Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) - Class of 1987 Page 1 of 288
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Show Hide text for 1987 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1987 volume: “ INTERLACHEN 1 9 ' Jffc the Influence -f- .. FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE 1987 INTERLACHEN LAKELAND, FLORIDA VOLUME 55 V fcg? % jeL We welcome you . . . lo the wonderful wacky world of Honda Southern 1 I P • I - KOtoS SOeWOBM COUKit I " i the Influence Under the influence. Generally associated with immedi- ate negative thoughts, this phrase had a far greater mean- ing which had never been considered, and which charac- terized our time at Florida Southern College in only a posi- tive way. The theme for the 1987 Interlachen was chosen be- cause at Florida Southern the term did everything except take its usual meaning. Here it meant being affected by the beautiful surroundings we had, the professors from whom we learned, and the friends we would never forget. Here it meant understanding the events, persons, and environment, and how each of these things affected our lives on a day to day basis. The impact Florida Southern had on our lives was something from which we would never want to escape; a part of us would always be eter- nally grateful for being under the influence of Florida Southern College. Queen of the pool . . . Andrea Wade ly guards her subjects. V£ We ' re winning . . . Colleen Johnson and Da- vid Owen watch the soccer game. I UvMW 2; Opening ' Batter up . . . Brenda Wood, Michelle Jack- son, and Denise Wood are ready for an in- ' tense softball game. Can ' t be late . . . Brian Mosley uses a popu- lar form of transportation on an unpopular bike path. H M itiiwAit.V: ' :■■ n-t the Influence For a student, it seemed the only time one was not under the influence of Florida Southern was the week- ends. However, upon closer examination one realized that even then the effects lingered on. Who one chose to associate with were usually always students, Florida Southern students. How much free time one had could be attributed to the work one ' s teachers had given, and even the parties one attended were usually sponsored by Florida Southern. Even on the weekends and in our leisure time we were under a positive influence, that of Florida Southern. Ready for rough water . . . Esther Tomcy koskl is on the deck at Lake Hollingsworth Study time . . . Robin Harrington kills two birds with one stone as she studies and catches some rays. What water pressure! . . . Bill Cordes want- ed a drink, but got a shower instead. IQHAj ■■ : ' ■ ' ■ w m ' : fi r J 4: Opening ■ " ....... rm " mmr ? j wH f One down, four to go ... A soccer player " " " practices for the big game. r t Lauren J. Meyer ■CT Get the ball . . . Four FSC students take a break between classes for a game of water basketball. We ' ve got to stop meeting like this .. . Two unidentified FSC students share conversa- tion in the pool. ' fy ' :vi?v the Influence Being under the influence in its current meaning is not a favorable description. It can be harmful to one ' s health, bad for one ' s image, and even deadly on the road. Howev- er, being under the influence of the positive aspects of society can be great for one ' s mental well-being, fruitful for reaching a status point, and instrumental for a long, pro- ductive life. Here at Florida Southern one had the special privilege of being under a number of positive influences. The very atmosphere of Florida Southern provided students with the opportunity to succeed, given that they let themselves be guided by what this institution offered. Under the influ- ence of Florida Southern, one ' s chances for victories and accomplishments became unlimited. Time out for the news ... An f-SC student takes a moment to read about what ' s hap- pening in the real world. et r " -. =li S He told you what!? . . . Four FSC students find time to gossip on the way to class. 6: Opening Computers make life easier . . . Laurie De Loach does her homework on a computer. hope mom sent some money . . . Jeannie Johnston opens her mailbox hoping tor some- thing other than ' air mail ' . — i - . " jriTOl e Influence I can ' t study anymore . . . Bernard Spiess takes a break from his studies. a We only need one more run . . . AOPi ' s Les- ley Whitehead, Colleen Carton, and Debbie Pessini root for their intramural softball team. Sisters . . . AOPi ' s Rena Seibert and Amy Mclntyre attend an intramural game. w £■% ' --■ " - ■» ♦ • ■♦ . 1 t 4 « No lawn chairs for us . . . Jimmy Gillie and Chuck watch the soccer game in comfort. Catch It this time ... Jim Batory practices for an upcoming Sigma Chi football game. Clowning around . . . Tanya Burner, Debby Milgate, and Nancy Doane have fun at the KD house. Candids :9 ♦ • ■ • •• ♦ ' I ■ III III I 1 0: Division Page the Influence STUDENT LIFE ' iTI ' J ' Jji Mfll The Student As A Person Student life. The very term sounds as if this part of one ' s life was left to each individual. For the most part, that was true. One could go to parties, catch up on some studying, or take advantage of the beautiful weather any chance there was. Essen- tially, the life of a student, that is leisure time, was the one time when no one was dictating to a student what he or she had to do. Though this was true, there were also many other circumstances which af- fected how one spent extra minutes. Some students had to work, leaving them little time to even breathe; and others had boyfriends and girlfriends, so all wak- ing minutes were con- sumed with that particular person. Even so, this section characterizes the student as the person. From Mon- day to Friday one belonged to Florida Southern. After classes on Friday, however, we were under our own in- fluence. ■ • ♦ ♦ pM " t mm t " . ; . ' i. nme the Influence The Genius of Frank Lloyd Wright Frank Lloyd Wright, the man whose ar- chitectural genius is evident throughout our FSC campus, was believed by his mother as predestined to be an architect . Wright ' s childhood and adolescent lives, though materially impoverished, were culturally enriched. He was intro- duced to all of the classic readings, writ- ings, and musical and art forms, but the emphasis in his upbringing was placed on architecture. Accordingly in 1885 at age sixteen, Wright enrolled in the University of Wisconsin in Madison, determined to fulfill both his and his mother ' s dream. After three and a half years, however, he left. He found that the school stifled his imaginative, creative mind. Never a follower, Wright did not agree with the commonly held beliefs that American culture was headed either in the direction of the classical arts of the Greeks or toward the sleepy Victorian tra- ditions of Europe. All of his works are based to cooperate with nature, never against it. He loved the broad-sweeping motions and simple strengths of horizon- tal movement. The elemental principal of Frank Lloyd Wright ' s architecture is that any building should first serve man and the purpose for which it is built. It must be true to the nature of its site and environment. Above all architecture must be true to the nature of unity, the timeless element of beauty that lives in all great works of art. Wright composed the FSC architectural plan in 1938, under permission of the col- lege ' s first president, Dr. Ludd M. Spivey. Wright felt that modeling American col- leges after the traditional European build- ings was " an impediment to the growth of our own culture. " Wright believed, " A col- lege should have an architectural signifi- cance, in its service as an educational building and as an inspiration to the stu- dents and faculty alike. " FSC follows true and sure along Wright ' s principle lines. As it is a college, its first service is toward its educational purposes. Secondly, the Wright architec- ture fits in well with FSC ' s flat lands and warm, rainy climate. Lastly, as always in Wright ' s creations, the buildings are uni- fied and streamlined together. The most obvious Wright buildings of FSC include the Annie Pfeiffer and Dun- forth Chapels, the Hollis Room and the Polk Science building. — DJ Heitman Humanities at sunset . . . This picture captures a view of the humanities building from the parking lot. 12: Architecture ■ " " 4 • wm r: ' TTZ ' ' Tr ' . the Influence A Living, Breathing Spirit She stood undaunted by time in the midst of a quiet neighborhood. Her fea- tures were whelming, gently blending in with her surroundings. Her mind was centerd at Roux Library where on e was greeted by a courtyard full of fountains and beautiful greenery. Such structures as Ordway, Roger ' s, Chatlos Journalism, Branscomb and Edge Hall formed her frame work. She was a living, breathing spirit. Her spirit consisted of those who loved and respected her. The students and fac- ulty that made up the importance of her name also allowed her spirit to endure through lifelong friendships and undying memories and traditions. Her physical features were adorned by well groomed gardens, closely cropped grass hills, flower bushes, and scattered orange trees. Thus her fragrance was a mixture of cut grasses, wild flowers and orange blossoms in full bloom. The core of her being laid in her heart. At the heart of her stature stood the Cen- tennial Tower and Annie Pfeiffer Chapel, two symbols of the Christian ethics for which she lived. Her eyes looked beyond Lake Hollingsworth into the future where some just learned of her name and others moved on with her name in their hearts. In either case, all endearingly recalled the name and meaning of Florida Southern. — Lisa Rodriguez jr . ;• v; • • .. A photographer ' s angle . . . The roof of Branscomb is captured here in a way not seen by many, but always by the photographer. ■. •- ' ' 1 4: Environment " ■ « ♦ ' " ♦ ' ♦ " View from above . . . Captured by a camera, is a view of Lake Hollingsworth and the road leading to Florida Southern. A side view . . . The administration building is captured here from a somewhat different angle. Owen Barnitz -v N J ■■■. S Annie Pfeiffer at dusk . . . This spectacle of Frank Lloyd Wright ' s works became especially beautiful at this time of day. A popular place . . . The Hindu Gardens were a favorite spot for students to get away from college presses. £1 4 , IP " 7 If " — ll T .•■ 3r :v » ' •■ V ■ . X m O r CD s. I " Environment ! 1 5 ,?r-. ' - ::i k. :b Wm -liPaHF:. ' . the Influence Get comfortable . . . Colleen Jolicoeur, Beth Allen, and Jeannine Dwyre discuss homework. N. K s mm+ " 1 6: Dorm Life Late night last night? . . . Mary Lemasters finds a comfortable spot in the Alpha Chi Lobby. No womenl ... A warning sign alerts women on the door leading to the men ' s rooms in the new fresh- men dormitory. Florida Southern Dorm Life Dorm life! For a freshman girl it meant learning how to cope with 300 girls on a daily basis, sharing a bathroom with five or six girls, and fighting to use the phone most every night. And for a guy? They also had to share bathrooms and learn how to adjust with other guys around at all times. However, the freshmen guys got lucky, and each had (in the new dorm) their own phone. Dorm life had its advantages and disad- vantages. Said Marcene Murphy, a sopho- more, " It gets hectic at times, and we get in plenty of disagreements, but at the same time it is always nice to have someone to turn to when you need them. I get lonely when I go home now! " There were always the little things that got to everyone. Roommates had tenden- cies to use toothpaste without asking, bor- row clothes, and leave messes. However, in most cases, they also became study partners and friends. — Debby Milgate A familiar sight for many . . . Messes such as these became common for those with little time or little concern for cleanliness. Dorm Life ' . 1 7 ♦ 4 I Styles Come and Styles Go Styles come and styles go. That is the way fashion works every year, and 1986 was no exception as the many trends in college dress and hairstyles found their way onto the campus. Banana clips, worn in the hair, were popular among women. Getting their name from being long and slightly curved, they opened up by a clasp at one end and fit snugly to the head to hold all of the hair together in a long ponytail style. Both men and women wore short, moussed-up hair- styles. " Dippity-do " hair gel, which had been around for a long time, enjoyed a comeback. Along with it came the intro- duction of many similar products such as styling mousses, lotions, and other gels, none of which came cheap. In the area of clothes, women wore a lot of blue denim mini skirts. Long or simply oversized sweatshirts and sweater dress- es were also the fashion. For shoes, the Most students, in spite of all the exciting styles, stuck with the clothing item that was as American as apple pie: blue jeans. style was a flat or low-heeled leather shoe that color coordinated with the outfit. The favorite shoe for both men and women, though, was Reebok ' s brand tennis shoes, which one usually wore with thick, rolled down socks. Many of the men left their tennis shoes untied. Another popular fashion for women were stirrup pants and, soon after, a simi- lar style without the stirrups. Blouses with slits and buttons running up the center of back as well as the front were also worn by the trendsetters. Most students, in spite of all the excit- ing styles, stuck with the clothing item that is as American as apple pie: blue jeans. They will always be at the forefront of FSC fashion, along with fraternity and sorority wear. — Charlene Barcenas Reeboks, boats, and flip-flops ... All of these shoes were popular with students at Florida South- ern Walking in the rain . . . Kelly Reimann, Laurie De- loach, Traci Tucker, and Lesley Austin show their styles as they head out for a night on the town. 1 8: styles Movies, Sports, Music, and World Events 1 986-87 had its share of movies, sports, music, and world events that affected our lives outside of the campus world of Flor- ida Southern College. This year ' s " Top Gun " starring Tom Cruise and Kelly McGillis was the most popular movie grossing over $150 million. Rodney Dangerfield went " Back to School " with Sally Kellerman, Sigourney Weaver went back to fight " Aliens " , and Jeff Goldblum accidently turned himself into " The Fly " . Inconsistent with Disney ' s past films was the popular " Ruthless Peo- ple " starring Danny Devito and Bette Midler. George Lucas ' s " Howard the Duck " laid an egg FSC students also en- joyed " Ferris Bueller ' s Day Off " , " Stand By Me " , and " Nothing in Common " with Tom Hanks. Other movies of this year in- cluded " Jumpin ' Jack Flash " with Whoopi Goldberg, " Crocodile Dundee " , " Children of a Lesser God " , " Star Trek IV: The Journey Home " , and " Legal Eagles " with Robert Redford and Debra Winger. There were some rare sporting events in addition to the regular ones. In football, defending Superbowl champions Chica- go Bears played the Dallas Cowboys at Wembley stadium in London. Argentina won the World Cup in soccer. South Korea hosted the Asian Games, a ' dry run ' to the 1988 Olympics. Heavyweight boxer Mike Tyson was on the road to becoming the youngest undis- puted champion in history at the age of twenty. Bobby Rahal won his first Indiana- polis 500. Martina Navartilova and Ivan Lendi, both Czechoslovakians, emerged as the year ' s best in tennis. The Montreal Canadians brought the Stanley Cup back to Canada where hockey began. The New York Mets and the Boston Red Sox met in the World Series at the end of a fantastic year in baseball with the New York Mets winning four out of seven games. This year ' s music charts proved that Boston could make a comeback with a Steve Winwood ' s " Back in the High Life " was no. 1 on the album charts. new album " Third Stage " . Madonna ' s " True Blue " and Eurythmics ' " Revenge " scored high on the pop charts. Gordan " Sting " Sumner remixed the most popu- lar Police tunes creating new enthusiasm to old songs. Steve Winwood ' s " Back in the High Life " was number one on the album charts, while Genesis ' " Invisible Touch " was in the top ten. Other albums of this year included REM ' s " Life ' s Rich Pageant " , David Lee Roth ' s " Eat ' Em and Smile " , Van Halen ' s (or Van " Hagar " ) 5150, and Janet Jackson ' s " Control " . Other artists with albums this year were Peter Gabriel, Glass Tiger, Wham, Jour- ney, Billy Joel, Eddie Money, The Cure, and Emerson, Lake, and Powell. One of the top news stories was the Iceland Summit between President Ron- ald Reagan and USSR General Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev. Controversy over Reagan ' s strategic defense initiative caused the summit to achieve nothing. Another event that brought new atten- tion to nuclear reactors was the Cherno- byl accident in Russia. This caused most of Northern Europe to drastically change their lifestyles. Other events of the year were the grow- ing number of farmers declaring bank- ruptcy because of poor economic condi- tions, bombings in Paris and Beirut be- coming daily occurrences, and Pat Roberson beginning his campaign for president. A cure for AIDS was still being sought. Justice Rehnquist became, after a legal investigation, the new Chief Jus- tice. — Daniel McGraw Mocs at World Se- ries . . . Sopho- mores Jean Corr and Jill Taylor watch as the NY Mets move closer to winning the World Series current events " 7 « 4 i ... . Hawkins, Graham debate results in credibility brawl Bv i " n i ip ' i " and ' Nv T ( . . 1 ,,,. ORLANDO i Senaw indiria tea Paula Hawklne and Boll .m |.M kril up t» Dm thru ' • ' It l II i ' ii . ..mm. i. i.il«. l li " (I in .an h.«ui l.n » .1. !•■•■ 1 -i»l. 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Incumbent Sen Paula Hawkins (R) and Gov Bob Graham (D) battle for one of Flondas Senate seats Huey Lewis on top of the news again . . . Musician Huey Lewis hits the charts again with his trendy tunes. current events ;21 And That ' s The Way It Was The 1986-87 school year at Florida Southern College was a prosperous year for both the student body and faculty, however, what really interested much of the student body was finding out various facts of trivia regarding FSC. In 1914, the social life on campus dif- fered greatly from 1986. Social life on campus between women and men stu- dents was mostly restricted to a few ' so- cial trunks ' a year. The socials always oc- curred on a Saturday evening after sup- per and lasted for one hour. They were always announced by the President. Word would invariably precede his an- nouncement, and the boys would man- age to have pre-arranged dates. A date meant that the couples were free to walk together the full length of the veranda of the girl ' s dorm and sit on the girl ' s trunk that had been moved from her room and to her place on the veranda. If only the 1987 students could have attended FSC in 1926. The cost of room, board, and tuition in 1926 was $450. The amount increased to $501 in 1927 and remained there until 1933 when it dropped to $426. Fees were not raised again unto 1940 when the total reached $540, and in 1955 it reached the figure of $1,000. Student life had undergone marked changes throughout the years, with the introduction of fraternities and sororities perhaps being the most significant factor. These social organizations were permit- ted for the first time in the history of the college in the autumn of 1925, and soon became an integral part of student life. The Honor Walk and Founder ' s Week were started by one of FSC ' s former presi- dents, Dr. Ludd M. Spivey. The Honor Walk was dedicated on March 31, 1931, and included the names of one outstand- ing graduate from a graduating class since the founding of the college. One name was added annually ever since, the selection originally being made by the faculty of the senior deemed ' most likely to succeed ' . Mostly academic ability was important, but other attributes were also important. This special recognition was often extended to student presidents of campus organizations. The Honor Walk, located on the north side of Joseph-Reyn- olds dormitory for women, gave eloquent testimony, name by name, to a long line of high achievers. Dr. Spivey started the annual Founder ' s Day Celebration, which continued to offer an opportunity for the entire institution to celebrate the ongoing life of the college. The celebration included naming an Hon- orary Chancellor each successive year. The first person chosen for this honor was John S. Taylor, a resident of Largo, Flor- ida, named in 1934. In the early years at Lakeland, there were annual pre-Easter services orga- nized by President Spivey, with meetings each morning which all faculty and stu- dents were expected to attend. They last- ed for one week and were conducted by the President. Usually a forum followed Girls were expected to drop their books im- mediately when spoken to by any male student. the presentations, allowing time for ques- tion and answer. A queen, called " Miss Southern " , was chosen by the student body each spring since 1938. One of the universal college traditions of the day was ' Rat Court ' for freshmen, and the rules by which it governed. In ear- ly editions of the Southern, students pub- lished a long list of current ' rat rules ' . These rules controlled most of the life of freshmen for their first two weeks of col- lege. Florida Southern freshmen had to wear the rat cap everyday. They had to know all of the faculty and senior class by name. Girls were expected to drop their books immediately when spoken to by any male student. Freshmen were to open door for all faculty and upperclassmen. Some verson of ' Rat Court ' continued through 1970, when the student govern- ment declared it was no longer serving any good use. Finally, there was the tradition of the bell. One printed version of the tradition went back to January 1927, when four Beta Mu fraternity men and one Pi Kappa member were reportly traveling back to Florida Southern from a basketball game held in south Georgia. They brought the 900 lb. bell back with them in their Model- T Ford. Since that time the bell has had a way of floating from place to place, as a resulting of a continuing difference of opinion over ownership. As the story goes, the bell spent some time buried in the campus orange groves, possibly from 1938 until 1945. More recently Southern campus bell mythology has it that it no longer ' floats ' from place to place since it was last seen some time ago sinking into the peaceful depths of Lake Hollings- worth. Also very important to the organization of campus life was the official student re- presentative committee called the Col- lege Union, founded in 1952. Its originally stated purpose was to " Coordinate the broad scope of student activities. " It be- came a member of the National Associ- ation of College Unions its first year. Varsity sports began to set new re- cords and expand programs during this time. In earlier years football had been a popular sport, but it was a costly sport and was dropped in 1934. Baseball was brought back as a varsity sport in 1948 after an absence of 24 years. With inter- collegiate football abolished, one of the finest intramural sports programs in the country was developed by William R. Bat- tle who came to head the athletic depart- ment in 1935. Fraternities and sororities prospered and several national chapters replaced the earlier groups. The college colors were changed to red and white (from blue and white) in 1937. When we stop and think that the 1986-87 school year was so harsh on us, we can always recall the activities of the day so many years back, and consider ourselves lucky. — Amy L. Dudman Joseph Reynolds Hall in its younger years . . . F.S.C students enjoy the gardens outside JR be- fore the addition of the lobby we know today Orange Groves cover F.S.C. . . . The groves on the hills overlooking Lake Hollmgsworth have diminish- ed over the years to make way for an increasing number of FS.C buildings. :23 , iiwa ' w Is It Friday Yet? This years weekends and social events provided the students with plenty of fun to break away from their studies. Orientation started off the year ex- tremely well with a great deal of student participation. New students enjoyed a pool party and a banana split party, along with other social events that helped ac- quaint them with the school and the other incoming students. Orientation was a great success for the students, and for those who took part in the organization. The new director of student activities, Barbara Jordan, organized a student ac- tivities group to help choose and plan the type of social events that students would enjoy the most. This years events were different from years past, and were more successful due to strong student turn- outs. Among the staged events were a 3-D Halloween movie and a polo party with a This years events were different from years past, and were more successful due to strong student turn-out. live band and refreshments. Weekends on campus saw students having fun in the warm Florida weather, either at the pool or playing in or support- ing one of the athletic teams. Others made the trip to Clearwater beach to lie in the sun. Students had a lot to do when the sun was over head. Some students enjoyed the nightlife in Lakeland, while others made the drive to Tampa for a sporting event or a concert. The schools fraternities and sororities kept students buzzing with plenty of so- cial events and formals both on and off campus. Social life had students gaining relief from studies and enjoying times to re- member for years to come! —Matt Biagiotti A day at the beach . . . FSC students Leslie Moyer and Brenda Grant enjoy the rays of Clearwater beach. 24: parties and ■ Jailbirds . . . Tim Littler and Carol Harmon dance the night away at the Lambda Chi Alpha SUB pool party. parties and weekends i2b j PEU. ' i I ■■» ' ■ ' . r l " " i " , f " - l llj ' l..lt l T ' rS 3g They Worked Hard for the Money Each year students find jobs off campus. Stu- dents worked for a variety of reasons. Some worked to supplement their income and help pay for social activities. Students used the mon- ey to finance their education or worked to gam experience in the field of their major. Students who worked had mixed feelings about their employment. Some students felt that work took away from social activities, valuable study time was lost, and the pay was not worth the time and effort invested. Most students, however, felt that the job they held was benefi- cial and a worthwhile experience. Carol Harmon, a 21 year old senior, who is a sports medicine major from Geneva, NY said, " I like working. It gives me an outlet from all the pressures at school. " Students worked a variety of jobs. Many stu- dents worked for Maas Brothers, Publix, and Chili ' s. Students were salesmen, electricians, waiters, waitresses, and aerobic instructors. Many jobs were found relating to a students " like working. It gives me an outlet from all the pressures of school. " — Carol Harmon major field of study; citrus majors worked in or- ange groves, journalism majors became string- ers for The Ledger, and accounting majors worked in banks. For those without cars and with some extra time, there were also plenty of jobs on campus. Students could make money either to supple- ment the cost of education or for a little extra spending money at the current minimum wage of $3.35. Students were lucky in that they were usually able to find a job in the department of their ma- jor, and therefore become acquainted with many of their professors. If this was not the case, often times a job provided additional study time when there was little work to be done. From answering phones in a freshmen dorm, to working in the computer lab or being a stu- dent aid, there were usually plenty of opportuni- ties for all those interested. — Cathy A. Baggett Answering service . . . Lindsay Hatch, though taking calls for a few hundred girls, still manages to find time to study at Joseph-Reynolds dormitory. 26: jobs ■tiniii Time for homework? . . . Darryl Johnson and Paul Crist have to make time for studies besides working at Maas Brothers. Lauren J. Meyer Time for studies ... A communications depart- ment helper takes a break to get some last minute studying done. 2 Kash n ' Karry . . . Raegan Jones, though a junior adviser and student, still finds a little extra time to work off campus jobs ' -2J , f • RA ' s JA ' s Help Freshmen Adjust Resident Advisors (or RA ' s) were first intro- duced to Florida Southern College in 1963. To be eligible as an RA, a male student had to maintain a 2.0 GPA and exemplify qualities of authority, leadership, and responsibility. RA ' s lived in freshmen male dorms as well as upper- class dorms where there was no housemother An RA was responsible for his section and also had to watch over the entire building. An RA acted as support to those in his section, as well as a disciplinarian. He enforced the rules and maintained that no damage was done to the building or rooms. The RA ' s also had to report any conduct which went against school policy. The students were able to go to the RAs if there was a problem with their room and the RA would report it to maintenance or the housemother. The specific duty of the RA was to act as a contact between Student Person- nel and the students. Ralph Spencer, in his second year as an RA, said, " It ' s a lot of re- sponsibility, but it ' s fun, too. " Junior Advisors (or JA ' s) were introduced in 1962. A 2.6 GPA was required as well as pa- " Being a JA is great I wouldn ' t trade it for the world. " — Raegan Jones tience, understanding, leadership qualities, and dependability. A JA acted as an advisor and friend to the students in her section of approximately 20 freshmen or transfer girls. A JA was someone the students went to if they had personal problems or questions about school activities, policies, and procedures. A JA was required to have meetings and activi- ties with her section to develop relationships with the students as well as provide opportun- ites for the students in her section to form bonds with one another. She also exposed the girls to school activities and provided options to their involvement. For those students who were away from home for the first time, the JA acted as some- one to turn to when doubts and uncertainties arose. A JA was someone who had exper- ienced many of the same situations as the students and was able to answer questions. Raegan Jones, a JA in Allan Spivey, said, " Be- ing a JA is great. I wouldn ' t trade it for the world. " — Jill Pettegrew A proud JA . . . Junior Leslie Hyatt shows off her section in Allen Spivey lobby. R.A. ' s and J.A. ' s • • » % J _ 3 ' C-rj ■ 1 " 1 A mass of hands . . . Freshmen guys and their RA ' s gather for an informal picture in the new freshmen men ' s dormitory. I love attention! . . . Junior Raegan Jones and her section of Allan-Spivey take time to reassure her they love her every day S2 W ¥ ' ) ' ■: R.A. ' s and J.A. ' s :29 The Impact of the Arts Florida Southern College was probably most popular for its competitive athletic program or its wide variety of Greek orga- nizations. However, there was one aspect of the FSC lifestyle that usually went sadly unnoticed; this was the impact of the arts. Every year, FSC presented four play productions which could range anywhere from a Shakespearean comedy to a musi- cal love story. In the past years, the Vaga- bonds, the FSC ' s theatre group, had sponsored such popular dramas as " A Doll House " and " Summer Brave. " In 1986-87, they presented the musical " Carousel " and Shakespeare ' s comedy, " Comedy of Errors. " All of the plays that were performed at FSC were purposefully chosen to provide an entertaining and ex- ploring experience. Tom Shafer, a profes- sor in the theatrical department at FSC, directed many of the plays, and com- mented on the functions of the theatre toward the students and general public. " Our mission is in the training of people, students, for a career. In theatre at FSC, the students do all of the preparation for a production of a play. With a good founda- tion in the arts, we like to think that these kids are prepared for any field. We exist for the students and the public as an edu- cational, entertaining experience. " FSC provided musical organizations, such as chorale and band. FSC also brought to the students a valuable source of enrichment in the arts. The Festival of Fine Arts, since its inception in 1959-60, grew steadily into its present position as " Art enhances intelli- gence, intellect, and the growth of discovery. " — Andrea Dort one of the major fine arts series in Florida. Throughout the years, the festival has provided entertainment which has ranged from plays to concerts by a variety of groups and individuals. " The functions of fine arts and the festi- val, is to bring to the students something that they come here to get, education and a unique experience. The arts are a great source of enrichment, " said FSC ' s artist- in-residence, Robert MacDonald. To Andrea Dort, 21 , a senior theatre major from Largo, Fla., and president of the Vagabonds, the function of fine arts is different. " Art is a way of communicating to the students and to the audience. Art enhances intelligence, intellect, and the growth of discovery. " With all of these advantages, one would think that the arts would have at- tracted more students ' attention. Howev- er, most students, according to MacDon- ald, did not take advantage of the free fine arts activities. " This generation of students is a nonparticipating generation. It ' s a shame, because it is available for free. " Possibly, this non-participation stemmed from a lack of knowledge in the field of theatrical arts, or from lack of time, due to other activities. Whatever the case may be, the arts, according to MacDon- ald, " figure more highly in real life than we think. " — Rachael Meeker 30: the arts V» ' Man of many talents . . . Artist-in-residence Robert M McDonald performs in the first concert of the season Jud Florida Carousel . . . The Vagabonds perform, in the first play of the year, one of the most popular musicals of the theatre world. the arts :31 • • ' ♦ Always Keep One Foot on the Floor Romance. Florida Southern College. What right did these two have being so closely associated 9 Rarely would one hear them mentioned in the same breath around campus. If anything was said at all, it was usually with a sarcastic tone. A lot of humor around the college cen- tered around the subject of romance. Some people joked that the security offi- cers hid in bushes or around buildings just waiting to pounce on any unsuspecting couple. Worse than this were the rumors about the girl ' s dorms. The stories about guys keeping one foot on the floor and sitting at least one foot away from the girl on the couch circulated throughout the student body. If all these things (and there were more) were true, what was a lady and gentlemen who were interested in each other supposed to do? For one thing, these stories and jokes were not as bad as people believed. If a couple wanted to go for a walk holding hands, security would not bother them. If they wanted to sit in the girl ' s lobby and watch television with their arms around each other, nobody would say anything to them as long as it was kept under control. A couple could have had fun at Florida A couple could have fun at Florida Southern. Southern. A walk around the lake offered a nice setting for a romantic time. The on- campus movies gave couples another chance to be together. Just sitting togeth- er and watching television, or even talking in the library was a nice time for couples. There were numerous chances for ro- mance off-campus. A day at the beach was the most romantic. The sun, sand, waves, and overall atmosphere added up to a great time. Movies, dinner, or even shopping brought a couple closer togeth- er. There was a fine line at Florida South- ern that was found by any couple. The line ran between acceptable behavior and un- acceptable behavior. Once this line was found, a couple could have a good time at Florida Southern. However, the line was very thin and had to be walked with ex- treme caution. — Scott Snyder TWo of a kind . . . Laura Newell and Scott Worth pose for a picture on bid day -— - 7 - Z T«, On the way to work . . . Rita Fandnch walks back to Humanities after a lunch break. Picture times . . . Marlene Ansotegui and Sally Ad- kisson take time out from developing their film in the All in the family. . . Lennie and Diane Moore share a photo lab smile in the ever popular cafeteria Halloween time . . . The fall Kappa Delta pledges strut their stuff on the way to the cafeteria student life :35 2SS» 36 " . sports division the Influence M ••» .1 tjtl |x I id ATHLETICS ••«« JUuU ui££. Time, Sacrifice, Perseverance Volleyball, Tennis, Bas- ketball, Baseball; all these sports took an active role in the life of Florida Southern College. Though these sports, and the many oth- ers, took a great deal of time, sacrifice, and perse- verance, an abundance of reward also came with the position. An athletic event took many hours of practice ev- ery day, and unlike academ- ics, did not end at conve- Best buddies. Two baseball players take time to pose for the camera (Photo by Sandy Roeder.) Flying high . . . William Wilcox at- tempts to score for the Mocs. eW u nient times. Unlike students without a sport to take part in, time was limited, and grades became hard to maintain. FSC was competitive in every sport on campus, es- pecially baseball, basket- ball, and golf. Every individ- ual on campus was some- how affected by the athletic program, even if it meant only attending an occasion- al basketball game. And athletes themselves, they fell under the influence, usu- ally placing this involvement first priority. v i ' X u IM 9» .» IK !» V A Ui JSCSSs sports division :37 Perfect pitch . . . Chris Roy pitches his best Batter up . . . Stu Setcavage waits for the to try and strike out the batter right moment to hit a home run for the | Mocs. 38: baseball Throw it in . . . Outfielder Glenn Fernandez prepares to return the ball to the infield. Hitting Home The 1987 FSC baseball team was led by Captains Terry Gilmore, Fer- nando Arguelles, Raul M. Bedoya and Glen Fernandez. Head Coach Chuck Anderson led the 1986 team into the Regional Tournament while bowing to Tampa 7-5 in it. Southern ' s 1987 54 game sched- ule was highlighted with 21 division one foes including the University of Miami, Penn State, Eastern and Western Michigan, Ohio State, and Boston College. On March 23 there was the annual exhibition game with the Detroit Ti- gers who hold their spring training in Lakeland. There were three members of the 1986 team that signed professional contracts. Tom Tomrowski with the Houston Astros, P.T. Dilmore with the Cleveland Indians, and Donny Burke with the Montreal Expos. Back from the 1986 season was the leading hitter on the team with a .354 batting average, senior Glen Fernandez. Also returning are Soph- omore Chris Allen who hit .344 and Fernando Arguelles, a junior catcher who batted .350 last year and main- tained a 3.5 grade point average at the same time. The pitching was sound with 1 986 third team All-American Division two candidate Terry Gilmore returning and the ace reliever out of the bull- pen James Gelb. Before the 1987 season began, FSC was ranked second in the na- tion behind Troy State in the NCAA Division two poll. Other 1987 starters included Mark Chasey at first base, Eddie Taylor at right field, Billy Kull at centerfield, and Dino Ebel at short- stop. — Joe Cretella 1986-87 baseball team . . . Terry Gilmore, John Hudek, Bill Miller, Shawn Cooney, Andy Harrison, Ed Lamando, Wayne Tobey, Doug Brooks, Gary Pipik, Dino Ebel, Chris Leach, James Gelb, Stu Setcavage, Raul Bedoya, Lou Marotti, Glenn Fernandez, Richard Sloan, Brian Rich, Chris Allen, Chuck Lavrusky, Fernando Arguelles, Chris Roy, Mark dayman, Mark Chasey, Robert Cuff, Ed Taylor, Lou Greco, Billy Kull, and Brian Arnold. baseball :39 , M Good play . . . Glen Fernandez receives a congratulatory handshake from the coach as Just a little more . . . Raul Bedoya patiently he runs the bases. waits for the ball to roll into his glove Strike ' em out . . . Winding up for the pitch, Richard Sloan prepares to strike out another opponent. baseball :41 II Fighting to the top. Florida Southern ' s John Buckley fights to keep the ball from his opponent and benefit the Mocs. Heyl Over here! Center Kris Kearney sig nals for his teammate to throw him the ball m fm f SjTmji 1987 Men ' s Basketball Team ... Row 1: Terry Rinehart (Equipment Manager), John Buckley, Michael Bradley, Wade Luke, Jerry Johnson, Michael Brandon, Bill Buckley, Bill Conners. Row 2: Chuck Loewendick (Assistant Coach), Kirk Speraw (Assistant Coach), George Scholz (Head Coach), William Wilcox, Donolly Tyrell, Kris Kearney, Dan McGuire, Mike O ' Rourke, Phil Holder, Dennis McGinley (Manager), Jeff O ' Neil (Trainer). 2 more for the Mocs. Phil Holder lunges to score two more crucial points for the Mocs. 42: mens basketball FSC ' s Finest After winning the 1981 national championship in division two, the FSC men ' s basketball team has progressed to the point where a second championship is not too far away. Coach George Schultz and his tri-captains, senior Wade Luke, ju- nior Jerry Johnson and senior Wil- liam Wilcox led the 1986-87 team In referring to coaching his team, George Schultz said, " I have the best job in the state and you can quote me on that. " Three pre-season polls put Southern in the top twenty schools in the nation. Sports Illus- trated placed the Mocs sixth, Steet and Smit h, 14th, and U.S. Basketball Writer ' s Association Division two Poll had them 13th. The Mocs made their first ever trip to Honolulu, Hawaii in Decem- a ber to play Hawaii-Hilo and Ha- waii-Loa. £ 6-foot-1 guard Wade Luke was a 2. four year team member. Last sea- son, Luke was fourth on the team in assists with 49. Jerry Johnson, a 5 ' 11 " point guard has become the first junior ever to become a captain at the start of the season. Johnson needed only 61 more assists to be- come Southern ' s all time record holder in that category. Johnson, nicknamed the " termite " by his peers for his amazing quickness, averaged 9.8 points per game last season with 178 assists and 59 steals. Second year man William Wil- cox was last year ' s sixth man. Wil- liam, who was a senior, started 1 1 games last year but shined in the playoffs with nine points and four rebounds per game. These three players plus other returners Kris Kearney, the Buck- ley twins: John and Bill, and senior Phil Holder comprised the strength for the 1986-87 season. — Joseph Cretella Now where do I go? Looking for a pathway to the basket, Wade Luke contemplates his options. Reach for the basket. Kris Kearney rises above the competition to ensure a Moc vic- tory. mens basketball ;43 The Moc is stalked. Wade Luke thinks of a scheme to get around his opponent I 44: mens basketball f S « ' ■• All eyes on the ball. Wayne Wilcox keeps his All are empty handed? . . . Kris Kearney and eye on the ball in order to gam possession for two opponents reach for the ball In order to fil the Mocs. their empty hands mens basketball :45 1987 Women ' s Basketball Team . . . Row 1: Angela Melton, Vermeil Jacobs, Merry Beth Ryan, Teri Komer (Captain), Kim Disbro (Captain), Kim Billeter, Peggy Dyas, Carla Foster. Row 2: Janet Reynolds (Assistant Coach), Lana Barber, Shannon Woods, Angie Norman, Kim Scheffler, Nanci Parks, Norm Benn (Head Coach), Kelly Carson (Assistant Coach). Dedication Pays Off Despite the lack of experience, the Florida South- ern College Lady Mocs basketball team looked to the 1986-87 season with extreme enthusiasm and antici- pation. The Lady Moc attack was led by senior forward Kim Disbro and senior guard Teri Komer. Other key players were sophomores Angie Norman, Peggy Dyas, Shannon Woods, Nanci Parks, and transfer point guard, Merry Beth Ryan. The Mocs also includ- ed freshmen hopefuls Kim Billeter, Vermeil Jacobs, Carla Foster, Kim Scheffler, and Lana Barber. The team was obviously young and inexperienced, how- ever, they definitely possessed potential. Those who participate in athletics realize how much time one must devote. The Lady Mocs had to learn how to balance and budget their time and con- sequently, gave up a good part of their social life. What motivated these athletes to make such sacri- fices to play the sport? " I play because I enjoy it so much. I have played since I was very young and it has become a major part of my life. It is like a job, and I have to do it, " says sophomore center Angie Norman, a finance major from Clearwater, Fla. Another reason for their devo- tion to the sport was the long-term friendships that developed. " Some of my closest friends have been my team- mates, because you spend so much time with them. The friendships that result are irreplaceable, " says Disbro. For the freshmen, the transition to college basket- ball was a difficult, but definite learning experience. " It is a lot different than high school, but I ' ll use the experience I gain from playing, the rest of my college years, " says freshman Vermeil Jacobs, a business management major from Ocala, Fla. The Lady Mocs had to dedicate an abundance of time and effort. Moreover, they had to give that need- ed 1 00% to overcome the lack of experience. Evidently, the hard work paid off, for the Lady Mocs defeated their opponent, Florida Memorial Lions, in the season opener by a score of 93-59. The Mocs dominated from start to finish. Disbro led with 18 pts, 8 rebounds, and 5 assists, in addition to becoming the all-time leading scorer in FSC ' s women ' s basketball history with 1185 pts. Freshman Kim Scheffler fol- lowed with 13 pts, and Merry Beth Ryan contributed 5 assists. Angie Norman added 10 pts and 7 re- bounds. — Rachael Meeker On the run . . . Mary Beth Ryan tries to stay one step ahead of the opponent. 46: women ' s basketball HMfl The Drive for Success Florida Southern ' s golf team has become the best division two golf team in the nation over the last seven years. Witht FSC ' s re- cent tradition of great golf teams, the team was looking for its third title in a row. With the personnel Coach Charles Matlock had, there was no problem contending for that third title. Ralph Howe, 21, a senior fi- nance major from West Sayville, N.Y., was one of the major forces behind FSC ' s success. Earlier in the year, Howe won the Eastern Amateur, made it to match play in the U.S. Amateur, and finished in the top ten in the Porter Cup. With these credentials, Howe was defi- nitely in the running for the indivi- dul national championship. Another force behind the suc- cess of FSC was Kevin Hester. Hester, 20, a political science ma- jor from Worchester, Mass. showed he could also play well. He made it to the quarter-finals of the Massachusetts State Amateur, and to match play in the U.S. Ama- teur. One more strength FSC had was Scott Hawkins. Hawkins, 20, a junior business major from Wad- ing River, N.Y. brought experience to the squad. He was one of two players returning from nationals last year. The other player was Mike Mattucci who fought for one of the qualifying spots left for na- tionals. Hawkins also qualified for the U.S. Amateur the last two years. — Mark Ciocco 1986-87 golf team . . . Al Kuhn, Ralph Howe, Scott Hawkins, Scott Brown, Kevin Hester, John Secunda, Seth Pavarnik, Dave McMillian, Tim Ling, Kurt Sandness, Lance Thornhill, Steve Woda, Mike Mattucci, and Coach Charley Matlock. Out of the sand . . . John Secunda swings his ball back into the green. 48: goif Watching it fly. .. Scott Hawkins patiently waits Please roll one more inch! Kevin Hester to see how his stroke turns out gives the ball directions on how far to qo W MfcJSSAT After the swing . . . Ralph Howe hopes for a hole-in-one as he watches the ball across the green. The champs . . . Darren Stark, John Secunda, Kevin Hester, Scott Hawkins, Ralph Howe, and Mike Mattucci show off the trophy they ' re so proud of. golf :49 mH mBMm Another perfect shot . . . Saura Soule keeps Good save . . . The lady Moc dives on her her eyes on the ball while returning it to the knees to keep the ball in play. other side. 1986-87 volleyball team . . . Kelli Clements, Ann Conner, Debbie Goodwin, Christy Scott, Michelle Sigman, Laura Soule, Assistant Coach Lori M? el, Michelle Boculac, Jana Schaller, Lisa Frisbie, Head Coach Lois Webb, r Bile Kurtgis, Marlene Ansotegui, Tanya Varney, Head Women ' s Trainer Sally Hit Jot pictured 23, Rachael Meeker. It must be Monday . . . Michelle Kurtgis won- ders if her teammate is ready for the game. 50 ' . volleyba They Looked Marvelous The 1986 Volleyball season could be described by ONE word— M-A- R-V-E-L-O-U-S! The season opened with a loss to the University of South Florida and a sudden disappoint- ment to the fans who had rarely wit- nessed a Southern defeat. However, the fan ' s gloom did not fog the dreams of the 13 member team. Realizing the talent the team pos- sessed, Head Coach Lori Webb and assistant Coach Lori Marvel re- turned to practice more determined than ever to prepare the team for a season the players and fans would never forget. Southern next traveled to Missis- sippi with their eyes set on beating regional rival and tournament host, Mississippi Univ. for Women. Fin- ishing second, the Mocs returned home with their heads held high after accomplishing the goal of up- setting MUW. This desire to win was firmly planted in the teams mind as they traveled to Troy Alabama where they played five exciting games, dropping only to MUW, but capturing second place honors. After a day of touring Wash., D.C., the Mocs challenged nine teams to prove themselves in the Forestial In- vitational Tournament. The tourna- ment was highlighted with the victo- ry over nationally ranked Ganon Uni- versity and a second place finish. On November 19, the lady Mocs defeated their conference rival, Uni- versity of Tampa. Coach Webb ' s team, marked with experience and desire, took the court with the knowledge a win would assure them a regional birth. Concluding the best three out of five match, Coach Webb and 13 talented Volleyball players took the court a final time to accept their well-earned conference trophy, pose for pictures, and accept con- gratulations from fans who had wit- nessed the 1986 Moc team accom- plish the first step toward their dream. — Katrina McCormick Over the net . . . Michelle K urtgis spikes the ball to the other side w I ' ve got it . . . The competition tries to block 3 Lisa Frisbie ' s spike volleyball :51 4 No don ' t touch it! Paul Findling closely watches the ball while blocking his opponent. 1 A Team of Courage " Despite a 6-12 record, i was pleased with the courage of the team. We lost five starters due to injuries. The last seven of our 11 games, we played with only 11 players, " said Florida Southern soccer Coach Sam Snow. The Strikin ' Mocs were led in scoring by Chris Black, a junior forward from Plant City, Fl. Black had 18 points for the season, on eight goals and two assists. An- other bright spot for the Mocs this season was Frank Stork, a senior midfielder from Louisville. The team captain set a career record for Florida Southern in assists. His seven led the team this season, and he also scored seven goals. Among the six victories posted by the team this season, two of them were in the inaugural Strikin ' Moc Invitational. In the first game Southern played against Webber College. With a 3-1 win, the Mocs moved into the championship game. In the final, the Mocs downed Clearwater Christian in overtime. The first goal was scored by Florida Southern. After 52: soccer a goal by Clearwater Christian, the Mocs added two more scores for the 3-1 final. " In this game, the same players were in the game for all 110 min- utes. Our goalkeeper played the game with a separated shoulder. We scored our first goal with a guy that could hardly walk, we gave up a goal but answered back with two of our own. This game was a great example of the courage this team has, " said Snow. The Mocs finished with an 0-6 record in the Sunshine State Con- ference. The conference was again won by Tampa. " We have a strong conference, two teams, Tampa and F.I.T were ranked na- tionally, while three conference teams were regionally ranked, " said Snow. " Next year, we are looking for more depth, which is hard to get without scholarship money. We want to reach a goal of .500; the last winning season was 1977, " said Snow. —Kevin Orth Let ' s play leap frogl Fred Hammond suddenly springs in, surprising everyone. Kick the ball, not the players. Tony Schriffert gets knocked around while trying to keep control of the ball. 1 987 Soccer Team . . . Row 1 : Jeff Landis, Lee Tornavacca, Scott James, Mike Moran, Tim Moore, Joe Lattner, Paul Findling. Row 2: Bruce James, Tony Schriffert, Fred Hammond, Frank Stork (Captain), Ross Baumes, Chris Black, Dan Arsenault, Keith Spresser. Row 3: Virgil Stringfeid (Assistant Coach), Jim Croach (Assistant Coach), Sam Snow (Head Coach), Jeff O ' Neil (Athletic Trainer). Brad Beck Luv That Game! The dedicated Lady Mocs Tennis team, who were ranked eighth in their conference last year, worked hard to maintain their high stan- dards. " In comparision to last year we may not be as talented, but we are very dedicated, " said Coach Jeffer- ies. Seated number one this season was junior Kim Rogers, followed by number two seat, Cathy Kaiser, who as a freshman played with a great deal of ability and promise. Isabel Lorenzo, a sophomore who was seated thrid, completed the power- ful top three. The seven member team began their season in January with hopes of taking a trip to nationals. The last trip the Mocs took to na- tionals as a team was five years ago in 1982. Since that time, the Mocs have sent one or two players, but Backhand . . . Kim Rogers gives it her all to win for the Mocs. have been unsuccessful in their at- tempts to send the entire team. Helping to boost the team ' s mo- rale were the renovated tennis courts which became known as the Beerman Tennis Complex. The renovation project included the addition of two new tennis courts, the installation of lights for night play on the five varsity courts near Jenkins Field house and the re- surfacing of the existing seven courts. " We are so excited about the new tennis courts, " said Jeffries. The $98,000 project not only im- proved the appearance of the cam- pus grounds, but gave the Tennis team an excellent facility in which to practice and play. " We now have a first class facility for students, teachers and the team, " said Director of Athletics Hal Smeltzly. 54: tennis I . ' i?£ 7re 1 1986-87 tennis team . . . Jill Rickey, Nancy Toborg, label Lorenzo, Cathy Kiser, Kim Rogers, Karen McCurdy, Cathy Lloyd, Monique Russel, and Dr. Jeffries. Is this right . . . With a dazed look, this Lady Moc attempts to return the ball across the net. tennis ;55 4 ' V 1 In here . . . Mindy Fitch holds her glove in Catch it . . . Pam Sheffer is surprised to find position to catch the ball the ball in her glove instead of on the ground Home Run Queens Chris Bellotto, Lorri Marvel, and Melannie Grimes combined their guidance to see the Lady Mocca- sins Softball team through another successful season. At mid-season the team enjoyed a number two na- tional ranking and won their third straight fast-pitch championship of the sunshine State Conference. The team had many outstanding players in it ' s grips, including super- woman Dori Stankewitz, a junior from Beloit, Wisconsin. Said Wayne Koehler, Sports Information Direc- tor, " She is such an outstanding pitcher who has developed her pitching style by learning and mas- tering more pitches. She has be- come more of a weapon than in the past. " Dori, along with Janna Schaller and Rhonda Kaiser combined to feature one of the most outstanding pitching staffs in the south. In addition to the pitching staff, the team also enjoyed many other outstanding players, one of whom was Beth Greig. Beth, a senior from Anna Maria, was described by Wayne Koehler as a " quick player " . Concluded Wayne, " Her speed works both ways, helping her in the outfield and also at bat. " The season, once again for the Lady Mocs, was successful. This years highlights included a 16 game winning streak, the fall of many top ranked teams to the Lady Mocs, and a conference record of 12 and 0. The Mocs beat the University of Tampa 8-1 , 12-0, Quinnipiac College 4-2, C.W. Post 4-1, St. Leo 10-0, 16- 2, St. Thomas 4-0, 10-2, Eckerd Col- lege 10-0, 8-2 and Florida Institute of Technology 7-0, 11-1. — Debby Milgate 56: softbaii t A Coke and a smile . . . Molijane Wahl rests after a track meet. % 1986-87 Cross Country Team . . . Molijane Wahl, Laura Zimmerman, Laurie Orgielwicz, Paige Dempsey, Bobbi Nealy, Natalie Huerkamp, Tracy Dean, Chris Huss, Jeff Gines, Paul Rybindsky, Joe Tiseo, Joe Graham, Scott Rouse, Don Gillich, Roy Simmen, Greg Owens, and Coach Ed Plowman. The last mile . . . Roy Simmen runs to reach the finish line before the competitors. 58: cross country H Season One of Best Ever Coach Ed Plowman, Sunshine State Conference Women ' s Cross Country Coach of the year was pleased with his running Mocs. " I ' m simply amazed at the wom- en ' s team, " said Coach. Placing first in the state and fifth in the region, the women ' s team had their best season ever. Paige Dempsey and Laura Zimmerman consistently placed among the leaders in their meets throughout the season. Dempsey, having won her first three meets of the season, was named SSC champion, first from Southern to win a conference cross-country title. Veteran Molijane Wahl ' s efforts did not go unnoticed as she fin- ished second team all-conference. The self discipline and dedica- tion of these women paid off as fthey placed fifth at regionals in £ Mississippi. " The teams improve- oment throughout the season shows their very good ability, ' ' said Coach Ed Plowman speaking of both the men and womens team. The men runners were led by Scott Rouse who was always seen crossing the finish line among the top three. Rouse and second year lettermen Don Gillich and Roy Simmen, made first and second all-conference teams. These runners advanced onto re- gionals along with the womens team. Coach Plowman said he was " thoroughly pleased " with the runners from the mens team who ran along with him in the Boston Peace Corp Marathon this year. This was the first time ever in FSC history that four of our runners fin- ished the 26 mile trek in under four hours. — Laura Zimmerman Take deep breaths . . . Don Gillich tries to catch his breath after a race. cross country ;59 Smile pretty . . . Waiting for his turn to ski Jim Donnelly poses with his skies. 1986-87 ski team . . . Billy Cordes, Danny Zeisler, Stacy Adams, Tom Murphy, Monique Thibault, Mike Schultz, Cratt Abbots, Sherry Crawford, John Padgett, Jim Donnelly, Esther Tomcykoski, Craig Hrkal, Rick Brandt, Sandy Roeder, Mark Kingham, and Coach Ken Janata, Wet and wild ... A Florida Southern ski team member enjoys herself. Hold on tight . . . Racing around Lake Hol- lingsworth is a thrill for this skier. 60; ski team .-- - Ski Team Rebuilding Florida Southern ' s Waterski team has built itself quite a reputation at the college. Baseball has the field, Basketball, Volleyball and Tennis have the courts, but the ski team ' s claim to fame is Lake Hollingsworth. The team consists of many talent- ed skiers around the state of Florida. Two of which combined make up the team ' s backbone were: Bill Cor- dis, 21 , and Sandy Roeder, also 21 . Cordis and Roeder share the re- sponsibilities of captain for the team. The pressure gets tough, but Cordis says it is well worth it. " I love being able to ski while I ' m at college. It ' s not just a sport for me because it ' s fun. " , said Cordis. Cordis plans on continuing to ski after he gradu- ates. " I plan on competing for at least five more years, " said Cordis. D Cordis contributed to the team by 1 slalom skiing. Slalom skiing is chal- lenging because you ski zig- zag through a series of buoys called a course. The trick is not missing a buoy and successfully completing the run through two gate buoys. All this on one ski. The Trickskiing event is led by Sandy Roeder and Cory Pickos. Roeder has been trickskiing since she was young and has been a long time friend of Cory Pickos. Pickos is number one in the world and has been for about five years. Other world record holders on the team consist of Danny Zeisler. Zeisler is rated in the top twenty in the world for Men ' s Jumping. Although the team didn ' t make it to National ' s this year, they ' ll be ready in the near future. " This has been a rebuilding season for us, " said Cordis, " We have many new and younger skiers who are snap- ping our way toward Nationals, and we ' re going to make it. " — Paige Carrera Getting ready . . . Mark Kingham smiles as he gathers his things and prepares to ski. ski team :61 Just hanging around. The Mocs cheerleaders finish their cheer by swinging from their partner ' s shoulders to the ground. Clap your hands! Peggy Hollis and Shannon White lead the fans in a cheer during half-time. They Have Spirit Improving Moccasin spirit was the goal for the 1986-87 cheer- leading squad. Led by Captain Kel- leigh Withers, the squad cheered on the Moving Mocs throughout their winning season. " We sponsored different activi- ties this year to promote Moc spirit within the student body, " said se- nior cheerleader Kathy Kasch. The squad held their first pep ralley in November to kick off the Movin ' Moc season. They also sold the popular " 7th Man " tee shirts to boost spirit. Cheer- leaders worked to increase game attendance by using posters and banners as advertisements. They additionally planned to hold con- tests between fraternities and so- rorities to further increase atten- dance. " We ' re trying to get the crowd more involved in cheering with us, " Kasch said. The six women and three men that make up the squad practiced V z hours, 4 days a week develop- ing cheers and dance routines to be performed during half-time. They cheered for all home and in-state away men ' s basketball games. Al- though they only cheered during Movin ' Moc games, the squad was active in supporting other F.S.C. athletic teams as well. Perfect balance . . . The cheerleading squad shows off its pyramid building skills. 62: cheerleaders 1 987 Cheerleaders . . . Row 1 : Kathy Kasch, Alyson Pyle, Donna Riddle, Kelleigh Withers, Peggy Hollis, Shannon White. Row 2: Rob Wright, Richard Finlayson. Not pictured: Paul Nevins. I near for the Let ' s hear it tor the Mocs! Rob Wright cheers on the Mocs using a megaphone. We ' ve been invaded . . . Resembling a huge bug, this Army ROTC helicopter is only visit- ing, not attacking. When I grow up . . . ROTC members view a helicopter and dream of the day they will be officers. jL w o z ipk • v 5 ' i?y r ' . Harold Bilhngsly SGM Fred Case MSG Raymond F Leonard SSG Richard Ludwig 1LT Paul McCoy SSG George Millender 64: rote Hard Work and Fun The hosting of the Homecoming Classic 5k run was just one of this year ' s highlights for the Florida Southern College Moccasin Battal- ion. The 3rd annual Homecoming Classic was held Saturday, March 28 in conjunction with school home- coming activities. The Battalion En- rollment Officer and Race Director, Capt. Jordan said he noticed " greatly increased participation, " and labled the run " a tremendous success. " The United States Army Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps was de- signed to produce officers interest- ed in pursuing progressive and con- tinued development in the Regular Army and the Army Reserves. The Lakeland Christmas Parade, field training exercises at Camp Blanding, helicopter orientations, the Gasparilla Classic, and rappel- ling off the 40 ft. tower were just a few activities in which the ROTC ca- dets participated. Other highlights included a rafting trip to the Withla- coochee river and an orientation trip for freshmen and sophomores to Ft. Benning, Georgia early in the year. A group of cadets also participat- ed in the Ranger Challenge. The event pitted area school cadet teams against one another, testing soldiering skills such as patrolling, rifle marksmanship, orienteering, and included a 10 kilometer forced march. Increased enrollment and contin- ued excellence were just a few of the standards set by this year ' s ROTC. As one ROTC cadet put it, " it was a most successful year. " Norman M. Wade Hut 2, 3, 4, . . . ROTC cadets march through the exercises at Camp Blanding bf :65 ■9B Tradition Goes On The Florida Southern intramural program began twenty-five years ago and has prospered greatly through the years. Coach Matlock has been the coordinator for the men ' s division since its origin, and Kathy Benn was the women ' s co- ordinator. Men ' s intramurals included the fall sports of flag football, cross country, and volleyball, and the spring sports of tennis, Softball, and basketball. The women of FSC could participate in Softball, cross country, and archery in the fall, and basketball, volleyball, bowling, raquetball, tennis, and badminton in the spring. Each sport consisted of two dif- ferent leagues: the " A " league, and the " B " league. The Greek mem- bers of the campus and one inde- pendent team generally made up the " A " league. The " B " league mainly consisted of any student who would like to participate in or- ganized athletics. Although Coach Matlock said, " everyone that plays wins, " the I ' m a cool batter ... All dressed up in her shades and Phi Mu t-shirt, Michelle Crook prepares to hit a home run. best team or individual of each league played each other in a championship game. The Joggers were the champi- ons in flag football, and the Sigma Chi ' s excelled in both cross coun- try and volleyball for the men. A O Pi took first place in Softball; the Sigma Chi little sisters won in cross country; Alan Spivey won in soccer; and Alpha Chi Omega was the best in archery for the women. The object of the program, said Matlock is " to meet the physical, athletic needs of the students on campus as best as we can. " Bran- don Romine, a senior and a Sigma Chi, said his reasons for playing were because " it was a chance to get out in a competitive atmo- sphere, to get a little exercise, and to have some fun. " " We have had great talent and mediocre talent throughout the years, but at no time has there ever been a lack of spirit, " said Matlock. — Chris Campbell 66: intramurals Bull ' s eye ... An archery competitor care- fully takes aim as he prepares to let his arrow fly. t afca U , — ■» ' intramurals ;67 Set . . . Practicing before the game, two vol- what a miss . . . Alpha Chi pledge Cheryl leyball players worry their competition. Cohen makes a valiant effort to hit the ball. 68; intramurals Women ' s Intramurals . . . Jeanette Rutland, Bonnie Porter, Kelly Bloomer, LuAnne John- son, Mrs. Straw, Darcy Ranson, Carolyn McHugh, Mrs. Benn. I- . A narrow escape . . . One FSC intramural quarterback eludes the defense. intramurals . ' 69 70; greeks the Influence kfovei Ufca " 1 Uvui GREEKS SS " - U u u 1O1 Greek Life Held a Large Audience u In Wherever one went, whether it be for a walk around the lake, convo, or even only to the cafe, it was obvious by the rainbow of jerseys that greek life at Florida Southern held a large captive audience. As a freshman many of the symbols were un- known, but gradually they became common knowl- edge, and by second se- mester, even a way of life. Some knew what sorority or fraternity they would join the first day of school, while others never knew until they came running down the hill on bid day, a tradition for both women and men. Whatever one pledged, All Greek Spirit . . . Sororities united during derby week. Bid day tradition . . . Kappa Delta ' s are ready to throw Mary McGee into the Hindu Garden ' s Pond. fcUil the fraternity or sorority often became a vital segment of w ssl £$4 one ' s life. Said Lindsay Hatch, senior president of Alpha Chi Omega, " Being in a greek or- ganization provides an individ- ual the opportunity to grow in many areas. It teaches you communication skills, and the importance of time man- agement, but most espe- cially it becomes your home away from home. The most special part of my sorority is knowing someone will al- ways be there for me. " Greek life at FSC was to- tally optional, but at the same time an unavoidable presence. Greeks had their own places to live, and even occupied a certain table at the cafeteria. However, whether one fell under the influence of the greek sys- tem was left totally to the individual. V v rsssfss ■ • ipha Delta Pi is . . . First and Finest . . PATA . . . Jax Dax . . . You Guys . . Pi Love . . . " Well, what would you say? " . . . Eta Beta lota Epsilon Beta . . . " Oh Derby Queen ' 85- ' 87 . . . Blind Dates . . . Alphie . . . Celebrations . . . Lions and Viojts Alpha Delta Pi: Row 1 : Amy Prough, Jodee Nelson, Wendy Meyer, Pattie Heath, Shannon White, Julie Hart; Row 2: Mary Dzubin, Christy Hooks, Beth Brown, Alyson Pyle, Jill Standifer, Cheryl Ranson, Carrie Morse, Karyn Misiaszek, Jean Williams, Alex Bailey, Stacy Sylvis; Row 3: April Tolman, Kelly Barnes, Ashley Moore, Melissa Keyes, Katie Wilson, India Sheppard, Shannon Hastings, Tracy Hacking, Jane McClure, Sydney Johnson, Leigh Hurd, Beth Petterson, Sue Timmons; Row 4: Cathy Kirk, Karen Teel, Leigh Ann Rymph, Karina Holt, Tracy Moore, Adair Valdespino, Kay Newsome; Row 5: Kelly Lewison, Jackie Umstadter, Pam Sheffer, Elisa Kennedy, Marcie Gogerty, Caroline Deen, Ann Jago, Alison Greer. je Alpha Delta Pi Seniors . . . together for a picture in the park. 72: alpha delta pi lease tell you? " . . . The Finest Nine . . . Theta Chi Sweetheart . . . Sig Ep and Pike Pledge Class Sweethearts . . . Stoopin, | . " in brief " . . . PACAS . . . " that ' s the ticket " ... big bros ... We Live for Each Other. Alison Greer Cathy Kirk Caroline Deen Natalie Barton Kim Roberts Katie Wilson Marcie Gogerty Kelly Lewison Elisa Kennedy Lee Anne Rymph Cheryl Ranson Stacey Sylvis Sue Timmons Alyson Pyle Amy Prough Beth Brown Jill Standifer India Sheppard Melissa Keyes Katie Newsome Kelly Barnes Tracey Hacking Jane Bistline Adair Valespino Mary Dzubin Karina Holt Karen Teel Cristy Hooks Tracy Moore S$k Jane McClure Sydney Johnson Leigh Ann Hurd Kristie Hardbower Alex Bailey Jeannie Williams Ann Jago Pam Sheffer Jodee Nelson Shannon Hastings Maria Hower Stephanie Iverson Melanie Ward Lee Cox Carla Papendick Kim Miller Karyn Misiaszek Dee Newsome Jacki Umstadter Julie Hart Wendy Meyer Carrie Morse April Tolman Patti Heath Beth Petterson Ashley Moore Paige Demsey Shannon White Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi is the oldest secret society for college women and is the mother of the entire fraternity system. It was founded at Wesleyan Female college on May 1 5, 1 851 . The Gamma Gamma chapter was chartered at Florida Southern on April 27, 1946 as the 64th collegiate chapter of the sorority. Alpha Delta Pi ' s are leaders of many campus organizations and honoraries. They are represented as little sisters for every fraternity on campus. Many have been chosen as Miss Southern, Miss Interlachen, Miss Greek, fraternity sweethearts, and Honor Walk Student. The colors of Alpha Delta Pi are azure blue and white. The flower is the violet, and the mascot is the lion. " We Live for Each Other " is the open motto. Each year the sisters raise money for their national philanthropy, The Ronald McDonald House. =MDPi is . . . Friendships . . . pass the loving cup . 3each party . . . Pigs feet . . . Fetta . . . Tooling . . . . Party train my . . . Bending ear . . . Yee-haw . . Pandas . . . grubs . . . skate-a-thon . . . Red and White . . . Carwashes . I . Sheaves of wheat . . . Breakfast club ... Big sisters . . . Fun check . . . Mes . Krug monster . . . Railsings . . . Whoopee . . . Sisterhood . . . Couch potaj Alpha Omicron Pi: Row 1 : Maribeth Franklin, Paula Miller, Kris Alexin, Diane Fitzpatrick, Melanie Courtoy, Teresa Bowman, Jolijane Wahl, Jeannine Dwyer, Shelley Coghill, Stayce Krug, Melissa Stoddard, Colleen Carton, Konda Egenbright, Rob Purcell, Frank Stork; Row 2: Stephanie Nase, Kathy Kasch, Laurie Colacini, Laura Zimmerman, Kristin Dye, Amy Maclntyre, Kimberly Sheffield, Kathy Tourville, Kathy Pitre, Kathy Lloyd, Lori Bradbury, Bea Ivanyi, Janine Sganga, Andrea Wade; Row 3; Marci McNierney, Rick Brandt, Annie Padgett, Al VanWinkle, Debbie Pessini, Cathy Walker, Valerie Fett, Jill Fee, John Robinson, Jackie Manizza, Stacey Muck, Rena Seibert, Tracey McPharlin. : » $ A vf 1 1 . , ftCD ' - 017 j Oi £ m ion Everyone smiles on bid day. . . Four AOPI ' s get together for a picture. 74 ' . alpha omicron pi nity. . .Key of fun. . . Sweethearts all the time . . .KROP. . . You know we own it . . .Helen. . .Fun room. . . Loving Life? . ; trippers . . . Awesome . . . Midnight crew . . . Pledges . . . Alumni . . . Garden party . . . Seniors . . . King Louie . . . That ' s yc i. . Floyd . . . The odd ' s chart . . . Charm . . . Individuals united under a common bond . . . The Best Sorority! Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi was founded at Barnard College on January 2, 1 897. The Kappa Gamma Chapter of AOPi was installed here at Florida Southern on May 5, 1946. Kappa Gamma has been very active since we were first installed, we keep striving to uphold the high ideals and standards of Alpha Omicron Pi. AOPi ' s color is cardinal red, the flower is the Jacqueminot rose, and our mascot is the panda bear. The sisters of Kappa Gamma are represented in every major honorary on campus. They are campus leaders, fra- ternity little sisters, sweethearts, and athletes. Our sister- hood here at Southern is something we are very proud of, as AOPi truly represents individuals united under a com- mon bond. Diane Fitzp trip A OMICR Maribeth Franklin Lisa Gershpacher Kathy Kasch Stacey Krug Kathy Lloyd Amy Maclntyre ganga ffield Strapp Stoddard Caron Timmerman 0 ap]y Tourville Andrea Wade Cathy Walker Kris Watkins Lesley Whitehead Molijane Wohl Laura Zimmerman hW tf - w c A O Pi ' s together for a bid day picture . . . The AOPI ' s share the usual excitement of bid day. A O Pi ' s Relax ... Annie Padgett and Laurie Colacini kick back and relax. I M alpha omicron pi ' . " Ajpha Chi is . . . Sisterhood . . . Friends are Friends Forever . . . Sweetheart Fred . . . Awesome Chi Guys . . . Candlelights , . . Tacky Tourist . . . " Z " . . . Wags . . . " goobers " . . . Carnation Ball . . . Sigma Chi Derby ' 85- ' 87 . . . The Best Sororityj Alpha Chi Omega: Row 1 : Jeanne Johnston, Debbie Michel, Hope Brandis, Pearl Levy, Karen Hanlon, Lindsay Hatch, Kelleigh Withers, Tracy Thayer, Colleen Johnson, Donna Laing, Karen Jones; Row 2: Elizabeth Cooksey, Farrel Inman, Randi Burnette, Melinda Kempf, Michelle McMullen, Karen MCCurdy, Karen Delaney; Row 3: Kellie Fitzpatrick, Jean Corr, Alana Phang, Kathy Hughes, Lisa Mathley; Row 4: Nicole Morin, Peggy Yule, Cheryl Cohen, Karen Kay, Diane Moore, Leslie Rothman, Stephani Ball, Laura Newell, Julie Saunders, Row 5: Hilary Booth, Cassady Townsend, Megan Arthur, Debby Milgate. AXI Bid day excitement . . . Smiles are everywhere on bid day. 76: alpha chi omega ie Dancing . nerica. . Christmas All Year Round . . . Red Carnations . . . The Hill . . . Imagine That!! . . . Girls Just Wanna Have Fur. Megan Arthur Stephani Ball Hilary Booth Hope Brandis Randi Burnette Cheryl Cohen D ' Arcy Connors Elizabeth Coo Jean Corr Karen Delaney Kellie Fitzaptricl -w-i.aiarm Tammy Getchiu - V t V Karen Hanlon | K £± Lindsay He Kathy Hu Farrel ln fea Colleen Jeanne Ronda Jo Karen Jone ' Karen Kay Melinda Kempff Sabrina Kerschner Donna Laing Mary Lemasters Pearl Levy Darcy MacKinnon Lisa Mathley Karen McCurdy Carolyn McHugh Michelle McMullen ie Michel y Milgate Ie Morin Mulford u a Newell finii Pfister rs =. an Julie ssady Townsend Kelleigh Withers Peggy Yule Alpha Chi Omega The Beta Omicron chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was the first national sorority founded on Southern ' s campus. No- vember 13, 1986, they celebrated their 50th year on cam- pus. Alpha Chi Omega was founded in Greencastle, Indi- ana on October 15, 1885. Alpha Chi ' s symbol is the lyre, the red carnation is their flower, and their colors are scarlet and olive green. The Alpha Chi ' s are represented in many areas on campus. They are junior advisors, officers of honorary sororities and fraternities, little sisters and sweethearts. Alpha Chi ' s have also been chosen for Miss Southern and Miss Interlachen. They have also been the reigning Derby Champions for three consecutive years. They strive to do the best and be their best as their open motto is " Together Let Us Seek the Heights. " Chi Guys . . . Alpha Chi Omega ' s Chi Guys pose for a picture on bid day. ¥ 15 % Carolyn McHugh XO ' - Smiling Faces . . . Jeanne Johnston and Debbie Michel pose for a picture before final parties. Alpha Chi ' s together on fraternity . bid day . . . Alpha Chi has little sis- n ters for many different fraternities on o. campus. alpha chi om ■ • w appa Delta is ... Big Little sisters . . . A.O.T. . . . P.I.V. . . . Sweethearts . . . Super smiles . . . " Top Gun " . . . F.A.F. . Rax . . . Party dogs... Antigone . . . May Weddings . . . Pledge sisters . . . Gumby by Gum . . . Pound Puddies . Muroie Monsters . . . Our Moc Cheerleader . . . Cosby Night . . . Happiness and Dedication. Kappa Delta . . . Front Row: Beth Allen, Cheryl Custer, Allison May, Mary McGee, Laurie Meyer, Frances Sickler; Row 2: Lisa Jackson, Lesly Austin, Maritza Carrion, Holly Williams, Lois Wittenberg, Maureen Murphy, Cindy Scott; Row 3: Michelle Horseman, Monica Matay, Tracey Dean, Dawn Scates, Judy Dunn, Laure Tanner, Jennifer Price, Dawn Gallant, Leslie Hannon, Debbie Stovall, Colleen Jolicoeur, Debbie Stoff; Row 4: Mary C. White, Shauna Conley, Tanya Burner, Carol Tickel, Jennifer Page. Denise Wood, Joye Maier, Karen Larson, Cheryl Kern; Row 5: Kris Thomas, Ce Yarbrough, Monica Olivo, Deena Venos, Brenda Wood, Jessica Regis; Row 6: Stephanie Connor, Leslie Haberman, Pam Mamorsky, Michele Jackson. ' " I r ' .-i $ if it m - [ " i SiSS The KD Fall ' 86 pledge class and their pumpkin . . . This " jammin " pumpkin won first place. 78: kappa delta ye . . . White Roses . . . Jammin ' ' 86 . . . Four J.A. ' s . . . Derby Spirit Award . . . Fall Fling Chaperones . . . Special seniors Q.W. . . . The Return of Herb . . . Sofa surfin . . . Forever friends . . . Mom Mullinax . . . Love . . . Candlelights . . . Rock-n-roll, Elizabeth Allen Lauren Meyer Mary McGee Allison May Gail Middleton i Frances Sickles Cheryl Custer Nancy Dj Holly Wilburs Lois Wi Donna Lisa Ja Cheryl Cherie Shire Judy Dunn Cheryl Kern Monica Matay Laure Ce Ya Cindy Mary C. Wh Lesley Austin Dawn Gallant u » no a Leslie Hannon rv ' HrrM Kerri Kerber Joye Maier Maureen Murphy Joni Synatschk Tanya Burner Maritza Carrion Shauna Conley Stephanie Conner Peggy Hollis Michelle Jackson en Jolicoeur Jela Mamorsky lifer Price Sica Regis ■we Thomas nise Wood penda Wood " onica Olivo Lisa Rodriquez Terri Bestervelt Tracey Dean Stephanie Chaffee ■Leslie Haberman Karen Larson Jennifer Page Dawn Scates DEL TADebbie Stoff ' Debbie Stovall Carol Tickel Cindy Wilson Deena Venos Michelle Horseman Kappa Delta Gamma Epsilon chapter of Kappa Delta Sorority is in its thirty-first year on Florida Southern campus. The colors of the sorority are green and white, the flower is the white rose. KD Ladies share a strong bond of A.O.T. and a grow- ing circle of friendship. The chapter sweetheart, Dave Kalchbrenner, also shares the Kappa Delta friendships. Through the guidance of National Kappa Delta in Denver, Colorado, Kappa Deltas try to attain their open motto: " Let us strive for the honorable, the beautiful and the highest. " Gamma Epsilon is planning to have a strong showing at the 47th national convention this summer. The convention theme is " The Tradition Continues " and will be held in New Orleans. KD ' s are involved in many campus organizations and honorary fraternities. Also, there are KD junior advi- sors and fraternity little sisters. A Halloween costume party, Fall Fling semi-formal and spring Formal mark Kappa Delta ' s main social events. Sis- ters and pledges visit the Baptist Children ' s Home, their local philanthropy and raise money through a shamrock project for the Prevention of Child Abuse, their national philanthropy. m Jfr? i ' v ' V W Kappa Delta Sweetheart . . . David Kalchbrenner. Bid Day . . . Leslie Haberman and Debbie Stovall are full of happiness. kappa delta :79 . - . .m ' . K nl mmmmm phi Mu is . . . The Pride is Back . . . Friendship . . . Lions . . . Rose Carnations . . . John ... Mr. Legs . . . The Best Big Brothl Hugs . . . Vero . . . Lobby Surfing . . . Rainbow Sherbet ... Big and Little Sis ' s . . . Cheers . . . Pink Garters . . . Jungle Love the Going Get ' s Tough . . . Sisterhood . . . Friends are Friends Forever ... The Best of Everything . . . Sisters With a Love th Phi Mu: First Row: Marie Bridges, Kim Croft, Michelle Kurtgis, Merri Lyn Farr, Holly Beahm, Tracy Torrance, David Tisdale, Michelle Bouiac, Micnene orooK, Tracy Little Second Row: Susan Mason, Leigh Humphrey, Beth Lindsay Third Row: Eleanor Berry, Jennifer Hopely, Bob Madden, Alan Bowman, Courtney Rector, John Bennett, Matt Mildonian, Tricia Urban, Don Brittenham, Andy Cleaver, Bambi Kilgore, Colleen Jeeves, Bill Hankes Row Four: Jennifer Winters, Lori Bennett, Cheryl Freligh I I N I - Phi Mu Sweetheart . . . John Ben- nett. Phi Mu Big Brothers 80: phi mu I . The " Pup " . . . Snot, Snort, Sloth, Squish . . . Fun Company ... Sir Fidel . . . Paw Prints ;afe Music . . . Picture in the Pond . . . Leaky Roof . . . The Bennett ' s . . . Ape . . . Butt Naked . Sue in the Bond of Phi Mu. . Phi Mu Phantom Smiles and Tears . . Be Whv ' s: Holly Lori Bennett Eleanor Berry Marie Bridges Stacey Burgess Kim Croft Michelle Crook Merri Lynn arr Jennifer Hopely " ' Leigh Humphrey Colleen Jeeves % «OEUR ! PHI MU Bambi Kilgore MicheHe Kurtgis Tracy Little Beth Lindsay Susan Mason April Norris Corttft%y Rector Vw Shipper Tracy Torrance Tricia Urban Jennifer Winters Phi Mu Phi Mu fraternity is the second oldest and fifth largest secret organization for women. It was founded at Wesley- an College in Macon, Georgia in 1853. The Alpha Tau Chapter was established on Florida Southern ' s campus in 1954 and celebrates it 32nd year. The colors of Phi Mu are rose and white. Their jewel is the pearl, their flower is the rose carnation, and their mascot is the lion. Their motto is " The Faithful Sisters; " yet they strive to be faithful to those outside their family as well. Phi Mu participates in many organizations on campus including members of hon- orary fraternities, little sisters, FCA, ACF, panhellenic council, airband competitions, civic activities, and raising money for their philanthropies; Project Hope, and the Chil- dren ' s Television Network. Many sisters have also been Miss Southern and Miss Interlachen candidates. Phi Mu ' s in their formals ... Phi Mu ' s pose for a picture before fi nal parties. C3 i jS Bid Day Excitement . . . Lori Ben nett, Merri Lynn Farr, Leigh Hum- phrey. Unity among pledges . . . Fall 86 Pledge Class ■ ■■-. ■■■..-■ ■» • tela Tau Alpha is . . . Within Your Heart . . . Zeta Beach . . . When I Say Circle You Say . . . Treasure Hunt . . . Believe . .1 ' O-EM . . . Blue and Grey . . . Puppy . . . Day ' s . . . Walk Like a Zeta . . . 99th Link . . . Party in Jill ' s Room . . . Zeta Tau Awe )b . . . Faggot . . . Studying in the Lobby . . . Friends are Friends Forever . . . Leapin Lizard ... Pig Roast . . . Special Olympic nder that blanket? . . . Where is John McNulty now? . . . Toast ' s . . . Panhellenic Watch Out . . . Sisterhood, Love, an Zeta Tau Alpha: First Row: Raegan Jones, Alice Dulaney, Kathryn Stammberger, Sandra Sessums, Cherie Hooker, Sandra Chipley; Second Row: Robin Harrington, Leigh Ann Bua, Irene Jenkins, Jeanette Owen, Laura Price, Diane Reese, Jocelyn Napier; Row Three: Heather Davis, Debbie Bohlander, Natalie McCarthy, Jill Sheneman, Rachel Paugh, Judy Killam; Row Four: Lisa Pinder, Ruth Hardin, Marci Matchett, Debbie Paugh, Sandi Reeder, Sandy Leber. It? • ' ' If II Zeta Housemother. . . Mary " Mom " Yelton S OSpt+ ' -.X-rvl Zeta Sweetheart . . . Tom Flynn with Monkey ' s or ZTA ' s . . . Zeta ' s can be Judy Killam found in the strangest places. 82: zeta tau alpha 1 ♦ • ♦ • . Hi } V : endship . . . How many day ' s now, Sandra? . . . Swing . . . What Swing? . . . Mom Yelton . . . Sandy Don ' t Drown ... DO fne ... My name is not Leberhead . . . Lima Bean . . . Zeta Ladies . . . Magilla . . . Chain of Unity . . . ZTA . . . Shod the Froc . Cosby . . . Slam ... Or should I say lead pipes . . . Stitch . . . Alumni . . . Seniors . . . D.O.T. . . . Dudy and Jug . . . What ' s : endship. Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha Fraternity was founded on October 15, 1898 at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia. Their charter remains the only fraternity charter to be granted by a special act of the Virginia State Legislature. Their colors are steel grey and turquoise blue. Their flower is the white violet, and their open motto is " Seek the Noblest " . Florida Southern ' s Delta Beta chapter was established in 1957. Zeta is well represented as members of many honoraries, organizations, and fraternity little sisters. The sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha sponsored an all campus " Treasure Hunt " to raise money for their philanthropy, the Association for Retarded Citizens. Irene Jenkins Jill Sheneman Judy Killam Jeanette Owen Sandy Chipley Laura Price Kathryn Stammberg ' el Sandra Sessum; Sandi Reeder Lisa Pinder Sheila Warren Cheri Hooker Diane Reese Jane Stevenson nueiyei ■ ns!] n Marci Matchett Jocelyn Napier Christine Gannon Ruth Hardin Natalie McCarthy lizabeth D Andrea Debbie Bohlander andra Leber Heather Davis Alice Dulaney Deborah Paugh Robin Harrington Leigh Ann Bua Rachel Paugh ZETA TAU ALPHA zeta tau alpha . ' 83 appa Alpha is . . . . . Dean Spencer . 3arrow . . . Heavy . Sweetheart Susan . . . Spike . . . Wop . . . J.T. ... Thumper . . . Corky . . . Story Wilber . . . Manut, ' . . . Meat . . . Barney . . . Rufus Longbone III . . . UMOE . . . King Reuben . . . Digger . . . Headly . . . B . . " Easy there big fellow " . . . That ' s what she said . . . Heatin ' up . . . Club Paradise . . . Hedonism . ! ' Kappa Alpha . . . Row 1 : Marty DiGregory, Steve Crump, Yugoro Iwamura, Jeff " Corky " Bua; Row 2: Mary Murphy, Frank Spencer, Lenny Moore, Ben Witten, Scott Tilbrook, Walter Hill, Joe Dawson, Wade Luke, Mark Myers; Row 3: Thomas " Pup " Flynn, Alan Snapp, Mike True, Ken Stoff, Kris Kearney, Craig " Bud " Budweiser, Paul " Wop " LaPorta, Doug Fagan, Joe Norton, Roy McCrerey, Alex Prieto, Matt " Cat " Sullivan, Dave " Spike " Mixner, Kelson Lineberry. Not Pictured: James " J.T " " Taggart, Rick Lindau, Joe Bivona, John Morgan, Neil Bretz, Ralph Spencer, Bill Ball. » KA Sweetheart . . . Susan Lippmann Pile up in the KA house . . . KA ' s get together for a crazy timed shot 84) kappa alpha laura . . . Sandy . W ... Deal? . . . " iird floor lobby . . Rich . . . Bud . . . Lex ... Cat Daddy . . . M M . . . Demon . . . Merle . . . Pops . . . Cooter . . . Melvi " Party " Marty Murphy . . . Nasty Joe . . . Water follies with Smegs . . . Arbitrage . . . goro . . . Whe . . Officer 12 ... Deodorant Stick Mom . . . Chrome face . . . Disco Bob . . . Luuuuuuuucy .I Kappa Alpha KA is a liberal, autonomous, collective, faction of schis- matic insurrectionists, whose origins stem from a remote isthmus in darkest New Guinea. Our founding father, an albino pigmy warrior named Tim, thought up the whole mess on his day off. From these humble beginnings, Kappa Alpha has spired to and continues to maintain a leadership role in the Greek community at Florida Southern College. Our constructive efforts include donations of over 3,000 dollars to MDA this year alone and earning the highest G.P.A. These, combined with our three year reign as intra- mural bowling champions, only serve to further emphasize our position as pioneers and inonoclasts. As Tim once said: " The ox travels slow but the Earth is patient. " Bill Ball Joe Bivona Neal Bretz Mike Brannon Jeff Bua Craig Budweiser Steve Crump Martin DiGregory Doug Fagan Walter Hill Greg Karlson Kris Kearney Paul LaPorta Rick Lindau Wade Luke BotrMalan RoyTWtejerey Mike Miller David Mixner Lenny Moore John Morgan Marty Murphy Mark Myers Joe Norton Alex Prieto Alan Snapp Frank Spencer Ken Stoff Ralph Spencer Matt Sullivan Jim Taggart $f|s6cott Tilbrook P dp Mike True. s 3 o KAPPA ALPHA Jlw ' r V " " •F Happy Days . . . KA ' s celebrate their senior year Sunglasses at Night . . . Lights out for Corky kappa alpha . . ■ • I Lambda Chi Alpha is . . . Awesome little sisters . . . Miss Greek Cathy . . . American Cancer Society . . . Canoeing, Cavortinc Cal ' Potatoes . . . " Horrendous! " . . . Brotherhood and Unity. . . New " Mom " Walker. . . All-Spoirts ' 86 . . . Lil ' Sis ' Gayle si ' Stella! " . . . Video Addicts . . . Boxer Rebellion . . . House Party. Lambda Chi Alpha: Row 1: David Sheffield, Jim Harris, Don Brittenham, Grady Query, Scotf Worth, Rob McDeavitt, Keith Dyer, Jeff Jakes, Craig Brown, Darren Stanek, Mike Davis, Jody Dale, John Bennett; Row 2: James D ' Loughy, Brian Shriner, Richard Finlayson, Charlie Rentz, Brian Taylor, John Grove, Dale Tedder, Robert Gumble, Mike Heydt, Roy Terry, Tim Delikat, John Cannon, Jamie Dodd, Bill Norris, Alan Redstone, Jim Kreinbrink, Rob Torrington, Bill Berquist, John Legg, Daryl Jones. Trent Strauch, Scott Fox, Cam Perkins, Tim Littler, Ray Zebrowski, Doug Firestone, John Walter, Steve Moranos. » ' ' ' . ■ I 1 iW x i J M. I.C.U., a Lambda Chi Alpha . . . Mar- tin Conner. Lambda Chi Alpha Sweetheart . . . Jeanne Johnston 86: lambda chi alpha o-existing . . . " Oh my Shrent! " . . . Sweetheart Jeanne . is . . . " Squeat! " . . . The fraternity of Honest Friendship rawford Michael K Brian Tay Jeff Jakes Jim Kreinbrink Trent Strauch John Bennett Cameror Jamie Jody Dah Keith Dye Craig Browi John Waited John Cannon Scott Fox Lon Turner Daryl Jones David Sheffield Jim Harri Micheal Om s Darren Stan IR Steve Moranos Ray Zebrowski Rick Finlayson QUlSQU6 Paul Tim L Bill B 3fo,uist John Legg John Grove Andy Raab Robert Gamble D 3 Firestone Mike Heydt Roy Terry, IV BM Norris Grady Query James DLoughy Ian Redstone artin Conner cott Worth Delikat Brian Shriner Don Bflenham Charlielrentz RVHbR McDeavitt Robert Torrington Krist " What ' s your point? " . . . Alumni . . . " What ' s up Big ' un? " Conclave Host . . . I.C.U. ... Ice Fights . . . T.P. Wallpaper Lambda Chi Alpha Lamdba Chi Alpha was founded at Boston College on No- vember 2, 1 909. First installed at Florida Southern College on April 2, 1 938, Epsilon Xi will celebrate its 50 year reunion next spring. This spring, Epsilon Xi was the proud host of the 1987 Seaboard Conclave Leadership Seminar. Brothers from all chapters in Florida and Georgia, as well as Lambda Chi inter- national officers and staff, came to FSC for this weekend. Gayle Sierens of WXFL-TV in Tampa, was the emcee for the 1987 Miss Greek Pageant. The Brothers raised over $1000 for the American Cancer Society through this benefit. For the second year in a row, Lambda Chi at FSC received a national campus involvement award. Its members are leaders in SGA, ODK, Phi Eta Sigma, AMS, SUB, Tri-Beta, AD Club, Interlachen, Circle K. FNGA, Citrus Club, Delta Sigma Pi, FCA, ACF, BCM, Intrafraternity Council, Order of Omega. It also has sweethearts and big brothers to Alpha Chi Omega, Kappa Delta, Zeta Tau Alpha and Phi Mu. COAT OF ARU ■ ' . jieta Chi Is . . . Tight . . . Mystique . . . Stud Club . . . Safety . . . Four Year Membership to the Club . . . Saawwweeeeett . . . ght . . . Bohemians . . . Heaven . . . Cage Matches . . . Nuke Food ... Hat Head . . . D.T. . . . Camel Breath . . . Cruise ... Ice . The Wrecking Crew . . . Presidential . . . Speedbumps . . . Monkey Piss . . . Theta Chi Rocks . . . The Wall . . . Alumni . . . Theta Chi: Row 1 : Brian Polstra, Joe Olson, Tom Elliott, Walt Moffitt, Mark Anderson, Kevin Hester, Paul Blackwood, Eric Manning, Mark Fugett, Tom Gram; Row 2: Joe Lucas, Toby Patterson, Jim Murphy, Chris Carton, Roger Stone, Steve Santiago, Mike Deignan. l Another Touchdown . . . Theta Chi ' s are very active in intramural sports. Theta Chi ' s . . . Brothers and friends forever. 88: theta chi CJnt It . . . Ows . . . The Wine ... Rip Club . . . ZZZZ . . . Rally Club . . . Nude Club . . . Corn and Oyster . . . Goombay . . . Late Shneeesh . . . Ellioooh . . . Kato . . . Stubby . . . Tobot . . . Murphy . . . Studgart . . . House Rats . . . Seee Yaaa . . . Shotgun i Along Skippy . . . PLEDGESHIP . . . BROTHERHOOD! Theta Chi The Gamma Delta Chapter of Theta Chi began its FSC brotherhood in 1946 and has been growing stronger ever since. Although times have changed, the quality of brother- hood has not. Unity and respect for each other is what our house strives for as Theta Chi continues its role as a leader on the FSC campus. The good times we share with each other during our short stay here will always be remembered. Mark Fi Steven Tom Grant Tom Elliott Jim Murphy Paul BlackwO ' Roger Stone Chris Cartoi Ric Manning stra terson son ignan in Hester Lucas rk Anderson Moffitt THETA CHI Party at the beach . . . The Theta Chi ' s bring a party with them wher- ever they go. I ' m tough . . . Don ' t mess with him, he knows karate. | _ Theta Chi Ground . . . Theta Chi ' s scope from the steps. • -. ♦ t - «W«MI i Pi Kappa Alpha is ... 1 . . . Phi Phi KA . . Diamond ... I really don ' t think so Sue . " Let the Good times roll " . . . Dreamgirl Debbie . . . Pike Daddy . . . Odie . Shmegma . . . Void . . . Yankee vs. Rebel . . . Unity . . . Brotherhood Pi Kappa Alpha: First Row — Glen Spivey, Steve Odiorne, Kevin Hagerty, Eddie Taylor, Jeff Pringle, Raymond Jackson, John Hill Second Row — Kyle Colle, Jeff Landis, Fred Hammond Third Row — Mike Farnham, Mike Moran, Tom Odiorne, Rob Bailey, Jeff Davis, Chris Stone, Doug Coffman, Chris Libel, Mike Marczak flV 11 A £t Glen gets cooled off ... Mike Moran, Glen Spivey, and Kyle Colle at Clearwater Beach. Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl . . . Deb- bie Michel 90: pi kappa alpha Fre Engine . . . Catipillar . . . Lil ' Sisters . . . Garnet and Gold . . . Alums . . . Canes . . . Knowing the meaning of Shield and Idividualism . . . The Keeper . . . Road Trips ... Mr. Logan Pi Kappa Alpha The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded on March 1, 1968 at the University of Virginia. The founding was attribut- ed to the high ideals, characteristics and principles of Robert- son Howard, Julias Edward Wood, James Benjamin Sclater, Jr., Frederick Southgate Taylor, Littleton Waller Tazewell (Bradford) and William Alexander, our founders. Our chapter, Delta-Delta, became the one-hundreth chapter back in 1946 and continued for 37 years maintaining a high quality of lead- ership. Now, under recolinization status, we continue to up- hold lasting brotherhood, good times, and the great tradition of Pi Kappa Alpha. Al West Doug Coffman Chris Stone Tom Odiorne r-o Mike FarnharrL Mike Moran Mike Marczak Fred Hammond Jeff Davis Kyle Colle ?ob Baily Chris Liebel 5cott Mantomorne Glen Spivey John Hill Kevin Hegarty Raymond Jackson Steve Odiorne Jeff Landis HA 1 r tl ,i 1 vP. • r r tfit «j3 ky Mfl I m J mJLi Me Pike ' s Annual Golf Tournament . . . Kyle Colle patiently awaits Glen Jaf- fees putt. o Classy Pikes . . . Tom Odiorne, Mike 3 Farnham, Rob Bailey, Mike Moran, " Al West and Kyle Colle look sharp. Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sisters. •:«i [P Kappa Phi is . . . The star and lamp . . . Our sweetheart Mel . . . New scholarship . . . You can do it . . . Bing bangers in rooi . . Get OFF. . . Everyday ' s a fun day in the Hundai ... 38 Special . . . Laurie ' s triangle . . . Have you hazed your pledges tc Pi Kappa Phi: Row 1 : John Colabelli, John Steadman, Bryan Powell, Steve Sawyer, Bill Hurst, Bobby Curran, Chip Clair, Richard Clark; Row 2: Tim Motil, Dale Thompson, Brian Bratter, Jeff Dumas. Row 3: Chris Carlos, Freddy Jenkins. Not pictured: Kent Abbet. • " Tr fWm Pi Kappa Phi Little Sisters I I ffc hfa JIK4W UK ' 1 92: pi kappa ph % • « »» !» |1 . . . Storytime ... I love dis can I have some of dat? ? . . . The blizzard is over ... for now. Bake and be free . . . Our turtles . . . Community service for Ricr Kent Abett Brian Bratter Chip Clair Rich Clarke John Colab Bob Currai • Bill Hurst Tim Motil Bryan Powell Steve Sawyer iAn Steadman J ' - Thompson Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi was founded on Dec. 10, 1904 at Charles- ton, S.C. The three founding fathers, Andrew A. Kroeg, Jr., Simon Fogarty, Jr., and Laurence H. Mixon, established the traditions of excellence upon which the fraternity is based. For the past eight years, Pi Kappa Phi has been the fastest growing national fraternity. The Beta Beta Chapter was established at Florida Southern on Oct. 16, 1948. Their colors are gold, blue and white. The totem pole in front of their house stands as a representative of the Beta Beta Chapter. Their national philanthropy is Project Push, which provides handicapped children with a stimulative learning environment. PI KAPPA PHI Berlin Tire. s - 1 _ II Taking a break ... Pi Kapp ' s take a break from washing cars. The Pi Kapp Mask It ' s Saturday Night . . . The Pi Kappa rjj get together for a pic. pi kappa phi :93 SAE is . . . Leadership . . . Scholarship . . . Little Sisters . . . Sweetheart Darcy . . . IOTA Beta . . . The Gremlin ... Leo . out . . . Unity . . . Weekends to remember . . . Mookie . . . ADPI Sweethearts . . . The Warehouse . . . New York import Chicken and much liquid. . . . Milano Buzz . . . Guisepi . . . The Banquet . . . Uncle Bill . . . P.W. Wieber . . . Smurf Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Row 1 : Gary Kranendonk, Steve Turner, Joe Tiseo, Danny Pearcy, Larry Firgueiredo, Dave Korwin, Chris Rodgers, Chris Danos, Frank Buzzanca, Wade Ferris, John Weiber, Bob Tiffany, Brian Mortillaro, Ed Dean, Stoney Smith, Bill Larson, Colin Houk, Bill Crocker, Walt Spaulding, Kyle Kay, Bret Sypniewski, Not Pictured: Vince Heims, Mark Landregan, Lee Brackman, Steve Wellslager, Tom Milano, Tom Gustoff. t F ¥ «»] i ■7 Congratulations to the new pledges . . . Gary Kranendonk congratulates Ed Dean. All Decked Out . . . The SAE ' s get ready for walk through. 94: sigma alpha epsilon Hi » ♦ 13 Dying Danos . . . You know what to do . . . Stone iry " Dude " . . . Mort . . . Brotherhood . . . Dukie iiiduating . . . Gustoff . . . Quad Fire Larry S. Figueiredo John P. Weiber, H S. j Stoney SmftH y J - . Bill Crocker pSOI V-flfS Brian Mortillgtpj rfk db j Gary Kranendonk Mark Landregan Frank Buzzal Chris Danos Bill Larson Steve Wellslager Thomas Milano Chris Rodgers Bret Sypniewski Joe Tiseo Kyle Kag Walter Spaulding Colin Houk Steve Turner J. Danny Pearcy Wade Ferris Bob Tiffany Dave Korwin Ed Dean Vince Hem Tom Gustoff i rwin e Brack man Ian . . . Cheech ... Pi Gamma . . . The Jeep . . . Thanks for coming Toga . . . Double Deluxe . . . Schlopp ... Eat ' em and Smile . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded May 8, 1856 at the University of Alabama. SAE is currently the largest and wealthiest national fraternity, with 192 chapters in 47 states and over 200,000 initiates. The Florida Gamma Chapter of Florida Southern was founded Nov. 12, 1949. Sigma Alpha Epsilon is based on the virtues of the true gentleman, eternal friendship, and vitality which is repre- sented by the lion. Florida Gamma was awarded an honor- able mention for chapter efficiency at the 50th Annual Leadership School in Evanston, III. They were runners-up in the Province Nu-Epsilon Softball tournament in Gaines- ville. They consistently have brothers on the Dean ' s List, showing their high academic dedication and tradition. They also have brothers who actively compete on the var- sity baseball, cross-country, and soccer teams. - ' ' ' V .1 • " I Si? K, M ■ ! ' - 5- Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweet- = heart . . . Darcy MacKinnon. Up, Up and Away . . . Pledge Trainer Steve Wellslager is on his way to the hake. ■■ ' ■■ ' ■ " ■■ ■ ■ ■■■ sigma alpha epsilon mm ;igma Chi is . . . T.C. ... HIP. . . Pyoowhee . . . Ritt . . i ork parties . . . skate-a-thon . . . Doc . . . wheelhouse . . an ideal, an experience, a Way of Life. Stiffy . . . Jumbo . . . HoHO . . . Derby . . . little sisters . . . Grasshopper . Epsilon Sigma . Romer . . . Porscr National Center f Sigma Chi. . . 1st Row: Andy Harris, Brian Hasson, Doug ODonnel, Brandon Romine, Clark Hippler, Jeff Gines, Bruce James, John Michael. 2nd Row: Pat Perrotta, Rob Yost, Joe Graham, Scott Stevens, Cliff Schmidt, Roman Polivka, Steve Barger, Tim Carson, Bryan Bowman, Rob Wright, Brian Pugh, Bruce James. 3rd Row: Brian Lewandoski, Jeff Julich, Jim LaBeau, Rob Ritgers, Jim Foran, David Bass, Scott Lambath, Greg Hern, John Briggs, Mike Jordan. Not pictured: Todd Joiner, Jim Batory, Joe Glasor, Scott Deeds. 1 M ? 1 fo Sigma Chi little sisters ■if v 1 96: sigma chi .)gle . . . Belize Man . . . Edgar . . . Ichabod . . . " Les " sing and Exploited Children ... red hot beef and bean Todd Joiner Tim Carson Steve Barger Bryan Pugh Clark Hippler Rob Rittgen Cliff Schmid Jeff Julich Joe Graham Brian Lewan Brandon Rom ' Scott Lambet Joe Glaser Gary James Brian Bowman David Bass Pat Perrotta Jim LeBeau John Michael ohn Briggs im Foran oman Polivka Michael Jordan Robert Wright Bill Filson Andy Harrison Brian Hasson Doug O ' Donnel earn ames aasttrStevens Gjfcae: 4X . . . Brewster . . . Scooter . . . XYZ ... A dip on the wall . . . ritual . . . brotherhood . . . club . . . Judy . . . 1-week ... the Loft Sigma Chi Founded in 1855, the Sigma Chi fraternity is well recog- nized in the Greek world today. Likewise, the Epsilon Sig- ma Chapter, chartered in 1959, maintains a similar stature here at Florida Southern College, following the ideas re- presented in the white cross, the symbol of Sigma Chi fraternity. Through it all, Sigma Chi remains a privilege, a foundation for the future and an eternal friendship. Sigma Chi is what others strive to be, an organization that knows no limit. The Sigma Chi White Cross ... Bid day Madness . . . Sigma Chi s Clark Hippler John Michaels pose share in the excitement of bid day. by the white cross in front of the Sig- ma Chi House sigma chi . " 97 Sig Ep is . . . Sweet! . . . Ponch loves Kim . . . TAZ . . . RAY . . . The cool corner of the Country . . . Trip VanAnkle . . . Large) less . . . Daytona Beach Weekend . . . Helmet . . . Matt mobile . . . Thanks Fish . . . Fooze ball at Zims . . . Fourth floor hote! Getting twisted with Otis . . . Denise one great Sweetheart . . . Virtue, Diligence and Brotherly Love. Sigma Phi Epsilon: Row 2: Jimmy Gillie, Bif Woulfe, Danny Brady, Brian Rich, Chris Leach; Row 2: Frank Stork, Toby Therrian, Bob Wyatt, Andy Anderson, Mark Ross, Frank Strazulla; Row 3: Steve Smedley, Ricky Gibbs, Craig Schaller, Todd Smith, Pat Hannigan; Row 4: Andy Hernan, Rich Yelton, Chris Campana, Dave Roberts, Dave Bockstahler, Doug Freebern, Stu Setcavage; Row 5: Bob Hammond, Alan VanWinkle, D.J. Thiele. $ i f 98: sigma phi epsilon Slee J ... Mr. Bif Teel . . . Frespeed . . . Madman, the Navy Man . . . Scoey . . . Curious Brady . . . Freebase . . . Use- Captain Kirk . . . Chillicothe . . . This L.N.C. rocks . . . Letterman . . . Moonlighting . . . Golden Hearts . . . Hegley . . . Alan VanVVjnk D. J. Thiel Dave Roberts Dave Bockstahler Dave Troester Doug Freebgm Bob Hammand Bob Wyatt j Chris Campana Ray Yelton [ Paul Findling Frank Storks- Andy Anderson Andy Hernart Jimmy Gillie | Pat Hanagai bbs urrier -bug Brady Dan Brady Bif Woulf Stuart Setcavage BpTLeach 3rian Rich rtark Ross B-amando |Hy Therrin Frank Strazulla Steve Schoefield g Schaller e Smedley Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon was established on November 1 , 1 901 at Richmond College. Our own Florida Delta chapter was chartered at Florida Southern on May 28, 1949. Founded on the principles of virtue, diligence, and brotherly love, Sig Ep has grown from a group of twelve determined young men to the largest national fraternity. Likewise, the Florida Delta chapter, using these same principles, has doubled in membership in the past year. The Sig Ep ' s philanthropy is the American Heart Association, and they raise money by sponsoring a Swim for Heart. 1$L ' i i 4t A Fourth floor Sig Ep ' s Bid Day . . . Wearing the Sig Ep ' flag Some Sig Ep ' s cool off mmm Here we come, walkin ' down tr street . . . Hey, hey we ' re the Pikes Bid day huddle . . . Lambda Chi ' s gather together on bid day. Xxn s 100 " . bid day Happy Alpha Chi ' s on bid day . . . Julie Saunders, Debby Milgate, Ste- phani Ball, Laura Newel and Ronda Johnston gather together for a pic- ture. ♦ it A Time Filled With Excitement Rush is an exciting time in the life of all Greeks and ru- shees. It is a time of happi- ness, smiles, tears of joy, new friends, old friends, vari- ety, special qualities, energy, enthusiasm, formality, open arms, a place to sit in the cafeteria, parties, songs, people to spend time with away from the classroom setting, and a time of just be- ing yourself. A common thread running through rush is friendship. Bill Bergquist, Lambda Chi _ Alpha, said rush gives people | an " opportunity to meet a va- = riety of new people. It ' s not c_fake. You make true friend- §■ ship. " j« Stephani Ball, Alpha Chi § Omega, thinks the best part of rush is preferential party night. " Final parties are my favorite part of rush because you see the more serious side of a sorority. You find out what sisterhood means to sisters. You can feel a special bond. It ' s exciting. " Changes have been made this year in both fraternity and sorority rush. These changes were an attempt to update antiquated rush prac- tices. These changes have not affected Greek enthusiasm on campus. Beth Allen, Kappa Delta, feels " Greek spirit is at an all-time high. Sure, there ' s still healthy competition, but Greeks have united to work together not against each other. " Allen enjoys the camara- derie found with other Greeks now. Allen sites bid day as an example of this. Bob Tif fany, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, said rush " makes you feel wanted ... Bid day is pretty cool. Everyone is screaming and yelling as you come down the hill. It ' s the best feeling. " Bid day is the pinnacle of lots of preparation, practice, hopes, and dreams of ru- shees and Greeks. It is the end of rush and the beginning of a new and special relation- ship. Tiffany thinks that Bid Day is great, but " the excite- ment is higher, much higher, through pledgeship and into brotherhood. " — Joye Maier Lon Bennett A terrific feeling ... Phi Mu Michelle Crook receives a hug on bid day. 3 co All in fun ... A Sig Ep is about to be ; cooled off. rush :101 wmm Basketball bounce for charity . . . The Pike ' s reach their destination, Clearwater Beach. 8 A S R EtBa1-L b1 Intra-Fraternity Council: Row 1 Scott Tillbrook. Frank Buzzanca Walt Spaulding; Row 2: Ralph Spencer. Chris Stone. Tim Littler Lon Turner. Dale Tetter. Row 3 Larry Figueiredo, Brian Bratter. Alex Prieto, Clark Hippler. Barbara Flash Panhellenic: Row 1: Judy Dunn. Karen Larson, Hilary Booth, Sherri Riccio, Jill Sheneman; Row 2: Holly Beahm. Courtney Rector. Kim Croft. Andrea Wade. Teresa Bowman, Leslie Whitehead. Melissa Keyes. Leigh Hurd L Mi m Wf L. ' 1 rf .j SI 1 02 " . greek fund raisers Greeks Sponsor Philanthropies A main function of a fraternity or a sorority is to sponsor a phil- anthropy. Here at Florida South- ern the fraternities and sorori- ties sponsored the philanthro- pies in a variety of ways. Supporting the Cerebral Pal- sy foundation the sisters of Al- pha Chi Omega organized a Dance-A-Thon in connection with Lambda Chi Alpha fraterni- ty. In the Dance-A-Thon partici- pants danced for thirty hours and sponsors of the dancers donated funds according to the number of hours danced. Rais- ing money for the Ronald Mc- Donald House, the sisters of Al- pha Delta Pi organized the Dat- ing Game. The sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi in connection with the brothers of Sigma Chi raised money for the Arthritis Founda- tion through a Skate-A-Thon. The Skate-A-Thon was also on a sponsored participant basis. Both the brothers of Kappa Al- pha and the sisters of Kappa Delta organized different road blocks for their respective phil- anthropies. The Kappa Alpha ' s raised money for the Muscular Distrophy Foundation and the Prevention of Child Abuse. Promoting school spirit as well as raising money for the American Cancer Society were the brothers of Lambda Chi Al- pha who organized the annual Ms. Greek contest. Participants in the contest were sponsored by a fraternity or a sorority on campus. The sisters of Phi Mu delegated funds this year to two philanthropies. They were Pro- ject Hope which is a medical supply ship and the Children ' s TV workshop. Breaking tradition were the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha who roganized a Bouncing Ball fun- draiser. Here the brothers bounced a Basketball 62 miles to Clearwater for Cerebral Pal- sy. Showing unity within their fraternity were the brothers of Pi Kappa Phi who organized the Wheelchair push in connection with other Pi Kappa Phi brothers in the state. The proceeds from this event went to the severly handicapped. Also raising mon- ey for the handicapped were the brothers of Sigma Chi. The brothers organized their tradi- tional Derby Week that included friendly competitions between the sororities and the freshman women that raised money for the Wheel house. The brothers of Sigma Phi Ep- silon in connection with the sis- ters of Alpha Delta Pi sponsored the " Swim for Heart " fundraiser which raised money for the Heart foundation. Also raising money for Cerebral Palsy, were the brothers of Theta Chi who sponsored a Golf Outing which included an entry fee for partici- pants. The sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha raised money for the As- sociation of Retarded Citizens by organizing a Treasure Hunt here on campus. — Lisa Rodriguez ♦ ♦ iS? - nee u 5 • S2M to 1 " V V „ V » - • ' - 1 04: faculty administration the Influence A J t)l FACULTY ADMINISTRATION " ..Tu ' i -Alb A Model to Follow The faculty administra- tion of Florida Southern College came from all over the country, and brought varying attitudes, interests, and opinions to the cam- pus. In addition, many had attended Florida Southern and held a great deal of in- sight to the college they could share with others. Every student on the average spent 540 hours with their teachers in class every semester. This figure did not include the endless hours spent preparing for Receiving his bid . . . Mr Tate is all smiles as he receives a bid at the Bandshell Taking the seat ... Dr. Thorn gives a few pointers to the class sitting down. (Photo by Doug Clark) every class. Besides this, there were faculty and admin- istration involved in every club and organization on campus. Their presence could be felt at any moment in almost every corner of the campus. The influence the faculty and administration had on students ' lives would go way beyond the class- rooms of FSC, into the of- fices and homes of stu- dents after leaving here. It was an inescapable, yet positive fact; all students fell under their influence, modeling opinions, morals, and attitudes for years to come. w M lU A IK !» V A iSf ' S -S r, Ui die faculty administratii Dr. Robert A Davis Dr. Robert A. Davis is the 15th President of Florida Southern College. He assumed the presidency on June 1 , 1976, following his election by the College Board of Trustees. A native of Broxton, Georgia, Dr. Davis came to FSC from his presidency of Brevard College. He is active in numerous educational, civic, and cultural organizations locally and at the state and national levels. Listed in Who ' s Who in America and Who ' s Who in the World, Dr. Davis is a member of the Lakeland Rotary Club and a member of the Lakeland Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors. His academic honors include membership in Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Omicron Delta Kappa. From 1962 to 1969, Dr. Davis was a member of the Executive Staff of the United Methodist Church ' s Division of Higher Education in Nashville, Tennessee. Dr. Davis is an honor graduate of the University of Georgia and holds degrees from Emory University and Yale University. His study at Yale was under a Danforth Scholarship. He was awarded the Doctor of Humane Letters degree in 1977 by Westmar College and the Doctor of Divinity degree in 1970 by Pfieffer College. 106: administration Dr. Ben F. Wade, Vice President and Dean of the College, holds a B.A. from Bridgewater College, an M. Div. from the United Theological Seminary, an S.T.M. from Boston Univer- sity, an M.S. from Columbia University, and a Ph.D. from Hartford Seminary. Dr. Wade, Professor of Religion, rejoined the FSC staff in 1985. Brunner R. Hunt, Vice President of Finance, received his B.B.A. from Emory University, and his M.B.A. from the Har- vard Graduate School of Business Administration. He has been with FSC since 1978. Mead F. Rogers, Jr., Vice President of Development, joined the staff in 1967. He received his B.S. degree from North- western. Hugh A. Moran, Jr., Vice-President and Dean of Students, holds an A. A. degree from Brevard College, A. B.A. from High Point College, and an M.Ed, from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. administration ' 107 Bishop E. J. Pendergrass, Assistant to the President and an advisory trustee, joined the administrative staff in 1972. His degrees in- clude an A.B. from the University of North Carolina, an M.Div. from Emory University, and a D.D. from FSC. Dr. Theodore M. Hag- gard, Director of the Li- brary and Assistant to the President, joined the FSC staff in 1977. His degrees include an A.B. and M.A. from the University of Ken- tucky, and an M.Div. and Ph.D. from Emory Univer- sity. Robert W. Atchley, the Chaplain of FSC, received his B.A. from Florida Southern College and his M. Div. from the Methodist Theological School in Ohio. He has been with FSC since 1984. William B. Stephens, Director of Admis- sions, received his B.S. degree from Florida Southern College then joined the administra- tive staff in 1972. Raymond H. Fischer, Director of Public Re- lations, received his B.A. from Florida South- ern College and his M.S. from Florida State University. He joined the FSC staff in 1 981 as the Director of alumni relations, then moved to public relations in 1986. 1 08i administration Robert L. Sterling, Director of Financial Aid, received his B.S. degree from Florida Southern College, and an M.S. degree from the University of Utah. Mr. Sterling worked for the United States Army for 20 years be- fore joining the FSC staff in 1980. f£ $ I frjfc % t Sally Thissen, Registrar, holds a B.S. degree from Florida Southern College. She joined the staff in 1977. Mr. Dean Szabo, Dean of Students, came to the staff of Florida Southern College in 1952. He also attended Florida Southern College and received his B.S. Kimberly Pickering, Assistant Dean of Stu- dents-Women, holds a B.S. degree from Flor- ida Southern College. She has been with the FSC staff since 1981. Mr. Harold Waters, Director of Communi- cations, came to Florida Southern College in 1956. He received his B.S. at Florida South- ern College and continued on at Syracuse University to receive his M.A. administration ;109 Mr. Bryan Boyett, controller, came to Flor- ida Southern College in 1985. He attended Dade Community College. Mr. Harold Smeltzly, Di- rector of Athletics, came to Florida Southern Col- lege in 1957. He received his B.S. at Florida South- ern College and his M.A. at Temple University. Ms. Colleen Bolkcom, Director of Placement, came to Florida Southern College in 1983. She at- tended Stetson to receive her B.B.A., and then at- tended Florida State Uni- versity to receive her M.S. Mr. Larry Powell, Development Officer, joined the staff of Florida Southern College in 1 986. He received his B.S. at the University of Florida. Mr. Ben McDaniel became Director of Stu- dent Activities and Recreation in 1981. He attended Florida Southern College and re- ceived his B.S. 110; administration ♦ ' ■■■■ Mr. Wayne Koehler, Sports Information Di- rector, joined the staff of Florida Southern College in 1983. He attended Florida South- ern College and received a B.S. in public rela- tions and communications. Ms. Marilyn Nissen, Director of Institution- al Research, came to Florida Southern Col- lege in 1 978. She also graduated from Florida Southern College and received her B.S. Mr. Brad Beck, College Photogra- pher, came to Florida Southern in 1982. He attended DeKalb College and re- ceived a degree in media relations. Mr. Wayne Bodiford, As- sistant Director of Financial Aid, came to Florida South- ern College in 1986. He re- ceived his A. A. at Pasco-Her- nando Community College. jL Ms. Barbara Flasch, Assistant to the Dean of Students, came to Florida Southern Col- lege in 1986. She attended Mankato State University and received her B.S. Mrs. Barbara Jordan, Director of Student Activities, came to Florida Southern College in 1984. She received her B.A. at the Univer- sity of Florida. NOT PICTURED: Mrs. Lynn Goding — Director of Alumni Relations, Mr. Richard Burnette, Jr. — Assistant Director of Admissions. administration :11 t In between a song . . . Larry Sledge takes a minute to explain what number to perform next. Hugh Anderson Religion Department Patrick Anderson Sociology Department Bruce Arnold Business Department Robert Atchley Chaplain Sandra Baldwin Communications Department Downing Barnitz Art Department Kathy Benn Physical Education Dept. Mary Jo Berquist Business Department Katherine Betts Education Department Allan Bowman Business Department Wallace Brandon Foreign Language Dept. Carl Brown Business Department Joan Buccino Business Department Richard Burnette Psychology Department Alex Cerekwicki, Jr. Library Clara Clayton Nursing Department Bennett Cole Foreign Language Dept. John Cook Religion Department Joyce Davis Art Department Francis DeReus Business Department 1 ' , A ' fe i -1: fcilfcAlfe 112: faculty MM A bit tickled ... Joan Buccino Preparing for class. . .Bruce Arnold tries to look candid for an FSC organizes lesson plans for his next photographer. class. £!_ ' Howard Dinsmore Chemistry Department Banton Doak Art Department Gale Doak Art Department Tricia Dockery Business Department Carol Durham Math Department Larry Durrence History Department Gary English Communications Department Rita Fandrich Music Department Wayne Fetter Education Department Mary Flekke Library Beth Ford Art Department Barbara Giles Political Science Dept. Lane Goodson Math Department William Grange Theatre Department Theodore Haggard Religion Department Henry Hartje Math Department Jack Haynes Education Departmen t James Healy Chemistry Department Sue Herdman Citrus Horticulture Dept. Davis Holland Education Department faculty :113 Smile for the camera . . . Jose Martinez poses A peaceful moment . . . Downing Barnitz helps in front of his extensive library. a young artist to sketch Annie Pfeiffer chapel. Duane Hopkins Business Department Sandra Ivey Psychology Department Glenn James English Department Ed Jeffries Physical Education Dept. John Jordan Military Science Dept. Gail Kent Math Department Craig Knapp Military Science Dept. Rosemarie Lamm Nursing and Sociology Dept. Allen Larsen Business Department John Lott English Department Paul Luby Theatre Department Randall MacDonald Library Robert MacDonald Art Department Malcolm Manners Citrus Horticulture Dept. Jose Martinez Foreign Language Dept. Charley Matlock Physical Educational Dept. Pat McFadden Physical Education Dept. Robert Mitchell Physics Department Gregory Mugg Psychology Department Brian Nowell Psychology Department 114: faculty Helping out . . . Bill Juchau helps out needy com- a puter students. it ► " , w Al A« I | 1 1 John Obrecht Communications Department Harold O ' Leary Business Department Paula Parschel Music Department Mary Virginia Peaslee Education Department Mary Ferguson Pharr English Department Louise Pitt Education Department Edwin Plowman Sociology Department Larry Powell Hubert Prevatt Citrus Horticulture Dept. Paula Romanik English Department Wesley Ryals English Department John Santosuosso Political Science Dept. Thomas Shafer Theatre Department Robert Sheffield Military Science Dept. Larry Sledge Music Department James Slutz Music Department Hal Smeltzly Physical Education Dept. Barbara Sreenan Sociology Department (Catherine Straw Physical Education Dept. Robert Tate English Department faculty : 1 1 5 116 " . faculty . »£ , . Ed Thorn Communications Dept. John Tripp Biology Department Rosina Urquiza Library Gerda von Paleske Foreign Language Dept. David A. Ward Physics Department Hal Waters Communications Dept. Chris Weaver Psychology Department Walter Weaver Religion Department C. Jeff Wiley Business Department Thomas Willard Chemistry Department W. Wait Willis, Jr. Religion Department William Woodruff Music Department Allen Wuertz Mathematics Department Gwendolyn Ziemann English Department Robert Zimmerman English Department • :%•♦ t ' -i •;;!■■; ; : Social call . . . Paula Romanik takes a break from grading papers. Not Pictured Robert Baum Biology Department Lawrence Braisted Business Department Laurence Campbell Biology Department Daniel Carreira Mathematics Department Louise Eastwood Librarian Margaret Gilbert Biology Department John Haldeman Biology Department Robert Hedrick Business Department Francis Hodges History Department Wendell Hulcher Business Department R. Frank Johnson Religion Department William Juchau Business Department Thomas Martin Business Economics Dept. Samuel Newman Business Department George Robinson Physics Department Louise Templeton Business Department Richard Wilber Communications Department Beverly Wolff Art Department Marjorie Wynn Education Department faculty :117 JLuAc»t 118; sports division the Influence .„!»■ A Positive Experience at FSC ,i CI 1 I a u b i Citrus, Business, Reli- gion, Psychology; Math, Music, Art, or Biology; it seemed Florida Southern came close to having every major there was. Whatever one ' s interest, whatever one ' s goals, the academics were suited for dreams to be accomplished, and for a well-rounded liberal arts education to be attained. The Academics at Florida Southern took precedence over almost every student ' s life, shaping their minds and teaching them time man- agement. It seemed at An artist ' s canvas . . . Julie Hart at tempts to transform Annie Pfeiffer Chapel onto the paper A familiar site . . . This student, as most others, spent much time at the desk. (Photo by Ty Williamson) some points that there was not enough time in the day to finish projects, papers, and assignments. Somehow, however, they were fin- ished, done well, or just done. The academics of FSC held dominance, over al- most everything in a stu- dent ' s life for four years. An FSC student held the ad- vantage of having a small school with an environment in which one could ask questions and participate in class. Falling under the in- fluence of academics was a positive experience at this college. u b i A » 9 A IM IV sports division 120: art Art and Music The art department was broken up into three different majors. These consisted of Stu- dio Art Concentration B.A., Art Communica- tions Concentration B.A. or B.S., and Pre-Art Therapy Concentration B.S. The art depart- ed ment requires the senior art majors to give an S ' art exhibition or prepare a thesis. The show, m which is held in the Melvin Gallery, features the w work of each senior participating in the show. " This past year the show was a success. The § professors encouraged the students to ex- ? plore new fields and opportunities as they de- velop. Diana Seymour, a junior art major, said " The art department as a whole is beneficial because the professors are always willing to help one explore new or unknown techniques and media. " The Music department was divided into five different majors which are Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Sacred Music, Bachelor of Music Education, Bachelor of Arts, and Bachelor of Science. The ensembles of the department consist of the Concert Band, Chorale, Hand- bell Choir, Concert Jazz Band, and the Dixie- land Band The Concert Band put on three full pro- grams which were Music Under the Stars, the Spring Formal Concert, and the Pops Concert The Chorale, as well as going on mini week- end tours, put on two formal concerts. The entire department participated in the Christ- mas Gala. The Christmas Gala consisted of both students and faculty. The Gala is the most popular of all the concerts with the stu- dents as well as the community. The national men ' s honorary music fraterni- ty was Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Students in- volved in this fraternity had to be actively in- volved in producing music. The women ' s fra- ternity was Delta Omicron. The members of this national fraternity had to be minoring or majoring in music. The membership in each of these fraternities was high. The students in- volved in the music department found it to be extremely rewarding but yet challenging. Don ' t look away . . . Concentration and eye to hand coordination are essential in the drawing classes. art :121 i in 1987 Florida Southern Concert Chorale Handbel Choir: Richard . . . Row 1 : Joe Borsdan, Linda-Lee Crease, Row 2: Amy Wenzel, Micah Corbin, Row 3: Pattie Heath, Beth Lindsay, Janna Thomas, Paul Trembley. 122: Let ' s get serious . . . Dr Sledge is amused by a joke before class. He ' s got the beat ... A bell player concentrates on his music during rehearsal. Is this right? ... The trench horn section players trying to work out a piece of music in class Delta Omicron . . . Wendy Meyer, Lisa Jackson, Kathy Pitre, Jill Fee, Barbie Crone, Becky Nash, Michelle Crook, Eleanor Berry, Elaine Blevins, Karen Feller, Hope Bright, Susan Wolfe, Marie Bridges, Alisa McDonald, Kelly Partridge, Trudy White, Ms. Fandrich, Tracey Torrance, Mickey Sheridan. :123 Sigma Pi Sigma . . . Robert Mitchell, Laura Brower, Bill Jenks. SPS . . . Robert L. Benoit, Bill Jenks, Robert Mitchell, Jim Meyer, Jeannette Owen, Steve Misencik, Sanford Meeles, Laura Browen, Kevin Wood. 124: biology chemistry physics Biology, Chemistry, Physics The 1986-1987 academic year brought many changes in the division of natural sciences. These changes included the addition of Dr. David Ward, a first year professor from North Carolina State University, to b:the faculty of the natural science divi- sion. g Also during the year, funds were giv- g en to the division to improve the quality a of its students learning experience. The Selby Foundation located in Sarasota, gave $25,000 which the college matched, to begin the construction of a tissue culture facility to help students expand their knowledge of cells and tis- sues. In addition, the Florida Institute of Phosphate Research awarded the col- lege a total of $110,000 over the next three years for research on the effects of phosphate mining in the Lakeland area. Students in the natural science divi- sion worked many long hours over the required class and lab time in order to achieve the excellence required by the department. Many of FSC ' s students have gone on to graduate, dental, and medical schools where they have continued to excell and reach great achievements. " We are very proud of our gradu- ates, " said Dr. Margaret Gilbert, chair- man of the division of natural sciences. Students had positive learning exper- iences in the division of natural sciences and felt prepared to meet career chal- lenges upon graduation. Stan Castor, a senior biology major said, " My classes and professors here have well prepared me for medical school. " The division of natural sciences con- sists of the departments of biology, chemistry, and physics. — Lisa Ann Cunningham When in doubt . . . Make a lens adjustment. . . . Front Row — Lisa Smith, Teresa Eckhart, Colleen Pansier, Lisa Pescott, Karen Dunstan, Donna Davis. Bridget Ruesch, Stacey Grubham, Connie Dubois; Row 2 — Mike Crlkis, Stan Castor, Teresa Bowman. Maritza Carrion, Michelle Geshe, Michelle Finn, Alyson Pyle, Laura Newell, Allanna Stephens; Row 3 — Gwen Pipkin, Melanie Courtoy, Tanya Rawlins, Lee Ann Rymph, Stephanie Conner, John Vacca, Gary Haines, Linda Harvey, Jim Coppolla, Steve Caston, Allison Doeron, Yolanda Macon; Row 4 — Brian Mosley, Raymond Jackson, Kyle Colle. American Chemistry Society ... Dr. Dunsmore, Dr. Healy, Stan Castor, Lee Wages, Dr. Willard, Paul Trembly. biology chemistry physics :125 Business and Economics The business and economics depart- ment was the largest department on cam- pus, with 115 undecided majors and 194 decided majors scattered over 1 1 differ- ent areas within the department. Besides being the largest department, it had the most modern facilities. The Car- lisle Rogers Building, designed by one of Frank Lloyd Wright ' s proteges, has housed the department for the past three years. Before that, students and faculty were holding classes in the bandshell, the ROTC building, Ordway, Edge Hall, and a wooden building that used to stand where the new tennis courts are. If it was involvement in a campus orga- nization that business students wanted, they could choose from four Delta Sigma Pi, a professiional business fraternity, Phi Chi Theta, a professional business and economics fraternity, Collegiate Financial Entrepreneurs, and the Data Processing Management Association. Of all the areas in the department, ac- counting boasted the highest number of students this year, with 114 Computer Science (CIS), added to the curriculum a few years ago, was the newest area. With only 9 students this year, it will grow steadily as the number of computer-relat- ed jobs open to graduates continues to climb. The rewards of a business major do not come easy. One must put the hours into studying, show genuine interest in the field, and, as sophomore accounting ma- jor Michael Mills advises, " Don ' t be afraid to ask a lot of questions. " — Charlene Barcenas How does this work? . . . Students do their eco- nomics homework in the computer lab American Society for Personnel Administration . . . Row 1: David Kalchbrenner, Dawn DeVoss, Kathy Burch, Susan Lippman, Willie Dudman, Tracy Little. 126: business and economics Phi Chi Theta ... Row 1: Sheila Warren, D aphne Wilkins, Kelleigh Withers, Francis Sickler. Row 2: Karen Cates, Lesley Austin, Kim Jones, Lisa Gerspacher, Carla Conte, Colleen Johnson, D ' Arcy Conners, Maria Mossburger, Mrs. Bucchino, Donna Laing. E The proper method is . . . Mr O ' Leary explains facts to his class A captivated audience . . . Business students listen to a lecture. We must be early . . . Two students wait for class to begin Ty Williamson Delta Sigma Pi . . . Row 1 : Betsy Zinn, Lauren Meyer, Monica Matay, Emily Folker. Row 2: Joe Graham, Frank Spencer, John Hand, Amy Throgmorton, Ralph Spencer, Andrea Pope, Wade Luke, Mr. Hopkins, Alan Snapp, Darrell Jones, David Kalchbrenner. business and economics ' A 2.7 Citrus and Horticulture This year has been a productive one for the citrus and horticulture department. Not only is it a popular major, but the department also sponsors the Citrus Club and the Flor- ida Nurserymen and Growers Association. The purpose of the Florida Nurserymen and Growers Association club is to provide an organization for students interested in »the area of ornamental horticulture to meet and work with other students sharing these interests. Raymond Zebrowski, a 23 year old orna- mental horticulture major from Orlando, said, " I feel the horticulture classes along with the FNGA help prepare students for ca- reers in ornamental horticulture. " Zebrowski is the president of FNGA. Several trips have been taken this year by the citrus and hotriculture majors. A trip was taken to Thomas Edison ' s home in Ft. Myers. Also, a field trip was taken to the southern Florida cities of Homestead, Miami and Ft. Lauderdale, where citrus, tropical fruit and sugarcane fields were toured. The Citrus Club had a plant sale early in the school year. The money made at the sale went toward the citrus and horticulture ban- quet which is held annually providing an op- portunity for students to meet business peo- ple and make connections that will be bene- ficial upon graduation. The FNGA grew 300 pointsettias from root cuttings for its annual pointsettia sale. The FNGA members managed the growth of the plants in order for them to be ready by Christmas time. Dr. Rubert Prevatt, professor of citrus, spent 3 weeks in China as a part of a 52 person tour from the citrus industry of Flor- ida. Information was exchanged on citrus culture. It was a " satisfactory trip, " accord- ing to Prevatt. — Joye E. Maier Time to take notes . . . Rubert Prevatt writes a few notes on the board to help out his students. ITRU The Citrus Department . . . For any citrus major these doors became a familiar sight. FNGA: Malcolm Manners, Bruce James, Walter £ Hill, Ray Zebrowski, Mike True, Leslie Purvis, Mark Myers, Jon Poppell, Walter Spaulding, Jeff Julich 1 28: citrus horticulture ♦ -V.fc Speaking to the class . . . Malcolm Manners lee- Plant care . . . This FSC student takes care and tures to his students. time with her plants. Citrus Club: First Row: Leslie Purvis, Kimberly Norris, Frank Strazullo, Walter Spaulding, Monty Carter, Ray Zebrowski, Matt Sullivan, Bruce James, Emory Mixon; Second Row: Malcolm Manners, Jon Poppell, Greg Carlson, Scott Lambeth, Michael True, Steven Crump, David McKenzie, Mark Myers, David Bass, Dr. Prevatt; Third Row: Bryan Bowman, Debbie Barber, Walter Hill, Jeff Julich citrus horticulture ' . 1 iS " t ■■$ ' Extra study time ... A communications student takes some extra time to finish an assignment. Smile, click and . . . Developing is essential to good pictures. The SOUTHERN . . . Carie Call, Bill Hankes (Edi- tor), Terri Zito, Mr. Obrecht, Lauren Meyer, David Baxter. 130i communications The Communications Department at Florida Southern College offered courses which were critical and diverse and which were designed to enhance students college careers, and help to tj best prepare them to find their place in the field of g Communications. £. A proficiency in verbal skills was expected of 05 majors in Communications. The English portion of the Core Comprehensive Test was used as an . indicator to determine whether a student is suited to this major. If a student ' s score fell below the norm established by the department, he or she was urged to reevaluate the selection of major. The department was broken down into three concentrations. These are Journalism, Adverti- sing Public Relations, and Broadcast. Sandra F. Baldwin, Gary C. English, John P. Obrecht, Ed- ward W. Thorn, Harold M. Waters, and Richard A. Wilber are the instructors who through patience, practicality, and skill as educators administered courses of instruction designed to enhance the lives of students and prepare them for the outside world. Mr. Waters headed the Communications De- Communications partment and retired in August, 1987. Waters has been at Florida Southern for the past 30 years and has served under three outstanding presidents. He has watched the Communications Department grow from one journalism class with eight stu- dents, to more than 200 majors and a building complex which is second to none. The construc- tion of the Chatlos Journalism Building was great- ly due to the efforts of Waters. It housed a com- puterized newsroom, television studio, complete photo darkroom, and several large classrooms. It is an up to date facility for which all Communica- tion majors should have felt grateful and proud. Through his perseverence, strong faith, and undying devotion to the pursuit of knowledge, Hal Waters developed the Communications Depart- ment into one of the finest in the state. He is a man of which no ill can be said and will be greatly missed by all at Florida Southern College. — David Troester A familiar voice . . . Now that ' s what a radio per- sonality looks like. A Club . . . Job Bivera, Alesa Aordian, James Dodd, Mindy Nissen (Sec.) David Boytes, Terri Zito (V-Pres.), Pamela Shaffer (Pres.), John Obrecht, (Advisor), Melissa Keyes (PR), Joye Maier. Sigma Delta Chi . . . Carie Call, Bill Hankes, Lee Sayer, Pam Shaffer.Lisa Cunningham, Amy Dudman. communitations :131 132: education Education and Mathematics The Florida Southern College Educa- tion and Mathematics departments took great pride and care in structuring its programs to provide optimal learning for its students. Don Gillich, a sophomore, who ma- jored in mathematics, commented on why he enjoyed FSC ' s mathematics de- partment. " I think that a small math department is beneficial to a math major because you not only achieve good student teacher relationships, you also have the ability to fully comprehend otherwise difficult concepts, due to the concentra- tion placed on each student. " The Education department, headed by Dr. Jack Haines, also offered a closer student teacher relationship, which was a trademark at Florida Southern. A student majoring in education, Se- nior Debbie Chadwell, had this to say about FSC ' s education department: " I like the mentoring program because I can go out into the public schools and prepare myself for my internship so there ' s not a big shock. But most impor- tant, my instructors in the department have worked closely with me to meet my needs. " — Marlene Ansotegui If 2+2=4, then . . . Algebra requires concentra- tion, time, and more than ten fingers. This teacher knows . . working on their level. Teaching children means mathematics English Foreign Language Language is probably the most important tool used in our dally lives. The need for good language skills and the in- creasing needs and merits of speaking a second language continues to grow. Those trends are re- flected in the Foreign and English language depart- ments at FSC. Dr Jose R Martinez, head of the foreign lan- guage department said the collegs is considering requiring students who are seeking a B S degree to take one year of foreign language. " Students work- ing toward their BA. are already required to take 2 years of language, but there is a growing trend to require B.S. students to do the same, " Martinez said. Dr. Bennett O. Cole, who teaches Spanish, said a college committee has been established to consider the matter " In principle it is something we should do, because it ' s the trend of all good colleges, " Cole said. " Technically the only problem would be bud- get money to hire additional instructors to teach those courses. " In light of the growing need to know a second language, the foreign language department added a new course to its curriculum this year: Business Spanish, Business French and German have also been offered In the English department, Wesley Ryals who is head of the department, said he is witnessing a revival in the interest of English. " For several years we saw enrollment dwindle off, " Ryals said, " but now it is increasing once again. " Ryals said part of the trend is due to an increased need for English instructors, and jobs that require proficient English skills. " For awhile there was an abundance of people in the market who wanted to teach English, but that has changed significantly, " he said. Ryals also said more students are seeking back- grounds m English because it provides a good base for other studies " No matter what a person decides to go into, English is a good background for law, business or any fields of the social sciences, " he said. The newest feature in the English department is a language lab. It opened this year, and is designed to help students improve their skills in grammar and writing — Milbre Cuthbertson First turn it on . . . Mrs Von Paleske explains how to work the equipment in the language lab. French Club Row 1: Natalie McCarthy, Amy Wenzel, Gail Middleton, Jean Corr, Charlene Barcenas, Cheryl Kern Row 2: Dr. Brandon, Cheryl Cohen, Tiffany Osterhaut, Tina Whiteside, Cheryl Hardee, Cindy Johnson, Kim Sheffield, Shauna Conley. Row 3: Mark Landregan, Jim Kreinbrink, Walter Less, Jessica Fleming, Joann Reese. Row 4: Mrs. Von Paleske, Stacey Muck, Leslie Whitehead, Paula Miller. 1 34: english rjs U i, This is a clause ... Mr. Tate helps one of his students with an English assignment. iHabla Espanol? . . . Senor Cole teaches Spanish class International Student Assoc . . . Row one: Montez Williams (V-Pres.), row one: Stacey Burgess (Pres.), Christina Matsas (Sec), Renee Pinder (Treas.), Row two: Maria Bravetti, Charlene Barcenas, John Avery, Joanne Rees, Janice Casey, Neal Horrom, Armine, Alan Everts, Erick Hernandez, Christina Kippenhan, Ella Nielsen, Barbara Jordan (Advisor), Deidre Ince, Lucy Turk. Spanish Club . . . Larry Figueiredo, Bernard Spiess, Raquel Rodriguez April Cosgrove, Joye Maier, Tiffany Osterhout, Dihanne Perez, Janet Herndon, Jill Rickey, Natalie McCarthy. foreign language ! 1 35 History Political Science The 1986 - ' 87 year was indeed a tempestuous one for national and mternaional politics, as well as history The FS.C departments of history and politi- cal science were there for the duration, analyzing with the utmost scrutiny While watching world politics evolve from rumors and rhetoric, to clamor from hypocrites, the profes- sors guided their students with integrity, announcing all sides of a story and often choosing the not-so popular view The instructors of political science led their students through the timely events until it was season for them to be penned and passed to the professors of history Political science was an important field of study, a field which produced highly aware men and women, some which went on to prosperous careers such as law, education, governmental service, and even politics Sophomore Michael Haines, a political sci- ence major from Lake City, Fla , said, " One does get a more broad and unbiased view of the world around him or her, through the guidance of the political sci- ence staff " He felt that the majority of the other Fooling around in class . . . Mike Stevens and Bi Hurst make Western Civ class exciting political science majors shared slmlliar opinions. Equally important is the study of history; for one who can fashion the future with a consciousness of the past will certainly be a responsible and trustwor- thy leader of his her fellow citizens. The FS.C. de- partment of history endeavored to instill such a con- sciousness, in all of its students past and present History majors pursue such careers as politics, writ- ing, and education Gail Middleton, a junior, history major from Annendale, Va., said, " I believe the best quality of the FS.C. history department is presented in the ability of the professors; to be able to spark interest in their student ' s minds about the history of the world " History and political science, at FS.C, are two fields of study in which many students have emerged better equipped to deal with our ever- changing society. As long as the excellent educa- tors remain at FS.C, the future looks increasingly auspicious for those incoming students planning on an affluent educational career. — Rick Robinson 136: history political science Young Republicans . . . Row 1: David Kalchbrenner, Betsy Zinn, Natalie McCracken, Stan Castor, Mike Crikis. Row 2: James D ' loughy, Doug Freeburn, Bit Wulf, Rob Spiro, Steve Castor. history political science ' . 1 37 Nursing P.E In 1986, numerous programs were offered at Florida Southern College. Physical Educa- tion, with an emphasis on three majors, was just one of many satisfying majors. Students could receive a Bachelor of Science degree in Teaching, Sports Management, or Recreation. What most students on campus at the time failed to realize was that those majors required an internship. What were students qualified to do with those degrees? If they chose the teaching, they were qualified to instruct young people, in various grade levels. With Sports Manage- ment, they could go into the business of sports, finance, marketing, etc. And with Re- creation, they could work with th e public and leisure activities. Kathleen Benn, Associate Professor of Physical Education said that, " By further study of acquiring a Masters degree, students could move up into higher levels " Benn made her classes interesting to the students by using all forms of teaching: visual aids, projects, and A nurse ' s smile ... A nursing student gives a speech on the importance of health care lots of hands-on experience. Another program at FSC was the Nursing program which offered a Bachelor of Science degree. Unlike the chances of seeing the Phys Ed. majors on campus, Nursing students were evening students. In order to have been enrolled in the program, students must have had an Associates degree in Nursing or a di- ploma from a nursing program. Students in the Phys Ed. were of mixed gender, but the nursing program at FSC was 99% female dominated. Students in the pro- gram were taken in May Options. In England, they studied cross cultural health care in Eng- land ' s hospitals. " The important aspect of Nursing, said Rosemarie Lamm, Assistant Professor of Nurs- ing and Sociology, is to promote wellness. " Lamm made her classes interesting by her en- thusiasm and desire to motivate people to learn about health theories and aging pro- cesses. by Amy L. Dudman n VJ s Florida Public Relations Association . . . Amy Dudman, Mindy Nissen (Pres.), Laure Tanner, Beth Allen, Stephanie Nase, Kristie Hardbower, Susan Heller, Chalah Thomas, Cindy Walsh, Dr Sandra Baldwin, Elizabeth Cooksey, Milbre Cuthbertson, Scott Simons. Circle K Club . . . Row 1 : Darrell Stokes, Kim Powell, Kathy Libby, Eve Norton, Susan Street, Nancy Meyers, Jamie Dodd. Row 2: Carla Conte, John Vacca, Alan Everetz, Kelly Bloomer, Amy Newsome, Marcello Tedeschi. 138: nursing Today P.E., tomorrow, Wimbledon A tennis stu- dent works on serves. Student Union Board . . . Row 1 : Tiffany Osterhout, Laura Pontius (Pres.), Carole Hurley. Row 2: Bonnie Peirce, Jim Kreinbrink, Chris Wlodyga, Carla Conte, Martha Shanahan, Sue Heller. Row 3: Lisa LeTellier, Denise Wood, Kim Maier, Karen McHenry, John Vacca, Joye Maier, Carrie Klimas. Row 4: Barbara Jordan, Rob Mallan, LuAnne Johnson, Jennifer Gurney, Laura Laraway, Ella Nielsen, Matt Stevens, Chuck Massa, Joe Buvona. physical education : 1 l ' v : 4 Yes, I am working ... Dr. Nowell sits in his office grading papers. 140 ' . psychology Psychology Sociology Dr. Sandra L. Ivey has been chairman of the Psychology Department since 1983. She says, " The best things about being in psychology is the flexibility. Psychology lays a background that helps a person to evalu- ate things and to move forward in the field as well as into other areas of study also. " There are 42 divisions of psychology, and some people have received combination degrees, i.e., law and psychology or medi- cine and psychology. People have given several reasons for their preference in at- tending FSC for a degree in psychology. They liked the individual attention given to the students in smaller classroom settings, as well as the sound teaching curriculum. In addition, the college has established good relationships with prestigious graduate schools and employers which has enabled the students to pursue employment or con- tinue their educations. Psychology is one of the seven courses now offered in the even- ing degree program. Dr. Barbara Sreenan, chairman of the So- ciology Department, related that her work is enjoyable, bec ause it touches peoples ' lives in their everyday situations. She said, " You learn from everyday experiences, and it is great to see the concepts from the text- books become integrated into the reality of day to day living. The students receive a sense of completion when they can really use what they learned to create changes. " Students who have majored in one of the 35 majors of this field have become more people-oriented than product-minded. Most of the students in sociology have worked in the interest of those who are less fortunate and unable to receive proper justice be- cause of poverty or lack of education. The majority of students have found that field experiences is the most rewarding part of this course. — Deb Moore A photographer ' s pleasure ... Dr. Sreenan poses for a happy photographer. lllk-ri ii A N MM sociology |141 t t t .- Religion Department Although the main concern of the Reli- gion Department was to educate the mind, it was also instrumental in molding the Christian beliefs of many students. Chaplain Robert Atchley, who graduat- ed from FSC in 1970. with a major in Reli- gion said. " The Religion Department at FSC opened my mind, not always without pain but always for personal betterment. " Paula Sullivan, a 22 year old Christian Education major from St. Petersburg said. Religion hs been the basis of my career. Regardless of my future in the field of Christian education, the Religion Depart- ment has been a definite asset to my Christian growth " According to Dr. Walter Weaver, Chair- man of the Religion Department, " The Re- ligion Department is one of the most visi- ble symbols of the college ' s committment to the Christian tradition both intellectual- ly and spiritually, although, our primary function is to cultivate the mind. " Others added that the Religion Depart- ment offered in many cases, the only the- ological teaching that many FSC students would ever receive. Lisa Heilig, a 19 year old English and Secondary Education ma- jor from St. Augustine and Lisa Quattle- baum, a 20 years old Elementary Educa- tion major from Deland both felt that many students depended on the Religion De- partment to help form their religious views, especially when none had been previously established. Cheryl Hardee, a 19 year old Foreign Language and Secondary Education ma- jor from Vero Beach said, " The Religion Department has helped me to analyze and solidify my theological perspective. " The Religion Department of FSC will al- ways be instrumental in improving the lives and minds of Florida Southern stu- dents. Matthew T, Allison Is this the right class? . . . Dr Burnett looks baffled Who is missing? as he walks into the classroom Methodists on Campus . . . Row 1: Karol Johnson, Andrea Dort, Karen Konopnicki, Amy Bilbrough, Julieann. Row 2: Jimmy Lewis, Chaplain Atchley. Grady Query. 142: religion Pre Ministerial . . . Barbara Smythe, Lisa Quattlebaum, Charlie Rentz, Steven Crott, Lusby Burruss, Matt Allison, Robin Stinson, Paula Sullivan, Jennifer Winters, Wendy Rowell, Cheryl Hardee, Lisa Heilig, Jeannine Headley, Andrea Dort, Alexis Talbott (Pres), Lon Izzo (not Pictured), Kevin Ballard. :; H$i? Everybody sing ... A night of fellowship with the students is always fun. Serenity at the Hall . . . Edge Hall looks peaceful in the early morning = Does anyone know? . . . Chaplain Atchley asks 4r questions in one of his last classes at FSC LmJti Wm mm B 1 t k. r mmmWm mm ' ml m a 1 aftk wmif " " m »m vzm?M, ;«■ H-r w . ±i i man ■■! ft. -, .- . Newman Club . . . Row one: Martha Shanahan, Carrie Klimas, Teresa Interfaith Council . . . Row one: Doug Dodd, John Hand, Rob Torrington Taylor, Monique Russel, Raul Bedoya. Row two: Isabel Lorenzo, Lisa Row two: Holly Williams, Lisa Quattlebaum, Deborah Crawford, Alexis Rodriguez, Elba Pasos, Laurie Colacini, Nicholas Marolda, Michael Talbot, Andrea Dort Chaplain Atchley, Not Pictured: Lori Izzo. Klapetzay, Martin Murphy, Pam Maslanka, Chris Fontana, Fernando Arguelles, Doug Curry. religion I " ! 43 Up to heaven . . . The window in the ceiling of Annie Pfeiffer chapel reflects the morning sunshine. I think that . . . Lisa Rodriguez explains her theory. Sigma Rho Epsilon . . . Row 1 : Chaplain Atchley, Montez Williams, Steve Andrew. Row 2: Lisa Quattlebaum, Alexis Talbott, Kim Powell, Cheryl Hardee, Deborah Crawford, Lisa Heilig, Jeannine Headly, Robin Stinson, Debbie Stoff, Barbara Neely, Andrea Dort. 1 44: religion Baptist Campus Ministry . . . Row 1 : Dawn DeVoss, Dianne Gunhus, Lisa Watson, Bobbie Nealy, Devetta Troutman, Renee Pinder, Fane Feldt, Jennifer Gurney, LuAnne Johnson, Vince Uttermohlen. Row 2: Jon Marr, Mark Meyers, Ty Williamson, Brenda Wenner, David McKenzie, Mike Thomas, Patrick Anderson, Pat Higdon, Doug Dodd (Pres.) I wish I was at the beach . . . Becky Laws day- dreams about her weekend All Campus Fellowship. Fellowship Christian Athletes . . . Row one: Karen Hanlon, Lisa Mathley, Kris Thomas. Row two: Christine Currier, Suzie Brietz, Craig Brown. Dole Tedder, Doug Dodd, Jeanette Ruttand, Annette Maassen. Row three: Carole Hurley, Craig Gwens, Jeff Jayes, Frank Good, John Hand, David Kalechbrenner. religion ;145 r r - Vagabonds Celebrate 60th Year The Theatre department here at Florida South- ern College was a very active one. Guided by professors William Grange, Paul Luby and Tom Shafer, students had the opportunity to learn about the many different aspects of theatre and if this was of interest, they may join the Vagabonds, The Vagabonds was a drama club for any student with interest in any area of theatre. The Vagabonds celebrated their 60th year on cam- pus, and are the oldest organization. They were involved in the plays that Florida Southern pre- sents yearly. Many went onstage, as actors or actresses, while others chose to w ork backstage on lighting, sound, costuming, or set construc- tion. It is important to note, however that it was not necesary to be a member of the Vagabonds to work on or act in a play Every play was open to all students who wished to give it a try. The Vagabonds presented two main stage plays a semester in Buckner Theatre. There were also various other small variety shows around campus. The Fall started off with the Freshman talent show in Branscomb. In October, the Rog- er ' s and Hammerstein all campus musical Carou- sel was directed by William Grange, with musical supervision by Paul Parshe. In November, Jean Anouilh ' s rendition of the classic play Antigone was directed by Tom Shafer. Before exams start- ed in December, Clip and Save, A Show to Bargain on was presented in the Fletcher The- atre. In the spring semester, the comedy A Com- pany of Wayward Saints, was performed in February and directed by Paul Luby. In April, the Vagabonds ended the year with a Shakespear- ean play. A Comedy of Errors was directed by Tom Shaffer. Are you nervous about trying out for a play? Consider working backstage on one. It ' s a fasci- nating way to learn about the other areas besides acting which are involved in presenting a play. You may discover a new interest or even just feel more comfortable about auditioning for the next play. Ismene . . . played by Andrea Chrien, begs her sister Antigone, played by Stephanie Chaffee (seated), not to go against the power of the state in Antigone. Vagabonds . . . Row 1 : Andrea Dort (Pres.), Bobbi Nealy, Deonne Barger (Hist.), Debbie Geller (V.P.), Julie Saunders (Sec), and Alexis Talbott; Row 2: Andy Walend, Paul Trembly, Karen Busey, Shephanie Chaffee, Karen McHenry, Robin Stinson, Tom Shafer with Joe Shafer, Paul Luby, Kaaren Moffat, Amy Prough, Julieanne Welles, Alyson Pyle, Laura Kouns with Denise Gant, Montez Wiliams, and Peter Grigsby; Not shown is Dr. Grange, Steve Dalton, Cliff Schmidt, Amy Newsome, and Karol Johnson. 146: theatre — MW ■HP " i P ' K Carrie, Alyson Pyle, sings . . . and dances " I ' m a Tomboy, just a Tomboy. . . " for Julie, Andrea Dort, in Carousel. Mrs. Mullin, Chris Gannon, warns . . . Julie, Andrea Dort, and Carrie, Alyson Pyle, to stay clear of Billy and her Carousel. ■I HK The cast and chorus member ... of Carousel Julie, played by Andrea E. Dort, and Billy, played by listen to Enoch Snow, SR, Andy Cyr, as they recall Peter Grigsby, gaze at the stars in the all campus the " Real Nice Clambake. " musical Carousel. Alpha Psi Omega . . . Andrea Dort, Christine Gannon, Alexis Talbott, Paul Luby, Sara Yang, Bill Grange. theatre :147 m Extra attention . . . Miriam Siegfried stays after class to receive a little extra help. Resident Advisor ' s . . . Row 1 : Mike Farnham, Steve Moranos, Fred Hammond, Frank Stork, Lon Turner, Kelson Lineberry. Row 2: Jamie Dodd, Alan Redstone, Jeff Jakes, Rob Tornngton, James D ' Loughy. 148; resident advisors Break time ... In between lab assistant duties, Kris- o tie Hardbower finds time to relax. i Rest and relaxation . . . The Lambda Chi Alpha ' s 2 lounge in their home away from home Junior Advisor ' s . . . Row 1 : Robin Stinson, April Durrence, Raegan Jones, Kellelgh Withers, Carla Papendick, Ce Yarbrough. Row 2: Sarah Olson, Donna Heitman, Lisa Rodriguez, Leslie Hyatt. Row 3: Stacey Smith, Jeannine Headley, Stephanie Connor, Lois Wittenberg, Kim Rogers, Maria Hower. junior advisors :149 Practice for the real world . . . Lauren Meyer and David Baxter attempt to sell numerous ads for the 87 Interlachen. Lightheaded discussion . . . FSC students take time out from the politics of life to share in some humor Association of Women Students . . . Row 1 : Raegan Jones, Karina Holt, April Durrence, Joye Maier, Betsy Zinn, Fane Feldt, Michelle Gesche. Row 2: Debbie Bennett, Lisa Quattlebaum, Cherie Hooker, Gina Spaccio, Christina LaBelle, Yolie Macon. Row 3: Mary Beth Obenour, Christine Currier, Holly Beahm, Bonnie Pierce, Kym Maier, Laura Hilton, Julianne Green. 1 50; association of women students MisM Time management . . . Bobbie Nealy uses her break time wisely, preparing for her next test Busy as usual ... A Lambda Chi Alpha at- tempts to make an off-campus phone call. i f Association of Men Students . . . Row 1 : James D ' Loughy, Rob Mallon, Lon Turner, Mark Ross, Chuck Mussa. Row 2: Rick Yelton, D.J. Thiele, Bif Wulf, Willie Dudman. association of men students l151 They ' re there when needed . . . FSC ' s faithful mainte- nance staff is shown here. 1 52 " . maintenance Library Staff . . . Row 1: Polly McCormick, Sally Gulage, Barbara Ellnot, Rosina Urquiza, Mary Flekke. Row 2: Randall McDonald, Harry Roberts, Theodore Haggard, Alex Cerekewicki, Louise Eastwood. • y L W— fa ' fe NtJ " JK Wv _ E i s utf ym K-m a ' 3k Tc tI WI ( %ti W ' Ir7 Uf ' 1 K tw ' Mrll 3 it £ ■ l fciV i j Housemothers . . . Lilah Chisolm, Evelyn Walker, Marion Pope, Lucy Huggins, Maxine Gupton, Margaret Mullinax, Eugenia Smith, Helen Mann, Sarah Fletcher, Irene Bond, LeClare Noble, Frances O. Howard, Mary Yelton, Marion Council!, Myrtis Denman, Edwena House, Hazel Achor, Elizabeth Covington, Mildred Schroeder, Colleen Bolkcom, Eulalie Myers, Mazie Mackay, Marie Mericle, Frances McDaniel, Susan Westerfield, Ann Blanton. library housemothers ' . 1 OO 9 4 • J ' it w ■: !: ' ! Under the Right Influence From the time of birth until the journey to college (or away from home), one was not able to choose the surroundings of his her life. One was born without be- ing consulted, clothed to par- ents ' wishes for at least the first few years, and affected by a cer- tain socio-economic level, wheth- er favorable or unfavorable. An individual did not choose to attend school, and did not de- cide a place of residence. Even the looks one acquired were a product of those passed down from parents. These influences, though all beyond personal con- trol, perhaps held the greatest impact on the first 18 years of a student ' s life. What you will see in the follow- Lambda Chi brothers . . . Scott Worth and John Walter get together for a picture on bid day Rush parties . . . Laure Tanner and Beth Allen are dressed for the occa- sion as all sororities during rush (Chery K. Custer photo) ing pages is approximately 90% product of those first years. At Florida Southern 30% of the stu- dents came from out of state, and many different countries were re- presented on campus. Students were Catholic and Protestant, black and white, wealthy and no as wealthy. Every individua brought diverse attitudes, inter ests, and opinions; all these fac tors contributed to the total out look and progression of the col lege. Although the faces of Florida Southern were all different, they did share many likenesses. Most students held some religious background, 70% came from within the state of Florida, and all had the intelligence necessary to be enrolled at FSC. Chances are that if you attended Florida Southern, somewhere along the way you fell under the right influ- ence IC i w ii ass® n Seniors Senior Class Officers and SGA Representatives . . . Kathy Tourville ■ SGA President, Kelly Lewison, David Kalchbrenner - Senior Class President, Douglas Dodd - Treasurer SGA, and Bif Wulf. 156: ■■■ ABERCROMBIE. JOHNNIE LOUISE Music — Lakeland, FL ADKISSON. SALLY Studio Art — Lincolnshire. IL ALLEN, ELIZABETH Public Relations — Lincolnshire, IL ANSOTEGUI, MARLENE Physical Education — Tampa, FL AULD, STEVE International Management — La Paz. Bolivia AUSTIN, LESLEY Marketing Management — Clewiston. FL BAILEY, BARBARA Elementary Education — Wauchula, FL BALL, WILLIAM Economics — Lake Placid. FL BARGER. DEONNE Social Science Div. — Kissimmee, FL BARGER, STEVE Personnel Mgmt. — Lighthouse Point. FL BARCENAS, CHARLENE Public Relations — Bell eair. FL BASS. DAVID Citrus — Vero Beach, FL BAXTER, DAVID Public Relations — Sarasota, FL BECKER. DAVID Political Science — Cadillac, Ml BISHOP, P. KYE Citri Business — Lakeland, FL BISTLINE, JANE Sociology — Longwood, FL BIVONA, JOSEPH Sports Management — Vincetown. NJ BLEVINS, ELAINE Music Education — Tampa, FL BOCKSTAHLER, DAVID Business Administration — Vero Beach, FL BONG. MARK Psychology — Miami Shores, FL BOWMAN. ALLAN Economics — Greenbrook, NJ BOWMAN. TERESA Biology — Jacksonville, FL BOWMAN, VICKI Public Relations — Pompano Beach, FL BRADLEY. LYNN Financial Management — Brant Beach, NJ BRADY, DANIEL Public Relations — Lakeland, FL BRANDIS, HOPE Marketing Management — Springfield, IL BRIDGES, BONNIE Music Education — Seminole, FL BRIGGS, JOHN Financial Management — Naples. FL BROWER, LAURA Physics — Lakeland, FL BRUMBRAUGH, SHAWN Financial Management — Chuluota. FL BUA, JEFFREY Accounting — Brandon, FL BUDWEISER, CRAIG Sports Management — River Edge, NJ BURRUSS, CHARLES Religion — Tarpon Springs, FL CAMERON. MICHAEL Citri Business — Plant City, FL CAMPBELL. CHRISTINE Public Relations — Winter Haven, FL :157 B CAREY, JANICE Sociology — Nassau, Bahamas CARRION, MARITZA Natural Science — Fort Meade, FL CARSON, TIMOTHY Business Administration — Titusville, FL CARSON, VERA Physical Education — Nobelsville, IN CARTER, MONTE Citrus — Arcadia. FL CARTON. CHRIS Business Administration — Spring Lake, NJ CASTOR, STANLEY Biology — Zephyrhills. FL CASTOR. STEPHEN Biology — Zephyrhills. FL CATES. KAREN Accounting — Eleuthera. Bahamas CHADWELL. DEBORAH Early Childhood Education — Seftner, FL COFFMAN, DOUG Marketing Management — Lakeland, FL COLACINI, LAURIE Business Administration — Buchanan. NY COX. LEE Elementary Education — Melbourne, FL CRAWFORD, MICHAEL Sociology — Lakeland. FL CRIKIS, CHARLES Biology — Winter Haven, FL CROFT. KIM Psychology — Plant City. FL CRONE. BARBIE Music Education — Winter Haven. FL CROTTS. CURTIS Religion — Jacksonville. FL CUTHBERTSON, MILBRE Journalism — Lakeland, FL CULMER, CHRIS Marketing Management — Nassau, Bahamas DALTON, CARRIE Psychology — Huntington. IN DALTON. STEVE Mathematics — Lakeland. FL DAVIS. PALMER Economics — Lakeland, FL DEEN, CAROLINE Elementary Education — Brandon, FL DEFANT SUSAN Elementary Education — Temple Terrace, FL DEGROOl COLLEEN Sports Management — Fort Myers, FL DEIBLER, DAVID Music Management — Fort Myers, FL OELOACH. DANA Physical Education — Titusville, FL DELOACH, LAURI Mathematics — Gainesville. FL DESMARAIS. JIM Journalism — Sarasota, FL DEVOSS, DAWN Marketing Management — Orlando, FL DICKENS, PAUL Accounting — Winter Haven, FL DIGREGORY MARTIN Mathematics — Pittsburgh, PA DISBRO. KIMBERLY Sports Management — Lakeland, FL DODD, DOUGLAS A. Financial Management — Inverness. FL ■158: HHM DORT, ANDREA Theatre Arts — Largo, FL DOUGLAS. PATRICIA Marketing Management — Auburndale. FL DUNLAP. GILBERT Citri Business — Rapid City, Ml DUNKER, GRETCHEN Marketing Management — Tequesta, FL DYE, KRISTIN English — Tallahassee, FL DYER, KEITH Bachelor of Music - Clearwater, FL ECKART TERESA Biology — Bartow, FL ELKINS. DAPHNE Marketing Management — Lakeland. FL ELLIOTT, THOMAS Personnel Management — Sarasota. FL EMLER. SUELLEN Psychology — Boca Raton. FL EVANS. TAMMY Recreation — Lake City, FL FAGAN. DOUGLAS Accounting — Tampa. FL FEE. JILL Music Management — Lakeland, FL FINK, KELI Marketing Management — Newark. OH FITZHUGH. BERNARD Accounting — Lakeland. FL L. Rosemarie Johnson-Spotlight Senior Rosemarie Johnson, a Her other involvements in- graduating senior from Nas- eluded being a representative sau, Bahamas, has found that to the Association of Women her involvement in the campus Students for two years and a has helped her to receive the little sister for Lambda Chi Al- full benefits of college life. As pha. she said, " If you only get All of these activities en- wrapped up in school work, abled her to be inducted into you ' re missing part of the col- Omicron Delta Kappa, and she lege experience. " served as vice-president and Since Johnson is a journal- alumni relations chairman, ism major, the first group that As to the future, Rosemarie she really hooked up with was is very excited; she already Sigma Delta Chi, the society of has lined up a job as features professional journalists. She editor for the Nassau Tribune, obtained the office of vice- She is really looking forward to president in FSC ' s chapter, and it. traveled to several national " I ' m really looking forward to conventions around the coun- getting out in the real world, " try. she said, " but I ' m really going Johnson became a junior ad- to miss my friends at Southern. visor during her junior year and They ' re the best friends in my she really seemed to enjoy it. " 1 life. " Graduate school is a pos- learned so much about people, sibility for the future, but she r- and 1 came in contact with so feels that she ' ll be happy in the | many different types. It was a Bahamas for a while. § lot of fun, " she commented. — Jim Harris c_ 2 CD CD PK V " ' JSEkSr :159 ' FITZPATRICK. KELLIE Public Relations — Brandon, FL FLYNN, THOMAS Marketing Management — Voorsheesville, NY FOLKER. EMILY Accounting — Sun City Center. FL FRASIER, KIM Public Relations — New Smyrna Beach, FL FREEBURN, DOUGLAS Financial Management — Glen Falls, NY FUGETT, MARK Business Administration — Olympia Fields, IL GAGLIANO. LEYLA Computer Science — Lakeland, FL GAISER. ANN Special Education — Lake Wales. FL GANNON, CHRISTINE Theatre Arts — Woodstock, CT GARBER, MICHAEL Financial Management — Sarasota. FL GARRARD. CHRISTOPHER Communications — Winter Haven, FL GELB, JAMES Recreation — Leesburg, FL GIBBS, RICK Aarketing Management — Fort Lauderdale, FL GILBERT, RANDY Marketing Management — Eaton Park, FL GILMORE, TERRY Financial Management — Liverpool, NY GINES. JEFFREY Jackson, Ml GREER, ALISON Marketing Management — Vero Beach, FL GREIG. BETH Psychology — Anna Maria, FL GROSSMAN. MIKE Marketing Management — Marlton, NJ GOGHERTY. MARCIE Financial Management — Naples, FL GUSTOFF THOMAS International Mgmt. — Martins Ferry, OH HANKES, WILLIAM Public Relations — Mai mi, FL HANLON, KAREN Early Childhood Edu. — Treasure Island, FL HARDER. STEVEN Business Administration — Clermont. FL HARDIN. RUTH Accounting — Lakeland. FL HARTERY. HOLLY Financial Management — Boca Raton. FL HATCH. LINDSAY International Management — Bridgton. ME HEADLEY. JEANNINE Christian Education — Sarasota. FL HIPPLER. CLARK Business Admmis. — Fort Lauderdale. FL HITT JAMES Atlanta. GA HOLDER. PHIL Marketing Management — Cocoa, FL HOLT, KARINA Business Administration — Wellington, FL HORTON, EDMOND Criminal Justice — Tallahassee, FL HOWARS. LISA Social Science — Sarasota, FL HURD. MICHAEL Personnel Management — Lakeland, FL .160: : David Kalchbrenner-Spotlight Senior " People say you should work toward your limit, but you never know what your limits are unless you keep trying to push them out, " said David Kalchbrenner, a se- nior from Venice, Florida. Kalchbrenner ' s accomplishments were proof of his philosophy on pushing the limit. The positions he held included Phi Eta Sig- ma President, Delta Sigma Pi Senior Vice President, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, Omicron Delta Kappa President and Senior Class President. " All of them are rewarding in their own way because each one focuses on a differ- ent aspect in life. Each activity adds to the college experience. " For Kalchbrenner, being active did not include being a brother to a fraternity. " I like the Greek system, but I never wanted to limit myself to one group I wanted to get a feel for all the different groups. " Kalchbrenner managed to become ac- quainted with many people from all the so- cial fraternities, which was his goal. Along with goal setting, there were several other factors that Kalchbrenner considered im- portant in leading a successful life. " My faith in God is a personal thing, but I think a strong faith in God is important. " For Kalchbrenner having family support and support from friends also ranked high on his priority list. " No matter what you do you always need a friend to help you out. " As far as his career was concerned, Kalchbrenner believed that honesty and ethical practices ranked supreme. As a summary of his four years here at Southern Kalchbrenner said, " I ' ve enjoyed all four years here at Florida Southern. I used to wonder if I would have enjoyed a big college better, but looking back I ' m glad I came here. " — Lisa Rodriguez : uti HURLEY, CAROLE Marketing Management — Lakeland, FL JACKSON, LISA L Studio Art — Moutainside, NJ JACKSON. LISA A. Bachelor of Music - Lakeland. FL JAGO. ANN Psychology — Lakeland. FL JAKES. JEFFREY Marketing Management — New Hartford. NY JAMES. BRUCE Horticulture — Ormond Beach. FL JAMES, EDWARD Citrus — Leesburg, FL JAMES, MATTHEW Marketing Management — Fort Pierce, FL JARVIE. JAMES Computer Science — Winter Park, FL JEEVES. COLLEEN Social Science — Vero Beach. FL JENKINS. IRENE Computer Science — Lighthouse Point, FL JENKS, BILL Physics — Lakeland, FL JOHNSON. COLLEEN Accounting — Sebrmg, FL JOHNSON. ROSEMARIE Journalism — Nassau, Bahamas JOHNSTON, JEANNE Early Childhood Edu. — Tarpon Springs, FL :161 m JONE S, KIM Physical Ed. — Lakeland, FL JONES, MARY LYNNE Elementary Ed. — Wauchula, FL JULICH, JEFFORY Business — Clermont, FL KAELIN, CHARLES KALCHBRENNER, DAVID Economics — Venice, FL KANITSCH, DENISE Marketing Mgmt — Nassau, Bahamas KASCH, KATHERINE Criminal Justice — Ft. Walton Beach, FL KATZBECK, DAVID Business Adm. — Mulberry, FL KEENE. BETTY Music Education — Tampa, FL KELLY, BILL Accounting, Winter Park, FL KENNEDY, ELISA Early Childhood Educ. — Bradenton, FL KERSHNER, SABRINA Broadcasting — Longwood, FL KILGORE, BAMBI Elementary Ed — Plant City, FL KILLAM, JUDITH Physical Ed - Suffield, CT KINGHAM, MARK Citri Business — Winter Haven, FL KIRK, KATHY International Mgmt — Titusville, FL KOMER, THERESA Early Childhood Educ. — Lakeland, FL KREINBRINK, JIM Biology — Fredericktown, OH KRIST, PAUL Economics — Lakeland, FL KURTGIS, MICHELLE Financial Mgmt — Ft. Lauderdale, FL LAING, DONNA Accounting — Freeport, Bahamas LAMBETH, SCOTT Cttri-Business — Winter Haven, FL LAMPARTER. KERI Public Relations — Commack, NJ LAPORTA, PAUL Financial Management — Williamstown, NJ LEMASTERS, MARY Physical Education — Naples, FL LENIHAN, CHRISTINA Broadcasting — Brentwood, NJ LEVY, PEARL Personnel Mgmt — Sarasota, FL LEWANSDOWSKI, BRIAN Personnel Management — Lakeland, FL LEWISON, KELLY Political Science — Clearwater, FL LINDAU, RICHARD Sports Mangement — Vero Beach, FL LINDELL, NANCY Journalism — Boca Raton, FL LINEBERRY, KELSON Financial Mgmt — Anderson, IN UPPMANN, SUSAN Social Science — Seminole, FL LITTLE. TRACY Personnel Mgmt — Manchester, NH LLOYD, KATHRYN Sports Mgmt — Sebring, FL 162: Spotlight Senior Kelson Llneberry, a senior finance major from Anderson, Indiana, has been a resident advisor for the past two years of his college career. Being a resi- dent adviso r for two years at Florida Southern was twice the honor of being a resident advisor for one year. In order to attain this honor Kelson was chosen by a select board of administration and students. The job took commitment, time and a great deal of patience. When asked why he held his job for two years Kelson said, " I enjoy working with the freshman students " also Kel- son " likes being a good influence and showing them the right way of doing things. " Being an R.A. required a person to act as both a friend and a counselor. In addition, Kelson was also active in other organizations on campus. He was a member of the Kappa Alpha Fraterni- ty, where he served as ritual chairman ofor two years. He has served on the stu- gdent Supreme Court. Kelson has also S been active in the Newman club, as well as a big brother for Zeta Tau Alpha. ■ After graduation Kelson plans to I work on his masters degree at Indiana » University while working in Real Estate. ® —Sylvia Dodge LONG. JOHN Citrus-Wauchula. FL LOONEY, TIMOTHY Fin. Mgmt — Avon-By-The-Sea, NJ LUKE, WADE Fin, Mgmt — Palm Springs, FL LYNCH, DONNA Journalism — Lakeland, FL MACINTYRE, AMY Personnel Mgmt — Vero Beach, FL MAROTTI, LEWIS Sports Mgmt — Winter Haven. FL MARTINO. STEPHEN Sports Mgmt — Plainville, CT MOSSBARGER. MARLA Accounting — Sarasota, FL MAY. ALLISON Mkt Mgmt — Boca Raton, FL McCREREY, ROY Economics — Palm Bay, FL McGEE, MARY Bern, Ed. — PL St. Lucie. FL Mckenzie, r. david Citri Bus. — Santa Barbara, CA MEYER, LAUREN Broadcasting — St. Petersburg. FL MICHEL, DEBORAH Early Childhood Ed. — Springfield, IL MILLEMAN, SCOTT Valrico. FL seniors ; 1 63 El MILLER, DREW Financial Management — Winter Haven, FL MILLER. KIMBERLY Marketing Management — Brandon, FL MINER, FRANK Business Administration — Fairfield, IA MINTON. STUART Accounting — Hyde Park, VT MITCHELL, CATINA Personnel Management — Old Greenwich, CT MITCHELL, TODD Accounting — Bartow, FL MIXNER, DAVID Psychology — Pt. Charlotte, FL MOORE, TRACY Marketing Management — Orlando, FL MORGAN. JOHN Computer Science — Darien, CT MOSHER, JENNIFER Criminal Justice — Lawrenceville, GA MOSSBARGER. MARLA Accounting — Sarasota, FL MORGAN, JOHN L. Computer Science — Miami, FL MURPHY, JAMES Business Administration — Lexington, MA MURPHY, MAUREEN Personnel Management — Coral Springs. FL MYERS. KATHY Accounting — Mulberry, Fl Spotlight Senior Keith Dyer has had a full college career. Like most students, Keith has gained many things from FSC but he has also given much of himself back. The former Clearwater resident partici- pated in such organizations as the FSC Chorale, Lambda Chi and Omicron Delta Kappa. He has been honored by Distin- guished Greeks of America, Outstanding Young Men of America and was chosen to be in the Who ' s Who Among College Stu- dents. He attributes Florida Southern Col- lege with giving him the opportunity to be a well-rounded person. Keith is a music major with aspirations of becoming a rehearsal pianist. He has a greater interest in sharing his skills, by coaching others, than in performing him- self. He says of his career goals, " It ' s not how much money you make, it ' s how much you enjoy your work. Music is an interper- sonal communication field and it makes people happy. " Keith has also been active outside of Florida Southern. For three years he worked at Disney World, lending his artistic talents to various shows. Following his ex- periences at Disney he was accepted into the distinguished " Up With People " organi- zation. " Up With People " is a highly re- spected ambassadorship program, that promotes peace and goodwill through an energetic show. Keith traveled to twenty- four states and to seven different countries with the program, learning along the way that everyone has a place in the world and everyone ' s contribution is valid. — Chris Campbell ■164: NASE. STEPHANIE Political Science — Lakeland, FL NEWSOME, DELANA Elementary Education — Plant City. FL NICHOLS, WILLIAM Accounting — Lakeland, FL NISSEN, MELINDA Communications — Lakeland. FL NORRIS, APRIL Special Education — Tamarac. FL NORRIS, KIMBERLEE Horticulture — Ruskin, FL NORTON, EVE Psychology — Nassau. Bahamas ODIOBORNE THOMAS Marketing Management — Brandon. FL OLSON, SARA Recreation — Holliston, MA OWEN, JEANETTE Mathematics — Seminole, FL PADGETT. ANN Recreation — Hopewell, NJ PALMER, CHRISTINE Sports Management — Tampa. FL PALMER, ROBYN Public Relations — Kissimmee, FL PANSLER. COLLEEN Biology — Lakeland, FL PASOS, ELBA Financial Management — New Orleans, LA PEACOCK. FRANK Business Administration — Venice, FL PESSINI. DEBRA Business Administration — St. Johnsbury, VT PFISTER. ELIZABETH Personnel Management — York. PA PICKOS, CORY Eagle Lake, FL FINDER, LISA International Mgmt. — Nassau. Bahamas POPE. ANDREA Financial Management — Auburndale. FL POPPELL, JON Citri Business — Plant City, FL POWELL, BRYAN Financial Management — Springfield, IL PRESCOTT. GERALD Business Administration — Lakeland, FL PRICE. LAURA Mathematics — Winter Park. FL PRIETO. ALEJANDROA International Management — Vero Beach, FL PURVIS. LESLIE Horticulture — Lithia, FL RAMIREZ. MAGDA Spanish — Winter Haven. FL RANSON, CHERYL Business Administration — Vero Beach. FL REEDER, SANDRA Accounting — Crystal River, FL REESE. JULIE Marketing Management — Auburndale. FL REIMANN. KELLY Physical Education — Okeechobee. FL RENTZ. CHARLIE Religion — Haines City, FL RITTGERS. ROB Business Adminis. — Homosassa Springs, FL ROBERTS, DAVID Financial Management ;e; " -4 Spotlight Senior Alexis Talbott, a senior psychology major from Jacksonville, with a minor in religion, has been very active in the religious organi- zations on campus. Beginning in her sopho- more year Alexis was a member of the Wes- ley Fellowship, now called Methodists on Campus. The name changed during Alexis ' junior year, the same year she was president of M.O.C. ' s. Alexis ' first semester of her sophomore year she was inducted into Sig- ma Rho Epsilon. Over the past semester, Alexis was the coordinator, along with Chaplain Atchley, for a museum trip to Lumberton, North Caroli- na. The trip was to help poor families with home repair and to survey the area and it ' s people. When asked what was learned from the experience Alexis replied, " It is impor- tant for people to work together. " Also this past summer, Alexis was chosen as a youth delegate to the world Methodist Conference in Kenya. At the conference many countries were represented by dele- gates, making it quite an honor for Alexis. Alexis ' religious efforts on campus have not been unrewarded. Alexis received the ' 85- ' 86 Religion in Life Award, given through the Chaplain ' s office. Also in 1984 Alexis re- ceived the Jean Weatherall Award for her involvement in the Handbell Choir. What would Alexis change in relation to Florida Southern? Alexis feels " all offices should move exposure to Christian ways of life. Religion doesn ' t have to be boring. " — Sylvia Dodge ROBERTS, KIM Financial Mgmt-Nassau. Bahamas ROBINSON. TODD Biology-Lakeland, FL ROEDER, SANDY Public Relations-Pensacola, FL ROGERS, BRENDA Biology-Lakeland, FL ROMERO. MARIA C. Social Work-Lakeland, FL RUDOLPH, MILENA International Mgmt-Severna Pk. MO RUTLAND, JEANETTE Physical Education-Miami, FL RYBINSKI. PAUL Journalism-Lakeland, FL RYMPH. LEEANNE Biology-Bradenton, FL SALE, GREG Music-Lakeland. FL SANTIAGO, STEPHEN Sarasota, FL SAYER. REGINA Journalism-Nassau, Bahamas SCHOFIELD. STEPHEN Sports Management-West Hurley. NY SELPH. MARY LOUISE Early Childhood Ed-Lakeland. FL SESSUMS. SANDRA Recreation-Tampa, FL .166: mm SETCAVAGE. STUART Sports Mgmt-Pittsburgh. PA SHEFFER, PAMELA Journalism-Orlando, FL SHEFFIELD. KIMBERLY Broadcasting-Lakeland, FL SHELDON. CYNTHIA Psychology-Lithia, FL SHENEMAN, JILL Biology-Zephyrhills, FL SICKLER, FRANCES Accounting-Ft. Meyers, Fl SIMONS, SCOTT Public Relations-Lakeland. FL SLEE. MIKE Mkt Mgmt-Winter Haven, FL SLEE, KAREN Accounting-Winter Haven. FL SMITH. LISA International Mgmt-Nassau. Bahamas SMITH. STACY Elementary Ed-Altamonte. FL SMITH, TAMMY Elementary Ed-Lakeland, FL SMITH. TODD Financial Mgmt-Mt. Carroll, ILL SNAPP, ALAN Financial Management-Bartow, FL SNIVELY, JOSH Citrus-Winter Haven. FL SPENCER, RALPH Business Admin-Clearwater, FL SPIESS, BERNHARD International Mgmt-Lakeland, FL STAMMBERGER. KATHRYN J. Financial Mgmt-Cooper City, FL STEADMAN, JOHN Financial Mgmt-Port Washington, NY STEGURA, CHRIS Financial Mgmt-Pittsburgh, PA STEPHENS, ALLANNA Biology-Valrico. FL STEVENS. KIMBERLY Broadcasting-Seffner, FL STEVENS, SCOTT Sports Mgmt-Lincolnshire. ILL STINSON. ROBIN Psychology-Tampa. FL STOFF. KENNETH Computer Sci-Crescent City, FL v STONE. ROGER Personnel Mgmt-Altamonte Springs, FL STORK, FRANK Business Admin-Louisville, KY STRAZZULLA, FRANK Citri Business-Vero Beach, FL SULLIVAN, M ATT Citri Business-Avon Park. FL TAGGART, JAMES Economics-Lakeland, FL TALBOTT, C. ALEXIS Psychology-Jacksonville. FL TEAGUE, MICHAEL Marketing Mgmt-Longwood, FL TEEL, KAREN Special Ed-Fort Lauderdale, FL TEMPLIN, ERIC Financial Mgmt-Lakeland. FL THAYER. TRACY ALLYN Communications-Pembroke Pines. FL :167 THEBAND. SAGINE Marketing Management — PT-A-Prince. Haiti THEILE, D. J. Marketing Management — Harwich. MA THERRIEN. TOBY Journalism — Coventry. CT THIGPEN, SUSAN Computer Science — Alachua. FL THOMAS. CHALAH Public Relations — Lakeland. FL THOMPSON. LAURA Accounting — Winter Haven. FL TISDALE, DAVID Financial Management — Lakeland. FL TORRANCE. TRACY Bachelor of Music — St. Petersburg. FL TOURVILLE KATHY Political Science — West Palm Beach. FL URANICK. KELI Social Work — Winter Haven. FL URBAN. TRICIA Elementary Education — Belleaire Beach. FL UMSTADTER. JACKI Accounting — Lakeland. FL VALDESPINO. ADAIR Elementary Education — Brandon, FL VASSO. GREG Accounting — Lakeland. FL WAGES. LEE Citrus — Windermere. FL WAGES. NANCY Computer Science — Windermere, FL WALTER, LES International Management — Ludlow, MA WARD, MELANIE Bachelor ot Music — Ft. Pierce, FL WARREN. CATHERINE Accounting — Winter Haven. FL WARREN. LINDA Elementary Education — Lake Placid. FL W ATKINS. KRISTI Early Childhood Education — Northlield, NJ WEIS. STEVEN Political Science — Danbury CT WELLS, JULIE Elementary Education — Clearwater. FL WESR. ALLEN Political Science — Lakeland. FL WIGGINS. CAROL Accounting — Bartow. FL WILBANKS, LARRY Public Relations — Brandon, FL WILCOX. WILLIAM Sports Management — Rockledge. FL WILLIAMS. HOLLY Financial Management — Belleaire. FL WILLIAMS. MELANIE Broadcasting — Lakeland. FL WILLIAMSON. TY Financial Management — Lakeland. FL WINTERS. JENNIFER Sociology — Winter Haven, FL WITHERS, KELLEIGH Accounting — Mulberry, FL WITTENBERG, LOIS Marketing Management — Brooksville, FL WORTH. D. SCOTT Financial Management — Winter Haven, FL WURTZ, HEATHER Biology — Lakeland. FL ■ 168: YELTON. RICHARD Sports Management — Port Charlotte, FL ZAFRA, KAY Financial Management — Lakeland, FL ZAMORSKI. EDWARD International Management — Colonia. NJ ZEBROWSKI, RAY Horticulture — Delran, NJ ZEISLER. DANIEL Communications — Sandy Hook, CT Spotlight Senior " You ' re not truly happy unless you ' re involved in an activity, whether it ' s reli- gious, social, or government, " stated Cathy Tourville. Looking at the list of her accomplish- ments one realizes that she not only gives good advice, but her own advice she ' s been following. Kathy ' s many ac- complishments include President of the Student Government Association in 1986, junior class president in 1985, and a candidate for Miss Southern in 1985. She was also a member of Pi Gamma Mu, the social science honor- ary club, and an active member in Al- pha Omicron Pi. Because of her out- standing extracurricular participation, she was listed in Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities. As a political science major and eco- nomics minor, Kathy plans on attend- ing a Florida law school next year and pursuing her immediate goal as a law- yer and a long-term goal as a politician. SGA takes up three or four days a week so she has little time for hobbies. o Kathy was the first female president 6 of SGA in eleven years. However, she § felt that this didn ' t disadvantage her in 7 any way. As the president, Kathy states, " You ' ve got to earn their re- =E spect whether you ' re male or female. " £ Kathy feels that her senior year has ® been the hardest. She said, " You can ' t look at everything through rose-col- ored glasses because reality starts to hit. " Kathy Tourville is certainly one of the FSC graduates that will be truly suc- cessful in life. — Jennifer Haldemann ■ seniors ' . 1 69 ■ ,■? ■... wm The big rest . . . After a long, tiresome day, Charlie Rentz takes a nap in the Lambda Chi lobby. Up for air . . . A member of the waterskiing team takes a quick breath after coming out of the water. Bid Day . . . Allison May and Beth Allen go for a dip in the Hindu Gardens. .170: candids A grand slam? . . . Carolyn McHugh, playing in an w Alpha Chi Omega intramural Softball game, hopes o to hit a home run. candids l171- ' ; ?•■• ' -.: Juniors Junior class officers and SGA members . . . Amy Newsome, Natalie McCracken, Steve Crump, Lon Turn- er, Mark Landregan - President, and James D ' Loughy ■172: juniors Acocelli. Lynda Albritton, Benny Alexin, Kristin Alfano, Terely Angelino, Joe Angelo, Robert Arguelles, Fernando Augsburger, Lisa Bailey, Alexandria Barnitz, Owen Batory, Jim Bennett, John Bennet, Lon Berlin, Amy Berry, Eleanor Bestervelt, Tern Bilbrough, Amy Blacklidge, Libby Blackwood, Paul Bly, Robert Boculac, Michelle Bradbury, Lori Bradley, Michael Brandt, Rick Brannon, Michael Bratter, Brian Brewer, Valerie Brown, Elizabeth Brown, Craig Brown, Jennifer Burgess, Stacey Burnette, Randi Busey Karen Campana, Chris Cannon, John :173 Carlos, Chris Call, Carle Carney, Joanne Car r era, Paige Carter, Pat Cerrato, Edward Chasey, Mark Chipley, Sandy Christensen, Candice Citarelll, Larry Clark, Douglas Claughton, Pamela dayman, Mark Cleaver, Andrew Coghill. Shelly Conner, Stephanie Connors, D ' Arcy Conrad, Heidi Cook, Kelly Cooksey, Elizabeth Cordes, Bill Corn, Tammy Courtoy Melanie Crawford, Deborah Crocker, Bill Crum, David Cuff, Robert Curran, Robert Curry, Douglas Custer, Cheryl Dale, Jody D Andrea, Liz Danos, Chris Davis, Michael Debevec, Cynara Deen, William Delaney, Karen Denison, Pamela Dickman, Christopher Dixon, Donna DLoughy, James Dodd, James Doeren, Alison Dollenmayer, Thomas Donaldson, Heidi Dooley, Karen Downey, Vonnie Dubiel, Scott Dudman, Amy Dunn, Judy Durrence, April Dwyer, Jeannine Dzubin, Mary Engelsen, Kristin ■174: juniors Evertsz, Alan Famham, Michael Feller, Karen Fett, Valerie Figueiredo, Larry Fillingim, Julia Find ling, Paul Fisher, Fred S. Fitzpa trick, Julie Flores, Rick Foran, James Forbes, Jennifer Ford, Carolyn Fox, Jonathan Fraser, Elizabeth Frisbie, Lisa Gallant, Jennifer Geller, Deborah Laundry. The word alone sent shiv- ers up the spines of FSC students; but it was something that everyone had to face once a week, two weeks, or some- times once a month. Students were often seen walking across campus buried beneath bags and bags of laundry, and one knew that it was laundry day. Saturday and Sun- day afternoons were always favorites for students because of the great deal of free time that there was. Others deemed it necessary to clean their clothes when they were " absolutely out of clean underwear. " This seemed to be a general consensus among sev- eral of Florida Southern ' s best laun- derers. The actual process of laundering also varied tremendously on campus. Some students prefered to sit in the laundry room the whole time. This time gave them a chance to study, write let- ters, or have conversations with fellow launderers. Others wasted their time walking around campus and visiting friends, only to return every half hour to check on the progress. No matter how one did laundry, how- ever, it had to be done. The more one put it off, the more it built up. There seemed to be no cure for this evil dirty clothes monster, but there was one so- lution . . . take it home to Mom! — Jim Harris ■ juniors :175 V Gerspacher, Lisa Gill, Kathleen Gilmore, Marian Good, Frank Goodwin, Debbie Graham, Holly Grant, Brenda Gngsby, Peter Grimes, Pamela Gurney, Jennifer Hacking, Tracey Haggard. Melissa Hammond, Robert ■r Hand, John - Hannigan, Patrick Hardbower, Kristie j " - Hardee, Cheryl Harmen, Margaret l : Harris, James ijpj| Harrison, Andrew • F Hannon, Leslie — t zy Hartup, Bruce Am Hayes, Sandra Hearn, Gregory Heitman, D. J. Hendrick, Lynne Herndon, Janet Higdon, Pat Hill, Walter Hooks, Cristy Houk, Colin Houston, Stacey Howard, William Hower, Maria Humphrey, Leigh Hurd, Leigh Anne Hyatt, Leslie J. Iverson, Stephanie James, Gary Jasso, Michele Jenkins, Dan Jenkins, Ellis Jenkins, James Joe, Cheryl Johnson, Daryl Johnson, Jerry Johnson, Karol Johnson, Sydney Joiner, Eli Jones, Daryl Jones, Lisa Jones, Karen Jones, Raegan Kaiser, Rhonda -176: juniors ' Kern, Cheryl Keyes, Melissa Kimball, Tamara Kimura, Hitoshi Koepke, Karl Kranendonk, Gary Krug, Stacey Kuhn, Al Landregan, Mark Larson. William Leach, Christopher Lebeau, James juniors :177- t t t t Cafe Food Florida Southern College was known for many things in 1987, such as archi- tecture and academic standards. But for the students, a popular topic of conversation was the food in the cafe. Many students spent much of their mealtime making faces at the food and making critical judgements. The students always looked forward to on campus visitors which meant chicken sandwiches, one of the cafe- teria ' s better meals. All new students soon learned that chicken on Satur- days meant V.I.P. ' s on campus. " The food in the cafe isn ' t as bad as everyone says. In fact, it ' s pretty good at times, " said freshman Jennifer Gra- vatt, who always had her tray piled high with cafeteria delicacies. Although most students would never admit it, the cafe food was well-bal- anced and there was a wide variety from which to choose. It was never the same thing day after day. On the whole, the stereotype of cafeteria food was always something to poke fun at, but the students at Florida Southern could feel secure in the fact that, while it may have looked funny, no one had died yet. — Lisa Howard " - is 1 I1I1HI1 Libby, Kathenne Littler, Tim MacKinnon, Darcy Maier, Joye Mat ay, Monica Matchett, Marci Mattucci, John McCarthy, Natalie McClure. Jane McCracken, Natalie McDeavitt, Robert McGmley Dennis McHugh, Carolyn McKnight, Charles McMullen, Michelle McNabb, Laura Messina, Lorraine Meyers, Nancy y fc ■1 ■178: luniors ■ ■mHB HHBHI Mtddlebrooks, Debbie Middleton, Gail Milano, Thomas Misiaszer, Karyn Mitnone, John Mixon, R. Emory Moore, Deborah Moore, Diane Moranos, Steven Morrow, Kathleen Morse, Came Mortillaro, Brian Muck, Stacey Mulford, Julie Murphy, Tom Myers, Mark Napier, Jocelyn Nelson, Jodee Newman, Julie Newsome, Amy Nielsen-Palacios, Ella Maria Novoth, Tony ODonnell, Doug Olshever, Susan Osceola, Jim Oshida, Yoshiko Page, Jennifer Papendick, Carta Pempek, Byron Perez, Dihanne Perez, Felix Perkins, Cameron Perrotta, Pat Pfeuti, Jean Pilapil. Michael Pipkin, Gwen Pirkle, Katheryne Pitre, Kathryn Pittard, Tom Polstra, Brian Pontius, Laura Prescott, Lisa Preston, Jeffrey Price, Jennifer Prosser, Darcy Rector, Courtenay Rees, Joanne Riccio, Shern Richards, Alan Ritter, Jesse Rodriguez, Lisa Rogers, Lynn Rouse, Scott Russel, Monique :179. ■r Russell, Paul Rwakiseta, Isaac Sawyer, Carol Schaller, Craig Schmidt, Clifford Schulfz, Michael Scott, Christy Seibert, Rena Seymour, Diana Sganga, Janine Sheffield, David Shipper, Valerie Shiver, Greg Shrmer, Brian Silvis, Stacey Simon, Jennifer Simpson, Bryan Sloan, Richard Internships Providing Experience Among the many respected pro- grams at Florida Southern has been the internship program. In order to participate in the intern- ship program the student was required to have a 3.0 grade point average, have been a junior or senior and have been taking 12 credit hours in classes. If the student met these criteria he or she would approach the head of their par- ticular department to apply to the in- ternship program. All interns were interviewed by the companies just as if they had been ap- plying for any other job. After being hired, the intern was to choose an in- tern advisor. Generally, the intern advi- sor was the same as the college advi- sor, but they could have been separate individuals. The work supervisor over- saw work and was key to his or her learning experience. The intern advi- sor acted as a counselor to let the in- tern know if the internship was aiding the intern in his intended major. The intern ' s final grade was deter- mined by an evaluation from the work supervisor, an evaluation by the advi- sor, an activity log which was to be kept by the intern and a term paper describing the work experience gained. This year ' s internship program was again a success. According to Stella Graff, businesses were asking for in- terns from Florida Southern College because of the internship program ' s reputation. Elba Pasos, a 21 year old senior from New Orleans, has had a positive expe- rience with the intern program at FSC. Her experience was best summed in this quote, " If you show an interest and if you are assertive, people will be will- ing to work with you and you can really leam a lot. " — Lisa Rodriguez ■ 180: juniors ' Smith, Whitney Snedeker, Julie Soule, Laura Spaulding, Walter Spencer, Frank Spivey, Glen Stanek, Darren Stankewitz. Don Sterling, Michelme Sterner, Cheryl Stinnett, Jana Stoddard, Melissa Stone, Christopher Strapp, Elizabeth Strauch, Trent Stringer, Russ Sullivan, Paula Summer all, Neva Tanner, Laurent Taylor, Brian E. Taylor, Forrest Taylor, Frank Taylor, John Taylor, Teresa Tedder, Dale Threadgill, Ted Timmms, Sue Tiseo, Joseph Toal, April Tobey, Wayne Tornngton, Robert Townsend, Chris Turner, Jay Turner, Lon Underwood, Janice Van De Kerkhof, Karm Vanderstuyf, David Varnadore, Melissa Varvell, Phillip Varvell, Stephanie Vitek, Frank Walker, Cathy Walter, John Warren, Sheila Wellsager, Steve White, Mary C. White, Trudy Whitehead, Lesley Whitmoyer, Tracey Wibert, Eric Wieber, John Wilkes, Glen Wilson, Cindy Wolfe, Susan juniors :181 ft © Inventive . . . When studying inside became hard for the concentration, Cheryl Kern found an alternative spot On the way to class . . . Just finishing a communications course, Jennifer Winters goes en route to her next class ' .- " 182; juniors ' Library resources . . . While looking for the correct spelling of a word, this unidentified student is un- knowingly captured on film Sometimes it ' s just too much ... No matter how hard you try, sooner or later the human body be- comes fatigued Raymond Jackson is a perfect ex- ample. :183 4 t Caught in the act ... A photographer who thought he was unnoticed, is suddenly discov- ered Funny face . . . Junior Karen Fuller shows the other side of her Talking ' bout the car wash . . . The Kappa Al- pha ' s, along with a few little sisters, hold a car wash to make some extra money for the fraterni- SSg V 184; |uniors ' aftjfc-; k ' A ■ -ii " . 1 a; " " XA.YV: ,:,.} " ■ r V ' Some people take the trouble . . . There are a few who will do just about anything to achieve a goal This description fits Kathy Pirkle. ■mMiiasi Sophomores Sophomore Class Representatives . . . John Grove, Alan Redstone, Mike Heydt • President, Tiffany Oster- hout, and Stephanie Chaffee ■186: sophomores -irfc; Albntton, Cheryl Allbritton, William Allen, Kim Ambrose, Jim Anderson, Hans Anderson, Mark Arkelian, Jon Baggett, Cathy Bailey, Robert Ball, Stephani Barnes, Kelly Barrand, Len Barton, Natalie Beall, Tom Belair, Chris Benoit, Robert Bergquist, William Beswick, Bryan Biagiotti, Matt Bohlander, Debra Booth, Hilary Borsdam, Joseph Bradley, Michael Brady, Douglas Bravetti, Maria Brazelton, Tana Bretz, Neal Bricker, Cindy Briggs, James Bright, Hope Brittenham, Donald Brooks, Douglas Bua, Leigh Ann Buckley, Bill Buckley, John Burner, Tanya Buzzanca, Frank Cahill, Elizabeth Campbell, James Carey, Laura Carton, Colleen Cerrato, Christine Chaffee, Stephanie Cintra, Osmin Cioccos, Mark Cohen, Cheryl Colabelli, John Cole, Tracy Colle, Kyle Collins, Kelly Condo, Thomas Conley, Shauna Conner, Martin Conte, Carla sophomores l187 " Coonrad, Lisa Corr, Jean Cosgrove, April Costello, Joe Cresse, Linda Lee Cretella, Joseph Crook, Michelle Cunningham, Lisa Currier, Christine Daly, Mary Davis, Heat her Davis, Jeffery Davis, Michelle Dean, Tracy DeBree, Bethann Deignan, Michael Delikat, Tim Dempsey, Paige Dennis, Richard Dodge, Sylvia Driggers, Lome Dulaney, Alice Dunstan, Karen Dyas, Peggy Eads, Darla Easlick, Donna Edwards, Brian Ergenbright, Konda Evanko, Michael Farr, Merri Lynn Filsen, William Finlayson, Richard Firestone, Ronald Fitch, Mindi Fitzpatnck, Diane Flagg, Robert Foget, Matt Folmar, Jacqueline Fontana, Christine Franklin, ManBeth Frappollo, Dan Freeman, Jeff Freligh, Cheryl Gamble, Robert Geyer, Melissa Gillie, James Glaser, Joseph Giardini, Ed Getchuis, Tammy Govoni, Brian Grant, Sally Gray, Bev Gretz, Jeff Griffith, Carolyn 1 88; sophomores WJGk SflfaVfei 1 Grove, John Grover, Janet Haberman, Leslie Hague, Katherine Haines, Michael Harrington, Robin Harrison, Mary Kay Hart, Julie Hastings, Shannon Hayes, Michael Heath, Patricia Hegarty, Kevin Heilig, Lisa Heller, Sue Hernan, Andrew Hernngton, Lisa Hester, Kevin Heydt, Mike Cars on Campus One of the most sacred possessions to a college student was a car. Whether t was a rusty, old jalopy or a brand new sports car, a person held their car very lear and dear to his heart. Even though s person lived on the college campus, transportation was needed. Shopping, oarties, and movies were a few activi- ties a college student participated in that required transportation. There were a wide variety of cars found on the campus of Florida South- srn College. Cars ranged from a ' 53 blue Chevy convertible to a ' 86 white Porsche. Every model, color, and year was exhibited in the parking lot. Cars were a symbol of freedom. A means of escaping every day campus life to go do something different. Every weekend one could see mobs of stu- dents crowding into the biggest car they could find to go to the beach. The owners of the cars found them an essential part of college life. The students who didn ' t own cars were sometimes envious. Former car owner Dan McGraw said, " I used to have a car, but now I don ' t and I find it a great disadvantage, it ' s pretty hard to take my date to drive-ins on my ten-speed. " — Jennifer Haldeman sophomores :189. Hill, John Hollis, Peggy Holmbeck, Kristina Hooker, Cherie Hopely, Jennifer Hopkins, Brad Hudek, John Hughes, Deborah Hughes, Kathy Hutchins, Kimberly Inman, Farrel Jackson, John Jackson, Michele Jackson, Raymond Jaudon, Lowell Jehle, Brian Jenkins, Montgomery Jolicoeur, Colleen Johnston, Ronda Jordan, Michael Karlson, Greg Kearney, Kris Korwin, David Krause, Howard Kundnck, Robin Lamm, Julie Lane, Ryan Laraway, Laura Larson, Karen Laws, Rebecca Leber, Sandra Legg, John Leithead, Joseph Lester, Mark Liberatore, Craig Lindsay, Mary Lorenzo, Isabel Lowe, Chris Lucas, Joe Mack, Kitty Madden, Robert Madonia, Batista Mamorsky, Pamela Manthorne, Scott Marolda, Nick Maslanka, Pamela Mason, Susan Massa, Charles Mathley, Lisa McCormick, Katrina McGinnis, Susan McNierney, Marci McPharlm, Tracey Mentry, Emily % 1 90i sophomores Moffitt, James Molloy, Don Monroe, Christopher Moore, Ashley Moore, Leonard Moore, Timothy Morin, Nicole Morton, Jim Moser, Brent Moulton, Chris Moyar, Leslie Mullins, Karen sophomores :191 The Hill One of the most popular pastimes after classes at Florida Southern was sunbathing. When everyone went at the same time to lie out, the pool got extremely crowded. Therefore, the stu- dents were forced to find a more suit- able place to spread their towels. An obvious place to go, of course, was " the hill " . Dozens of people at a time would flock to the hill to get their share of the sun. Colorful bathing suits and towels brought the hill to life and added a special originality to the campus of Florida Southern. An occasional passerby would be to- tally overwhelmed by the sight and show his appreciation by beeping the horn or yelling out the window of his car. Despite this problem, most girls re- alized they could seek refuge on the hill. To go lie out o n the hill did not re- quire having to apply a fresh coat of 5 make-up, as did going to the pool. The hill was not just a place to spend § the day sunbathing. It became a con- 5 " venient place to sit and talk during a " break or to escape seeing someone one did not want to see. While studies and interests changed and people came and went, there was still the same appreciation for the tranquility and informality of " the hill " . — Lisa Howard Murley, Brian Murphy, Jennifer Murphy, Marcene Murphy, Martin Musser, Debbie McBride, Kyle McDaniel, Todd McGinnis, Susan Newell, Laura Newman, Scott Newsome, Kay Nolen, Page Norman, Angie Norris, William Norton, Joseph O ' Brien, Michele Odom, Lucile Olivo, Monica 192: sophomores Olson, Joe Orth, Lisa Osterhout, Tiffany Otto, Heidi Owen, Tracy Palmer, Beth Pappas, George Parker, Kathy Parks, Nanci Paugh, Deborah Paugh, Rachel Pearcy, Danny Pettegrew, Jill Penrod, Jill Petterson, Beth Phang, Alana Polivka, Roman Powell, Kimberly Prmgle, Jeff Prough, Amy Pursell, Robert Pyle, Alyson Quattlebaum, Lisa Query, Grady Raab, Andy Ranson, Cheryl Rawlins, Tanya Rea, Kevin Reddy, Dana Redstone, Alan Rees, Diane Regis, Jessica Rmgstaff, Tracey Robinson, John Robinson, Richard Rodgers, Chris Rodgers, Michelle Ross, Mark Rothman, Leslie Ruesch, Bridget Santin, Jorge Saunders, Julie Sawyer, Steve Sawyer, Tracey Scates, Dawn Schriffert, Tony Schwerd, Elizabeth Secunda, John Sheehan, Steve Settlemire, Mandi Sheppard, India Shepard, Richard Sidell, Christina Simmen, Roy sophomores ! 1 93 Simon, Maryanne Smith, Brent Smith, Denise Smith, Sheri Smith, Tracey Smythe, Barbara Spragms, Kimberly Spresser, Keith Standifer, Ji St. Cyr, Joseph Stephenson, Jane Stoff, Deborah Stovall, Debbie Street, Susan Strickland, Michelle Stummer, Glenn Stumpfl, Dan Sypniewski, Bret Aerobics = Fun! A new group of physically fit men and women were around campus in those days thanks to the weekly aerobics classes held here at Flor ida Southern in 1987. The class, which was offered in the past, attracted a great number oi new students. So many, in fact, that classes had to be expanded to two times on Tuesdays and Thursday! and one on Sunday. This was largel; due to the teacher Mrs. Lynn Schultz. " I think that word has gottei around that Lynn is really good, said Sophomore Carla Conte, speaking about the increase of stu dents. " She keeps you moving anc laughing the whole time, " added Luanne Johnson of ML Dora. " It ' s more like fun. " " She ' s really enthusiastic, " saic Sophomore Debbie Musser, " an that helps to keep me going. " Most of the students agreed tha they took aerobics to stay in shape " I don ' t get much exercise, anc it ' s a fun way to do it, " explainei Conte. " You don ' t think that you ' re doin exercise at all, " agreed Johnson " If s a lot of dancing and the music U great! " And with such a reasonable price of only ten dollars for twice a week and fifteen for three times, it was hard to beat; so if you noticed a lot o sweaty people in tights walkim around on Tuesday nights, you knew that they had been to see Lynn! — Jim Harri tK_ ' .-U. ' - ' " ;- V.,: Tate, Margie Taylor, Jill Taylor, June Taylor, Ronald Terry, Roy Thomas, Janice Thomas, Kristine Thompson, Dale Thornton, Jessica Tickel, Carol Timmerman, Caron Tolman, April Tomcykoski, Esther Townsend, Erin Tucker, Traci Turner, Stephen Usa, Kimberly Venos, Deena Viard, Eddy Voth, Jeffrey Wade, Andrea Wahl, Molijane Wade, Norman Walend, Andrew Wall, Eva Wherrell, Dixie White, Shannon Whitford, Pamela Williams, Jeannie Williams, Montez Withers, Karla Witten, Ben Wood, Brenda Wood, Denise Wood, Kevin Woods, Shannon Wotton, Bret Wright, Robert Yule, Margaret Zack, David Zinn, Betsy Arthur, Megan sophomores ' . 1 95 Caught unnoticed . . . Kathy Parker and Mike Farnham are captured from above by a sneaky photographer Smiles everyone . . . Sophomores Julie Saunders, Katherme Hague, Laura Newell, and Tracy Ringstaff are four happy faces among many on bid day. 196i sophomores i.%.»il i- , ' v 3W.oi rtt " :i X K 9 . An unexpected picture . . . Farrel Inman, while en- m joying her meal in the cafe, also receives another • surprise | ' g A leisurely moment . . . Sophomore Jill Taylor takes JJ an afternoon to relax and have a good time. Irene Jenkins Individuality. . . Sophomore Rick Robinson models his unique look for the photographer sophomores :197- The beginning of a long night . . . Mimi Rogers and Joe Norton hit the books. . 1 98; sophomores Study break . . . Another study attempt fails while Denise Wood and Michelle Jackson find some- thing better to talk about. Just give me a kiss . . . Leslie Haberman and Dawn Scates find an alternate use for the picnic table by the pool. Freshmen Freshmen Representatives . . . Dan D ' Loughy, President; Melissa Sanders, representative. " 200; freshmen " Abrams, Jack Albers, Melissa Adams, Slacey Albin, Laska Allen, Miriam Allison, Matthew Ames, Andrew Amici, Carmen Ammons, Cathy Ammons, Kelly Anderson. Chris Anderson. Vanessa Andrews. Matt Anthony. Jeff Aordkian, Alesa Arnold, Bryan Arsenault, Daniel Avery, John Averill, Danielle Ayres. Cindy Bailey, Tama Balderson. Megan Anne Baldmger, Christine Baldwin, Sheree Banks, Phoebe Barber. Lana Barge. Bill Barnett. David Barnitz. Kevin Barrow. Pamela Bauder. Kelly Beach. Connie Beck, Wesley Beerman, Heidi Bennet, Michael Bennet, Deborah Berg, Kirsten Berns, Mark Bessell, James Biggs, Joseph Billeter, Kimberly Black, Christopher Blackwell. Ruffm Bloomer, Kelly Blum, Jill Bolesky, Valerie Bombard, Michael Borelli. Joseph Boskus. Stephen Bourgault. Todd Bower, Thomas Brazell, Michael Bnetz, Suzle Britton, James ■freshmen 1 201 ■ Broughton, Wayne Brown, Greg Brown, Linda Brown, Scott Brush, Barbara Bryant, Jennifer Burke, Stephen Butcher, Steve Cam, John Calui, Mark Campbell. Robert Carlisle, Michelle Cary, Sean Cates, Kimberly Cates, Patricia Ceto. Mark Chappell, Dwight Cheek, Laura Childs, Beth Chnen, Andrea Clanton, Andrew Clark, Pamela Clements, Kelli Clifford. Richard Cohen, Lisa Cohen, Michael Coleman. Robin Collins. Julie Collins. Lucy Conner, Ann Connolly, James Connors, Rhonda Conser, Daniel Cooney. Shawn Corbin. Micah Corbitt. Bobby Cournoyer, Scott Cox, Alicia Cox, D ' Arcy Cox, Michelle Craig. Hrkal Crawford. Sherry Crosby, Brian Crosby, Cynthia Crouch. Michael Croysdale. Vicky Crump. Steven Cuff. Billie Jo Cullaro. John Cunningham. Greg Currey. Brian Cusik, Kevin Cypher!. Jill Cyr. Louis 202: freshmen cHSusis SHH HI Darrow, Jeff Daugherty, Brian Davis, Donna Davis, Julia Davis, Laura Dawson, Joseph Dean, Edd Debusk, Barbara DeFazio, Teresa DelFabro, Lace Delduca, Fred Denton. Donnie Devine, Jim D ' Loughy, Daniel Dobersch, Mark Dockery, Michele Donnelly James Dotson, Jody freshmen :203 DuBois, Connie DuBois, Mark Duda, Derek Dwyer, Denise Dyer, Kelly Dygert, Glenn Edelson, Bryce Eggimann, Julie Ehrlich, Melissa Elliott, William Emmons, Tammy Engelbrecht, Brad Erich, Chanm Estenes, Joe Evans, Mike Fain, Joelle Falivena, Lawerence Fasuio, Alfred Feldt, Fane Fernandez, Julio Ferris, Wade Fiacco, Michael Fiesta, Jordan Fileman, Patricia Finn, Michelle Fiorello, Marisa Fisher, Christopher Fleming, Jessica Fletcher, Craig Foster, Carta Fraker, William Fraser, Beth Freedman, Michael Freeze, Curt Frontz, Ann Gallagher, David Gant, Denise Garber, Greg Garcia, Al Gams, Linda Gartrell, Mary Gentry, Anne Gerencher, Kevin Gfesche, Michelle Gesualdi, Anthony Gilbreath, Ginger Glotfelty. Edward Glotfelty. Randy Golotko. Peter Good, Winston Goodman, Claudia Goodndge, Michael Graham, Deborah Gravatt, Jennifer 204: freshmen. College Life For sophomores, juniors and seniors it was old hat, but for the incoming freshmen it was a new way of life. Col- lege . . . , what comes to mind? Fraterni- ties, sororities, parties, new friends and new adventures. Roommates, cafeteria food, a full academic load, all-night study sessions and a lack of privacy were some of the adjustments a fresh- man had to make. For many it was their first extended time away from home. No longer were their parents standing behind them making sure they finished their home- work on time or ate properly. Some took advantage of this new found freedom and others clung to their lifestyles be- fore collegian life. For some this was the " best of times " and they made the most of it. FSC became the perfect place for discovering a new lifestyle, friends, ath- letic involvement, social life and aca- demics. The hard part was somehow one had to fit all of this into an already crowded schedule. " My freshman year was tough in the respect that I had to be really organized, but I know that someday it will pay off, " stated Cami Phillips. — Jennifer Haldeman 4 4ife Greco, Louis Green, Julianne Greenhaw, Becky Greer, Richard Grenville, Stacey Grimes, Bert Grubham, Stacey Guettler, Duane Gunhus, Dianne Gunthorpe, Sandra Hackimer, Michelle Hagms, Marshall Haines, Gay Haldeman, Jennifer Hancock, Lori Hannon, Heather Harris, Neal Harrison, Joseph freshmen :205 Hechler, Valerie Hednck, Michael Heglund, Diana Heier, Eric Heims, Vincent Hernandez, Enck Helnck, Lynda Hewlett, Christy Hicks, Kelly Hiers. Barbara Hiley. Carole Hilton. Laura 206; freshmen Hilton, Nancy Hoanung, Dyan Hoffman, Susan Holdsworth, Wendy Hollister, Noel Holloway Shelly Hollowell, Kimberly Hopkins, Con Horrom, Neal Howard. Dawn Howard, Lisa Hubbard, Amy Huber, James Huerkamp, Natalie Huss, Christopher Hyatt, Karen Hyatt, Sharon Ince, Deidre Insetta, Jennifer Irwin, John Jackson, Dina Jacob, Randall Jacobs, Vermeil Jacoby Rene James, Scott Jessup, Lewis Johnson, Jenny Johnson, Kenneth Johnson, Lu Anne Johnson, Molly Johnson, Tammy Jones, John Jones, Jon Jones, Karen Jones, Lor i Karo, Kevin Kasson, Nicole Keiler, Susan Kelly, Mike Kirkland. Johnnie Kern, Armin King, Tate Kippenhan, Christina Kiser, Cathy Kitzman, Danny Klapetzky Michael Klein, J K Kliman, Carrie Knowles, Shayne Konopnicki, Karen Konrath, Steve Kosmer, Stephen Kouns, Laura Krauss, Cheryl freshmen ' .2.01 • Krawczyk, Karen Kruse, Kurtis Kull. Billy Labbett, David LaBelle, Christina Lacey, Pamela La Hue, Honda Lamando, Edward Lamb, Brad Lambert, Amy Landis, Jeffrey Langan, Rich Lanier, Scott Lattner, Joe Laubach, Christine Launni, Joanne Leber, Susan Leggett, Theresa Dorm Decorations One of the first things freshmen did when they arrived on campus was to cover their walls with posters and pho- tographs. Memorable pictures from past high school events were very nu- merous in the rooms and a great con- versation piece when visitors came calling. Although these students were re- stricted by the famous " molding " along the wall, their creativity could not be curbed. Students found their way around this, and each room was unique and showed each students personal- ity. " College meant more freedom to decorate than at home. I mean, if I wanted, I could have had wall-to-wall leopard spots, " said freshman Mi- chelle Gesche, whose room was re- ferred to as the jungle. Freshman girls arrived to find their floor decorated with cute bulletin boards and notes from their Junior Ad- visors, welcoming them to the section. The Resident Advisors in the men ' s freshman dorms were not required to do any decorating; however, the guys did not seem to mind. — Lisa Howard 208; freshmen iMKWKC aHHBBlE Linnard, Nancy Lookner, Michael Lovins, Bruce Luce, Tina Lukes, Karen Luton, Ruth Maassen, Annette Macon, Yolanda Maier, Kym Mallon, Robert Manzene, Bill Marko, E J, Marr, Jon Marshall, John Marszal, Drew Martin, Brian Marvin, Lee Matsas, Christina Matzell, Jonathan Mauch, Lorraine Mayer, Stacey McCaffrey, Cnsti McCorkle, Robert McCoy, Don McCroan, Daren McCurdy, Brad McDonald, Alisa McGraw, Daniel McGuire, Dan McHenry Karen McKelvey Heather McKenna, Tim McMullan, Dolly McSpedden, Josiah McSpedden, Kimberly Mc Williams, Shannon Meeker, Rachel Meeks, Sanford Melton, Angela Menegus, Greg Meo. Lisa Merrell, James Meyer, William Michael, Soulary Midget. Kimberley Mildonian, Matthew Miles, Sheila Miller, Bill freshmen :209 Mills, Julia Misencik, Steve Moffat. Kaaren Montgomery, Jay Moore, Lisa Moran, Melanie Moran, Michael Morrison, Mark Mueller. Mike Muenich, Matt Mullis, Sandra Mulrme, Alan Murphy. Dawn Murphy. Stephen Nabors. Mike Nagy. Adrienne Nealy Barbara Neary Mike Neeley, Rob Nelson, William Newman, Julie Nichols, Karen Nichols. Leonard Noble, Emerson Norment, Russell Obenour. Mary Beth O ' Connell, Matthew Odiorne, Steve Ollar, Mark Olp, Jennifer O ' Reilly, Tom Orgielenicz, Laurie O ' Rourke, Michael Orth, Kevin Padgett, John Palmese, Brian Parker, Trip Partlo, Sharlene Partlow, Rick Pasquino, Jeff Patrick, Stephanie Patterson, Gregg Patterson, Kim Patterson, Mike Pazakis, Melissa Peden, Peggy Peirce, Bonnie Pennix. Lisa Penrod, Jacqueline Peters, Todd Pevarnik, Seth Pfizenmayer, Marc Phillips, Cami Phillips, Dawn fb a a ft Jl v ' -A 21 Oi freshmen IHflBBBHHH 4 iw!» PiJanowski, Joe Pinder, Cliff Pinder, Renee Pitts, Hansel Plow den, Treva Plurnlee. Todd Pope, William Porter, Bonnie Practonus, Scott Prather, Michelle Price, Trevor Pruett, Christie Rader, John Ransom, Linda Regan, Shawn Reed, Christopher Reed, Tonya Reichert. Cindy freshmen :21 1 Remking, Jeff Reynolds, Kimberly Rich, Brian Richardson, Robert Rickey, Jill Riddle, Donna Riley, Christopher Rise, Kimberly Robare, Brian Robbins, Karen Roberts, Lisa Robinson, Marcus Rockhold, Holly Rodriguez, Marlyce Rollings, Brooks Rooney, Edward Rook, Carrie Root, Richard Ross, Jennifer Rounds, Susan Rowell, Wendy Russo, Stephen Ryan. Michael Ryan, Merry Salisbury Melissa Sanders, Melissa Sandness, Kurt Sanford, Doreen Sargent. Heather Sawyer, Shawn Scarbrough, William Schaller, Jana Schandle, Steven Scheffler, Kimmera Schofield, Robert Schumacher, Kris Schumacher, Lara Sears, David See, Amy Sena, Nancy Shanahan, Martha Shepard, Kendall Shepard, Kim Shelby, Rhonda Shivers, Tabitha Shorten, Timothy Sicard, Lori Siegfried, Miriam Sielsky Jon Sigman, Michelle Sigsworth, Maryemma Sikkmg, Laura Simmers, Penny Simzak, R. B. 2. " 2. ' . freshmen HHH HnHbit Lake Hollingsworth Lake Hol lingsworth has long been the site for water sports at Florida Southern College, but much of the ac- tivities that took place there happened around the lake as opposed to in it. At the break of dawn, a few FSC stu- dents could be seen taking their daily morning jogs. Occasionally students from the Photography class were out capturing the beauty of a morning sun- rise. As the day wore on, physical edu- cation students jogged around the lake to meet the requirements for their classes, but the majority of the action took place from early evening on. It was at this time of the evening when all of Lakeland, it seemed, turned out to get some exercise; and the stu- dents of FSC were right there with them. Walking and jogging with friends seemed to be the favorite, but bicy- cling was catching on. Still later into the night, young cou- ples could be seen walking hand in hand, pausing ever so briefly at the benches conveniently located around the lake. Lake Hollingsworth gave them a chance to spend some time to- gether and still enjoy the beauty of na- ture. So, if you thought that lakes were only for swimming, think again. Lake Hollingsworth provided a lot more ac- tivities for Florida Southern students lan just what met the eye. — Jim Harris r Ml ■ « life.4 fc Sinclair, Scudder Sisto, Mike Slaughter, Lanford Smith, Dianne Smith, Matt Smith, Shen Smoot, Ginger Snyder, Bill Snyder, Scott Spaccio, Regma Spence, Jeff Spiro, Robert Sreenan, Daniel Stamper, Jim Stanfield, Jaye Stark, Michael Starsiak, Ronald Stephens, Donald freshmen ;213 f ♦ t ' ■•■■■■ ' ' ■ Stevens, Matt Stme. Garrett Stone, Jeffrey Stone. Mindy Strickland, Heather Strike, Jay Sullivan, Mark Sutherland. Tim Swanson, Joy Sweat, Missy Szilage, Tiffani Tanke. Kimberlee Tedeschi, Marcello Thame, Michael Thibault, Monique Thomas, Brenda Thomas. Mike Thompson. Chris 214: freshmen V Thornhill. Lance Throgmorton, Amy Tiffany, Robert Toborg, Nancy Toney Andrea Torgusen, Christopher Tomavacca, Lee Troutman, Devetta Turk, Lucia Tyler, Cole Tyrell, Donolly Uttermohlen, Vmce Ushiro, David Vacca, John Vanness, Lori Van Winkle, Eric Varney. Tanya Veranda, Lois Waller, Becky Waller, Jim Walters, Janell Ware. Ann Warren. Pam Watson, Lisa Webb, Karne Welter. Steve Welles, Julieanne Wenner, Brenda Wenner, Sandra Wenzel, Amy White. Jeff Whiteside, Tina Wilkins. Torrey Williams. Andrew Wilkinson. Laura Williams. Colleen Williams, Mike Willis, Cheryl Wilson, Blake Wilson, Karen Wilson, Rosann Witmyer, Brock Witters, Catherine Wlodyga, Chris Woda, Steve Wright, Elizabeth Wroblewski, Stephen Wood, Cathy Wright, Julia Wyatt, Christie Yang. Kimberly Yasrebi. Sheila Yount, Andy Zaleski, Tracy freshmen :215 Sigma Chi . . . Sigma Chi little sisters cheer on their very own little sister intramural Softball team A new pair of shoes . . . This unidentified pair of feet needs to invest in some new shoes. fij) — ? kt - m 1 ' t IK rftri A ' « ► Finally a weekend . . . Two unidentified freshman What a way to spend a day ... A freshman knew girls stroll aimlessly across the campus; it ' s Friday! that she was lucky to have such a beautiful day with nothing to do ' 216i freshmen HSkBHSBBev freshmen :217 ' Catching up . . . Students try to keep up with cur- rent events by watching TV and reading the paper after classes. Home away from home . . . Michelle Gesche takes time out in Alan Spivey before getting back to classes Clowing around . . . The monotonous life of a fresh- man was broken as this student did his best to enter- tain himself. 218 ' . freshmen The weighting in the worst . . . Physical science lab is taking all the concentration of this freshman as O she carefully weighs pennies _ Visitation Allowed . . . Students relaxed and took j advantage of the brief visitation hours permitted dur- J. mg the Alan-Spivey open house. Deborah E. Milgate ;vj : 222: candids ♦V Look mom, no hands! . . . FSC foreign stu- dents ride the waves at Busch Gardens. V I Working hard of hardly working? . . . FSC stu- dent on another mission to avoid studying. Its laundry time . . . Where ' s mom when we need her? candids :223 :. , « ' ; -- r ; ' ••■■; .: ' •:■■.. i ffJE VFtirTTE: ABNEY_ LFES 1888 s .A NORTON Wl -i- FOUNDED 1885 r r)tJTHERN COLLEGE ifc Lk. .«a » ££ » 224: notables the Influence NOTABLES The Leaders of FSC Every student at Florida Southern was an achiever, who who strived for the highest, and was not satis- fied with mediocrity. There were those, however, who deserved the attention of all, the courtesy of stopping and taking note. Those who were elected to Student Government, those tapped into Omicron Delta Kappa, and those so fortunate as to be selected for Phi Eta Sigma all held a position of great pride. For beauty one could turn to the Miss Interlachen candi- dates, for the outstanding Greeks there was the Order of Omega, and for the three who most exemplified Flor- ida Southern in every way, there was the James C. Rogers Award, Honor Walk Student, and Miss South- ern. Any of these areas or offices could be and were held with pride and dignity. Often these individuals voices the first opinions heard, ranked over those who listened, and were the first to move towards ac- tion. They were the student body ' s best role models, and on the highest level, the countries greatest hope for tomorrow. Any students featured in any portion of this section held qualities of which they could rightfully boast, quali- ties which possessed oth- ers to listen and learn. They were those who felt com- fortable as leaders; they were the influencers. notables :225 SGA Reaches Goal The Student Government Association had a very successful year. Their goal for the year was to enhance their working rela- tionship with the student body. Kathy Tour- ville, SGA president, stated, " The student senate is elected by the students as their representatives to the college; therefore, it is our obligation to represent their views. " With this in mind the SGA set out to ac- complish this goal. The SGA defined popu- lar campus issues and worked throughout the year to find solutions. Visitation and the dress code policy were the biggest issues. The SGA presented the administration with a revised dress code policy for the Student Life Handbook. This code relaxed the dress standards in classes and other cam- pus areas. Although the board of trustees decided to continue to uphold the current visitation policy, the student government continued to research the issue. They conducted a confidential survey, sent questionaires to colleges across the country, and, in the end, constructed a thorough report on the visitation issued. They presented this re- port to the administration and hoped it would help future leaders in their efforts to obtain visitation The SGA also answered immediate col- lege questions concenring textbooks, ca- ble TV. in Dorms, and final exam study areas. They also continued to sponsor the Faculty Student of the Month awards, the Founder ' s Week Housemother Banquet and Bike Classic, and the Miss Southern and James C. Rogers awards The SGA did an outstanding job in reaching its goal for the year. Tourville states that she " hopes the senate ' s work and successes will be carried on in years to come. Change is progressive, not immedi- ate. " Student Government Association . . . Row one David Kalchbrenner, Tiffany Osterhout. Kathy Tourville, Daniel J D ' Loughy, Douglas A Dodd, Amy G Newsome, Dean Hugh Moran Row two James D ' Loughy, Lon Turner, Natalie Mc Cracken, Stephanie Chaffee, James Dodd, Steven Crump. Melissa Sanders Row three Alan Redstone, Andrea Wade, Mark Laudregan, Pat Perrota, Steve Wroblewski Fourth row Daniel Wulf. Donald Thiele SGA President . . . Kathy Tourville organizes her notes for the next meeting. N ■ 226: student government association Phi Eta Sigma Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa is the nation ' s top collegiate honor society The Florida Southern Circle was estab- lished in 1951 and has been involved in campus ac- tivities ever since. The main purpose of ODK Is to recognize outstanding leadership among students, faculty and administration The qualifications for membership into ODK are a 3 00 cumulative GPA or above and 60 credit hours or more Of course involve- ment and leadership in one or more of the five ODK areas is also a prerequisite The five areas are as follows scholarship, athletics; social, service, reli- gious and government activities; journalism, speech and mass media; and creative and performing arts ODK has been involved with many familiar events at FSC ODK co-sponsors with Phi Eta Sigma the Who ' s Who, What ' s What at Freshman orientation, administers the teacher evaluations at pre-registra- tion, taps new members at convocation, posts and update the Honors Board by the cafeteria, and pro- vides a Breakfast at Homecoming for alumni which features the Grads Made Good ' ' program ODK initiated many new programs this year Be- sides the activities listed above ODK organized " Teacher Chats " which enabled students to meet and discuss topics with teachers on a more personal note A teacher from each of the five areas of ODK is selected ODK participated in the college ' s self study program by providing information and sending out questionnaires And finally ODK co-sponsored with Phi Eta Sigma an Honorary Social, where students would come and meet representatives from the var- ious departmental honor and professional fraterni- ties ODK attended the Province Convention at Tampa in February At the National Convention held in Baton Rouge last year, the FSC Circle was awarded the Outstanding Circle of the Year Award The members of ODK are all proud of the Circle Officers David Kalchbrenner. President; Randi Burnette, Vice-President; Jim Kreinbrink, Secretary; Laura Pontius, Treasurer, Ann Jago. Alumni Rela- tions; Dr Gilbert, Faculty Advisor, Dr Burnette, Facul- ty Secretary, and Mr Tate, Alumni Coordinator Phi Eta Sigma is a national college scholastic hon- or society for freshmen Their goal is to encourage and reward high scholastic attainment They repre- sent strength of mind, body, and character All fresh- men who attain a cumulative grade point average 3 5 or above at the end of their first or second semester are eligible Inductions are two times a year After one is initiated, one is a member for life This year there were approximately eighty active students and fifteen faculty members There were numerous activities during the year including the freshman orientation skit at the beginning of the year, speeches on good study habits, and study informa- tion pamphlets to freshmen They conducted the self- study questionnaire at pre-registration for the admin- istration They co-sponsored an ice cream social with ODK for all the honor societies The installation of the largest Phi Eta Sigma emblem in the nation was com- pleted here this year Encouragement letters were sent to students who were close, but did not make the required GPA Tiffany Osterhout. the president attended the national conference at Indiana Universi- ty in Bloommgton, Indiana last fall In the future, there are hopes to continue to play an important role in campus life The officers for 1987 were Tiffany Osterhout. president; Daryl Jones. Vice President, Laura Price, Treasurer, Tana Brazelton, Secretary, and Wendy Meyer, Historian Phi Eta Sigma . . . Row one Daryl Jones, Jackie Folmar, Tiffany Ostgerhout, Wendy Meyer, Stan Castor, Laura Price, Tana Brazelton, Brian Mosely, Kris Thomas, Doug Dodd (senior advisor), Monica Matay, David Kalchbrenner, (senior advisor), Paula Buck, Walter Weaver, R.H. Tate, Wendell E. Hulcher, Ben F. Wade, H.F Moran, John Cook. Row two: Amy Newsome, Lois Wittenberg, Stephanie Conner, Lisa Heilig, Laura Laraway, Cheryl Hardee, Carla Conte, Lauren Meyer, Tanya Burner, Eleanor Berry, Randi Burnette, Sheila Warren, Stephanie Iverson, Row three Rob Tornngton, Jim Harris, Laura Pontius, D Stephanie Chaffee, Diane Fitzpatnck, Brian I Mosely, Don Gilhdi, Deborah Crawford, Jill B Pettegrew, Brian Govini Omicron Delta Kappa . . . Row 1 : Lisa Rodriguez, David Kalchbrenner, Rosemarie Johnson, Kathy Kasch, Kelleigh Withers, Barbie Crone, Marie Bridges, Brainard Harris, Ken Cheshire, Ann Jago, Mary McGee, Pam Sheffer, Lois Wittenberg, Laura Price, Jeanette Owen, Andrea Dort, Kathy Tourville, Ben F. Wade, Jamie Dodd, Laura Pontius, Jim Kreinbrink, Randi Burnette, Richard R. Burnette, Wendell Hulcher, Ralph Spencer, Robert H. Tate, Stephanie Conner, Lisa Jackson, Doug Dodd, Hugh Moran. omicron delta kappa phi eta sigma .2.2.7 Honor Walk Student Each year a student who has achieved excellence in academics, campus leader- ship, and community service is chosen to receive the highest award given by Flor- ida Southern College. This award, this year, goes to David Kalchbrenner. David, from Venice, Florida fits the pre- ceding description perfectly. During his college years he was a member of the American Society of Personnel Adminis- tration, Toastmasters, and Vagabonds. He served as Chief Justice of the Su- preme Court, was a Campus Tour Guide, was Junior Class Senator, and Senior Class President. A member of Omicron Delta Kappa, David was Treasurer, Vice- President, and then President. During his years at FSC, David also became Chapter Sweetheart for Kappa Delta sorority. His immediate goals include plans to attend graduate school or start his own business. Someday he would like to be President and CEO of a large corporation. David is one person respected by all FSC. David, howver, credits his motiva- tion and success to ' the support and en- couragement that I have received from my family and friends. " Congratulations, David, for an honor well-deserved. 228: honor walk student Honorary Chancellor Terence Waite, special envoy to the archbishop of Canterbury, was named Florida Southern College ' s Honorary Chancellor for 1987, Florida Southern ' s highest distinction during Founder ' s Week ceremonies. Waite began his career working for the Anglican Church in Great Briti an as Lay Advisor to the Bishop of Bristol before go- ing to Africa as Advisor to the First African Archbishop of the province of Uganda, Ruanda, and Burundi. From 1969 to 1971 , Waite was coordin- ator of the Southern Sudan Relief Project. In 1972, he went to Italy where he was an International Consultant on Missionary and Development work for the Roman Catholic Church. It was in this capacity that he acquired an extensive working knowledge of conditions in the Third World countries. He remained in Rome un- til 1979 when he returned to England. Waite became a familiar figure to the British public during the concentrated media coverage of his successful mission to Iran in 1 981 . It was this assignment that secured the release of a small group of Anglican missionaries held as prisoners. At the end of 1984, the Archbishop of Canterbury sent him on a similar mission to Libya where Waite successfully effect- ed the release of four British held hos- tages by the government of Colonal Maummar Khadaffi. Waite ' s most recent efforts have been on behalf of Americans being held hos- tage in Beirut by the Islamic Jihad. He is credited with being instrumental in the re- lease of the Rev. Lawrence Martin Jenco and Rev. Benjamin Weir. Dr. Robert Davis said, " In bringing Terry Waite to Florida Southern, we honor an authentic world citizen and contemporary hero. " honorary chancellor :229 Miss Southern 1987 Ida Ann Jago, a senior from Lake- land, Florida, was the 50th woman stu- dent to be crowned as Miss Southern at Florida Southern College. Ann, in- volved in varying areas of campus life, was crowned February 12. While a student at Southern, Ann was a member of Alpha Delta Pi (Presi- dent and Vice-President), Omicron Del- ta Kappa (Vice-President and Alumni Relations), Psi Chi (Secretary), Delta Omicron, Association of Women ' s Stu- dents (Social Standards Chairman), Student Union Board, and Order of Omega. She was also a Junior Advisor and an Alternate for the Supreme Court. Ann ' s future plans include graduate studies in Industrial or Educational Psy- chology, and Ann would like to work in counseling for a business or a school. Ann, Omicron Delta Kappa ' s repre- sentative, received the Alpha Delta Pi Spirit Award, and an award for Out- standing Performance in a Minor Role for The Diviners. Qualifications for this award include being single, having 92 credit hours, being involved in at least three organi- zations on campus, and having a mini- mum grade point average of 3.0. Miss Southern is an award that began in 1938, and an honor to last a lifetime for Ann. Congratulations! I 230: miss southern HHhI HHh And the Candidates Were Randi Burnette Association of Women Students Colleen A. DeGroot Building 25 Dawn DeVoss Building 20 Andrea Elizabeth Dort 115 Lake Hollingsworth Lisa A. Jackson Student Government Association Cathy Kirk Alpha Delta Pi Mary McGee Kappa Delta April Norris Phi Mu Jeannette Marie Owen Zeta Tau Alpha Kathleen S. Tourville Alpha Omicron Pi Kelleigh Lynn Witners Alpha Chi Omega Lois Wittenberg Joseph-Reynolds Hall Photos by Brad Beck candidates 1 231 J.C. Rogers, Jr. Award - 1 987 David Kalchbrenner, a senior from Venice, Florida representing Omicron Delta Kappa, was the recipient of the annual James C. Rogers, Jr. Award, one of the highest awards given at Flor- ida Southern. David, during his years at Southern has been involved in all areas of cam- pus life. He was a member of the American Society of Personnel Admin- istration, Toastmasters, Vagabonds, Phi Eta Sigma (President and Senior Advisor), Delta Sigma Pi (Outstanding Pledge, Treasurer, and Senior Vice- President), Omicron Delta Kappa (Treasurer, Vice-President, and Presi- dent.) He also served as Chief Justice of Supreme Court, was Junior Class Sen- ator, a Campus Tour Guide, a Physical Science Lab Assistant Tutor, Sweet- heart for Kappa Delta sorority, and Se- nior Class President. David is the sixth recipient of this award, started in 1982 in honor and memory of James Carlisle Rogers, Jr., a 1969 graduade of Florida Southern killed in Washington, DC. on Septem- ber 19, 1980. While at Florida Southern Rogers was a member of the S AE fra- ternity and president of Men ' s Student Government Association. Of David ' s accomplishments, David cites, " I am especially proud to have been able to serve as President of Omi- cron Delta Kappa and the Senior class. 232: james c. rogers MBBBswHUHBBn And the Candidates Were Joseph J. Bivona Student Union Board Ken Cheshire Charles Jenkins Hall Douglas A. Dodd Student Government Association Keith Dyer Lambda Chi Alpha James Kreinbrink Association of Women Students Ralph L. Spencer Kappa Alpha Photos by Brad Beck candidates :233 Miss Interlachen - Cristy Hooks Twenty-one year old Cristy Hooks of Stuart, Florida was this years contes- tant for the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. She is a junior Elementary Education major who enjoys aerobics, skiing, photography, and going to the beach. Cristy is a member of the Alpha Delta Pi sorority, and credits them for her suc- cess in the pageant. 234: miss interlochen Second Runner-up Nineteen year old Cassady Townsend of Ft. Lauderdale was this year ' s representative of the Sigma Chi fraternity. She is a member of the Alpha Chi Omega sorority, and enjoys being with children, horseback riding, and dancing. Cassady is an Elemen- tary Education major and hopes to get a masters in administra- tion after graduation. First Runner-up Alison Greer is a twenty-one year old Marketing Management major representing the Alpha Delta Pi sorority. She enjoys shop- ping, playing sports, and making crafts. She feels that the sup- port, love, and encouragement of her sisters have helped her through her college experience. Photo ' s by Brad Beck and Debby Milgate runners-up :235 Senior Colleen Johnson of Sebring was this year ' s representative for the Alpha Chi Omega sorority Colleen is a Finance major with a minor in Accounting, and enjoys racquetball and read- ing She feels that her experiences with her sis- ters of Alpha Chi have helped her through col- lege by giving her a family and home of close friends Twenty- one year old Jill Sheneman repre- sented the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority in this years pageant She is from Zephyrhills, Florida and is majoring in Biology and Secondary Education. Jill enjoys all types of sports and the outdoors, and is involved in Tn-Beta and is a little sister for Kappa Alpha As for the future, Jill would like to be a high school Biology taecher. Darcy MacKinnon is a twenty year old Child- hood Elementary Education major representing the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity She lives in Brandon and enjoys traveling, snow skiing, and jogging She is a member of Alpha Chi Omega sorority Darcy ' s future plans are graduate school followed by a few years of teaching and eventu- ally administration LuAnne Johnson of Mt Dora, Florida repre- sented the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity in this year ' s pageant She ' s a twenty one year- old In- ternational Business major who is also very ac- tive on the Student Union Board After gradu- ation LuAnne would like to go into business with her brother until she can eventually own her own. The Judge Our Thanks To . . . Joe Niekro has been a professional baseball pitcher for 18 years. He is cur- rently playing for the New York Yankees, and has pitched for such teams as the Chicago Cubs, San Diego Padres, Detroit Tigers, Atlanta Braves, and the Houston Astros. He holds the record for most victo- ries by a Houston astro pitcher. In his spare time, Joe likes to fish and play golf. He and his brother Phil, a pitcher for the Cleveland Indians and former star of the Atlanta Braves, are Co-National Chairmen for the Spina Bifidia Association of America, which is the leading birth de- fect. They spend many hours attending banquets and functions to raise funds and public awareness for this organiza- tion. 236; candidates Photo ' s by Brad Beck and Debby Milgate ■•luv- ' aV. :, ' Order of Omega 5 Bridges. Bonnie Marie: Phi Mu, Concert Band, Omicron Delta Kappa, Flute Quintet, A.C.F, ME NC (Vice-President), Delta Omicron (Vice-President), Chorale D ' Loughy. James: Lambda Chi Alpha, S.G.A , A. M.S., Resident Advisor, Republican Club (Co-Chairman). S.U.B., Toastmasters, Student Affairs Comm., Founders ' Week Comm Dodd, James Andrew: Lambda Chi Alpha, Circle K, S.G.A. , Founders ' Week Comm., Sigma Delta Chi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Advertising Club, Southern Staff, A. M.S., " The Physicists ' ' Cast Dyer, Leslie Keith: Lambda Chi Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa, Chorale. (Vice-President), Concert Band, Opera Theatre, Vagabonds, Chapel Organist Hippler, Clark Learned: Sigma Chi, I.F.C., M.I A Jago. Ann: Alpha Delta Pi, A.W.S., SUB.. Omicron Delta Kappa (Vice- President), Delta Omicron, Phi Sigma Jones, Daryl Dudley: Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, S.G.A , Interfaith Council, Institutional Effectiveness Comm., B.C.M.. Delta Sigma Pi Kasch, Katherine Marie: Alpha Omicron Pi, Cheerleading. A.W.S., SUB. Sigma Chi Little Sister (pledge class sweetheart). Omicron Delta Kappa. Maier, Joye Elizabeth: Kappa Delta. A.WS., A.C.F, Spanish Club. Lambda Chi Little Sister, SUB. S.G.A. (Senate Member). Advertising Club. Meyer, Lauren Jeanne: Kappa Delta. Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Eta Sigma. Southern Staff. Interlachen, A.C.F, Vagabonds. Broadcasting Club, Miss Molly Owen, Jeanette Marie: Zeta Tau Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa, Society of Physics Students, Kappa Mu Epsilon (President) Sheffer, Pamela Suzanne: Alpha Delta Pi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Delta Chi, Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities, American Advertising Federation, Florida Public Relations Assoc , Junior Advisor Spencer, Ralph L., Kappa Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Sigma Pi (Vice-President). A M.S.. A. M.S. —A.WS Judicial Board, Resident Advisor Chief Justice of Supreme court, A.C.F. Wesley Fellowship Thiele, Donald John: Sigma Phi Epsilon. S.G.A., A. M.S.. Supreme Court Tourville. Kathleen Susan: SG.A. (President), A. M.S.. A.WS Judicial Board. Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu, College Republicans Valdespino, Valerie Adair: Alpha Delta Pi, Panhellenic Council, Platemates, American Society of Personnel Administrators, Miss Greek. Williams, Holly: Kappa Delta, Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Eta Sigma A.C.F. Withers, Kelleigh Lynn: Alpha Chi Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Chi Theta (President), Junior Advisor (Social Chairman), Cheerleading (Captain). Sigma Chi Little Sister Order of Omega members are selected on the basis of Character, Scholarship, Intelligence, Service, and Leadership in Greek Affairs. A student must have a cummulative grade point average of at least a 2.7, and be a junior or senior. Photos by Brad Beck greek hall of fame :237 Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities BOWMAN. TERESA: Bat Girl, Alpha Omicron Pi, Jr Panhellenic. Sr Panhellenic (Vice-President). Tri-Beta, UMC Scholarship Recipient, Theta Chi Sweetheart BRIDGES. BONNIE MARIE: Band. Chorale. Flute Quintet. ACF, Phi Mu. Delta Omicron. Music Educators Natl ' l Conference, Fla Flute Assoc. Fla. Music Ed. Assoc . Order of Omega. Omicron Delta Kappa, Chorus in Play Production. Flute Instructor BURNETTE. RANDI: Alpha Chi Omega. Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma. Intramura ls. J A , Judicial Board. Sigma Chi Li ' l Sis. Kappa Mu Epsilon CASTOR, STANLEY: Tri- Beta (President), Am. Chemical Soc. (Secretary, Treasurer), Phi Eta Sigma. College Republican Club. Biology Lab Asst . Organist CONNER. STEPHANIE: A W.S., SGA . Phi Eta Sigma. Tri-Beta, Kappa Delta. Omicron. Delta Kappa. J A. Vice Pres Kappa Delta DODD. DOUGLAS: Student Body Treas . SGA (Chaplain), Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma (Vice-Pres . Sr. Adv), FCA. BCM (Vice-Pres.. Pres). Interfaith Council. Tennis Team. Athletic Com . Founders Week Com . Honor Walk Com.. Intramurals, Law Enforcement Explorer (Captain), Lab Asst. DODD, JAMES: SGA (Secretary). Lambda Chi Alpha, Circle K (Vice-Pres , Pres), R.A.. Omicron Delta Kappa. Order of Omega. Sigma Delta Chi (Treas ). SUB. Advertising Club, Vagabonds AMS, The Southern, Founders Week Com., Dean ' s List DYER, KEITH: Order of Omega. Lambda Chi Alpha (Pres ). Chorale (Vice-Pres., Solo. Accomp ). Concert Band (Sec. Leader). Greek Council. Vagabonds, Organist Mus Director. House Mgr HYATT. LESLIE: AWS. J. A . Toastmasters. FPRA (Treas ). French Club, The Southern, Miss Molly. Interlachen Rep . Omicron Delta Kappa JACKSON. LISA: Chorale, Kappa Delta, Delta Omicron (Pres), Omicron Delta Kappa. Opera Prod. J. A.. Jr Sr. Recitals JAGO. ANN: Alpha Delta Pi (Vice-Pres., Pres). Omicron Delta Kappa (Vice-Pres . Alum. Rel). Psi Chi (Sec ). Delta Omicron. J A , AWS (Soc Chrmn), SUB, Order of Omega JONES, DARYL: ACF, Phi Eta Sigma (Treas . Vice-Pres.). BCM. Delta. Sigma Pi. Lambda Chi Alpha (Chaplain, Treas), Order of Omega. SGA. Interiaith Council (Student Asst). Honor Walk Com., Omicron Delta Kappa 238: who ' s who among american i. j ' . • ' :. ' .- ' A l ii HI) KALCHBRENNER, DAVID: ASPA. Toastmasters. Supreme Court (Chief Justice), Jr Senator, Vagabonds, Lab Asst , Student Affairs Com , Sr Class Pres., Phi Eta Sigma (Pres , Sr Advj, Delta Sigma Pi (Treas , Sr. Vice- Pres ), Omicron Delta Kappa (Treas , Vice-Pres , Pres), Kappa Delta Sweetheart KASCH. KATHERINE: Prog Adv . RHA, Cheerleader, AWS, Order of Omega, Sigma Chi Sweetheart, Alpha Omicron Pi (Pres.) KREINBRINK. JAMES: Omicron Delta Kappa (Treas , Sec). Tri Beta (Vice-Pres , Pres ), ACS, Newman Club, Lambda Chi Alpha, RA, SGA, SUB. Zeta Tau Alpha Sweetheart LUKE WADE: Basketball Team (Capt). Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Sigma Pi (Vice-Pres ). Kappa Alpha. FCA OWEN. JEANETTE: Kappa Mu Epsilon (Pres ), Soc. of Physics. Omicron Delta Kappa, Zeta Tau Alpha (Pres), Order of Omega PASOS. ELBA: Pres List. Toastmasters (Sec . Treas ). Omicron Delta Kappa. Phi Eta Sigma. Phi Chi Theta, FCA. Student Asst . Kappa Alpha Lil Sis PONTIUS, LAURA: SUB. Phi Eta Sigma, Tutor (Math). SUB (Pres ), Kappa Delta Pi, AWS. Miss Southern Ct , Lambda Chi Alpha Li I Sis. Omicron Delta Kappa (Treas ) PRICE. LAURA: Kappa Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma (Treas), Omicron Delta Kappa, Zeta Tau Alpha. AWS RODRIQUEZ. LISA: Kappa Alpha Lil Sis. Kappa Delta. Interlachen. Phi Eta Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa, Newman Club, J A SHEFFER, PAMELA: Sigma Delta Chi. Omicron Delta Kappa. AAF. FPRA. Pres List. Basketball Team. Softball Team (Capt), Alpha Delta Pi. FCA. JA SPENCER. RALPH: Omicron Delta Kappa, Kappa Alpha. MDA Chrmn . Delta Sigma Pi (Vice-Pres). Greek Council. SGA. AMS. ACF Supreme Court (Chief Justice) R A TOURVILLE, KATHLEEN: SGA (Pres). Jr Class Pres. Alpha Omicron Pi (Treas), AWS (Chrmn), Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu, Order of Omega. College Repub WILLIAMS. MARY HOLLIS: Kappa Delta. ACF. Panhellenic (Treas ). Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Interfaith Council. WITHERS, KELLEIGH: Omicron Delta Kappa. Phi Chi Theta (Pres.. Sec), Alpha Chi Omega (3rd Vice-Pres . Sec ). Cheerleader (Co-capt. , Capt). J A . Miss Interlachen. Order of Omega. Miss Southern Candidate. Sigma Chi Li ' l Sis WITTENBERG. LOIS: J A . Omicron Delta Kappa. Student Affairs Com , Phi Eta Sigma. Sigma Rho Epsilon, Panhellenic. Kappa Delta. Pres Scholar Photos by Brad Beck Not pictured: Andrea E. Dort, Rosemarie Johnson, Sabrina Kershner, Mary McGee, Andrea Pope, Robert Tornngton. colleges and universities :239 iVi ' .t ' S V v j$$» V ' ' . y i ■ Sharing secrets . . . Two communication stu- dents share notes while craming for a test. Zeta is forever ... A few Zeta ' s gather for a picture at the ice cream social. Fancy Fingers . . . Marie Bridges gets in some practice during a rehearsal break. candids ' . 241 4 ■ j ' ■; ' , ■ High hopes . . . Two SAE ' s wait patiently hop- ing they are on the winning team in Intramur- als. The other side . . . Ty Williamson, a basic pho- tography student, is captured at an unexpect- ed moment. 242: BHHi 4 k 5 V ' . K ' .Av ■:% mt m mMM iMMBmmmM SMm Here comes the bride . . . Colleen Jeeves wishes her friend well. Blurred by love . . . Brian Shriner and Leslie Hannon are cheek to cheek in the KD lobby. iiiiiilllillllli ■TV 3 S % ! §§M a 1V»o KD ladies . . . Jennifer Price and Maritza Carrion share a hug to get them through exam week. ): candids Locked in . . . Three freshman girls attempt to escape. A little light reading . . . Bill Larson prepares his accounting homework. candies :251 4 • " » • " ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded: October 15, 1885 Colors: Scarlet, Olive Green - " The Proud Crowd " Altruisms: Congratulations seniors: Toy Exhibit Alpha Chi Foundation Cystic Fibrosis Easter Seals McDowell Colony Cerebral Palsy Hope Brandis Karen Hanlon Lindsay Hatch Jeanne Johnston Karen Jones Colleen Johnson Mary LeMasters Pearl Levy Debbie Michel Demi Pfister Tracy Thayer Kelleigh Withers 252: Advertising v CONGRATULATIONS to the Class of 1 987 Compliments of : Nunez Collins Touchton £ Offices in Lakeland and Winter Haven (813)683-6783 925 E. PARKER ST. PHONE 682-6859 CORSAGES, WEDDINGS FUNERAL PIECES SPECIAL ARRANGEMENTS RADLEY FLOWER SHOP WIRE SERVICE LAKELAND, FLORIDA Balloons- for all occasions. - the tftvelei ' Of LAKELAND, INC. Complete Travel Arrangements ALL AIRLINES — CRUISES — VACATIONS Automated Airlines Tickets Complete Vacation Planning ALL ARRANGEMENTS FOR: Group Travel — Charters — Conventions Meeting Planning — Seminars — Special Interest 682-2172 2015 S Florida Ave MON-FRI MEMBER Tampa 223-9546 8:00 a.m. SAT to 5:30 p m. $ift ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS 9:00 a.m. to 1 :00 p m. ' » ACCEPTED y Best Wishes from a newspaper with close ties and genuine affection for Florida Southern College: We ' re practically one of you. The Polk County Democrat Bartow ' s NEWSpaper Southern ' s FRIEND Printers of The Southern Two FSC alumni on the staff Sponsor of a Community Journalism Scholarship Advertising: 253 - ' iW ' U ♦ -■ ' •• ' Brotherhood . . . Guilty . . . Joggers . . . Rude Boyz . . . Tumbling T ' s ... Scholarship . . . Character . . . The Grinch . . . Every- one ' s Best Friend . . . Hazing . . . Lit- tle Sisters ... ' 86 Football Champs . . . Sam Loud . . . Seniors . . . G-Man . . . Yoda . . . Super Guy . . . Weis . . . Becker . . . Rooster . . . Double Secret Probation ... and UNDER- GROUND!! ..„ 4 £k .. AiLA ».,« JL . v " Our future ' s so bright we gotta wear shades . ' ' 254: Advertis ing v REECECLIFF wishes the Class of 1 987 the very best of luck REECECLIFF RESTAURANT 940 S. Florida Ave. Lakeland, Florida 33803 686-6661 - 24-Hour Crisis Center. SAM.THESUPERTELLER KAPPA DELTA THE TRADITION CONTINUES Congratulations Seniors: Beth Allen Lesley Austin Lisa Jackson Allison May Mary McGee Lauren Meyer Maureen Murphy Frances Sickler Holly Williams Lois Wittenberg Tet us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful, and highest. " 4- Since Barnett ' s SuperTeller is on your campus, it ' s easier than ever to beat an unexpected cash crisis. You can use your card from just about any financial institution in Florida. With the SuperTeller, help is just around the corner. Barnett Is Florida ' s Bank. Dear Sisters of Kappa Delta, When I think of Kappa Delta, I will always remember the Bid Days, TV night, the KD table, and of course sweetheart serenades. But most of all, I will think of you. Each one of you is a special friend, and being a part of Kappa Delta has meant a lot to me. I am sad to leave Florida Southern, but I will take with me the fond memories of our times together. Best wishes to you all. Love, Dave Kalchbrenner To the Brothers of Kappa Alpha, Thank you for making me feel a part of your house, even though I was never a Brother. I always felt com- fortable at the table and in the lobby. I will never forget the good times and all the laughs from your (often dumb) jokes. Good Luck to all of you. You are all truly Southern Gentlemen! Sincerely, your friend, Dave Kalchbrenner A Advertising: 255 - w • ♦ YOUR ALTERNATIVE TO ORDINARY BANKING. MIDFLORIDA Schools Federal Credit Union M y LAKELAND 688-8400 D LAKE WALES 676-8591 AVON PARK 452-1 171 □ LAKE PLACID 465-3040 SEBRING 385-7077 Your savings insured to $100,000 by the National Credit Union Administration, a U.S. Government Agency - - CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1987 Compliments of: CEMENT PRODUCTS SUPPLY CO., INC. 516 W. Main Lakeland, Florida imam Specialist in personalized active clothing M llf f F T1 1 145 E. Main St. I 1 f Jf § f | N q FSC Laundry Service CONGRATULATIONS AND GOODBYE TO OUR ZTA SENIORS We ' ll miss you! CO-JO-EM y s 256: Advertising v CDB ITALIAN RESTAURANT LAKELAND 804 E. Memorial Blvd. 688-6444 UPTOWN 604V2 N.Franklin Street 229-7799 BRANDON 779 W. Lumsden 689-7922 USF LOCATIONS 5104 E. Fowler Ave. 985-1336 2815 E. Fowler Ave. 972-2007 CARROLLWOOD 5305 Ehrlich Road 962-1221 TOWN COUNTRY 5929 Memorial Hwy. 886-0874 Take out available Open seven days a week CONGRATS To Our Seniors: Teresa Bowman Vicki Bowman Lynn Bradley Shawn Brumbaugh Laurie Colacini Kristin Dye Jill Fee Sue Gainer Bea Ivanyi Kathy Kasch Kathy Lloyd Amy Maclntyre Stephanie Nase Kimber Norris Annie Padgett Debbie Pessmi Kimberly Sheffield Kathy Tourville Kris Watkms Laura Zimmerman Best Wishes! Love, Alpha Omicron Pi Advertising! 257 " V ■ Daring to be different Phi Mu The Pride is Back! LAKELAND FAVORITES Lakeland-bound and USA-bound - Juice Bowl 100% Pure Juices enjoyed throughout the U.S.A. in vending locations, convenience stores, and on airline flights. Lakeland Quality Speaks throughout the U.S.A. JUICC BOWL 665-5515 SALON FOR BRIDES. INC. 1 1 1 South Kentucky Avenue Lakeland. Flonda C Phone (813) 688-10 IMC Florida Best Wishes c to the M ff Class " ' V of ' XWlJ%k 1987 K. 258; Advertising V LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Congratulates its Graduating Brothers: Keith Dyer Jeff Jakes Jim Kreinbrink Charlie Rentz Darren Stanek Scott Worth Ray Zebrowski ) Camb6» lh Algt t The Fraternity of Honest Friendship JIMMIES TEXACO MECHANIC ON DUTY WRECKER SERVICE MAJOR MINOR REPAIRS AC REPAIRS MULTI-MILE TIRE DEALER 724 Lake Mirror Dr. Lakeland, FL 33801 (813)683-1283 683-3527 (night) A iTHErflSOUTHERN ►• i ►• ►• ►• ►• ►• CONGRATULATES ALL GRADUATING SENIORS . BEST WISHES! +++iii++i++ii+++i++++ Advertising: 259 " V - QBeautu Xfr PM for time eat FLOWERS v (fyitL 902 South Florida Ave. Lakeland, Florida 33803 (813)686-1134 683-2945 10:00-9:00 Mon.-Fri. 10:00-6:00 Saturday PQCC Lake Miriam Square 4770 South Florida Avef , Lakeland, Florida 33803 (813)644-1446 A. Let us help guide you through these years. Be one of our People. Bank at Peoples. Peoples Bank - of Lakeland 115 SO MISSOURI AVE PHONE 687-6500 MEMBER F DIC 260: Advertising Qfi QO QO OpQC ) ALPHA DELTA PI Congratulates Our Graduating Seniors: Jane Bistline Tracy Moore Lee Cox Dee Newsome Alison Greer Kim Roberts Marcie Gogerty Lee Anne Rymph Karina Holt Pamela Sheffer Ann Jago Karen Teel Cathy Kirk Jackie Umstadter Kelly Lewison Adair Valdespino Kim Miller Melanie Ward ¥tJ$ fifa yfe$Gflfa fife) POLK COUNTY AREA EUROPEAN TRAINED SKIN THERAPY • NAILS BOUTIQUE ACCESSORIES SPECIALISTS FOR SKIN CARE FACIALS, MOISTURIZING BODY TREATMENTS SLENDERTONE BODY TREATMENTS BODY FACE WAXING, MAKE-UP INSTRUCTION LASH BROWN TINT MANICURES, PEDICURES SCULPTURED NAILS, NAIL TIPS Member of Aestheticians, International, CIDESCO Please call for your appointment DIXIELAND MINI-MALL PAYOT PARIS 1035 S.FIa. Ave. 688-6555 ■4- CONGRATULATIONS to the Class of 1987 from the Florida Southern College Bookstore INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL, INC. AIRLINE TICKETS HOTELS CARS CRUISES SPECIALTY TRAVEL INTERNATIONAL DOMESTIC 501 S.Florida Ave. Lakeland, FL 33801 (813)688-9055 4404 S. Florida Ave. Lakeland, FL 33803 (813)646-1467 1-800-282-7341 J Advertising: 261 r . ' ♦•■ v BEST WISHES to the 1987 Graduating Class of Florida Southern College from the College Cafe and Terrace We want to thank the businesses and organiza- tions that appear in this section of the 1987 IN- TERLACHEN. Our advertisers are very special. Their support and interest helps make this record of the 1986-1987 school year possible. They rep- resent quality and service and we encourage you to call upon them. Quality and service, like saying " thanks, " are ideas that never go out of style. A. " S xdcoe6 TOiU 7vMt 1fou " Ru f Congratulations Class of 1987 Compliments of .ESTABLISHED 1904 HOME FURNISHING CENTERS FURNITURE • APPLIANCES • FLOOR COVERING • HOME ENTERTAINMENT OVER 200 STORES SERVING THE SOUTHEAST 262: Advertising More Bubbles . . . Kris Thomas reverts back to one of her favorite childhood pastimes, blow- ing bubbles. It ' s picture time . . . The Sigma Chi s prepare for one of their favorite pastimes, posing for the camera. 264: candids Fun is for everyone . . . Even the security guard is part of the action on bid day. Sisters . . . Lisa Rodriguez and Kim Yang, mem- bers of Kappa Delta, pose for a picture on bid day candids :265 On the way to class . . . While on their way to class, Caron Timmerman and Beth Cahill were caught by the photographer Extreme effort . . . Sophomore John Legg gives a powerful swing to hopefully attain a home run 266; candids V candids ;267 Abbett, Leon K. 60, 91 Abercrombie, Johnnie L. 157 Abrams, Jack M. 201 Acocelli, Lynda J. 173 Adams, Stacy L. 60, 201 Adkisson, Sally A. 34, 157 Albers, Mellsa S. 201 Albin, Laska L, 201 Albritton, Cheryl G. 187 Albntton, Benny W, 173, 187 Alexin, Kristin L. 75, 173 Alfaro, Ana T. 173 Allen, Elizabeth M. 16, 79, 138, 155, 157, 170 Allen, Christopher 39 Allen, Kimberly A 187 Allen, Miriam W. 201 Allison, Matthew T 143, 201 Ambrose, James F, 187 Ames, Andrew T. 201 Amici, Carmen 201 Ammons, Kelly L. 201 Ammons, Cathryn L 201 Anderson, Andrew A. 98 Anderson, Hans V. 187 Anderson, Jon C. 201 Anderson, Mark C, 89, 187 Anderson, Vanessa C. 201 Andrews, Matthew W 201 Angelmo, Joseph P. 173 Angelo, Robert M 173 Ansotegui, Marlene 34, 50 Anthony, Jeffrey L 201 Aordkian, Alesa M. 131, 201 Arguelles, Fernando 39. 143, 173 Arkelian, Jon 187 Arnold, Bryan P 39, 201 Arsenault, Daniel M. 52, 201 Arthur, Jennifer M. 77, 195 Augspurger, Lisa J. 173 Auld, Stephen 135, 157 Austin, Lesley K. 18, 79, 126, 157 Averill, Danielle 201 Avery, John R, 135, 201 Ayres, Cynthia A, 201 B Baggett, Cathy A. 187 Bailey, Alexandria P 73, 173 Bailey, Barbara A 157 Bailey, Robert C 68, 91, 187 Bailey, Tania C. 201 Balderson, Megan A 201 Baldmger, Christine L. 57, 201 Baldwin, Sheree L 201 Ball, Stephani A 77, 101, 187 Ball, William L. 85, 157 Banks, Phoebe C. 201 Barber, Deborah A. 129 Barber, Lana A. 46, 201 Barcenas, Charlene 134, 135, 157 Barge, William H 201 Barger, Deonne M. 146, 157 Barger, Steven L 157 Barnes, Kelly E. 73, 187 Barnett, David F. 201 Barnitz, Kevin C. 201 Barnitz, Owen T 173 Barrand, Lennie R. 187 Barrow, Pamela D. 201 Barton, Natalie R. 187 Bass, David E, 96, 129, 157 Batory, James N. 9, 173 Bauder, Kelly A 201 Baumes, Ross 52 Baxter, David E, 131, 150, 157, 276 Beach, Connie L, 201 Beahm, Holly A. 81, 103, 151 Beall, Thomas G. 187 Beck, Wesley L. 201 Becker, David D, 157 Bedoya, Raul 39, 40, 143 Beerman, Heidi D. 201 Belair, Roy C. 187 Bennet, Michael G, 201 Bennett, Deborah S. 151, 201 Bennett, John G. 80, 87, 173 Bennett, Lon L. 81, 173 Benoit, Robert L 124, 187 Berg, Kirsten 201 Bergquist, William C 87, 187 Berlin, Amy L 173 Berns, Mark B. 201 Berry, Eleanor L. 81, 123, 173, 227 Bessell, James H. 201 Bestervelt, Tern L. 79, 173 Beswick, Bryan K. 187 Biagiotti, Matthew 187, 248 Biggs, Joseph A. 201 Bilbrough, Amy K 87, 173 Billeter, Kimberly A 46, 201 Bishop, P. Kye 157 Bistlme, Jane M. 157 Bivona, Joseph 85, 131, 157 Black, Christopher G. 52, 201 Blackhdge, Libby D. 173 Blackwell, Ruffm S. 201 Blackwood, Paul F 89, 173 Blevms, Elama G, 123, 157 Bloomer, Kelly A, 69, 138, 201 Blum, Jill C. 201 Bly, Robert 173 Bockstahler, David E. 98, 157 Boculac, Michelle M. 50, 173 Bohlander, Debra L 83, 187 Bolesky, Valerie L 201 Bombard, Michael K. 201 Bong, Mark G 157 Booth, Hilary S. 77, 103, 187 Borelli, Joseph V 201 Borsdam, Joseph 120, 187 Boskus, Stephen W. 201 Bourgault, Todd R, 201 Bower, Thomas R. 201 Bowman, Allan A, 80, 157 Bowman, John B. 129 Bowman, Teresa A 75, 103, 124, 157, 238 Bowman, Vicki L 75, 157 Bradbury, Lon B. 75, 173 Bradley, Lynn A 75, 157 Bradley, Michael A. 42, 187 Bradley, Michael J 173 Brady, Daniel J. 98. 157 Brady, Douglas J 98, 187 Brandis, Hope J 77, 157 Brandt, Rick C. 60, 74, 173 Brannon, Michael F 42, 85 Bratter, Brian K. 92, 102, 173 Bravetti, Maria L. 135, 187 Brazell, Michael J. 201 Brazelton, Tana J 187, 227 Bretz, Neal W 85, 136, 187 Brewer, Valerie L, 173 Bricker, Cindy 187 Bridges, Bonnie M 81, 157, 123, 227, 237, 238, 241 Brietz, Suzanne M. 145, 201 Bnggs, James G. 187 Bnggs, John W, 96, 157 Bright, Hope 123, 187 Bnttenham, Donald A. 80, 120, 187 Britton, James E. 201 Brooks, Douglas 39, 187 Broughton, Wayne P 202 Brower, Laura M. 125, 132, 157 Brown, Craig S, 68. 83, 173 Brown, Elizabeth M. 73, 173 Brown, Gregory P 202 Brown, Jennifer D. 173 Brown, Linda L. 202 Brown, Scott A. 48, 202 Brumbaugh, Shawn L. 75, 157 Brush, Barbara L 202 Bryant, Jennifer L. 202 Bua, Jeffrey L. 85, 157 Bua, Leigh A, 83, 187 Buckley, John P. 42, 187 Buckley, William P. 42, 187 Budweiser, Craig A. 85, 157 Burgess, Stacey F. 81, 135, 173, 220 Burke, Stephen J 202 Burner, Tanya E 9, 11, 79, 187, 227 Burnette, Randi L. 77, 132, 173, 227, 238 Burruss, Charles L 142, 157 Busey, Karen S. 146, 173 Butcher, Stephen L 202 Buzzanca, Frank 94, 102, 187 Cahill, Elizabeth G. 75, 187 Cain, John B, 202 Call, Carie L, 130, 131, 174 Calvi, Mark P 202 Cameron, Michael S 157 Campana, Chris J. 98, 173 Campbell, Christine M. 157 Campbell, James C 187 Campbell, Robert T. 202 Cannon, John E. 87, 173 Carey, Janice P. 158 Carey, Laura M 187 Carlisle, Michelle D. 201 Carlos, Coutney C 174 Carney, Joanne M, 174 Carrera, Paige 174 Carrion, Maritza 79, 124, 158, 250 Carson, Timothy J. 158 Carson, Vera A 158 Carter, Monte I, 129, 158 Carter, Patricia S 174 Carton, Christopher M. 89, 158 Carton, Joanne C 8, 75, 187 Cary, Sean M, 202 Castor, Stanley A, 124, 137, 158, 227, 238 Castor, Stephen W. 124, 137, 158 Cates, Karen C 158 Cates, Kimberly L 126, 202 Cates, Patricia D. 202 Cerrato, Christine M. 187 Cerrato, Edward R. 174, 240 Ceto, Mark A. 202 Chadwell, Deborah L. 158 Chaffee, Stephanie 79, 146, 186, 187, 226, 227 Chappell, Dwight S. 202 Chasey, Mark A. 39, 174 Cheek, Laura E. 202 Childs, Beth M, 202 Chipley, Sandra G, 83, 174 Chrien, Andrea E. 146, 202 Christensen, Candice 174 Cintra, Osmin J, 187 Ciocco, Mark C 187 Citarelli, Lawrence M 174 Clair, Basil E. 68, 92 Clanton, Andrew B. 202 Clark, Douglas B. 174 Clark, Pamela M. 202 Clarke, Richard F 92 Claughton, Pamela M, 174 Clayman, Mark C. 39, 174 Cleaver, Andrew A. 80, 122, 130, 174 Clements, Kelli A. 50, 202 Clifford, Richard J. 202 Coffman, Douglas L. 91, 158 Coghill, Shelley B. 75, 174 Cohen, Cheryl L. 77, 134, 187, 276 Cohen, Lisa C. 202 Cohen, Michael J. 202 Colabelli, John M. 92, 187 Colacini, Laurie A. 75, 143, 158 Cole, Tracy A. 187 Coleman, Robin M. 202 Colle, KyleO. 91, 124, 187 Collins, Julie C 202 Collins, Kelly A, 187 Collins, Lucy J, 202 Condo, Thomas P. 187, 199 Conley, Shauna J. 79, 134, 187 Conner, Ann H, 50, 202 Conner, Stephanie L. 79, 124, 148, 174,227, 238 Conner, Martin S. 87, 187 Connolly, James M. 202 Connors, D ' Arcy M. 77, 126, 174 Connors, Rhonda D, 202 Conrad, Heidi A, 174 Conser, Daniel J. 202 Conte, Carla A. 126, 138, 139, 187, 227 Cook, Kelly M. 174 Cooksey, Elizabeth A. 77, 138, 174 Cooney, Shawn R. 39, 202 Coonrad, Lisa 188 Coppola, James B. 124 Corbin, Micah L. 122, 202 Corbitt, Bobby G. 202 Cordes, William R, 60, 174 Corn, Tammy R, 174 Corr, Jean A 20, 77, 134. 188 Cosgrove, April M. 135, 188 Costello, Joseph J. 188 Cournoyer, Scott M 202 Courtoy, Melanie C. 75, 124, 174 Cox, Alicia C. 202 Cox, Darcy 202 Cox, Judye M 202 Cox, Linda L. 158 Crawford, Deborah T. 143, 144, 174, 227 Crawford, Michael D. 87, 158 Crawford, Sherry E. 60, 202 268: index KKKSe S SsMmSsStikSMi •■- ' A ' T Evanko, Michael 188 — " N Cresse, Linda L 122, 188 Desmarais, James P. 158 G Cretella, Joseph J. 188 Devine, James P. 203 Evans, Tamara J. 159 Crikis, Charles M. 24, 137, 158 Devoss, Dawn E. 126, 145, 158 Evans, Michael W 204 Crocker, William B. 94, 174 Dickens, Paul A. 158 Evertsz, Alan H. 135, 138. 175, Gagliano, Leyla C 160 Croft, Kimberly A. 81, 103, 158, Dickman, Christopher J. 174 276 Gaiser, Ann M, 160 249 DiGregroy, Martin L. 85, 158 Gallagher, David W. 204, 276 Crone, Barbara L. 123, 158, 227 Disbro, Kimberly S. 46, 158 F Gallant, Jennifer D. 79, 132, 175 Crook, Michelle A. 67, 81, 101, Dixon, Donna J. 174 Gamble, Robert G. 87, 188 123, 188 D ' Loughy, Daniel J. 200, 203, 226 Gannon, Christine 83, 147, 160 Crosby, Brian T. 202 D ' Loughy, James D. 87, 137, 149, Fagan, Douglas M. 85, 159 Fain, Joelle 204 Gant, Denise 146, 204 C rosby, Cynthia 202 150, 172, 174, 226, 237 Garber, Gregory P. 204 Crotts, Curtis S. 142, 158 Doane, Nancy A. 9, 79 Falivena, Lawrence V. 204 Garber, Michael F. 160 Crouch, Michael W 202 Dobersch, Mark A. 203 Farnham, Michael E. 91, 149, Garcia, Alfonso 204 1 Croysdale, Victoria 202 Dockery. Michele D. 203 175, 196 Garrard, Christopher H 160 1 Crum Jr., David C. 174 Dodd, Douglas A 142, 145, 156, Farr, Merri L. 81, 188 Garris, Linda J. 204 Crump, Steven S. 85, 129, 172, 158, 226, 227, 238 Fasulo, Alfred J. 204 Gartrell, Mary S. 204 202, 226 Cuff, Billie J- 202 Cuff, Robert J, 39, 174 Cullard, John J. 202 Culmer, Christopher W. 158 Dodd, James A. 87, 131 , 1 38, 149, 174, 226, 227, 237, 238 Dodge, Sylvia M. 188 Doeren, Alison M 124, 174 Dollenmayer, Thomas P. 174 Fee, Jill R 75, 123, 159 Feldt, Fane E. 145, 151, 204 Feller, Karen L. 123, 175, 184 Fernandez, Glenn 39, 40 Gelb, James B. 39, 160 Geller, Deborah A 146, 175 Gentry, Anne 204 Gerencher, Kevin R. 204 Gerspacher, Lisa 75, 126, 176 } Cunningham, Gregory W. 202 Donaldson, Heidi L 174 Fernandez, Julio A. 204 Gesche, Michelle C. 124, 151, Cunningham, Lisa Ann 131, 188 Donnelly, James J. 60, 203 Ferris, Wade L 94, 204 204, 218 Curran, Robert D. 92, 174 Dooley, Karen R. 174 Fett, Valerie G. 76, 175 Gesualdi, Anthony 204 Currey, Brian D. 202 Dort, Andrea E. 142, 143, 144, Fiacco, Michael A. 204 Getchius, Tammy M 77, 188 Currier, Christine J. 145, 151, 188 146, 147, 159. 227 Fiesta, Jordan B. 204 Geyer, Melissa A. 188 Curry, Douglas J. 143, 174 Dotson, Jody D. 203 Figueiredo. Larry 94. 102, 135, Gibbs, Richard D 98, 160 Cusick, Kevin R, 202 Douglas, Patricia A 159 175 Gilbert, David R. 160 Custer, Cheryl K. 79, 174 Downey, Vonnie J 120, 174 Fileman, Patricia H. 204 Gilbreath, Ginger N 204 Gill, Kathleen M. 176 Cuthbertson, Milbre C. 138, 158 Driggers, Lorrie L 188 Fillmgim, Julia A. 175 Cyphert, Jill S. 202 DuBiel. Edward S. 174 Filson, William H. 188 Gillich, Donald J. 58 | Cyr, Louis A. 202 DuBois, Connie S 124, 204 Fmdlmg, Paul J. 52, 98, 175 Gillie, James D 9, 98, 188, 227 1 DuBois, Mark D. 204 Fink, Keli M. 159 Gilmore, Marian L. 176 1 D Duda, Derek M 204 Finlayson, Richard E. 62, 87, 188 Gilmore, Terrance E. 39, 160 ! Dudman, Amy L. 131, 138, 174 Finn, Michelle 124, 204 Gmes, Jeffrey O. 58, 96, 160 Dudman, William W 126, 150, Fiorello, Marisa J. 204 Girardin, Edward L, 188 Dale, Jody L. 87, 174 248 Firestone, Ronald D 87, 188 Glaser, Joseph K. 188 Dalton, Carrie A. 158 DuLaney, Alice M. 83, 188 Fisher, Christopher T. 204 Glotfelty, Neil 204 Dalton, Steven M. 158 Dunker, Gretchen 159 Fisher, Fredericks 175 Glotfelty, William R. 204, 276 Daly, Mary C. 188 Dunlap, Gilbert G 159 Fitch, Mindi L. 56, 57, 188 Gogerty, Marcie A. 73, 160 i Dandrea, Elizabeth A. 83, 174 Dunn, Judy A. 79, 103, 174 Fitzhugh, Bernard W. 159 Golotko, Peter C. 204 Danos, Christopher J. 94, 174 Dunstan, Karen L 124, 188 Fitzpatrick, Diane J. 75, 188, 227 Good, Harry F 145, 176 i Darrow, Jeffrey T. 203 Durrence, April D. 148, 151, 174 Fitzpatrick, Julie T. 148, 175 Good, Winston C 204 1 Daugherty, Brian D. 203 Dwyer, Denise 16, 204 Fitzpatrick, Kellie S. 3, 77, 160 Goodman, Claudia A. 204, 276 Davis, Donna M. 124, 203 Dwyer, Jeannme C. 75. 174 Flagg, Robert F. 188 Goodridge, Michael M. 204 Davis, Heather A. 83, 188 Dyas, Peggy A 46, 188 Fleming, Jessica A. 134, 204 Goodwin, Deborah K. 50, 57, 176 Davis, Jeffery S. 91, 188 Davis, Julia F. 203 Davis, Laura J. 203 Davis, Michael A. 79, 174 Davis, Michelle 75, 188 Davis, Palmer C. 158 Dawson Jr., Joseph S. 203 Dye, Kristin E. 75, 159 Dyer, Kelly E 204 Fletcher, Craig A. 204 Flores, Rick C 175 Govoni, Brian R. 188, 227 Graham, Deborah A 204 Dyer, L Keith 87, 159, 164, 237 238 Dygert, Glenn M 204 Dzubm, Mary M. 73, 174 Flynn, Thomas J. 83, 160 Foget, Matthew J. 188 Folker, Emily D 127, 160 Folmar, Jacqueline L 57, 188, 227 Fontana, Christine S. 143, 188 Foran, James M 96, 175 Graham, Holly D. 176 Graham, Joseph S. 58, 127 Gram, Tom 89 Grant, Brenda M. 24, 176 Dean, Tracy L. 79, 158, 188 Dean, Edd W. 68, 94, 95, 203 Debevec, Cynara L 174 E Grant, Sally 188 Gravatt, Jennifer L 204 Gray, Beverly C. 188 Debree, Bethann 188 Forbes, Jennifer L. 175 Greco, Louis M. 39, 205 Debusk, Barbara M. 203 Eads, Darla R. 188 Ford, Carolyn M. 175 Green, Julianne J. 151, 205 Deen, Caroline R. 73, 158 Easlick, Donna J. 188 Foster, Carla D. 46, 204 Greenhaw, Rebecca A. 205 Deen, William E. 174 Ebel, Dino 39 Fox, Jonathan S. 87, 175 Greer, Alison L. 72, 73 160, 235 Defant, Susan E. 158 Eckart, Teresa M. 124, 159 Fraker, William J. 204 Greer, Richard H. 205 Defazio, Teresa E. 203 Edelson, Bryce A 204 Franklin, Maribeth 75, 188 Greig, Beth S. 57, 160 Degroot, Colleen A. 57, 158 Edwards, Brian P. 188 Frappollo, Daniel C. 188 Grenville, Stacey E. 205 Deibler, David W. 158 Eggiman, Julia A. 204 Fraser, Beth R. 204 Gretz, Jeff R. 188 Deignan, Michael 89, 188 Ehrlich, Melissa L. 204 Fraser, Elizabeth A 175 Griffith, Carolyn T. 188 Delaney, Karen B. 77, 174 Elkins, Daphne E 159 Frasier, Kim E. 160 Grigsby, Peter A. 146, 147, 176, Delduca, Fred 203 Elliot, Tom 89, 159 Freebern, Douglas H. 68, 98, 137, 184 Delfabro, Lace 203 Elliott, William P. 204 160 Grimes, Bert A. 205 Delikat, Timothy S. 87, 188 Embler, Suellen B 159 Freedman, Michael D. 204 Grimes, Pamela L 176 Deloach, Dana L. 18, 158 Emmons, Tammy L 204 Freeman, Jefferson R. 188 Grossman, Michael J. 160 i Deloach, Laun L. 7, 158 Engelbrecht, Brad C 204 Freeze, Curt 204 Grove, John T. 87, 186, 188 Dempsey, Paige E. 58, 188, 222 Engelsen, Kristin A 174 Freligh, Cheryl L, 188 Grubham, Stacey E. 124, 205 Denison, Pamela A, 174 Ergenbnght, Konda A. 75, 188 Frisbie, Lisa 50, 175 Guettler, Duane J. 205 Dennis, Richard C. 188 Erich, Chanin L. 204 Frontz, Ann E 204 Gunhus, Dianne M. 145, 205 Denton, Donald L. 203 V J Estenes. Joseph J. 204 Fugett, Mark R 89, 160 i Gunthorpe, Sandra D. 205 v index l269 Gurney, Jennifer E. 139, 145, 176 Gustotf, Thomas J. 160 H Haberman, Leslie A. 79, 189, 199 Hackimer, Michelle L. 205 Hacking, Tracey L. 73, 176 Haggard, Melissa M 176 Hagins, Marshall A. 205 Hague, Katherine F. 189, 196, 240 Haines, Gay A. 124, 205 Haines, Michael E. 189 Haldeman, Jennifer L 205, 276 Hammond, Fred 52, 91, 98, 149 Hammond, Robert B. 176 Hancock, Lori W. 205 Hand, John C. 127, 143, 145, 176 Hankes, William J. 80, 130, 131, 160, 171 Hanlon, Karen B. 77, 145, 160 Hannigan, Patrick N. 98, 176 Hannon, Heather A. 205 Hannon, Leslie E. 79, 176, 250 Hardbower, Kristie J. 138, 149, 176 Hardee, Cheryl E 134, 142, 144, 176, 227 Harder, Steven J. 160 Hardin, Ruth A. 83, 160 Harman, Margaret C. 25, 176 Harrington, Robin L. 83, 189, 222 Harris, Brainard H. 227 Harris, James W. 87, 176, 227, 276 Harris, Neal W. 205 Harrison, Andrew P. 39, 176 Harrison, Joseph K. 205 Harrison, Mary K. 189 Hart, Julie A, 73, 117, 189 Hartery, Holly E 160 Hartigan, Michael J, 206 Hartup, Bruce A. 176 Harvey, Linda M. 124, 206 Hasson, Brian K. 96, 206 Hastings, Shannon K. 73, 189 Hatch, Lindsay 26, 77, 160 Hauser, Tamara L. 206 Hawkins, Scott 48, 49, 206 Hayes, Michael T. 189 Hayes, Sandra J. 176 Hazlett, Kenny L. 206 Headley, Jeannine R, 142, 144, 148, 160 Hearn, Gregory A 9, 96, 176 Heath, Patricia F. 73, 122, 189 Hechler, Valerie L. 206 Hedrick, Michael T. 206 Hegarty, Kevin M. 91, 189 Heier, Eric 206 Heilig, Lisa 142, 144, 189, 227 Heims, Vincent L. 206 Heitman, Donna J 148, 176 Heller, Susan D. 138, 139, 189 Hendnck, Lynne 176 Hernan, Andrew M. 98, 189 Hernandez, Erick 135, 206 Herndon, Janet C. 135, 176 Herrington, Lisa M. 189 Hester, Kevin 48, 89, 189 Hetrick, Lynda J. 55, 206 Hewlett, Christy 206 Heydt, James M. 87, 186, 189 Hicks, Kelly A, 55, 206 Hiers, Barbara M. 206, 275 Higdon, Patrick H 145, 176 Hiley, Carole 206 Hill, John H. 91, 189 Hill, Walter B. 85, 128, 129, 176 Hilton, Laura A. 151, 206 Hilton, Nancy S. 207 Hippler, Clark L, 96, 97, 102, 160, 237 Hitt, James V, 160 Hoffman, Susan 207 Holder, Phillip S. 42, 160 Holdsworth, Wendy M. 207 Hollis, Margaret J. 62, 79, 189 Holhster, Noel A. 207 Holloway, Shelly A. 207 Hollowell, Kimberly G. 207 Holmbeck, Kristina L. 190 Holt, Karma M, 151, 160 Hooker, Cherie L. 83, 151, 190 Hooks, Cristy L. 72, 73, 176, 234 Hopkins, Brad W. 190 Hopkins, Con A. 207 Hornung, Dyan K. 207 Horrom, Neal A. 135, 207 Horsman, Michelle D. 79 Horton, Edmond W. 160 Houk, Colin B. 94, 176 Houston, Stacey A. 176 Howard, Dawn E. 207 Howard, Lisa M. 207, 276 Howard, William F. 176 Hower, Maria 148, 176 Hrkal, Craig A, 60, 202 Hubbard, Amy 207 Huber, James C. 207 Hudek, John R. 39, 190 Huerkamp, Natalie 58, 207 Hughes, Deborah J. 190, 249 Hughes, Kathleen M 77, 190 Humphrey, Laura L. 81 Hurd, Leigh A. 73, 103, 176 Hurd, Michael W, 160 Hurley, Carole L. 139, 145, 161 Hurst, William B 92, 136 Huss, Christopher J, 58, 207 Hutchins, Kimberly L. 190 Hyatt, Karen L. 207 Hyatt, Leslie J. 28, 136, 148, 176, 238 Hyatt, Sharon E. 207 Ince, Deidre D. 135, 207 Inman, Farrel 77, 190, 197 Insetta, Jennifer L. 207 Irwin, John T. 207 Iverson, Stephanie J. 132, 176, 227 J Jackson, Dina M, 207 Jackson, John V. 190 Jackson, Lisa L 161 Jackson, Lisa A. 79, 123, 161, 227, 238 Jackson, Michele S. 3, 11, 79, 190, 198 Jackson, Raymond A, 91, 124, 183, 190, 247 Jacob, Randall C. 207 Jacobs, Vermeil L. 46, 207 Jacoby, Rene L. 207 Jago, Ida A. 72, 73, 161, 227, 237, 238 Jakes, Jeffrey P. 87, 145, 149, 161 James, Bruce E. 52, 96, 128, 129, 161 James, Edward A. 161 James, Gary R. 176 James, Matthew S, 161, 248 James, Norman S. 52, 207 Jarvie, James N. 161 Jasso, Michelle A. 176 Jaudon, Lowell L. 190 Jeeves, Colleen J. 81, 161, 250 Jehle, Brian R. 190, 248 Jenkins, Ellis W. 176 Jenkins, Irene 83, 161 Jenkins, James F. 176 Jenkins, Montgomery B. 190 Jenkins, Dan A. 176 Jenks, William G. 124, 132, 161 Jessup, Lewis M. 207 Joe, Cheryl L. 176 Johnson, Colleen V. 2, 77, 126, 161, 236 Johnson, Daryl W. 27, 176, 237 Johnson, Jenny E. 207 Johnson, Jerry A, 42, 176 Johnson, Karol 142, 176 Johnson, Kenneth S 207 Johnson, Loma L, 69, 139, 145, 207, 236 Johnson, Molly M. 207 Johnson, Rosemarie S, 159, 161, 227 Johnson, Sydney E. 72, 73, 176 Johnson, Tammy A. 207 Johnston, Jeanne 7, 77, 87, 161 Johnston, Ronda K. 77, 101, 190 Joiner, Howard E. 176 Jolicoeur, Colleen 16, 79, 180 Jones, Daryl D. 87, 127. 176, 227, 238 Jones, Jon C. 207 Jones, Karen R. 207 ' Jones, Karen E. 77, 176 Jones, Kimberly J. 126, 162 Jones, Lisa J. 176 Jones, Lori A. 207 Jones, Mary L. 162 Jones, Raegan S. 27, 29, 148, 151, 176 Jones, John S. 207 Jordan, Michael B. 96, 190 Julich, Jeffory J. 96, 128, 129, 162 K Kaiser, Rhonda K. 57, 176 Kalchbrenner, David A. 79, 126, 127, 136, 137, 145, 156, 161, 162, 226, 227,238 Kanitsch, Denise M. 162 Karlson, Gregory S. 85, 190 Karo, Kevin 207 Kasch, Katherine M. 62, 75, 162, 227, 237, 238 Kasson, Nicole 207 Katzbeck, David W, 162 Kay, Clinton W, 177 Kay, Karen L. 77, 177 Kearney, Christopher J. 42, 44, 190 Keege, Carole 177 Keene. Betty C. 162 Keiler, Susan E. 207 Keller, Petra A, 177 Kelly, Michael C. 207 Kelly, William H. 162 Kempff, Melinda77, 177 Kennedy, Elisa N, 73, 162 Kern, Armin C. 207 Kern, Cheryl D. 79, 135, 177 Kershner, Sabrina 77, 162 Keyes, Melissa A. 73, 103, 131, 177 Kilgore, Kym B. 81, 162 Killam, Judith A. 83, 162 Kimball, Tamara D. 177 Kimura, Hitoshi 177 King, Tate 207 Kingham. Mark R. 60, 162 Kippenhan, Christina 135, 207 Kirk, Katherine L. 72, 73, 103, 162 Kirkland, Johnnie D. 207 Kiser, Cathy 55, 207 Kitzman, Raymond D. 207 Klapetzky, Michael J. 143, 207 Klein, Joseph A. 207 Klimas, Karrie A. 139, 143, 207 Koepke, Karl O. 177 Komer, Teri A. 46, 162 Konopnicki, Karen L. 142, 207 Konrath, Steven A. 207 Korwin, David S. 94, 190 Kosmer, Stephen D. 207 Kouns, Laura K. 146, 207 Kranendonk, Gary A. 94, 95, 177 Krause, Howard H. 190 Krauss, Cheryl L. 207 Krawczyk, Karen L. 208 Kreinbrink, James S. 83, 134, 139, 162, 227, 238 Krist, Paul A. 87, 162 Krug, Stayce A. 75, 177 Kull, William D, 39, 208 Kundrick, Robin L. 190 Kurtgis, Michelle M. 50, 81, 162 Labbett, David W. 208 Labelle, Christina M. 151, 208 Lacey, Pamela P. 120, 208 Lahue, Ronda L. 208 Laing, Donna L, 77, 126, 162 Lamando, Edward A. 39, 98, 208 Lamb, George B. 208 Lambert, Amy 208 Lambeth, Scott W. 96, 129, 162 Lamm, Julie D, 190 Lamparter, Keri 162 Landis, Jeffrey M, 33, 91, 208 Landregan, Mark 134, 172, 177, 226 Langan, Richard 208 Lanier, Scott J 208 LaPorta, Paul A. 85, 162 Laraway, Laura A, 139, 190, 227 Larson, Karen B. 79, 103, 190 Larson, William E. 94. 177, 251 270: index ■HHa B HBHBHHHui L ' j vv ■ Middleton, Gail L. 79, 134, 179 Lattner, Joseph F. 52, 208 f Marotti, Lewis E. 39, 40, 163 N Laubach, Christine M. 208 Marr, Jon C, 145, 209 Midget, Kimberly S. 209 Laurmi, Joanne C. 208 Marshall, John K. 209 Milano, Thomas A. 132, 179 Laws, -Rebecca G. 144, 190 Marszal, Drew 209 Mildonian, Matthew J. 80, 209 Nabors, Mike 210 Leach, Christopher J. 39, 98, 177 Martin, Brian 209 Miles, Sheila L. 209 Nagy, Adrienne E 210 Lebeau, James B. 68, 177 Martino, Stephen J. 163 Milgate, Deborah E. 9, 77, 101, Napier, Jocelyn L 83, 179 Leber, Sandra L. 83, 190, 276 Marvin, Lee P. 209 190, 276, 277 Nase, Stephanie M, 75, 138, 164 Leber, Susan E. 208 Maslanka, Pamela A, 143, 190 Milleman, Scott T. 163 Nealy, Barbra J 58, 144, 145, Legg, John K, 87, 190 Mason, Susan E. 81, 190 Miller, Drew 164 146, 151, 210 Leggett, Theresa L. 208 Massa, Charles R. 139, 150, 190 Miller, Kimberly M. 25, 164 Neary, Michael A. 210 Leithead, Joseph W 190 Matay, Monica A, 79, 127, 136, Miller, Michael O. 85, 190 Neeley, Robert J 210 Lemasters, Mary S. 16, 162, 177 178, 227 Miller, Paula 75, 134, 191 Nelson, Jodee S. 73, 179 Lenihan, Christina M. 162 Matchett, Marci L. 83, 178 Miller, William P. 39, 209 Nelson, William F. 210 Lester, Mark A. 190 Mathley, Lisa M. 77, 145, 190, Mills, Julia F 210 Newell. Laura L. 32, 77, 101, 124, Letellier, Lisa A 139, 209 221 Mills, Michael C. 191 192, 196 Levy, Constance P. 209 Matsas, Christina 135, 209 Miner, Frank R. 164 Newman, Julia P. 179, 210 Levy, Pearl A. 77, 162 Mattucci, John M. 48, 178 Mmton, W, Stuart 164 Newman, Scott P. 192 Lew, Mary M. 209 Matzell, Jonathan S. 209 Mischley, Lisa A. 191 Misencik, Steven M. 124, 210 Newsome, Amy G. 138, 172, 179, Lewandowski, Brian D, 96 Mauch, Lorraine 209 226, 227 Lewis, John K. 209 May, Allison G 79, 163, 170, 246 Misiaszek, Karyn 73, 179 Mitchell, Catina 164 Mitchell, Robert D. 124, 125 Mitchell, Todd A 164 Mitnone, John M. 179 Newsome, Delana L. 164 Lewison, Kelly D. 73, 156, 162 Mayer, Stacey L. 209 Newsome, Kay D 73, 192 Libby, Katherine H. 138, 178 Liberatore, Craig J. 190 Liebel, Chris W. 91 , 209 Lindau, Richard H. 85, 162 McBride, Kyle W. 192 McCaffrey, Cnsti A. 209 McCarthy, Natalie E. 83, 134, 135, 178 Nichols, Karen E. 210 Nichols, Leonard J 210 Nielsen, Palacioella M, 135, 139, 179 Nissen, Melinda K, 131, 138, 164 Noble, Emerson C. 210 Nolen, Kimberly P. 25, 192 Norman, Angela J. 46, 192 Norment, Russell L 210 Lindell, Nancy J. 162 Lindsay, Mary E. 81, 122, 190 McClure, Kathryn J. 73, 178 McCorkle, Robert W. 209 Mixner, David B 85, 164 Mixon, R. Emory 129, 179 Lineberry, Kelson L. 149, 162, 163 Linnard. Nancy J. 209 Lippmann, Susan R, 85, 126, 162 McCormick, Katrma L. 57, 190 McCoy, Donald R. 209 McCracken, Natalie J. 137, 172. 178, 226 Moffat, Kaaren L. 146, 210 Moffitt, James W. 89. 191 Molloy, Donald J 190 Monroe, Christopher P. 190 Little, Tracy 81, 126, 162 Littler, Timothy M. 25, 87, 102, McCrerey, Roy D. 163 McCroan, Karen E 209 Montgomery, Jay E 210 Moore, Ashley E. 33, 73, 191 Norris, April A. 81, 164 Norris, Kimberlee 75, 129 178 McCurdy, Bradley A. 209 Moore, Deborah D 179 Norris, William V 87, 192 Lloyd, Katherine L. 55, 75, 162, McCurdy, Karen A 55, 77 Moore, Diane M 35, 179 Norton, Eve B. 138, 164 245, 246 McDaniel, Todd V. 192 Moore, Lisa S 210 Norton, Joseph 85, 192, 198 Long, John M. 163 McDeavitt, Robert J 87, 178 Moore, Timothy A. 52, 191 Novoth, Anthony L. 179, 248 Lookner, Michael E. 209 McDonald, Alisa H. 123, 209 Moore, Tracy M 72, 164 Looney, Timothy G. 163 McGee, Mary T. 71, 79, 163, 227 Moore, Leonard L, 35, 85, 191 Lorenzo, Isabel 55, 143, 190 McGinley, Dennis 42, 178 Moran, Melanie A. 210 u Lovins, Bruce L. 209 McGmnis, Susan E, 190, 192 Moran, Michael J, 52 Lowe, Chris A. 190 McGraw, Daniel R. 209 Moran, Michael W. 91 Obenour, Mary B 151, 210 Lucas, Joseph R. 89, 190 McGuire, Daniel A, 42, 209 Moranos, Steven D. 87, 149, 179 O ' Brien, Michele A. 75, 192 Luce, Christine S. 209 McHugh, Carolyn A, 77, 148, 170, Morgan, John L 85, 164 O ' Connell, Matthew P 210 Luke, Wade W. 42, 44, 85, 127, 178 Morin, Nicole S. 77, 191 Odiorne, Steve 91, 210 163. 238 McKelvey, Heather A. 209 Morrison, Mark L. 210 Odiorne, Thomas W. 91, 165 Lukes, Karen E. 209 McKenna, Timothy 209 Morrow, Kathleen H. 179 Odom, Lucile 192 Luton, Ruth A. 209 McKenzie, Roy D, 129, 145, 163 Morse, Carrie L. 179 O ' Donnell, Douglas P 96, 179 Lynch, Donna 79, 163 McKnight, Charles E 178 Mortillaro, J. Brian 94, 179 Olivo, Monica A, 79, 192 McMullan, Dolly A 209 Morton, James H 191 Ollar, Mark E. 210 M McMullen, Michelle L. 77, 178 Moser, Brent 191 Olp, Jennifer K. 210 McNabb, Laura A 178 Mosley, Brian K 124, 227 Olshever, Susan W. 179 McNierny, Marci B. 75, 190 Mossbarger, Maria R. 126, 163 Olson, Joe E. 68, 89, 192 Maasen, Sharon A. 145, 209 McPharlin, Tracey K, 75, 190 Motil, Timothy J. 92 Moulton, J. Christopher 191 Olson, SaraE. 148, 165 Maclntrye, Amy J, 75, 163 McSpedden, Kimberly D. 209 O ' Reilly, Thomas S. 210 Mack, Cathleen M. 190 McSpedden, Josiah P. 209 Moyar, Leslie A. 24, 191 Muck, Stacey L 75, 134, 179 Mueller, Michael W. 210 Orgielewicz, Laurie A. 58, 210 MacKinnon, Darcy L. 77, 95, 148, McWilliams, Shannon P. 209 O ' Rourke, Michael S. 42, 210 236, 245 Meeker, Racael M. 209 Orth, Kevin M. 210 Macon, Yolanda M. 124, 151, Meeks, Sanford L, 209 Muenich, Matthew 210 Orth, Lisa M. 192 209, 245 Madden, Robert W. 80, 124, 190 Melton, Angela G. 46, 209 Menegus, Gregory M. 209 Mulford, Julie A. 77, 179 Mullins, Karen L. 191 Osceola, Jim H 179 Oshida, Yoshiko 179 Madonia, Batista J. 190 Maier, Joye E. 11. 79, 131, 135, 139, 151. 178, 185,237 Mentry, Emily A, 190 Meo, Lisa 209 Merrell, James C. 209 Mullis, Sandra D. 210 Mulrine, Alan J. 210 Osterhout, Tiffany 134, 135, 139, 186, 193, 226, 227 Maier, Kimberly A. 139, 151, 209 Messina, Lorraine C. 178 Murphy, Dawn A. 210 Otto, Heidi A. 193 Mallon, Robert C. 85, 139, 150, Meyer, Lauren J. 79, 127, 131, Murphy, James M. 89, 164 Owen, Jeanette M 83, 124, 132, 209 150, 163, 227, 237, 276 Murphy, Jennifer G. 191 165, 227. 237, 238 Mamorsky, Pamela A. 79, 190 Meyer, Wendy C. 73, 123, 190, Murphy, Marcene A. 192 Owen, Tracy L. 193 Manizza, Jacqueline H. 75 227 Murphy, Martin E. 85, 192 Manning, Eric T. 89 Meyer, William J. 124, 209 Murphy, Maureen 79, 164 P Manthorne, Scott C. 91, 190 Meyers, Nancy J. 132, 138, 178 Murphy, Robert T. 60, 179 Manzene. Bill 209 Michael, John D. 96, 97 Murphy, Stephen P. 210 Marczak, Michael A. 91 Michel, Deborah S. 33, 77, 91, Musser, Debbie 192 Padgett, Ann L. 75, 165 Marko, Edward J. 209 163 Myers, Katherine R. 164 Padgett, John P. 60, 210 Marolda, Nicholoas 68, 143, 190 Middlebrooks, Debbie A. 179 Myers, Mark E. 128, 129, 179 Page, Jennifer S. 79, 132, 179 index l271 Palmer, Christine L. 57, 164 Palmer, Elizabeth A. 193 Palmer, Robyn V. 164 Palmese, Brian C. 210 Pansier, Colleen F. 124, 165 Papendick, Carla S. 148, 179 Pappas, George S, 193 Parker, Cheryl L 79 Parker, Kathy L. 193, 196 Parker, Julius P. 203 Parks, Nanci J. 46, 193 Partlo, Sharlene V. 203 Partlow, Richard A. 203 Pasos, Elba M. 136, 143, 165, 180, 238 Pasqumo. Jeffrey S, 210 Patrick, Stephanie J 210 Patterson, James G. 210 Patterson, Donna 57 Patterson, Kimberly M 210 Patterson, Michael F, 120. 210 Patterson, Toby G 89 Paugh, Deborah 83, 193 Paugh, Rachel L, 83 Pazakis, Melissa A. 210 Peacock, Frank R. 164, 248 Pearcy John D. 94, 193 Peden, Margaret G 210 Peirce, Bonnie A 139, 151, 210 Pempek, Bryon G 120, 179 Pennix, Lisa S. 210 Penrod, Jacqueline 210 Penrod, Jill M 193 Perez, Dihanne M. 135, 179 Perez, Felix E 179 Perkins, Cameron K. 87, 179 Perrotta, Patrick 136, 179, 226 Pessini, Debra A 8, 75, 165 Peters, Todd 210, 221 Pettegrew, Jill E. 193, 227 Petterson, Beth M. 73, 193 Pevarnik, Seth 210 Pfeuti, E, Jean 179 Pfister, Elizabeth D 77, 165 Pfizenmayer, Marc A. 210 Phang, Alana M. 193 Phillips, Cami J 210 Phillips, Dawn R 210 Pickos, Cory 165 Pijanowski, Joseph 211 Pilapil. Michael 179 Pmder, Cliff G 211 Pinder, Lisa J. 83, 165 Pmder, Renee M. 135, 145, 211 Pipik, Gary E. 39 Pipkin, Gwen G. 124, 179 Pirkle, Kathy D. 179, 185, 243 Pitre, Kathryn A 75, 123, 179 Pittard, Thomas M. 179 Pitts, Hansel L. 211 Plowden, Treva D 211 Plumlee, Todd 211 Polivka, Roman F 193 Polstra, Brian C 89, 179 Pontius, Laura 139, 179, 227, 238 Pope, Andrea D 127, 165 Pope, William K 211 Poppell, Jon T. 128, 129, 165 Porter, Bonnie W 69, 21 1 Powell, Bryan S- 68. 92, 165 Powell, Kimberly K. 138, 144, 193 Praetonus, Albert S 211 Prather, Michelle R. 211 Prescott, Gerald H. 165 Prescott, Lisa M 124, 179 Preston, Jeffrey A, 179 Price, Jennifer K. 79, 179, 250 Price, Laura 83, 132, 165, 227, 238 Price, Trevor 211 Prieto, Alejandroa 85, 102, 165 Pringle, Jeffrey J 1 93 Prosser, Darcy 179 Prough, Amy E. 73, 146, 193 Pruett, Christie L. 211 Pursell, Robert B. 74, 193 Purvis, Leslie K, 128, 129, 165 Pyle, Alyson M. 62, 73, 124, 146, 147, 193 Q Quattlebaum, Lisa G. 142, 143, 144, 151, 193 Query, Grady W. 87, 142, 193 R Raab, Andrew L. 87, 193, 240 Rader, John M. 211 Ramirez, Magda 165 Ransom, Linda S. 211 Ranson, Cheryl L. 73, 165, 193 Ranson, Darcy A. 69 Rawlins, Tanya M 124, 193 Rea. Kevin 193 Rector, Courtenay M. 81, 103, 179 Reddy, Dana M 193 Redstone, Alan D 87, 149, 186, 193, 226 Reed, Christopher S. 211 Reed, Tonya M. 211 Reeder, Sandra D. 83, 165 Rees, Diane L. 83, 179, 193 Reese, Julie C. 165 Regan, Shawn P. 211 Regis, Jessica E 79, 193 Reichert, Cynthia J. 211 Reimann, Kelly 18, 165 Reinking, Jeff 212, 276 Rentz, Charles D, 87, 143, 165, 170 Reynolds, Janet E. 46 Reynolds, Kimberly A 212 Riccio, Shern L., 77. 103, 179 Rich, Brian L. 39, 98, 212 Richards, Alan W 179 Richardson, Robert L. 212 Rickey, Jill M. 55, 135, 212 Riddle, Donna R. 62, 212 Riley, Christopher S. 212 Ringstaff, Tracey 193, 196 Rise, Kimberly A. 212 Ritter, Jesse C 179 Rittgers, Rob M. 96, 165 Robare, Brian L 212 Robbins, Karen O 212 Roberts, Kim 72, 166 Roberts, Lisa L. 212 Robinson, John E 74, 193 Robinson, Marcus 212 Robinson, Richard W 193. 197 Robinson, Stephen T 166 Rockhold, Holly G. 212 Rodgers, Chris A, 94, 193 Rodriguez, Lisa J. 79, 143, 148, 179, 227, 238, 276 Rodriguez, Marlyce 212 Roeder, Sandra E. 60, 166 Rogers, Brenda E, 166 Rogers, Kimberly M, 54, 55, 77, 148, 198 Rogers, Lynn E. 77, 179 Rollings, Robert B. 212 Romero, Maria V, 166 Romine, Brandon 96 Rook, Carrie 212 Rooney, Edward B, 212 Ross, Jennifer L. 212 Ross, Mark W. 98, 150, 193 Rothman, Leslie A. 77, 193 Rounds, Susan 212 Rouse, Scott M. 58, 179 Rowell, Wendy L. 142, 212 Rudolph, Milena M. 166 Ruesch, Bridget L. 124, 193 Russel, Monique G. 55, 143, 179 Russell, Paul D 180 Russo, Stephen J. 212 Rutland, Jeanette 69, 145, 166 Rwakiseta, Isaac 180 Ryan, Merry B. 46, 212 Ryan, Michael P. 212 Rybinski, Paul V 58, 166 Rymph, Lee A, 124, 166 Sale, Gregory G 166 Salisbury, Melissa L 212 Sanders, Melissa L. 200, 212, 226 Sandness, Kurt A. 48, 212 Santiago, Stephen P 89, 166 Santin, Efrain J 1 93 Santoro, Doreen L. 212 Sargent, Heather A. 212 Saunders, Julia E, 77, 101, 146, 193, 196 Sawyer, Carol S 180 Sawyer, Charles S. 92, 120, 193 Sawyer, Shawn T 212 Sawyer, Tracey E 193 Sayer, Regina L 131, 166 Scarbrough, William B 212 Scates, Dawn C. 79, 193, 199 Schaller, Craig E. 98. 180 Schaller, Jana L, 50, 55, 212 Schandle, Steven E. 212 Scheffler, Kimmera S. 46. 212 Schmidt, Clifford R. 180 Schofield, Robert L. 212 Schofield, Stephen M. 98, 166 Schnffert, Tony R. 52, 193 Schultz, Michael J. 60. 180 Schumacher, Kris E. 212 Schemacher, Lara E 212 Schwerd, Elizabeth M 193 Scott, Christy F 50, 180 Scott, Cynthia J 79 Sears, David K. 212 Secunda, John M. 48, 193 See, Amy L. 212 Seibert, Rena K 75, 180 Selph, Mary L 166 Sena, Nancy 212 Sessums, Sandra L. 83, 166 Setcavage, Stuart J. 39, 98, 167 Seymour, Diana J. 180 Sganga, Janine 75, 180 Shanahan, Martha E. 139, 143, 212 Sheehan, Steven M. 193 Sheffer, Pamela S 56, 57, 73, 131, 167, 227, 237, 238 Sheffield, David 87, 180 Sheffield, Kimberly L. 75, 134, 167 Shelby, Rhonda J 212 Sheldon, Cynthia H, 167 Sheneman, Jill P. 83, 103, 167, 236 Shepard, Caroline K, 212 Shepard, Richard S. 120, 193 Sheppard, India L. 73, 193 Shipper, Valerie L 81, 180 Shirah, Cheryl L. 79 Shiver, Gregory S. 180 Shivers, Tabitha J 212 Shorten, Timothy F. 212 Shnner, Brian G. 87, 180, 250 Sicard, Lori J. 212 Sickler, Frances M. 79, 126, 167 Sidell. Christina E. 193 Siegfried, Miriam D. 148, 212 Sielsky, Jonathan D, 212 Sigman, Michelle I. 50, 212 Sigsworth, Maryemma 212 Sikking, Laura D, 212 Silvis, Stacey P 180 Simmen, Roy H. 58, 193 Simmers, Penny 212 Simon, Jennifer J 120, 180 Simon, Maryanne 193 Simons, Scott B. 138, 167 Simpson, Dennis B, 180 Simzak, Richard B, 212 Sinclair, Scudder K, 213 Sisto, Michael P 213 Slaughter, Lanford T 213 Slee, Mike 167 Sloan, Richard A. 39, 40, 180 Smith, Denise C, 194 Smith, Dianne E. 213 Smith, Justin B. 193 Smitn, Matthew L. 213 Smith, Monahsa 125, 167 Smith, Sheri 194 Smith, Sheri A, 213 Smith, Stacy L. 148, 167 Smith, Tammy L. 77, 167 Smith, Todd R 167 Smith, Tracey E. 194 Smith, Whitney S, 181 Smoot, Virginia S 213 Smythe, Barbara J. 143, 185, 194, 245 Snapp, Alan K. 85, 127, 167 Snedeker, Julie E. 181 Snively, Joshua A. 167 Snyder, Scott A, 213 Snyder, William A 213 Soulary, Michael 209 Soule, Laura 50, 181 Spaccio, Regina M 151, 213 Spaulding, Walter 94, 102, 129, 128, 181 Spence. Jeff 213 Spencer, Frank 85, 127, 181 Spencer, Ralph L, 85, 102, 127, 167, 227, 237, 238 Speiss, Bernhard 8, 135, 167 Spino, Robert H 137, 213 Spivey, Glen L .91, 181 Spragins, Kimberly L 194 272; index Spresser, Keith R. 52, 194 Sreenan, Daniel J. 213 Stammberger, Kathryn J. 83, 167 Stamper, James E. 213 Standifer, Jill M. 73, 194 Stanek, Darren E. 87, 181 Stanfield, Jaye K. 213 Stankewitz, Dorothy K, 181 Stark, Michael J, 213 Starsiak, Ronald B. 213 St. Cyr, Joseph E 194 Steadman, Edward J. 167 Stegura, Christopher M. 167 Stephens, Allanna R. 124, 167 Stephens, Donald R. 213 Stephenson, Jane E 83, 194 Sterling, Michelme G. 181 Sterner, Cheryl L, 181 Stevens, Kimberly A. 167 Stevens, Matthew J. 139, 214 Stevens, Michael P. 136, 248 Stevens, Scott P. 167 Stine, Garrett J. 214 Stinnett, Jana A, 181 Stinson, Melanie R. 136, 142. 144, 146, 148, 167 Stoddard, Melissa R. 75, 181 Stoff, Deborah S, 79, 144, 194 Stoff, Kenneth D. 85, 167 Stone, Christopher P. 91, 102, 181 Stone, Jeffrey C. 214 Stone, Melmda S. 214 Stone, Roger B, 89, 167 Stork, Franklin L, 52, 74, 98, 149, 167 Stovall, Deborah 79, 194 Strapp, Elizabeth A 75, 181 Strauch, Trent A. 83, 181 Strazzulla, Frank J, 98, 129, 167 Street, Susan N. 138, 194 Strickland, Heather M. 214 Strickland, Michelle D 194 Strike, Jay E. 120, 214 Stringer, Russell E. 181 Stummer, Glenn 194 Stumpfl, Daniel A. 194 Sullivan, P. Mark 214 Sullivan, Paula S. 142, 181 Sullivan, Matthew M. 129, 167 Summerall, Neva N. 181 Sutherland, Timothy 214 Swanson, Joy E. 214 Sweat, Margaret A. 214 Synatschk, Joni S. 79 Sypniewski, Bret E. 94, 194 Szilage, Tiffani A. 214 T Taggart, James P. 85, 167 Talbott, Cheryl A, 142, 143, 144, 146, 147, 166, 167, 274 Tanke, Kimberlee 214 Tanner, Laurent 79, 138, 155, 181 Tate, Margie A. 194 Taylor, Brian 87, 181 Taylor, Frank E. 39, 181 Taylor, Jill M. 20, 194, 197 Taylor, John A. 181 Taylor, John F 181 Taylor, June C. 195 Taylor, Ronald C. 195 Taylor, Teresa A. 57, 143, 181 Teague, Michael A. 167 Tedder, Roger D. 145, 181 Tedeschi, Marcello 138, 214 Teel, Karen A. 167 Templin, Eric D 167 Terry, Roy M 87, 195 Thame, Michael T. 214 Thayer, Tracy A 6, 77, 167 Theboud, Sagine 168 Therrien, Toby A. 98, 168 Thibault, Monique D. 60, 214 Thiele, Donald J. 34, 98, 150, 168, 226, 237 Thigpen, Susan T. 168 Thomas, Brenda E. 214 Thomas, Chalah M. 138, 168 Thomas, Janice E. 122, 195 Thomas, Knstme E. 79, 145, 195, 227 Thomas, William M 145, 214 Thompson, Christopher S. 214 Thompson, Dale 92, 195 Thompson, Laura A, 168 Thornhill, Lance R. 48, 215 Thornton, Jessica E 195 Threadgill, Edward T. 181 Throgmorton, Amy E. 127, 215 Tickel, Carol E. 79, 195 Tiffany, Robert L 94, 120, 215 Tilbrook, Scott M. 85, 102 Timmerman, Carongayle 76, 195 Timmms, Susan M. 73, 181 Tisdale, David K. 80, 168 Tiseo, Joseph 58, 94, 181 Toal, April 181 Tobey, Wayne K, 39, 181 Toborg, Nancy M 55, 215 Tolman, April 73, 195 Tomcykoski, Esther M, 60, 195 Toney, Andrea E. 215 Torgusen, Christopher D. 215 Tornavacca, Lee W 52, 215 Torrance, Tracy A, 81, 123, 168 Torrmgton, Robert K. 87, 132, 143, 149, 181, 227 Tourville, Kathleen S. 75, 156, 168, 169, 226. 227, 237, 245, 248 Townsend, Chris 181 Townsend, Erin C, 77, 195, 235 Trembly, Charles P 122, 124, 146 Troester, David 98 Troutman, Devetta L 145, 215 True, Michael L 85, 129 Tucker, Traci 18, 195 Turk, Lucia I. 135, 215 Turner, Jay F 181 Turner, Lon A. 87, 102, 149, 150, 172, 181, 226 Turner, Stephen B 94, 195 Tyler, Cole D. 215 Tyrell, Donolly 42, 215 u Umstadter, Jacqueline A. 73, 1f Underwood, Janice C. 181 Uranick, Keli L 168 Urban, Tricia M. 81, 68 Usa, Kimberly A, 195 Ushiro, David G. 215 Uttermohlen, James V. 215 V Vacca, John J. 124, 138, 139, 215, 276 Valdespino, Valerie A. 33, 168 237 Vandekerkhof, Karm A 181 Vanderstuyf, David 181 Vanness, Lon A. 214 Van Winkle, Alan F 34, 74, 98 VanWmkle, Eric E. 215 Varnadore, Audrey M 181 Varney, Tanya M. 50, 215 Varvell, Philip L. 181 Varvell, Stephanie L. 181 Venos, Deena M, 79, 195 Veranda, Lois J. 215 Viard, Eddy 195 Vitek, Frank 181 Voth, Jeffrey J. 195 w Wade, Andrea M. 2, 75, 103, 195, 226 Wade, Norman M 195 Wages, Nancy E 168 Wages, Vesta L. 124, 168 Wahl. Moh|ane58, 195 Walend, Andrew J. 146 Walker, Cathy L, 75, 181 Wall, Eva L. 195 Waller, James I. 215 Waller, Rebecca L, 215 Walter, John M. 83, 154, 181, 185 Walters, Janell A. 215 Ward, Melanie A. 168 Ware, Ann E 215 Warren, Catherine L, 168 Warren, Linda 168 Warren, Pamela L. 215 Warren, Sheila L. 83, 126, 181, 227 Watkms, Knsti E. 75, 168 Watson, Elizabeth W 145, 215 Webb, Karne L. 215 Weis, Steven M 168, 248 Weller, Steven K, 215 Welles, Julieanne 215 Wells, Julie A. 142, 146, 168 Wellslager, Steven B. 94, 181 Wenner, Brenda S. 145, 215 Wenner, Sandra J. 215 Wenzel, Amy R. 122, 134, 215 West, Allen S. 91, 168 Wherrell, Dixie L 195 White, Jeffrey C. 120, 215 White, Mary C. 79, 181 White, Shannon D. 62, 73, 195 White, Trudy L 123, 181 Whitehead, Lesley B 8, 75, 103, 134, 181 Whiteside, Tina 134, 215 Whitford, Pamela A. 195 Whitmoyer, Tracey L. 181 Wibert, Eric L. 181 Wieber, John P 181 Wiggins, Carol S. 168 Wilbanks, Larry S, 168 Wilcox, William E, 36, 42, 44, 45, 168 Wilkes, Glenn E. 181 Wilkms, Torrey L. 215 Wilkinson, Laura S. 215 Williams, Andrew 215 Williams, Colleen 215 Williams, Jean M, 73, 195 Williams, Mary H 79, 143, 168, 237, 238 Williams, Melanie H. 168 Williams, Montez D, 135, 145, 146, 195 Williams, Gary M. 215 Williamson, Ty 145, 168, 242 Willis, Cheryl 215 Wilson, Cindy 79, 181 Wilson, Karen L 215 Wilson, Kathryn V 73 Wilson, Rosann L. 215 Winters, Jennifer R. 81, 124, 142, 168 Withers, Kelleigh L. 62, 77, 126, 148, 168, 227,237, 238 Witmyer, Brock C. 215 Witten, Ben A 195 Wittenberg, Lois A. 79, 148, 168, 227, 248 Witters, Catherine L. 215 Wlodyga, Chris R. 139, 215 Woda, Steve L. 48, 215 Wolfe, Susan L. 128, 181 Womble, Kempton S 182 Wood, Brenda S. 3, 79, 195 Wood, Denise L. 3, 11, 79, 139, 195, 198, 220 Wood, Kevin S. 124, 195 Woodland, Peter J, 182 Woods, Shannon K, 46, 195 Worth, David S. 32, 87, 154, 168 Wotton, Bret B. 195 Wozniak. Veronica L. 182 Wright, David 182 Wright, Julia L. 215 Wright, Robert D. 62, 195 Wroblewski, Stephen D. 226 Wulf, Daniel A. 98, 137, 150, 156, 182, 226 Wurtz, Heather K. 168 Wyatt, Christie Y. 215 Wyatt, Robert J. 98, 182 Y Yang, Kimberly P 182 Yarbrough, Cecilia J. 79, 148, 182 Yasrebi, Sheila 215 Yee, Sheraton 182 Yelton, Richard A. 98, 150, 169 Yosi, Robert J. 181 Yount, Michael A, 215 Yule, Margaret M. 77, 195 Zack, David M, 195 Zafra, Kay N. 169 Zaleski, Tracy L. 215 Zamorski, Edward 169 Zebrowski, Raymond P 87, 128, 129, 169 Zeisler, Daniel J. 60, 169 Zellars, Michael S. 182 Zimmerman, Laura L. 58, 75, 169 Zmn, Elizabeth J. 127, 137, 151, 195 Zito, Theresa 130, 131, 182 index ;273 ■m • • • .1 ' ■« the Influence The year passed swiftly for most, finding its way into a closet full fo memories. Good-byes were said, and FSC students scattered themselves across the country finding what had once been so vividly real, drifting into a dream. Many influences affected our lives in 1987. Parents, teachers, and friends all played a role in our time management at FSC. More important than how we were affected by others was how we affected oth- ers. Did I as a student make a sacrifice or say a prayer to make the difference in someone ' s life? Three-fourths of the school plans to return for another year, but for the re- mainder, it is a time for them to become parents, teach- ers, and friends. It was their turn to become the role models. Hopefully some- where along the way, FSC set an example for them to follow. Class of 1987, it is time for the next generation to fall under your influence. rv i 71 A graphic illustration . . . Joan Buccino at tempts to teach her business course clearly. rfjM UnM IdJfcuaM Uirid , One of my favorite things . . . Barbara Hiers Work is never done . . . Barbara Jordan an- returns from home with a fresh laundry basket swers an important phone call for the next weeK. ■y.. 1 How old are we now? . . . Alexis Talbot and Bid day . . . The spring Pi Kappa Alpha her friend attempt to stack as many boxes as pledges walk down the hill to meet their new possible. brothers. SP -♦ 4 1987 Interlachen Staff . . . Row one: Debby Milgate, Editor; Cheryl Cohen, Lauren Meyer, Susan Leber, David Baxter. Row two: Lisa Rodriguez, Lisa Howard. Row three: Jennifer Haldeman, Claudia Goodman, David Gallagher, John Vacca. Row four: Jim Harris, Jeff Reinking, Randy Glotfelty, Alan Evertsz. t From the Editor Equipped with a desk, phone, office, and large box labeled " editor ' s kit " , the staff somehow made the 1987 In- terlachen a reality. Frustration was a key word much of the time, but though this book is not perfect, I am proud to have been part of its production. If I mention all those who assisted at one time or another the list would be endless. There are a few names, how- ever, that most certainly deserve men- tioning. Jeff Reinking was the expert color picture cropper and miracle club picture organizer. Susan Leber worked hard on both putting the album and faculty sections together. Alan Evertsz was continually offering his help. Clau- dia Goodman was instrumental in the sports section, and two photogra- phers, Randy Glotfelty and David Gal- lagher, made mass production of club pictures possible. Cheryl Cohen was responsible for the greek section, and without her, I simply would not have had the strength to meet the second deadline. Lastly, a special thanks goes to Lauren J. Meyer, for without her in- put and willingness to see me through the night (and I do mean all night) I might have dropped dead. In the end, the work seems frail com- pared to the benefits. The yearbook will stay with each and everyone of you throughout your lifetime. On every page a memory is saved forever; these memories will become more precious with every passing year, and I am satis- fied to have been a part of recording history. If you find mistakes, and you will, don ' t tell me about it. The staff will be more than happy to have your assis- tance next year. Good luck to the class of 1987. En- joy! — Deborah E. Milgate 1987 Interlachen Staff Deborah E. Milgate, Editor-in-Chief Hal Waters, Advisor Byron Kennedy, Delmar Representative David Baxter Advertising Tanya Bunrer Staff Cheryl Cohen Greek Section Editor Sylvia Dodge Staff Alan Evertsz Staff David Gallagher Photographer Randy Gloftely Photographer Claudia Goodman Sports Section Editor Jennifer Haldeman Academic Section Editor Jim Harris Staff Sue Heller Staff Lisa Howard Copywriter Susan Leber Album and Faculty Section Editor Copywriter Photographer, Advertising Staff Club Pictures Editor Staff Staff Staff Artwork and Cover Design Staff Photographer Special thanks to Brad Beck, Bill Hankes, Byron Kennedy, John Obrecht, Hal Walters, Rick Wilber, Mrs. Woodson, first semester media writing class, first semester basic and creative photography classes, photo lab assistants, Tracey Thayer, and Alpha Chi Omega sisters who helped on a moments notice. Daniel McGraw Lauren J. Meyer Jessica Regis Jeff Reinking Lisa Rodriguez Frances Sickler Maryemma Sigsworth Laure Tanner John Vacca John Walter The Dedication As Hal Waters steps down from his position as head of the Florida Southern Colelge Communications Department, it is only fitting that his last yearbook be dedicated to his name. Waters, 58, first came to work for the college in 1 956 as director of pub- licity, taking over responsibility of the Journalism Department in 1960. After completing his degree in jour- nalism at Syracuse University in 1962, he acquired the dual role of de- partment chairman and director of publications. At that time, there was only one journalism class with eight students; today there are over 200 students pursuing communications degrees. Waters was not only interested in the college and its students, but also deeply involved in the Lakeland com- munity. He served as chairman of the city ' s Advertising and Publicity Board, United Ways Publicity Com- mittee, and served on such boards as the American Red Cross, Cerebral Palsy, Big Brothers, the Polk Muse- um of Art, and Wheelhouse. Interlachen Editor, sophomore Debby Milgate, said, " The one thing that sets Hal Waters apart from other teachers or administrators is his abil- ity to see the positive side of every situation. He has supported and trusted me in all my decisions. " Waters reflected on his years at Florida Southern in saying, " We have had a marvelous life at Florida South- ern. Now that our children are grown, my wife, Nancy, and I wish to return to the Adirondack Mountains while we are still able to climb them. " 278; dedication W : i " ' ' ' " " ' " The time has come . . . After the ceremonies an FSC graduate receives a hug from a friend. ' « f I • V I ' The long awaited moment ... A graduating senior receives his diploma from President Robert A Davis Leader of the pack . . . Dr Burnette leads Ken Cheshire and other graduating seniors to the cere- mony held in their honor graduation :279 . ■ " v. ' i , V. 1 v .V Far away n the sunshine are my highest aspirations. I may not reach them, but I can look up and see their beauty believe in them, and try to follow where they lead. Louisa May Alcott " 28C liav ' liI ' Av -si ,.; , ' . . ■■ $ : ”
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