Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL)

 - Class of 1981

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1981 volume:

W ' % Y ' ' ? ' JTm j m ' : ■ ; ,r ■ " ; ' -i ' ' . ' t l ' I V - Editor: JEFFREY ABBATICCHiO Ass ' t Editor: SHARI CONWAY Copyright 1981 by the Artifacts Staff. Pub- lished by Taylor Publishing Co., Graduate Photography by Yearbook Assoc. i WHERE IT ' S AT! INTRODUCTION 1 ACTIVITIES 20 ACADEMICS 54 SPORTS 96 GRADUATES 156 ORGANIZATIONS 188 ADS 240 AS TIME GOES BY ... we find ways to express ourselves ... by showing our creativity . . . being imaginative . . . using our own style and flair ... we are able to discover the things . . . which make us unique . . . and bring out the individuality . . . deep within us all. J 1 1;-;.-:. ■■:•: . ' " ' mm HI . ■-■ ■ - ■ fe:n ' :,v - ' ¥-. ■ ■ ■■ ' ' 3 jp i - _ i i flj ' P ' -- f. • yW ' L ' ■ ji m « - nfci -- f STUfiVsfii Involvement in activities . . . nnakes things happen . . . alone or with others . . . participation helps us acquire new skills . . learn cooperation with others . . . strengthen physical endurance ... as well as teach leadership ... By giving of ourselves ... we find personal satisfaction. AS TIME GOES BY ... we will cherish our memories of group encounters . . . our roommates . . . our sorority or fraternity . . . student government ... our dorm . . . With them we feel free to be ourselves . . . making our contributions ... By sharing our time with others ... we enrich our own lives. AS TIME GOES BY. . . we will remember those fabulous football weekends . . . complete with Bobby Bowden . . . the Marching Chiefs . . . Sammy Seminole . . . thousands of balloons . . . pre-game parties . . . post-game parties ... a feeling of enthusiasm . . . which mounted with every touchdown . . . Every victory drew us closer together ... to show our pride in the Seminoles . . . How ' bout them Noles? 11 di AS TIME GOES BY ... we can reflect upon our existence on our own . . . those crazy times . . . those lonely times ... the happiest of times ... the hardest of times ... the laundry and cooking . . . occasional all-night studying . . . parties we frequented . . . All those things which surround us . . . help mold us into the individuals we are today. 13 AS TIME GOES BY. . .we still remember those famous faces at F.S.U. . . . through the gifts of their valuable time . . . charitable contributions . . . and moral support given to current strivers ... In them . . . we see the meaning of success. 14 Opening f3W llTlITrJ 19 Parade ' 80 The Homecoming Parade was an inspiring precedent to the Homecoming Game. Colorful floats and banners were creatively constructed by many of the university ' s Greeks, clubs, and organizations. The best in the all around competition and the winners of the best float were Pi Beta Phi and Alpha Tau Omega. During the parade, some individuals expressed their opinions about the newly elected homecoming princess by carry- ing around banners and signs ridiculing him. Along with the floats and banners were the Florida State Marching Chiefs as well as bands from neighboring high schools. The majorettes and cheerleaders also found their places in the parade and such distinguished guests as Senator Barron and County Commissioners Robert Henderson and Doug Nichols rode in the parade as well. Alumni Robert Urich also participated in the festivities as Grand Marshall of the parade. He is popu larly known as " Dan Tanna " starring in the television series " Vega$ " . ItCf jParade Imn andiNi 1. Alumni Robert Urich smiles happily at the crowd. 2. Tri Delta girls show true Seminole spirit. 3. The School of Theatre proudly displays their imaginative float. 4. The Delta Zetas express the dream of every true Seminole fan. 5. The majorettes march with perfection to the beat of the Marching Chiefs. OlAf Parade •21 Pow Wow Florida State ' s 1980 Pow Wow was a time for gathering and celebrating the future Homecoming Victory. It took place at Doak Campbell Stadium on October 17 where 20 thousand people assembled to attend the concert. The opening band was " The Dirt Band " and they performed popular songs such as " Mr. Bojangles " and " American Dream. " The main attraction was " The Little River Band " and their performance included such songs as " Lady " , " Cool Change " , and " Lonesome Loser. " The highlight of the evening was their encore, " Reminiscing. " At the Pow Wow, the homecoming princess and chief were to be crowned, yet due to the unusual circumstances, only the princess received her crown that evening. Courtland Richards Pow Wow • A Unique Homecoming = for 1980 zz= This year ' s Homecoming was just a little dif- ferent from previous years. It highlighted Bill Wade, a 17 year-old junior, as Homecoming Princess. To prove his point that Homecoming elections are based on popularity, that males are stereotyped as macho and females as passive ladies, and that Greeks dominate the entire election process, Wade ran for Homecomi ng Princess under the name of Billie Dahhiing and won by some 150 votes in one of the largest voting turnouts in recent years. Though most of the court and many frater- nities planned to boycott Homecoming activities if Wade did not drop out of the competition, a com- promise was reached where Wade would be crowned at Friday night ' s Pow-wow and his name announced during the half-time festivities at the Homecoming game against Boston College on Oc- tober 18 in exchange for his not being on the field during the ceremonies. Cecil Howard reigned as this year ' s Homecom- ing Chief. The Homecoming Court included Cyn- thia Boykin, Sue LaRue, Vici Powell, Alexia Robin- son, Israel Andrews, Kent Barton, Tony Linguanti and Kevin Saunders. Also present for the crowning and presiding as Grand Marshall at the Homecoming Parade was Clara Moffitt Howell McKay, F.S.U. ' s first royalty as Homecoming Queen of 1948, and Robert Urich with his wife Heather Menzies for the crowning of Cecil Howard as Chief. JlWh Horn - ' ' - r, J Mr. Cecil Howard, Homecoming Chief HomecomingK Dorm Life Though dormitories have some bad points, like never-ending noise and messy roommates, they still seem to be a very favorable alternative for many out of town students. The reason may lie in the fact that the dorms play a double role — they are both a place to call a home away from home and the center of social life for its inhabitants. Many events such as dances, barbeques, and intramurals are sponsored by dorm leaders and help the students to become familiar with others in their dorm as well as adding to the enjoyment of everyone. iSei jDorm Life !!!!!!?• i 1. Home away from home. 2. A new learning experience. 3. An overzealousstudier. 4. An outdoor party at Cawthon featuring oysters and beer. 5. One of Florida State ' s finest — Landis Hall. 6. A baptism awaits the birthday boy. Dorm Ufd m Greek Life Being a Greek is a style of college living that many students at Florida State choose. For them, the fraternity or sorority provides a great way to meet new people, belong to a national organization, have a lot of fun, and most of all, make new and lasting friendships and relationships with their own sisters or brothers, and also with other Greeks on campus. ilHHWGreek Life ■ " ■■ ..: ' -rf - -X " " . -• ' ■ ■, ■-,. ' .. -.■■■■■ ' : " --i- ' Vr .- ' .r- 0. -•- . ' - ' r r ' J-S. ' : ' _, W Greek Life;»lij F.S.U. Students " Fly High " " Make it, David! " " Goin ' down! " " Over! " David Martin swings by his knees thirty feet above ground and catches Clay Morris in mid air. David and Clay are part of the only college circus in the United States — F.S.U. ' s Flying High Circus. The circus has been a tradition at F.S.U. since faculty member Jack Haskings came from Illinois to start the circus in 1947. In 1964 they performed in major European cities and have since appeared on " CBS ' s Sports Spectacular " and " ABC ' s Wide World of Sports. " These students, who receive no tuition, waivers or scholarships for their participation, must maintain a 2.8 average to be able to perform — their only reward is knowing that their talents are appreciated and enjoyed by their audiences. The top twenty-five performers receive the honor to spend three months in Callaway Gardens, a vacation resort in Pine Mountain, GA. During these three months the students have the chance to be the teachers during the day, then to perform at night. The Flying High Circus held Legislature Night on April 30, the home performances on May 1, 2, 7, 8, and 9 under the direction of Richard (Dickie) Brinson, a former F.S.U. member himself who has led the troupe for the past nine years. Assistnt directors Robert Donnelly, Mike Jenkins, and Margie Peters encourage and inspire the students to become the talented, popular and respected performers that they are. Vli Flying High Circus 1: L. Pitten, C. Wedding. 2: R. Woody, K. Koziara, J. Lane. 3: P. Bouchard, C. Wedding, M. Supple. 4: C. Morris, D. Martin, C. Morgan, M. Jenkins, K. Bur- roughs. 5 and 6: J. Lingafelt, C. Morgan, C. Morris, D. Martin. " My family vacationed at Callaway Gardens for five years, and so I decided that one day I would be in the circus at F.S.U. Ac- tually, I joined the circus to stimulate my body. And you know, it ' s only the girls that mess up! " — Doug " Tidwell " Austin, junior, business marketing. " I joined the F.S.U. Circus last year as a sophomore after see- ing one of the home shows. The best thing about the circus is the people that are in it, while the competition that I get from those people is the worst thing. Here it ' s different. I ' m proud of being in the circus — I don ' t care what others think about it. " — Lori Pit- ten, junior, advertising. " My parents were in the Ringling Brothers Circus, so I guess it was in my blood. I ' ve been in it since Fall ' 79, and it has really built my confidence. You are what you think you are, the au- dience feels what you feel. This is the first time that I ' ve really worked for something and gotten it! " — David Martin, junior, P.E. " I joined the circus four years ago for something extra to do. I used to get nervous when I was up performing on the Cloud Swing, Mexican or DouWe Trap. Now I think about making the people out there feel what I feel. The best thing is the friends I ' ve made here but the worst thing is tearing down the tent and spreading the sawdust. My favorite word my first year was IM- POSSIBLE. Now I realize that nothing is impossible. My words of advice for anyone who would like to be in the circus is to come out, try it, and stick with it. " — Teresa Scitz, junior, economics. Flying High Circus ||i| V- V- -. - " Y Tim Allen Barbie Austin Doug Austin Kim Beauchamp Paul Bouchard Johnna Burroughs Keith Burroughs Chris Cappelen Brenda Clark Drew Cockrel! NolaConn Katy Crews Kathy Evans Lynn Evans Rhett Farber Pam Finegold Cathy Goodman Mimi Greenberg Laurie Hall Linda Hayes Jane Jankowski Larry Kay Karen Koziara Kris Krueger John Lane John Lawrence Debra Libbey Joe Lingafelt Pam Livingston David Martin Brad Methvin Jaye Montague Christi Morgan Clay Morris Will Peters Lori Pitten Paige Roberson Kerry Seal Nancy Smith Cheryl Stewart Mark Supple Cheri Wedding Patti Wilsey Brenda Woody John Woody Ron Woody Brian Pollock Bob Fox Flying High Circus 1: Row 1: J. Lawrence, L. Pitten, L. Kay. Row 2: B. Methvin, J. Montague, D. Martin, C. Morgan, M. Greenberg. Row 3: P. Farber, N. Conn, B. Woody, L. Hayes, W. Peters, J. Lingafelt, S. Donaldson, P. Finegold, K. Beauchamp, J. Burroughs, B. Austin, D. Libby. Row 4: P. Commolly, D. Cockrell, C. Cox, J. Lane, D. Austin, K. Seal. 2: P. Livingston. 3: D. Brinson, B. Nugent. 4: D. Martin, M. Greenberg, C. Morris. 6: L. Pitten, K. Burroughs, K. Koziara, R. Woody. 7: J. Lingafelt. Flying High Circus ||f Union Life The Oglesby Union main- tained its position of center for socializing, eating, or studying on the benches in the sun. The benches were a new addition this year, built by the Youth Conservation Corps during the sunnmer quarter. They also erected a stage for outdoor entertainnnent which was used by such groups as Slapstick in the early fall. The stage was also used by others. It was a place for groups or individuals to gather an audience to make a point, such as Jed and Cindi, who come to the Union to br- ing the word and law of God to students passing through. Oglesby Union also sparked talk of building a new union as it was built for 7,000 students and F.S.U. now has over 22,000 students currently enrolled. Mn ft] • Union Life Union Life ' iwff J ' - ' ' ° ' - ' ® Union Life «(S Intermurals — Something for Everyone While Intercollegiate athletics create a good deal of weekend excitement and are important on campus, the day-to-day competition of intramurals is an activity that can involve all students and many faculty and staff. The Intramural staff invites all students to participate in its action-packed sports program. Over twenty-five activities are offered, featuring both team and individual competition. The goal of this program is to offer each student the opportunity to par- ticipate, regardless of ability. In- tramural activities include golf, swimming, tennis, volleyball, flag football, racquetball, soft- ball, wrestling, basketball, soc- cer, bowling, track and field and many other popular sports. STAFF: Paul Dirks, Director Bernie Waxman, Assistant Director Steve Lyons, Graduate Assistant Danice Wallace, Secretary Susan Limestall intermurals Hj " € ' Ik ' m Intermurals Intermurals ( 3 B IntermuralS ' l §|3 FADS in the early 80 ' s Fads in 1980-81 brought several changes in dress and entertainment, some which affected thousands of students, while some affected only a handful. In dress for women came the return of the classic look — a blazer, straight skirt and pumps, and a bermuda-length shorts comeback. For both men and women came an overalls rush — a style delayed from Paris. The men went macho this year with the western look — a cowboy hat, blue jeans and leather boots. Then in entertainment we had the Rocky Horror Picture Show — and audience — participation cult, and rollerskating and skateboarding through campus. Punk Rock also found its way to Florida State, which allowed students to bring out the most bizarre part of themselves through their non- conforming dress and dance. Also in 1980-81 came dorm wall murals and a crew-cut revival. »i .1 ii fci I .1 I i 1.1 ' w— F.S.U. STUDENT G( Mj Fads LiruFj Night Life F.S.U. students need their night life just as much as any other college student to top off a long hard week of classes, lectures, and exams. It might be Friday night at the Phyrst, Bullwinkle ' s and Ken ' s, then Saturday night at Poor Paul ' s, Everybody ' s and Big Daddy ' s. Or maybe it ' s just a middle-of-the-week drink break at the Subway or dinner at Brown Derby. Night life provide s students with the chance to relax, have a drink with a friend, and forget about the Accounting test Monday morning. - ■ .-If - ] m) ' Night Life Night Life ' l- II, Doomesday Due to a law passed in May of 1980, the drinking age in Florida was raised from 18 to 19 years of age. This law took effect on Oc- tober 1, 1980, passing with the intention of getting alcohol out of the high schools. This though, has also affected most college freshmen. The day before the law took ef- fect was known as " Doomesday " as all the soon-to-be- " doomed " 18 years olds took advantage of the many specials that local merchants offered especially for them. At 12 midnight, the 18 year olds had to leave the bars to patiently await the coming of their 19th birthdays. Doomesday Doomesday 4 1f j As a diversion to the daily routine of classes, many Florida State students spent their leisure time participating in the wide range of sport activities available to them on campus. From pinball to foot- ball one could find a sport that suited his or her fancy. Among the more popular were racquetball, skating, and jogging. For the less spirited at heart, simply laying out in the sun or a walk around cam- pus was a pleasant way of spending their leisure time. H-l t-.- ' tt " t W. T j-eisure — -■ ■■ ■ rf? - % ' . -1 « 1. A pleasant cycle around the Florida State campus. 2. The look of hope — strike! 3. Perfecting the art of racquetball. 4. Total concentration is the key to a perfect game. 5. Oops! 6. Frisbee — a forever favorite. 7. Future Seminolein training. •f- ' i-i: Leisureffff Leisure at F.S.U. Leisure time activities at F.S.U. inave spared many a stu- dent from spending too much time with the books. Most everything from parachuting to rollerskating through campus can be seen, especially on the weekends. Some other popular leisure activities include a day at the reservation sailing, canoe- ing, swimming, or just taking a picnic out and enjoying the sun- shine or relaxing at the union pool after a dull, dreary week of studying. V " J -, i. ' jic »2- » » ir -?, " ••ti jf„ ' ' ll6 " r: THni-l Leisure Leisure.g :m% ■■ - ' , I p i! i ' 53 Dr. Bernard F. Sliger: A Man of Experience Any student can tell you of the hard work involved in attending a college, yet only one man on our campus could tell you of the difficulties involved in overseeing the entire university. That man is Dr. Bernard F. Sliger. Ever since February of 1977, Dr. Sliger has had the job of insur- ing the progress and success of Florida State University. Dr. Sli- ger is the tenth president of FSU. Prior to his appointment as president. Dr. Sliger was a member of the faculty and administrator at Louisiana State University. While there, he organized the Louisiana Coordinating Council for Higher Education, which supervises the state ' s universities. Once at Florida State, President Sliger was a Vice President and direc- tor of the London Study Center. As President of the University, President Sliger oversees academic, financial, athletic, and public relations matters. Yet President Sliger isn ' t limited to purely University matters. Having earned a Ph.D. in economics at Michigan State, Dr. Sliger is something of an expert in the area of economic theory and public finance. Dr. Sliger has often served as a consultant for dif- ferent organizations and volunteers his services to the State and Tallahassee Chambers of Commerce. Dr. Sliger is always some- how active in the community. Even though President Sliger is a man of activity, he always has time for students. He is a man of dedication, a man of ability, a man of experience. 1 lltjpresident Siiger LEFT: President Sliger displays his Seminole Spirit with Number One Fan, Sol and student, Kent Barton. President SligerUjH , 1 n f ♦ Vice-Presidents 3nW. emonam Dr. Robert 0. Lawton Since 1949, Dr. Robert Lawton extended his services and abilities to Florida State University. By 1977, Dr. Lawton held the second highest administrative position, that of Vice-President of Academic Affairs. He proved to be one of the best qualified to meet the major academic needs of the students. His dependability for noteworthy decision making will long be respected and remembered. Dr. Lawton became the Dean of Arts and Sciences in 1966 after 17 years as an unquestionably dedi- cated faculty member of the English department. His notable persistence and individuality proved a refresh- ing combination for a person in such a position as he. Such qualities were instrumental for his advancement to Vice-President of Academic Affairs. As an Elizabethan and Shakesperean specialist, Dr. Lawton demonstrated his ability for- writing in his text on playwright Francis Beumont. His professional alliances included memberships with the Modern Lan- guage Association, the South Atlantic Language Association, the Shakesperean Association of America, and the Kappa Honorary. Dr. Lawton possessed the true spirit of education. His compassion and dedication shall truly be remem- bered by those he worked with and us here at Florida State. ■ Dr. Lawton DR. JAMES HAYES As Dean of Students, Dr. Hayes job includes meeting the needs of the students. His office provides per- sonalized help for students and student organizations by maintaining liaison with campus ministries, by coor- dina ting special student programs, helping with withdraws and personal records, and by interpreting the student conduct code. DR. STEPHEN WINTERS Dean Winters, a professor of geology, is the FSU Dean of Basic Studies. Dean Winters adds his talents to the many incoming Freshmen at summer orientation. His bow-tie along with his jokes and his way with people make the transition easier for the incoming Seminoles. Aside from teaching geology. Dean Winters also directs the Honors Program. His many involvements include: faculty advisor to PHI ETA SIGMA; advisor to Garnet and Gold Key, faculty secretary to Omicrom Delta Kappa, academic advisor to the Delta Zeta sorority, and advisor to Alpha Phi Omega. DR. ROBERT JOHNSON Dr. Robert Johnson, provost for graduate studies and research, has the responsibility of giving em- phasis to FSU ' s mission as a principal center of graduate work. He controls the computer center, Nuclear Services, and the Florida Resources and En- vironmental Analysis Center, as well as supervising many other programs. LlBU«jL)eans Dr. Robert Gilmer: L981 Robert O. Lawton Distinguished Professor Dr. Robert Gilmer, professor of mathematics, is the 1981 Robert O. Lawton Distinguished Professor and the 24th member of the University faculty to receive this tribute. The award this year was named for the late vice president for academic af- fairs, who was a member of the faculty and administration for 31 years before his death on Oct. 8, 1980. In addition, past recipients also were designated Lawton Distinguished Professors by Dr. Daisy Flory, acting vice president for academic affairs. President Bernard Sliger presided at the May 27 ceremony in Opperman Music Hall. Gilmer, a member of the Florida State faculty since 1963, was nominated for the Distinguished Professorship by his colleagues on the math faculty. This is the highest honor the faculty can afford one of its members and carries with it an honorarium of $2,000. In addition. Dr. R. H. Bing, professor of mathematics at the University of Texas at Austin, wrote in support of Gilmer: " It is no secret that Texas tried very hard to entice Gilmer to join our depart- ment, but through the years he had developed such a strong allegiance to Florida State, that he declined to move. Our failure was your good fortune. " Following the award ceremony, a reception honoring the 1981 Distinguished Professor was held in Longmire Lounge. Mrs. Robert O. Lawton was an honored guest at both the ceremony and the reception. The past recipients of the award, many of whom were present for the naming of the Lawton Distinguished Professor, made a donation in memory of Dr. Lawton to Strozier Library. Distinguished Professor of English George Harper, who once shared an office with Dr. Lawton, made the presentation of a rare first folio copy (dateline, London 1647) of " Comedies and Tragedies " by Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher. Distinguished Professor ' 59 Live, Love, and Laugh in London m ' (HTfV M ?jf » ■■■ " • «■■■ •■■■ ■ ■■ ■■■■ -•ln. ' ■■11 IIW - { ' Ttr " - ' « 1 . Ci ii fti fteff ' . - I l vj UV- - m in ' 5ii: .•:»»e : »? ■ » ir;. Big Ben, Trafalgar Square, and Buckingham Palace are a few of the historic sights one can see when studying in London. F.S.U. ' s London Studying Center provides a home base for students desiring to broaden their perspectives by pursuing studies in a foreign country. The center occupies one of the old buildings of the Maria Assumpta College. The program offers courses in theatre and government. Also, education and government majors can finish their internship in London. The schedule consists of a 3-day week: Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday which allows the students to travel on weekends. Also, the students have a 1-week break in the middle of the quarter to go on extended tours. Students visit pubs, theatres, monuments, and museums throughout London. Education and fun are combined to make the London program an exciting adventure. l n , kTf [f i l qifjLondon • l y 1. The F.S.U. London campus at Maria Assumpta College. 2. Chip Evans, Professor Conn, and Craig Markowski on one of the many tours. 3. Mary Day Coker and the Honorable Roger Moate in front of the Thames River. 4. Kay Manley helps an English youngster with number concepts. 5. Bob Sanborn, Government Major, v Wh Peter Knowlson, Head of the Liberal Party. 6. Professor Wellborn, Sue Stevenson, Carol Newcomer, Kathie Armstrong, and Peter Greenberger outside the former residence of the great 19th century philosopher, John Stuart Mill. ' % 1 ■. ' » •,■ • ». JtMomT ' kmf t »— —.«»!!? S»- fir r-Kb.., LondonlfffHj » ' - -r-i r m fi ftl ' • ' ' ■■u it ■«•«,« - :%y ' I K Florence, Italy V i. m St. Mark ' s Square, the Vatican, and Roman ruins are on the agenda for Florence bound students. The students live with families in Florence which enables the students to experience the Italian culture. The Florence center offers courses in Art, Italian, Literature, History, and Humanities. A special effort to integrate courses into the Florentine environment is made by the staff. The quarter ends early in Florence so the students can explore Italy and other countries on their own. However, every quarter the program does plan special field trips and tours for the students. r- ' OiXsi A. ' .» . •-, .3-- - ' Florence, Italy ■■ Panama it ' i« I ' ; F.S.U. ' s Panama Canal Branch is located on the Pacific side of the Isthmus of Panama, at Albrook Air Force Base. The program has provided undergraduate education for members of the U.S. Armed Forces since 1957. The branch has also included Panamanian and U.S. civilians who make up 45% of the student population. The program offers majors in Business, English, International Affairs, Social Science, and Spanish. About 500 students enroll each quarter in courses taught by 8 resident teachers and 4 rotating faculty from Tallahassee. Last year the commencement ceremonies were attended by President Sliger. ST IIVERSn 2. AlAce i ljfjPanama ». Al Ace 1. Commencement ceremonies in Panama. 2. Dr. Bernie Sliger along with students and statf members in Panama. 3. Some ot the graduating students listen to Dr. Coyne during commencement ceremonies. 4. Dr. Sliger speaks at the 1980 commencement ceremonies in Panama. 5. Two new graduates look torward to new careers. Panama •65J School of Business The Business building of FSU houses almost one hundred offices and classrooms, and a major portion of FSU ' s students. It serves as a symbol of excellence and prosperity. Under the leadership of Dr. Ray Solomon, the school prepares the student for the " outside world " or in a more general sense " the working world. " It offers degrees in Account- ing, Business, Business Law, In- surance, Marketing, Management, Finance and Real Estate. Because of its popularity it has become one of the largest schools at Florida State. Business and its organizations are in- struments through which the goals of society are sought. Providing a viable, resilient education for thsoe who will be leaders in this society is the major concern of the faculty at FSU ' s School of Business. ifPHBusiness communications ollege of Communication - - lit ' «pi; ' i 33 li ; E Jackson rrg . M-J i v i r " % The College of Communication, under the direction of Dean Theodore Clevenger, Jr., is divided into two distinct areas of study. First, the Department of Audiology and Speech Pathology provides students with training in the areas of language, speech and hearing. The department works closely with the Speech and Hearing Clinic of the Regional Rehabilitation Center on the campus of FSU. This clinic provides students with a place for obser- vation, research in the Speech Science Lab, development of skills taught in the classroom and experience. Secondly, the Department of Com- munications offers a wide, diversified cur- riculum to train students in human and mass communication. The department has its own radio and television stations. 91.5 FM provides a listening alternative of classical music, jazz and contemporary music. Channel 11, WFSU, is now con- sidered one of the ranking public televi- sion stations in the Southeast. mw y X Communications • 69 Criminolo •JCriminology ».S ! in M : ! ' i si«i3l Dr. Eugene Czajkoski, Dean ' «s aFK ' % , " " H, i iiiimiini nil m " The School of Criminology is committed to equally blending theory and practice of criminology and, at the same time, to offer- ing a variety of meaningful courses to those striving for a complete liberal education. " Dean Eugene Czajkoski Any student enrolled in the School of Criminology can sense commitment almost instantaneously. Convinced that neither practice nor theory can stand alone, the school offers to the student a wide variety of criminology courses, along with internships, honors programs, and fellowships. For those interested in obtaining a degree in criminology, the school has the facilities to grant all degrees up to and Including a Ph.D. Commitment and dedication has earned the School of Criminology the honor of being ranked third in the nation for their program on the basis of prestige and scholastic abili- ty. The Dean hopes to see the number of graduating students grow, an endowed pro- fessorship, a building solely for the school, and a program that will extend to the operating field of criminology. Commitment and dedication such as this has brought this to where it is today, and assures growth and improvement for tomorrow. Criminolog | | Education The College of Education prepares students for professional roles in public education, business and industry, the military, and government. These roles include teaching, research, curriculum planning, materials production, counseling, policy and planning for educational systems, and the development of educational institutions. The College provides leadership in public education. It coordinates the Universities departments in an effort to develop and effect a balanced teacher education program. iMwtducation Educatiorlfj j ,J ,tf» rV uu im ' ■ ' ' " ' " sv pi Home Economics Dean Margaret Sitton is the fearless leader of the College of Home Economics, whose goals are to provide the student with beliefs, knowledge, and creative abilities for effective family and community living, consumer com- petence, and use of resources. The college is organized under the Department of Clothing and Textiles, Food and Nutrition, Home and Family Life and Home Economics Education. ( n.:: [ -- -jVi • ' • ' » v ' fn»is M " y %Iq! 5 X ; . ' j r. ' iij • i TfJHome Economics Home EconomicsVUMj jmm mm. % fi The college of Law went under great change this year as it received a new dean. On July 1, 1980, L. Orin Slagle, Jr. became the third dean of the FSU college of law. Slagel served as the dean of the Ohio State College of Law until 1978, when he resigned to become the Law School Admissions Council President. He remained President until his move to FSU in 1980. The college of law seeks those students with the dedication and determination to go forth in life. And the dedication pays off as Florida State provides top legal training to students. The College of Law is located in the Roberts Building, name d after former Florida Supreme Court Chief Justice B. K. Roberts. JgwJ-aw I: " X I a A afe , . 0 ' wBm: t. t tt ' •fv J ' Srt ' :. iS. ' h , ' i ;4 ;: .•»1Nr ' . ' " fVJn :.v Law 77 School of Library Science The School of Library Science provides instruction, in the prin- ciples of librarianship to achieve its chief objective, the professional education of prospective librarians to serve in all types of libraries. The program confers only graduate degrees in library science, and offers study in the areas of reference, bibliography, cataloging, and classification. Dean Harold Goldstein and the faculty of the school believe infor- mation is important to the growth and prosperity of society. A librarian ' s job is to transmit this in- formation through research and service. The Library Science students of 1980-1981 watched patiently as a new building to facilitate their school was built where Magnolia Hall for men once stood. III ' m «!!■■ II •• f h ' ' iWBW Library Science ' K: f m Library Science ■- School of Music The School of Music provides instruction for all students who expect to become professional musicians: composers, performers, scholars, teachers, therapists. The School of Music, under the direction of Dean Robert Glidden, provides cultural services to the Tallahassee area through its Chamber Chorus, Chamber Orchestra, Choral Union, Collegians, Concert Band, Lab Band, Madrigal Singers, Marching Chiefs, Opera Chorus, Opera Guild, Opera Workshop, Percussion Ensemble, Jazz Pop Ensemble, University Singers, University Symphony, Wind Ensemble, and Women ' s Glee Club. The School of Music also offers a wide variety of programs for opportunities for the general student. iBlDT jMusic i: ' Music»8l [S ' -i-Vl School of Nursing nil i I ) . f j y j The School of Nursing offers a four-year program which leads to a Bachelor of Science in Nursing. The program, which is 30 years old this year, is nationally ac- credited and is the second oldest in the state university system. Dean Emilie D. Henning, who came to FSU in 1976, says " students receive practical ex- v m T mt perience in hospitals as well as community health agencies, such ■ B Bl i as the Developmental School, Refuge House, and the State Men- tal Hospital in Chattahoochee. " Nursing students are also given the opportunity to practice basic nursing skills in the Procedural Lab. These skills include learning to help patients with bed transfers, restraints, and the use of crutches , - and walkers, and giving shots. These experiences, combined with the other required classes that the students take, " alters the romantic view of nursing and nursing atmosphere, " according to Dr. Patricia A. Whitesise of the School of Nursing. By tical experience to the students, the School of Nursing prepares them for all types of hosp munity nursing situations. V i creates offering itals and a true prac- com- n » School of Nursing School of Nursing •p3I!!j College of Social Sciences k p =3 f» ' « .. ' mmmmmmKKttimHtmmm mm a [Ji The College of Social Sciences, under the direction of Dean Warren F. Mazek, is nnade of nnany programs and departments, which include: Economics, Geography, Govern- ment, Public Administration, Sociology, Urban and Regional Plan- ning, Black Studies, International Af- fairs, Slavic and East European Studies, Marriage and the Family, Social Science Interdisciplinary Pro- gram, Pre-law, Institute for Social Research and Policy Sciences. ■ Social Sciences I Bif] , The basic goal of the School of Social Work is to provide the students with knowledge to better the place of social welfare in our society. Under the direction of Dean Ray Bardill, the curriculunn focuses on casework, group work and neighborhood comnnunity organization. This is supplied by a number of agencies and hunnan service settings. Students in the School of Social Work may find themselves working in a juvenile home, or in the school systems. In- terning helps the dedicated stu- dent develop his professional skills after he understands the place of social welfare in our society. School of Social Work 4 ' ! ,afc,;4 . %W ' ««uiiu; Or Donald Bardill. Dean , iHSr-lSocial Work School of Theatre The School of Theater at Florida State offers B.S., B.F.A., M.A., M.S., and M.F.A. and Ph.D. degrees. The M.F.A. program is closely affiliated with the State Theatre of Florida, a professional resident repertory company at Sarasota, and students may take advantage of the London exchange program. The programs all serve to reach the three goals of the University: teaching, research, and service. This year, the School of Theater award- ed Burt Reynolds the Doctorate of Humane Letters for making major, signifi- cant contributions to the Southeast in general, and Florida State in particular. He was cited for his work in theatre education, and most notably, for establishing the Burt Reynolds Dinner Theatre in Jupiter, which provides students with experience in the field. Mr. Reynolds made a gift of a $600,000 endowment to the School of Theatre. 1 , t p ' ISchool of Theatre ' ' %% K ' i l -» X. r»- L. m ' ' W mk f hi I i k - , • School of Theatre • 89 School of Visual Arts The School of Visual Arts, J. L. Draper, Dean, offers a variety of pro- grams in studio art, history and criticism. There are several divisions of the School of Visual Arts. The Department of Art Education and Crafts Design is responsible for preparation of art teachers in schools and the training of designer-craftsmen. The Department of Interior Design instructs the student in accordance with the emerging needs of society and the goals of the interior design profession. The Department of Dance is based on the premise that art and education are both extensions of the total humanistic endeavor. The dance student learns to reveal his desire to increase sensibilities, develop his own powers and to live his life fully. The University Fine Arts Gallery serves as teaching grounds for art students, but also as a cultural center for the Tallahassee area. The Four Arts Center sponsors changing exhibitions and interpretive programs in the visual arts, music, theatre and dance. ' s -- =»- ' =s. - S HiWj, : " ■ ' ' j Wm ' School of Visual Arts w . 1 ' • , jl JArts and Sciences ' The Florida Unknown ' College of Arts and Sciences The various departments of the College of Arts and Sciences are drawn together by a very dedicated man, Dean Werner A. Baum. The College ' s primary goal is the expan- sion of knowledge in those fields which have been found most valuable to human growth and well- being. It also supplies specialized knowledge for the student pursuing a career. The college is comprised of eigh- teen departments, two institutes, and fourteen interdepartmental pro- grams. It provides academic pro- grams in the natural sciences and humanities. Arts and Science W, Another One Bites the Dust ,.ft iwa g J The 1980 football season can be only described In one word: AWESOME! The Florida State Seminoles, ranked 18th in the pre-season polls, exploded to end the season with a 10-1 record. The Seminoles began the season with a bang by shutting out LSD 16-0 in Baton Rouge. They then played the next two games before the home town crowd, as they crushed foes Louisville 52-0, and East Carolina 63-7. However, the 18 regular game win streak was brought to a halt in Miami, when the Hurricanes upset the Seminoles 10-9. Refusing to be beaten, the Seminoles rallied to upset third-ranked Nebraska 18-14 in Lincoln. With this victory, the eyes of the nation turned to FSU as they faced the nation ' s third ranked team for a second straight week. This time the opponent was Pittsburg; and the result was the same — a Seminole victory, 36-22. Homecoming was another easy FSU victory, as they destroyed Boston College 41-7. The next two games were Seminole dominated outings, with FSU gliding past Memphis State 24-3, and Tulsa 45-2. They were 9-1 now, and had well deserved national status. They had received a major bowl bid, and there was but one obstacle remaining for the Seminoles to overcome: the Florida Gators. Before a record-breaking crowd at Doak Campbell, and millions who watched on national television, the Seminoles down 13-3 at half-time, rallied to beat the Gators 17-13. The entire team effort contributed to the success of the 1980 football season. FSU scored 352 points to their opponents ' 85, with 104 of those being field goals. !• Football 1. Florida State Seminoles, our pride and joy. 2. For three years, he sat and watched, now Rick Stockstill is the man. 3. What a Seminole scamble. 4. Watch out for " Big Bad Ron. " 5. Another six big points for the Seminoles. W ' sfe ™ " W %f« %» |-OOIDaM.|„ Seminoles Show Their Stuff V«i 1. 1. Lineman, Eric Ryan, leads the way for runningback Ricky Willianns. 2. Dedicated seminoles practice long hard hours. 3. Rohn Stark kicks it up, up and away. 4. Seminoles get fired up, before the game. 5. Football coaches: Back: J. Gladden, B. Sexton, B. Shaw, B. Harbison, G. McDowell. Front: K. Schoolfield, G. Henshaw, B. Bowden, J. Stanton, N. Kish. ,pBiJ • Football { -r- -— - r: f%- ■ ' % sl - - — Ca5 ' -ZZ. ZZ Z ' zr™ :- -V- JX ' S. ' - " •JUm - ™ . u- - muu ™ " « m. - Wk-,. , „ T ' " »JiW " »—W " " " " »«iiii» Football Seminoles Bust Loose 1. Seminole pride shines through at the beginning of the 4th quarter. 2. Bill Capace ' s strong leg keeps the Senninoles out of trouble. 3. Defensive players let the crowd know they have recovered the fumble. 4. Mike Whiting strives for the last few yards. 5. Defensive players concentrating on the next play. M Football 1980 FOOTBALL PLAYERS 1 Rick Taylor, qb 51 James Gilbert, ng-dl 2 Reggie Webb, wr 52 Sam Restivo. lb 3Rohn Stark, p 53 Paul Piurowski, lb 5 Kim Mack, db 54 Arthur Scott, de 6 Dennis McKinnon, wr 55 John Houston, lb 7 MikeSmitli, db 56 Jerry Coleman, c 8 Eric Riley, wr 57 Jim Thompson, ol 9 Greg Thompson, db 58 John Madden, c 10 Bob Davis, qb 59 Ken Roe, lb 11 RickStockstill, qb 60 Scott McLean, de 12 Kelly Lowrey, qb 61 Brent Brock, of 14 Blair Williams, qb 62 Eric Ryan, og 15 Anthony Smiley, db 63 Lee Adams, og 16Jeff Ledbetter, qb 64 Jarvis Coursey, de 17 BillCapece, ks 65 Trent Barnes, c 18 Weegie Thompson, qb 66 Redus Coggin, oq | 19 Kurt Unglaub, wr 67 Mark Macek, dt 20 Ken Burnett, fb 68 Jeff Field, og 21 Bobby Butler, db 69 Darryl Kershaw, ol 22 Hardis Johnson, wr 70 Greg Futch, og 24 Harvey Clayton, db 71 Bob Merson, c 26 Carl Armstrong, wr 72 Ken Lanier, of 27 Mike Whiting, fb 73 Barry Voltapetti, ot 28 Keith Jones, db 74 Danny Collier, ot 29 Sam Piatt, tb 75 Tom Brannon, ot 30 Larry Harris, fb 76 Alphonso Carreker. dl 31 Ellis Singletary, lb 77 Chris Nickrenz, dt 32 Darrish Davis, rb 78 Mike Coleman, ot 33 James Harris, db 79 Garry Futch. dt 35 Erine Sims, rb 80 Keith Lester, te 36Cliff Holiday, fb 81 ZekeMowatt. te 37 Greg Gary, db 82 Tony Johnson, wr 39 Reggie Herring, lb 83 Ron Hester, lb 40 Gary Henery, db 84SamChilders, te 41 Tommy Young, rb 85 David Ponder, dt 42 Monk Bonasorte, db 86 John McLean, de 43 Homer Thomas, db 87 Phil Williams, wr 44 Ricky Williams, tb 88 Jeff Bowden, wr 45 Roger Brownlee, lb 89 Tom Wheeler, te 46 Mark Rodrique, de 90 Allen D, Campbell, de 47 Brain Williams, lb 91 John Diamantas. og 48 Prince Matt, rb 92 Tim Mitchell, de 49 Herbert Suiter, rb 93 Rick Houston, te 50 Ron Simmons, ng 94 Mark Sims, dl 95 Terry Widner. ot 96 Gerry Riopelle. dl 97 Herbert Harp, ot 98 Brad Fojtik. de 99 Ricky Render, dt Barry Voltapetti. ot .-; 0Aiammii 9sx 5. Football • ' « ' . if ii li The 1 Tribe 1. Here come the ' NOLES! 2. No one gets past Monk Bonasorte without a good reason. 3. Sann Piatt nnoves quickly while dodging his opponents. 4. Seminoles are always on the top. 5. " Bar room buddies . . . and that ' s the best kind. " • . ■ T itLrtl a •yL_«Ci Football 1980 Florida state Scores FSU OPPONENT SCORE 16 LSU , 52 LOUISVILLE 63 EAST CAROLINA 7 9 MIAMI 10 18 NEBRASKA 14 36 PITTSBURGH 22 41 BOSTON COLLEGE 7 24 MEMPHIS STATE 3 45 TULSA 2 31 VIRGINIA TECH 7 17 FLORIDA 13 Football 4 ff j Seminoles on the Rise « ' • JV Footbal The Junior Varsity team worked hard this year to prepare its players for action in Varsity games. The Junior Varsity competed against other J.V. teams to practice and develop valuable skills necessary for effective varsity play. This experience develops many fine varsity players. ifWi JV Football 105 I LADY ' NOLES VOLLEYBALL Womens ' Volleyball 1980-81 Womens Volleyball Team Joy Blanchard Julie Brown Alicia Cross Camy Davies Jamie Kuhn Shannon Lages Barbara Mellen Rhonda Petty Marie Sanders Margaret Stephens Sally Summer Nancy Townsend Margie Wessel Courtland Richards The volleyball team, under fifth-year coach Cecile Reynaund, recorded more wins than any other volleyball squad in Florida State history. When it was all over, the record stood at 43-14-1. It became somewhat of a disappointing season as the team finished third in the regional tournament, missing nationals for the first time in three years. But even so, FSU had some things to smile about in 1980. The squad finished first in the Jacksonville Invitational, second in the Metro Conference Tournament and Florida State Invitational and first in the state tournament. The squad ' s starting lineup had only two seniors in it — co-captains Margie Wessel and Nancy Townsend. It will be an experienced team that returns next season to try to regain the region crown. Womens ' Volleyball i w] A Southern Track Power iijitliflj Men ' s Track hn Anderson Mike Duncan Leo Hodges Scott McLean Phillip Rolle Tim Ward 3ul Askea Jett Epstein Brett Hoffman Pete Nachtigal Reggie Ross Chip Wells anny Bailey Jetf Files Pfilip Hunt Mike Nardone Bobby Shackleford John Brogle, AssI 3n Bailey Don Frost Leon Hutchins Ron Nelson Al Stanley Coach eve Ballew Sam Gates Harvey Langee Dennis Nobles Rohn Stark Tyler Van Nordstand. eve Belcher Harry Glenn Ken Lanier Mark Nugen Nils Stewart Manager elford Boodie Robb Gomez Bill Lickson Doug Overfell John Subers Jim Long. Asst Coach uce Bosley Scott Goodlow Craig Lindell Joe Paschal Ronnie Taylor Or, Herb Wills, nn Brown Larry Greene Mike Logue Brian Petr ie Scott Taylor Coaching AssI aury Burstein Duslin Harmon Scottie Lowe Drew Rade Mike Thompson Dick Roberts, Head bby Butler John Hodge George McCallum John Reitnauer Marc Trigg Coach hn Compton Paul Hodge Walter McCoy Eric Riley T i ;, a ' ii V Tmr .f m0K 3. B .ite« . Terry Hume 1980 was an outstanding year for the Florida State track and field teann. Head Coach Dick Roberts ad- vanced his already im- pressive record by guiding the team to a 9-0 finish. In just three years, he has changed the image of Florida State from an average, run of the mill col- legiate track team to one of national respect. A repeat performance as Metro Indoor champs was followed by a fourth con- secutive Metro outdoor ti- tle, a 12th place finish at the NCAA indoor champ- ionships, and a third place finish in the NCAA outdoor championships. The season saw eleven athletes earn 17 Ail- American Awards, in- cluding national champions in two events. Men ' s Track Ml r On the Right Trackl « 1 , r •■ u 1 Women ' s Track The Lady Seminole Track and Field Team made their presence felt at the nationals under the direction of a new head coach. With an impressive record following him, Head Coach Robert Smith came to FSU from the University of Wyoming and got a strong start on the season by recruiting top notch talent. Coach Smith felt his team had good depth but showed it ' s strength in the sprinting and hurdling teams. Last fall, the team finished first in three major meets and climaxed the season with a first place regional finish. Florida State won the Alabama, Florida State, and Florida Invitationals and finished fourth in the Furman Invitational. The indoor and outdoor schedules were geared toward the Texas Relays, AIAW Nationals, and the AAU Nationals. The major intention of the season was to prepare for these meets and the Lady Seminoles did a fine job as they returned from the Nationals in Seattle, Washington with a 21st place finish. : ' L. Darien Andreu Deborah Moss Jane Arnall Marguerite Moynihan Mary Banks Marita Payne Alice Bennett Tina Rhoades Bonlta Bradov Lisa Rhoden Jeanette Bradley Almetha Roland Tonja Brown Donna Seaton Margaret Coomber Deborah Seller Beverly Cox Dawn Shields Susan Eble Cindy Summa Esmeralda Garcia Janette Wood Randy Givens Angela Wright Scooby Golden Gale Grant Andrea Hickman Kathy VanHeule Roger Smith, Head Coach Gary Winckler, Asst. Coach Kim Kemp, Asst. Coach Debbie Kemp Women ' s Track ' Cross Country Darien Andreu Jay Adams Mary Banks Paul Askea Bonita Bradov Steve Ballew Jeannette Bradley Abraham Barker Margaret Coomber Bruce Bosley Susan Eble Robb Gomez Chris Edwards Chip Gorman Gale Grant Larry Greene Marcia Wills John Hodge Debbie Kemp Paul Hodge Kerne Moore Brett Hotfman Kathy Moore Mark McGee Lisa Rhoden Andy Moore Jane Smith Pete Nachtigal Stepha nie Smith Doug Overtelt Leslie Sullivan Bob Shackletord Cindy Summa Scott Taylor Jannette Wood Marc Trigg Head Coach: Roger Herb Wills Smith Asst. Coach: Gary Winckler The men ' s cross country team continued their reign as Metro Conference Champs. Head Coach John Brogle, in his fourth season at Florida State, felt his " young, but experienced squad " would qualify for the NCAA championships. The coming year also looks good since none of the nine lettermen are seniors. The women ' s cross country team, which finished 22nd in the nation last season, worked to improve that mark. New Head Coach Roger Smith was committed to the goal of producing a national caliber program at Florida State. Terry Hui Ji]lf !• Cross Country -:¥ ' 4f ' ' . « ff ' y - : ' ' -: Bm v». • ' -V J», ■ •»:., ' - ' S !i!W|yift-% - " ' " o U O U » " ' . „ ' • Cross Country « JTO1J Florida State Basketball Is . . . Basketball A winning season was again the trademark of FSU head coach Jow Williams and the Florida State basketball team in 1980-81. The Seminoles finished the season 17-11 and earned a second place finish in the Metro Conference Tournament. Highlights of the year included a victory over Florida at Gainesville, a sweep of Metro foes Memphis State and Tulane and a victory in the final game ever played at Tully Gym over in-town rival Florida A M. Florida State also won the inaugural Cotton States Basketball Tournament held in Atlanta. The Tribe opened the tournament with a win over nationally ranked Missouri, and then captured the title with a two-point last-second win over then undefeated Georgia. Stars in the season included guard Mickey Dillard, center Elvis Rolle and forwards Kris Anderson and James Bozeman. Dillard, the Seminole leader in points scored, free throw percentage, assists and steals set an FSU record in games played and finished second all-time in points scored. Rolle was the second leading scorer on the team and led the cagers in rebounds. Both Dillard and Rolle were chosen to participate in the Aloha Classic in Hawaii and both are expected to be selected high in the NBA draft. Anderson, a four year Seminole player was fourth in scoring barely missing a 1,000 point career. Bozeman returned to the FSU lineup after recovering from a torn achilles tendon and finished third in points scored. Other stars of the 1980-81 campaign included Bobby Parks, Rodney Arnold, Oren Gilmore, Fernell Tookes, Derek Groomes, Greg Collinsworth and Ed Young. The Seminoles begin play next season at the Tallahassee Leon County Civic Center. Big Stuff 1. The Florida State basketball players. 2. Rodney Arnold eases on down the court. 3. Mickey Dillard tips it to the Seminole side. 4. Oren Gilmore reaches tor a rebound. 5. Mickey Dillard shoots a free throw. 1980 BASKETBALL PLAYERS Kris Anderson 43 Rodney Arnold 10 James Bozeman 20 Greg Collinsworth 24 Mickey Dillard 22 Steve Dillard 3 Oren Gilmore 35 Donnie Kuhl 33 Scott Matchett 32 Bobby Parks 11 Elvis Rolle 42 Pernell Tookes 54 Ed Young 12 Basketball 1. Kris Anderson dunks the ball for two points. 2. Jump, jump, higher, higher. 3. Seminole coaches give the team a pep talk. 4. Joe Williams, Head basketball coach. 5. Woosh, what a basket! ' , ,. VfTOIV Basketball GAME BY GAME FSU FOE Florida A M 101 63 Jacksonville 76 77 South Florida 89 71 Florida 87 70 Minnesota 112 91 W. Kentucky 67 65 Tulane 108 97 St. Louis 75 73 South Florida 84 69 Memphis State 74 69 Tulane 79 80 S. Carolina-Aiken 82 69 Marquette 64 74 Virginia Tech 77 79 Louisville 73 79 Cincinnati 54 52 Auburn 73 69 Mennphis State 55 54 Cincinnati 77 74 Florida Southern 85 78 St. Louis 71 69 Jacksonville 64 55 Cleveland State 86 83 Alabama-Birminghann 89 87 Virginia Tech 76 78 Louisville 75 83 Tulane 85 73 Cincinnati 79 69 Louisville 72 81 Toledo 94 91 Kentucky 78 97 Baske i ' i ' , Womens Basketball Shoots for the Best The womens basketball team, under second-year coach Janice Dykehouse, just missed having a .500 season. Instead, the squad finished at 14-15, bettering the previous year ' s record of 13-22. Dykehouse ' s freshmen were her first full-fledged recruiting crop and they came through with positive indicators of what is to follow in the next few years. Most evident in that class was Sue Galkantas, a 6- forward who personally rewrote much of the Florida State record book. Galkantas led the squad in scoring in 22 of the 29 games and finished the year out with a 21.6 ppg average, 19th in the nation and third among freshmen across the country. The freshmen also led the squad in rebounding (9.3) and was in assists (64) . Galkantas had help from junior Laine Lasseter (13.1 ppg, 5.6 rpg) , who scored her 1,000 career point midway through the season, and sophomore transfer Lisa Foglio (12.7 ppg) . Sophomores Glenda Stokes and Sunnie O ' Neal rounded out the starting five. Florida State shot well from the field and finished with 48 percent field goal accuracy. Over the 29- game schedule — the toughest ever attempted by a Florida State women ' s basketball squad — the Seminoles led their opponents in every statistical category but one (steals) . FSU received the number one seed in the state tournament after losing only one state game and winning seven others, but it dropped a first-round game to Miami when Foglio and O ' Neal — the starting guard tandem — were unable to play in the tournament. rI Womens Basketball 1980-81 LADY SEMINOLES ROSTER NO. NAME 25 Jill Baker 10 Susie Thrapp 31 Debbie Putzie 11 Lynn Marnie 33 LeeVayn Oliver 12 Tersa Tinsley 35 Laine Lasseter 14 Rose Harper 40 Lisa Foglio 15 Scooby Golden 43 Sue Galkantas 20 Linda Gray 44 Glenda Stokes 22 Lynn Dee McDonald 45 Ruthann Burgun 24 Kris Podulka 1980-81 BASKETBALL STAT ST CS FSL ' 84 Georgia Tech 97 79 South Florida 41 79 Georgia State 96 94 S.E. Louisiana 68 79 South Alabama 82 69 S. Mississippi 73 90 Florida 48 76 Mercer 80 87 Miami 73 57 South Carolina 69 92 Central Florida 75 62 Miami 55 93 Denver 41 81 Florida 83 76 Indiana 79 71 South Florida 61 67 East Carolina 78 76 Florida A M 61 65 Cincinnati 91 80 South Alabama 67 76 Florida A M 64 Ladies ' Basketball ' i- jk Experienced, Healthy and Willing 1980-81 Men Swimmers John Stafford — Head Coach Bill Shults — Asst. Coach Steve Allbritton Mark Archer Jeff Beattie Joel Bumgardner Ken Calta David Cambell , Chris Chain Ed Coryell Barry Griffin Jim Hamilton David Hiteshew Starr Jensen Mark Kinsey Brett Lindquist Trent Manausa John Moorman John O ' Mahony Martin H. Perry David Rea Bill Reid Sam Seiple Paul Shreve David Shropshire Nelson Simmons Jeff Van de Graff •Swimming " -.-.- " . ' v» V t ' .;. The 1980-81 season had a promising outlook for 4th year coach John Stafford and the mens swim team. Last year the team finished 5-5 and was plagued with the problems of inexperience and injuries. They have developed into a well balanced squad. FSU belongs to the Metro Conference and has won the Conference ' s swimming championship the last three years. This year Coach Stafford has opted to compete as an independent in order to face stronger competition. With only six seniors on the squad there ' s some fine swimming ahead for the Florida State swim team. a » i4 . P I K.iSf? -xy- ' ' " ■ -• - . •1 Swimming w U tmiMAAm4JMj.ki fJliit ii4Ail. i. ' A.. . The 1980-81 schedule was one of the toughest a Seminole squad has ever faced. Trying to improve on last years 9-3 record Coach Terry Maul, who received Coach of the Year honors, set 3 goals for the lady swimmers — academic, educational, and performance. Since 1975 Coach Maul has compiled an impressive 35-16 record. This years well rounded team faced opponents like Alabama, Georgia, Miami, South Carolina, and LSU as well as attending the Lady Husker Invitational out in Nebraska. An event they have won the last two years. ' Womens Swimming Lean and Mean 1980-81 Women Swimmers Terry Maul — Head Coach Jodi Yambor — Asst. Coach Beth King — Asst. Coach Sally Andresen Maureen Bibby Sue Burke Amy Davis Sally Davis Julie Day Rati Dowdle Jeanne Dowdle Kim Dunlop Kim Foster Lenore Gribble Tanya Hanson Paula Hartzer Cheryl Haynes Simone Kusseling Kammy Laycock Laurane Lill Sue Lowe Meg McCully Julie McKeithen Terri Miller Lisa Nencioni Lori Neubarth Carrie Rosendahl Laura Shows Dawn Smith Sharon Spuler Jane Triau LizTurek ' ' ItetDOKV Jft S - ' % j t«tl-.S „ Womens Swimming 4 3|i| Setting Their Sights High Florida States second year diving coach, A! Coffey, looked to his new recruits to add some depth to the diving corps. Last years divers have improved and set their goals high. Coach Coffey is working toward qualifying a diver for nationals and has done a superb job with the divers since he arrived last fall. its -Diving 1980-81 Divers Al Coffey — Head Coach Julie Baker Nanci Burdick Randy Chambers Camille Cox Lynne McCoy Dave Hartshorne Bobby Jensen Scott Keyworth Chris McGregor Kevin O ' Neil Connie Zon Reed Dives ' 8 Seminoles Grand Slam to Victory The Seminoles Baseball Team since 1948 has lived up to the tradition of " The Best College Baseball. " Florida State has an excellent record, it has appeared in seven College World Series the last time in 1980. Florida State ' s baseball excellence is widely recognized around the nation. For the Florida State Athlete, baseball truly has a year- round season. The mild Florida winters make it possible for the Seminoles to begin work upon arrival in the fall and continue thru June. Then a 60 to 70 game schedule begins in late February. The Seminoles are supported by large enthusiastic groups of campus and community fans at nearly every game. But fan support does not stop with home game attendance, many follow the Tribe to away games as well. The Florida State Batgirls are also a great support to their baseball players. Mike Martin was named Head Coach of Florida State baseball team in the fall of 1979. Martin played for Florida State in 1 965 and 1 966, establishing himself as an outstanding outfielder and twice was selected to the All- District Team. His coaching records include several seasons as basketball and baseball coach at the junior high level, then a year as head basketball coach at Tallahassee Community College and finally a four-year stay as basketball coach at Godby High School. While not being one of the most experienced teams to play at Florida State, the 1980-81 baseball team made it to the regionals in Miami, Florida. JfpJ Baseball 1981 BASEBALL ROSTER Mark Barineau 1 Charlie Beverly 45 Chris Cawthon 39 Keith Craig 34 Mike Cullen 42 Don Deloach 20 Kevin Dodge 19 Danny Dowel! 5 Carl Ferraro 30 Rick Figueredo 12 Ken Fischer 49 Clem Freeman 22 Mike Fuentes 29 Jeff Gray 27 Rick Hatcher 33 Ed Howser 47 Ken Huff 10 Jay Johnson 13 Jay Keeler 43 John Kolb 2 Mark Lacy 26 Jeff Ledbetter 6 Joe Licata 14 Lionel Martinez 4 Tim Phillips 44 Craig Ramsey 21 Ed Schneider 17 Jamey Shouppe 25 David Smalley 46 Allin Swindle 32 Bruce Tanner 15 George Tebbetts 18 Mike Yastrzomski 8 Hi 9 MINuI Basebal il „. m BKdjiMMK iaui«MiM ' -¥ar «KMM Sacrifices for a Great Seminole Team f S ' tA, .£ t t n .1-, j JTOJ Baseball FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 1981 Baseball Statistics Won: 56 Lost: 23 ±±2 Baseball •ItHHTj Lady ' Noles Rack Up the Runs Kft 9ltKt I Mw ' ov ' ' JSfB fmB™p wS w 4 «j The Lady Seminoles Softball team was on its way towards a strong, winning season this year. Anne Graf enters her third season as head coach for the Florida State Softball program. Graf has led her team to the FAIAW State Championship twice and had a second place finish at the AIAW Region III meet both years. The 1981 schedule was described by Graf as " the toughest since I ' ve been coach at Florida State! " The Softball team lost seven letter winners from last season ' s state championship team, in which five were starters. To fill these vacant spots, nine newcomers ' names were added to the 1981 roster. They fit right into the squad and were a big asset to the 1981 softball team ' s success. mtk- " - ' V- ' J: - C 2. Women ' s Softball 1980-81 WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL ROSTER Nancy Andersen Charlotte Gates Darby Cottle Natalie Drouin Cathy Gooding Karen Kelly Pat Mangan Diane Maroe Carol O ' Domski Susan Painter Toni Robinette Venus Ross Layne Salvador Stacey Saunier Jan Sikes Kelly Tillman Lita Weingart Women ' s Softball •(fif Men ' s Golf Team — Has It Together The FSU men ' s golf squad started the Seminole winning ways with a first place victory at the Gator Invitational. The team not only beat all the Southeastern Conference entrants, but also topped schools from the Atlantic Coast Conference, Big 10 and major independents. Individually, the Tribe had the first two finishers with Paul Azinger capturing top honors and Mike Grant second. In their own Seminole Invitational, the men had a rough first day trailing the field by six strokes. The squad regained its composure, roaring back to second place after 36 holes and finished the tournament at 861, three strokes behind winning LSU. FSU men ' s coach Don Veller feels: " No individual had really dominated on our team. We ' ve had balanced scoring all year long. What ' s encouraging is that we ' ve beaten almost everyone — teams from the north, south, east, and west. We ' ve won with walk-ons (Grant) , long hitters (Azinger, Grant and Turner) and good putters (Paul Downes) . this certainly is a fine team. " Mens Golf I 1981 GOLF ROSTER Paul Azinger Mike Keim Dave Boeff Jon Morrow Paul Brown Jim Peters Paul Downes Grant Turner Mike Grant Greg Vallet Tom Homa Howard Sheffield John Hupp Brad Nycum Brain Kannm Tom Butscher Steve Keppler John Eu Keith Kulzer Coach: Dr. Don Veller f, ' ry ' 4 f- . W " t f. ' ■« « " i» w wiij) ii na wi •%t N ' .-•. .IJ -fN. ,mnr .-i .«» ,. 5. Men ' s Golf •ilBO[, f.f ::. . .-•■V. V . " ' ' ' Jo« ' - ' . i :.-tiil? ' ir 1. 1981 LADY SEMINOLE PLAYERS MARLA ANDERSON LEAH BERST BARABARABUCENSKY JACQUELYN CANNIZZO ELIANECARSONS LESLIE DENNARD JANEGEDDES MICHELEGUILBAULT JUDY JOHNSON SHARYLINDSEY DEBBIE MILES LINDA RANKIN NANCY SCRANTON PAULA SLIVINSKY LISA YOUNG COACH: VERYLN GILES " A- 1 :i i;. ' ■r- ■ IiIHMTJ Women ' s Golf ' -• -t-..- J M,a.fa- f fJUAS •jmA- 1 4s The Lady Seminoles started their winning ways with a first place showing at the Dick McGuire Invitational at Albuquerque, New Mexico. The squad shot a 919, the second lowest total ever. The victory was the first MAJOR tournament win in FSU women ' s golf history. Making the win even more impressive was that of the 18 teams participation, 1 1 had placed in the national AIAW Tournament last year. Individually, Michele Guilbault shot a 218, tying the tournament record. The next major victory came at the Lady Gator. FSU, one of 12 teams in the 18-team field that qualified for nationals, set a tournament record 889, seven strokes ahead of the old record. Lady Seminole Lisa Young set the individual tournament record, a 214 two-under par, breaking the old standard by FOUR strokes. The third major tournament win came at the Lady Paladin Invitational at Greenville, South Carolina. The women again broke all existing records on the way to the victory. The squad had the low 18, 36 and 54-hole total on the way to a record setting 887. Two Lady Seminoles broke the previous individual record. Guibault shot a course record 69 on the way to a record 214, and Maria Anderson shot a 218 breaking the previous record of 219 set by Nancy Lopeq and Betsy King. The team also finished first in the South Florida Invitational, and third in the Betsy Rawls and Peggy Kirk Bell Tournaments. Ladies Golf flll c Seminoles Ace ' em Randy Jobson — Head Coach Steve Layton — Coach Tommy Williams Coach Marco Abilhoa Anthony Boulle Robert Burgess Kevin Green Jack Heiss Hernen Luque John McLean Peter Prinos Darryl Weiner Mens Tennis While the men ' s squad is 6-9 with a little less than half the season remaining, some big wins and several fine individual performances have highlighted the year. A straight set win over Valdosta State and a 7-2 win over state rival, Flagler were fine Seminole wins. The men netters also topped traditional power Purdue 8-1 and Jacksonville 7-2. Individually, the Tribe has been led by Marco Abilhoa, Hernan Luque and No. 2 Metro singles champion John McLean. Under the tutelage of head coach Randy Jobson, the men netters will try to upset defending Metro Conference Champion Memphis State and win their first ever Conference title. j« tf« I V v . X Mens Tennis ' Lady ' Noles Swing Into Action 38j. Ladies Tennis 1980-81 Lady Netters Gigi Boesch Beth Clay Cheryl Cordes Lisa Ehrgott Kristen Getz Dee Ann Hansel Laurie Mueller Susan Mueller Penne Nieporte Ann Davis — Head Coach Sherry Shores — Asst. Coach The Lady Seminoles jumped off to a 6-0 fall season and have earned a 21-12 mark with one match and the state tournament remaining. Highlights of the season have been wins over Southeastern powers Georgia, Alabama, and Mississippi and victories over Jacksonville, Purdue, and Princeton. Possibly the highlight of the year was two victories over rival South Florida and a successful trip to Austin, Texas to compete in the Texas Invitational. Top individuals have included new No. 1 seed Suzanne Dumare, a transfer from, Clemson, freshman Lisa Erhgott and Miami native Cheryl Cordes. Cordes along with junior Gigi Boesch lead the doubles combination. Under head coach Anne Cavis the women are looking to upset traditional state powers Miami and Florida. 139 Ladies Tennis •! Ill] FSU ONE TIME! School spirit at FSU was at an all time high in this 1980-81 season, due in part to the Varsity cheerleaders. These fourteen young men and women worked diligently to achieve an excellent squad. In addition to cheering at all varsity football games and basketball games, they cheered at the Scalphunter ' s Bonfire, the Muscular Dystrophy Telethon, and several other functions for FSU. The squad was chosen in the spring of 1980. They traveled to Virginia Tech in August for a week at camp, with other cheerleaders from all over the country. The FSU squad received all superior blue ribbons, and placed within the top ten squads in overall competition. The cheerleaders have proven to be an important asset to FSU varsity sports, as well as the entire University. The 1980-81 Varsity Cheerleaders include: Phil Beasley (Co-Capt.) , Beckie Baumgartner, Lisa Churchwell, Toni Guinyard, Karen Hall, Brian Hurd, Kelli Keltner (Capt.) , Greg Klanjac, Jack Morey, Paul Morton, Jill Newsome, Mac Simmons, Clay Tison, Dixie Waller, and Dr. Bass serving as their advisor. ISDlWVarsily Cheerleaders r» - ' ' ' Vr4 1. We want a touchdown. 2. Hey cutie, want to dance? 3. Brian and Karen putting on a show. 4. Cheerleaders build up spirit. 5. Jack and Becky give it all they ' ve got. Varsity CheerleadersWlf4; You ' ve got to fight, fight, fight for FSU. You ' ve got to scalp ' em Seminoles. You ' ve got to win, win, win, win this ganne and roll on down to make those goals. For FSU is on the warpath now and at the battle ' s end, she ' s great So fight, fight, fight, fight to victory, our Seminoles from Florida State. (Yell) F-L-0-R-l-D-A S-T-A-T-E Florida State! Florida State! Florida State! SPIRIT LET ' S HEAR IT 1if «)Lady Seminole Cheerleaders Get Fired Up, Lady Seminoles!! ■•_ ♦ The Lady Seminole Cheerleaders have enhanced the sidelines for all women ' s sports this year. They cheered for Volleyball, Women ' s Basketball, and J.V. Football. Since the squad was chosen in October, they did not have an opportunity to attend camp. The Varsity Cheerleaders held a clinic for them, teaching stunts, dance routines, jumps, and cheers. The squad members are: Harry Bailey, Kim Bond, Carol Campbell, Rich Engle, Wendy Lord, Steve Monell, Jim Petrunger, and Shelia Stinson. Dr. Bass also serves as their advisor. sf. 1 " diM J t . t i4 Lady Seminole Cheerleaders • ' t ' ls PEOPLE WATCHIN jTUT ¥ WRir ft ' tf ' ' ' it 1 w w r « hi wtt g mS According to Webster ' s New World Dictionary, a FAN is: a fanatic; a person who is enthusiastic about a specified sport, performer, etc. Athletics at FSU has received massive support from numerous areas. The fans range from enthusiastic alumus and students, to celebrities and sportscasters. No matter how diverse, they all share one thing: the belief that FSU is Number 1. The Scalphunters, a group of men and women who promote FSU sports by holding bonfires, pep rallies, and selling buttons and bumper stickers, were extremely active all year. They are sponsored by the Extra-Point Club. The football coaches added a new flair to their recruiting this year with the Garnet and Gold Girls. These women, chosen by the team and coaches, escorted high school recruits and their parents around campus and Tallahassee prior to each home game. Sol, better known as FSU ' s Number 1 Fan, was always seen at games and around campus. In addition to selling numerous buttons and bumper stickers, he was also a great asset to the cheerleaders. Who can imagine a game without Sol on the sidelines cheering on the Noles? The newest addition to the basketball scene was the Golden Girls Dance team. They added a spark to halftime, as well as giving fans even more to cheer about. Although only a few have been mentioned, there are countless others who have contributed to Athletics at Florida State this year, and it ' s to each person who considers himself a Seminole Fan that these pages are dedicated. So, get out there and cheer your hearts out because Sports at FSU would not be here if it weren ' t for you! W l Athletic Supporters y i s . . ON A SATURDAY AFTERNOON Athletic Supporters Hiinir THE BALLAD OF: BOBBY BOWDEN ' " iL 1t ' rida State has compiled a 2 1 -3 record over believe to b y didn ' t eve . " iMl ' dT ' ' wasJMover ,« ItiiiS] conclusion of the ' 80 ' campaign no less t, Arrierlcafi hSribr IliWiyi Ul liledltscould continCle, Jout the point should be quite clear — the FSU foo» " tmmM mm fS coaching efforts have been cited on a nation; -- " --1 1-0 record of ' 79, ABC-TV and Ch ji their ' pivision l-A Coach of the Ye ter last season, the American Sportsi ick ' ed him for it ' s " Bobby Dodd Coac nJeoe jur seasc .hin areer are cess to FSU. Bov [ball fans of T was no St ' Jbhass Hc i TStaffs oime j . .town, W ' a nosedive, he- philosoptfl ,nd tackli .1, baking also believeSi itj er ' discipline ar Jent.. § els ' ■ Willi ndrfi M ! " he ' says. " If weca- we do, it will cajry o WS1Ka ) just a ' ieligious individual, wh( throughout the state. , to a winning s football coact. speaks often to c Bowden also puj Glory. " Born offNovember 8, 1929, Bowden attended Woodlawn High Scliool in Birmingham. He was a Little All-American quarterback at Samford University, where he earned a bachelor ' s degree. He later red eived a mastqAs from Pe ody College. He and his childhood ' leart, Julia j V W,J Athletic Supporters .•- -- ' " 3SSs ' l . -ia ' ' i. ■ SEMINOLES ' NUMBER 1 MAN Athletic Supporters HOW ' BOUT THEM SEMINOLE FANS ) l % ' l vlA 1 •■ ..rf«», . " ■ ffl « Athletic Supporters Athletic Supporters • 149i ' Seminole Pride Shines Through 4r. . i Athletic Supporters 9U Vicfory Song e are on the warpath tonight. Onward, Floridi State. " Show all the world the spirit and might that the Seminoles create. Stand up for the Garnet and Gold. Ever loyal we shall be. We are proud to shout, ' The Wikrriors are out. " And they will lead us to victory. yit Athletic Supporters . ' .iif The Draft ■M rf RON SIMONS Nose guard for Florida State Seminoles Drafted by: CLEVELAND BROWNS KEN LANIER Split tackle for Florida State Seminoles Drafted by: DENVER BRONCOS ti J Athletic Supporters BOBBY BUTLER Cornerback for Florida State Seminoles Drafted by: ATLANTA FALCONS BILLCAPECE Place kicker for Florida State Seminoles PAUL PIROWSKI Linebacker for Florida State Seminoles Drafted by: DALLAS COWBOYS Drafted by: HOUSTON OILERS KKatCPE Athletic Supporters •(■fjijjj- f ■ iIj lii lii li ,V St r -- 155 00 o j» Graduates Jeffrey Abbaticchio Cindy Adcock David Akinssanya Kristine Achhamer Keith Ackerman Brenda Addison Scott Albury Keith Ackerman William Allbritton Rod Allen Timothy Allen Timothy Allen Edward Allred Catherine Almand Israel J. Andrews Keith Arthur Raymond A. Baker Laurie M. Baraz Paul Barlow, )r. John |. Barra Graduates.; f,, Philip Beaslev Dawna Becker Deborah Berrv Mark Blews Olivia Blue leff Bohon Moni Boline Debbie Borwn lames Botkin Enilda Boulon Cynthia Boykin Sandra ). Boznnan •Graduates John Bradley Vesco Bradley Laura Branlet Domingo R. Brauo Thomas Brenman Lisa M. Bretton f ' , • ' -v- s cr .Ami . Marsha Bright T. I. Brinson Willieetta Broadneax jena B. Brooks Sonja Kay Bush Teresa A. Butler Graduates 159; Steven M. Cacbi Brenda L. Campbell Claudette Cannon Gregory Centers Kwang Uk Chang Kuen Kuen Choi Lai Lai Choi Jeffrey D. Clark Bonnie Clayton Noreen Cler Cindy Cobb Delana Collins Ingrid Collins |j- Graduates Vicky Collins Deborah Cooper Jami C. Costin Edward Coven Linda Crowe Kathleen Cooney Michael D. Costa Vicki Cupp Carol Dancy Ceseann Daugherty David Davidoff Lytinia Davis " - ] Graduates " I III i ikii Ronald Day Debra Dees Fred Dees Milagros S. Denieves Dawn Dewberry Kevin Devo Wayne Dictor Nancy V. Dressner Jerry Demings Paula Dickinson Marylee Dinan Lisa Dukes Desiree Dundervill Jeffrey Durkee Daniel Duwe lacauelvn Edwards Robert Edwards Lisa Ellis Julie Emrich Beverly Evans Rhett Farber Frederick Ferguson Felicia Filmore Mary Ellen Fiore Graduates •|l|j i William B. Fleck Wanda D. Ford Andrea Frase Norma Freeman Katharine B. Gedris David W. Geiger Donna Giani Vernon Gilbert Eng Heng Goh Jeannie Golden Gary Gordon Marcus R. Graddy lff ) Graduates Kvm Gradv Erica Grant Alison K. Gray Gina Griffin Jay Hannay Marl Hansen Graduates. (||f] Thomas E. Manstea Nancy E. Harkey Carol Harlee Rosemary Harper M Lisa Harteg Behrooz Heshmaty Doreen Model Jacqueline Hoey Edwin Holland Cathy Hollander Rosann Hubbard Pam Huelster 11I16B Graduates Marion Hunt Susan Isbel Sandlin James Brian Hurd Jane Idoye Irene Ingram Gilbert Isgar Patricia Jackson Barbara Jaicks Donna Janosov lames larmolowski Pamela Jefferson Michael P. Jennings Margaret Jenkins Arleen Johnson Ave E. Johnson Graduates. (m Glynis L. Johnson Jaunita Johnson Cindy Jones Debra Jones Jacqueline Jones Loretta Jordan ( ilMii, Julie A. Kelley Keith Kelly Lawrence Keough Angela J. King Michael King Marjorie Korp ,1TII0BJ« Graduates Brian Lambert Elva Lois Lau • • •. Kathryn Lancaster Emma G. Lawson Deborah Lee Jane Legette Alfred Lesane Jerrod Levine Carrie Lewis Jeannette Ligon Graduates 4lB Susan Lujan ■• s Yvette P. Lynon Jean Ann Madsen Robert M. Mahan Johnetta Mallory John M. Lusk Nan Lyon Pamela Mann Kimberly Marks Claire Masters Tracey Ann McCaw Barbara McClain IJliltPl Graduates Tim W. McCorkle Debra McCormick Katherine McDaniel Louise McNab Connie McNeal Karen Mesterton Keri Miller Donna McDonough lames W. Miller Patrice Missick Stephen Mitchell » Diane M. Monte Graduates ' iUM; LLoyd Moon )r. Anita Murray Lynn Nault Neal Moore Angela Moten Cathleen Anne Munro Angela Nail Mary Netwig Cathy Nichols Juan Jose Oropeza Philip Ouellette Steve Parnell ,IWt2J- Graduates Gary Pickett Joann Pickles Graduates 173 Deborah A. Pollack Tad Possenti Gregory Price Sharon Pugh William Quigley Dennis Ramos Renee Ann Ramos Catherine Ray Rosemary Richardson Carolyn Ricks JIW Graduates John Roberts William C. Roberts Elice Rosenberg Susan Russell Kevin Sanders Mary Sands Myriam Santiago Deborah Ann Sawyer Lynne Schumacher Diana Sechler Cynthia Severance Phyllis Sevor John M. Shaffer Janet Slensby Malcolm Smith Graduates 17$} Regina Richards Grady Regas David Rhodes Debbie Reese lohn RazRaitis Marv lane Smith Mark Smith Thomas Smith Richard W. Sneed Theresa Snider Susan Sonbere Karen Sourgin Rhonda Stanely Elizabeth Shaw Elaine Sheppard Palmer Simmons ll y Graduates Joyce Steen Eleanor R. Stephens Elaine Stewart Stephanie Stratford Don Strube Ronald Stowers Michael Strousberg Aoril Swart Sally Tanner Suzanne Thomas Philip Thome Donna Thursby Graduates •fl f] Ill }• Graduates Steven Traczyk Claudia Treadwell Jeffrey Vandegraaf Billy Vaughn Mike Vermillion David Vershel Katie Vickers Donald Voipe David Walker Mary Walmsley 1 Barbara Ward Albert Washington, Jr. Nita Waters Ed Weatherford Kathy Watson Carolyn Weaver Kerry Weaver Allen Weiner Naomi Weinstein Cathy Weir Selaine White Graduates-; wFf» 3 Victoria Whitehead Karen Wickham Lawrence Wiggins Amy Williams Andrea Williams Carmen Williams f1 ' % •«» Cynthia Williams Denise Williams Dorothy Williams Esther Williams I UBIDJ Graduates Sharon Williams Stuart Tracey Winfree Jackie Wise Towanna Woodard Andrea Wright Bruce Yannotti I lames Yarbrough lack Zigelsky Teresa Zontek Graduates •it i ROD ALLEN " -. BS — Computer Science ' ' Dean ' s List TIMOTHY A. ALLEN Sociology KEITH F. ARTHUR _BS — Business Management LAURA BETH BRAMLET Media Communications Government Delta Gamma Sorority P J Kappa Alpha little sister Women Scalphunters g Miss Continervtal Florida CLAUDETTE FRANCYNE CANNON International Aftairs FSU Gospel Choir IRHC Dorman Hall President 1980-81 DILANA COLLINS Public Relations V.P. Florida Public Relations Association PR Student Society of America Alias, the RASTAMAN Dean ' s List 5 years DAVID DAVIDOFF Public Relations " Union Program COuncil President PRSSA Charter Member FPRA DAWNA BECKER Theatre .P. Tarpon Club Recreation Council Representative Campus Crusade for Christ DEBORAH BERRY Communication Studies Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. Debate Team NAACP DOMINGO R. BRAVO Finance Real Estate Delta Tau Delta Fraternity Rush and Activities Chairman Gammi Phi Beta Big Brother Gamma Phi Beta Sweetheart 1980-81 Choung Nhu Martial Arts Finance Society Real Estate Club Intramural Sports DAVID DAVIDOFF Public Relations Union Program Council President PRSSA Charter Member FPRA Student Chapter Young Democrats Student Life Committee LYTINIA DAVIS lAssociate Black Social Work Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity Volunteer Opportunity Center — - Director WILLIAM B. FLECK Government Social Science Phi Delta Theta Intramural Sports FSU Boxing Team KATHARINES. GERDIS Anthropology, MA Sixma Xi Phi Kappa Phi American Anthropological AssociaUpn jP Society for American Archaeologyjp ■ Society for Historical Archaeology Florida Anthropological Society Sec. Treas. FSU Anthropological Society —■ £tastdfiat..ig..n Class Bi Boku BonsaT Awarded Graduate Assistantships MA Thesis in Archaeology DONNA MARIE GIANI Leisure Services and Studies Women ' s F Club Phi Kappa Tau Lit| Intramural Football, Volleyball, Basketbal arid Softball " Sk LISA MARCELLA BRETTON Hotel and Restaurant Administration MARSHA BRIGHT arketing i Chi Theat MBSA WILLIEETTA BROADNEAX Rehabilitation Counselor Jennie Murphy RA Circle K National Association of Rehabilitation Counselors -- - JENA BROOKS Speech Pathology Delta Gamma STEVEN M. CALBJ Finance WAYNE S. DICTOR Government international Relations Alpha Epstlon Pi Fraternity j Jewish Student Union — President Student Government Assistant Annex Lobbyist Student Party Member NANCY VIRGINIA DRESSNER Fashion Merchandising Member AHEA ■ ■ ■ i ' g GARY »J. GORDON Finance pfeal Estate Pi Kappa Alpha Finance Ffeal Estate Society Marketing Club RICA GRANT Business Management Fashion Club LISA ANNETTE DUKES Psychology — BA ROBERT EDWARDS M etereology Student Chapter of The American- .Meteorolical Society . ' • Graduates " RHETTFARBER Asian Studies Multinational Business UPO — Special Events Director FSU Circus — Juggler and Clown ■« aga Employee — Munchie Wagon and Downunder - KPtau " " € ' H RYL A . HALL Marketing Gamma PhT Beta CAROL HARLLEE Spanish Spanish Honorary Intervarsity Christian Fellowship MAUREEN J. HALLIGAN Social Work National Association of Social Workers Marching Chiefs » DOREEN HODEL- International Marketing Italian Italian Honor Society Dorm Newspaper. ditor Member Fashion Inc. f ' 7. ' K. iuft 1 slANCY ELIZABETH HARKEY Business Management Economics BRIAN HURD Cheerleader 80-81 3EHR00ZHESHMATY " Omputer Science rennis JAYW. HANNAY Business Managennent 3ATHY HOLLANDER Mursing SNA F 1 A inn I " M 4i ' ' RENE INGRAM Social Work rist Hall , Football, and A Softball THOMAS MICHAEL ROMANOV KATHEDER Phi Beta Kappa (Junior Year) Mortar Board Phi Kappa Phi Sl utl and Crossbones (Founder) JANE L. LEGETTE Speech Communication Management Zeta Tau Alptia Garnet and Gold Giri ROBERT M. MAHAN Theatre KATHY NICHOLS Finance Muitf national Business Operations Finance Society JANET MARIE PINS Multinational Business Operations Spanish Intramurals ' sus pa ' rson Finance Finance O Society Kappa Alpha Theta WILLIAM M. QUIGLEY German German Club " Remember the Magi " EL OSENBERG Ge hp m m B ' naiB ' rith Hillel President Hillel 78-79 Gamma Theta Upsilon Pi Gamma Mu Garnet and Gold Key CATHERINE A. RAY Finance p Finance SUSAN LSONBERG Interior Design ASiD JAMES DAVID SANLIN Marketing. BS Fencing Club Tallahassee Mensa JEFFREY VAN DEGRAAF Physical Ed. FSUSwimTe ' - MARKA.VEli Visual : DONALD VOLPE Marke ' mg Psychology Dorm Pres. Salley Hail 78-79 KERRY A, WEAVER Real Estate FSU Flying Club Real Estate Society ANDREA G, WRIGHT Business Management Scalphunters Chapel of the Upper Room Board of Directors Alpha Lambda Delta Secret -y Yearbook r { — TOWANNA F. WOODARD Criminology JACKIE WISE Physical Education FSU Diving Team Delta Psi Kappa Physical Education Major ' s Club ANDREA R. WILLIAMS Elernentary Education Army ROTO Pershing Rifles Black-Essence AMY WILLIAMS »library Science Landis Hal! Treasurer 1 977-78 Kappa Delta Sorority SOL ATS 1979-80 Rho Lambda 1980-81 Uon Editor 1980-81 JACKZIGEISKY Physical Education Delta Psi Kappa Physical Education Majors Club . %4 - Graduates •Iwi J ALUMNI COUNCIL The Alumni Council is composed of three officers which were elected by the student body as a whole in the Fall academic quarter. These of- ficers included the Qenior Class President — Kevin 9. Qanders; Qenior Class Vice-President — Don- na Abood; and Qenior Class Qecretary Treasurer — Cynthia Boykin. The Alumni Council works with the Alumni Affairs Office in the Longmire Building. Bob 9hackleton, Director of Alumni Affairs, acts as the counciPs advisor. This year the Alumni Council held a reception for the graduating seniors at Dr. Qligers home along with a Qenior class dance the night before graduation entitled " Hoe-Down. " The Alumni Council has tried to give this year ' s graduating seniors the recognition they earned and a few benefits they deserved. Congratulations Florida 9tate University Class of 1981 I ffll j Alumni Council RADUATION ' 81 Graduation 185 ■■¥: ' W S ;- .- I l. " ' 187 44 WE THE STUDENTS ... " The 1980-81 Student Government was involved in many activities throughout the year, such as meetings, debating, representation in committees and of course, listening to students ' complaints. Whether there was a problem of room space or money. Student Government heard them all and often there weren ' t enough hours in a day to handle all of them. President Rob Auslander was also working on a plan to add an extra hour to each day! At the base of Student Government are the stu- dent elections, but FSU students must not have been aware of this because there was a poor voter turnout this year. Composed of about four parties, the elections were held in the Fall. The campus became overcrowded with posters, slogans, prom- ises and even parties. During this year ' s election. Security was the prominent issue. The Student Government has worked on solving this problem by providing more and better lighting and by installing call boxes throughout campus. The once Greek escort service has been transferred to Student Government where it has been vastly Improved and readily available. Also this year, the Student Gov- ernment Lecture Series was reestablished with speakers including G. Gordon Liddy and Nikki Giovanni. The Student Government Awards Ban- quet, the course evaluation booklet and big name concerts were other factors that made 1980-81 successful not only for Student Government, but for Florida State University students as well. IWfll Student Government 1. Student Senate in action. 2. Tim Meeman speaks during Student Elections. 3. Kevin Sanders, Jeft Andrick and Betty Jones of the Union Board. 4. Busy Student Senators. Pictures 1, 2, 4: Robert O ' Lary. I ±±± Student Government •J %W 1 . Members of " Smoker ' s Club " consider the club ' s policies. 2. Keith Clemants, Senate President, and Bill Eichhoefer, Parliamentarian. 3. (A B) Action-packed Student Senate meeting. 4. Senator David Morkowski at an S.G. meeting. 5. Rob Auslander in a yearbook interview. Picture 2: Robert O ' Lary. ' sSs ' [WKSJ Student Government PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE " fTI ' ♦%..„ " X. Dear Students, ■ . Serving as Student Body President of Florida State University has been a great Inonor tinis past year. Alt Sugli the job has numerous dennands and pres- sures, one does get great satisfaction in representing W student body. ' ' p| " f., % ' t Z § louring the year, Ihave served Florida State in nnany capacities. I have participated not only as a Board mennber of the United States Students Associatiorj, but also as Chairman of the Florida Students Associa- tion. These positions allowed me to broaden my knowledge regarding students ' needs arid concerns throughout the state as well as the nation. " " ' " I hope that your future years at Florida State prove to be as enjoyable and as profitable as mine have been. Best of luck — -- • ' - -« « ,,.--• ' Rob Auslander Student Government •191 1 . Assistant to Vice President of Student Affairs, Bob Brandewie, and Student Senators. 2. Senators Tim Meenan, Devon Cook and Steve Abatte listen carefully to the issue on the floor. 3. Steve Abbate at a Senate nneeting. 4. Keith Clemants presides over a Senate meeting. 5. Rob Auslander and Attorney General Cory Siklin. Pictures 2 and 4: Robert O ' Lary WORK • WORK • WORK W Student Government C " . . . POLITICS, . . . MEETINGS, AND WORK! " Student Government • ' MSJ ' EOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEC w Uhe 33fd S tudent enaii liP5 Student Government if , sidenf Rob Auslander ifdent ' A Israel Andrews Keith Clemons o-Tempore Pam Huelster Senate Secretary Betty E. Jones I - mxmKsiKk 1 • 1 i Steven Abbate Allan Arthur Issac Atkins Stan Baker Bill Beaton Helen Beirne Eric Berger Chris Bosler Cynthia Boykin Noreen Chisholm Keith Clemons Devon Cook Cathy Cullens Terry Dumas Doug Ede Stephanie Einhaus Jeft Ereckson Lisa Ford Garfield Grant David Harrell Bill Highsmith Pam Huelster Betty E. Jones Lawton Langford Jeff Locke David Markowski Gerald Martin Chris Mazzara Helen Medoff Tim Meenan Karen Mitchell Beth Nugent Daniel Palmer Pam Palmer Ray Premuroso Dale Revels Patrick Rylee Greta Saloman Caria Thomas Lisa Wallin Joni Weiner Jim Williams John Zimnik Auvella Gaskins and Bev Shoup Student Government • 1Q5, Black Student Union BSU BSU BSU BSU BSU BSU BSU BSU Now in its 12th year, the Black Student Union has become the campus-wide organization representing the Afro-Americans of FSU. This Black cultural center responds to the educational and cultural needs of black students. Through varied programs, the BSU strives to improve the educational, social and political environment among all black students. The BSU also provides leadership resources for acquainting the faculty with the many possible services that may increase the chances for success among minority students. They also have developed and coordinated programs of supportive educational services which assists in the identification and recruitment of black students. Through its extensive cultural programming and Black History Week, the BSU has increased the awareness of Afro-American heritage as well as enhanced inter-cultural exchange. This awareness was most evident during the BSU ' s celebration of the birth of Dr. Martin Luther King in the Winter of 1981. In being devoted to education as the means for developing a more secure community, black students have found the BSU to be an ideal organization for developing leadership skills and the techniques of institutional change. Membership in the BSU is open to all interested students. ,«.BSU Officers 1980-81 President; Elijah Smiley Vice-President: Arthur Fleming Secretary: Veronica Anderson Treasurer: Anthony Brightman Officers 1981-1982 President elect: Leon fvlorris Vice-President elect: Wayne Deas Secretary elect: Melanie A. Martin Treasurer elect: Linda Gilley Bsu4ii9nrj A fraternity gives a male student at a University, friends and brothers to help him through the rough years of undergraduate studies. A fraternity may also give a young man the experience in leadership which he may never have had in the past. This experience and responsibility involved in a fraternity is also very useful in preparation for the business world. The 22 fraternities at FSU feel that with a 21,000 student population, one can become merely a number. A fraternity offers an identity in a large school. Fraternities combine old passed down traditions as well as modern innovative programs which benefit each member. There are also socials, weekends. Rush parties, Greek Week and Homecoming activities to enjoy. However, the most important aspect of fraternity life is brotherhood. Friends which one can confide in, discuss problems with and share successes. The role of IFC, Inter-fraternity Council, is to coordinate Greek activities so they will benefit each and every fraternity member. The IFC also serves as representatives of the male Greek life. ALPHA EPSILON Pi ALPHA TAU OMEGA BETATHETAPI CHI PHI DELTA TAU DELTA KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA PHI DELTA THETA PHI KAPPA TAU PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA ALPHA PI KAPPA PHI SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA CHI SIGMA PHI EPSILON SIGMA NU THETA CHI PHI BETA SIGMA ALPHA PHI ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA PSI OMEGA PSI PHI DELTA CHI I.F.C. Officers President John Zimnik Vice Pres Paul Johnson Secretary Isaac Atkins Treasurer Joe Mann Sororities provide a significant lifestyle alternative at FSU. They offer a home to live in and a sort of structure for both the academic and social side of college life. Each chapter stresses academic achievement plus a wide variety of inner and outside activities. Some of the greed activities include: philanthropy projects, intramural competition, the Sigma Chi Derby fundraising week, exchange dinners and socials. The sisterhood of a sorority lasts far beyond the years of college and those few years spent as an active member are those most treasured. It is the learning, the growing and the reaching out which gives such a group of young women their closeness. There is something to learn from each of the sisters as well as the Greek women who are campus leaders. The Panhellenic Council is comprised of women from all of FSU ' s 16 sororities. It is the main body which governs and coordinates all the Greek activities and works in cooperation with the National Panhellenic Council. The Panhellenic Council represents all of sorority life at FSU. o " c C CO CL ALPHA DELTA PI KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA PI BETA PHI ZETA TAU ALPHA SIGMA KAPP KAPPA ALPHA THETA ALPHA GAMMA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA ALPHA CHI OMEGA DELTA GAMMA GAMMA PHI BETA CHI OMEGA PHIMU DELTA ZETA SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Panhellenic Officers President Vice-Pres Secretary Treasurer Karen Rogers Tammy Ford Debbie Batson Sharon Frye Rush Mari Suarez Publicity and Communication Beth McAnly f±±± Panhellenic 199 MARCHING CHIEFS The Marching Chiefs ' reputation as one of the nation ' s finest collegiate marching bands continues to grow. The pride of Florida State is made up of over 300 bandsmen including two feature twirlers, a corp of majorettes and flag girls. Every school and college in the University is represented in the Marching Chiefs. For over a quarter of a century the Marching Chiefs have been providing Florida State football fans with musical and marching entertainment. Since their beginning back in the early 1950 ' s, the name " Marching Chiefs " has been synonymous with colorful, fast-paced shows with music to satisfy all types of listeners. In addition to the Chief ' s performance at home games and several road contests, their past national and regional television appearances have helped to bring the Chiefs into the homes of millions. Membership requires total dedication, maximum effort and involvement in all aspects of marching, playing and performance. The Marching Chiefs are open to all students, especially non-music majors. With the fourth year leadership of Mr. Bentley Shellahamer, assistant director of bands and director of the Marching Chiefs, the continued assistance of the coordinator of bands, Mr. Carl Bjerregaard, the work of the associate director and arranger, Charles Carter and the help of graduate assistant Don McLaurin, the Chiefs presented a superb style of performance which Seminole fans have seen in the past. Marching Chiefs 1. Hey, which way do I go?! 2. Kenny Williams, a Leonard Bernstein in the making. I Glenn Sapp really knows how to lip it! 4. A beautiful Indian maiden, Tamijo ayworth. Marching Chiefs iHfiij AND THE CHIEFS MARCH ON! h ' Y m : Marching Chiefs THE FLORIDA ' STA MARCHING C )ean of School of Musi Coordinator of Banf s )irector of Marching Chle Associate Director-Arranger Graduate Assistant .... )rum Major Assistant Drunn Major iead Majorette ... -tag Corps Captain ' ercussion Coordinator Me Captain ■ield Coordinator and Business Manager taff Assistant tatf Assistant Itaff Assistant Itaff Assistant ;taff Assistant Secretary NIVERSITY STAFF Dr. Robert Glidden Carl Bjerregaard Bentley Sheliahamer , Charles Carter Don McLaurin Ken Williams Craig Lawrence . Donna Bond . . Kathy Cain Bob Thurston athy Kemp , Jim Bruce rian Hedrick . .Wes Home Tammy Ring , ' nn Sapp hompson resham 1. Flag Corps girls mix sun and fun at an FSU halftinne show. 2. Drummers set the beat for spirit. 3. Karen Meek shows true Seminole form. 4. A dedicated Chief in action. 5. A pretty smiling Seminole, Karae Lysle, " you must have been a beautiful baby. " 6. Oh when the Chiefs, come marching in . . . 7. The Big Eight (minus six) . , " j.i Marching Chiefs ' p lj itiHl Navy ROTC started off the 1981 school year by holding their annual Dining In in November to celebrate the Navy ' s birthday. Later in the year the Drill team went to Mardi Gras and the Marine options went to Quantico, Virginia for field experience. The cadets gained sailing experience aboard their sailboat, The Conquest, and in keeping with tradition the cadets defeated the University of Florida during the yearly sailing competition. The year ended with the annual Spring Review. g ff J. Navy ROTC ARMY ROTC The school year 80-81 featured many highlights for the Army ROTC cadets. Among them were the Riverine and Helicopter operation in November, the mountain survival exercise at Yohna mountain, and the spring field training trip. The Army emerged victorious in the annual Army Air Force ROTC Toilet Bowl and successfully sponsored it ' s first annual " Gold Bar Run " with the proceeds donated to a Tallahassee charity. Given the enthusiasm and the initiative of this year ' s cadets, it really was a year in which they " learned to lead. " — . Army ROTC Mk ROTC This has been a year of change and growth for Air Force ROTC. Three out of four officers arrived new to Detachment 145 this past sumnner. Although there was a lot to assimilate for these new members, our operations not only progressed smoothly, but enrollment actually increased significantly over last year. Some of our highlights have been the Spring Dining Out, Arnold Air Society ' s Commander ' s Call for the Southeast Area, and a JROTC Drill Meet that brought over 500 high school students from Florida, Georgia and Alabama for a day of intense competition. They also provided security for all home football games. New blood this year has brought many long awaited improvements to Det 145. Air Force ROTCVil Flying Club The FSU Flying Club is a non-profit organization whose main goals are to promote the educational, recreational and exciting aspects of aviation. Open to all FSU students, faculty, staff, alumni and their families, and any honorary members appointed by the club, the Fly- ing Club took to the skies stressing safety as well as enjoyment. This year, the Fly- ing Club activities included: parachuting, trips to fly-ins, and competitions to develop skills at the intercollegiate level. ,a i2iiMm«tmK 1. The Flying Club enjoys some wine and conversation. 2. A parachuter makes it to the ground safely. 3. The Flying Club ' s " air craft base. " 4. Members pose for a picture before taking for the skies. r:rT mj ' Flying Club MNSOnPSTT l X 12ABrAEZH0IKA BrAEZH0IKAMNSOnPSTT$X 12AB The Florida State University chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta was established as the Gamma Beta chapter in 1928. The international sorority was founded on May 30th, 1904 in Syracuse, New York and since that time it has grown to 125 chapters in Canada and the United States. The Alpha Gam ' s enjoy participating in all aspects of college and sorority life by being active in such groups as Mortar Board, Garnet and Gold Key, Beta Alpha Psi and the Marching Chiefs. Their philanthropy is Juve- nile Diabetes and their colors are red, buff and green. For the last two years, Alpha Gamma Delta has placed first among sororities in intramural football, and placing second campus wide. Annually, together with a fraternity, the Alpha Gam ' s host a Halloween Haunted House for underprivileged children. As their final goal, Alpha Gamma Delta works toward preparing collegiate women for a happy and rewarding future. ff . ArA . Dawn, Ellen, Janet and Debbie sailing on the good ship dpha Gam. 2. Alpha Gamnna Delta: FSU, 1980-81. 3. It ' s layride time with Mary and Nancy — Smile Mary, we know ou can! 4. Lisa, Amelia and Nancy (Par-10) : miles and liles of smiles. 5. Tami, our illustrious president, and Lisa at ie annual Halloween party. 6. Alpha Gam ' s ready to start lush . . . " Thank God I ' m an Alpha Gam! " Pies — Tami Lasaler V P Fral Education — Debbie Vaughan V P Scholarship — Cathy Gum Treas — Gail Fitzgerald Recording Sec — Marilyn Webb Corresponding Sec — Lori Lovelace Panhellenic Delegate — Becky Condurelis House Chairman — Lauri Denmark Social Chairman — Caroline R Howard III Ritual — Kathy Horan Publicity — Carol Callaway Activities - Janet Lord Altruism — Kathy King Standards — D ' annGlick Membership — Vicky Conklin Jacquelyn Aten Karen Denise Childers Susan Egbert Amelia Greeson Judy Thompson Deborah Kelley Shelli Long Kristi Monaghan Stella Morris Nancy Partin Ellen Wurzenberger Hannah Dawson Carole Garcia Lisa Harrison Sheila Kelly Kathi Kinchen Lisa Mayne Dawn Nieman Pnscilla Norwood Debby Rubens Suzanne Sceals Debbie Schlitt JoAnn Tatom Kelly Tho mpson Polly Young Cindy Copin Robin Drew Mary Gocke DeDe Harler Lisa Lanzza Kelly McDonald Nancy Mendel Lynne Morrow Allison Steinbach Leslie Thomas Margie Thomas Francie Weiner Mary Anderson Susie Bruniga Cyndi Clark Wanda Friedman Pam Gillespie Cat Green Suzie Hosman Susan Irvine Susan Jeangerard Nancy Norton Christy Pacini Debbie Rubenstein Lisa Sellers Ten Shenberger Cory Smith Babbie Twilord Linda Vanenberghe Beth Williams Bonnie Baldaut Cindy Fergeson Linda Phoenix Marty Merrill Susan Fearn-Mace Elizabeth Viggiam Edie Jensen X12 XQ XQ XQ The Gamma Chapter of Chi Omega was established on the Florida State Univer- sity campus seventy-four years ago. Since its founding at the University of Arkansas in 1895, Chi Omega has become the largest national sorority. The sorority ' s colors are cardinal and straw and the flower is the white carnation. Chi Omegas are active throughout campus and are members of various clubs and honoraries. Chi Omegas philanthropy is higher education for women. Officers: President Terry Pero Personnel Karen Morkham Pledge Trainer Brenda Bludworth Vice President Lucynda Sweeney Secretary . _, Angela Bludworth Treasurer Tina Read Panhellenic Suzanne Baldridge Rush Carol Halstead XQ 1. Chi-O ' s enjoying the spring shipwreck social with the KA ' s. 2. Chi Omega, Florida State University, 1980-81. 3. Chi-0 Scalphunters. 4. What fun! Celebrating the end Df a successful fall rush. 5. Rush retreat in Clearwater. Actives Lucynda Sweeney Leslee Abisch Susan Tapley Dawn Adams Jill Taylor Suzanne Adams Kris Thornal Debbie Andrews Jan Wallace Kathy Armstrong Ginger Wilson Suzanne Baldridge Kim Beauchamp Pledges Mary Bennett Whitney Amend Angela Biudwortti Amy Anderson Brenda Bludworth Risa Anderson Jackie Blue Sally Andrews Layne Boyet Kay Blitch Liz Brett Kim Brown Melinda Clark Susan Burroughs Sue Cohen Nancy Byrd Beth Cook Karen Camechis Tracey Crew Catherine Correll Cheryl Cullom Emma Edwards Lisa DeCarlo Betsy Elk Nancy DeMauro Judy Farrell Lisa Fisher Susann Fields Bonnie Fowler Lynne Hardeman Channa Gilmore Katherine Harvey Kathy Givens Debbie Herman Sally Goodin Bonnie High Gloria Gonzalez Sandy Hornsby Carol Halstead Janet Johnson Claire Hayes-Johnson Janet Jones Susan Heard Michele Jones Cathy Hoftman Beth Ann Kemker Joann Humburg Lisa Kendrick Marilyn Jackson Patricia Kendrick Brenda Johnson Karen Koehnemann Nancy Kasch Tami Lee Karen Kern Nancy McLain Barbara LaPointe Molly McGill Cindy Lee Debbie McTyre Margaret Lowry Michele Malan Karen Markham Lori Osteen Mary McGarrell Paula Padgett Elizabeth Milton Susan Rathbone Kim Moore Mary Margaret Riney Mary Ellen Passiglia Paige Roberson Patty Peak Lu Rolland Teri Pero Barbara Serros Hilda Phillips Jana Smith Sharon Randolph Paige Snively Tina Read Cynthia Stewart Katie Schwallie Sherri Suber Sherry Shores Mary Tannehill Dawn Smith Mary Taylor Jill Stager Laura Jo Tillman Norma Stanley Caherine Weidman Suzanne Stevens Susan Wolfe Travis Stewart Xfi KAfe KA0 KA0 KA0 KA0 Thetas remain campus oriented with members in Student Government, Steering Committees, Scalp Hunters, Chairmen Committees for Panhellenic, Mortar Board, Garnet and Gold, and Rho Lambda. Thetas were honored with the 1980 Rho Lamb- da Award of Excellence and also the 1980 Phi Mu Service Award for the best ser- vice program. In the Fall, Thetas were involved with Homecoming activities and ser- vice projects, and in the Winter Thetas attended XVIII Convention. Held at Beta Nu, Thetas from all over the district met for workshops, entertainment, and fun. With Spring Quarter came a weekend in Panama City, the annual Crush Party, Spring Gala with Alpha Chi Omegas, and Greek Week. iff)- KA0 1. Caddy Shack Social with ATO ' s. 2. Kappa Alpha Theta 1980. 3. Theta ' s smile about Fall Rush. 4. It ' s Jimmy Buffet time! 5. Theta ' s ready for Fall ' 80 Rush. Debbie Andrew Jean Kosik Suzanne Baehr Lisa Kippenburger Mary Patricia Bailey Anne Kitchens Beth Beem Melanie Langford Leslie Bennett Carol Llaneza Debra Betliea Lynette Llaneza Dorothy Bishop Susan Macdonald Cynthia Blake Patti Maloney Gigi Boesch Tracy McFarland Cathy Bostwick Elizabeth Michas Teresa Boyce Julie Miluer Karen Bradley Rae Miller Martha Bryan Bridget Molloy Barbara Burke Lynda Jo Morin Chris Carr Andra Morris Lisa Castagna Mary Anne Nevulis Renie Cavellari Pauline O ' Brien Laurie Cerni Laynie dinger Dawn Chutich Gina Oliva Tracey Corbridge Havens Orr Kinberly Creighton Sally Pate Sara Creveling Susan Parsons Cathy Cullens Wendy Piper Patricia Cullens Katy Pitlak Susan Cunningham Andrea Polizzi Cathy Currey Marie Puleo Linda Dalton Sharon Ralston Elizabeth Danese Lisa Ann Rauch Laurie Daniel Mimi Reinertson Patricia Davis Cindy Rhoden Roni Douglas Regina Ricciardi Debra Drawdy Jan Ricke Kyle Eldridge Melissa Rue Elizabeth Fenton Lauren Ryan Jane Fitch Cathy Sargeant Teresa Fletcher Karen Savage Kim Fox Johanna Seal Nora Freeman Marie Scanlon Johanna Friedrich Kathy Sharigan Lisa Garguola Kristi Shaw Karen Gerasimchik Susan Sherrouse GigiGoebel Liz Stratford Ivlartha Graham Stephanie Stratford Sharon Grant Ruth Swigler Barbara Green Barbara Stultz Barbara Grimes Pamela Taylor Elizabeth Haish Nylsa Torres Cindy Hatfield Kim Trimboli Leslie Hollaway Susan Underwood Virginia Howard Kathy Westbrock Linda Hicks Janice Wilson Cary Hughes Kathy Woodhouse Karen Her Ellen Yager Andrea Johns Leslie Young Mary Johnston Tracy Ziegler Maryann Johnston KAQ-ittj AZ AZ AZ AZ AZ AZ Based on friendship and growth of the individual, DZ ' s actively participate in Greek functions such as Sigma Chi Derby, Greek Week, Campus Sing and In- tramurals. In fact at the Annual Panhellenic Banquet in January, Delta Zeta was honored by receiving the 1979-1980 Sportsmanship Award for Intramurals. Besides being active in the sorority the sisters of Delta Zeta are leaders and participants in many other campus groups; F.S.U. Marching Chiefs, Lady Seminole Softball, F.S.U. women ' s soccer, F.S.U. bowling. Garnet and Gold Key, Rho Lambda, Garnet and Gold football recruiters and F.S.U. Scholastic Honorary — just to name a few. Whether it is a community service project or just a casual get-together of friends, the Delta Zeta ' s are always striving. ji ' z 1. Delta Zeta ' s go Southern for Fall Rush. 2. Delta Zeta 1980- 81. 3. Delta Zeta ' s rush with a tropical flare. 4. The DZ ' s show their spirit for Greek Week. 5. Delta Zeta ' s present a " Jungle Book " theme for Fall Rush. 6. Delta Zeta ' s model the latest fashions from Paris. nks Kathy Cronin Debbie Johnson Linda Rogers Dugger Marie Dan Deb Jones Linda Rutfini a Harrison Diane Dugger Jan Keeney Janet Russell rawlord Betsy Fistier Barbara Kelly Claire Sale eeney Diane Flowers Susan Lambe Layne Salvadore Hartzfeld Cindy Foss Cheryl Lennon Vicky Scherer Alderman Marietta Frison Melanie Mathias Cindy Scott nks MaribethGinter Marilyn Mclntyre Shellie Sinclair e Banks Debra Glatfelter Joannie McKerman Sherrie Sinclair le Barone Sally Graeff Beth Mercer Kyle Smith Baylis Jackie Guinard Susan Modlin Mary Strickney Bean Lisa Halliburton Kathy Moon Linda Snider y Beckler Michele Hamlin Julie Morgan Cecille Stoeltzing Jennett Tamara Harrison Lisa Murphy Linda Swartz jwers Susan Hart Donna Narducci Dorien Tukmany 3otting Karen Hartzfeld Sandy Nicholson Colette Thomas Carpenter Sarah Haughn Ellen Norman Mary Thoreen arr Chris Hopple Karen O ' Brian Marylow Tierney anie Carson Lou Anna House Jean O ' Leary Lori Uline m Carter Sarah Hummel Kristin Peterson Candy Whittaker Clark Laurie James Donna Phillips Paige Wing len Combs Jeaniene Jarrard Robin Ratner Susie Woodruff Crawford Any Johnson Mary Reafor Wendy Woolard Crispo Celeste Robinson Christy Zellars AAn AAn AAn AAn AAn AAn AAn ADPI ' s have been busy this past year with various types of activities. Fall ac- tivities included a Punk Rock social with the Sigma Chi ' s, big sis-lil sis picnic, ADPI Christnnas Party and a Fall Hayride. The Winter Quarter ended with ADPI ' s winning the honor of Sigma Chi Derby. This was the second time for the ADPI ' s, who had won the honor 2 years before. Awards included " Overall Spirit Award " , 2nd in " dec a baby " , 3rd place in " tug a war " and " hat decs " , and 1st in " house decs and skit " . Spring quarter is the setting for more events. ADPI ' s Spring Luau, Annual Margaritaville Social, and fund raising events are ADPI ' s calender. •A All aw Lori Bourque Mary Malsberger Lynda Carter Kim Mayo Debra Moore Cindy Crowder Marie Cycler Allison DeMott Beth Parkey Susie Pitman Lydia Drew Jillian Duggan Julie Pratt Michele Pupello Leslie Duquette Deborah Eney Celeste Sharpe Jean Taylor Kathy Guyer Kristi Thompson Debra Menna Molly Underwood LisaValenti Beth Moor Ronda Newman Joy Addison tobin Anderson Colleen O ' Reilly Susan Parkhurst ay Sanderson Judy Pease Kim Bond Cindy Schaver Angela Cacciatore Debbie Sikes Cristi Collins SueSlrachan Renee Cooper Shara Stroud Kathy Crichlow Martha Wahle Debbie Drye Marion Yon Leigh Dukes Lisa Ward Anne Fredrickson Susan Henderson Allison Gaissert Kim Pritchard Sally Golden Wendy Bauder Lynn Alberdi Peggy Gray Monica Hernandez Beth Cottrell Nancy Hill Andree Duquette Brucie Holler Debra Eubanks Denise Johnson Lynn Freeman Betsy Johnston Lisa Gray Linda Hilaman Jennifer Karup Debra Kolasky Tricia Hulcher Becki Landers Nancy Laner Angle Larson Sue LaRue Madelyn Leep Lisa Londblad Jill Leger Kim Massey Shannon McCarthy Susannah McLean Cortney Michaux Sarah Jo Moor Hilda Meeks Kathy Perkins Patricia Rogers Tammy Tafialerro Kelly Murphy Beth Neenan Gail Prather Terri Tully Martha Tunno Beverly Register Laura Lee Shannon Mindi Gates Susan Shears Andi Abernathy Robin Sibley Robyn Smith Tish Atkins Marcia Carver Page Strickland Kim Baris Alison Tolbert Lisa Deangelo Carol Tenhagen Leslie Theobiad Alisa Englert Tori Griffin Connie Torrance Phyllis Hadoulis Sally Toth Losa Heny Julie Ward Anne Willians 1. ADPI ' s and dates attending candlelight formal. 2. Alpha Delta Pi 1980. 3. ADPI ' s always have something to smile about. 4. Big and Lil Sis at Christmas Party. 5. ADPI ' s put sunshine into Rush ' 80. AAn KA KA KA KA KA KA The Kappa Delta ' s started the year with a great fall pledge class and a Blue Lagoon Social with the Lambda Chis. Fall Hay Ride, with Hutch ' n Hoss, was rowdy as usual, and the annual Christmas Party in December meant lots of champagne and craziness. The KD Winter Banquet, Sigma Chi Derby, a successful Greek Week, socials with the KAs, ATOs, Sigma Chis, Theta Chis, Sigma Kappas and Pikes, White Rose Formal and the KD crush party made this year busy and en- joyable for Kappa Delta. Leaders on campus and winners of the Greek Week spirit award, the ladies of the diamond, emerald and pearl strive for all that is highest — and like to have a good time in the process! " I ' ll be a KD, I ' ll be one forever. " !±±± Ad cock Mary De Verti Karen Kiley Lisa Olive derman Susie Dillon Natalee Knight Kim Poulton Bach Kristin Eversole Jackie Kugelman Kim Prather 3allard Katie Faust Kim Kumicich Kim Pruitt Barnwell Susan Fraley Sherri Leighton Robin Raymond 3ell Sharon Frye Judy Lind Laura Rice a Benitez Julie Gardner Lori Lind Kim Roark Bickhart Debbie Gates Gini Long Martha Root illlngsley Cynthia Glenn Debbie Lyie Nolle Ryan owersox Sally Grace Beth Martin KathieSayre Bramlett Caron Gregory Tracey McCaw Sally Shoemaker Brandes Tina Hall Carlana McCullers Cecilia Smith ock Terri Hamrick Nancy McKinnan Mary Jane Smith Brodie Lynn Hautamaki Michelle McLeod Becky Sperry rne Maura Hayes Beth McMehon Sandy Staudt 3usbee Faith Hendricks Connie Marshbowrne Georgia Steadham i Chekoff Elain Hondras Lillian Martinez Susan Stromei ; Cleneay Carol Hudes Annette Menne Julie Strauss 3le Liz Jackson Katherine Miller Denise Tannery Colucce Jill Jacobs Karen Mitchell Jackie Thorne niee Tammy Johnson Kathy Moore Ivey Van Allen Goose Jenna Jones Kim Morrow Ellen Vansuch n Corso Juliet Jones BIythe Nobleman Marianne Wilcox Daley Laura Jones Michelle Nobleman Amy Williams Deas Elizabeth Keeffee Trina Ogilvey Teresa Zontek elvecchlo 1 Denmark i I 1. KDs pose for a picture during their Halloween Party. 2. Kappa Delta 1980. 3. Two KDs are better than one. 4. Kappa Delta ' s Fall Hayride. 5. KDs, Lambda Chis and their winning banner in the homecoming parade. 6. KDs celebrate the holidays at their annual Christmas Party. Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Delta Gamma was founded in March of 1873 and the Gamma Mu Chapter of Florida State was established on this campus in 1951. The national DG colors are bronze, pink and blue. The DG ' s have a long and proud history of philanthropic pro- jects. Their largest project of the year was the Anchor Splash which was held in the Spring Quarter. The purpose of the event was to raise money for the Blind and Sight Conservation. Anchor Splash lasted a week and was full of fun as well as com- petitive events between the Fraternities of F.S.U. The Delta Gamma ' s were also ac- tively involved in such campus organizations as the Scalphunters, Batgirls, Student Government, Academic Honories and many more. This past year proved to be both an exciting one as well as a year of growth for the Delta Gamma ' s of Florida State University. ,W j ' M 1 . Some guys have all the luck! 2. Delta Gamma — FSU, 1980-81. 3. " Mama don ' t let your babies grow up to be cowboys. " 4. Save the last dance for me! 5. Delta Gamma Anchor Splash. Sandy Alexander Anne Artmeirer Amy Artmeier Mary Ellen Auger Sandy Baker Beckie Baumpartner Lisa Bechert Mary Billet Brenda Bowen Vicki Boyd Cori Box Cindy Bramlet Laura Bramlet Patty Bramlet Dana Braswell Tammy Brock Jena Brooks Barbara Busch Caroline Cavallaro Pilar Cendoya Karen Clark Laura Clark Cindy Conley Christie Cort Marie Cranford Terry Cranford Angela Crudelle Carol Dalrymple Cindy Dalrymple Betsy Davis Desiree Dunderville Cattiy Evans Leslie Firouzabadian Linda Firouzabadian Cathy Goodman MicheleGuimond Jill Haizlip Kim Haizlip Becky Halberg Kathy Jackson Jean Jankowski Barbara Jaicks Jerie Jones Kit Kitchen Dina Klempf Kimmy Krill Susan Labasky Susan Langley Jennifer Langley Shelly Law Cindy Lewis Diane Littauer Lindy Lory Donna Lowe Anita Lynch Kim Mason Trade Markham Beth McAnly Stephanie McFall Vera McGehee Robin Margolis Trade Markham Maureen Marks Kelly Mason Kim Messmore Suzy Miniea Shawn Monk Linda Neidhart Amy Noegle Leesa Pandos Krisse Pasternack Sandy Peebles Laurie Pelligrino Debbie Petryszak Jo Ann Pickles Laura Pyburn Cathy Ponticos Leslie Park Kathy Rainey Dorian Raudenbush Jamie Russel Keeley Shaw Kim Shaw Susan Shaw Susan Sims Cindy Stanton Barb Smith Dpmma Sullivan Suzanne Suarez Berni Sutak Krista Thies Erin Thorpe Zuzana Ton Linda Varcadipane Kathy Walton Stacey Webster Susan Wells Debi White Laura White Dinah Wilkins AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA The Tri-Delts filled their ' 80-81 year with socials, service projects, new friendships and lots of fun. They welcomed Fall quarter with open arms and were rewarded with their quota of forty-five new pledges. The year continued to go well when they won a spirit contest held by Bill ' s Bookstore and walked away with a bushel of oysters to celebrate with. Pledge Formal, football games, their annual hayride, and a weekend jolt to Gatlinberg kept everyone smiling during the chilly months, along with several service projects. The Tri-Delts helped Governor Graham at his mansion for the annual ball, brought Halloween goodies and cheer to the Children ' s Home, and helped those at the Convales- cent Home celebrate their birthdays each month. In Spring, the Tri-Delts had their annual Hollywood party — " Coasting the streets of Beverly Hills. " In addition to keeping busy as a group, these girls were involved as individuals in: Scalphunters, Golden Girls, Cheerleading, Action and Student parties, Soccer team, Rho Lambda, Mortar Board, Model Board, and much more. Overall this year has been rewarding as well as fun for the Delta girls. AAA Tri-Delts take a break during Fall rush. 2. Delta Delta Delta i80. 3. Two tropical Tri-Delts smile for Fall rush. 4. " Hooray - Hollywood! " : Tri-Delt Spring Hollywood Party. 5. A Winter ir-B-Q is winter fun! Laura Alsop Angela Futch Kim McLead Cindy Ashbey Carol Franklin Jayne McMahon Jackie Bange Julie Froman Ainsley McNelley Susan Barbe Tracy Gainer Jill Newsome Dqwn Bare Margaret Geiger Linda Nolders Debbie Batson Cindy Gilbert KathyO ' Donnell Paula Batson Sally Gilbert Karen Padgett Boo Benninger Krissy Grabemeyer Sharon Parker ousan Benson Stefanie Graves Shawn Parker Lisa Bianchi Beth Gregory Ann Parks Rena Bray Janet Hickman Karina Phillips Paige Blackwelder Julie Higgins Melony Randolph Ginger Bowden Valerie High Anne Marie Rawls Micki Bunpass Kristen Jones Christy Reynolds Jan Byerly Carole Kallay Camile Ros Christy Cannon Laurie Kane Angle Rosacker Suzanne Cannon Ann Karay Kim Rule C. C Caro Kim Kellem Lynn Sauls Melody Ctiance June Lasseter Ginger Sheroose Cathie Clark Lame Lasseter Debbie Short Mickie Degeneres Susan Martin Claire Swing Anne Demopoulos Mary Jane Mayworth Joni Tagliareni Elaine Demopoulos Fran Meli Dolly Tarnow Mary Donnellan Janet Minks Nancy Thwert Becky Over Suzette Moorelield Terri Tomassi Beth Dver Michele Mooretield Debbie Turnsi Annete DrosI Corinne McDonald Robyn Wheller Kerry Fulton Maureen Melaughlin Donna Kaye Williams AAA Phi Mu was founded in March of 1852 and the Alpha Epsilon Chapter on the Florida State Campus was established in 1929. The Phi Mu ' s main philanthropic service is Project Hope whose object is to teach modern techniques of medical science to medical, dental and allied health personnel in developing areas of the world. The national colors of Phi Mu are rose and white. As is common among all sororities at FSU, Phi Mu is made up of a variety of women with different abilities, personalities and interests which all blend together to form the strong common bond of sisterhood in Phi Mu. There are many Phi Mu campus leaders who remain active throughout the year. This past year was one of happy and rewarding times at the Phi Mu house. ' M PHIMU nna Abood resa Aide stey AKers tena Allen rbara Amiistead aron Armstrong nise Bates zie Benite; ri Benrietl jrie Bergeson ' lanie Berlari la Bitot te tfiryne Blurnentlial th Botieim nie Boone bby Boyat k iny Bright ndsli Brown tsy Bryan oky Bryant nara Byrd nCapko ncy Carrier nee Condrey 5Sica Crist Ida Crowe urieCullen ni Davies Betsy Dunn Dawn Fee Jeanne Fowler Tanja GoM Cindy Goldste in Lori Haars Joanne Haigh Tracy Hamilton Michetle Hamnck Mary Hankinson Kelly Haidmen Leigh Ann Hart Kay Hewett Jan Home Cindy Houston Kendra Howar Vicki Jarmillo Debbie Jotinson Cindy Jones Denise Jones Juhe Jones Kathleen Kelly Susie Kelly Lisa Kemp Erin Kemp Eon Kennedy Maryanne Dinsey f Susan Kiely Donna Lossoaf Katherine Kruse Darla Lake Sandra Lee Lura Lenhardt Cindy Lewis Tern Loflin Karen Mac Gregor Barbara Mahin Jeanne Mallette Mary Mallette Jdynn Mangels Mimi Mr;Gregor Terrie McHugh Keltey McKay Carol Mease Sally Messfna Suzy Mifzel Sandy Moore Lesa Mullenburg SuEy MyrcK Tracy Niedenttial Kathy Patiiok Kelly Pitt man Robin Post Gaynel Power mm Sharon Price Leslie Raynor Valarie Rogers Tracy Schilling Lisa Sharp Sharyn Sheenhan Mellonee Shores Celia Skinner Amy Slater Donna Sloss Theresa Snider Linda Rae Spauldmg Elizabeth Still Beverly Swilley Allison Tant Claire Thomas Kim Turisi Joanne Ventura Lisa Ware Cathy A Weir JillWencel Linda Wencel Ginger While Patricia A. Wilt Peggy Williams Lisa Young Leslie Yurko tA 1. The sisterhood of Phi Mu. 2. Phi Mu 1980 3. Group picture at Sigma Chi Derby. 4. Phi Mus at their annual Christmas party. 5. Phi Mu Fall Rush. 6. Phi Mu ' s and a Sigma Chi smile about derby. S$E S$E 2$E S E 2$E For over thirty years on Florida State ' s campus, SIGMA PHI EPSILON has main- tained its high standards in scholastic and athletic achievement. We take pride in being one of FSU ' s leading Fraternities both on the playing field, and in the class room. 1980-81 was a fine time to carry on these traditions, but with a new flare. Through the efforts of many hard working people, the Sig-Eps purchased what is now the largest fraternity chapter house at FSU. This year Sigma Phi Epsilon sponsored and participated in many community and service projects, among them: the Leon County Blood Drive for Hemophiliacs, and twocarnivalsfor underprivileged children. ' " M 1980-81 was a great year for Sig-Ep, with accomplishments and achievements too numerous to mention. Our past is rich with tradition and our future is bright. On- ly through Virtue, Diligence, and Brotherly love, can we fulfill our goals of the future. 2 E Jetl Abbatlcchio Lee Arrington Jim Bajalia John Barton Hal Beardall Brad Bradley Joe Brigham Rick Brodeur Tommy Brown Mark Bulda Mike Burke Dave Caesar Frar k Castagna Steve Chase Bob Clanfrone Dor Clark Rob Cosmas Je« Cotter Eric d ' Arrigoitia Jay Davus Clint Day Lance Day Mide Dennis Joe Dierick Bill Earl Mark Eble Jim Etscorn Doug Foley Dan Gilman John Click Joe Gonzalez Nathan Ham BillHarnden Mike Herrin John Hess Brad Koeneman Steve Koeneman Tim Kropp Tom Landon Jess Lanhorn Frank LeichI Kreston Lowe Dave Marlin Dave Martin Scott Martin John McElyea Fred McEver Gary McLean Jeff MeLeod Dave Mcintosh Mike Middleton Bob Montrone Nick Pappas Mike Patterson Ron Pease Gary Pepper Brotherhood Tod Poneleil Dennis Quinn Adam Reiss Gus Rinaldi Brian Rowland Steve Ruta Steve Schmidt Steve Schmidt Mike Schwartz Brian Schwarz Gary Schwarz John Salgado Will Sellers Kent Shoemaker Bill Smith Jeff Smith Tom Smyrk Andy Sprfzig Lou Stem Clint Stephens Rick Strube JoeTrepani Dick Trice Cris Watson Tim Wolf Mike Young Bo Zarn Ron Zundell m( ' m J-IS ATA ' ATA ATA ATA ATA ATA Delta Tau Delta in its fourth year at FSU continued its tradition of service to the comnnunity, win- ning in intrannural and leading a full social life. After rush, the highlight of Fall quarter was Homecom- ing which brought a pairing with ZTA and many long hours constructing the spirit award winning float. Other social highlights were Little Sister parties, Greek Week and socials with sororities. Some of which were: a pajama party with the Sigma Sigma Sigmas and a Caddy Shack social, and a snowskiing party with the Kappa Kappa Gammas. Prior to a Halloween social with the Thetas, the Delts turned their " Delta Shelter " into a Haunted House for underprivileged children. To support their national philanthropy, the Arthritis Foundation, the Delts organized a Fraternity Golf Tourna- ment and held a Skate-a-Thon. •ATA 1 . Delts at the Mommouth Duo 2. Delta Tau Delta 1980 3. The " Delt look. " 4. Delta Tau Delta brotherhood 5. A Delta brother enjoys the company of a little sister 6. Delts party with the Kappas. Pete Abdo Skeet McCall Steve Aggelis Bob McLendon Jay Bouchard Doug McLendon Greg BechI David Meeks Paul Bogenrider Scott Metz Domingo Bravo Les Moore Tom Brennan Clay Moons Alfen Breiter Bob Motsinger Clint Burbndge Mark Nash Mike Butler Chip Olson Robert Butler Jack O ' Neill Tim Butts Tom Pangburn Gary Callaway kevin Phelan Drew Cockrell Jeft Rogers Steve Corder Doug Rudnick Pub Croft Emment Schaill James Dale Mike Shore Juan Elso JetlSneed Joe Fischer Mark Spelman Steve Frabitore Mike Stone Robert Guitierrez Mark Supple Steve Haire Rex Thompson Gus Herrera Steve Treloar Scott Higbee J Kelly Tripp Gill Isgar Paul Vazquez Paul Isgar Tom Vogelgesang Rick Jolkovski Benny Waterfield Gregg Jordan Bud Whitehead GeotI Dramer Jim Williams Brian Lee Ken Wilson Joe Mann Wes Wynn Gary March ATI] ATI] ATO ATI] ATI] ATf] Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity has been established at FSU for thirty-two years, and has continuously projected a well-rounded image on campus and in the com- munity. The fraternity endeavors to maximize the personal development of each member, by stressing involvement in varying activities. ATO sponsored the first an- nual love run which was a big success; all proceeds went to the Muscular Dystrophy Foundation. The men of Alpha Tau Omega are proud of their continuous growth and service to the community. 1. Nothing but smiles at an ATO social 2. All work and no play? 3. Seems that the ATO ' s have heard that women go tor savages. flWATfi SA x:a XA s:a Active Alumnus Robert Urich, helped kick off the year as Grand Marshall for Homecoming 1980. Lambda Chi Alpha ' s annual balloon sale netted close to $600.00 for Easter Seals, and the frat also sponsored a benefit for the Jane Ribbans Memorial Fund, raising over $700.00 Lambda Chi ' s pride themselves in the social events that have become traditions at Florida State. The Godfather party was — as always — a success, and Suau was a day down on the farm with country music, a barn dance and a good time had by all. Spring weekend at Panama City was spent soaking up the sun and further building of brotherhood. Whether on the field or on the sidelines, everyone got involved in campus intramurals. Lambda Chi ' s undefeated soccer team and their 9 nationally ranked Flag Football team, paved the way to the Overall Campus Intramural Championship. Another goal for Lambda Chi! 2. When the Godfather invites you to a party ambda Chi ' s " building " brotherhood. you go! 3. Spring weekend was proof of axa4||I Greeks Greeks Greeks Greeks Greeks - G U Lf YoM. ■ J t - M all HI) Greeks Greeks »23|J . Xikiu v r V 236 - Noles Joe Millard 1 .■ - 4 -S I :. v - . 1.4 nr A !3 h[ L 2 - J ■ ' Sm wt T ■1 A - B - «»J A I J H K m [ ■f) " " . f fSflSfk ' P . « jjT ' l JSvl B w SBK ' h ft Jt? 1 m i- •rw Noles f 237 K _. f 239 BEER GARDEN • Oysters on The Half Shell •Boiled Shrimp • Tropical Atmosphere SPECIALS • Heine Nite — Monday • Red Racer (Bud) or Blue Max (Busch) — Wednesday • The Phyrst Phamily Hour Daily 4-7 pm GAME ROOM • Over 20 Games •S Ball Pin Ball • Electronic Games • Pool Tables • 4 Dart Lanes 675 W. Jefferson THE DELI •Deli Sandwiches • Hot Dogs • Soft Drinks, Beer, and Wine •Open 11:00-2:00 am WIDE SCREEN TV • Watch the Soaps at Lunch • Monday Night Football • Movies • FSU Football (Away Games) PHOR YEAR ' ROUND PHUN 240 ' Phyrst H O f) n. . H b WhereThere ' s Always A Better Song ! 100,000 WATTS j f 9 ; f f 44 Artifacts Staff Is HEAD OVER HEELS " About New Book! The 1981 ARTIFACTS began with a boom in September of 1980. Full of vim and vigor the staff, chosen by Mrs. Karen Spurgeon — 1980 Artifacts editor, met and we decided on a theme and planned our strategy for the year. Soon the black clouds appeared and problems arose, yet we managed to keep our heads above the water and make it through to meet our deadlines. In October, we held a partv to get to know one another — the staff was never the same after that. Every yearbook has its problems, yet my staff seemed to be jinxed from the start. Our problems ranged from operating out of a temporary office in the Union Information Office decorated with yearbook boxes, to a strange disease which many staff members caught, causing them to leave us. Through all these problems, I have, along with others, enjoyed the good times and the friendships which have developed through the year. I also want to thank those FEW who stuck it out and devoted their time up to the last deadline. You all know who you are and I thank you for your help. And to the student body I thank you for your support and understanding over the year. Sincerely, Jeff Abbaticchio, Editor P.S. Georgia, have you found Mike? " tsssst 242 •Yearbook Yearbook 1. Georgia Steadham " flips " over her Activities section. 2. Mike Costa in the Ulta-Modern Yearbook facility. 3. " Coffee, Tea, or Me? " remakrs Carol Bell. Yearbook i 3) Editor Faints, After Seeing Publishing Bill r. r .vi IK ' . »H . ' Si ■1 (Hi !?• [|i|i j Yearbook 1981 Artifacts Staff (As of June) JEFFABBATICCHIO CAROL BELL MIKE COSTA JOHN LUSHENSKY NORMA O ' KEEFE JEANNE MURPHY SCOTT SHERMAN GEORGIA STEADHAM m M ,m} iii 1 . Jeff faints after seeing Publishing Bill. 2. Ring Around The Collar 3. Here ' s Johnny! 4. What a cutie! 5. The 1981 Artifacts Photo Staff. Yearbook •245 % il 1! Hi Looks Like We Made It! As this school year comes to an end, we must remember all of the great times we have spent here at Florida State. Many students will begin their professional careers, and others will continue on with Graduate school. Yet, we must not forget the friendships we have acquired here, and should cherish these friends forever. iiiiiliii ■■■■I ■■■IIH ■I II ' f n El 246 • Closing Uwim wmmM i 1 ilwwwi mlp« iB, SSS g©0«8C« 2SS •••«•• eee »eea« a ee» 9e e«e9 eeo •••••• e«« ••• ' •••« 000 o«oo«e« 6« oe««e«e e« •«oaeee «•« ««••••• r)A ,. EDITORS Jeff Abbaticchio Editor-in-Chief Graduates Kim Pruitt Sports Shari Conway Ass ' t Editor Academics Georgia Steadham Organizations Jeanne Murphy Activities Amy Williams Organizations Norma O ' Keefe Sports SPECIAL THANKS TO Rob Auslander Vicki Liang Auvella Gaskins Marvin Mayer Student Government Tim Meenan Glen Greenspan Lisa Morton Sports Information Bev Shoup Dr. Bob Leach FSU Photo Lab Jeffrey Abbaticchio: Editor-in-Chief 1981 ARTIFACTS Florida State University I 8|B Closing

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