jeffrey Sheehan Melinda Shipley Tina Shroyer Joseph Sickles Erik Simes Michael Simms Pete Simons Holly Simpson Janice Simpson Tracy Sims fe Leonard Slider ' David Smith aft A A A y m ik ' w f i!A ,SJLfi +A ( i i a ; ' a l ■ 4 Jennifer Smith Susan Snows Theresa Sole Lisa Sorrentino Jamie Sowers Vincent Spagnoletto Patrick Sreenan Julia Stansbury William Steele Karla Stevens Kipman Stewart Jack Stewart Alice Stone Suzanne Story Brian Strand Pamela Stratus Linda Stuhldreher Linda Suttlehan Donna Sweeney Tracy Tate Beverly Taylor David Taylor Mark Taylor Maria Teran m James Tew Gordon Thompson Carson Thorn Robert Thwaites Joan Torbett Deborah Trombley Ellen Truckenbrodt James Truitt Renee Turbeville Bob Thwaites Barbara Twible Jill Tutan Susan Tyler Susan Tyler Cynthia Upham Thomas Wallis Andrea Walker Ronald Wander Elizabeth Ward Linn Warfield John Watt Kelley Webb Debbie Waldo Duane Wensel Lance Weston Janice Wheeler Transfers Welcome! Have you done the " College Juggle? " Or simply felt like discovering another college campus? To be a transfer is to find yourself in the mid st of a body of unified students while you somehow try to break the ice. Florida Southern attracts a number of transfers every semester. They come for various reasons and have different thoughts about what they find. Karen Peterson, a junior says she came to FSC because she had visited and liked the campus. She felt the education pro- gram here was the best in the state, and she would be close to home. Allison Hunter, also a junior wanted to attend a larger school than the community college she attended previously, because she felt a larger school would create more inde- pendence for her. Ed Rodriguez transferred from UF to get away from the population of the school. He didn ' t like the large class sizes or the impersonal feeling of a large uni- versity. Linda Keys, a junior, came from FSU because she wanted to attend a small. Christian, liberal arts college. She found FSU too challenging and too large. Liza Mentea transferred because she was ready to leave home and wanted to be- come more independent and aware What makes Southern so appealing, so different? Allison said, " It ' s a lot friend- lier here. There seems to be more stu- dents from different states and coun- tries. " Karen said, " the people are more personal and they welcome you, make you feel at home. They make you feel like you have always been a part of them! " Linda pointed out, " there seems to be an overall encouragement for us to par- ticipate in extra curricular activities. The students are more personable and the classes are much smaller, which makes learning more interesting. " Liza added, " the students seem more study conscious and seem to have a big- ger goal in life. " Liza was " unhappy at first, but it gets better as the days go by. " Ed thinks his decision was a good one and he is happy with a smaller school. Allison said she feels like she is adjusting well at FSC and hopes to become more involved in activi- ties on campus. She said she sees her decision as a very good one. Being a transfer is a time of new begin- nings and a lot of readjusting. But trans- ferring enables one to make and meet friends and experience the differences of other campuses. John Whitacre Catherine White Nancy White John Whitehead James Whitten William White Carl Wiersema Cynthia Wolfe Tad Wolfe Judith Woloson Donna Wood Christopher Yancey Janice Yarger Eric Young Lisa Young Polly Hamilton Elizabeth Ziel m Freshmen William Abcr Stephanie Adams Hollyann Alexander Elizabeth Allan Barbara Allen Cindy Allen Landa Allen Stephen Allen Tirzah Althouse John Anastasia Andrea Anderson Vicky Armentrout Monique Arneault Spencer Artman Theodore Atkins George Ayres Jeffrey Babineau Sue Ellen Babcock Freshman year. A time of both endings and beginnings. Drawing a definite close to our high school days and high school ways, leaving home for perhaps the first time. Entering college is a big step - a step toward independence and toward the fu- ture. It may be one of the biggest deci- sions we ' ve ever made as well as one of the most important. It ' s a commitment to our school, our goals, and most impor- tantly, to ourselves. Moving in day is fun but exhausting. We have three carloads of " necessities " to unpack, roommates to meet, and par- ents to say goodbye to - not to mention that funny feeling in the pit of our stom- achs. We ' re on our way. Orientation week is just that - orientation to every conceivable aspect of life at FSC. Registration is a trip (all over campus that is), and we wonder if maybe we are just numbers here - Social Security num- ber 000-00-0001, student number 820000, major code 673, p.o. box 9999 Classes begin and we know that this is for real. Biology, Western Civ., Effective Writing, Math 106, etc. We can ' t get much more real than that. And the teach- ers do learn our names, and we ' re really not just numbers - though sometimes we may wish we were! Yes, freshman year is quite an exper- ience. It is the beginning of a dream t A 4 All I .- J ift 1 ' ' ; ft ouk I, , 15 fl - % [ -, i lit A Craig Bachar Hollyc Bailey Cynthia Ball Kevin Banfield Amy Bardill Kimberley Barfield Richard Barone James Barr Kelly Bashlor Brian Basile Marybeth Basserdet Ann Bassett Gregory Bates Kimberly Belmonte Claudia Bernate Deborah Bidwell Deborah Bischoff Kayla Bishop Robert Blaydes Chris Boehringer Kymberleigh Boulden Katherine Bouse Walter Bowlby II Bertie Bowman Joyce Bradley Joan Brady David Brandolini Ronny Bridges Jacquelin Brown Jennifer Brown Thomas Brown George Budd III Kelly Burke Stephen Burke Curtis Burkett Jodie Burr Victoria Burton Madeline Cadigan Christopher Calabrese Willie Callins Kimberly Calvert Melinda Cameron Phylis Capps Scott Carey Suzctt Caroli Bill Costello Gregory Cate Cathryn Cates Christopher Cates Gail Cates Loretta Chapman Donna Chastain Susan Christopher Nancy Clark Julie Clements Kandy Clifton Lori Cochrane William Cockrell Jr. Eric Cokee Suzanne Connors Anne Cope Robert Corcoran Laura Corson Beth Cohen Paul Cotherman II Teri Courtoy Michelle Couture Michael Crain Robert Cronkhite f fc i ■ V Mailbox Blues That first class is finally out. You check your watch and see that it really is only 9 am. " But surely the mail is in, " you say to yourself. You ' re pretty persuasive, because even though you know the mail doesn ' t arrive before 9:30, you race to your mailbox anyway. Drats! Foiled again. But an hour later-It ' s Time! You peek in the window and The box is stuffed! You take a deep breath and spin off the combina- tion, and Rejection. All seven letters are for your boxmate. Anger: How dare they get mail when you get nothing! Until, of course, you remind yourself that they must write all those letters to themselves. I mean after all Mail. Everyone loves to see a letter in the window (if it ' s for them, of course). In fact, it ' s probably the most universal feeling on cam- pus. Holly Keating believes the mailbox holds the potential for being " either the highlight or the downfall of the day. " Some students said that it ' s " just fun to see if you get anything, " but everyone admitted that " getting something " is the BEST. A - - J " --4 ; 3 ft © ; i i A Darrell Croteau Jeanne Cruey Kerry Crutchfield Michael Culumber Beth Danley Allen Davis Joseph Davis Jr. Susan Davis Van Davis Joy Decaro Kathlena Dedlow Richard DeVincenzo Stacy Dempsey Mary Denvich Robert Devine Laura Dings Linda Dinkins Rebecca Dison Douglas Dobrinich Lynn Domagala Gregory Donaldson Diane Donham Kathleen Donohue Mark Dorrill Debra Dorsey Cort Douglas Diana Douglas Amy Downey Melinda Downey Kimberly Dudan Cheryl Dunn Cynthia Dunwody Charles Dutil Donna Eads Wendy Eberwein Ruth Eisenhardt Frederick Elmhorst Valerie Elting Dean Evans Theodore Fabrizio Vicki Fachko Amy Fagerlund Daniel Faulkner Mary Feeney Susan Ferris Christopher Fielder Maurice Filips Suzanne Finch Kristen Fi shbaugh Patricia Fitzgerald Jeffrey Foster Barry Flagg Dungeons Dragons Every Saturday at 1 pm, a small devot- ed group of about six FSC students and alums head over to the Phi Mu house to play a game that some might call an ob- session. You see, it isn ' t like a game of Mono- poly that is over and done with in two hours. They play for 12 straight hours, taking a break only for dinner. And yet, this game isn ' t really an ob- session. It gets so involved that it is actu- ally more like a hobby - hobby of pure fantasy The game is called " Dungeons Drag- ons " and if you had to sum it up in two words, you could call it " swords and sor- cery. " D D, as the game is familiarly called, has acheived somewhat of a cult follow- ing all around America ' s college cam- puses. Florida Southern is no exception. " This game lets your fantasies come true, " says John Whitehead, a sopho- more majoring in math. Indeed, D D is pure fantasy. Most of it is medieval fanta- sy, but it also incorporates a lot of mytho- logy. Each player is a character, which he develops into a more sophisticated or well-rounded role from week to week. Ralph Ciper is a senior majoring in business and computer data processing. He spends his Saturday afternoons and evenings as a gnome-illusionist. Penny Dawson, a 1979 graduate is a theif and also a half-elf, half-human char- acter. And John Whitehead is the dungeon master. The Tolkien-like game has these play- ers using their respective powers to im- prove their roles and to try and get better without getting killed. They journey through dungeons and slay monsters. Sounds like an easy game? Well, think again. The players must use three very detailed handbooks containing more in- formation than you would learn in a sci- ence text. These are not instruction book- lets, but actual handbooks for the game. They are known as the Player ' s Hand- book, Dungeon Master ' s Guide, and Mon- ster Manual. The rest of the D D paraphernelia includes some $600 worth of lead playing pieces, charts, maps, and weird-looking dice with 4, 5 or even 20 sides. Anne Flanagan Erin Flaniagn David Flower Sydney Fluck Charles Forrest Mary Fowler Lavon Franklin Mark Fraser Eric Frommelt Mary Gallamore %! v Julia Gallin Timothy Gallman Deborah Gerg Dan Gibson Laura Gilcrest Joseph Giuttari Brian Goddard Beatriz Gonzalez Lisa Good Robert Goodman John Goolsby Robert Goulet Kathryn Graddy Stephanie Graham Kimberly Grant Jennifer Gray Keith Greenwood Jill Griffeth Stacey Grimm John Griswold Andreas Gross Karen Grob Cynthia Gulden Cynthia Gulden Mark Guzior Tammy Haer David Haile Richard Haggins Elizabeth Hale Wendy Hall Polly Hamilton Maria Hardwick Jessica Hardy John Harris Brian Harrison Stephen Hartsfield Elizabeth Haslage Richard Hayes Richard G. Hayes William Hayes Edward Hecker Rebecca Hedges Nancy Heitzenrater Volleyball - Sanscrainte, Vollman Block set spike serve do it all over again That ' s a familiar routine to Denise Sanscrainte and Jean Vollman, who have been playing volleyball together since they were in the ninth grade at Cardinal Gibbons High School in Ft. Lauderdale. Why do they play? And what keeps them playing after eight years? Why did you begin to play volleyball? Jean: It was the sport before basketball season. The coach decided we were going out for it. Denise: We were interested in playing. It was something we had never played before. What is involved in being a serious volleyball player? Jean: Being willing to make sacrifices, long hours of practice every day, physical strength, mental strength. After you play a match (3 games) and you ' ve given everything you ' ve got, you have to go back and be able to play another match. Denise: Dedication, sacrifices, having to be " uncommitted, " mental toughnesss. You have to be able to keep control of your emotions - you can get so excited and psyched that you go batty, haywire. What goes through your minds when you ' re playing a game? April Henderson Richard Hendricks Susan Hensley Jennifer Hermany Dori Hernquist Suzanne Herley Julee Hersman Holly Hight James Hill Donna L. Hilton Susan Hogge Jayce Holley Rhonda Holton Barbara Hoover Timothy Hoye Lise Hudson Anne Hubbard Mark Hungerford Do you want to " kill " other teams? Jean: You ' re thinking totally about the game, what you ' re supposed to do. You should play each point as if it ' s the game point. Denise: That ' s the whole object of the game • to kill other teams (not players!) Most of the time you know the score - you ALWAYS know when it ' s game point. People must wonder what it ' s like to be on the other side of the net, on front line, when Denise Sanscrainte is about to smash the ball over at them. Denise: I hope they cringe! How do you feel if you lose a game match? Jean: Terrible. We go out and run when we get upset. Denise: Upset if we know we didn ' t play well. If we did, there ' s nothing we can do. If you play your best, you usually win. What ' s most difficult about playing volleyball for each of you? Denise: Tournament play - playing four matches a day. It ' s hard to get yourself psyched up for the next game. Jean: It ' s hard to look forward to games a long way off. Nationals are the ultimate goal, but you have to beat a lot of people in-between. Will you miss playing volleyball when you graduate? Jean: It ' s all we ' ve done for the last eight years. Denise: Most definitely. ' , M I Robert Hunt Deobrah Hutchinson Douglas Hutchinson Bertha Ison Alexander Jackson Scott Ja rrett m David James Kenneth Janata Clifford Johnson Jennifer Johnson Rhoda Johnson Gwendolyn Jones Jeffrey Jones Judith Jones Mark Jordan Amy Jorgensen Donna Julian Christian Kaelin Debra Kalchbrenner Jody Kay Lynn Keenan Mary Kelly Glenda Kemp Valerie KuyKendall Harry Kimberly III Virginia Kimbrough Andrew King Laurie King Linda King Karen Kladakis Steven Klindt Nancy Knott a o . i FSC " Invaded " No telling where they came from. All FSC students care about is that they are there. And for 25 :, you get three laser bases to zap them with. That is, until the little guys zap back. For the thrill of shooting at them, stu- dents pour hundreds of quarters into the Student Center ' s electronic Cosmic In- vaders game. The enemy is many movable aliens that slide across the screen shooting lasers and coming closer and faster every sec- ond. (And all to the tune of " Jaws " ) The defense is good hand-eye coordination and three movable laser bases behind shields. The warriors (good guys) are both girls and guys, all with their own styles. Some stand with feet wide apart, in a stance similar to that of a street gunfighter. Some move like dancers, coming in for the kill and then backing away. Others stand perfectly still, with their fingers deftly playing the control buttons. Some talk to friends while they play; others get mad if they are distracted. All stare intensely at the screen with a look of " Gotta get ' em. " You can tell they ' re hooked. ■ if " It scares me when I think how much money I put in those machines, " said Kris Kokomoor. He shook his head and esti- mated about $50. Mike Lewis said the game is both high- pressure and frustrating. " It ' s all your fault when you lose. " He considers it to be a matter of proving yourself better than the machine, which is why he thinks students line up to play the game. Lewis usually plays about three games at one time. " It ' s easier to quit if you have a real good game, " he said. He explained that a lousy game makes one want to play again, to save face. When the battle rages, the players and even the onlookers get excited. Practical- ly no one watching can keep still. Jill Pickett said, " It ' s really frustrating. You play and you feel like ' Get ' em. ' " Myra Penuel added, " I feel like they ' re going to get me. " And that ' s exactly it. They always get you. You can top your highest score. You can top the highest score, but in the end there is always a final zap, and the galaxy is left undefended. And the Cosmic In- vaders lie in wait for the next victim. 0 fl n AS I Kerry Kohler Jackie Kourmpates Thomas Kramig Cheryl Kreidt Robin Krimm Jennifer Kunde George Lambros Dickie Langley Scott Langley David Lauver Susan Lavery Margie Lee John Lefeber Gregg Lehman Donald Leon Marjorie Leonard Linda Lennon Jeanne Leslie Deborah Letts Joseph Lins Suzanne Lissner Leigh Lightbourn Barry Logan Emily Logan Alicia Loadholtes David Loiuselle 1W, Darryl Long Lowell Longsthreth Connie Lovallo William Lowe David Lowell Erik Lloyd Bonnie Lowrie John Mackay Eva Magnus Barbara Makris Kay Manly John T. Matthews Katrina Manz Sue Mapou David Marmol Elizabeth Marsh Carolyn Marshall Lorri Marvel a Philip Masie James Maurno Leslie May William McAnly Paul McCann Sharon McCredie Colleen McGehee David McLaughlin Matthew McMillan Timothy Melanson Laura Melton Edwand Meszaros ft A ft v Charles Michaelson Lynn Mickler Kimberly Mielke Randall Miley Mary Beth Miller Tracy Miller Lori Milligan Kimberly Mocny Peter Mollo Andrea Monroe Kathleen Montgomery Michael Moore William Moore Cynthia Morvillo Tad Mosher Linda Munson Floanne Murdoch Sandra Nason Jogging-soon to be a national pastime ranking up there with old favorites like baseball, apple pie, and " Moon River. " And here we are-FSC perched on the edge of an amateur jogger ' s delight, Lake Hollings- worth, a 3-mile round trip. There is something about it that makes people want to go around it. Most FSC students will admit to having circled it at least once in their college career; if they don ' t like to run, many just want to see what it ' s like. But the regulars, those who generally run from 7:00-8:00 every night, have their own reasons. " I run to improve myself, " said Tom Blade, who runs 12 miles a week. " I run for two main reasons: to meet people and to get away from it all. " Temple Thomas is a junior who also runs 12 miles a week. She usually runs at night with her friend Emily Griffith, a sophomore. " We run for the exer- cise and to keep off calories. But mainly we run to keep off the calories. " " I run to keep in shape. I have to be in shape all the time for active duty, " says Steve Sviontek, a senior in Jogging " The Lake " the ROTC program who runs 21 miles per week. Steve Baisch is a sophomore who runs three miles every afternnon. Besides running to keep in shape and to tone his muscles, Baisch says he runs for different reasons. " I run before I do my homework. It helps to calm me down, and it mellows me out, " Baisch said. Nina Forrester is a sophomore in the ROTC pro- gram. She runs between three and six miles every day. " I run mostly to keep in shape, " said Forrester, " but it ' s such a boring lake. " Dave Marmol, a freshman, disagrees with Forres- ter. He likes to r un the lake at night because he said, " It ' s a good way to meet girls. " How often does he run around the lake? " Whenever 1 need to meet girls. " There are probably as many different reasons for running around the lake as there are people. But one student has his own very unique reason. According to David Steele, a freshman, he runs around the lake " just because it ' s there. " If ; Mi Lori Newell Windon Newton Mary Nichols Richard Nielsen Douglas Noah Mary Jo Nobile N I Sharon O ' Connor Teresa O ' Rourke Penny Orr Angela Padgett i Cynthia Page f Elizabeth Palmer Ann Palo Michael Paracca Carl Parker Cheryl Parker Linda Parkos Paul Parsik Heather Patten Blake Patterson Randolph Pease Susan Peck Paula Peet James Pehrson Timothy Peiffer Kenneth Pennington Myra Penuel Tracy Perricone Christopher Peters Alan Pex Dan Pfister Christopher Pharo Jill Pickett Elizabeth Powell Carol Prevatt Karick Price M it Love In The Afternoon It ' s mid-afternoon, and one can expect to find any number of Southern ' s coeds (and several male closet-addicts) gathered in dorm lobbies for an afternoon of tears, tragedy, and a few triumphs. It ' s soap time! One by one, girls drift over to the t.v. and take their " assigned " seats. The most rabid fans give a brief synopsis of the most recent weddings, divorces, infi- delities, and back-stabbings for those who are a little behind. And then the plot thickens. Some days are kind of slow, and you might only see a one-night-stand or two, one kidnapping, a couple of jealous husbands (with equally jealous mistresses), and a little bit of con- niving. Every decent soap has several " nasties " , one of whom must be unusual- ly wicked, (a Dorian Lord, for example). to keep the show lively. But to offset the slow days, there are those delightfully eventful days: like the day that Marco Dane, masquerading as his twin brother Mario, left Edwina at the altar with his announcement of his true identity; or the day that Lucille died on " The Guiding Light " , leaving her position of " chief vil- lain " to Ross. " It ' s the girls ' salvation from school, from reality; it ' s a fantasy, " said Denise Johnson. The true fans agreed that they also discuss the various storylines during the day. (Some manage to juggle four or five complete plots at a time!) So next time you overhear the lowdown on some un- known, relax; it ' s probably just another soap wrap-up. i ' v ' Vii Winnifred Putnam James Pyle Lisa Ramsey Charles Ranaudo Curtis Rawsthorne James Reale Jo Reese Randy Reese Margaret Reid Richard Reid Jr. Linda Rejhert Robyn Revis Gardner Reynolds Joseph Reynolds Diane Rhea Vicki Rice Timothy Richardson Robert Ricketts Lorraine Rideout Tamara Ridgdill Cindy Roberts Timothy Robinson Carrie Roche Curtis Rogers William Rogers Jr. Arthur Rosales l A Robin Rosemeier Robin Rosemeier Jodi Roskosh Frank Rossee Jr. Jacquelyn Rossing Lee Rowand Brent Ryan Karin Sanchez Dean Sasek Bonnie Saunders Barbara Scherer Jennifer Scherer Lenore Scherf Barbara Scherer Dirk Schmidt Craig Schott Jay Schrader Amy Schuler Elizabeth Schultz Steve Sederholm Raynette Seger Steven Seipp David Seitz Clay Selley Mary Selph lW Linda Sessions Kenneth Shaw Cafeteria Feedback Cafeteria food is always controversial. Some like it; some like it not. (Or maybe they just like it hot.) Perhaps the complaints come because students wish they were eating mom ' s home cooking or because they want something to complain about or because the food really is bad. However, you might be surprised at the fact that not everyone loathes cafeteria food. Some students just don ' t complain; others really do like the food. When students were asked what they thought of cafeteria food, we received quite a variety of answers: " Superb. The only place I know that even comes close is a little French restaurant in Paris called Maxim ' s. " David Pyms. " It doesn ' t beat home cooking. " Jessica Bauer. " Compared to other schools, it ' s good! " -Kim Walker " Needs lots of help. " -Ted Atkins. " I get violent upheavals. " -John Fischer. " Nutritionless. " -Dave Gibson. " They drug it. I know they do. They boil all the flavor out of it and they drug it. " -Lori Milligan. " It lacks variety and quality. " -Mark Otlewski " It ' s better than last year. The good things about it are that I don ' t have to do the dishes after wards, " Tim Dix. " The bost bland, tasteless food I have ever been fed. " -Tract Tate. " It bites back, " -Ed Fogh. " Yuck, " -Dori Drummond. " I ' ve tasted a little better and a little worse. " -Dan Walker. " Not edible: nasty, " -Lenore Scherf. " The after effects are upredictable, " -Lynn Mickler. " Papillon ate better. " John Lett. A ii Kelly Sheel Linda Sessions Jeffrey Shrider Beth Simmons Christine Singleton Christopher Sipe Chris Smith Jama Smith La nce Smith Priscilla Smith Lisa Spargo Allen Spears Ira Spivey II Nancy Stacy Nancy Stanley Wesley Starling William Starr Susan Stauffer Deedra Stebbins David Steele Glenn Steffenhagen Pamela Stenger Stacy Stenholm Rebecca Stevens Shari Stewart Charles Stickler -.= - -.--..-:-, Renee St Louis Ernest Stoneley Stanley Strickland Laurie Struck Sandra Stukey John Stump Jobs On Campus There are students serving dinner in the cafe, students operating the Buckner Theatre box office, students mailing out copies of The Southern, students working in the photo lab, and students working in nearly every office on campus. Practically every department of the college has a job possibility for those stu- dents who need a job and are willing to work 8-15 hours a week. Steve Struck, who works for the SUB, likes his job as a boat operator and enjoys the people he meets. " It ' s fun being out in the sun; it ' s perfect! " he said. Trisha Thrower also works for the SUB as a boathouse attendent. In her second year at the job, she said that she likes it be- cause it ' s a convenient place to work and she enjoys meeting people. Jill Noblit considers her job in the C.T. as both a teaching tool and plain fun. " I meet so many people, and I ' ve learned a lot about eating habits, " she said. Kristia Berry holds two jobs on campus and finds that her time is rarely her own, but she said she enjoys the challenge. Angie Mathis and Trish Mitchell also find themselves working beyond the call of duty in their jobs as photo assistants in the communications department. They not only help photography students but are often asked to share their time and photography skills with The Southern and The Interlachen. So whether they are working to pay off financial obligations to the college or to earn some extra cash, campus jobs offer students a chance to meet people, find out about the department for which they are working, or just to keep busy. John Summers John Summers Scott Sundseth Lori Surrency Jeffrey Sweet Shari Szabo Maureen Tartaglione Thomas Taylor Frank Tepper Jr. Melinda Tew Gloria Thompson Mary Thorn Joyce Tiberio Susan Tonn Maryann Troiano Douglas Trudeau Laurie True Manuel Trujillo W . L ' ; 1 1 ±4 Clifford Turner Barbara Turney Suzanne Unsworth Mirtha Vallejo Douglas Viele Rafael Vigil Heidi Wagner Norma Wagner Deborah Waldo Russel Walker iMiJJ i Karen Walsh Kelly Walterick Michaels Ward Diane Wegerif Julea Weld Karen Wertz Barney White Suzanne Wilcox Lauren Wilemon Myles Wilkinson Scott Williams Linda Wilson Patricia Willcox Kimberly Wirick Sarah Woerner Denise Wolfe Amy Wood Kathleen Wood . ■ Vincent Wyatt Lawrence Wynne III Ann Youngdahl Joseph Zamrin John Zavalick Mark Ziebarth f ■ Linda Zirbas Eva Zwemer I Interview With Kim Walker Andrea Kim Walker is the Steve Martin of Florida Southern College. She is known as, and admits herself that she is one " wild and crazy " girl. Kim is a 19-year old sophomore from Cranford, NJ, who is majoring in drama and music. Trying to keep her still for one short interview is like trying to stop the tide. She admits herself that it ' s an impossible task. For this reason and many others she has been described as being like water: you never know what shape she will take. Here are the remains of what in a normal case would be called an interview: Q. What activities are you involved in here at FSC? A. (not fit for printing in this yearbook) Q. Come on now, you can give me a good answer, one that befits a wild and crazy person. A. Befits me? O.K. my pants! Q. You are involved in the ROTC program. What would you do in the event of a war? A. I ' d yell " rape. " Q. Why did you come to FSC. A. Because of the weather. And also because of the music and drama departments. Q. Tell me about your roommate? A. Tell me about your mother! Q. What do you like best about FSC? A. The people (long pause) and Christopher. Q. What do you plan to do when you graduate? A. I want to be famous and wild. Q. How? A. By pleasing the people. Q. How will you do that? A. By being crazy. Q. Do you consider yourself more like Diana Ross, Richard Nixon, or Steve Martin? A. Steve Martin. Q. Who do you admire the most? A. Jerry Lewis. I think he ' s funny. Q. Why? A. Because he ' s special. Q. Is that all? A. Well, I think I like the Bowery Boys too. Q. What are your career goals and dreams? A. To be an actress, a singer, and a model. Q. What productions have you appeared in? A. I was a singer in " My Fair Lady. " Q. What did it feel like to be on stage? A. I felt wild when I was on stage. I had a good time. Q. What will Kim Walker be like in 10 years? A. Wild. Q. 20? A. Entertaining. Q. What will you be doing in 50 years? A. Disco. Q. What will you be doing in 60 years? A. Hanging out with the young folks. P BOX 89 • 495 E. SUMMERLIN STREET BARTOW. FLORIDA 33830 VTl! TELEPHONE (8131 533-4114 Serving Polk County For 50 Years 1931-1981 Peoples Bank of Lakeland 115 S. MISSOURI AVE • PHONE 687-6500 • MEMBER F D I C RESERVATIONS TOURS 402 S. Kentucky Ave Lakela nd, Florida 688-8404 TICKETS CRUISES Don ' t let the world around you squeeze you into it ' s own mold, but let God re-mold your minds from within. Romans 12:2 J.B. Phillips translation CEMENT PRODUCTS SUPPLY CO. INC. 516 W. Main Lakeland, Florida " Flowers Fashioned With Love " 682-4754 or 688-7355 207 E. Main St. Congratulations Class of 1981 arnett lanK. 331 South Florida Ave. 3635 South Florida Ave. 2536 U.S. Highway 92 East Lakeland, Florida Member F.D.I.C. ' Behold, the fear of the Lord, that is wisdom; and to depart from evil is understanding. " (Job: 28:28) SCHWEIZER ASSOCIATES, INC. architecture - engineering - planning THE ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN GROUP ' THE PLACE VRICK ' S Phi Mu Jennifer Bruce-models a casual pleated pant and shirt Lake Miriam Square 4770 South Florida Lakeland, FL 33803 Telephone (813) 644- 1446 Jim Kazaneki prefers the casual sweater look from Myrick ' s wide selection of men ' s clothing. 119-123 S. Kentucky Ave. Downtown Lakeland There in store for you at Publix. If you ' re friendly, honest and looking for an excellent career opportunity, you could be the kind of person Publix is looking for. S At Publix you ' ll learn the food m business from the ground up. What ' s ?j more, salaries, benefits, working j conditions and advancement opportuni- 1 ties are among the best in the industry, t, Check with your local Publix Super 5 Market or at our offices in Lakeland, Miami or Jacksonville. And you ' ll be on 45 your way to a career with a secure future at Publix, where shopping — and working — are a pleasure. Publix Keep Up That Old Greek Spirit! Compliments Of PHI MU Index Abcr, William Jr.; 221 Abercrombie, Kathryn; Able, Sandra; 256 Acebes, Gail; 68, 179 Acer, Lynn; 238 Achille, Robbin; 238, 69, 163 Adair, David; 221 Adams, Deborah; 81, 82, 87, 94, 96, 221 Adams, Stephanie; 256 Ade, Leslie; 238 Adkisson, Lorrie; 221 Aherron, Renee; Aitken, Molly; 109, 110, 238 Albritton, Iris; Alexander, Hollyann; 163, 256 Alexander, Pamela; 238 Alexander, Steven; Allen, Elizabeth; 256 Allen, Barbara; 109, 256 Allen, Cheryl; 69, 238 Allen, Cindy; 256 Allen, James; 118, 221 Allen, Landa; 256 Allen, Stephen; 75, 256 Allman, Jasper Jr.; Allred, Cher; Alston, Kurt; 179 Alter, Kathleen; 79, 86, 96, 238 Althouse, Tirzah; 256 Ambrose, Stephen; 201 Anastasia, John; 256 Anderson, Andrea; 256 Anderson, Beverly; Anderson, Carl; 179 Anderson, Carolyn; 238 Anderson, David; 238 Anderson, John; 120, 121 Anderson, Vicky; 238 Andrew, Dana; 106, 238 Andrews, Otis Jr.; 87, 221 Angelo, Mark; 238 Ankenbrandt, John; 221 Antico, Craig; 238 Arana, Maria; 123, 238 Arcand, Lisa; 106, 238 Armatas, John; 201 Armentrout, Vicky; 89, 256 Armstead, Roger; 210 Arnall, Dana; 114, 221 Arneault, Monique; 256 Arnolds, Mary; 221 Arnold, William; 112, 221 Arthur, Hugh; 179 Artman, Spencer; 256 Asbury, Julia; Ashcraft, Paull; 221 Atkins, Theodore; 256 Austin, Lori; 70, 80, 84, 110, 111, 210 Auz, Gregory; 122, 179 Ayers, John; 179 Aylett, Jeffrey; 122, 221 Ayres, George Jr.; 256 B Baas, Linda; 179 Babcock, Sue-Ellen; 256 Babineau, Jeffrey; 69, 256 Bachar, Craig; 257 Badgley, Pamela; 84, 102, 179 Bailey, Hollye; 257 Baisch, Steven; 108, 239 Bales, Kathy; 227 Ball, Cynthia; 257 Balough, Stephen; 239 Banfield, Kevin; 257 Banton, Lydia; 75, 215 Bantz, Greggri; 207 Bardill, Amy; 79, 91, 257 Barlield, Kimberley; 257 Barker, Deborah; 79, 110, 221 Barnes, Laurie; 110, 165, 188 Barnes, Patricia; 221 Barone, Richard; 75, 257 Barr, James; 257 Bartholomew, Pamela; Bashlor, Kelley; 257 Basile, Brian; 257 Bassett, Ann; 257 Bassett, Dane; 221 Bates, Gregory; 257 Bates, Jack; 103, 118, 179 Battaglia, Peter; 120, 221 Bauer, Deborah; 221, 98, 106 Bauer, Jessica; 70, 71, 210 Bayne, Philip; 122, 168, 210 Beals, Sal; 85 Beals, Shirley; 179 Beam, Kathyanne; 239 Bebb, Edward; 71, 82 Beck, Allen; 81 Beck, Robert; 239 Beck, Alfred Jr.; 87, 221 Becker, Pamela; 98, 104, ' 179 Bednar, Mary; 80, 110, 167, 239 Belcher, Alan; 221 Belcher, Bryan; 108, 201 Bellotto, Chris; 201 Belmonte, Kimberly; 73, 87, 257 Bendfeldt, Robert; 221 Bennett, Steven; 120, 121, 201 Beresford, Susan; 179 Bernate, Claudia; 257 Berry, Kristia; 83, 239 Besecker, Douglas; 179 Bessette, George; 79, 179 Bidwell, Deborah; 257 Bischoff, Susan; 84, 114, 221 Bishop, Kayla; 257 Black, Luanza; 176 Blackburn, Kamuran; 109, 110, 165, 239 Blackstone, Betty; 193 Blackwelder, Kimberly; 239 Blade, Thomas; 72, 239 Blair, Brett; 179 Blair, Wendy; 104, 239 Blaydes, Robert; 75, 257 Boehringer, Chris; 83, 257 Bolin, Keith; 221 Bollinger, Gregory; 108, 221 Bosserdet, Marybeth; 257 Bostrom, Penny; 221 Boulden, Kimberly; 69, 257 Bouse, Katherine; 257 Bowlby, Walter III; 257 Bowman, Bertie; 257 Bowring, Tami; 75, 114, 239 Boyd, Sherrie; 75, 239 Bradley, Joyce; 257 Brady, Joan; 257 Brandolini, David; 257 Brandon, Wallace; 83, 199 Brawn, Kimmarie; 110, 221 Bree, Myrna; 239 Bretches, Amy; 104, 239 Bridges, Ronny; 257 Brisbin, Beth; 81, 221 Brilliant, Susan; 181 Brock, Haley; 239 Brockman, Scott; 118, 239 Brooks, Elizabeth; 210 Brooks, Linda; 104, 239 Brown, Jacquelin; 257 Brown, Jennifer; 257 Brown, Thomas; 257 Browne, Roberta; 72, 179 Bruce, Jennifer; 69, 114, 221 Bryan, Jackie; 89, 239 Bryan, Judith; 221 Bryan, Peggy; 221 Budd, George III; 257 Budzinski, Sharon; 89, 239 Bulen, Jerry; 221 Bunten, Bruce; 87, 221 Bunting, Roger; 221 Burke, Bryan; 239 Burke, Kelly; 89, 257 Burke, Marta; 72, 73, 78, 104, 204 Burke, Steven; 257 Burkett, Curtis; 257 Burnette, Robert; 122, 239 Burnette, Richard III; 122, 210 Burr, Jodie; 257 Buroten, Valerie; 84 Burton, Victoria; 79, 257 Cadigan, Madeline; 257 Caggiano, Anthony Jr.; 71, 79, 120, 121, 204 Cain, David; 120, 121, 176 Calabrese, Christopher; 257 Caldwell, Sandra; 72, 73, 85, 98, 104, 221 Calway, Marian; 94 Callahan, Danny; 239 Callins, Willie; 257 Calvert, Kimberly; 73, 257 Cameron, Andrew; 239 Cameron, Melinda; 257 Campbell, Janet; 239 Campochiaro, Cynthia; 98, 179 Cannon, Brenda; 85, 239 Capone, Chris; 116, 179 Capps, Phylis; 258 Capps, James Jr.; 222 Capuano, Anthony; 69, 188 Carazo, Manuel; 94, 222 Carey, Scott; 258 Cams, Charles Jr.; 103, 116, 239 Caroli, Suzette; 258 Carpenter, Douglas; 222 Carr, Donna; 70, 210 Carrillo, Carlos; 258 Carroll, Martha; 239 Carter, Elizabeth; 82, 94, 197 Cate, Gregory; 258 Cates, Cathryn; 258 Cates, Christopher; 258 Cates, Craig; 112, 216 Cates, Gail; 258 Celona, Mary; 86, 110, 176 Chapman, Loretta; 104, 258 Chastain, Donna; 258 Chaundy, Robert; 239 Cherven, Kenneth; 179 Chism, James; 222 Christensen, Gregg; 222 Christian, Robert; 122, 179, 222 Christopher, Susan; 258 Christos, Catherine; 98 Ciminello, Joseph; 87, 204 Ciper, Ralph Jr.; 108, 179 Clark, Chip; 80 Clark, John; 118, 240 Clark, Kimberly; 117, 179 Clark, Nancy; 258 Clarkson, Michael; 240 Clarkson, Zack; 83 Clay, Donald; 222, 75 Cleary, Linda; 222 Clements, Julie; 163, 258 Clemmer, Leon Jr.; 68, 118, 188 Clemons, Michael; 170 Clendinen, Craig; 73, 75, 79, 112, 240 Clifton, Kandy; 258 Cline, Natasha; 240 Cloidt, Nancy; 240 Clouse, Joesph; 240 Cluxton, Bradley; 118, 240 Cobbs, Ty; 240 Cochran, Linda; 104, 222 Cochrane, Lori; 168, 258 Cockrell, William Jr.; 75, 258 Cohen, Beth; 109, 222 Cokee, Eric; 258 Coleman, Diane; 222 Collins, Karen; 222 Collins, Kimberly; 89, 240 Collins, Patricia; 240 Compton, Carrie; 240 Compton, Karen; 85 Coningsby, Todd; 103, 222 Conley, Irene; 222 Conn, Jo; 240 Connors, Suzanne; 258 Conser, Margo; 68, 188 Conser, Lisa; 104, 118 Conway, John; 69, 72, 73, 79, 80, 188, 122 Cook, David; 116, 222 Cooks, Leda; 75 Cope, Anne; 258 Copeland, Delmas; 108, 222 Corbett, Kathleen; 223 Corbett, Tami; 240 Corcoran, Jackie; 69, 179 Corcoran, Robert; 258 Corson, Laura; 258 Costello, William; 258 Cotherman, Paul II; 258 Cottrell, Peter; 87, 223 Councill, Keith; 80, 167, 179 Coupe, Anne; 223 Couper, Eleanore; 94, 98, 223 Courtoy, Teri; 258 Couture, Michelle; 258 Cowgill, Todd; 240 Crackel, Matthew; 122 Cramer, Cathy; 180 Crandell, Charles Jr.; 223 Crane, Sherrie; 240, 110 Cranston, Donald; 223 Creech, Nancy; 102, 223 Creegan, Mary; 68, 188 Creen, John; 77 Crenshaw, Kathleen; 80, 240 Crews, Edward; 240 Cronkhite, Robert; 258 Crossman, Catherine; 78, 117, 240 Croteau, Darrell; 75, 259 Cruey, Jeanne; 259 Cruise, Patricia; 104, 223 Crum, Jesse; 223 Crun, John; 76, 240 Crutchfield, Kerry; 259 Cullinan, Robert Jr.; 240 Culumber, Michael Jr.; 259 Cunz, Sabrina; 223 Cunz, Toby; 83, 210 Curran, Thomas; 76, 77, 240 Cusson, John; 76, 186 In late March of 1981, Mount St. Helen, located 45 miles northeast on Portland in Washington, erupted after laying dormant for more than a century. St. Helen ' s biggest eruption reached more than 9 miles into the air. $3 Custer, Nancy; 241 Czajka, Mary; 80, 81, 241 D Dacosta, Jo Ann; 94, 102, 233 Danielson, Carl III; 108, 223 Danley, Beth; 259 Davidson, Janine; 85, 180 Davis, Allen; 259 Davis, Gregory; 223 Davis, Susan; 259 Davis, Van; 259 Davis, James IV; 108, 211 Davis, Joesph Jr.; 259 Dean, Lisa; 223 Deaterly, Jeffrey; 241 Deatherage, Kathryn; 75, 80, 81, 83, 94, 223 Deboor, Matthew III; 87, 241 Decard, Joy; 259 Dedlow, Kathlena; 259 Deichsel, Mary; 241 Del Mastro, Cheryl; 102, 241 Dell, Randale; 241 Delph, Lyle; 241 Delph, Timothy; 241 Delzer, Penelope; 241 Demmer, Lynn; 259 Dempsey, Robin; 104, 223 Dempsey, Stacy; 259 Denvich, Mary; 83, 259 Dereus, Francis; 181 Devincenzo, Richard; 223 Devine, Robert; 259 Devine, Robin; 104, 223 Diaz, Richard, 79, 216 Dickerson, Paul; 180 Dickey, Gary; 241 Dieffenwierth, Mary; 110, 241 Dierk, Diane; 72, 79, 114, 241 Dietrich, Cynthia; 80, 110, 223 Dietzen, Deborah; 102, 193 Dings, Laura; 80, 81, 87, 259 Dinkins, Linda; 259 Dismuke, Lisa; 223 Dison, Rebecca; 259 Divinere, Gina; 106, 117, 180 Dix, Mary; 75, 241 Dix, Timothy; 223 Doblas, Raquel; 71, 94, 207 Dobrinich, Douglas; 259 Dolan, John; 85, 116, 224 Domagala, Lynn; 259 Domalske, Michael; 242 Donahay, Deborah; 201 Donaldson, Gregory; 259 Donatelli, Nickolas; 188 Donatelli, Steven; 242 Donham, Diane; 259 Donohue, Kathleen; 259 Dorion, Catherinem; 72, 242 Dorrill, Alan; 120, 121, 180 Dorrill, Mark; 259 Dorsey, Debra; 259 Douglas, Cort; 259 Douglas, Diana; 259 Douglas, Michael; 242 Dove, Eric; 201 Downey, Amy; 259 Downey, Lucille; 71, 110, 216 Downey, Melinda; 117, 259 Downie, Ellen; 89, 242 Drago, Richard; 224 Drake, Lorraine; 242 Drummond, Dori; 224 Dubois, Amy; 98, 224 Duda, David; 224 Dudan, Kimberly; 259 Duff, Connie; 104, 224 Duke, Joesph Jr.; 224 Dunn, Cheryl; 260 Dunne, Helen; 180 Dunwody, Cynthia; 260 Dusenberry, Barbara; 242 Dutil, Charles; 69, 260 Dyer, Sheila; 94, 96, 98, 224 Eads, Donna; 260 Eady, Mark; 122 Eaton, James III; 122, 242 Ebeling, John; 224 Eberwein, Wendy; 260 Edwards, Dallas; 112 Edwards, Ellen; 104, 224 Edwards, Janet; 224 Edwards, Robin; 242 Eicher, Lenor; 242 Eisenhardt, Ruth; 260 Elbon, Suzanne; 86, 242 Eldridge, Terrie; 102, 224 Elliott, Janet; 123, 224 Ellis, Clavin; 242 Ellsworht, Kent; 224 Ellsworth, Laura Jo; 110, 242 Elmhorst, Frederick; 260 Elting, Valerie; 260 Engle, Robin; 211 Ennaco, Debra; 69, 87, 242 Epler, Rhonda; 84, 180 Erickson, David; 224 Estep, Sandy; 85, 104, 163, 167, 224 Estes, John; 242 Evans, Adriana; 79, 82, 94, 224 Evans, Dean; 260 Evatt, Henry; 224 Everhart, Dana; 81, 83, 87, 224 Fabrizio, Theodore; 260 Fachko, Vicki; 260 Fagerlund, Amy; 260 Falamenti; 77 Falls, Joseph; 242, 116 Fansler, Kimberly; 211 Farber, Linda; 242 Farina, Paula; 242 Farley, Cindra; 224, 91, 110 Farlow, Bruce; 69, 180 Farquhar, Laurie; 102, 117, 242 Faubion, Raymond; 180 Faulkner, Daniel; 260 Feagle, Janet; 85, 106, 165, 180 Federico, Marybeth; 224 Feeney, Mary; 260 Ferdinandsen, Amy; 69, 104, 224 Ferenz, Stephen; 242 Ferguson, James; 87, 242 Ferguson, Jeffrey; 224 Fernandez, Lidia; 89, 94, 242 Ferris, George; 242 Ferris, Susan; 260 Ferrucci, Joseph; 73, 122, 204 Few, Timothy; 112, 204 Fielder, Christopher; 260 Fields, Janice; 69, 89, 224 Filips, Maurice; 260 Fillmore, Jeffrey; 242 Finch, Roger; 224 Finch, Suzanne; 260, 168 Finn, MaryEllen; 102, 117, Because of the Russian invasion of Afgahanistan, the U.S. and other countries boycotted the Olympic games held in Moscow. A proposal by the American Athletes to participate in the games but not in any of the ceremonies was rejectted by the White House. Picture at left shows the opening ceremonies of the Olympics. 180 Fisackerly, Blanche; 80, 81, 83, 75, 242 Fishbaugh, Kristen; 176, 260 Fisher, John; 112, 224 Fitzgerald, Patricia; 260 Fitzmaurice, Lisa; 84, 180, 102 Flagg, Barry; 260 Flanagan, Anne; 260 Flanagan, Eric; 260 Flavien, Renelda; 242 Fleming, Carol; 84, 114, 165, 180 Fletcher, Michael; 76, 186 Flight, Susan; 224 Flower, David; 261 Fluck, Sidney; 261 Fogel, Lori; 242 Fogh, Edward; 112, 180 Ford, Kathryn; 225 Foret, Elaine; 106, 243 Forrest, Charles; 116, 261 Forrester, Nina; 72, 69, 83, 243 Forsythe, Vicki; 104, 193 Foster, Jeffrey; 260 Fowler, Mary; 261 Francisco, Frances; 242 Franklin, Lavon; 261 Fraser, Elizabeth; 211 Fraser, Mark; 261 Freeman, Lisa; 104, 123, 225 Frets, Alba; 225 Frick, Jeanne; 96, 102, 225 Friedman, Michele; 109, 242 Frisbie, Marianne; 217 Furman, Keith; 76, 77, 80, 186 Fusselle, William; 68, 72, 188 Gaesser, James; 122, 243 Gaglione, Kelly; 102, 201 Galasso, Lisa; 109, 161, 181 Gallamore, Mary; 261 Gallin, Julia; 69, 261 Gallman, Timothy; 261 Gandy, Pamela; 225 Gant, Paticgia; 225 Gaona, Jose; 68, 82, 94, 122, 225 Garber, Virgina; 243 Garrison, Lynn; 80, 243 Garver, Lynda; 104, 163, 225 Geeslin, William; 118, 243 Geiger, Janice; 243 Gellatly, Douglas; 225 Gendron, Robert; 225 George, Gary; 116, 225 Gerg, Deborah; 261 Gero, Craig; 181 Ghaemaghami, Suzan; 94, 181, 243 Gibbs, Cynthia; 104 Gibson, Dan; 261 Gibson, David; 181 Gibson, Liz; 91 Gilcrest, Laura; 261 Gilmore, John; 76, 77, 186 Giuttari, Joseph; 261 Glass, Murray; 82, 85, 94, 181, 108 Glenny, David; 108, 181 Glode, William; 116, 243 Gluth, Kathy; 201 Goddard, Brian; 261 Gogerty, Kimarie; 225 Golly, David; 225 Gompper, Christopher; 225, 116 Gonzalez, Beatriz; 261 Good, Kathryn; 242 Good, Lisa; 261 Goodman, Robert; 261 Goodson, Lief; 243 Goodwin, Kay Goolsby, John; 261 Gordon, Teresa; 226, 114 Gordon, Thomas; 243 Gore, Lisa; 226, 78, 104 Goulet, Robert; 261 Goulet, Suzanne; 106 Graddy, Kathryn; 261 Grader, Holly; 226, 75 Graham, John; 161 Graham, Stephaniea; 261 Granholm, Sharon; 226, 84, 110, 111 Grant, Karen; 226, 68, 106 Grant, Kimberly; 261 Gratkowski, Monica Gray, Carolyn; 193 Gray, Jennirer; 261 ® T- T Gray, Keith; 226, 108 Greco, Edward Greenamyer, Jeanine; 243 Greener, Donna; 243, 75 Greenwood, Keith; 261 Gregory, Karen; 71, 84, 211, 110, 111 Gregory, Stuart; 226 Gregory, Greg Jr.; 226, 122 Grey, Virginia; 106 Griffeth, Jill; 261 Griffeth, Sonja; 243, 102 Griffith, Emily; 243, 104 Grill, Joseph Jr.; 226 Grimes, Cecilia; 110, 204 Grimm, Stacey; 89, 262 Griswold, John; 262 Grob, Karen; 262 Groendal, Kenneth; 226 Gross, Andreas; 262 Gruen, Karl; 243 Gruger, Walter III; 103, 116, 226 Grundler, George; 243 Gruppuso, Anthony; 243, 91, 177 Guard, Howard; 201 Gudzak, Scott; 181 Guiles, Blake; 122, 243 Gulden, Cynthia; 262 Gunter, Mary; 102, 193 Gurchiek, Brian; 262 Gurney, Jeffrey; 226 Gustafson, Gail; 94, 96, 98, 226 Gutierrez, Edgar; 181 Guyer, Curtis; 226 Guzior, Mark; 262 H Haer, Tammy; 262 Haggins, James; 262 Haile, David; 262 Hainsfurther, Allison; 244 Hale, Elizabeth; 262 Hale, Laura; 114, 193 Halili, Daniel; 71, 226 Halili, Francisco; 244 Hall, Elaine; 82, 90, 94, 193 Hall, Lawrence; 94, 181 Hall, Mary; 104, 226 Hall, Susan; 78, 109, 226 Hall, Wendy; 82, 90, 94, 262 Halstead, Bruce; 244 Halter, Randal; 70, 71, 87, M Republican Ronald Reagon won the 1981 Presidential election, defeating the incumbent, Jimmy Carter. 91, 217, 115 Hamilton, Polly; 262 Hamilton, Scott; 226 Hamlin, Susan; 106, 117, 181 Hammond, Sarah; 106, 117, 181 Hammond, Sarah; 226 Hancock, Joseph; 226 Handley, Garry; 80, 96, 226 Handley, James; 244 Hanisee, Mark; 71, 72, 73, 204 Hansen, Victoria; 84, 181 Harder, Nancy; 244 Hardin, Cindy; 244, 68 Hardin, Craig; 244 Hardwick, Maria; 262 Hardy, Jessica; 262 Hardy, Suzanne; 207 Hardy, William; 226 Harrington, Lisa; 244, 102 Harris, Deborah; 193 Harris, James; 118, 244 Harris, Jay; 244 Harris, John; 262 Harris, Rondi; 104, 227 Harrison, Brian; 262 Harrison, Patt; 75 Harrison, Shelley; 114, 227 Hart, Lawrence; 122, 227 Hart, Sharon; 227 Harfje, Rhonda; 244 Hartman, Allison; 244, 104 Hartsfield, Philip; 108, 109, 204 Hartsfield, Stephen; 75, 87, 262 Hartt, William; 227 Hartzog, Valerie; 80, 104, 123, 211 Haslage, Elizabeth; 262 Hawthorne, Stanton; 221 Hayes, Michael; 227, 161 Hayes, Richard; 262 Hayes, Serena; 262 Hayes, William; 262 Hayes, Charles III; 85, 181 Hayford, David; 221 Hay worth, Leslie; 123, 244 Head, Kimberly; 75, 181 Hearn, Jeffrey; 122, 227 Hecker, Edward; 262 Hedgecock, Kathryn; 83, 244 Hedges, Rebecca; 262 Heitzenrater, David; 81, 87, 177 Heitzenrater, Nancy; 81, 87, 262 Heller, Ann; 244 Helseth, Craig; 108, 244 Hencinski, Beverly; 109, 244 Hencke, Kurt; 244 Henderson, April; 109, 263 Henderson, Janet; 87, 110, 244 Henderson, Kathryn; 227 Hendren, Sandra; 211 Hendrick, Susan; 75, 80, 98, 110. 227 Hendricks, Richard; 263 Henriques, Joyce; 244 Hensley, Susann; 263 Herley, Suzanne; 263 Hermany, Jennifer; 263 Hermany, Daniel; 244, 112 Hernquist, Dori; 263 Herrero, Sherri-D; 245 Hersman, Julee; 263 Hesher, Linda; 203 Heuser, Amy; 221, 69 Hicks, Leta; 227 Higgenbotham, Tammy; 227 Higgins, Marie F.; 84, 181, 114 Hight, Holly; 263 Hildebrand, Trudy; 106, 245 Hill, James; 263 Hill, Marty; 181 Hill, Philip; 263 Hilton, Donna; 227 Hiob, Suzanne; 245 Hobart, Kent; 227 Hockgraver, Valerie; 71, 73, 114, 217 Hogge, Susan; 263 Hogue, Janis; 245 Holley, Jayce; 263 Hollingsworth, Vernon; 76 Holm, Nancy; 110, 165, 245 Holman, Peter; 76, 186 Holmes, Stephen; 245, 108 Holmes, Richard Jr.; 245 Holt, Kelly; 245 Holt, Sandra; 194 Holton, Rhonda; 263 Holtsclaw, Keith; 245, 76 Holwell, Kathleen; 228, 106 Holwerda, Lisa; 245 Holzer, Christine; 106, 117, 182 Hooker, Sharon; 71, 228 Hoover, Barbara; 263 Hogue, Susan; 75 Hough, Heather; 245 Howard, Hollis; 245 Howard, Sheri; 70, 71, 211 Hoye, Timothy; 263 Hubbard, Anne; 75, 245 Huber, Martha; 245 Huckabee, William, IV; 116, 245 Hudson, Lise; 263 Hudson, Pamela; 68, 188 Huetteman, Mark; 263 Hughes, Cynthia; 102, 245 Hughes, Mark; 182 Hulbert, Keith; 245 Hulcher, Wendell; 181 Hungerford, Mark; 263 Hunt, Dorothy; 245 Hunt, Robert; 263 Hunter, Jan; 245 Hunter, Nancy; 245 Hurlburt, Laurie; 194 Hurley, DarryJ; 245 Huston, Lucille; 114, 245 Hutchinson, Blanche; 228 Hutchinson, Deborha; 263 Iasilli, John; 96, 246 Her, Phil; 118, 246 Ingle, Kip; 228 Ingram, Thomas; 228 Ingram, Wendy; 73, 102, 182 Isaacs, Kim; 246 Ison, Dretha; 75, 182, 263 Israel, Barbara; 85, 102 Iwamura, Yutaro; 112, 246 Joachim, Darrell; 75 Jackson, Alexander; 263 Jackson, Mark; 182 Jackson, Phyllis; 68, 98, 110, 188 Jackson, Charles Jr.; 246 Jacobs, Valparisa; 228 Jagger, Robert; 120, 246 Jakes, Alison; 96, 110, 111, 194 James, Cindy; 71, 217 James, David; 264 James, Elizabeth; 106, 246 James, Steven; 246 Janata, Kenneth; 246 Jarrett, Scott; 263 Jeffares, Donna; 246 Jeffries, Brian; 246 Jenkins, Margaret; 69, 102, 246 Jenson, Donna; 228 Jensen, William; 246 Johns, Christopher; 246 Johnson, Carol; 117, 228 Johnson, Denise; 89, 246 Johnson, Gretchen; 85, 123, 182 Johnson, Jennifer; 264 Johnson, Julie; 35 Johnson, Laura; 182 Johnson, Lori; 102, 117, 228 Johnson, Moses; 247 Johnson, Nancy; 104, 228 Johnson, Rhonda; 264 Johnson, Clifford III; 264 Johnston, Jon; 108, 161, 228 Johnston, Patricia; 247 Jones, Donna; 207 Jones, Gwendolyn; 264 Jones, Jeffrey; 264 Jones, Judith; 89, 264 Jones, Wilmot; 228 Jones, Tudor III; 247 Joplin, Terri; 188 Jordan, Ellen; 78, 85, 104, 182 Jordan, Jerry; 75, 208 Jordan, Mark; 264 Jorgensen, Amy; 264 Joseph, Debra; 110, 247 Jourmpates, Jackie; 75 Joyner, Bryant; 108, 211 Julian, Donna; 264 K Kabel, Michele; 104, 247 Kaelin, Christian; 264 Kain, Melissa; 228 Kaiser, Randy; 247 Kalchgbrenner, Debra; 79, 264 Kassien, Terry; 203 Kassman, Andrew; 228 Kay, Jody; 264 Kazanecki, James; 90, 115, 247 Keating, Holly; 247 Keenan, Lynn; 264 Keiter, Charlene; 87, 247 Kelly, Donna; 228 Kelly, Julie; 194 Kelly, Mary; 264 Kelsey, Kery; 91, 102, 228 Kemp, Ann-Marie; 80, 85, 228 Kemp, Glenda; 264 Kenny, Elizabeth; 91 Kern, Leetta; 247 Keyes, Sheryl; 110, 111, 228 Keys, Linda; 228 Kidwell, Martin; 85, 120, 228 Kieffer, Kenneth; 228 Kilgore, Scott; 73, 79, 108, 109, 115, 205 Kimberly, Harry III; 264 Kimbrough, Virginia; 87, 264 Kimmer, Amanda; 75, 80, 81, 87, 247 King, Andrew; 264 King, David; 247 King, Laurie; 264 King, Linda; 164 King, Mark; 228 King, Nancy; 69, 247 Kinzer, Linda; 229 Kirkland, Elizabeth; 247 Kirkwood, Susan; 94, 167, 218 Kistler, Carol; 247 Kladakis, Karen; 264, 168 Klein, Charles; 247 Klindt, Steven; 264 Klingensmith, Judith; 106, 165, 247 Knight, Audrey; 85, 102, 117, 182 Knight, Nancy; 85, 247 Knight, Randy; 229 Knights, Scott; 247 Kniskern, Philip; 73, 79, 103, 120, 229 Knott, Nancy; 264 Knowles, David; 112, 247 Knox, Jamie; 114, 247 Koch, Donald; 229 Kohl, Martina; 229 Kohler, Kerry; 265 Kokomoor, Anders; 163 Kolaskey, Kelly; 69, 247 Konsler, Nancy; 85, 114, 182 Kourmpates, Jackie; 265 Kovach, Keith; 120, 247 Krajicek, Kerry; 247 Kramer, Brian; 116, 182 Kramer, Jack; 247 Kramig, Thomas; 69, 265 Kramig, Robert IV; 229 Kreidt, Cheryl; 265 Kretchman, Charles; 229 Krimm, Robin; 265 m I Kull, Clay; 80, 247 Kumpf, Craig; 120, 247 Kunde, Jennifer; 265 Kurpiers, Richard; 229 Kuykendall, Valerie; 264 Lacagnin, Julie; 247 Lagoni, Lissa; 247 Lake, James; 87, 177 Lamb, Jeffrey; 109, 186 Lambros, George Jr.; 265 Lamothe, John; 108, 229 Landis, June; 81, 87, 147 Landry, Carolyn; 106, 229 Lane, Jennie; 71, 78, 114, 229 Langbein, Maryann; 229 Langendorff, Peter; 80, 87, 247 Langley, Dickie; 265 Langley, J.; 265 Lardie, Kim; 71, 167, 211 Larochelle, Emily; 229 Larson, Jeffrey; 79, 118, 182 Lastinger, Cindy; 85, 194 Laur, Morgan; 68, 102, 247 Lauver, David; 265 Lavery, Susan; 265 Law, David Jr.; 229 Lawrence, Doreen; 96, 247 Layne, Jamie; 229 Leber, Richard Jr.; 229 Lebo, Lawrence; 205 Lee, Margie; 265 Lee, Patricia; 186 Lefeber, Glen; 182 Lefeber, John; 265 Lego, Douglas; 122, 229 Lehman, Gregg; 265 Lehman, Robert; 229 Lennon, Linda; 265 Lennon, Robert; 241 Leon, Donald; 265 Leonard, Jeffrey; 229 Leonard, Marjorie; 265 Leslie, Jeanne; 265 Lett, Jeffrey; 229 Lett, John; 122, 229 Letts, Deborah; 265 Levett, Leanne; 78, 102, 229 Lewis, James; 229 Lewis, John; 122, 205 Lewis, Lavinia; 247 Liddle, David; 188 Ligato, Carmelo; 229 Lightbourn, Leigh; 265 Lightle, Brian; 108, 248 Lind, David; 248 Lindgren, Dianne; 114, 230 Lins, Joseph; 265 Lisak, Shari; 76, 77, 186 Lissner, Suzanne; 265 Little, Jeff; 71 Lloyd, Carla; 110, 248 Lloyd, Erick; 83, 266 Loadholtes, Alicia; 265 Locke, Walton; 230 Loesche, Brigette; 248 Loesche, Marilyn; 230 Loesche, Pamela; 68, 98, 230 Logan, Barry; 265 Logan, Emily; 265 Loiselle, David; 265 Long, Darryl; 266 Longstreth, Lowell; 266 Lopez, Amarilis; 194 Louer, Cynthia; 72, 84, 182 Lovallo, Connie; 266 Lowe, David; 248 Lowe, William; 266 Lowell, David; 266 Lowery, James; 75, 248 Lowrie, Bonnie; 168, 266 Loyer, Karen; 80, 87, 94, 248 Luce, Lee; 248 Lunn, Karen; 104, 230 Lussier, Elaine; 80, 110, 248 Lussier, Matt; 75 M Macewen, Robert; 120 Mackay, John; 266 Madden, Michelle; 230 Maddox, Suzanne; 182 Madison, Timothy; 230 Magnus, Eva; 161, 266 Maiese, Margaret; 102, 194 Malloy, Kathleen; 68, 69, 114, 188 Mandelblit, Bruce; 182 Maneggia, Donna; 211 Manger, Kay Lexanne; 89, 248 Manly, Kay; 266 Mann, Karri; 182 Manning, Gregory; 266 Manns, Elizabeth; 192, 197 Mantle, Debbie; 106, 248 Mantle, Charles Jr.; 248 Manz, Katrina; 266 Mapel, John III; 230 Mapou, Sue; 266 Marmol, David; 266 Marsh, Elizabeth; 266 Marshall, Carolyn; 83, 266 Marshall, Darci; 182 Martin, Daniel; 108, 109, 230 Martineau, Joel; 183 Martinez, Rebeca; 79, 82, 94, 230 Marvel, Lo rri; 226 Masie, Philip; 226 Mason, Georgie; 79, 82, 91, 114, 207 Mason, Lisa; 248 Massimilla, Laura; 109, 110, 230 Mathews, David; 76, 186 Mathis, Angela; 110, 248 Matthews, Charles; 248 Matthews, John; 68, 188 Mattox, Suzanne; 106 Matz, John; 118, 248 Maurno, James; 266 May, Leslie; 266 Mayes, Tami; 75, 248 Maynard, Lisa; 72, 80, 85, 87, 248 Mazzamaro, Jeffrey; 248 Mazzanti, Mary Ellen; 86, 97, 230 McAulay, Cynthia; 98, 230 McAnly, William; 266 McAulay, Holly; 248 McCabe, Jill; 102, 117, 230 McCallum, Jean; 109, 249 McCann, Paul; 266 McCarter, Bonnie; 106 McCollough, Suzanne; 104, 230 McCorkle, Barbara; 249 McCredie, Sharon; 266 McDermott, Patricia; 183 McDonald, Myra; 249 McDorman, Jane; 230 McGann, Mauclin; 89, 249 McGehee, Colleen; 266 McGinn, John; 76, 183 McGinty, Theresa; 106, 203 McGraw, Daniel; 230 McLaughlin, David; 266 McLear, Beverly; 205 McLeod, Jeannine; 230 McMa hon, Elizabeth; 78, 79, 85, 98, 183, 102 McManamon, Michael; 230 McManus, Paul; 231 McMillan, Matthew; 266 McMillan, Susan; 78, 96, 110, 249 Mead, Annette; 78, 114, 231 Meade, Suzanne; 249 Mears, Mark; 183 Mediate, James; 85, 103, 118, 167, 183 Meenan, Linda; 117, 231 Meherg, Mary; 80, 110, 231 Melanson, Timothy; 266 Melhorn, Charlotte, 110, 231 Melton, Laura; 266 Mentzer, Ricky; 183 Merchant, William; 183 Merians, Michael; 231 Merrigan, Maureen; 102, 249 Merritt, Austin; 112, 115, 231 Merwin, Kelly; 68, 80, 102, 117, 188 Meszaros, Edward; 266 Meyer, Daryl; 106, 231 Meyer, Elise; 104, 248 Michaels, Ward; 122 Michelsen, Thomas; 249 Michelson, Todd; 249 Mickler, Lynn; 267 Mielke, Kimberly; 267 Miles, Christina; 123, 249 Miles, Janet; 69, 81, 87, 91 Milewski, Paul; 108, 231 Miley, Christopher; 231 Miley, Randall; 267 Miller, Anthony; 75, 208 Miller, Beth; 106, 249 Miller, Elizabeth; 249 Miller, Frederick; 231 Miller, Mary Beth; 267 Miller, Nancy; 183 Miller, Tracy; 267 Miller, Robert, Jr.; 231 Milligan, Lori; 84, 163, 267 Mims, Shari; 231 Mines, Mark; 80, 249 Minteer, Elizabeth; 110, 249 Mock, Amy; 249 Mocny, Kimberly; 102, 267 Mollet, Brian; 183 Mollo, Peter; 267 Monroe, Andrea; 267 Montgomery, Kathy; 267 Montgomery, Lois; 94, 194 Montgomery, Tracy; 76, 77, 186 Moon, Cynthia; 231 Moore, Beverly; 231 Moore, Lisbeth; 249 m Moore, Michael; 267 Moore, Randy; 110, 111, 231 Moore, William; 267 Moose, Dana; 231 Mopel, John; 76 Moran, John; 231 Morejon, Carmen; 104, 249 Morgan, Jeffrey; 249 Moriarty, Thomas; 231 Morrison, Joe Jr.; 68, 231 Morton, Daniel; 249 Mortn, Jill; 110, 111, 207 Morton, Kathy; 188 Morvillo, Cynthia; 267 Mosher, Albert; 267 Moskal, Jacqueline; 104, 249 Moss, Ann; 250 Moss, Wilbert; 75, 208 Mowatt, David; 231 Mullen, Carol; 114, 250 Mullikin, Jacquelin; 110, 183 Munden, Frederick; 108 Munson, Linda; 267 Munson, Mark; 120, 250 Murdoch, Floanne; 109, 267 Murphy, Sean; 250 Murphy, Timothy; 120, 250 Myers, Jack; 183 N Nagy, Marion; 250 Nash, Connie; 203 Nason, Sandra; 267 Naugle, Dianne; 250 Neal, Rhonda; 71, 72, 188 Neff, Cheryl; 75, 114, 250 Nelson, Laurie; 69, 83, 109, 250 Nemjo, John; 219 Newell, Lori; 267 Newton, William; 103, 116, 231 Newton, Windon; 91, 267 Nichols, John; 205 Nichols, Mary; 267 Nichols, Rebecca; 102, 194 Nichols, Gerald Jr.; 231 Nickerson, Connie; 231 Nickerson, Kelly; 72, 250 Nielsen, Lore; 250 Nielsen, Richard; 267 Noah, Douglas; 75, 267 Nobile, Mary Jo; 89, 267 Noblit, Jill; 68, 69, 80, 190 Nocco, Kelly; 122, 250 Northrup, James; 116, 161 Nostrand, Tracy; 231 Nourse, David; 250 o O Hagan, Robin; 68, 1 90 O Rourke, Teresa; 268 O ' Connor, Sharon; 268 O ' Leary, Timothy; 108 O ' Neil, Michael; 232 Oak, Timothy; 120, 250 Ochsner, Steven; 75, 231 Odio, Cesar; 80, 203 O Dowd, Karin; 104, 250 Oettl, Kurt; 250 Ogburn, George Jr.; 231 Ogeary, Mary; 208 Oh, Kwang, 231 Okeefe, Patrick; 250 Oleary, Kevin; 115, 179, 231 Olejasz, Chester; 250 Oliver, Maria; 71, 86, 102, 231 Olen, Karen; 205 Olson, Craig; 184 ONeill, Dean; 118, 250 Orr, Penny; 268 Ortiz, Jose; 122 Osborne, Donna; 69, 80, 104, 232 Oshields, Marshel; 250 Owen, Jeffery; 250 Owens, Donna; 232 Pack, Randal; 203 Padgett, Angela; 268 Page, Cynthia; 268 Palmer, Elizabeth; 268 Palo, Ann; 268 Pannazzo, Lisa; 106, 117, 232 Paracca, Michael; 268 Parham, Karen; 91, 232 Parker, Carl; 268 Parker, Cheryl; 250 Parker, Christina; 89, 250 Parker, Dave; 250 Parker Rebecca; 268 Parkman, Donna; 79, 104, 123, 163 Parkos, Linda; 75, 268 Parks, Allison; 72, 73, 114, 194 Former Beatle, John Lennon was shot and killed outside his New York apartment on December 8, 1980. m Parsons, Charles; 81, 251 Parzik, Paul; 268 Patri, Thomas Jr.; 205 Patsos, Charles; 251 Patten, Heather; 83, 268 Patterson, Blake; 268 Pattullo, Mark; 251 Peacock, Alexander; 251 Pease, Randolph; 112, 268 Peck, Susan; 268 Peet, Paula; 268 Pehrson, James; 268 Peiffer, Timothy; 268 Peirsol, Hamilton; 251 Penn, Karen; 70, 83 Pennington, Kenneth; 268 Penty, Sylvia; 102, 232 Penuel, Myra; 268 Perciaspe, Bonnie; 203 Perciaspe, John; 232 Perricone, Tracey L.; 268 Perrone, Dorina E.; 102 Peter, Christopher; 69, 268 Peters, Robyn; 184 Peterson, Craig; 85, 120, 232 Peterson, Donna; 232 Peterson, Karen; 251 Peterson, Mark; 232 Petry, Richard; 69, 79, 80, 91, 122, 184 Pex, Alan; 72, 115, 268 Pfaender, Julie; 85, 184 Pfaff, Richard; 251 Pfister, Dan; 268 Pharo, Christopher; 268 Phillips, Beth; 251 Phillips, James; 232 Phillips, William; 91, 115, 251 Piatnik, Michael; 184 Pickering, Rhonda; 89, 94, 251 Pickett, Jill; 268 Piemont, Constance; 80, 96, 110, 251 Pinder, Robin; 112, 232 Pittard, Carol; 232 Pitts, Susan; 83, 251 Platts, Norman; 108, 251 Podolle, Mark; 232 Poinsett, Kimberly; 79, 109, 233 Pollard, Susan; 69, 110, 233 Porter, Karen; 233 Porter, Nan; 194 Pou, Evelyn; 68, 190 Powell, Elizabeth; 268 Powell, Maisie; 91, 251 Pravden, Janet; 215 Prevatt, Carol; 268 Price, Karick; 268 Primm, Mary; 70, 90, 211 Prindeville, Corinne; 106, 251 Propst, Thomas; 76, 112, 187 Pryor, David; 233 Puckett, Paul; 112, 251 Puffer, Jenny; 102, 109, 251 Pugh, Linda; 109, 184 Pullum, Linda; 194 Pults, Susan; 233 Putnam, Winnifred; 269 Putney, Sarah; 83, 233 Pyfer, Tim; 161 Pyle, James 269 Pyms, David; 122, 233 Q Quill, Dwayne; 251 Quillian, Crystal; 103, 233 Quist, Amy; 203 R Racanelli, Meri; 251 Racht, Betsy; 106, 215 Radon, Brian; 251 Rainey, Evelyn; 223 Ramsey, Lisa; 269 Ramsey, Lori; 233 Ranaudo, Charles; 269 Rankin, Judith; 233 Rapp, Christine; 71, 106, 107, 233 Rassmann, Richard; 108, 233 Rattman, Joy; 110, 233 Rawsthorne, Curtis; 269 Reale, James; 269 Reece, Marjorie; 234 Reese, Jo; 269 Reese, Rano; 269 Reese, Rex; 234 Reeves, Willie; 87 Reid, Margaret; 269 Reid, Richard Jr.; 269 Reiff, Tracy; 184 Rejnert, Linda; 269 Renninger, Diane; 251 Revis, Robyn; 269 Reynolds, Gardner; 269 Reynods, Joseph; 69, 269 Reynolds, William; 234 Rhea, Diane; 80, 269 The big hit film " Urban Cowboy " starred John Travolta and caused a sensation as the western look swept the country. Riccio, Darlene; 269 Rice, Bradley; 234 Rice, Vicki; 114, 251 Richards, Matthew; 251 Richardson, Priscilla; 80, 110, 165, 251 Richardson, Timothy; 269 Rickets, Robert; 269 Riddle, Dawn; 251 Rideout, Lorraine; 269 Ridgdill, Tamara; 269 Rider, Loralei; 234 Rinard, Garth; 108, 251 Ring, Karen; 114, 207 Ritsema, Susan; 110, 251 Robbins, Rosalie; 71, 219 Robbins, Harold II; 71 Roberson, Clide; 161, 203 Robert, Elizabeth; 102, 251 Roberto, Anthony III; 184 Ross, William; 118, 184 Rosse, Frank Jr.; 270 Rossing, Jacquelyn; 270 Rothwell, Jeffrey; 79, 118, 252 Rou, Jennifer; 104, 252 Rowand, Lee; 270 Ruby, Amy; 194 Rucks, Nancy; 234 Rude, Sheri; 75, 234 Ruffner, Peter; 107, 234 Roberts, Cindy; 269 Roberts, Lynn; 251 Robertson, Ralph; 71, 234 Robinson, Briggette; 80, 91, 94, 96, 194 Robinson, Carrie; 104, 234 Robinson, Diane; 68, 69, 73, 98, 104, 234 Robinson, Tammy; 110, 111, 234 Robinson, Timothy; 269 Robinson, Richard Jr.; 234 Robson, Demise; 184 Roche, Carrie; 269 Rodriguez, Edward; 69, 72, 96, 112, 252 Rogers, Curtis; 269 Rogers, David; 73, 79, 234 Rogers, Joan; 70 Rogers, John; 234 Rogers, Martha; 211 Rogers, Penny; 104, 184 Rogers, Valerie; 104, 234 Rogers, William Jr.; 269 Rooks, Priscilla; 234 Rosales, Arthur; 269 Rosati, Anthony; 269 Rosemeier, Robin; 270 Rosevear, Virginia; 102, 184 Roskosh, Jodi; 270 Rupert, Eric; 103, 234 Rushing, Linda; 252 Ryan, Brent; 210 Sabean, Jeffrey; 252 Sabia, James; 252 Sabie, Kaldoon; 252 Sabie, Sheda; 234 Sadler, Jeffrey; 234 Saffran, Susanne; 109, 110, 234 Sanchez, Karin; 270 Sanscrainte, Denise; 203 Sardinha, David; 118, 207 Sasek, Dean; 270 Saunders, Bonnie; 270 Saunders, Wayne; 234 Sawyer, Cheryl; 252 Sawyer, Gary; 76, 187 Sawyer, Harry III; 252 Scheitlin, Anne; 235 Scherer, Barbara; 270 Scherer, Jennifer; 270 Scherf, Lenore; 75, 80, 89, 270 Schilling, Patricia; 107, 117, 184 Schlegel, Christine; 270 Schmalkuche, Frederick; 85, 184 Schmidt, Cana; 75, 235 Schmidt, Dirk; 75, 270 Schmidt, Todd; 75, 112 Schmitz, Carolyn; 252 Schott, Craig; 270 Schrader, Jay; 270 Schuetz, Karen; 69, 235 Schuler, Amy; 270 Schultz, Darrell; 235 Schultz, Elizabeth; 168, 270 Schultz, Henry; 252 Seras, Brent; 103, 118, 184 Sechrist, George III; 116 Sederholm, Steve; 83, 270 Seehafer, Lisa; 114, 252 Seelbach, Margaret; 89, 252 Seger, Raynette; 270 Seibert, Samuel; 235 Seiford, Tracy; 252 Seipp, Steven; 270 Seitz, David; 270 Sellars, Sanna; 106, 163 Selley, Caly; 270 Selph, Mary; 270 Seoane, Carlos; 120, 121, 235 Service, Susan; 252 Sessions, Linda; 270 Settle, Robert; 108, 235 Seymour, Tricia; 110, 252 Shackelford, Diane; 235 Shackelford, Karen; 104, 235 Shafer, Elizabeth; 71, 78, 205 Shaffer, Tom; 252 Sharp, Denise; 235 Sharpe, Lanita; 212 Shaw, Kenneth; 270 Shea, William; 122 Sheehan, Jeffrey; 252 Sheel, Kelly; 271 Sheppard, Cary; 271 Sheppard, Pamela; 235 Shipley, Melinda; 109. 252 Shrider, Jeffrey; 271 Shroyer, Tina; 109, 252 Shusterman, Karen; 205 Sichenzia, Gregory; 184 Sickles, Brian; 184 Sickles, Joseph; 252 Simcox, Barbara; 235 Simes, Erik; 252 Simmons, Elizabeth; 271 Simmons, Marva; 252 Simms, Michael; 96, 252 Simons, Peta; 252 Simpson, Holly; 94, 252 Simpson, Janice; 252 Sims, Tracy; 167, 252 Singleton, Christine; 271 Sipe, Christopher; 271 Sirois, Sandee; 70, 212 Salde, Linda; 75, 110, 235 Slider, Leonard; 253 Sloan, Eleanor; 194 Smith, Chris; 271 Smith, David; 253 Smith, David; 253 Smith, Deborah; 235 Smith, Jama; 271 Smith, Jemmifer; 106, 253 Smith, Lance; 271 Smith, Priscella; 271 Smith, Stephen; 235 Smith, Robert Jr.; 187 Snoles, Susan; 94, 96, 110, 194 Snow, Lea; 235 Snow, Sindee; 253 Sole, Theresa; 253, 106 Sorg, Teri; 235 Sorrintino, Lisa; 80, 96, 102, 117, 253 Soviak, David; 69, 122, 235 Sowers, Jamie; 80, 110, 253 Spagnoletto, Vincent; 120, 253 Spann, Joseph Jr.; 207 Spargo, Lisa; 211 Spears, Allen; 271 Spinosa, Frank Jr.; 116 Spivey, Ira II; 271 Springer, John; 184 Sreenan, Gregory; 235 Sreenan, Patrick; 253 St Germain, Donna; 85, 89, 236 St Louis, Renee; 272 Stacy, Nancy; 271 Stanley, George; 75, 235 Stanley, Nancy; 69, 89, 271 Stansbury, Julia; 253 Starling, Wesley; 271 Starr, William; 271 Stauffer, Susan; 69, 72, 80, 81, 271 Stebbims, Deedra; 271 Steele, David; 69, 86, 271 Steele, William; 108, 119, 253 Steffenhagen, Glenn; 271 Stenger, Pamela; 271 Stenholm, Stacy; 271 Stephens, Edward; 120, 235 Stephey, Sharon; 78 Stevens, Albert; 122, 184, 236 Stevens, Karla; 253 Stevens, Rebecca; 271 Stewart, Jack; 75, 91, 253 Stewart, Kathy; 236 Stewart, Kipman; 253 Stewart, Shari; 271 Stickler, Charles; 271 Stiff, Paul; 118, 190 Stockton, Gregory; 190 Stoicovy, Donald; 103 Stokem, Gail; 236 Stone, Alice; 102, 117, 253 Stoneley, Ernest; 271 Stroy, Suzanne; 253 Strain, Gail; 85, 94, 203 Strand, Brian; 172, 253 Stratos, Pamela; 80, 102, 253 Strickland, Barbara; 109, 110, 215 Strickland, Stanley; 272 Stroud, Denise; 109, 212 Struck, Laurie; 272 Struck, Steven; 122, 236 Stuart, Donald; 140 Stuhldreher, Linda; 104, 253 Stukey, Sandra; 272 Stump, John; 272 Sullivan, Deborah; 272 Summers, John; 272 Sundseth, Scott; 272 Surrency; Lori; 272 Suttlehan, Linda; 253 Sviontek, Steven; 108, 236 Sweat, Gerald; 80, 87, 236 Sweeney, Donna; 80, 253 Sweet, Jeffrey; 272 Swindell, Michael; 184 Swindle, William; 122, 184 Szabo, Shari; 272 T Talamonti, Wendy; 76, 107 Talley, Kathryn; 236 Tanzi, Michael; 236 Tartaglione, Maureen; 272 Tate, Tracy; 253 Taylor, Beverly; 253 Taylor, David; 253 Taylor, Julie; 194 Taylor, Mark; 253 Taylor, Pamela; 184 Taylor, Thomas; 272 Tepper, Frank; 272 Teran, Anabel; 78, 106, The indecisiveness of the Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi and the attack by his regime on the exiled Ayatullah Ruhollah Khomeini effected the political crises that forced the Shah to leave Iran. 236 Teran, Maria; 106, 107, 123, 253 Tertulien, Felix; 236 Tew, James; 75, 254 Thomas, Temple; 73, 79, 104, 123, 236 Thomas, Todd; 190 Thompson, Douglas; 254 Thompson, Gloria; 110, 272 Thompson, Peter; 76, 236 Thorn, Carson; 122, 254 Thorn, Mary; 272 Thornton, Katherine; 236 Thornton, Teri; 236 Thrower, Patricia; 213 Thwaites, Robert; 254 Tiberio, Joyce; 272 Tobin, Janet; 94, 197, 110 Tolley, Laura; 110, 167, 205 Tonn, Susan; 168, 272 Torbett, Joan; 69, 254 Torrey, Eric; 69, 184 Troiano, Maryann; 272 Trombley, Deborah; 254 Truckenbrodt, Ellen; 254 Trudeau, Douglas; 272 True, Laurie; 272 Truitt, James; 122, 254 Trujillo, Manuel; 272 Turbeville, Reta; 254 Turk, Joseph; 236 Turner, Clifford; 273 Turner, Richard; 76, 254 Turney, Barbara; 273 Tutan, Jeffrey; 236 Tutan, Jill; 69, 102, 254 Twible, Barbara; 89, 96, 254 Tyler, Susan; 254 Tylke, John; 236 Tyndall, Sandra; 254 u Uhrmann, Bradley; 122, 236 Unsworth, Suzanne; 273 Upham, Cynthia; 91, 201, 259 V Vallejo, Mirtha; 273 Vanderstyne, Gerald; 236 Viele, Douglas; 273 Vigil, Rafael; 80, 91, 273 Vignola, Lawrence; 79, 85, 103, 116, 236 Vilushis, Charles; 76, 77, 187 Vollman, Jean; 184 Vorick, Robert; 80 w Waddell, Thomas; 79, 236 Wagner, Cynthia; 70, 108, 109, 236 Wagner, Gary; 103, 116, 190 Wagner, Heidi; 273 Wagner, Norma; 273 Waldo, Deborah; 273 Waldron, Robert; 236 Walker, Andrea; 72, 91, 254 Walker, Carol; 69, 190 Walker, Daniel; 68, 190 Walker, Russell; 273 Wall, Hosier; 236 Wallis, Thomas; 254 Walsh, Cynthia; 68, 69, 98, 190 Walsh, Karen; 273 Walterick, Kelly; 273 Wander, Ronald; 254 Ward, Elizabeth; 80, 96, 102, 117, 254 Ware, Patricia; 70 Warfield, Linn; 254 Wasson, Warren; 236 Waterbury, Debra; 237 Waters, Kelly; 69, 102, 117, 237 Watkins, Neil; 219 Watson, Mary; 71, 87, 91, 98, 177, 219 Watt, John; 118, 254 Weaver, Kevin; 194 Webb, Kelley; 254 Webber, Anne; 194 Webster, Melinda; 79, 94, 98, 237 Weekley, George; 237 Weeks, Tad; 116 Wegerif, Diane; 109, 273 Weitermann, Gary; 76, 77, 187 Welch, James; 120. 231 Welch, Susan; 85, 104, 184 Weld, Julea; 273 Weller, John; 184 Wells, Nancy; 237 Wells, William; 76, 254 m Freed American hostages are seated on the stage under the flags during a news conference at the Eisenhower Hall at the U.S. Military Academy in West Point. Wells, Preston III; 237 Wensel, Duane; 112, 254 Wertz, Karen; 273 Wesche, Suzanne; 237 West, Leigh; 114, 237 Weston, Lance; 254 Westra, William; 273 Wheeler, Janice; 254 Whitaker, John; 255 Whitcomb, Rogert Jr.; 237 White, Barney; 273 White, Catherine; 96, 110, 255 White, Nancy; 255 White, Susan; 110, 184 White, William III; 79, 120, 121, 255 White, Jethro Jr.; 184 Whitehead, John; 72, 96, 255 Whitehead, Marilyn; 91, 114, 177 Whitten, James James III; 255 Wiersema; 255 Wilcox, Suzanne; 273 Wilemon, Lauren; 273 Wiley, Karen; 237 Wilkinson, Myles; 273 Wilkinson, Robin; 106, 107 Willcox, Patricia; 79, 273 Williams, Dena; 237 Williams, Jack; 112, 184 Williams, Jeffrey; 108, 237 Williams, Laura; 68, 69, 237 Williams, S.; 273 Willis, Julia; 87, 235 Wilson, Debra; 87, 237 Wilson, Gary; 237 Wilson, Jessica; 80, 110, 237 Wilson, Linda; 273 Wilt, Debra; 237 Winkler, Becky; 106, 120, 121, 213 Winsett, Scott; 184 Winters, Donald; 237 Winters, Marsha; 213 Wirick, Kimberly; 273 Woerner, Mary; 237 Woerner, Sarah; 273 Wold, Laura; 273 Wolfe, Cynthia; 255 Worfe, Denise; 273 Worlfe, Susan; 70, 80, 213 Woloson, Judith; 94, 255 Wood, Amy; 273 Wood, Donna; 94, 104, 123, 255 Wood, Doris; 194 Woodford, Sarah; 184 Woods, Toni; 203 Wormwood, Carol; 106 Wreede, Johathan; 237 Wright, Steven; 184 Wroten, Valerie; 110, 184 Wyatt, Vincent; 273 Wynn, Brent; 274 Wynne, Lawrence III; 118, 274 Y Yancey, Christopher; 255 Yancey, John; 91 Yarger, Janice; 255 Young, Eric; 255 Young, Lisa; 76, 96, 102, 117, 187 Young, Lisa; 117 Young, Nancy; 102, 255 Young, Philip; 87 Youngdahl, Ann; 214 Zamrin, Joseph; 274 Zaput, Mollie; 85, 184 Zavalick, John; 274 Zdanowicz, Michael; 75, 184 Ziebarth, Mark; 274 Ziel, Elizabeth; 102, 255 Zirbas, Linda; 274 Zuroski, Kristeen; 237 Zwemer, Eva; 274 i Fantasy- It Is The Best Of Me Don ' t be dismayed at goodbyes- A farewell is necessary before we can meet again, and meeting again in moments of a lifetime is certain for those who are friends. •Robert Bach The time has come for us to close our books, pack our cars, and bid goodbye to the good times and good friends that were Florida Southern College 1980-81. Homeward bound, with FSC in the rearview mirror. We return to familiar hometowns that are no longer quite so familiar, no longer just the way they used to be Or maybe it is we who have changed Perhaps we will forget some of these days and events that now seem so important But ingrained in each of us are thoughts and times and people that have become a part of our lives. Florida Southern has turned our diversity into a com- munity, a community of students, of seekers, of dream- ers. We have been touched by our experiences and will ever carry with us the memories of these days. And our memories blossom into our dreams. P ' ' . v I See the World As I Wish It To Be Do you know where you ' re going to? Do you see all that life holds for you? Can you find what you ' re hoping for? Do you see all the mystery? As Seniors we are often cynical, hardened to the cold unfairness of the system. We are no longer appalled by incompetence or in- justice; we simply say that such things are " typical. " We are preparing for " the real world " rather than making " the real world " prepare for us and for our dreams. Perhaps in our remembrances we will find some of the idealism that we seem to have lost along our way. The world as it is versus the world as it should be. Where does the reality lie? " But I could have told you this world was never meant for one as beautiful as you. " " Vincent " — Don MacLean As we reach the last page of Interlachen 1981, we, the editors, find it difficult to " put to bed " this publication around which our lives have revolved this year. Though there is tremendous relief in finally having over- come all the obstacles to finish the book, it is always rather sad to send those last few pages to press. There are several people who have gone beyond the call of duty in helping us put together this book and to them we owe our deepest gratitude. Thanks to Skip Boyer and Mike Pachik for providing advice, encouragement, pic- tures, and the 296 esplanades for the page numbers. Thanks to Helen Schmidt and Joanne Jau- don in the testing office for helping us to divide the senior class by majors. Thanks to Briggette Robinson for doing a super job of organizing and holding the Miss Interlachen contest on such short notice. Thanks to Jeff Hearn, Angie Mathis, and Sherri Howard for letting us borrow their photography skills. Special thanks to Jerry Gladstein, our yearbook rep., who stuck by us even after we missed our deadlines. Thanks to Jim, Mark, Eleanore, Sheila, and J.R. Section 11 for putting up with the editor and assistant editor all year. And of course, we appreciate those staff members who worked long hours, sacrificing both sleep and grades, and who put out that extra effort without being asked. Thanks also to JoJo, FF, and the quasi-deranged poets of CC105 for providing many laughs in the wee hours of the morning. Eric Torrey Cindy Walsh Hal Waters John Obrecht Staff- Chuck Dutil Laura Williams Patricia Willcox Susan Tyler Kathleen Malloy Jan Miles Diane Robinson Carol Walker Cindy Louer Jennifer Bruce Richard Petry Tom Brown Debbie Ennaco Jill Noblit Nina Forrester Janice Fields Edward Rodriguez Cathy Dorion - editor ■assistant editor r I v-f. J, ■ V lift ' !} r ; ( ■ V ' ■A pi ' • ■■ Y- .J- t ■ ' J A : ' --• ' ' ' - ' - 1 ■ 1 i t -, ■ ■ -. -. , ■•■■■ i ■ : - . V ■-: X S ( 5 t ■ - v .- V J •- r i k S 1 i ■ • V • : i. : ; ' ? -

Suggestions in the Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) collection:

Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


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