Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) - Class of 1985 Page 1 of 272
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Show Hide text for 1985 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1985 volume: “ I 1: 11 I 1 1 ' L l I ■ 1 1 1 B If 1 ■ k. n r - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n OBkfaOk ▲yATAWALYi History In the Making Deborah Greene — Editor Business Managers — Sydney Curris and Karie Copeland Phorography Editor — Rachel Wrighr Copy Editor — Kathie Earl Cover design, opening secrion copy and ARTIFACTS logo designed by Deborah Greene, 1985 Table Of Contents Organizations Editor — Stacy Thomas Arthur Ashe — photographer Elizabeth Baldwin Suzy Baxter Karen Collins Sonia James Pages. 18 to 97 Campus Life Editor Pamela Warren Arthur Ashe — photographer Danny Richards Pages 98 — 128 History is often considered to be o musty collection of half remembered names and faces; old books and news- paper clippings, long ago forgotten ex- cept by those few who study the past. The 1985 ARTIFACTS wishes to express that history is here and now; that Flor- ida State University is in the process of making history; that you are a parr of this process. This process is a combina- tion of the old and the new. Certainly there are many similarities between this present day society and the soci- eties of past civilizations. Florida Stare University ' s ancestors can be thought of as the Seminole Indians, our mascot, and many parallels can be found be- tween the modern day FSU Seminoles and the Seminoles of history. These si- milarities, a renewal of past traditions, coupled with the fresh and new inno- vations of modern times, all work to- gether to bring us this year,- this day,- this hour; this moment; this history. Flor- ida State University is History In The Making. Academics Editor — Mary Marmaud Robin Durkerr — Photographer Jamie Nowacki Dawn Coyle Graduates Editor — Katie Copeland Lorraine Omran Jeannie Garnsey Pages 138 to 200 Sports Editor — Mary Mullally Larry Hymowitz — photographer John Garnsey Steve Tomaszewski Randy Carter Pages 209 to 265 The Senninoles highly valued edu- cation. Sroryrellers worked ro pass down legends and fables which held hidden meanings and les- sons. Medicine Men studied rhe world around rhem and arrempr- ed ro understand rhe laws of na- ture. Florida State ' s storytellers are called professors. They are the caretakers of civilization. To us, they import their knowledge and wisdom and instill in us the value of education. Thus, they are pre- paring us for our new role in soci- ety. EDUCATION i I t I _ Our ancestors knew rhar rhe struggle to attain goals enabled their people to realize their fullest possibility as human beings. They supported competition in physical and mental arenas. To throw the farthest spear, to climb the highest mountain, to tell the most beauti- ful legend were things the Indians strived for. So, we, today at Flor- ida State strive for excellence in academic and athletic endeavors. Competition is parr of this striving and enables us as people to as- pire to and realize our dreams. THE ARTS ' A I 1i.,(. The expression of ideas, emo- tions, and visions in creative ways has always been parr of rhe na- ture of man. Our ancestors rook a great deal of pride in their artistic work. Through pottery, decora- rive clothing, dancing, music, and jewelry, rhe Indians were able to make for themselves an imagina- tive and creative environment. Florida State is also strongly in- volved in creative endeavors ' . Through the fine and performing arts, such as music, dance, the- atre, painting, and sculpting, we at Florida State continue to creare and grow culturally. The Seminoles rook greor core ro observe cerroin rrodirions and righrs. Some of rhese included celebrarions. They undersrood rhor celebrarions of cerroin evenrs helped insrill in rheir people a com- mon bond and a clear under- standing of rheir herirage. Florida Srare Universiry also celebrares. Wirh homecoming we celebrare our herirage and rradirion and wirh graduarion we celebrare our new place in sociery and our goals for rhe furure. 10 11 Throughout history man has sought to interact " ' and communi- cate with his . fellowman. The Seminoles were no different. They developed a very workable spoken language, as well as a written one. The Indians also made use of hand signals and smoke signals, enabling . them to communicate silently over long distances. Today we still strive to perfect our communications. Flor- ida Stare ' s educational system en- ables us to do so. 12 ; 13 14 WvidL The Seminole Indians knew very well rhe importance of fellowship and brorherhood. By having a sense of belonging in rheir individ- ual peer groups, as well as in rhe roral sociery, rhe Indians were able ro lead more productive and happier lives. Ar Florida State Uni- versity fellowship is also support- ed. We ore all part of the larger University, as well as our smaller groups of peers and friends. Through over one hundred cam- pus organizarions and Greek or- ganizations available to students, the University offers many chances for fellowship. 15 14 16 Glancing over our shoulders or rhe post; learning abour our ancestors and rheir tradi- tions, is imperative to under- standing the present and preparing for rhe future. Having a strong sense of our heritage enables us to walk into the unknown tomorrow with confidence and with the assurance that we have the support of many past generations. Thus, we forge rhe path for those who will one day glance over rheir shoulders ar us and perhaps follow in our very footsteps. M Organizations, whether aca- demic, social, or service ori- enred, add ro rhe overall col- lege experience. Anything from a fraternity or sorority to an honor society are im- portant in helping each stu- dent receive a well round- ed, interesting education. Each organization gives its members a sense of belong- ing and a chance ro be around and work with peo- ple with common goals and interests int( ORGANIZATIONS ►- P ALPHA CHI OMEGA A Chi O ' s eagerly awair rhe rushees. Hamming ir up ar Ski Deech Weekend Alpha Chi Omega was founded ar DePauw in 1885, and Dera Era chaprer was esrablished ar FSU in 1929. This year, rhe A Chi O ' s received rhe Rush Award and Membership Deveiopmenr Award ar rheir Narional Convenrion. The Alpha Chi ' s also received firsr place in rhe Auburn " War Eagle Roasr " Banner Conresr. Alpha Chi Omega was among rhe rop rhree of Delra Tau Delra ' s 1984 sororiry of rhe year. A Delr Pi ' s frolic in rhe founrain during Sigma Chi Derby The Pi ' s show sisrerly love during Rush ALPHA DELTA PI In 1851 or Wesleyan College, Alpha Delra Pi was founded. The bra chapter was installed at FSU in 1909. The Alpha Delts are seen throughout the campus in a variety of organizations. This year, Alpha Delr worked with Kappa Alpha Theta to sell Gator Duster Buttons. The proceeds went to the Norman Project. 21 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Alpho Gams and TKE ' s work diligently on rheir award winning floor Syracuse University was rhe founding college of Alpha Gamma Delra in 1904. The Gamma Dera chaprer came ro F5U in 1925. This has been a winning year for rhe Alpha Gams. They won Panhellenic ' s 1984 award for overall sororiry inrramurals. The Alpha Gams paired wirh Tau Kappa Epsilon ro place firsr overall in Homecoming. Their Second Annual Run for rhe Roses raised over $500 for rheir Philanrhrage, rhe Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. Alpho Kappa Alpha sorority was founded in 1908 on rhe campus of Howard University as rhe first Black Greek sorority. The Zeta Omicron Chapter was established at F5U in 1971. Through rhe years, AKA has continued to acheive excellence on local and regional levels. The Zeta Omicrons were awarded most outstanding undergraduate chapter in the South Atlantic Region. Each year, they present a scholarship to a deserving student on campus at their annual Lydia Hooks Scholarship Ball. ! : 23 Chi Omego was founded ar rhe University of Arkansas in 1895. Since rhen, Chi O has expanded nationwide. The Gamma Chapter of Chi Omega was founded here in 1912. This year rhe Chi O ' s were awarded rhe award of Highesr Scholarship by Panhellenic. Highlighrs of rhe year included rheir annual Darndance and Konriki in rhe spring. 24 The Annual Chrisrmas Parry purs all rhe Tri Delrs in rhe Holiday mood DELTA DELTA DELTA Try Delrs pause ro pose during Sigma Chi Derby In 1888, or Dosron University Delra Delra Delra Sororiry was founded. The Alpha Era chaprer was srarred ar F5U in 1916. The Tri Delrs are actively involved Throughout rhe campus. This year, Becky Bedford received Panhellenic ' s Award for Special Pledge. The Tri Delrs also boasr in 1985 Panhellenic Presidenr, Liz Arara. This year rhe sororiry also have worked ro raise money for cancer research. DELTA GAMMA The DG ' s enjoy o neighborly bor b-q wirh rhe Sig Ep ' s Oxford Mississippi wos rhe founding place of Delra Gamma in 1873. The Pi Alpha Chaprer was esrablished here in 1951. This year, rhe DG ' s won rhe Spirit Award for Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Queen of Hearrs. FSU ' s 1984 Homecoming Princess is Nancy Furr, a Delra Gamma. Among rheir highlighrs of rhe year is rhe DG ' s annual Anchor Splash and Ball. 26 In 1913, or Howard University, Delta Sigma Thera Sorority was established. In 1930, it was incorporated as an international organization. The Kappa Epsilon Chapter was established at FSU in 1973, The Delta ' s main emphasis is on helping others. This is seen through their works with the Flying Elephant Daycare Center, Thanksgiving Basket Drives and sponsorship of an Ethiopian Child. The Deltas are the current champs of Sorority Basketball and Flag Football. s exhibit rheir morro of love, dedicorion, honesry, and Sisrerhood 27 The Delra Zero ' s ore " roaring " ro go for Rush 1902 was rhe founding dore of Delra Zero Sororiry or Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. FSU ' s Alpha Sigma Chapter was srarred in 1924. The DZ ' s are involved campus-wide in many organizations. This year, they were the recipienrs of Panhellenic ' s Sorority of the year award. The highlights of Delta Zeta ' s calander have been their Rose and Diamond Formal, Fall Hayride, and their Spring Formal. 28 Thera ' s Celebrore or rheir annual New Years Formal Kappa Alpha Thera, one of rhe nations oldest sororities, was founded at DePauw in 1870. The Beta Nu Chapter established herself at F5U in 1924. This has been quite a year for rhe Theta ' s. They were among Delta Tau Delta ' s top three sororities for 1984. The Thera ' s are widely represented throughout the campus in numerous forms. The recipeinrs of the 1984 Presidents Award for Oursranding Freshman and rhe 1984 Greek Woman of rhe Year are Thera ' s. This year, Kappa Alpha Thera won Panhellenic award for Outstanding Social Service, as well as Sporrsmanship Award for rhe third srraighr year. One of rhe Theta ' s favorite awards is the 1984 Rho Lambda Award of Excellence. KAPPA DELTA In 1897, Kappa Delra was founded ar Longwood College. The Kappa Alpha Chapter beran here in 1904. The KD ' s are a prominent group on campus. They were among the top three for Delra Tau Delta ' s Sorority of the year in 1984. 30 The Kappa ' s and Thera Chi ' s live ir up ar Homecoming KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Yee Hawi Ir ' s Haynde Time Kappa Kappa Gamma was established in 1870 ar Monmourh College. The FSU Chapter, Epsilon Zera was founded in 1960. This has been a great year for Kappa ' s. Their 1984 Pledge Class was rhe recipient of Panhellenic ' s Outstanding Pledge Class Award. 31 £:■ PHI Mil , -p P i ' " S gPHfi A ' " P ■ ;;: - :t ' ' ■ - ' " ' —■• IlllllyjBfc " ' IBB B H aAly F ♦ s jr ' ' ■ " ■■ ' ■■ ' ■ Wesleyon College was rhe founding place of Phi Mu Soronry in 1852. In 1946, rhey srarred rhe Alpha Epsilon Chapter here ar F5U. The Phi Mu ' s are active in a variety of Campus organizations. This year, they hosted a Sexy Legs Contest at the Phyrst to benefit the Muscular Disrrophy Association. 32 PI BETA PHI Pi Qera Phi sisrers Jam or champagne Jam I In 1922, rhe Pi Bera Phi ' s introduced rhe Bera Chapter or Florida Srare. Pi Phi ' s have always been strong on rhe campus, and 1984-85 was no exception. Pi Phi ' s won second place in Sigma Chi Derby and hosted an All- Fraternity Revue to benefit their philanthropy. I 33 The Rho Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma had a variety of events this year. Some of their favorites include Hayride, Christmas Parry and Spring Weekend in Panama City. 34 ■ ■ The Beta Gamma Chapter of Zero Tau Alpha was founded here at Florida Stare in 1924. The Zeros are acrive campuswide. This year, rhe Zero ' s were rhe recipienrs of Panhellenic ' s mosr Improved Scholarship Award. 35 ALPHA EPSILON PI This year hos been a phenomenal year for AEPi here ar Florida Srare University. They have more rhan doubled rheir size since Fall 1980 and rheir growth is becoming even greater. The national Fraternity honored their F5U Chapter by selecting them as the sight of the Southeastern Regional Conclave for 1985. This Spring, they hosted the conclave and it turned our to be a tremendous success. They had delegares from universities all over Florida and Georgia. CHI PHI ; ; :: + ™: , - " A Chi Phi ' s go Chnsrmas Caroling Chi Phi Fraternity enjoys a vorieiy of activities on the campus. Their end of the year parry is always a great way to finish the semester. The Chi Phi ' s hold their Spring Weekend in Panama City. + t + + 4 ♦ t A T A TA V A V A The purpose of joining and becoming on active member of a fraternity is individual growth. Delta Phi, as a uniquely diversified chapter of Delta Tau Delta, enables the young men who come in contact with it to grow as individuals — through philanthropic, social and athletic activities. The result of this individual growth is chapter growth. In the six years since their charter, Delta Phi has become a sound, stable fraternity of 110 active members. We are proud to be F5U Delta Phi. Delro and rheir dares or Formal Danquer 38 KAPPA ALPHA KA Genrlemen go wild or Old Sourh The Gamma Era Chapter of Kappa Alpha was introduced on rhe Florida Srare University campus in 1949. One of rheir annual highlights is Old Sourh. This event, complete with confederate uniforms and southern ball gowns is a prestigious tradition of the Kappa Alpha order. 39 KAPPA SIGMA The Koppo Sig House is o home away from home. The Kappa Sigma Frarerniry is dedicared ro brotherhood, everlasring friendship and academic excellence ar rhe Florida Srare Universiry. One of rhe highlights of rhe year is rhe Spring Danquer, where oursranding brorhers as well as alumni are honored, for rheir conrriburions. Kappa Sigma is proud ro play an acrive role on rhis campus. 40 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA The Zero Rho Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha has always been influential ar Florida Srare University. Lambda Chi ' s hold leadership positions throughout the campus. The Zeta Rho ' s hold their Annual Heart of the Night Line Dance Competition to benefit the American Heart Association. Other annual highlights include Godfather and Luau. PHI GAMMA DELTA Since irs introduction in 1967, rhe FSU FIJI choprer has srrived ro uphold rhe principles upon which ir was founded. 1984-85 proved ro be rheir mosr successful arrempr. Afrer years of service ro rhe universiry, rhe Phi Gamma chaprer won rhe Phil Darco Trarerniry of rhe Year " Award. Among rheir many orher accomplishmenrs was rhe Service of two IFC officers and finalisrs for borh Homecoming Chief and Greek Man of rhe Year. All in all, ir was a very successful year for Phi Gamma Delra. Fiji ' s pause during a foorball gome Sigma Chi has had a long winning tradition ar FSU since its founding here in 1952. From rheir All Campus soccer ream ro Derby Week, which raises money for such worrhy causes as Hospice and WFSU-TV, Sigma Chi has ir all. Soronries decorare rhe house as Derby Week begins. 43 SIGMA PHI EPSILON The Florida Epsilon chaprer of Sigma Phi Epsilon has been very influenrial on campus. The Sig Eps have leaders in a wide variety of university organizations. Among the highlights of the year was their annual Queen of Hearts. The money that they earn from this fun filled week is donated to the American Heart Association. 44 The TKE ' s work on rheir award winning floor. TAU KAPPA EPSILON This has been a very rewarding year for rhe Tau Kappa Epsilon. They placed second in Greek Week 1984. Paired with Alpha Gamma Delta for Homecoming, rhey won first place overall. Congratulations on a successful year. 45 THETA CHI Thero Chi ' s and rheir dares or Sash and Saber The Gamma Rho Chapter of Thera Chi Fraternity is one of the most successful and diversified fraternities at F5U. They have a proud heritage and reflect this as they uphold their past traditions and begin new ones. Theta Chi is a fraternity that strives for excellence both inside and outside their chapter. At the heart of the chapter are the friendships that they have made. The friendships that push them to excel and achieve; the friendships that last a lifetime. FSU and Theta Chi — a great tradition. • ' AFROTC Detachment 145 trains over 200 students every year in the qualities of officership. This, however, is only the beginning of their activities. They have a strong intramural sports program including the " Right Stuff " the AFROTC ' s football team. The diverse activities offered by the department create a family atmosphere for the cadets and give them lessons in leadership. 47 PAUL T. SUTTLE ANGEL FLIGHT 48 RMY ROTC 49 FSU MARCHING CHIEFS Marching Chiefs perform or Epcor Cenrer " Wolr Disney Produaions " 1984 For over o quarter of o century, the Marching Chiefs have been providing entertainment for countless millions around the world. Since their beginning, back in the early 1950 ' s the name of the Marching Chiefs have become synonymous with the finest in collegiate marching bands. With colorful, fastpaced shows and music to satisfy even the hardest to please listener, the Chiefs have built and maintained a position as one of the top marching bands in the nation. 50 51 52 53 DELTA KAPPA P5I Delro Kappa Psi, rhe physical education honorary, is dedicated to the pursuit of excellence in rhe field of physical education. Above — club members Righr — Officers 54 55 MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS ASSOCIATION The MIS Association or FSU is a young organization. The associarion was formed in January of 1982 by a group of srudenrs who were inreresred in rhe field of MIS. Because we are young, our membership is in rhe growing srage. The purpose of rhe organizarion is ro give FSU srudenrs rhe opportunities to become more familiar with and allow them to take advantage of the opportunities in rhe field of MIS. 56 PI SIGMA ALPHA 57 POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB Sfl OMICRON NU 59 HISPANIC STUDENT UNION The Hispanic Student Union is mainly a social and cultural oriented organization. They have presented three plays in the past two years and are the sponsores of the Latin Music Orchestra. HSU strives to make campus and educations a good experience for Hispanic students at FSU. 1 iiii I 1 ! ! 1 | 1 • i 1 i , : | | 1 | I ) i Hfi! jjiijii i I j . i 1 I t 1 1 ,g| 1 ! ■ jam? ■■MP ■■ i . .. r , . . . ; 7 ...IB ¥ 60 SILVER, DRILL ' EAGLE EAM AIR FORCE tOTC iov£»sn 61 TODAY ' S NUTRITION 62 WARGAMMING CLUB Don Armsrrong ond Eddie Rogers ploy Coll of Corhulho Tom I lenders ond Doug I luie Piesidenr Alon Hench 63 .-1 5 V I The Executive Dronch is responsible for rhe odminisrronon of Srudenr Government ond rhe enforcemenr of oil lows rhereof. The Srudenr Body Presidenr, Tyrone Drown, is heod of rhe Execurive Dronch ond coordinoror of irs ocriviries. 64 Ty onnounces SB Lobby Day in rhe Union 65 ■■■:■ VICE- PRESIDENT Vice President Glenn Criser has worked hard rhis year ro moke Srudenr Government more able to serve students. Perhaps his most important project was the restablishment of the yearbook. ■ 66 67 The Cabiner advises rhe President and is responsible for a wide range of programs and acriviries. The Cabiner positions are Director of Management and Budget, Executive Assistant to the President, Minority Affairs Advocate, Lobby Annex Director and rhe Assistant to the Vice President: These programs are all designed to involve as many students as possible in the educational, administrative and governance processes of the University. fee GENERAL CABINET The leaders of rhe General Cabinet work ro involve students at large through participation in cabinet projects. Any student may participate in Student Government in this capacity without prior experience. 69 i- ' ' U MORE GENERAL CABINET ! jp 70 Srudenr Senate is rhe legislative body of Srudenr Government and is responsible for allocating money collected through the Activity and Service Fee. Student Senators are elected by ' the student body during rhe fall semester of each year. Any student is eligible to run for a Senare seat as long as he she is in good standing with the Universiry and has ar leasr a 2.0 G.P.A. SENATE PRESIDENT Lorry Dodkin Session Senare Presidenr — presides over o Senare 71 L—1 J STUDENT SENATE 1 ' s fice Hoars | J Committees EH 1 I ;° :-r-r • 1985 STUDENT 72 73 V MORE SENATE i TUITION HlKt j " 4 75 ■ •] STUDENT GOVERNMENT SECRETARIES BRENDA ELLIS 7h ACTION INFORMATION NETWORK The Action Information Network serves as a liaison between the students and their Student Government. The main goal of Action Information Network (AIN) is to keep the students abreast of the activities of Student Government, the Florida State University, and the sur- rounding community, as well as our State. The network is comprised of an appointed core committee and select- ed representatives who met bi-month- ly to discuss such issues as University policy, State laws, and any other topics. The representatives are drawn from various facers of campus life, such as clubs, organizations, and off campus housing. The key role of AIN is to keep the concerns of the students in the fore- front. 77 CENTER FOR | PARTICIPANT EDUCATION The Center for Participant Education en- courages people to take an active role in their own learning and teaching. Through the energy of hundreds of volunteers, CPE offers over 200 classes, speakers, plays, bands, and movies the nation. CPE takes on the responsibil each semester, without charge. An iry of providing forums which addres outgrowth of the student activism of the important issues that affect us a the early 1970 ' s, CPE is now one of the locally, nationally, and internationally, largest and oldest free universities in 78 tER- FRATERNITY COUNCIL The frorerniries of FSU hove a coordinating council which is composed of representatives who serve ro discuss questions and situations of mutual interest. This organization is called the Interfrarerniry Council and is responsible for serving and promoting fraternity life at the University. This is done through rush, intramural sports, philanthropic projects, scholarship, and leadership development. 79 INTER- I— I A I I ia:oo-Mioo Tim. COUNCIL The Inter-Residence Holl Council serves os o mediator berween the Resident Student Development Office ond the students which it serves. IRHC is con- stantly working to better the standards and quality of life in the residence halls. Many programs are sponsored by the Council for residence hall students. There are free films, holiday parries, Residence Hall Awareness Week, a music festival, and other events de- signed with the student in mind. 80 JEWISH STUDENT UNION The Jewish Srudenr Union is rhe newest Srudenr Government agency on the campus of the University. It provides all students with opportunities to explore rhe rich cultural and ethnic experiences of rhe Jewish people and offers students the alternative of non-religious involvement with the Jewish tradition. Dy coordinating, informing, and serving students with Jewish interests at FSU, JSU hopes to make the University community more aware of rhe richness of Jewish culture. 81 OFF CAMPUS HOUSING ofptt H Otirs Morula 1 2 -3d- i oo Tuesday — - Thur !«. — looo -foo The Off-Campus Housing and Roommate Referral Service is a Srudenr Governmenr funded agency which serves rhe community of F5U. The office serves as an informarion center, assisting students seeking off- campus housing and roommates. The service provides a listing of houses, apartment, private dorms, scholarship houses, and mobile homes. The staff can help with consumer-tenant disputes, directing you to other agencies if necessary. B2 I I OFFICE OF INFORMATION SERVICES The Office of Information Services publishes the Srudenr Government page weekly. This agency also updates the Student Government Sign Board to advertise special events for various organizations. The Student Government Office of Information Services is the source of Student Government Information and keeps records of all official acts of the Legislative, Executive, and Judicial branches of Student Government. m 83 PAN-GREEK Pan-Greek Council is the organization of sororities and fraternities on the FSU campus of predominantly black mem- bership. The organization appeals to the special needs of these Greek orga- nizations and strives to lead the campus in the growth and strength of the asso- ciations. 84 PAN- HELLENIC i The Panhellenic Association of FSU is comprised of twenty narional sororities. Each prides itself for being a unique group of individuals, with varying interests and hobbies. As a whole, Panhellenic strongly emphasizes leadership and scholarship qualities, as well as service and social activities. These combined characteristics make the Association one of the most well known and influential groups on campus. 85 Aft STUDENT ALERT FORCE AND ESCORT SERVICE ALERt FORCE AND ESCORt SERVICE Officf or m McrMfi.1 r TH| OIWCTM If PUPS Jre- MeSSl f a A ? 86 STUDENTS HELPING STUDENTS SAFE has rwo purposes: to operate a nighr escort service serving the stu- dents, faculty, staff and visitors of FSU, and to provide and promote activities and programs concerning crime pre- vention, safety and security to FSU stu- dents and the Tallahassee community. Students Helping Students matches up- per division students with lower-division or transfer students who have the same prospective major. These peer- counselors provide informal advice about classes and make you aware of programs and options that the depart- ment offers. 87 o o STUDENT LEGAL SERVICES ■ n Kan I o 88 STUDENT CAMPUS ENTERTAINMENT Srudenr Legol Services offers fullrime FSU students the opportunity for free consultation with local participating at- torneys. The service is available to stu- dents three rimes per year. There are about 65 attorneys who participate in SLS, with a variety of specializations. A variety of cultural, educational, social and recreational activities is sponsored by this office. Noon programs are planned frequently for the Union Court- yard, evening programs include mov- ies in Moore Auditorium and entertain- ment in the Club Downunder. Leisure classes, tours, trips, flea markers, craft fairs, concerts, lectures and outdoor re- creational events are also sponsored by SCE. 89 TheFSUA nnuQ ayatAwalta u w 1 ■A if tin - M ■ 1985 ARTIFACTS: THE FSU ANNUAL Above: The Yearbook Dullerin Board Right: Deborah Greene, Ediror, by her door. 1 90 MHHMM Left: An Editors work is never done. 91 M? - v 92 «• . ., Good times- beginat Brown Derby. Come and enjoy thick, juicy steaks, succulent seafood and other fine entrees, plus our Fabulous Super Salad Table™ and more. All at famous Brown Derby prices. .Girves Brown Derby We honor all major credit cards. fc Brown Derby, Inc. 1982 2415 N. Monroe Sr. Tallahassee Mall Bill ' s Bookstore has been serving FSU and the community since the fall of 1951. In addition to the most current new and used textbooks available is the largest selection of SEMINOLE SPORTSWEAR and gifts anywhere. Top names like COLLEGIATE PACIFIC, BIKE, JANSPORT and M.J. SOFFE are among the quality brands you will find at BILL ' S 107 S. COPELAND ST. 224 - 3178 SUBURBAN ESTATES FEATURING LARGE LOTS WITH SHADE PATIOS PAVEO PARKING ON BUS ROUTE STREET LIGHTS SWIMMING POOL • LAUNDRY FACILITIES • DOUBLE TENNIS COURTS • BASKETBALL COURTS • PLAYGROUNOS • CABLE TV • RENTAL UNITS AVAILABLE • CONVENIENT TO SCHOOLS • GAME ROOM 3535 ROBKRTS AV. 576-6472 Congrodubrions Class Of ' 85 The 1985 Yearbook Staff Would Like To Say Thank You To 1985 Srudenr Government For Making This Book Possible. 93 DAYS I N N Inexpensive . . . Dur Nor Cheap • Government Commercial Seniors Grizen Rares • Gose To The Copirol Complex And Governor ' s Square Mall • Pool F esrauranr • Gifr Shop Gas • Meenng Faciliry 3100 Sourh Apolchee Parkway 904-877-6121 1-800-325-2525 Meering North Florida ' s Financial Needs For Over Three Decades Sun Federal Savings Wirh 16 Branches To Serve You 904-224-0161 Albertsons FOR ALL YOUR FOOD A DRUG NEEDS •FOOD DRUG•LIQUOR•DELI •BAKERY PHARMACY HOUSEWARES 1925 NORTH MONROE STREET PH: 386-7135 RX: 386-7126 2010 APALACHEE PARKWAY PH: 8784218 RX: 878-8208 Open 24 Hours A Day Except Liquor Store Thank-you For Your Support, If We May De Of Further Service Please Conracr Us. BOOKSTORE 904-644-4737 UNION STORE 904-644-1470 Florida Srare University Srores 94 ■ I 95 % 97 98 Classes, studying and orher aca- demic acriviries are an important and essential part of the college experience. Equally important, however, ore the other activities which make up Campus Life. These activities range from cultur- al events such as the music, art, dance, and theatre programs of- fered regularly to playing frisbee golf or football in Landis Green. All the time spent by college students while they are at Florida State is an integral part of the College ex- perience and adds to the knowl- edge we gain by being here. 99 100 Even gerting moil rurns mro on evenr in rhe union os onxious srudenrs doily visir rheir posr office boxes. A young womon ser our rhe jewelry she wishes ro sell or one of rhe mony boorhs open or rhe Union on specific doys Doily Re-Unions From Lefr ro ftighr The Unired Seminole parry passes our flyers ro inreresr srudenrs in voring. Karen McDonald and Drad Hubbard finish rheir ice cream from Soga before heading back ro rhe dorm. Srudenrs line up ar rhe Union Coferena before, berween, and or ofrer classes. There is always somerhing ro see ar rhe FSU Union! Srudenrs have a chance ro hear a local band weekly while observing, learning, and even shopping. There are boorhs ser up ro hold everyrhing from school ring informarion ro jewelry for sale, ro informarion abour rhe universiry organizarions, such as Srudenr Governmenr and rhe Sailing Club. Greek Week acriviries ore also held in rhe union annually ro give our informarion and ro raise money for rhe frarerniries and sororiries. And if you hir rhe union on rhe righr day you may even have a chance ro see and hear rhe infamous Drorher Jed and Sisrer Cindy loudly voice rheir religious beliefs. This year exciring plans were announced for rhe new union ro be complered in 1989: a renovarion process which will include a permanenr srare and sears, among orher fearures. Yes, rhere is always somerhing ro see and always somerhing ro inreresr everyone in rhe universiry union! 101 From Lefr ro Piighr: Scolphunrers conrinue rheir cause of promoring spirir in rhe Homecoming porode. Noncy Furr, o donee major, and Faucerr, a music major, represenr rhe ralenr in rhe orrs here as rhey won rhe rirles of Homecoming Chief and Princess 1984-85 The Homecoming Courr (i ro r): Third P,unners-l)p Paul Vosquez and Michelle Wagner, Fourrh Runners-Up Chris Smirh and Cheri Ganoe, Second Runners-Up Juonira Walron and Tony Prarofioriro, and Firsr Runners-Up Sue Schussler and Dnan Coon The TKE floor broughr back many memories of a friend and avid fan whom FSU losr lasr year. Sol will always live on in our memories 102 HOMECOMING The 1984 Homecoming or FSU kicked off Fridoy afternoon wirh rhe annual Homecoming parade. Float awards were given ro rhe following: for rhe Greeks, Mosr Originaliry went ro Sigma Phi Epsilon — Kappa Alpha Thera, Mosr Humorous went ro Sigma Nu-Phi Mu, and Desr Ail-Around wenr ro Tau Kappa Epsilon-Sigma Kappa-Alpha Gamma Delta. For Independent, Mosr Originaliry and Humorous wenr ro rhe FSU Sailing Club and Desr All-Around wenr ro rhe Exrra Poinr Club. The Pow Wow and concerr lorer rhar evening began wirh a brief hello from Coach Dobby Dowden, followed by rhe The- atre Deparrmenr ' s musical skit of danc- ing and singing tunes from rhe years of rhe v 60 ' s through rhe 80 ' s. And rhe biggesr arrraction, of course, was rhe show pur on by Chicago, on rheir Chi- cago XVII rour. Doing new songs like " Hard Habir To Break " and " You ' re The Inspirarion " , rhey did nor neglect to excite the crowd wirh rheir golden songs of rhe past like " Saturday In the Park " and " As Time Goes By. " Satur- day began wirh rhe annual Homerun and ended wirh the much awaited for game between FSU and Tennessee- Chattanooga. The 1984-85 Homecom- ing Chief and Princess rirles were given ro a very deserving Bill Faucerr and Nancy Furr. Bill, a dru m major for rhe Marching Chiefs, possesses an infinite number of credits from his volunreer work with the Tallahassee Symphony Orchestra ro his posirion on rhe Dean ' s Advisory Council in the School of Music. Nancy also holds a vast number of credirs such as her garnered member- ships in FSU Gold Key and Lady Scalp- hunrers. FSU scored a big vicrory as rhe evening progressed and Homecoming week-end rolled to an exciting end. f " , " Soronnes always add anorher dimension ro Homecoming golor wirh rheir house decor FSU srudenrs were nor rhe only ones smiling in rhis year ' s Homecoming parade Homecoming could nor hove been complere wirhour rhe Semmoles ' vicrory over Tennessee Charranooga. 103 From Lefr ro Righr Chief Osceolo rides high as Renegade views rhe crowd from below Presidenr Sliger mokes his way Through rhe crowd Everyone cleored rhe rood when rhe ROTC floor appeared This Alpha Kappa Psi member holds on os she " floors " down College Avenue The Seminole Express rolled inro rown earning " Mosr Original " for rhe Sig Ep ' s ond Thera ' s Opposire Poge Touchdown was in rhe oir and FSU was ahead 16-0! girls work on house decoranons ■ ' enjoyed cook ours in fronr of rhe houses on Sororiry Row 104 105 Whor ' s on FSU foorboll gome wirhour rhe Marching Chiefs ' 1 Chief Osceola rides proudly orop Renegade as rhey make rheir enrrance onro rhe field An ovid fan shows her school spirir and a sign of rhe srarus for which we srill seek w%0 " j GAMES As always, rhe foorball season ar Florida Srare was very exciring rhis year and rhe high arrendance of Seminole fans, borh young and old, proved ir. The highesr arrendance record was ser ar rhe Florida game wirh an arrendance of 58,930 The second highesr arrended game of 58,671 presenred irself ar rhe Auburn game. And " away " games definarely did nor keep FSU fans away The Cirrus Bowl irself drew 12,000 FSU fans alone, rhe maximum allocared for each universiry which parricipared. Bur before rhe season could carapulr ro a grear srarr, conrroversies flared ar rhe campus. Prior ro rhe firsr day of classes, rhe Srare Healrh Deparr- menr issued a mandare ro meer srandards in hygiene and cleanliness ar Dock Campbell Sradium. Soon afrer rhe sradium cleaning was compler- ed, anorher conrroversy sparked across rhe universiry: The FSU Alumni Associarion had allocared $86,000 for rhe spirir speor ro be placed in rhe sradium for foorball games. As cheers and overall noise grow, so does irs red flame, ofren lighring rhe rop, which is irs primary goal. The inrenrions were good, ir seemed, however rhe Universiry did nor feel rhe price was so " good " . Neverrheless, FSU saw posirive surprises ahead. 1984 was rhe year of " The Wave " across rhe narion and our fans urilized ir! Fans would srand up and cheer in consecurive movemenrs around rhe sradium so as ro creare rhe effecr of a wave. Coupled wirh one side of rhe sradium cheering " Garner! " and rhe facing side cheering " And Gold! " , rhey succeeded every rime! Florida Srare fans experienced a foorball season full of surprises and unforgerrable experiences. 106 From Left ro (Aighr Top The wove onginored in boseboll sradiums yer found irs way ro rhe home of rhe Florido Store Semmoles FSU fons did nor allow rhe 8-hour drive keep rhem from arrending rhe FSU-Miami Foorboll game. Nore rhe score 1 Like Chief Osceolo ond Renegade, balloons in school colors hove become a Trademark or foorboll games. 107 Who soys dorm porries hove to be gib? How obour a private parry — nor lacking rhe requila and lemons for shors of course! Halloween? Punk nighr? Who cares ' Ir ' s a parry " ' Dring on rhe balloons, crepe paper, and ler ' s nor forger rhe guys! Furnishing and redecorating your room and suire is only one of rhe ways ro make o dorm reolly feel like a " second home " And rhis guy really keeps rhe " Nole spinr while doing so! Earing, drinking, and volleyball Dorm coolvours seem ro even offer o ran, as one girl ' s arrire would indicare 108 rms as well as organizonons on campus, represenr Themsel ves in rhe annual Homecoming ode, os did Landis Hall, above The guys nor our on rhe rown? Probably nor in rhese clorhes Dur ... a gun ' A perfecr day for a cook-our Evenrs like coolvours help residenrs meer one onorher, perhaps ro form long-losrmg friendships For some, ir is a new experience; for orhers, ir is a second, rhird, or even fourth rime living in one. Dur dorms hove somerhing for everyone — from rhe kinds of acrivires rhey offer ro rhe friendships rhey form in rheir residenrs. Holiday dances and parries, cook-ours, gong shows, ralenr shows, lore nighr movies, and yes, even mandatory hall meerings wirh a Resident Assisranr and rhe dreaded 2 a.m. fire drills — rhey are all parr of dorm life and experiences rhar you will never forger. A SECOND HOME 109 From Lefr ro P,ighr rhe Sigma Nu-Pike J-Srreer Jam is on annual evenr rhar alwoys garhers a lorge crowd, Greeks and indepen denrs These guys rake some rime ro relax ond rake in rhe scenery ar rhe J-Srreer Jam Opposire Page Srudenrs owair rheir turn in line ar rhe cook-our A polirical rally begins in rhe Union for rhe 1984 Presidennol Elecrion The bonfire or rhe Auburn cook-our seems ro eagerly anncipare rhe war eagle burning 110 SPECIAL EVENTS This yeor was filled wirh many exciting events, some unique ro rhis year and some annual. Yer, all focused on rhe students, giving something for every student in which to take parr. Many Greek activities were open to every- one on campus, such as the annual Rush parties, rhe Pike pig roasts, and the Pike-Sigma Nu J-Srreer Jam. The Auburn and Florida games offered a Pow Wow and rhe Auburn war Eagle roasr, an all-day, mosr of the night cook out. It was complete with the hanging of the Auburn war eagle. And of course, Presidenr Sliger gave his annual Ice Cream Social, open ro all students. But the campus itself was not the sole place for special events rhis year. The Leon Counry Fair drew a large number of FSU students as well as area resi- dents. The Presidenrial Elecrion was also held rhis year and an asrounding per- centage of student voters parricipated. These voters proved rhemselves very dedicared despire the long lines at both Campbell Stadium and St. Thomas More Carhedral, where it was not un- usual to wait longer rhan an hour to vote. And we won ' t forger rhe Pump- kin Pie Sailing and windsurfing Regarra and our Fourrh Annual Reservation Ru n, borh held ar our own Seminole Reservarion. Here ' s ro many more good rimes in 1985-86! 111 From Lefr ro Pughr. 1 lounge choir, 1 beer (or 2, or 3, or ... ), 1 pool, and of course, o nice sunny day all made rhe perfecr serring for rhe Auburn coolvour. All of rhe ocriviries mode rhe fans hungry, causing rhem ro anxiously wair in line for rheir share of rhe food. The beer was flowing endlessly for oil rhose rhirsry people ar rhe War Eogle Ptoasr 112 jfl ' M P " ifc. Mir " 1 ' 1 v Hk P§8 nJ9 Inittft ■ ' ■ ' ' ' OflRl 1 ;rowd srood, worched, and evenruolly srorred donang as rhe bond srorred ploying for rhe iole fans The Auburn War Eagle flew high, ar leasr up ro irs mounring posr where ir was hung above rhe Auburn War Eogle bonfire ice shady spor under rhe frees was where rhese rhree girls enjoyed rhe ice cream, provided ar rhe Presidenr ' s Annual Ice Cream Sociol 113 THE FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY DISTINGUISHED LECTURE SERIES Barbara Walters brought up rhe rear of rhe F5U Distinguished Lecture Series. Walters, television ' s celebrity interviewer, spoke to the audience in the Civic Center about the leadership qualities of Anwar Sadat, Menachem Begin, and the Shah of Iran. Concluding her lecture with a bit of political commentary Walters stated, " There is too little leadership today. Perhapes if we look at these men we can see what was good and bad. There is leadership without government and government without leadership, bur if we have both then progress is truly made. " The second speaker in rhe Lecture Series was world famous author Alex Haley. His topic, scheduled to be " The Family,- Find the Good and Praise It, " did not prepare rhe audience for rhe treat which awaited them. Haley, like a master sroryreller, wearing a tapestry of personal history , spoke ro rhe audience about his childhood and early manhood. He touched on his well known instigation of the " Playboy Interview. " Which brought him reknown for interviews with people like Malcolm X, George Lincoln Rockwell and Martin Luther King. He also related how he was inspired to research and pursue the Roots soga. The audience was assured rhar Haley ' s work is nor yer finished. He spoke of several projects on which he is working, including a TV mini-series on China and a new book. 114 EDUCATIONAL AND FUN!! Dr. Carl Sagan was rhe first lecturer in rhe F5U Disringuished Lecrure Series. Appearing on October 16 in rhe Civic Cenrer, Sagan addressed rhe audience wirh his topic rhe " Cosmos Revisited. " Sagan, a nored scienrisr and author of COSMOS spoke on his worldfamous TV series and book and dealr wirh quesrions of rhe Universe, rhe planer Earth, Life and Evolution. Dr. Sagan ' s a professor of astronomy and space sciences and director of rhe Laboratory for Planerary Srudies at Cornell Universiry, was an informarive and rhought provoking speaker. The Distinguished Lecture Series was made possible by rhe Cenrer for Professional Developmenr and FSU Srudenr Government. t 115 THE CONCERT STAGE The 1984-85 school year was a big year for concerts in names appearing rhis year included: rhe Pointer Sisters Shan- Tallahassee. Students had a chance to see a wide variety of non, Cyndi Lauper, Leon Redbone ... If rhis year was a talents, among the biggest being Bruce Springsteen and precedent for the years to come, FSU has a lot to look Prince and rhe Revolution. For FSU ' s Homecoming we were forward to in the future, privileged to have Chicago as our entertainers. Other big 116 ■ I : 117 OTHER GUEST SPEAKERS Jesse Joel-son — o dynamic speaker — induces much audience response during his speech 118 Jim McDnde speaks candidly abour his career and Drearhless Perer Davison — rhe fifrh Dr Who — visirs Whovians or rhe Civic Cenrer. Dr R,urh was mer wirh a sranding room only crowd and some loughrer of her own Speakers, from politics ro sex, invited, enthralled, and captured audiences this year at FSU. Rev. Jesse Jackson ' s stop here was nor a publicity campaign for his Rainbow Coalition but a plea for voters ' registration. Director Jim McDride talked to students during FSU ' s Tenth Annual Film and Literature Conference. McDride is best known for directing the remake of Drearhless starring Richard Gere. Jack Glocer ' s visit to campus left the audience with a feeling for rhe horror of rhe Holocaust, in Auschwitz. The crazy antics of Eddie Murphy will nor be forgotten. The Civic Center crowd was rolling in rhe aisle by rhe time Murphy finished his on-srage monologues. The Dr. Who festival was a grear success, due ro the visit of Peter Davison, rhe fifth doctor. And we will long remember rhe David Letterman favorite, Dr. Ruth. Speaking to a standing room only crowd, Dr. Ruth put sex in down to earth terms ro build a well rounded lecture. 119 WE ' RE COMING OUT . . . Ir doesn ' r marrer if ir is a Monday nighr or Friday nighr, or even Friday after- noon 1 You ' ll find us ar one of many of Tallahassee ' s lo- cal esrablishmenrs And who can blame us wirh rhe kind of specials rhey offer? The Phyrsr is probably rhe closesr ro campus Their many specials include " Dladder Dusr " on Tuesday nighrs and " Phriday Phun " Happy Hour on Friday afrernoon Bullwinkles of- fers rwo bands nighrly, one inside wirh rheir bar and one in rhe Deer Garden Clyde ' s and Cosrello ' s offers nighrly specials including Tuesday Ladies ' Nighrs bur rhe mosr popular is Thurs- day Four-for-One Nighrs. Various Greek organiza- tions also sponsor evenrs ar rhe Phyrsr such as Anchor Splash, and Oysrer Ear, and rhe Phyrsr even sponsors a hypnorisr, who ranralizes yer mainly shocks and em- barasses rhe audience The mosr worrhy cause in 1985 was Bullwinkles Happy Hour for Hunger 60% of rhe price of each drink on Wednesdays wenr ro rhe Save rhe Children Fund So, rhe nexr rime you need a break from rhe books, look ar your oprionsi 120 Opposite Page: Clyde ' s DJ. gers o crowd dancing Anyone for a drink? This page: Clyde ' s is famous for rheir " doubles " . Anyone can enjoy rhe Phyrsr. " Bourbon and Coke, please. " Drinking isn ' r rhe only rhing available ar area establishment. i 9 t, 121 Ira Sullivan and Red Rodney ploy a " nor " duer FIRST ANNUAL F5U JAZZ ARTIST SERIES 122 Randy Vogel of Srudenr Campus Enrerrainmenr has worked hard ro bring rhe Firsr Annual Jazz Arrisr Series ro FSU. While some were skeptical about " anorher Jazz Fesr? " , Vogel perservered and succeeded in bringing ro FSU rhe kind of Jazz that Tallahassee is hungry for. The firsr half of the Series began with none other rhan rhe soon ro be too big for FSU, Wynron Marsalis. Marsalis brought his rare blend of humor, confidence and musicianship ro music students in a clinic and ro rhe public in an ousranding concerr. The nexr artist to appear, was Pharoah Sanders. Sanders nor only hir rhe audience wirh rhe, somewhar mellowed fiery sound of his saxophone — bur also surprised rhe audience by singing rhe blues, as well as he played rhem. Bringing rhe series ro an end were Red Rodney and Ira Sullivan, in duo, and Shadowfax. Rodney and Sullivan, who have played many duos, played some more greor music for their audience. The same is rrue for Shadowfax, who excired rheir audience no less rhan Marsalis. All in all, rhe Series was a great success and FSU eagerly awairs rhe Second Annual Jazz Arrisr Series. Jozz greor Phorooh Sanders appears for FSU Jazz Arrisr Series 1 „v avK « Wynron Morsolis shores his knowledge and experience wirh music srudenrs Shodowfox guironsr works hard ro moke his music Shodowfox member concenrrores on his violin 123 THIS IS TALLAHASSEE As if rhe universiry irself does nor offer enough, Tal- lahassee irself has a vasr amounr of opporrunines for srudenrs The Leon Co Civ- ic Cenrer is perhaps rhe mosr famous of rhe ory ' s enrerpnses In 1985 alone rhe Civic Cenrer has al- ready offered such big names as Alabama, rhe Poinrer Sisrers, and even Prince. In March, rhe ory has irs annual Springrime Tallahassee, rhe celebra- non of Spring complere wirh parade and arrs and crafrs The Leon Co Fair also offered enrerrainmenr in rhe fall bur rhe mosr unique happening of rhe year was rhe ory freeze 1 Classes were cancelled for rhe firsr rime in ages due ro elecrnary loss Tallahassee - ir ' s always exanng and always full of opporrunines for everyone 124 _ Wr - " ffl H lip ' ■ jjf V flj ' f %j Jr ' J _lft J f 1%H t I II 125 The F5U Intramural program offers a wide variery of arhleric comperirions for rhe less serious, or less skilled, players. The comperirion is rough, however, and equally as rewarding as other amateur sports. The reams consist of groups from dorms, Greeks and Independent areas. INTRAMURALS ■» IlJ If. Eric Thomas look our 1 Don ' r worry we ' ll get help r ' s o bird, ir ' s o plone, ir ' s Pele. 126 L t 127 CAMPUS LIFE GOES ON . . . 128 - p 129 it? 4 f " srudenr or FSU, as a living human being, you are History. Making History comes as naturally to you as breathing; it ' s as simple as getting up in the morning. Some students try harder than others to achieve a place in History; bur whether you make a concentrated effort, or simply go with the flow, you still remain History. It ' s up to you what that histo- ry is. 130 HISTORY MAKERS B 1 ' fB Everywhere you rurn srudenrs vflB 19 are striving ro make rheir place in rhe world. For some srudenrs rhis means long hard hours of practic- Us. 1 ing, researching, or studying. Per- forming Arts, Fine Arts, Science and Sports all encompass skills that I must be repeatedly practiced. | Each time a student ' s instrument is picked up, whether it be a clari- ' chicm 1 L l net, a ball or a rest tube, History is Ti Kef L,M made. Stfirl 5 1 132 133 134 v fc ¥£wl ! Students ore nor rhe only history makers or FSU. Our administration and faculty include a host of award winning scholars. Each in- structor, whether a graduate teaching assistant or a Ph-D. con- tributes greatly to History. By im- parting knowledge and leading students to their own knowledge, rhe faculty and staff of FSU make 33 history. I t 135 136 History does nor hove ro be made academically, arhlerically or arristi- cally. Hisrory can be as simple as playing frisbee on Landis Green, having dinner ar SAGA, strolling through the Union Flea Market, or having a beer ar the Phyrsr. Whether your acriviries are aca- demic or social or a mixture of both, you are History in the Mak- ng. 137 ACADEMICS If " The half of knowledge is ro know where ro find knowledge, " rhen each srudenr shoud be half way there. All it requires is any contact with the excellent faculty and administration here at F5U. Our academics are varied and well rounded and whatever field in which students are involved, they will find the door to knowl- edge waiting to be opened. PRESIDENT SLIGER Dr. Dernord F. Sliger was named renrh president of F5U in February of 1977 and his service as president has included overseeing all aspects of the university: athletics, academics, financial matters, and public relations. Dr. Sliger ' s background as an educator includes nineteen years as a faculty member and administrator at Louisiana State University, where he was responsible for organizing Louisiana Coordinating Council for Higher Education. As a scholar in the field of economic theory and public finance, Dr. Sliger has frequently served as a consultant for public and private organizations. If it is true that a university is only as good as the people who run it, then FSU must be ranked with the best of them. 140 141 VICE-PRESIDENTS Dr. Dob E. Leoch has served as Vice Presidenr for Srudenr Affairs since Augusr 1978. He is responsible direcrly ro Presidenr Sliger for rhe formulation of University policies relarive ro rhe personal, cultural and social welfare of Florida Srare students. Major areas of adminisrranon wirhin rhe division of Student Affairs are Career Development Services, rhe Educational Research Center for Child Development, Minority Student Affairs, Residenr Srudenr Developmenr, Special programs, Srudenr Counseling Center, Srudenr Development, Student Health Center, Srudenr Governmenr and University Union. Dr. Leach is also an associare professor in Human Services and Srudies. Before coming ro Florida State, Dr. Leach was Dean of Students at Southern Merhodisr Universiry in Dallas, Texas. He is currently Presidenr of rhe Narional Associarion of Srudenr Personnel Adminisrrarors. FSU alumnus Patrick W. Hogan, Vice Presidenr of Universiry F elarions, has served FSU as an adminisrraror since 1955. His office, the Division of Universiry Relarions, has as its main objective the improvemenr of public supporr and undersranding of our Universiries acriviries. Mr. Hogan ' s adminisrrarive responsibilities include: Alumni Affairs, Governmental Affairs, and Community Services, and the National Menr Scholarship Program, hAr. Hogan has expressed great satisfaction in being an administrator here ar Florida Srare and says he would be happy ro be here forever. 142 Dr. D.J. Hodge has served as Vice President for Administrative Affairs since August of 1978. He reports directly to President Sliger on matters concerning public safety, purchasing and receiving, safety and risk management, business services offered to the public, and many other topics. He represents the University on state and system-wide committees dealing with general administration and fiscal functions. Dr. Hodge, as a faculty member of the College of Business, specializes in general management and human behavior in organizations. He is author of numerous articles for professional journals and is co-author of several texts on general management theory. Dr. Hodge serves as National President of Sigma lota Epsilon, a National Management Honor Society. Dr. Gus Turnbull was named Vice President for Academic Affairs at the Florida State University in August 1981. As a specialist in public administration with particular interests in budgeting, state government and the legislative process, Dr. Turnbull has written a number of articles, monographs and a textbook in his field. Dr. Turnbull is a Georgia native, graduating from the University of Georgia in 1962. He later rook his Ph.D. in Government at the University of Virginia in 1967. His duties as Vice President for Academic Affairs are traditional. He is the chief Academic Officer of the University and oversees all Academic functions of the University. 143 NOTABLE FACULTY As Dean of Srudenrs, Dr. James Hayes ' main concern is ro promote rhe roral growrh of each marnculare of FSU. When asked whar he considered rhe grearesr problem among FSU ' s srudenrs, he immediarely replied: " It ' s nor a problem per se, and it ' s cerrainly nor limired ro rhis universiry, bur my major concern is rhar roo many srudenrs are conrenr wirh non involvement. " Dr. Hayes ' job is ro meer srudenrs ' needs,- his office provides personalized help for srudenrs and srudenr organizarions by maintaining liaison wirh campus minisrries, by coordinaring special srudenr programs, by helping wirh wirhdrawals and personal records, and by inrerprenng rhe srudenr conducr code. Dr. Sreve Edwards, rhe new Dean of Faculties, has been a professor here or FSU since 1960. He still reaches physics, along wirh raking on his responsibliries as Dean. His dunes as rhe Dean of Faculries include adminisrering processing of faculry appoinrmenrs, faculry evaluarion, and faculry sabbarical programs. He also meers with students who have questions or complainrs abour Faculry policies. 144 Dr. Robert Johnson, Dean for Graduate Studies and research, in charged with the responsibility of giving emphasis to Florida State ' s mission as a principle center of graduate work. He exercises control of the Computer Center, Edward Ball Marine Laboratory, and the Animal Care Unit, as well as supervising many other programs. His position calls for expertise in management of the University ' s major research facilities and their budgets,- shaping the directions of the institution ' s research interests; and developing graduate programs in the schools and colleges on campus. A noted physiologist, Dr. Johnson has conducted research and published widely on the effects of various hormones on certain reproductive functions of rats and goats. Dr. Elisabeth Muhlenfeld began working at FSU in 1978 as an Assistant Professor of English. She is now our new Dean of Graduate and Undergraduate Studies. Dr. Muhlenfeld received her Ph.D. at the University of South Carolina. Her career has been highlighted by membership in several distinguished organizations and the publications of numerous articles and essays. Her duties as the Dean of Graduate and Undergraduate studies include supervising the quality of education of all students enrolled at FSU. I : 145 IN HONOR, OF Few people in rhe administration of Florida Stare Universiry can say rhar rhey were here at the begin- ning. Dr. Daisy Parker Flory is one of those who can. Dr. Flory has served in many capacities at F5U. Since 1942, as an instructor with the Florida State College for Wom- en, Dr. Flory has diligently worked for rhe betterment of faculty and students at FSU. Upon leaving the Universiry to rerire, Dr. Flory had served as the Dean of Faculties since 1970. As Dean of Faculties, and now in her retirement, Dr. Flory is known and loved by stu- dents and faculty alike, and has been an instrumenral parr in help- ing shape rhe FSU that is known and loved today. For rhis reason rhe 1985 ARTIFACTS salutes you, Dr. Daisy Parker Flory, for an hon- orable and successful career. On behalf of rhe staff and the student body of FSU we bid you adeui and best wishes in your deserved retirement. When asked if he had any hobbies Paul Adnen Maurice Dirac replied, " I think. " This must be true for his life and career where scat- tered wirh a host of awards, recognitions, and publicity regarding his research. From 1971 until November of 1984 Dr. Dirac served as a professor of physics here at Florida State. His death was thought of by laymen and scientist, alike, as one of the greatest losses modern science has suffered. For his quantum theory of rhe electron and for rhe " relativistic wave equation " of 1927 — known as the Dirac Equation — Dr. Dirac shared rhe Nobel prize in physics in 1933, with Erwin Schrodinger. Dr. Dirac, to the end of his life, remained a seeker of rrurh and knowledge. For rhis reason rhe 1985 ARTIFACTS salutes you, Paul Adrien Maurice Dirac, for your contriburions ro rhe world of science and ro FSU. We mourn your loss, we honor your achievements, and we are proud ro call you our own. . ■:,■ ■4 i ] ' ■ ■ -• ' M: S Y I ' . I ) I 146 DISTINGUISHED PROFESSORS Professor Leo Mondelkern received his undergraduate degree from Cornell University in 1942. After serving with the armed forces, he returned to Cornell and received his Ph.D. in 1949. From 1962 to the present, he has been a Professor of Chemistry and Dio-physics at the Florida State University of Chemistry. His field of scholarship is the physical chemistry of macromolecular substances and he is the author of over two hundred scientific publications and two books. In 1958 he received the Arthur S. Fleming Award. The American Chemical Society Award in Polymer Chemistry was bestowed upon him in 1975. He received the Mettler Award in Thermal Analysis from the North American Thermal Analysis Society in 1984. In 1984 he received the Florida Award of the Florida Section of the American Chemical Society. He has been or is a member of the Editorial Boards of the Journal of the American Frank Proschan is an internationally recognized authority in reliability theory and related mathematics and statistics. His books are recognized worldwide as classics in the field. A few of his professional achievements have been the Wilks Award for Outstanding Achievement in Statistics, the Ford Foundation Doctoral Competition Winner, and the Robert O. Lawton Distinguished Professor, F.S.U. His professional work career consists of 10 years with the Federal Government 10 years at the Boeing research Labs, 8 years at Sylvania Electronics Prod., Inc., and 15 years at F.S.U. Congratulations to you, Dr. Proschan, for being awarded a Distinguished Professor. FSU is proud to claim you as her own. 147 College Of The College of Arts and Sciences includes: Anrhropology Biological Science Chemistry Chemical Physics Chemical Science Classical Language and Literature Comparative and World Literature English Geology Geophysical Fluid Dynamics History Mathematics Medical Technology Meteorology Modern Languages Molecular Biophysics Oceanography Philosophy Physics Psychology Religion Statistics 148 ARTS AND SCIENCES e College of Arts and Sciences isrs for rhe transmission and pansion of knowledge in rhe areas humaniries and narural sciences, roughour hisrory, progress in rhese Ids has been rhe measure of xi ' s development. Knowledge of e narural sciences helps Man understand the world around him, while contemplation of the humanities leads to insights about the world wirhin Man ' s mind. The College of Arts and Sciences operares on rhe rener rhar such well rounded undersranding of one ' s world and oneself is conducive ro success in any pursuir. Ir is due ro rhis reasoning that many courses offered by rhe College are parr of rhe University ' s Basic Srudies requiremenr, rhe purpose of which is ro give the student a broad base of ideas which acts as the foundation for specialized study in a selected major. Dean Baum 149 College Of With rodoy ' s ever-increasing industrialization, rhe need for specialization in business-related fields continues to grow. Any business establishment requires efficient management, budgeting and advertising in order to be successful. gives the students an atmosphere i FSU ' s College of Business provides this professionalism and study. Dean P c kind of training for business students. Solomon strives for continuous improvement in rhe College. The College of Business recently moved into a new building which Dr. n-oy soiomon — Dean 150 BUSINESS v je£ Jtok 151 COLLEGE OF 152 The College of Communication is com- posed of two major divisions: rhe De- partment of Communication and the Department of Audiology and Speech Pathology. The Department of Com- munication includes radio and televi- sion studios, the Speech Science Labo- ratory and Communication Research facility has at its disposal a variety of specialized equipment which allows rich and varied learning environ- ments. The Department of Audiology and Speech Pathology includes the Regional Rehabilitation Center, a mul- ridisciplinary facility administered by rhe College of Communication to pro- vide comprehensive evaluation and treatment services to handicapped persons in the state and region. The Center serves as a reaching and re- search laboratory for srudents and faculry. Dr. Theodore Clevenger — Dean " OMMUNICATION The College of Communication includes: Audiology ond Speech Pathology Communications 153 SCHOOL OF CRIMINOLOGY Eugene h Czojkosk, - Deon Undergraduate students ore prepared The program of the School of Crimi- for employment within the criminal nology, in operation since 1955, is one justice system; the program provides of the most experienced of its kind in training for higher administrative posi- the nation, rated in the top three by tions, and includes certification to the Board of Higher Education. teach. All of the School ' s programs are offered for doctoral students. The School of Criminology includes; Criminology Certificate in Corrections Certificate in Law Enforcement 154 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION r ■» The purpose of the College of Educa- tion is ro prepare students for profes- sional roles in a variety of settings in- cluding public education, business and industry, the military, and govern- ment. The College of Education includes: Adult Education Comprehensive Vocational Education Counseling and Human systems Early Childhood Education Educational Administration Educational Psychology Educational Research and Testing Elementary Education Emotional Disturbances Learning Dis- abilities M Druce Tuckman — Dean Evaluation and Measurement Higher Education Media Education Mental Retardation Rehabilitation Services Special Education Visual Disabilities 155 COLLEGE OF Morgorci Sitton — Dean The College of Home Economics consists of four major deportments. One is Clothing and Textiles, Food and Nutrition, Home and Family Life, and Home Economics Education. The Center of Family Services, the Center of Marriage and Family Therapy, and the Women ' s Resource Center are located in the Home Economics Building. These centers are open to help students and the community by offering professional counseling. 156 HOME ECONOMICS The College of Home Economics includes: Clothing and Textiles Home and Family Life Home Economics Home Economics Education Mattiage and the Family Nutrition and Food Services 157 COLLEGE OF LAW Tolbor D ' Alemberre — Dean FSU ' s College of Law program provides rop qualify legal Training. Alrhough a comparirively new school, irs graduates have excelled in rheir profession in 45 srares and abroad. Currently, 18 alumni serve as judges in the State of Florida. The Florida Legislature has shown irs commitment to high academic standards for the College by awarding quality improvement dollars over a four year period. The College is accredited by both the Association of American Law Schools and the American Bar Association. !f iS 1 ' 158 SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SCIENCE The School of Library Science, established in 1947 as a professional school, provides instruction in the principles and practices of librianship to achieve its chief objective: the professional education of prospective librarians to serve in all types of libraries. The School firmly believes that professional education develops attitudes which help the student to understand the role of the library and its place in society. 159 SCHOOL OF An old saying claims rhar " musicians are angels among men. " If rhar is rrue of FSU ' s music students, perhaps it is because most devote themselves so completely to music that they have Robert Glidden has worked to bring little time for traditional collegiate the performance of more 20rh cen- pranks — or not until juries are over, rury music, especially FSU ' s own com- anyway. The Dean of the School, Dr. posers, to the University. Dr Koberr Glidden 160 AUSIC The School of Music includes: Composition Music Education Music History and Literature Music Liberal Arts Music Theory Music Therapy Opera Production Performance Choral Conducting Certificate In Performance Certificate in Church Music. Certificate In Special Music Education Certificate In Jazz Studies Certificate In Music Therapy Certificate In Piano Technology 161 SCHOOL OF Emilie D. Henning — Dean The philosophy of rhe Nursing School is rhar every nurse musr assume ac- countability for his or her nursing prac- tice. To prepare students to make a professional nursing judgement when called upon, the faculty employs a problem-solving approach that devel- ops the student ' s reasoning ability in making diagnosis. Proficiency in diag- nosis and treatment is one aspect of the prospective nurse ' s training,- an- other involves developing skills for good inter-person communication with clients. Nursing courses, taught by qualified faculty representing diverse educa- tional experiences, prepare graduates to provide nursing care in a variety of health care settings. Students benefit from varied clinical learning exper- iences within local and regional hospi- tals and health agencies. 162 CURSING I ' - ' ■ : ' .•--• ' 163 COLLEGE OF SOCIAL SCIENCES The College of Social Sciences pro- mores comprehensive undersronding of various aspecrs of organized soci- ery. Areas of srudy explore such To- pics as rhe forces active in modern sociery and posrulare means for grearer efficiency in rhe manage- ment of our increasingly complex world. Specialized programs exisr in rhe areas of Black Studies, Slavic and Eastern European Srudies and Interna- tional Affairs. The College of Social Sciences includes: Economics Geography Government Public Administration Sociology Urban and Regional Planning Certificate In Public Administration 164 SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK The primary objective of the undergraduate social work program is to enable students to develop competence for beginning level entry into the profession of social work. The program also prepares students for graduate work in social work and other human services such as guidance and counseling, law and the ministry. To meet the objective of preparing students for beginning level practice, courses are offered in social welfare policies and programs, social work methods, human behavior and the social environment, and the research process in social work. 165 School 01 166 THEATER Iberr Lazier — Dean irh such alumni as Burr Reynolds and aye Dunaway, FSU must be o place here arrisric ralenr develops. Appar- nrly, Burr Reynolds feels rhar the rime e spent ar FSU helped him grow to- ward his smashingly successful acring career. He makes ir a point to sport an FSU T-shirt or to mention Tallahassee in most of his movies. Theatre students perform in Mainsrage productions un- der faculty direction and in Studio The- atre productions under student direc- tion with faculty advisement. This Stu- dio Theatre allows participants to fami- larize themselves with the behind the scenes aspects of stage productions. In- numerable student and Tallahasseans enjoy the quality entertainment pro- vided by students in both Theatres. 167 School Of 168 VISUAL ARTS Dr Jerry L Draper — Dean The College of Visual Arts offers on extensive program in all areas of rhe visual arrs. It has much in common with an independent art school, bur rhe dif- ferences are perhaps more imporranr rhan rhe similarities. The University strives toward educarion of rhe whole person. For its parr, rhe School pro- motes the visual arrs wirhin rhe com- muniry. Ir funcrions ro enrich rhe sru- denr ' s life and ro provide him wirh rhe means of self-expression in an increas- ingly impersonal and technological soci- ety. The study and practice of arr is viewed as a necessary link in rhe edu- carional process, nor only an end in itself but a mode of self fulfillment. The School presenrs a variety of art exhibits throughour rhe year. The Deparrmenr of Dance also performs regularly. The College of Visual Arrs includes: Arr Srudio Crafr Design Arr Educarion Arr Hisrory and Criricism of Dance Inrerior Design Visual Communicarions 169 SOUTHERN SCHOLARSHIP FOUNDATION HOUSES Dr J, Sronley Morsholl, Presidenr Emerirus, Sourhern Scholarship Foundation 170 The Sourhern Scholarship Foundation for thirty years has maintained a rradirion of excellence os a way of life. Honors srudenrs from all over Florida share rhe responsibilities and pleasures of campus life. For rhe srudenrs who live in rhe scholarship houses " cooperative living " is more than a concepr. Ir is rhe way in which each srudenr can control a productive lifestyle as an individual, a house member and a Foundation Scholar. Major corporations, civic organizations, professional societies and individuals have supporred rhe Foundation ' s work and made it grow. " Helping rhose who Help rhemselves: " Our morro and our goal. ■ " " ' ■ " ■ i i mmmmmm " " " — ■ ■■ ■ » " ■ —1,1 I .,,.. .,, „, lltiajBH J ■■ JU— HLfW J i UB l " mil m aa aSt T j y :j rm Uiiiimiiiii 8 ALPHA DELTA KAPPA Scholarship House i : 171 L • 3 » MW mM . ■ jP- . " d ■ • 3 tf A i ' fBP ' T % i -0t " 1 Hf» m What lies ahead for me? Here, among many, I can lead, I can do and make my conrriburions. Dur in a universe of over 3 billion people, can I srill make some difference in rhe world? Will I be sure-foored and confident in my sreps? Or will I srumble in doubr and perplexiry? Ir ' s such a mighry and big world . . . I somerimes feel so small. I know ir won ' r be easy, " Dur rhey rell me nothing rhar is found worthwhile ever is. The things most needed to be done are many rimes those which are hardest to do. I can let them go on ahead of me, building, helping, teaching, governing, and acting. While ' ' I sir back and warch. I can serve my employment for eight hours of rhe ciay affei rh - leave it. Or, ... I can become involved in this society. I, too, can work,, build, govern and act. Whar will I do? What will I be? •» 87% of the college graduates in ou c6u|! after graduation. lT Will I te awarea©n y— iophjes thfl „ , .fell ffUtf rho nSOI»S ZLBai£ iu3i5E %! IVfertd rhr$igh fhe«%j brick gates q£ J irfrjPryeaK a£o4 TBBffi fcwe is auesti. ■ .-$■ ...„ . i m Pty m Azlmo Abdullch Derh Adams Donna Michelle Addison Mary E. Albury Mawaffaq Ali Al-Khal David T. Alvarez George Scorr Anderson Laura L. Anderson 1 ■ m W Beverly Druner Andrews Louis Michael Andris Tracy Anne Arrs Byron Timorhy Ashley Monica Viveca Arkins Chrisriana C.A. Audu Karen A. Ausrin Baagoe Maria Isabel Baez Karherine Wade Ball Bonnie C. Banker Karen Louise Banks 174 avid Michael Barber Gail Leianna Barnes Molly Ann Barnes Lazaro Barreiro Jeannie B. Barnerr Aobin Lynn Barron Cynrhia L. Barrlerr Jerry Edward Barreh April D. Bean Janice Lee Beekman harry Woe Behning Terry W. Bennerr Sylvia A. Berrien Annerre Marie Bernier Teresa Lynn Bershaw lerie Anne Bidinger David C. Biggar Merry Louise Bisrrican Nancy A. Blasric Susan Leigh Bourwell 175 Diane G. Brachr Kimberlee 5. Breckenridge June Allison Bright John Chandler Droward Timorhy James Brown Tyron Brown Berrha Lee Browning Amy L. Bryan „ Ski Mary Sruarr Bryan Jean Elizabeth Buck Thomas A. Budern Jack Bunker Susan Renee Burke Srephen Russell Burkerr John H. Burrows Rebecca J. Buss Nancy Burens Laurie Ann Cairns Deborah Marie Calhoun Glenn William Calverr 176 mberly J. Campbell Lisa Ann Campbell Tad Campbell Gilberro Capore Evelyn Ann Carlson jmberly E. Carlson ' Deborah Ann Carr Derh Elise Carrick Tod G. Carrier Pamela D. Carroll Gina E. Caruso Craig D. Cavanaugh Ray S. Celedinas Christopher Joseph Cenreno Christopher Ladd Chain rold K. Chandler, Jr. Marrin Chapman Carhleen Mary Charles Walid Tony Chebli Joanna C. Chen 177 Yew-Meng Choo Rondo Lee Christiansen Tony Dewirr Clark Brian James Coan Helen Jeanerre Cody Angela A. Coe Karhryn Anne Coe Karherine Sue Cofield Karhleen Lynn Combs Don A. Comegys John E. Compron Milo F. Congden, Jr. Paul Anrhony Conover Erin Mary Conroy Fronds L. Conroy Elena Coole James Scorr Cooper Kerry Jerome Cooper Diane J. Cox Emily Marlene Co x 178 Carhi Lee Cruse Ilk . JH Srorla Fay Crurchfield Tamara Dren Cunningham Joseph M. D ' Aquaro Almeda Dole Donna J. Daniels Karen M. D ' Arceuil Alan B. Darcy Susan C. D ' Ardenne Kevin M. Davis Dhn Edward Davis Grerchen Wilhelmina Day Barbara L. Daywalr Kelly-Jo DeAngelo Marcia J. Deming Dcy Michele Denrzer Frances Theresa Desiderio Pamela Loraine Desposiro Grace Naralie DeVico LaTessa Denisa Dorson 179 Joy H. Drivas ' " 1 1H ] m jH H9 il J 1 Deanna D Dory Barbara Karie Douglas Karie Douglas Ik. .. lM mMm Thomas K. Dow - ka. " %: ■ ■ 1 V it.. ,- irf Pier Cecile Du Duisson Stephanie Lee Dunham Paul A. Durden John R. Earnhardr Thomas A. Eckley Dianna M. Eick Cheryl Ann Eksrer Tripp Drawdy Cheryl Price Dye Julie E. Enrighr Jeffrey K. Ereckson Barbara A. Evererr Lynne Fain Karen F. Farrell Charles Edward Felron 180 Deborah Kay Ferrell Andrea D. Field Brian P. Fields Linda E. Finkelsrein Jennifer L. Fiss (H enee Marie Fleischman Susan Elizaberh Fletcher Melode J. Floyd Linda Jo Foreman Don R. Fountain Lisa A. Fowler Scorr A. Francis Don E. French Ralph W. Freeland Diane L. Frirh Christopher F. Fuzy David J. Garriry Jack Roland Gaskins, Jr. Sreven Eric Genrilcore Suzanne George 181 Lynn Karharine Gerber Melanie Ann Gerrish Dryna S. Gesson Lisa A. Giannella Jack D. Gilliam, Jr. Roberr John Gleason Walter Henry Glenn Geri Goldfine Revo J. Goldsrein Kanniason Govi Terry l_ee Grable Barbara Graham Deborah L. Greene Thomas A. Greene Jeffrey Scorr Gregory Lisa Gayle Grenville Ronald Ray Griffirh Linda E. Haines Cynrhia L. Hall Sharon Lee Holsey 182 risropher Harold Hansen Jenifer C. Hardie Donna Lisa Harringron Cynrhia Lee Harris Scorr H. Harris Alice M. Harry Susan Mary Harvey Jeffrey A. Hays Lisa Ann Hearh Bern Ann Heffernon Lauren G. Heidrich Janene Lynn Heinzman Cheryl Leone Hemingway Judy L. Henderson Drenda A. Herring Clifron Gary Herrel Nancy Barbara W , L Z - ... Denise G. Hippr Mark Neal Hirsch LaTanya G. Hodges 183 Vicroria A. Holda June Laverne Holley Crisri Hollidge Dean Evan Holmes Susan Renee Holron Sreven C. Hood Lisa Carol Hunr Herbert P. Hunrer Michael W. Husfelr Cynrhia C. lerardi Michael Joseph Izdebski Elizaberh Leigh James Connie M. Johansen Christopher Roberr VanLede Joel Andrew Jarrerr Kimela Ann Johnson Sruarr Howard Jones Sara P. Kalfas Linda A. Jerer Karhleen Lynn Kauffmann 184 Alan Scorr Karrh Janer Kemper Saundra Renee Kenr Susan Ann Keough Yverre M. Khayara rdeshir Khodadadi Parrida Ann Kidd Tammy Leilani Kidd Bonnie S. Kirby Cynrhia D. Kirkland Douglas A. Kirkland Jaylene Kirrerman Connie Jo Klopp Perer Keirh Knez Thierry Eugene Kobes narhan Paul Korman Kim Sherree Kornegay Karherine Marie Kosan Michael A. Kuhney Terris T. Kyle 185 Deborah Ann Leacock Shelia Anne Lenhardr Tzi Leong Roger Steven Lerrie Lisa Corinne Leverrier Darrel! L. Lewis Susan Elizaberh Lewis Gail C. Libman Pdcardo A. Lince Terri L. Long Roberr John Lory Jean M. Lowe Laurie A. Lubowicki Reginald Lusrer Kim Tara Lyles 186 Lisa J. Lyons Michael Joseph MacDonald Srepher Hugh MacDonald Ana Maria Mackay Kevin John Madden Yoko Maehava Joseph J. Malengni Michael J. Malwirz Margarira Mandoki Linda Marie Manrovani Debra L. Marcus Carlron Thomas Marshall Kelly Marhis Elizaberh Eva Markus Andy D. Marques ?orge Andre McCallum Vinar Dee McCoy Michael Glenn McGill Kathleen A. McGowan Elisa Paige McKay 187 Linda L. McWilliams Carlorra 5. Menchise Kimarie Merlo Kim N. Meyer Monica A. Michael J- Kelly Michols Mary Adams Middlebrooks Milzon Marrhew Miley Gregory William Milford Laura Lee Miller - Renee E. Miller Teresa Mary Mirraner Tynes Emery Mixon Norma Mohd-Dasir Norazah Mohd-Nordin Richard Wade Monrgomery Yverre D. Monrgomery Dennis A. Moore John Moorman Patrick Morgan 188 uniel Emil Morgenrhaler Barron G. Morrison Tara Y. Moss Mono Naguib Moussa Lizoberh J. Muccio ♦ •»« • . . even Joseph Mueller Vincenr Joseph Mueller Helen Connell Mullikin Michael L. Mullins John Michael Murphy uce Howard Murray Chris C. Murray Thomas Muscarella Michael Bernard Nairn David W. Nam Lisa L. Neal Janer I. Nebus Lisa R. Nelson Todd C. Nelson Chrisropher John Nicholas 189 A. Jane Nilson Ann Michelle Nix Mary Elizaberh Norman Roberr V. Nunziaro Anne C. O ' Connor Ruddie L. Ogbourne Elizaberh O ' Rourke Kevin Charles Lee Karie N. Papanicolaou Owens Karen Lee Parrish Sharon L. Parrish David J. Parik Carolyn F. Porrerson David Parkin Marrha Parrerson Lori Porron Karhleen Renee Peacock Barbara Jo Pearson Sherry Lee Pemberron Rafael H. Perez 190 Aenee Lynn Perkie Vicki L. Phelps Belinda Lerrayer Pickerr Maria C. Pierri Terri Pillow Isabel M. Pino Janira Lorraine Poe Daniel Polidoro Marie-Claude Poulin .. Darin J. Povirz Mchael Scorr Powers Marrha Prado Tony J. Prarofioriro Lisa E. Prebianca Marrha F. Prince imberly R. Procror Sheila Marie Puleo Louis A. Purrone Manuel D. r amirez Kevin Rappaporr 191 Peggy L. Rasmussen Michael J. Reilly Samuel D. Resrivo Tracy Jean Revels Juan C. Rey Danny Richards Derh Rhodes Peggy Diane Rhodes April Lynn Rice Bernaderre Richards Karhie Lynn Richards Janer Alisa Richardson Cheryl Lenore Robbins Patrick F. Roberts H. Roberrson Theopulas Jerome Robinson Julio Rodriguez Lu Derh Rolland Robin J. Rollins 192 Kim A. Roman Lynne Alone Romnes °bin Shari Rosenthal Bennerr Joy Ross Ranoaii L. Rossman Joseph Royals Mark J. Rubenacker Jeff William Runde Robert C. Sahlin Carol Salrarella ?gory Juan Sampson Berh Krisrine Sancilio Stephen Thomas Sarterlee Harold Adam Saul Benira L. Savage Nancy M. Schafer Jeanmarie Schneider Lisa B. Scorr Donna Elaine Searon Lura Marie Shaffer 193 Ellen F. Smirh Michael H. Sharp Renae Lynerre Sheffield Dawn Shorr Kelly Allyson Shumperr Tracey R. Silver Janine D. Simmons Karen D Simmons Jennifer Marie Simms Sheryl Lee Skelron Frederick D. Smirh Sandra L. Smirh Susan Leigh Smirh Sue Smirhson Rhonda Kay Snell Thomas Edward Sorensen F ob Spiegel Jay Skolnick Thomas R. Smirh David N. Spurlock 194 :nice Lynnrre Spurlock Jeanne L. St. Thomas Charles Dade Srallings Mario W. Sreinvorrh Lisa Marie Srevens Nicholas A. Srewarr Michael Thomas Srrarron Drenda Frances Strickland Donald S. Stringer Melanie Stubbs lynthia Marie Sullivan James W. Srurges Michael Patrick Sullivan Tammy S. Sumler Murv G. Sussman Cathy A. Swann Kathleen Ann Sweeney Rosalynd Joanna Sweet Ricky N. Tacy Shwu-Jen Tang 195 John L Tore Daphne LisAnn Taylor Lee Ann Theisen Kare Tayler Laura A. Tesra r Lisa E. Thackara Laura Jean Thomae Mallory M. Thomas Tracey Lynn Thomas Trenr Neal Thomason Sreven J. Tomaszewski Sally 5. Torh Leslie D. Trice Harry Trowea Stephanie J. Turschel 1% Chris Tsoi Julia K. Tweedy Mary Janene Twirry Karen Gliz aberh Usher Christine Ann Vanderhook lohn Michael Vaughn Grace Vaniero Marrhew Paul Voighr Clifford Mark Wagner Michelle Ann Wagner Ailron Jeffrey Waldrop Debbie S. Wallace Marceira C. Wallberg Michael Wayne Waller Tracy Lee Waller Mark G. Walron Jill M. Waring Melanie Jane Wesr David Thomas Wheeler Gina Wheelus-Wallis 197 A Jk Douglas Roy Whire Melissa Whirred S. Todd Wilder Julie Lynn Wilhelm Anne Elizaberh Wilkey Donno Lovae Wilkerson Kareri Marie Wilkinson Michael Timorhy Willenborg Kerry L. Williams Timorhy David Wilson Don J. Williams Laroxsha Germaine Williams Brian Wilson Sheryl Lynn Williams Michelle Anne Willis Terry Lovern Willis George Ollie Winborne Perer A. Wirherell Carhy Dawn Wirhers Chrisropher William Wol 198 Pamela Marie Wolfe Lori Kay Woodham Brer K. Woods Lorerra Wubbel Janis Eileen Yares Velvet L. Yares Derh Jane Yeackle Marilyn Yeackle Lankford Tad Edward Yoder Jackie A. Young ye played — ye socialized with and among others rhaps I drank roo much or maybe I laughed too hard ur all the while . . . enjoyed rhe ,v besr years of my life. " laugh when I can ecause I know rhar everything has irs own place in rime .nd though I ' ve been measured by my years have grown by my deeds nd I feel rhar my rhoughrs have been ripened or by srudy or by srrain ur my acrions and Through rhe acrions of orhers. I : 199 High o ' er the rowering pines our voices swell, fDrQising; those gorhic spires we love so well, Here sons and daughters stand faithful and true, Hailing our ALMA MATER FSU m m %M . . . Where sunrise gently wakes your body and warms it through the golden day. . . .Where the rum swizzles keep you at the perfect temperature. . . .Where you sail off to the exotic Caribbean islands floating in the sea. . . .Where you dip your body in water so clear you can ' t hide anything. . . . Where you are in close touch with other adventurers and adventuresses. . . . Where you and someone close can share a private fantasy under our moon shadows. Where six uninhibited days and fantasy n ights can cost as little as $425. P.O. Box 120, Miami Beach. Florida 33119-0120. Call Toll Free 1 800 327-2600 (outside Florida) 1 ' 800 432-3364 (inside Florida) Windjammer Bar efbat Cruises ,LTD. Cap ' n Mike, send me the ' Great Adventure ' booklet. Windjamniei Barefoot Cruises P.O. Box 120, Depr. 0919 Miami Beach, Florida 33119-0120 Our success story can be your success story. You ' ve worked hard for your business degree and you ' re looking for a career position that will let you apply all you ' ve learned so far. You ' ll find it at Pizza Hut, Inc., a division of PepsiCo. See the Placement Office for more information. An Equal Opportunity Employer M F If you ' re o rop srudenr who ' s inreresred in a retailing career, we ' re inreresred in you. A Goudchaux Maison Blanche Representative Will Be On Campus October 10, 1985 January 30, 1986 Goudchaux Maison Blanche Baron Rouge New Orleans Lafayerre Post Office Drawer 91102 Baron Rouge, LA 70821 9102 Do You Hove Something To Soy? Ler F5U Srudenr Governmenr Help! Call 644-1811 202 Graduate to Succeed. ' The career opportunities available with El Chico Corporation are many and varied, and some may even surprise you. You will find positions available in our corporation that allow you to put your business training to excellent use in planning, financial analysis, purchasing, and " personnel " areas of Restaurant Management. With four varied restaurant concepts to choose from, you will also find our Restaurant Management opportunities to be personally and financially rewarding while giving you the first step to what could be your lifelong career. With over 40 years experience, our restaurants are among the finest in the United States, and we show our pride in the people who manage them. We are certain you will enjoy the variety and the spirit of El Chico Corporation, where you can lead the lifestyle YOU want, and experience that energetic feeling of success and growth. Follow the El Chico plan to find your personal and professional success. Call us TOLL-FREE at 1- 800-527-7521 in Texas call 1-800-442-9714 or send your resume to: Recruiting, El Chico Corporation, 12200 Stemmons Freeway, Dallas, TX 75234 El Chico AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER MANAGEMENT OPPORTUNITIES • General Managers salaries up to $75,000 • Intensive training at all entry levels • Expanding nationally • Positive, clean-cut environment • Close contact with top management One of the country ' s premier restaurant companies running the highest sales vo lumes. Forward resume or call: Bill Burnett HOUSTON ' S RESTAURANTS 8 Piedmont Center Suite 720 Atlanta, GA 30305 (404) 231-0161 EOE7MF Join our Big Star Management Team and continue the winning tradition. Career opportunities available in retail grocery management for qualified graduates. Equal Opportunity Employer M F H 203 YOUR DEGREE MEANS A LOT Not only to you, but to Red Lobster as well The time and effort you have expended over the past four years pursuing your degree in hotel and restaurant management makes you a very valuable individual to us. We are looking for energetic food service professionals who can apply the discipline and knowledge gained in school to managing our exciting, full-service restaurants. We can provide a valuable 14-week training program that will further enhance your degree, as well as a generous salary, comprehensive benefits, regular merit increases, and — as you progress — bonuses based upon performance. So, put your hotel and restaurant management degree to work for you. Previous management experience is a plus. The challenge and the rewards are here. Take advantage by sending your resume to: Red Lobster, Attn: Michael Lane, Dept. FS, P.O. Box 13330, Orlando, Florida 32859. We ' re America ' s largest full-service seafood restaurant chain. ..an equal opportunity, affirmative action employer. Red Lobster Opportunity Knocks IhreeTimes Ask about career opportunities at these restaurants: Ruby Tuesday L N Seafood Grill The Silver Spoon Cafe Morrison ' s Specialty Restaurants IiN (c%W£ ,- P. O. Box 260, Knoxville, TN 3790I A Challenging Opportunity For Personal And Professional Growth! SKYChEFS Position: Restaurant Management — Catering Management. Qualifications: Business Hotel-Restaurant Degree Or Food Service Experience. Write To: Sky Chefs Attn. Diane Graff Personnel Representative P.O. Box 619777 Dallas Ft. Worth Airport, Texas 75261 817-792-2109 204 When you start with a small company, it ' s not such a long way to the top. We ' re having a good time growing. Come join us at 1776, Inc. and get started up the ladder. For Restaurant Managawmnt Opportunities Hease send your resume to 1776, inc. 8036 Broadway, San Antonio, Texas 78209. • Or call (512) 822-8575 and ask for Blaine Marquardt or Andrew Guy. Mama ' s, Cappys and Mama ' s Cafes • San Antonio • Houston • Austin Congrodubrions Nursing School Class Of 85! Memorial Medical Cenrer Of Jacksonville, FL, A 340-Ded Nor-For-Profir Medical Cen- ter, Invires You To Consider Us. We Offer Special GN Orientation, Preceprorship Program, Progressive Nursing Management And Excellent Benefits. Interested? Contact: sol Center JOCHSOCHnB© Coordinator Of Nurses P.O. Box 16025 Jacksonville, FL 02216 904-099-6499 E.O.E. M F CONGRATULATIONS TO 198 5 FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY GRADUATES! Halifax Hospital Medical Center 30 3 North Clyde Morris Boulevard Daytona Beach, Florida 32014 A Special Thanks To The Section Editors Of The 1985 Artifacts! Learning Success From One Who Knows! Soles Trainee — Consumer Soles Build Your Future With Us! For Information Campus Recruiting: Human Resources Administrator — Foods Group Land Otakes, Inc. P.O. Box 116 LAHD@LAKES Minneapolis, Minnesota 55440 205 r has a job for you! Naval Coastal Svsiems Center located on the Gulf of Mexico m Northwest Florida is a research development, test and evalua tion center currently seeking experienced scientists and engineers I offers challenging careers in engineering (electrical, software sonar, systems, specialty and controls) and physical and mathematical sciences (physics, computer science, math ematics. operations research and signal image proces sing) Scientists and engineers research develop. test and evaluate equipment and software in support of mine countermeasures, sonar and torpedo countermeasures, swimmer opera tions diving and salvage amphibious operations and coastal and inshore defense Fo ' funher information comae! Un Deborah Bell Civilian Recruitment Program Mgt Chilian Personnel Code 03 Naval Coaital Syiterm Center Panama City. FL 32407 S0O0 All EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER 1 The American Banks Member F.D.I.C. CAREERS AND OPPORTUNITIES ARE AT AMERICAN BANK YOUR ONE-TO-ONE DANK Get a JUMP . on your career ! Learn newspapering as an intern at the St. Petersburg Times and Evening Independent The St. Petersburg Times and the Evening Independent Summer Intern program offers dedicated college students the opportunity to learn first-hand the challenges and rewards of newspaper work. The program emphasizes individualized on-the-job- training. Each intern works directly with our editors, reporters, salespersons, or production specialists. College studentsat any level are eligible toapply. Qualifications include a dedication to newspaper work, and a strong aptitude for journalism, sales or other field of interest. Another important qualification is a record of academic and extra-curricular achievement. A comprehensive student application is the first step. This may be obtained from Personnel Manager • Times Publishing Co. 490 First Ave. South • St. Petersburg, FL 33701. You may enclose clips, samples or additional background data which may enhance your application. Applications for 1986 program should be submitted by January 1. 206 SD N SMOAK DAVIS k NIXON CERTIFIED PUBLIC AX0UNTANT5 Accounting Auditing Services Management Advisory Services • Financial Consultation • General Business Advice • Accounting Information Systems Tax Services • Corporation, Partnership, Fiduciary Individual Counseling • Return Preparation • Estates Gifts 1514 Nira Street Jacksonville, Florida, 32207 Telephone 904 396-5831 Interested in gaining valuable working experience before you graduate? The 1986 ARTIFACTS can help you! Contact F5U Student Government For More Information. 644-1811 INVEST YOURSELF Deciding what to do with your life may be the most important decision you can make. What to do with your knowledge, your ability, your talent. You ' re taking stock in yourself for quality futures. You want to do something necessary and important. You want to contribute to society, your community and friends. You want to make something of yourself. To be challenged every day. To know that you gave your very best and that your effort counted, and paid off. You want to make the greatest investment you can make. At Florida Power, we value the blue chip individual. The person with the dreams and the drive to realize them. We know our futures are made by people like you who tackle the challenges and strive for excellence. Invest Wisely. Invest Yourself. :; ' : Florida Power 4L Z • CORPORATION •-• •-• 3201 34th Street South St. Petersburg, FL 33711 ' ••••• " EOE M F US. Citizenship Required 207 Florida National Bank salutes the Seniors of Florida State on their Spirit for success. e Florida National Bank JL 214 Hogan Street P.O. Box 689 Jacksonville. Florida 3220. ' Member FDIC writ for suca rM Cga CGA Software Products Group NAPLES, FLORIDA ONE OF THE NATION ' S LEADING SUPPLIERS OF EFFICIENCY AND SECURITY COMPUTER SOFTWARE CONTACT (810) 260-5011 FOR INFORMATION Northern Telecom— On The Prowl For More Good Talent. We ' re the world ' s largest supplier of fully digital telecommunications systems In West Palm Beach, our rapidly growing electronics component group manufactures hybrid prirfted circuit boards, backpanels and connectors for all NTL Divisions in Canada, the U.S. and Europe. Northern Telecom is committed to staying ahead of the pack Right now, we ' re on the prowl for mo re good talent in general Administration, Accounting, Engineering and Technology, Manufacturing, Computer Science and Materials. Whether you choose Engineering and Technology or Administrative areas, you ' ll have our support and encouragement along with high visibility and increased responsibility which ensures your progress and career growth Ready to run with the leader of the pack? Write to: Professional Staffing Northern Telecom Electronics, Inc. 1601 Hill Avenue West Palm Beach, FL 33407 Equal Opportunity Employer M F H V Ger Involved! FSU Student Government Cabinet Has A Place For You Conracr 644-1811 For More Information. We hire talent l t northern telecom 208 I 209 decision ro srand - nr rhar rhe vicrory is won. Our orhleres or Florida Srare do jusr rhar each rime rhey represenr us in compe- ririon. When rhey face on opponenr, in rhe momenrs jusr before rhe evenr begins, each arhlere decides rhar, yes, rhey will once again ex- pend energy, skill, and en- durance. In order ro win, our arhleres musr be poised and play wirh sporrsmanship and courage. Bravo ro all of rhe men and women ar Florida Srare who represenr us in arhleric comperirions rhroughour rhe year. 4 ' -» 210 SPORTS 211 FOOTBALL A Cirrus Dowl rie wirh rhe Bulldogs of Universiry of Georgio capped whar had promised ro be a shor ar rhe narional rirle. Under rhe direcrion of Bobby Bowden, FSU ' s explosive offense piled up hundreds of yards in every game and was rared one of rhe rop offenses i n rhe narion ar rhe close of rhe season. Wirh Eric Thomas ar rhe helm, rhere seemed ro be no sropping rhe running of Heismann rrophy candidare Greg Allen and his running mare Roosevelr Snipes. Speedsrers Hassan Jones and senior Jessie Hesrer proved ro be a srep roo quick for many defensive backs. On rhe opposire side of rhe line an underared FSU defense shur down many a successful offense, including rhe seemingly unsroppable passing arrack of Bernie Kosar and rhe Miami Hurricanes. The Seminoles 7-3-2 record was a satisfying end ro a season in which so much was up in rhe air unril gamerime. The FSU ream was marked by oursranding play by nor only rhe offensive and defensive squads, bur also by rhe special reams. Special reams members Joe Vessels and Lenny Chavers worked rogerher ro block over nine punrs during rhe regular season Wirh a successful ' 85 schedule behind rhem, rhe Seminoles look forward ro rhe fall and anorher shor ar being number one. 212 I Allen moves up field John lonoro blocking ogoinsr rhe Gamecocks 213 ISM READV 214 _ 215 Jim Hanley and rhe defense sropping Tennessee-Charranooga Oeris Jones running a draw ploy Kim Mack fends his wounds on rhe sidelines 216 ns Jones create away as Parnsh Barwick and John lonoro block Pioosevelr Snipes runs for open ground I f mm | ens Jones blocking for Roosevelr Snipes 217 mm BASKETBALL Leod by 6 ' 11 " Alton Lee Gipson, Florida Stare ' s Men ' s Basketball Team was off ro a promising srarr on rhe road ro a possible playoff berrh. Joe William ' s high power offense was run by Senior guard Joe Farrar. Offensive standout forward Randy Allen helped Gipson control rhe inside, while sharp shooting Maurice Myrick and Dean Schaffner kept opponents guessing from rhe outside. Freshman forward Jerome Ficherte came into his own while the FSU bench came on often and strong ro spell the hardworking srarrers. The 1985 season was marked by a handful of single poinr losses rhar could have meanr rhe difference berween mearely a successful season and a shot at the final four. Joe Farror rakes one from rhe chariry s Dean Schaffner pushes rhe ball up courr for FSU. 218 Maurice MyricK drives for rhe iron. r- le Fircherre purs one up from rhe ourside 219 Randy Allen faces big Keirh Lee from Memphis Srare Donus poinrs for Alron Lee Gipson. 220 ice My rick shoors for onorher rwo. Joe Forror is sky high for rwo ogoinsr U of F n Lee Gipson posrs up for rwo. 221 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL The Lady Seminoles Volleyball Team had a good season rhis year ending with a 20-13 record. The ream was lead by defensive player Karyn Palgur and senior Carol Forsrein. Freshman Julie Todd also had a strong season as middle hirrer. All i n all, rhe season was as exciting as it has been in rhe past and a source of pride for rhe Seminoles. The Lady Seminoles go for rhe poinr Fronr Row ; Lisa Smirh, Sherry Smirh, Ellen Perry, Joan Morris, Karyn Polgur, Carol Forsren Second Row Jennifer Dean (Trainer), Julie Todd, Donno Krai, Shelly Dirkholz, riberly Dnrr, Jaqueline Young Lasr Row Jaye Flood (Assisranr Cooch), Lisa Worman (Manager), Laurie Swiger (Srudenr Troiner), Cecile Reynaud (Head Coach), Sreve Anderson (Grad Assisranr), Jomerra Jactaon 222 Carol Forsren dinks rhe ball COACH CECILE RAYNAUD I I Forsren in rhe pass position. Karyn Polgur spikes rhe boll 223 Julie Todd execures on off-ner spike 224 BASEBALL With q record of 40-19 or rhe end of April, rhe Seminol Baseball ream has a remarkable season. Great performances were turned in by junior pitcher Mike Loynd and junior first baseman Tommy Zoeller. Freshman newcomers included 17 Pete Drown and 12 Dien Figueroa. As usual, the FSU Baseball team provided an exciting season for students and alumni. ke Loynd 44 ien Figueroo 12 225 „ f " w IK . ' Mb mmm " » » • ». — « » »« swr tana v 3M|i| : " ji Sreve Gelmme 45 L,;; .- Jimmy Jones 14 226 Jeff Ledberrer 2 I Tommy Zoeller 26 227 . Dien Figueroo 12 Mike Loynd 44 228 229 Joe Pocern 27 230 WOMEN ' S i SOFTBALL 231 The Women ' s Softball ream ended rhe month of April with a record of 47-12-2. In rhe true Seminole spirit, rhe Lady Seminoles were a dynamic force in rhe sourheasr. Their ream work and dererminarion proved a grear combinarion, as rheir record shows. Their hard work payed off in a display of awesome sporrsmanship. ■■,,.■■, siiiijji.;! 232 233 234 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Lori Smirh making a pass Deverly Durnerr 235 Penny Srone shooring a freerhrow Garner and Gold gome Deverly Durnerr 236 Garner and Gold game Lorraine Rimson Garner and Gold game 237 Deverly Durnerr Soran Holl jumpshor ■ ■■■ :■ .,:. Jm ? : - ' m . : m- : «w :zi. Hi 1 » ffi » ■? Penny Srone ond Gussy Clarke 238 Jan Piarmk making a pass Jan P dribbling Lorraine Rimson freerhrow 239 MEN ' S GOLF The Men ' s Golf Team was led by Nolan Henke, wirh a srroke average of 72. This sophomore from Fr. Meyers won rhe Seminole Gold Classic and rhe Panhandle Collegiare Golf Tournamenr. Wirh such a srrong record, ir is no wonder rhar rhe Florida Srore Men ' s Golf ream is srare renowned Tom Krystyn ■ 240 ' •- 4 ' ., n 241 WOMEN ' S GOLF Led by Coach Verlyn Giles, rhe Lady Seminoles Gold ream had an outstanding season. Junior Lorraine Elder, winner of the LSU — Lou Desson Tournament, led the team. With the help of Assistant Coach Debbie Miles, freshmen Leigh Mills and Sarah Nicklin improved their games. Finishing the seventh year of women ' s golf at FSU, the team is becoming a rival worth noting on the national scene. Lynn Leonard gerring rips from Assr Coach Miles : Mills praaices her purring Lorraine Elder hopes for a hole in one 242 Sarah Nickland during one of her many pracrice rounds Team on driving range 243 MEN ' S TENNIS I BZfi The F5U Men ' s Tennis ream ended rheir season wirh a 22-4 record. They were outstanding on rhe courr and did a rerrific job of providing comperirion for rheir opponents. They were hard-working and rheir record speaks for irself. Their individual styles lead to a season worth noting. 244 .♦. »t» - r.- " M?i i ' i I 245 246 jn;x ' -fir y ' • % " y , t » » I p jr s . y j y y jj , i J J 2 t x X v Si - I , „ ▼, y .- i j s ■«« 5 Y • x « v ,- „ , , t „ , at y Y v v y ■«• y- v V ' x y » § y ' ' v v f x " cS ) X ' ' y y - fcr y x » t f y ft.y y - , % WOMEN ' S TENNIS 247 ■» fA In A ■» »w4|!N •»• s . . • X ■: V ■ " M MWj. ■- 248 249 - MEN ' S TRACK • ■ ' I J A i 250 ra ! »» ; . % ;A " » ' i 251 252 253 254 255 CHEERLEADERS As rhe major source of enthusiasm for varsiry arhlerics, F5U Cheerleaders have once again done a super job of providing inspirarion for fans. Their dynamic rourines and conragious spinr enrerrained rhe crowds ar many an evenr. As represenranves of rhe FSU Seminoles, rhe cheerleaders lefr a delightful impression on visitors of the attitude of the student body here ar FSU. 256 257 258 259 w mmrm m m 260 261 nMnnm m mmwMW im mm Ir is somehow appropriate rhar my final projecr or F5U would be rhe year book: something for rhe University , each stu- denr and each administrator. The theme this year is History in rhe Making. Hopefully I have made history with this edition of ARTIFACTS. So many students have asked me about rhe history of the yearbook and so many people have looked at me in amazement and disbelief when I said there was a year- book, that I thought I would address both issues. The name of the first year- book produced on rhis campus was rhe FLASTACOWO (when we were rhe FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE for WOMEN). After rhe school became co-ed the name changed to the TALLY HO. From 1948 to 1971 the TALLY HO was main- rained as a vital, historical rradirion here ill. In 1971, however, producrion of ceased and rhe historical re- liversiry was lost from 1971 to 1980, when the ARTIFACTS year- book was establihed. The 1980 and 1981 books proved to be unsuccessful, however, and yearbook producrion was re-established in the Summer of 1984 under the name ARTIFACTS and the book that is in your hands now is a producr of rhis effort. The Student Gov- ernment and rhe Administration have been instrumental in making this book possible. Many thanks go to the section editors, the staff, and the photogra- phers (all of whom are lisred in the table of contents). Special thanks go to the following: Tyrone Drown,- Glenn Criser,- rhe 1984-85 Student Govern- ment Senate; SG Executive and Gener- al C abiners; SG Secretaries Auvella, Drenda, and Debbie; Ed Dabcock; Terry Smith; Wayne Hogan and the FSU Ath- letic Deparrment; Dr. Leach,- Dob O ' Lary; Karhy Wesche,- and all the Greeks. Due to the help of these peo- ple and other friends of ARTIFACTS rhe yearbook is alive and well today. The yearbook is rhe only medium in which the total history of rhe University may be recorded and preserved. Ir is unfor- tunate that so many years of our heri- tage have been lost forever. Ir is my hope that my efforts this year have made it possible that such a lapse in producrion will never again occur. Ir has been challenging and rewarding designing and ediring rhe 1985 ARTI- FACTS. Taking a moment to reflecr on rhis past year I can laugh at the head- aches, hilariry and confusion of srarring somerhing like rhis from rhe bottom up. I am glad I took the challenge, but I am also glad I never have ro do ir again. Ir is with a smile, a big sigh of relief, and a wink to my successors that I bid fare- well to this year ' s endeavors and to the University as a whole. Deborah Greene 262 ' % ! , %I0 m tmmmmm V : p I i ”
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