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

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 214


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1988 Edition, Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1988 Edition, Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1988 Edition, Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1988 Edition, Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1988 Edition, Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1988 Edition, Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1988 Edition, Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1988 Edition, Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1988 Edition, Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1988 Edition, Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1988 Edition, Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1988 Edition, Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1988 volume:

RENEGADE I FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 1988 THE RENEGADE It ' s finally here! We ' d like to take this opportunity to thank you for ordering and purchasing your Florida State Yearbook early and to offer you and even better deal for ordering your 1988-89 RENEGADE Yearbook. With a larger staff dedicated to bringing the students of Florida State University a bigger book filled with more pictures and features of the events that make your college years memorable, the ' 88-89 yearbook will be the best ever at FSU. As a supporter of last year ' s book, you will receive The RENEGADE at a special price of $20.00 for a limited time. Bring this flier or send form below with check to the Florida State Yearbook, c o Rebecca Raybum, College of Communication, Florida State University, 356 Diffenbaugh, Tallahassee, Florida 32306. We hope you enjoy your 1987-88 RENEGADE yearbook and we look forward to bringing you another exciting year of Seminole history in the ' 88-89 yearbook. Sincerely, The ' Rgtiegadz Staff PLEASE DETACH AND SEND WITH CHECK TO ADDRESS ABOVE ( ) Enclosed is $20.00. I will pick up my yearbook at the Union after I have been notified of its arrival. ( ) Enclosed is $23.00. Please mail my yearbook to me at the address below. (Please leave permanent address to ensure delivery.) Name: Address: Phone number: OFFER GOOD UNTIL OCTOBER 1, 1988 THE RENEGADE is looking for qualified, committed students to work on the 1988-89 staff. Yearbook offers more than practical experience writing, editing, designing layouts and selling ads. It offers the opportunity to become involved with a great group of students and enjoy the satisfaction of helping to preserve the year ' s memories. The staff will cover special feature and sports events and spend lots of time selling advertising and books. All students will be encouraged to attend the Assoc. Colleqiate Press Nat ' 1. Workshop in Atlanta this fall. Academic credit is available for those who qualify. Applications are available in 356 Diffenbaugh and 350 Union. (Enrollment is limited, so enroll as early as possible.) COM 3950 - 4 (08850) meets 12:20-1: 10 M. Tailored to general staff, the course will consist of group discussions planning the book and instructor and guest lectures. Activities include those listed above. One hour S U credit, may be repeated for up to four hours credit. COM 3930 - 2 (08829) meets 12:20-1:10 M; 12:20-2:15 W. The course is designed for editors and managers and will follow the same format as 3950, described above. Three hours of " letter grade " credit; may be repeated for up to six hours total credit. Contrary to information in schedule, these classes are open to all Students. THE RENEGADE Florida State University WHAT YEARBOOK OFFERS YOU Ever wonder why people who seem perfectly sane most of the time spend long tedious hours and overcome so many obstacles and deadlines to publish a yearbook? There are reasons, good reasons. Hopefully, this list will provide enlightenment and maybe even encourage you to consider joining the staff! 1. Yearbook offers a variety of practical experiences. Staff members are responsible for writing and editing copy, designing pages, shooting and cropping photos, conducting interviews, selling advertising, billing and collecting from advertisers. Besides building an impressive portfolio, these experiences can help you decide on your professional goals. 2. Yearbook offers the opportunity for personal enrichment Can you handle deadline pressure? Try it on for size and learn whether you work better in a relaxed or " hyped " atmosphere. Wonder what ' s going on around campus? Learn about sports, academics or whatever by writing and interviewing for the yearbook. You may get to interview local heroes, visiting VIPs for yearbook. Many human interest stories offer the opportunity to get to know very special people. 3. Enhance your portfolio, resume, and references. Your can build an impressive portfolio with work samples of stories, interviews, page layouts, photos, etc. Showcase your talents so your employer will know you can perform. Letters of recommendation from a publications adviser can address not only your academic achievements but can testify to your ability to supervise, work under supervision and meet those all important deadlines. 4. Preserve the memories of your college years. The people, places and events that are so important now will soon be memories. I believe that one of the finest contributions we can make to Florida State is to preserve the memories in the stories and photos that are the yearbook. Take advantage of yearbook opportunities. They can work for you! Applications in 350 Student Union or 356 -Dif fenbaugh Twenty -six years ago, Bill Durham a then Florida State student came up with an idea for the perfect mascot for F.5.U. However, it wasn ' t until Bobby Bowden first arrived in 1976 that his dream actually came true. Bowden wanted a mascot and he and wife Ann helped Bill put together the legend we now know as Renegade and Chief Osceola. This pair first raced down the field of Doak Campbell Stadium on September 16, 1978 — com- plete with an authentic Seminole costume and flaming spear. Thus began a tradition that today ten years later is stronger than ever. Since the beginning, there have been six riders and two horses who have filled the Chief Osceola and Renegade roles respectively. In order the riders are: Jim Kidder, David Mayes, David Williams, Jeff Ereckson, Greg Ereckson, and Jim Fairfield. The current horse is owned by Bill Durham and is a twenty year old Apaloosa who is a frosted red roan gelding. For those who haven ' t seen the pre-game show, it goes something like this: crouching low over Renegade ' s outstretched neck, Chief Osceola bran- dishes a flaming spear which he plants at a dead run on the fifty yard line. Thousands of garnet and gold balloons are released into the air just as the spear hits the ground. Then the pair sweeps down to the far end zone, as the F.S.U. cheerleaders and team come out onto the field, and are greeted by the screaming crowd which has been whipped into a frenzy by the show. Cover design by Jana M. Fentress. Table of Contents 2 Introduction 4 Campus Life 28 Academics 52 Greeks 1 78 Organizations I 106 Sports i 156 Students 176 Advertising ! 192 Closing IMtan T ««i«r ' The Renegade Vol. 1 The Florida State University Tallahassee, Fla. Charging Forward!! 1987-88 has been a banner year for Florida State University. Things are happening all around us at an accelerating rate, pushing our university onto the threshold of the future. Just this year alone, the new Supercomputer Computations Research Institute has been opened, along with the opening of the new science library and the additions to the Student Union. Also opened this year was the Institute of Engineering, a cooperative effort between I- AMU and Florida State. Renovations on the Student Union have also been completed as have the renovations on the Law School. Phone registration has been set in place and now suc- cessfully replaces the long lines at the Civic- Center. On a more athletic note, our football team has had an outstanding season with a 10-1 record and their first win against Florida in six years. The team also went to their first New Year ' s Day bowl game in six years and had a " fiesta. " ' Also, WVFS, Florida State ' s rock radio station, is operating. And finally, to top it all off, the yearbook is back at FSU and here to stay, with a brand new name — The Renegade. It is for these reasons and others that are too numerous to list, that we have chosen the theme " Charging Forward " for our newly- christened book. It is obvious that many great things have happened to launch us into the future. In every direction one looks, we are excelling — ex- celling collectively in a campus-wide effort, and personally too. Everything that is new only serves to enhance that which is traditional. And, as it has been so eloquently put, " The more things change, the more they stay the same. " The further forward this university moves, the more traditional it will remain. With all this in mind, we invite you to en book which we hope can encapsulate for all w it, what it was like to be charging forward at State in 1988! irVic i joy this ho read Florida i., i, 2 J Charging Forward ▲ The football team gave everyone at I ' SU something to cheer about this year. Pictured here, quarterback Danny McManus. Florida State ' s yearbook staff was always busy doing something this year. Here Kim Baker and Ashley Crosby put the finishing touches on one of their Homecoming Parade entries. ► The completed Student Union — a gift all students will greatly appreciate (top right). ▼ Chief John Medina and Princess Teresa Snow are part of Florida State ' s strong Homecoming tradition. The anti-Gator sentiment remains strong as ever at FSU for both students and alumni (top left). Introduction 3 :. ■■■ ' ■. c A P U I F -p.tr.ir J s s £ A Seminole pie come e thing ne - lg their school. VV ilumnus, you will alwa mes. Finding a par iped up fans is horrent in FSU alumn _ r. Then 5 Dersonalit heai spectacle c a Seminole face paint aves you are a ace among lous, 1 f ford 1 your own rom person to person as neeting people of 1, and creeds. When you fi- junds with excitement as you sU football. If you watch close- what you see: a bald man with in his head (Fred the Head), a m dressed in a hawk costume (Tommy Hawk), and a Seminole Indian atop a " war " horse pacing eagerly in the end zone (Renegade). You wait anxiously for Renegade to charge out on the field and his rider, Chief Osceola, to throw his flaming spear onto the center of the field. Then an array of garnet and gold balloons fills the air with a brilliant splash of colors flying endlessly in a cool evening breeze. As the band spells out " the nickname of the greatest football team in the nation " : N-O-L-E-S, the crowd yells ecstatically. But this is only the beginning of a contest that endures throughout the game in which the crowd tries to keep the spirit spear lit. A favorite pastime of some students is to bring a zip- lock baggy filled with their favorite treat which they enjoy throughout the game. After all the cheering and par tying during the game everyone usually crowds into the streets to celebrate the Seminole victory! Drivers wait patiently while abnoxious fans party and cheer, blocking traffic on Tennessee Street, better known as the Tennessee Waltz. Even after the football game is over, you will always remember the exhilarating feeling and uncontrollable clapping as you hear the Seminole fight song: You ' ve got to fight, fight for FSU. You ' ve got to scalp ' em, Seminoles. You ' ve got to win, win, win, win, win this game, and roll on down to make those goals, for FSU is on the war path. Now and at the battle ' s end she ' s great. So fight, fight, fight, fight to victory, our Seminoles from Florida State. Kim Baker Alumni make up a big percentage of the Seminole supporters. ► This year ' s football team had lit stadium with a 10-1 record (top). )blem filling the 6 Charging Forward ■ I •f " ■ " § f -« - .r - h .... , mam Jm Cs ■■ ' ' ' » JmI - " -= mi liH -!! " •■■■■■ ■ — -■ - H ' »% " • 1 ' WW ■;,;.; -;:■,-.;. 1 " " . " ■ ' ■ 1 ' Bwr J± F ll lb Jfw I ■ r 1 irm f$J 1 Sfc, _ ._ ; 1 v - J - " " " f Hi, HI P H | " If you watch closely, you will be surprised at what you see: a bald man with a Seminole face painted on his head (Fred the Head), a person dressed in a hawk costume (Tommy Hawk), and a Seminole Indian atop a " war " horse pacing eagerly in the end zone (Renegade). " Campus Life 7 Florida State Gets A Facelift Not only was the Union project awful to look at, but it made trips through the Union inconvenient. The Student Union isn ' t the only construction around campus. The new science library, which was started at the same time as the Union project, should also be open for business this year. ► A brand new clock graces the addition of the Student Union. ▼ 8 Charging Forward In August of 1985, construction began on a nine million dollar project to improve the Student Union. Since then the project site has been labelled a mess, a huge mud bog, and most commonly, a major obstruction to crossing campus. The inconvenience will be well worth it though. In January 1988 the new building will be open for business. By May 1988, all renovations will be completed. In planning the new Union, the Building Committee consulted with other universities as well as with the students and faculty at FSU. The final results will be as follows. The renovation will add more space to the bowl- ing alley for additional billiards tables. The old bookstore will become a restaurant and entertainment club. The Golden Key res- taurant is being given a facelift as well, and because a student ' s favorite college meal is pizza, a pizza bar will be opened on the second floor. The old Union Store will become an arts and crafts lab with equipment for student use and instruction available. The bottom level will consist of six photo processing labs. And, an office devoted solely to graph- ics will be the printing headquarters for all campus organizations. The new Student Union will also lease space to small businesses that students feel a need for. All in all, the new Student Union ' s grand opening is an event long in the coming and eagerly anticipated by all at FSU! Ashley Crosby This is the old Union in August 1985 looking quite unsightly (top left). The new addition finished and ready to open, in December 1987. Campus Life 9 Creative Options To Drinking Attending concerts, going out with friends, shop- ping at the mall as well as faking ID ' s and carousing around at off-campus parties all have become more popular than ever before now that the drinking age is finally 21 and the FSU campus is mostly dry. Fra- ternities us ed to host huge bacchanalian boozefests every weekend, but now they are limited to two par- ties at which they provide alcohol, per year. Many students have been forced to seek partying alternatives while others have merely become sneakier about how they party. Fraternities can still have pri- vate parties, so they have become quite popular with under-age drinkers. Likewise, more people are re- turning to formal dating and attending movies and events to while away their off-hours. Dance halls like Mardi Graz and apartment complex parties have be- come the active nightspots. Mike Cherry Underagers have found alternatives to drinking such as barbeques or dry dorm par- ties. 10 Charging Forward The " Phyrst " Annual Gator Gig The crew of die-hards who actually survived the 100 hour pep rally and 402 kegs of beer. What started as a very good publicity event for one local bar, will probably become another one of the many long-standing traditions here at Florida State. On November 19, 1987 at 8:00 P.M., with the help of the FSU Pep Band, the Golden Girls, and Miller Lite Allstar, Larry Csonka, the Scalphunters kicked off what would become the world ' s longest pep rally. The event was hosted by the Phyrst and entailed that establishment remaining open for 100 hours straight — from eight o ' clock Thursday until Monday at midnight. What ensued during those four days and nights was tremendous jocularity and many of Florida State ' s finest " giving their all " to help break the record. Those wishing to participate bought $20.00 passes which were good at any time during the event. Once inside, the " Giggers " could drink as much Miller Lite as they could consume; and with a total of 402 kegs downed in just 100 hours, there is no doubt that those who were there did their best to keep FSU ' s reputation untarnished One of the major reasons for the Gator Gig was to pump up the entire campus for the biggest game of the year — Florida! Some of the events that occurred during the 100 hour party included: a quarters tournament, the Miss Gator-Hater competition, and the " pre-gig " event of painting the Phyrst orange and blue. Another feature of this event was that breakfast (and beer!) was served in the " wee hours " to those who ventured to stay up or those who were just getting up. Besides ali of the other attractions, coverage on both CBS and MTV, and the general fun had by all, the Gator Gig did fulfill its real purpose, and witness to this fact is the final score of the game — 28-14! Kristin Johnson The Gater Gig t-shirts were a hot-selling item with 1,000 sold in just four days. ► Campus Life 11 Not Another Parking Ticket?! One problem that is universal to almost all students at Florida State at some time in their college career, is the inability to ever find a parking space on campus! Last year alone, over 12,000 students purchased decals, foolishly hoping to park in one of the 3,500 available student parking spaces (that number includes the stadium parking lot). All totalled, there are probably more than 12,000 students with cars, it ' s just that the others can ' t afford a permit, don ' t even try to park on campus, attempt to sneak into one of the few metered visitor spaces, or simply park illegally. The Parking Services people probably don ' t mind the latter too much, because although illegal parking may mean extra leg-work in terms of ticketing, the revenues ge nerated from the 70,000 citations issued vearlv con- stitute SIXTY PERCENT of all of the money they take in; 30% comes from decal purchases, and the last 10% comes from " meter money " So what are the solutions to this never-ending saga? One option is to park at the stadium (if you get there early enough) and use the Seminole Express bus system. Partially funded through Student Government and Parking Services, the five busses that run every fifteen minutes, shuttle many students from the stadium to anywhere on campus they need to go. Many students feel the busses are effective unless they are running late or fill up too fast. Another alternative would be to limit freshman parking. Thirty-five percent of the total student pop- ulation has registered their vehicles, and 19% of those people are freshmen. Restricting these particular un- derclassmen as other universities presently do, could help, but the problem would still be omnipresen t. One last option that many students turn to is riding bikes to school. Of course this presents such problems as the chance of theft, extreme temperatures which make riding unpleasant, the many hills one must fight to get up, and even limited bike parking areas. Kristin Johnson Homecoming Pow Wow The 1987 Homecoming Pow Wow began much the same way as those in the past with Gene Deckerhoff introducing the Marching Chiefs and FSU Cheerleaders. Both groups gave rousing performances to get the crowd psyched for the rest of the show and the Homecoming game. Next, the winners in the float and banner categories were announced as were the Greek winners. The ceremonial part of the Pow Wow con- cluded with the Chief Princess Court, from which John A. Medina was crowned Home- coming Chief and Teresa Snow became the new Homecoming Princess. Finally, Jimmy Davis and the Junction opened for the act many had come to see — The Outfield. They gave a great concert and put everyone who attended in the perfect frame of mind for the Homecoming game the following day. Kristin Johnson Princess Teresa Snow and Chief John A. Medina are the jubilant new royalty (above). The Homecoming Court anxiously awaits the announcement of the King and Queen (top). The cheerleaders helped to get the crowd " fired up " during the Pow Wow (middle). The Outfield (Alan Jackman, John Spinks, and Tony Lewis) were the headliners for the Pow Wow. Campus Life 13 The Magic Of The Seminole Spirit Comes Alive At Homecoming Homecoming was festive as ever this year with bright splashes of garnet and gold wherever one looked. The events were started with the tradi- tional parade in which sixty-three different floats and cars expressed in as many dif- ferent ways their interpretation of the theme — " The Magic of the Seminole Spirit. " Some of the more outstanding entries in- cluded: Sigma Chi and Tri Delt ' s replica of Wescott behind which Chief Osceola was riding atop a unicorn; the FSU Sailing Club ' s entry; and cars filled with " the class with class " — alumni who graduated in 1957. After the fun of the parade ended at around 4:00, enthusiastic students and alums alike went to celebrate at pre-Pow Wow parties. Then, thousands headed to the Civic Center to see The Outfield and get " pepped-up " at the Pow Wow, and after- wards, post-Pow Wow parties were sure to follow. Bright and early Saturday morning, Om- icron Delta Kappa held their " Grads Made Good " breakfast at which three of FSU ' s successful alumni were honored for their achievements. This year ' s recipients includ- ed: corporate vice president, John Jay " Joe " Gangloff; former community college pres- ident, Dr. A. Hugh Adams; and television news anchor, Mary Anne Loughlin. Alums and parents spent the afternoon buying spirit-boosting clothes and touring the campus to see all the changes that have taken place. Finally, the crowds filled the stadium for the big game against Tulane, and watched as the Green Wave was drowned 73-14. Kristin Johnson A jubilant Chief and Princess, John Medina and Teresa Snow (above right). 14 Charging Forward " raternities and sororities get in the spirit -lomecoming by decorating their houses. Wednesdays In The Union Every Wednesday for the past nine years, Florida State ' s Union Green has been con- verted to a flea market of sorts that attracts vendors of every kind to peddle their wares. Barring monsoon-type weather, these faithful souls pack up their products weekly and set up booths to display and hopefully sell their goods to all the students who pass through the Union on their way to class. Actually, many students make a special effort to get over to the Union Green some- time between ten and four Wednesdays to see what ' s new, or to purchase that some- thing special they had been eyeing for weeks, but had been too broke to afford. Students are rarely disappointed because there is such a wide variety of wares offered. There is Esther — the antique jewelry lady who ' s been out there every Wednesday for the last two years; Janice, one of the " lingerie ladies, " who not only sells lingerie weekly, but offers students the opportunity to go to lingerie parties (which are something on the order of tupperware parties). Other offerings incl ude: baseball cards, tapes and records, handmade jewelry, paint- ed t-shirts, plants, posters and other dorm adornments, and occasional bake sales. Even the yearbook staff faithfully manned a booth each Wednesday, selling books and personal ads, and making students more aware of our existence. But the fun doesn ' t stop there! Other oc- casional attractions include: Brother Jed and Sister Cindy the preachers, who always draw a large crowd and a lot of " input, " FPIRG and other interest groups who have something educational to pass along to the students; and even the Bloodmobile can often be seen parked in the Union with volunteers recruit- ing students to " give of themselves. " This weekly event not only provides a con- venient way to shop for many students, it also provides entertainment for anyone who stops by, even for a minute! Kristin Johnson There are numerous items for sale — like these handmade earrings. T A Sister Cindy preaches upon " deaf ears ' ' about the sins of college life. Many students just like to hang out in the Union. ► 16 Charging Forward Esther has her antique jewelry booth set up every Wednesday, and is very popular with most students. ▲ The yearbook even managed to build a huge yellow sign and sit out in the Union weekly. Some people just like to relax with their friends on the Union Green (middle). Campus Life 1 7 Computing Towards A Better Future On the fifth floor of the Keen Building, one will find the headquarters of the Supercomputer Com- putations Research Institute (SCRI). The SCRI here at Florida State is the nation ' s first university based partnership between the public and private sectors of our society. SCRI was au- thorized by an act of Congress (the big boys and girls in Washington, D.C.) in 1984. The organ- izations involved besides Florida State are the De- partment of Energy ' s Office of Energy Research, Control Data Corporation, the parent company of ETA Systems, Inc., and the State of Florida. Finally, for those of you that thought Bobby Bowden ' s Seminoles had a sizeable budget, SCRI ' s annual budget is approximately $10 million; 65% of the $10 million comes from the Office of Energy Re- search. This is the meaning of the big time. Like all well managed organizations, SCRI has a defined mission. On page one of the SCRI Annual Report for the fiscal year 1986, the first sentence states that " The Supercomputer Computations Re- search Institute (SCRI) is dedicated to the utili- zation of the power and versatility of core science fields. " This type of research is done by inno- vations in software design for supercomputers al- lowing for simulations of real complex events, like hurricanes, that only four years ago weren ' t pos- sible. Of course, this type of supertech requires an unusual type of hardware and SCRI has it. Located at Innovation Park, SCRI has two supercomputers available for use, the Cyber 205 and the ETA-10. Believe it or not, the ETA-10 is the fastest computer in the world, and one of them is in Tallahassee. The ETA-10 has the ability to process 10 gigaflops, which is 10 billion calculations per sec- ond. Putting that into perspective, the ETA-10 could count all the people in the world, twice, in ONE SECOND! The computer that helped send man to the moon was processing one megaflop per second or one million calculations per second. In short, the ETA-10 has serious power. Jonathan Baety (This story was reprinted and edited courtesy of the Tomahawk Magazine.) Florida Flambeau T Governor Martinez and President Sliger tour the Supercomputer facility (top). The Supercomputer facilities, which are located in Innovation Park. ► 18 Charging Forward Busy Signals Replace Long Lines " When I was a freshman, we had to walk ) the Civic Center and stand in lines for ours to register for classes! " Other versions f the story include standing in sweltering eat or lines that stretched clear down Pen- icola Street to the stadium. Thanks to the ew system of phone registration, that story ill go the way of the one that your parents )ld you about walking five miles to school in ie driving snow. Now when it ' s time to agister for classes, you can let your fingers o the walking — to the nearest touchtone hone. Calling 487-3470 connects you with ne of the 32 available lines of the regis- ation computer. Its friendly voice prompts ou with messages such as " Enter your course request followed by the pound key now. " The system immediately informs you if a class can be added to your schedule or if it is already filled. The new phone system does have its dis- advantages. For instance, it may take fifty calls or more before you actually get a ring instead of a busy signal, and sometimes rainy weather may bring the computer system down for a few hours. But if you think that ' s bad — " You should have been here last year when I had to stand out in the freezing rain in registration lines that stretched from here clear down to the Capitol building! " Ashley Crosby A Centel actually installed a mobile phone unit on campus equipped with six touchtone phones. All those living on campus could not use their rotary-dial phones to register for classes. The long lines in and outside the Civic Center will soon be ancient history with the new phone registration and the telephone drop add. m . ■ ' ■ . ; :: L .. ■ .. ft % I V , : . , 1 ; ; • ' a - 1 Campus Life 19 Florida State ' s In Ira mural 20 Charging Forward J With all the glamour of intercollegiate sports it is easy to overlook an important faction of competitive sports — intramural. Intramural sports give the student " body the opportunity to participate in highly competitive sports with the spirit of an impromptu backyard game. Florida States fall intramurals include: golf, flag football, tennis, swimming, volleyball, raquetball, bowling, field goal kicking, soccer, co-rec. basketball, table tennis, wrestling, triathalon, and the reservation run. The Florida State University intramural program has existed since the beginning of the university but never before has it enjoyed the popularity it does today. Bernie Waxsmen, the director of intramural sports, estimates that total student body participation ranges from 8,000 to 9,000 players annually. Flag football alone draws about 3,700 participants. What incites students to play intramurals? The intramural program is set up into Greek, residence, and independent leagues. One can imagine the competitive drive within these leagues when two fraternities or two residence halls face each other. The spirit can be seen if you Would happen to drop by Tully Gym on a Thursday evening to watch a fraternity match-up with a thousand loud, cheering fans. The independent league competition is just as fierce with participants joimno teams on an A. B, or C level according to their self-evaluated skill level Fach I then develops its own name and image One such successful team is a won flag football team called the Nailbenders, Intramural Sports are available to all Florida State students and are paid for through a fee collected in tuition payments. Whether you ' re looking for fun or high competition, the intramural program located at 136 Tully Gym has some thing to offer vou. e3 $jB Kf £ The fall 1 587 All -Campus Team Sports Winners are: Flag Football Nailbenders and Pi Kappa Alpha; Swimming -- Chi Omega and Sigma Phi Epsilon; Golf — Theta Chi,- Volleyball — Misfits, Delta Tau Delta, the No Names, and the Crush Crew; Soccer — Tickled Pink. Catherine Moore HUHIH Campus Life 21 Dr. Henry Kissinger November 20, 1987 The first of the guest lecturers of the 1987-1988 Distinguished Lec- ture Series was Dr. Henry Kis- singer, winner of the Nobel Peace Prize in 1973, Presidential Medal of Freedom in 1977, and the Medal of Liberty in 1986. Dr. Kissinger, for- mer Secretary of State under two presidents, also served under the Reagan Administration as a mem- ber of the President ' s Foreign In- telligence Advisory Board in 1984, and as Chairman of the National Bipartisan Commission on Cen- tral America. Known for his top- ical lecture style, Dr. Kissinger spoke informally, addressing prepared questions concerning both current domestic and in- ternational affairs, directed to him by Mr. Jim Smith, Lieuten- ant Governor of the State of Florida. Ms. Alice Walker January 27, 1988 The second lecturer of this s eries to grace our campus was Ms. Alice Walker, perhaps best known as the Pulitzer Prize-winning author of the novel, The Color Purple. The film based on this novel received several Academy Award nominations. Ms. Walker ' s career includes teaching writing and Black literature at Jackson State College and the University of Massachusetts. Ms. Walker ' s warmth and spirit which is reflected in her writing was revealed to the students who attended this informative lecture. Our deepest appreciation to the Center for Professional Development and Public Serv- ice for sponsoring the Distinguished Lecture Series and a special Thank You to Ms. Karen Moore for providing our information. Mr. Tom Wolfe March 30, 1988 The final lecturer of this series was Mr. Tom Wolfe, referred to as the " Father of New Journalism. " His title was derived from his prominence in the radicalism of the 1960 ' s and the " Me " decade of the 1970 ' s. Mr. Wolfe is best known for his work, The Right Stuff, winner of the American Book Award, which was the basis of the movie of the same title. Mr. Wolfe ' s lecture reflected his unique style of social criticism, and pro- vided insights into the life of an American novelist. SUM ! Y4.I IMIII LECTURE SERIES ■ A. M i nn, JBL. JL ..M. ,JWEi S m m ,. „ : - V- HH " . ♦MANUEL LOPEZ RAMOS was born in Buenos Ai- res, Argentina in 1929. He studied under Miguel Michelone, the most famous teacher of his country. He currently teaches classical guitar at the University of Arizona, The University of Santa Clara, California and Eastern Michigan University, including many others he teaches at annually. Sr. Ramos ' performance was superb. His Spanish romanticism and delicate, poetic effects cre- ated by his style held his listeners spellbound so com- pletely that not a sound interfered with the music which flowed from his classic Spanish guitar. m t m " 3ET PP GUEST rr r r -f p- ft! sempre stc the Florida State University Jazz Ensemble as guest of the F.S.U. Trumpet Festival. Mr. Faddis, recording artist known nationally for his lead into the ' Cosby Show, ' is a first call jazzist in New York. His per- formance included some topical humor, fantastic Diz- zy Gillespie and spine-tingling rips and trills. His excitement reverberated among his listeners for an exciting performance. r f $ A special Thank You to Mr. Robert Howard, Public Relations Coordina- tor for the Florida State University ' s School of Music for providing our in- formation. ,. , g as- t ' §»eminole$ Paint The Town Garnet 24 Charging Forward Many bars and restaurants are cracking down on underage drinkers now that 80% of FSU ' s population is not legal to drink. Tallahassee ' s night life is a major source of each student ' s social activities. Meeting with friends at local bars or fraternity parties is a common way to take a break from study time. Popular hang-outs include Mardi-Graz, The Phyrst, Clydes, Studebakers, Bullwinkles and almost every fraternity on campus. With the age limits being strictly enforced, many bars offer special nights when students that are eighteen and over can party with their friends, drinking prohibited of course. Another law that is being enforced is that fraternities are not able to supply any type of alcoh olic beverages. Students are allowed to bring their own drinks, however, they must be of age to do so. This small obstacle has not affected attendance at the parties though. Stu- dents who are not able to drink have their hands stamped or are given bracelets to dis- tinguish them from those allowed to drink. Dina Trella W JPP k wl f I ■ 3bl Br x 1 W mm I W I 1 T tiifi m ' i ■ h4 ' - ' r i m H ! {2 Kfr JS ' wmm JH m % JF 3 ■} ! m m w m : l : , Wjf 1 f ■ ■ 1 f -w B H ' Mm Hi %N . I H _ tfi l§ r , r t " fl Wm ■ - l Campus Life 25 " Dorm Sweet Dorm " Students with their bodies tottering under the weight of boxes and cartons filled with precious me- mentos, stuffed animals, and posters; moms and dads lugging overstuffed suitcases and complaining about the amount of junk their kids have acquired; little brothers and sisters following closely behind their parents whining about being hot and hungry — this is the stuff of which moving into a dorm is made . . . And, this is where the fun begins. Students who live in dorms quickly learn the advantages and disad- vantages of this way of life. There are many positive aspects of living in a dor- mitory. First, there is a large resource of people from which to choose friends. Neighbors are often depend- ed upon for borrowing things needed in a hurry, like money or typing paper. After the dorm fees are paid, food from the cafeteria is always guaranteed, so that even if a student runs out of money, at least the poor soul won ' t go hungry. And, it is convenient to live just a quick jaunt from all of one ' s classes. This is especially true for the mornings when hangovers preclude stu- dents from getting up until five minutes before class. There are the down sides to dorm life though. For example, students are confined to rooms smaller than their bedrooms at home and are forced to share them with perfect strangers. Bathrooms are also things to be shared — often with five or more people. Food and mail are often half a campus away and this makes it tough on those who are tired or just plain lazy. Stud- ying is not always easy when accompanied by the blaring sounds from two or three different stereos. Also, halls like Jennie Murphree which don ' t allow any male visitation, can make late night parties less interesting, and those without air conditioning can make the first couple of months of school a " hot experience. " After the first year of living like this, some students are thrilled to go back to their dorm life, while others make a mad dash to Off Campus Housing to find the first apartment available. Kelly O ' Keefe Kristin Johnson Many close friendships can develop while living in dorms. 26 Charging Forward .1 MARTINS Freshmen often try to decorate their rooms with sentimental reminders of friends or family. A Often, residents of dorms (like these Cawthon Hail residents) do many things together — like drink or have a barbeque (left). Campus Life 27 ' • ' •■ 2K 5% A C A D I C 29 J I President Slider — ! SB m S i t° 1° Y , . .»1 „ ° v° ' iO tfA 1 c.O .v « o ; v »% ' V 5 . 6 .. o - 4 v, ' ' c e s°° . = V iV t e ! oV " 6 e t-° € ' K ,°K ■■..• , ° u n % v» N v° V c «tf v e - V v • ., v e v»W- V ■ 6 V c : »», • ° . » •. „ % « o o V Ve ! ' »Ve TT e e v e »v. w •£•? to » v e vVi ,y " ■ ' V- I V .1 o ' ,46- » % 4 eVl, ' .o e .,o y w 1 V. ■s.° e .,4 cT R W iJ U ♦ 30 . «. • -».. «. S. M Bernard F. Sliger began his Pres- idency over ten years ago in Feb- ruary 1977, bringing with him many honors and years of expe- rience. While attending Michigan State University, he studied Eco- nomics and Public Finance and be- came a member of national honor societies Phi Kappa Phi and Om- icron Delta Kappa. Other experi- ence includes his nineteen years at Louisiana State University where he served as a faculty member and administrator. Having been here for over ten years, he has seen ad- vancements such as the new super computer, phone registration and the renovation of the Student Un- ion. In years to come, President Sliger is sure to see the Seminoles charging even farther forward. Laura Lehtinen 5 ■ , ,■:::.?: |£P Florida Flambeau A Bernie Sliger and his wife enjoy Homecoming together. ▲ President Sliger shows his wide range of talents as he picks up garbage (top left); and jams out with Bobby Bowden (bottom right). Representative Curtis and President Sliger display the new FSU license plates (top right). Academics 31 Florida State ' s Vice President Wm atlfe X JB if ' ' - B ' : Dr. B. J. Hodge has served as Vice President of Finance and Administrative Affairs for ten years. He is responsible for eight departments that vary from Purchasing and Receiving to the University Police. Dr. Hodge is also a faculty member in the College of Business. He enjoys being a part of the decision-making that determines FSU ' s future. f M M s Dr. Bob E. Leach, Vice President for Student Affairs, is involved with the planning, development, coordination, and supervision of the daily out-of-classroom life and activities of students. He oversees Career Development Services, Student Counseling Center, Student Health Services, and the University Experience Program. Dr. Leach has been dedicated to the students for ten years. Provost and Vice President of Academic Affairs, Dr. Au- gustus Turnbull, has been at FSU since 1980. He is currently the Chairman of the University Executive Council. Dr. Turn- bull received a Ph.D. in Government. He has written several articles and a textbook. 32 Charging Forward Patrick Hogan, Vice President of Public Relations, grad- uated from FSU with a major in Journalism and has been here ever since. Some of his many duties include administering the University ' s governmental programs, media relations, pub- lications, special events, WFSU-FM and WFSU-TV. He is also active in the Florida Public Relations Association, The Amer- ican College Public Relations Association, The Tallahassee Area Chamber of Commerce and many other organizations. Harold D. Wilkins, Vice President for Development, was appointed in July 1986. He served as Alumni Director for Butler University where he graduated with a degree in Psychology. He was also Executive Director of the Illinois State University Foundation before coming to FSU. Among some of the organizations he belongs to are The American Alumni Council and The Council for Advance- ment and Support of Education. Robert Johnson, Vice President of Research and Graduate Studies, came to FSU in 1968 as a Dean and professor. He was promoted to his current position in January 1987. Pre- vious experience includes Colorado State University, where he served as a professor and director and also The National Science Foundation where he held the position of Program Director. Among the organizations in which he is involved are The American Physiological Society and The American Association for the Advancement of Science. Academics 33 ' Special Deans Juggling both responsibilities as Dean of Faculties and a physics professor may seem impossible to even the most capable of Florida State ' s administrative staff, but not to Dr. Steve Edwards. A former Chairman of the Department of Physics, Dr. Edwards has been presently concentrating his duties on the proper development and administration of Florida State ' s teaching staff. Dr. Edwards is an alumnus of Florida State with a B.S. and M.S. in physics, and has since dedicated a great deal of his career to the upbringing of students, faculty, and his fellow administrators. In addition, he has written various articles on the effect of physics on society. Moreover, Dr. Edwards is extremely active in service organizations such as the Faculty Senate, Committee of 77, and the Athletic Board. As Dean of Students Dr. Jim Hayes ' duties include super- vision of Orientation, student organizations, and campus dis- cipline. Dr. Hayes has developed unique credit courses that teach leadership and learning skills. Dr. Hayes feels that the main strength of his staff is that they are eager to delve into student problems and solve them. i Receiving his education from the Midwest, then pursuing his career in the south, Russell Johnsen came to Florida State University in 1951. He received his Bachelor ' s Degree from the University of Chicago and his Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin. Both degrees were in Chemistry. Johnsen served as Assistant Dean from 1977-1987. Last year he was named Dean of Graduate Studies. Along with his academic work, Johnsen was active in research from 1951-1980. During this time he wrote 50 papers and three text books. Serving her fourth year as Dean of Undergraduate Studies, Elisabeth Muhlenteld has established herself in her field of English. She is currently also serving as a professor of English at Florida State. Dean Muhlenfeld received her Ph.D. from the University of South Carolina where she was a teaching assistant. She has also studied at the University of Texas and at Goucher College. She has written numerous publications and is currently working on a reader ' s guide. She is well -published and internationally recognized for her writings. She is very active in numerous literary organizations and is an asset to the department she now heads. 34 Charging Forward College Of Arts And Science Werner Baum has both education and xperience behind him. A graduate from lie University of Chicago, Dean Baum lolds a Bachelor ' s, Master ' s, and Doc- Drate degree, and also honorary doc- Drates from Mt. St. Joseph College, Hus- on College, and the University of Rhode sland. Past experience for the Dean includes presidency of the American Meteorolog- ical Society, Chancellor Emeritus at the University of Wisconsin, and President of the University of Rhode Island. Dean Baum also held many positions at F.S.U. including Vice President of Academic Affairs, Dean of the Faculties, and Chairman of the Department of Mete- orology. The College of Arts and Sciences ' main goal is to educate students with- in the areas of Humanities and the Physical, Biological, and Behavioral Sciences. The College is composed of twenty departments, two institutes, and thirteen interdisciplinary pro- grams. Many programs are offered for the benefit of students including the Of- fice of Science Teaching Activities — which is a teaching oriented double major. Another, in which the College works with other schools on campus, enables students to acquire a Bach- elor ' s or Master ' s degree in Film Studies. The College of Arts and Sci- ences is also the home base for MARTECH (Material Science Re- search Center) where research done by the College is funded nationally, federally, and by agencies. Besides students, the College of Arts and Sci- ences also helps to better the com- munity by offering a number of week- end seminars for high school and community college teachers with a goal to teach power, morality, tech- nology, and human prospect. With new programs and current re- search always happening, the College of Arts and Sciences is able to provide new information to each generation of students and to continually benefit both the University and the commu- nity. Laura Lehtinen Dt. Lloyd Beidler, a famous researcher in the area of " taste, " is one of the outstanding sci- entists who brings recognition to F.S.U. A special feature offered by the College of Arts and Sciences is the Florence London Program which al- lows students to take courses overseas and receive credit. Pictured above is Donna Lindquist with two beefeaters while she was studying in London (top). Academics 35 College of Business The College of Business at Florida State University has an enrollment of approximately 3,500 students in the un- dergraduate, Masters, and Doctoral pro- grams. The curricula offered places em- phasis upon the education of the student for the growing responsibilities in busi- ness, government, and society. The fac- ulty provides business education in six functional disciplines. They also provide interaction with industry by recruiting many guest speakers. The College of Business has its own Business Advisory Board that serves as a link between the community and the management of the College. Students of business also participate in extra curricular organizations such as the Marketing Club and the Accounting So- ciety. Ashley Crosby Business students receive what is said to be some of the best career counseling and advising. Being a native Floridian, Dean Sol- omon of the College of Business con- tinued to reside here and obtain his B.S. and M.S. at Florida State. He then went on to earn his Ph.D. at the University of Wisconsin. Dean Solomon has been Dean of the College of Business for the past twelve years. As a part of his occupation, he handles public relations activities for the college, works with fund raising, and is the overall administrator for the College. Included in his duties as administrator are the programs he helped to develop, which are the Small Business Develop- ment Assistance and the Association of Management Program. Besides working at his job as Dean, Dr. Solomon has also devoted his time to various campus activities such as the Southern Scholarship Foundation, Delta Sigma Pi, Baptist Campus Ministry, and Circle K. 36 Charging Forward College Of Communication tudents gain practical knowledge of TV pro- uction in a hands-on situation — like in the ontrol room of 1800 Seconds (middle left). TMelissa Aggeles, Greg Rente, and Kurt Mann on the set of 1800 Seconds this fall. Dean Theodore Clevenger, Jr. received oth his Bachelor ' s and Master ' s degree ' s it Baylor University, and he received his ' h.D. at F.S.U. Dean Clevenger has been it Florida State for twelve years. In the past year, Dean Clevenger ' s upport helped make V-89, the " Voice of 7 lorida State " radio station, a reality. His continued support and leadership in the College of Communication has gained for it the reputation of being one of the best in the Southeast. Dr. Sandra Rackley, Associate Dean of Under- graduate Studies, her husband jack, and Dr. Rus- sell Kropp, Assistant to the Provost at the College Communication ' s Homecoming festivities this year (middle right). Florida State University ' s College of Communication contains two major de- partments: Audiology and Speech Pa- thology and Communication. Each de- partment has specialized equipment and laboratories housed in the college. This year in the College of Commu- nication, V-89 went on the airwaves for the first time. The radio station that is student operated is known as " the Voice of Florida State. " The College of Communication spon- sors a TV news show, 1800 seconds. The College is the home of many student clubs like Club Ad, and the Debate Team. Ashley Crosby School Of Criminology Established in 1955, the School of Criminology is now internationally known for providing students with a strong education in the areas of crim- inology and criminal justice. The School offers both undergraduate and graduate programs that help stu- dents to obtain B.A., B.S., M.A., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees. Certificates in Cor- rections and Law Enforcement are also awarded. Programs offered provide students with a broad range of knowledge within the areas of psychology, sociology, po- litical science, economics, anthropology, psychiatry, and biology. The School of Criminology is also rec- ognized nationally for its experience and high level of education. Laura Lehtinen Many criminology majors go on to pursue careers in law enforcement (top). A As with many other majors, criminology stu- dents learn the basics about computers. Gordon Waldo ' s experience covers a wide range of activities related to academ- ics and the criminal justice system. This includes more than twenty years of uni- versity teaching, administration, and re- search, as well as practical experience in the criminal justice field. Dean Waldo received his B.A. degree from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and then attended Ohio State University where he earned his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees. Before he was appointed Dean of the School of Criminology, Dr. Waldo served for six years as director of the F.S.U. South- eastern Correctional and Criminological Research Center. He also served as a pro- fessor of criminology which he still does today. Some of the professional associa- tions that he belongs to include the Amer- ican Society of Criminology, the American Correctional Association, and the Florida Network of Victim Witness Services. Dean Waldo ' s education, experience, and involvement within the area of crim- inal justice should assure students that he is providing the best education possible for them. 38 Charging Forward _ College of Education The College of Education offers both raduate and undergraduate degree pro- rams in thirty fields of study. The Col- ?ge prides itself in preparing teachers, dministrators, human service special- its, and other professional personnel for wide range of jobs both in private and ublic settings including: elementary and secondary schools, junior colleges and universities, personnel services, pol- icy studies, leisure services, institutional research, and much more. Besides a solid education in the liberal arts, the College of Education promotes thorough competence within a particular field of study, and an understanding of human learning and behavior. Laura Lehtinen Robert Lathrop has had years of chooling in which he received his B.S., I.S., and Ph.D. degrees in education, ast experiences include working at such :hools as the University of Minnesota nd Penn State. Duties as the Dean of the College of ducation include planning for the chool, faculty development, external re- itions, and the direction of teacher ed- cation. Other on-campus activities in which Dean Lathrop has participated since coming to F.S.U. are: the College of Ed- ucation Alumni Association and the Col- lege Center for Instructional Develop- ment and Services — where he served as director for thirteen years. Dr. Paul Nelson and Dr. Leamon Barnes with Childhood Education graduates at last spring ' s graduation reception. Dr. David Imig, Director of the National As- sociation for Colleges of Teacher Education, Dr. Gordon Brossell, Associate Dean of Education, and Dean Lathrop discuss current problems and con- cerns with Commissioner of Education, Betty Cas- tor at an Education Seminar (bottom left). Associate Dean Dr. George Papagiannis and Dr. Jean Mundy, department head of Human Services and Studies at a College of Education Alumni As- sociation Luncheon. College Of Home Economies ,jj -. The College of Home Economics is the only such program in Florida ' s state uni- versity system. It is among the top Home Economics programs in the Southeast, and ranked 12th in the nation by the Gourman report in 1985. Graduates of the College of Home Economics go on to leadership positions as Congressional aides, marketing specialists, program di- rectors in state agencies, teachers, reg- istered dieticians and television person- alities. Others are employed with publishers and pattern companies. The College of Home Economics prides itself in being able to offer students a vast vari ety of challenging career options. Lori Urbanek Dean Margaret Sitton has spent thir- teen years at Florida State University. Having attended North Texas State Uni- versity and Southwest Texas University, she is well-educated in her field. Dean Sitton was a professor and Assistant De- an at Texas Tech before her tenure at Florida State. Within the College of Home Econom- ics, Dean Sitton is involved with Om- icron Nu and other organizations asso- ciated with the College. She has also assisted the Center for Family Services and the Ferguson Resource Center. The Department of Home and Family Life provides pro- grams of study in child development. Students learn to plan, execute, and evaluate programs for children (far left). In fashion design, students are encouraged to express their creative abilities to their fullest ca- pacity (middle left). Students are taught to explore the properties of textiles through extensive chemical and physical tests. Shown below, a textile chemist. ▼ 40 Charging Forward College of Law The College of Law provides a three-year program of study leading to the Juris Doctor degree, the first law degree which American law students can earn. A re- quirement for admission to the state bar is the receipt of the Juris Doctor. The purpose of the College of Law is to prepare highly qualified students for positions as counselors, advocates, judges, law-oriented business persons, researchers, teach- ers, and philosophers of the law. Florida State law grad- uates have excelled in their profession in forty-five states and abroad. Currently, twenty-five alumni serve as judges. Students of law have access to the most up-to-date legal study and research facility available in Florida. The current law library collections exceed 280,000 volumes with con- tinuing subscriptions numbering more than 5,200. Admission standards at the College of Law have in- creased greatly over the past few years. Today, the stu- dents at the College of Law come from the top thirty percent of the national law school applicant population. The law school has the best location of any school in the United States. The District Court of Appeals, the Supreme Court, and the Capitol are all located within walking distance of the school. The new Village Green has changed the face of the law school and makes quite an architectural statement. Jennifer Goff i T " Z± ' l2H Wed Feb 25 Thunlri.Pi. Sr,,F, j S a tr e t JW r U ' !:J " ' ■ rv ( - ' r KSALE Sw ' f r, T WK „. XTrow LAW ftfWF In 1984, Talbot " Sandy " D ' Alemberte ?came Dean of the College of Law. ?fore his term at Florida State, he !rved in the Florida House of Repre- ;ntatives as Chairman of the Florida ommission of Ethics, and as Chairman f the Florida Constitution Revision ommission. At the College of Law, Dean ' Alemberte teaches constitutional law id a seminar on the first amendment, i area which has earned him national istinction. He was awarded the Medal of Honor, which is given by the Florida Bar Foundation, for his service to the public and the Bar. He also has received recognition as being one of the country ' s most powerful lawyers. Dean D ' Alemberte has published nu- merous articles and has experience as a practicing and appellate attorney. He al- so finds time to serve on many national committees. A bird ' s eye view of some of the new structures that grace the Village Green of the law school (top left). The College of Law provides many services for its s tudents like this law seminar held last spring (middle). ▼ Moot Court offers law students the opportunity to practice trying cases. Seliool Of Library And Information Studies The School of Library and Information Studies was established in 1947 as a professional school. Later in 1968, it was authorized to offer the Ph.D. degree in Library Science and in 1969 to offer the A.M.D. degree in Library Science. A student may also obtain a M.S. degree in librarianship, and an undergraduate may acquire the minimum training for certification as School Library Media Specialist. Even though the School of Library and Infor- mation Studies is one of the smaller schools on campus with less than 200 students enrolled, it is ranked in the top 15% of the nation and offers two off-campus programs located in Miami and Gaines- ville. From this highly ranked school, students are able to obtain a solid education in librarianship and information studies through instruction, research, and service. Laura Lehtinen A Library and Information Studies student is shown here relaxing after a long day of classes (top right). William Summers, originally from Jacksonville, earned his Bachelors degree here at Florida State. He then attended Rutgers University where he received his Masters and Ph.D. A hard worker and dedicated man, Dean Summers will soon become president of the American Li- brary Association, a highly accredited position. Some of the duties as Dean of the School of Library and Information Studies include overseeing the financial and leadership aspect of the school. Working hard to keep the school at its highly ranked position in the top 15%, the Dean ' s dedication is obvious. The school and the University are fortunate to have such a loyal and highly respected man in this position. 42 Charging Forward School of Cursing Evelyn Singer, Dean of the School of Nursing, attended Wayne State University where she received her Bachelors and Masters degrees. She then attended Marquette University, where she earned her Ph.D. Previous experience includes Department Chairman at Old Dominion Univer- sity, Assistant Dean at the University of Cincinnati, and Department Chair- man at the University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee. With years of education and experience, it is obvious that De- an Singer is quite capable in helping to guide each semester of nursing stu- dents toward bettering their education and choosing a career. Established in 1950, the School of Nursing has been approved by the Florida State Board of Nurs- ing and is accredited by the National League for Nursing. The School of Nursing building which was c ompleted in 1975, houses the Procedure De- velopment Laboratory, the Learning Resource Center, and a computer center. The School offers both B.S. and M.S degrees in Nursing. Besides classroom instruction, nursing students also spend at least one day a week at a health care center where, under the guidance of nursing faculty and health practitioners, they ex- plore all areas of clinical practice. Each fall and spring, classes of approximately fifty students begin the upper-level nursing cur- riculum. These students progress through the pro- gram together. Students are also encouraged to join the Nursing Student Association and to attend association conventions. The Beta Pi chapter of the international nursing honorary Sigma Theta Tau yearly inducts new student and community mem- bers. Along with the scientific knowledge and prac- tical experience, the School of Nursing offers a basic understanding of nursing research in order to give students a broad exp erience upon which to base their career decisions. Laura Lehtinen Shown on this page are this year ' s nursing stu- dents both in the classroom and having fun. Academics 43 College of Social Sciences The College of Social Sciences has six departments: Economics, Geography, Political Science, Public Administration, Sociology and Urban and Regional Plan- ning. The College has over 1200 juniors and seniors, around 350 graduate students, and over 100 faculty. Undergraduates pursue degrees in six majors including two interdisciplinary majors (international affairs and social science interdisciplinary) — neither public ad- ministration nor urban and regional planning offer undergraduate majors: graduate students are in the college ' s ten masters ' degree and six Ph. D. programs. Many faculty and graduate students are engaged in policy-related research of lo- cal, state, national, or international sig- nificance through their departments and programs, or through the University ' s Center for Population Studies, Institute on Aging, Policy Sciences Program, In- ternational Affairs and Peace Studies Programs, and the Institute for Science and Public Affairs and its various centers, all of which are housed in the Bellamy Building with the College. All the College ' s undergraduate programs offer honors work, and students often take advantage of F.S.U. ' s location in the state capital for internships or honors research topics. 1 sic The College of Social Sciences, which offers such diverse majors as Geography and Public Admin- istration, is housed in Bellamy. Charles Cnudde, the Dean of Social Sciences, received his Bachelors degree from the University of Michigan, his Masters from Wayne State University, and his Ph.D. from the University of North Carolina. His years of administrative experience include: Co-Director of the Institute for Environmental Studies of the University of Wisconsin, Director of the Masters of Public Administration Program at Mich- igan State University, and Chairperson for the Department of Government at the University of Texas at Austin. Some of the professional associations in which he is involved are the Southwestern Po- litical Science Association, the Interna- tional Institute for Comparative Govern- ment, and the American Political Science Association. This is the first year that Dr. Cnudde has served as Dean for the college, and his years here at Florida State look very promising. 44 Charging Forward School of Social Work Due to the complex nature of most problems and difficulties which arise social problems, social work is becom ing increasingly involved in other dis ciplines. In an effort to find solutions to the social problems of individuals, families, groups, organizations, and communities, the School of Social Work educates students to handle the when dealing with these people. The School seeks to find new ways to re- spond to the social problems of our age and to improve the human con- ditions worldwide. The School of Social Work offers programs leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Master of Social work, and Doctor of Philosophy. Jennifer Goff ■4 Professor Nick Mazza receives " Professor of the Year " award from social work students Gail Cohen and Karla Nachtsheim. Waldo Klein, Ph. D. student is shown here relaxing in his office (bottom left). Rick Weinstein and Wendi Denman entertain at this year ' s Homecoming Banquet. T Dean Donald R. Bardill has held his He is originally from Tennessee and position as Dean of the School of So- earned his Masters of Social Work :ial Work for sev en years. He is chief there. He also attended Smith College executive officer for the school and where he worked as a faculty member supervises the programs. for the Social Work Program. School of Theatre Offering variety to the cultural life of the uni- versity and the community, the School of Theatre offers numerous dramatic programs during the year. This season ' s performances included Guys and Dolls, Benefactors, Great Expectations, and The Miser. Each performance included students, pro- fessors, and local talent. Many visiting artists add their contributions to the productions as well. There are three stage areas whereby offerings of The School of Theatre are performed. The Main- stage Theatre at the Fine Arts Building and in the Studio Theatre at the Williams Building. Produc- tions are also put on in The Lab. The School of Theatre is a fully accredited mem - ber of the National Association of Schools of The- atre and continues to gain recognition for its pro- grams. Jennifer Goff Pictures from three of the productions put on this year by the School of Theatre. Starting from the top left they are: Tracers, Guys and Dolls, and Moby Dick Rehearsed. Originally from Pittsburg, Pennsylva- nia, Dean Gil Lazier obtained his Bach- elor of Arts degree from the University of Pennsylvania in 1961. He continued his studies there and acquired his Masters of Arts. Continuing his studies, Dean Lazier received his Doctor of Philosophy from S.I.U. in 1965. Dean Lazier began his career at Florida State in 1970 as a teacher and artist. In 1982, he became Dean and continues in this position. He has also worked at Co- lumbia University, Kansas State, and the University of Florida. Dean Lazier helped the School of Theatre at Florida State become recognized as one of the top six schools in the nation. 46 Charging Forward School of Visual Arts The School of Visual Arts contains many different departments into which a student many choose to enter. Just a few of these include Art Education, Dance, and Interior Design. Many classes are offered by each department so students may have a wide variety of classes. The University Gallery and Museum hold many of the works produced by both students, faculty, and guest artists. It may be viewed by both students and non-students. The Dance Department hosts many lectures and dance perfor- mances each year. One of their most popular is the Eight Days of Dance, in which programs with numerous dances are performed including solos, duos, and group dances. The School of Visual Arts contributes to the University in many ways. Besides the education it offers art students, it also brings culture to the area. Laura Lehtinen This enameled brooch by Susan Albers Holcombe entitled " Sundancer III " is an example of student artwork (top left). One big event sponsored by the Dance Depart- ment this year was Eight Days of Dance. Shown here, Dance Majors, Jana DuMond, Jennifer Can- terbury, and Pam Pietro. Also from Eight Days of Dance, MFA Candidate, Mary Ann Rund. ▼ Jerry Draper, originally from New Jer- Ph.D. from U.N.C. Chapel Hill. ey, attended Yale where he received his When he first came to Florida State he achelors degree. He then went on to was acting Dean for three years. He now arn his Masters degree from George oversees the various departments within Washington University and later his the School of Visual Arts. Academics 47 I 1 School of Music The School of Music, a fully accredited member of the National Association of Schools of Music since 1930, has an en- rollment of 450 undergraduates and 300 graduate students. The ratio of students to faculty is approximately 8 to 1, and in order to provide all students individu- alized instruction and a balanced ensem- ble experience, a maximum enrollment of 750 is self-imposed. The School of Music offers over 350 concerts and recitals each year featuring faculty members, students, guest artists, and ensembles of all sizes. Every two years the School presents a major na- tional festival featuring recent works by composers from throughout North America, as performed by students and faculty. The School of Music also reg- ularly hosts various conventions, holds workshops, presents festivals, and gives special courses. Along with a solid education, students within the School of Music are able to acquire a broad cultural awareness by interaction with other creative people in a stimulating and supportive environ- ment. Laura Lehtinen Because of the School ' s continuing strides towards excellence, and because it is one of the top five schools of its kind in the nation, our staff has chosen it as one of the two schools within the Uni- versity to highlight this year as examples of the diversified ways in which F.S.U. is charging forward. Above, Professor Boda, a composition instructor in F.S.U. ' s School of Music. ▲ The School puts on many different perfor- mances each year. Originally from Iowa, Robert Glidden is currently Dean of the School of Music. He holds a Bachelors, Masters and Doc- torate degree from the University of Iowa. He believes in offering students the best university and musical education, and his de dication shows through, for the School of Music is ranked among the top five schools in the nation. With this high honor, the University can only hope that Dean Glidden will continue to be the high achiever we have seen him to be. 48 Charging Forward College of Engineering The College of Engineering is a joint program between F.S.U. and F.A.M.U. The new building located near the Reservation offers classes to students from both univer siries. Available courses of study within the College include Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Industrial, and Mechanical En- gineering. Professional organizations that students may join include the American Society of Civil Engineers, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Institute of Electronic and Electric Engineers and the American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers. The programs in Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical En- gineering have been accredited by the Accreditation Board of Engineering and Technology, and the Chemical En- gineering program received an accreditation review in October 1986. Directly behind the new engineering building is one of the few " super computer " facilities supported by the fed- eral government to advance the development and usage of the state-of-the-art computer. Both campuses have their own computer centers which students are encouraged to utilize for problem solving. Laura Lehtinen Due to the continuing development of the College ' s curriculum, the new facility they just moved into, their growing number of students, and their highly qualified Interim Dean, our staff has chosen the College of En- gineering as the second school to be highlighted this year. The pictures on these two pages represent different aspects of the five departments within the College — civil, mechanical, chemical, industrial, and electrical engineering. In August of 1987, Dr. Krishnamurity Karamcheti was chosen to become the In- terim Dean of the F.S.U. F.A.M.U. College of Engineering. Dr. Karamcheti came to F.S.U. in 1986 as a professor. As well as serving as a professor of Mechanical En- gineering, he also served as Chairman of the Mechanical Engineering Department. Before his employment at Florida State, he served as professor of Mechanical En- gineering and professor of Aeronautics and Astronautics Emeritus at Stanford Univer- sity. After Dean Karamcheti received his B.S. from Benares Hindu University, he trav- eled to the United States where he pursued his M.S. and Ph.D. at the California In- stitute of Technology. His specialties lie in the areas of fluid mechanics, aerodynam- ics, gas dynamics, kinetic gas dynamics, acoustics, and aeroacoustics. His diversified background and broad range of study will allow Dr. Karamcheti to serve the joint engineering program as an excellent Interim Dean. 50 Charging Forward " - ' % ' 52 ? cr-tU-jH Or R K 53 AXQ The Beta Eta Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega sponsors their annual PAR- TEE golf tournament every fall. Fra- ternities on F.S.U. campus participate in the golf tournament. Alpha Chi Omega placed first in the " social " event of Homecoming 1987. We have also earned the honor of " 1 " schol- arship achievement between all so- rorities on campus. The Alpha Chi ' s can be seen in all activities on campus such as: Scalphunters, Garnet and Gold Girls, Gold Key honor society, " Greek Woman of the Year 1987. " Student Government, F.S.U. Majorettes, and Homecoming Queen 1987. These are only a few of the many different ac- tivities Alpha Chi enjoys participating in here at Florida State University. ' MM ' mii a ' Jl S ' t6 l- f 3E PlD 1 W 4 ' Wtr 4 N V 7l_ ' _u 2ty y ' Mb? A w ' P " PP r ? ■ - f IL «K ' • 1 EfoA Kl| )? pPli . - j i m V " y L - ii 1 WjKb HBe 4toL Hi 1 JH Oft " " 54 Charging Forward ArA Alpha Gamma Delta was founded on May 30, 1904 at Syracuse University. It was in Syr- acuse that tradition began and through the years worked its way to the Florida State Uni- versity. In 1925, the Gamma Beta chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta was colonized. Our colors are Red, Buff and Green with a crimson and Buff Rose as the flower. Our mas- cot is the squirrel which symbolizes a spirit of energy, alertness and progress in anything we do. We have come a long way since 1925, when we first colonized. Alpha Gams are known for their involvement and during 1987-1988, we found that we could achieve all that we put our minds to. We continued to be active participants in all the Greek functions such as Homecoming, Greek Week, Sigma Chi Derby, Sigma Phi Ep- silon Queen of Hearts, Lambda Chi Alpha Line Dance and much more. Our most genuine interest lies in the area of Juvenile Diabetes, which is our philanthropy project. We work yearly to raise money for this cause and are excited about the successful Al- pha Gam Road Rally that went on in February. All money collected went towards the study and research for Juvenile Diabetes. Working together and having fun are the things Alpha Gams do best! If there was to be one word to describe Alpha Gamma Delta it would have to be, genuine. Greeks 55 Xfi Nationally known as the largest women ' s fraternity, Chi Omega, on Florida State University ' s campus is over 120 members strong. Combining academics with campus activities, Chi Omegas are very active on FSU ' s cam- pus. We have exemplified the Greek system through our strong participa- tion in both Homecoming and Greek Week, including overall Greek Week winners in 1986, as well as Home- coming victors in social and float events in the same year. Campus par- ticipation includes Gold Key, umicron Delta Kappa, Scalphunters, Rho Lambda, Garnet and Gold Girls, and other honors. Autumn fraternal functions include an honorary formal for our pledge class, our annual hoedown-hayride and crush social; while festivities such as Kontiki, our Hawaiian luau, and White Carnation Ball are a part of Chi Omega ' s spring agenda. 1987 marks the beginning of new strengths in Chi Omega with her new- ly remodeled house and new pledge class. 56 Charging Forward I f Wf fl Kr ■ ft» Tvyli MHHBBB ■ Bj «... _ • ■ ,.,- v . Wk T TT I .. . ' P b- r B Gamma Phi Beta is an international sorority with 99 chapters in the U.S. and Canada. It was founded at Syr- acuse University on November 11, 1874. Gamma Phi Beta prides itself on being the first organization to coin the word " sorority " and whose prime ob- jective is to promote the highest type of womanhood. It first came to Florida State in 1950 and was reorganized in 1985. Since its reorganization, Gamma Phi Beta has proven itself to be a strong organization on this campus. It participates in several fundraising ac- tivities including its local philanthro- py and also its international philan- thropy, Camp Sechelt for Special Girls, located m Canada. It produces women whose leadership qualities have helped them participate in a wide variety of campus organizations. In addition to its semesterly socials with various fraternities, Gamma Phi Beta also creates social activities that people both on campus and off can take part in, such as: annual formals, hayndes, and spring weekends. Greeks 57 A20 In the spring of 1973, 19 industrious women chartered the Kappa Epsilon chapter of the Delta Sigma Theta So- rority, Inc. Since then, the members of the Kappa Epsilon chapter have ren- dered tremendous time and effort in serving the Tallahassee community and providing involvement at the na- tional level. In keeping with the so- rority ' s motto — ' intelligence is the Torch of Wisdom " the chapter mem- bers exhibit high scholastic achieve- ment. As a member of the largest black women ' s public service sorority, the Kappa Epsilon chapter is dedi- cated to service and excellence. The Kappa Epsilon chapter is part of a private, non-profit organization whose purpose is to provide services and to promote human welfare. As a sisterhood of predominantly Black college-educated women, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority has over 715 chapters nationwide and internationally in West Germany, Haiti, Liberia, the Vir- gin Islands and Nassau, Bahamas. A3 Vv 1 2J A I j m B !■ -MM 5 , AAn Alpha Delta Pi was very active in campus organizations and community service this year. Early in the year, AD Pi won first place in Sigma Phi Ep- silon ' s all-sorority competition, " Queen of Hearts " and placed second in Homecoming festivities when paired with Lambda Chi Alpha. The members of AD Pi are involved in honorary societies such as Rho Lamdba, Gold Key, and Golden Key, with officers in each organization. AD Pi also has many active members in Lady Scalphunters and Seminole Am- bassadors. Two AD Pi ' s were selected as top ten candidates for F.S.U. Homecoming Princess and eight members of the sorority were selected to compete in the Miss Horida State University Pageant. This year Alpha Delta Pi raised $4,500 for it ' s philanthropy, the Ronald McDonald House through their own version of " The Dating Game. " A ws r J i f it il ■;fW P r i ;j ( AZ The 1987-1988 year for the Alpha Sigma Chapter of the Delta Zeta so- rority was one of breaking personal records. The Delta Zeta bi-annual na- tional convention awarded Alpha Sig- ma with the most coveted award, the See Lovine Cup, presented to the most improved Delta Zeta Chapter. Our activities on campus were also very successful in raising substantial funds for our philanthropy, Aid to the Speech and Hearing Impaired. The annual Delta Zeta 5k Run for Gal- laudet was held on our founder ' s day, October 24, and we aE celebrated that evening at our Rose and Diamond for- mal. The year was, of course, filled with fun, socials, and best of all, sisterhood. The sisters of Delta Zeta sorority would like to congratulate our grad- uating seniors and extend our warmest wishes to the rest of the graduating class. 0£ " h i - ' i tm ' wL lA IL Jj R4 w MP$ KKr Epsilon Zeta Chapter at Florida State has continued its tradition of excellence through 1986-1987. At our national convention, our chapter was awarded the most improved scholar- ship award for our province. Our fall was filled with fun including socials — Crush, Homecoming and our fall formal, Monmouth Duo, held with Pi Beta Phi. This spring Kappa will be introduc- ing " Brain Bash, " a Greek women ' s event to raise money for the F.S.U. general scholarship fund, our national philanthropy, Rose McGill fund, and to improve scholarship among Greek women. Kappa is involved in Lady Scalphunters, Student Government, Rho Lambda, Bat Girls, Gold Key, and several other campus activities. 59 Z$B Zeta Phi Beta was founded in 1920, as a Sister Sorority to Phi Beta Sigma on the campus of Howard University in Wash- ington, D.C. Zeta was founded in 1981 at Florida State University. The Sorority ' s precepts are Sisterly Love, Scholastic Achievement and Community Service. 1987 was a Banner Year for our So- rority: — This year we walked 1 1 miles for the March of Dimes and were suc- cessful in raising sufficient funds to be recognized Patrons. — We sponsored a meal for the Terra House of Tallahassee, which helps feed many wives and children of prison inmates. These dependents would otherwise normally go hun- gry. In addition, we donated sev- eral boxes of clothing which also helped. Zeta was the proud sponsor of the American Red Cross canned food drive. We donated to the Salvation Army and helped work to produce the Special Olympics. We extend our special gratitude to both Alpha Delta Pi and Lambda Chi Alpha for a successful Homecoming. $M 60 The Alpha Epsilon Chapter of Phi Mu Fraternity enjoyed another fun filled year in 1987-1988. Fall Rush was a great success this year, as Phi Mu ' s Lori Wilson was honored with the " Pledge of the Year Award. " The year included Rose and White formal honoring the pledges, Beach Bash, Hoedown, Christmas Pajama Party, and Carnation Ball. All of these ac- tivities create fantastic memories of the great year. The Phi Mu ' s made a generous contribution to their philan- thropy, Project Hope, with a Pancake Breakfast at the house. They also raised money for the Children s Mir- acle Network with a new Phi Mu tra- dition, a campus-wide softball tour- nament. The girls stay busy at F.S.U. with Lady Scalphunters, Student Govern- ment, Garnet and Gold Girls, Cheer- leading, Baccus, University Singers, Golden Key, dorm government, Gold Key, Student Alumni Foundation, and Seminole Ambassadors. The Phi Mu ' s are also very proud of their sister, Mia Devos, the feature twirler of this years Marching Chiefs. IIB Most people think that a University is a place to learn only English and Math, however, the actual learning experience comes from dealing with people and con- tinually striving for a variety of goals. This is why the best learning experience can take place in a sorority, especially a so- rority that displays its outstanding achievements in every facet of university life. Pi Beta Phi has always been a leader among the sororities at F.S.U. This is due to the tradition that has been in existence for 66 years. The active sisterhood follows the lead of the alumni who have been there before them. Aside from Student Government, Pi Phi is well represented in Gold Key, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Seminole Ambassadors, Scalphunters, Golden Girls, Cheerleaders, and the FSU Diving Team. In addition to these various on-campus activities, Pi Phi had an active social calendar. Included in this were the following: Homecoming with KA; socials with ATO, Sigma Chi, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Delta Tau Delta, our traditional Monmouth Duo with Kappa Kappa Gamma, Hayride and our spring formal " Beaus and Arrows. " Sigma Kappa Sorority would like to thank Florida State University for all the support we have received during our new beginning. We are very hap- py to be back on the F.S.U. campus and are enthusiastic about the upcom- ing Greek events such as Greek week, Derby Days and Line Dance. Sigma — K got off to a fantastic start during Homecoming week in which Alpha Chi Omega, Theta Chi and ourselves won the Homecoming social. We have also had much sup- port from Sigma Phi Epsilon with whom we had our first social. Our Lavender and Lace formal was a big success!! Along with those events, we also celebrated our founders day — November 9th. Our week of giving took place where we sold lollipops to raise money for our philanthropy, Alzheimers Disease, visited Forest Hills Retirement Home, and had a car wash along with our Alumni Tea. This is just the begin- ning! Look for the colors of lavender andmaroon on campus, because Sig- ma Kappa is back, and better than ever! 61 Ar " Delta Gamma, Pride and a Sorority to be proud of. " As Delta Gamma ' s we take great pride in our name, our colors, and our anchor. And yet, these outward symbols are only part of what makes up Delta Gamma. We are one hundred and fifty-three unique and contributing individuals who all band together to act as a unit. Delta Gamma offers the opportunity to excel, both on campus and within the commu- nity. Our nationwide philanthropy is Pre- vention and Aid to the Blind. Every year we combine business and pleasure and have a week long fundraiser called Anchor Splash. This involves all of the fraternities on campus. The money raised during this week is donated to Prevention and Aid to the Blind. Delta Gamma is more than philanthro- pies and campus activities. It is friendship; it is laughing together and crying together. It is getting ready to go to the Anchor Ball together. Delta Gamma means always having a friend around when you need one. Delta Gamma is a lifetime. 62 Charging Forward Ui ir P VS r i d DELTA GAMMA ANCHOR SPLASH FLORIDA STATE UNIV. 1987 Greeks 63 ZTA Zeta Tau Alpha kicked off 1987-1988 fresh from their National Leadership Conference, where they were awarded the Financial Ex- cellence Award, among others. Everyone re- turned to school for an outstanding Rush, after which 54 pledges were welcomed. The fall so- cial calendar included White Violet Pledge For- mal, the Christmas Party, and socials with Sig- ma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Theta Chi, and Phi Kappa Psi and Alpha Kappa Alpha for Homecoming. In the spring, the Zetas enjoyed Barndance, Stardust Formal, and more socials. Everyone worked hard to make the First Annual Server Olympics fundraiser a success, which it was. Approximately $1200.00 was raised for ZTA ' s philanthropy, the Association for Retarded Cit- izens. The winning spirit the Zeta ' s enjoyed last spring, after placing well in Lambda Chi Alpha linedance, Sigma Chi Derby, and various in- tramural events carried over to this year when their team became overall sorority intramural football champions. Zeta ' s are very active on campus in Student Government, Scalphunters, SAF, Seminole Ambassadors, BKA, Little Sister programs, Golden Girls, Flying High Circus, theatre and music programs, and are proud of Mary Kaye Weppner, 1988 Panhellenic Pres- ident. 64 Charging Forward y H] _ yff i 1 1 1 1 Greeks 65 AAA Delta Delta Delta sorority was founded at Boston University in 1888 and was established on the F.S.U. campus in 1916. Since then, the women of Tri Delta have consistently been a part of campus activities, striving to uphold the already-set standards of excellence in both Greek and Academic activities. The many activities which Tri Delta engages in reflects on her variety of members. There- fore, the purpose " to develop stronger and more womanly character, to develop intellec- tual and moral values, and to assist its members in all aspects of their university life " is fulfilled. The annual service project for our philan- thropy is Dolphin Daze, whereby all of the fraternities compete against one another in a variety of games. The money earned is donated to Children ' s Cancer Research. Following Dol- phin Daze is Pledge Formal, in which the sisters hold a dance in honor of the new pledges. The most extravagant celebration on F.S.U. ' s cam- pus is Delta Delta Delta ' s " Hollywood. " The members of Delta Delta Delta are also involved in such prestigious campus activities as Golden Girls, Scalphunters, Garnet and Gold Girls, Homecoming Court, Gold Key, F.S.U. Varsity Cheerleaders, Student Government, and Student Alumni Association, just to name a few. 66 Charging Forward KA The Kappa Alpha Chapter of Kappa Delta was founded on the Florida State College for Women campus on November 11, 1904. Kappa Delta is the oldest Panhellenic Sorority on campus. The founders of the Kappa Alpha Chapter are; Eunice Rawls, Al- ice Parlin, Beuleh Phillips, Shirley Long and Ida Morgan. Our national philanthropy is the Crippled Children ' s Home in Rich- mond, Va., which is supported by our Christmas Seals. Our local philan- thropy is the American Cancer So- ciety, which is funded by our annual spaghetti dinner, and is held at the Kappa Delta house each spring. Our newest adopted philanthropy is The National Committee for Prevention of Child Abuse. Greeks 67 J £j £j 1987 was a fun-filled year for Tri Sigma. The spring semester was busy with Spring Rush, intramurals, and Sigma Chi Derby. We also had a great time " Cruisin ' Down the Boardwalk " with Delta Chi and Tau Kappa Ep- silon during Greek Week! Our annual Rho ' s Formal was an elegant affair at the Silver Slipper. The semester was topped off by our Robbie Page Me- morial Balloon Ascension, which ben- efitted play therapy for hospitalized children. The fall brought us one of our best Rushes ever, and we had a fabulous time getting to know our new pledges. We also attended our Regional Lead- ership School in Atlanta and had a successful Parent ' s Weekend. Home- coming was a magical event with Pi Kappa Phi, when we won third place for our mystical banner. We had a wonderful time at our weekend in St. Augustine Beach, too! Although we were extremely busy, we managed to win the Most Improved Scholarship Award from Panhellenic, by moving to fifth place overall. We hope 1988 will be even better! AKA The Zeta Omicron Chapter of Al- gha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. has een well known on Florida State University ' s campus since June 5, 1971. The ladies of Alpha Kappa Al- pha Sorority, Inc. strive for scholar- ship, leadership, and sisterhood among college women. Their colors are salmon pink and apple green. Each year, Alpha Kappa Alpha So- rority donates money to national phi- lanthropies such as Africare, United Negro College Fund, and NAACP. Annually, the Zeta Omicron chapter gives a $500.00 scholarship to a de- serving F.S.U. co-ed to aid in the con- tinuance of his or her education. The scholarship recipient is determined through an oratorical contest and presented to the Zeta Omicron ' s Lydia Hooks Scholarship Ball. The Zeta Omicron chapter also partakes in var- ious service projects such as tutorial sessions for children and canned food drives and meal donations for the needy. Nationally, Alpha Kappa Alpha So- rority is celebrating her 80th birthday this year. 68 ■ I KA@ An extraordinary year or Kappa Alpha Theta, 1987-88 proved again that excellence knows no bounds. Number one overall in scholarship and re- cipient of the Panhellenic Scholarship Award, Beta Nu was also the proud winner of the Panhellenic Spirit Award and the Sportsmanship Award for Fall 1987. At the end of the spring semester, the Thetas were also recipients of the Delta Tau Delta " Sorority of the Year Award. " But a truly fantastic achievement was realized when Beta Nu Chapter was presented with the Rho Lambda Honorary Award of Excellence for the fifth consecutive year. A fun time was had by all with Theta ' s 1987-88 social calendar, as they had a blast with Xfi ATO SigEp, 6X, KA, Greek Week with the Delts to wind up the spring, and fall socials with AXA, ATA and Phi Psi. It was a magical Homecoming with SAE and Fiji, as the pairing helped Theta win first place overall! Annual events included Barn Dance, Cham- pagne Splash, Luau, and New Year ' s Eve formal. Kappa Alpha Theta raised money for Logopedics (Institute for the Speech and Hearing Impaired) through their 2nd Annual Chippendales Night. Mem- bers also completed individual service projects and participated in " Angel Tree, " an all-sorority Christmas drive for unde rprivileged children sponsored by Theta. Thetas are proud to be represented on campus in such organizations as Scalphunters, Seminole Am- bassadors, Student Alumni Foundation, Rho Lambda, Omicron Delta Kappa, Gold Key, FSU Cheerleaders, Golden Girls, Marching Chiefs, Garnet and Gold Girls, and Student Government. They are especially proud of Liz LaPietra, 1987 Panhellenic president, Mary Kay McLaughlin, 1987 Scalphunter president, and Sue Bar- rett, secretary and founding member of the FSU Pre Law Society, and we ' re honored to be represented by two of the five candidates for Homecoming Princess, Liz LaPietra and Stacey Hughes. Qtf More than 75 years ago on the campus of Howard University, three men founded a ve- hicle by which true friendship could be per- petuated. They called this new vehicle " Omega Psi Phi fraternity. " From that moment, friend- ship became the fundamental principle by which the fraternity operates and succeeds. In 1967, nine Black Florida State University students began what is now the Chi Theta Chapter of the Omega Psi Phi fraternity, Inc. This chapter strives to perpetuate the ideas of its founding fathers. Through their participation in Achievement Week, Social Action, Scholarship, and other community projects, members of Chi Theta continue to spread Omega ' s influence. Omega men have taken a strong active interest in the B.S.U. with four of its members being past presidents. As the first Black Greek organization at Flor- ida State University, the Chi Theta chapter of Omega Psi Phi blazed the trail for other Black Greeks. 69 $KT In 1987 Phi Kappa Tail was named the Fraternity of the year by the In- terfraternity Council, citing outstand- ing campus involvement by the in- dividual members and leadership by the group as a whole in several en- deavors including the development of a long term lease for fraternities on university property. The lease will be used as a model for all the fraternities in Florida. In intramurals, we won the overall Gold Division championship for the second time in five years. In the fall, our third annual Oktoberfest party drew over 1,000 people. Proceeds benefited the Chil- dren ' s Heart Foundation. IIK$ The 1987-1988 school year has brought great things to Pi Kappa Phi. After being reorganized in 1982, Pi Kappa Phi has experienced phenom- enal growth. Hard work and persis- tence over the past five years has paid off as we have grown from 10 mem- bers to our present membership of 97. Pi Kappa Phi kicked off the fall se- mester with a spectacular rush and an outstanding associate member class. Our F.I.T.S. parties were a hit as the students of F.S.U. learned that the Pi Kappa house was the place to go after a victory at Doak Campbell Stadium. The spring semester brought another outstanding rush, as well as our an- nual Rose Ball formal. Last spring ' s Phiesta will take place once again this April as Pi Kappa Phi shows F.S.U. to have fun Mexican-style. Pi Kappa Phi is on the move at Florida State. We look forward to con- tinued growth and we invite the stu- dents of F.S.U. to come by and see first hand the hottest fraternity of campus. 70 4f «.;• TKE The Lambda Iota Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded at Florida State University in 1983. In the four and a half years since it ' s founding, Tau Kappa Epsilon has recorded an impressive series of accomplishments, including winning Homecoming in 1984 and a third place finish this year. Tau Kappa Epsilon also won the Gold Division intramural championship in 1985 and has since competed in the elite Garnet Division. Of Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s 312 Chapters nationwide, Lambda Iota was recognized as one of the six most improved chapters for 1987. The Teke spirit is brotherhood, and it shows in everything we do. AX Successful is the one word that best characterized the activities of the brotherhood at Delta Chi through the 1987-88 year. From the success of the fall Associate Member class in raising enough money through car washes to contribute a considerable donation to the Florida Baptist Children ' s Home, to the extreme success of another Ba- hama Mama party in the spring for Easter Seals, the year was truly mem- orable. In the fall, Delta Chi once again captured first in the Gold Di- vision Wrestling with Brian Camera taking home the 167 lb. title. The fall Associate Member class made Delta Chi the largest it has ever been at FSU. In the spring, our chapter hosted the Region VIII Leadership Confer- ence which was attended by over 150 Delta Chi ' s from around the south- east. The spring Associate Member class strengthened our numbers even more and ensured us of having a ton of more successes in our future. 71 i. ©X " Theta Chi and Florida State — a great tra- dition ' proved true once again in ' 87- ' 88 as the chapter was recognized for its many outstand- ing accomplishments. The Gamma Rho chap- ter, the largest chapter in the nation, is also the number one Theta Chi chapter in the nation and was awarded the Lewis Award at its na- tional convention. On campus, the chapter is active in organ- izations including Scalphunters, Student Gov- ernment, Beta Kappa Alpha, and Order of Ome- ga. Tom Stark, chapter president is also the president of Gold Key, and Ian Saltzman is this year ' s IFC president. The chapter hosted the John Belushi Memorial Toga party with pro- ceeds going to the Leukemia Foundation. In the fall, Gamma Rho raised over $2000 for the Leon County Sheriff ' s Drug Task Force. A busy social calendar included Desperado, ski and spring weekends, Sash and Sabre for- mal, a " Pimp and Prostitute " party with their little sisters and Homecoming with Alpha Chi Omega. The Theta Chis also had a great time at socials with AAA, n f , KA, and AAII. 72 Charging Forward Jit . v The Epsilon Zeta Chapter of Sigma Chi has had a year of ups and downs. We made some tough decisions that had to be made to strengthen our brotherhood. Since then, Sigma Chi has been striving ever forward, to attain that level of ex- cellence we know can be ours. Sigma Chis are rising to this calling by obtaining leadership positions all over campus. In addition, we have taken a more active interest in the society around us — the Adam Walsh Foundation Balloon Launch and participation in an American Heart Association CPR seminar are outstanding examples of our efforts. Sigma Chis have a long history of great Parties and having a good time. Our so- cials with Delta Gamma, Alpha Delta Pi, Kappa Delta, Pi Beta Phi, Gamma Phi Beta and the Magic Carpet Ride, Home- coming Social with Delta Delta Delta car- ried this tradition forward, raising it to new heights. The annual White Rose For- mal and the little sister hayride allowed Sigma Chi to show those ladies close to our hearts how much we care. The Christmas Party lets us end a fine year on a good note to say good-bye to all those Sigs who will be leaving college life for bigger and better things. Greeks 73 We, the Gentlemen of the Epsilon-Sigma Chapter of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity, had a fruitful 1987-1988 academic year. It originated with our largest pledge class since the year 1976. With this newfound enthusiasm, the fra- ternity proceeded with its fundraisers, with the working weekends at Six Flags Over Georgia being the most memorable. It was back to cam- pus and Homecoming was just around the cor- ner. Large-scale production began and after one week ' s time, the fraternity, along with the Al- pha Gamma Deltas and the Beta Theta Pis, received second place under the canned-food drive category and third place under the float category. Our newsworthy event which transpired this year came with the arrival of Elizabeth Dole, wife to Senator Robert Dole. Senator Dole, him- self a Kappa Sigma, and Mrs. Dole, herself a Delta Delta Delta, were well represented by both the Kappa Sigma Fraternity and the Delta Delta Delta Sorority at the social held at the Tallahassee Hilton. In closing, we, the Gentlemen of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity, would like to sincerely extend our wholehearted congratulations to our grad- uating brothers: Fall Class — Christopher Eric Schaffer, Paul Edward Watson; Spring Class — Mark Robert Arrigo, Robert Paul Romans Jr., and Kenneth J. Solek Jr. AJrvA This year Lambda Chi Alpha continued to prove why we ' re number one at Florida State University in all areas. Lambda Chi was involved in all facets of campus involvement from Captain of the F.S.U. cheerleaders to Vice President of the Inter- Fraternity Council. In athletics, the Lambda Chi dynasty con- tinued, be it in our eighth consecutive intra- mural wrestling victory, our six brothers on the F.S.U. football team, or brother Paul McGowan, 1987 " Dick Butkus Award " winner. In social life, Lambda Chi continued as the acknowledged campus leader. Our Godfather formal is still the best at F.S.U. while our Suau is still the wildest party. As always, Lambda Chi was committed to worthy charities. This year saw another suc- cessful American Heart Association " Heart of the Night, " our annual " French Town Fix-Up " and our traditional involvement in Special Olympics. We at the Zeta Rho Zeta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha are extremely proud of the past year ' s accomplishments and anticipate next year ' s to be even greater. 74 ta The International Fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta has been very busy over th e past year. In the fall, all brothers and pledges became cer- tified C.P.R. instructors and throughout the ac- ademic year, certified several Greek and pro- fessional organizations on campus. As the 40th Homecoming of Florida State University ap- proached, the Fijis paired up with their sister sorority, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. On November 30, this trio took first place in all but one event, and captured the overall first place trophy. The float entered by the trio, Puff the Magic Dragon, really exem- plified the " Magic of Seminole Spirit. " The week after Homecoming the Phi Sigma chapter of Phi Gamma Delta had another rea- son to celebrate. November 4, 1987 marked the 20th anniversary at the national charter of Phi Gamma Delta at Horida State. As spring semester begins on Seminole ter- ritory, the Fijis will liven up campus by holding their fifth annual Kidnap Kaper. This is where the brothers kidnap all sorority housemothers and presidents and hold them for a ransom of canned goods. v A® The Florida Gamma Chapter of Phi Delta Theta was formed at Florida State in 1950. Since then there has been a long history of success in al- most every facet of fraternity life. There is a long list of notable alumni, including F.S.U. ' s most famous alum- nus, Burt Reynolds. Intramural athletics has always been a major part of Phi Delta Theta, as we are the only fraternity to ever retire the overall intramural trophy. This has been done three times. Presently there are over 70 active brothers of Phi Delta Theta and the amount of diversity that makes up our fraternity ranges from your typical " preppy " to superstar athlete to " surf- punk. " Phi Delta Theta has, and al- ways will, remain a force at F.S.U. 75 KA The FSU Pikes had another banner year in 1987. Two outstanding rushes, under the leader- ship of Brant Byrd and Chad Johnson, kept Pike the largest F.S.U. fraternity for the eighteenth consecutive year. Pikes in campus leadership positions includ- ed three student senators, the presidents of both the Order of Omega and Scalphunters, and Pikes were elected by five different sororities as their " Man of the Year. " Ten Pikes led the Seminole football team to victory over Nebraska in the Fiesta Bowl and a 2 national ranking. The intramural team fared even better, defeating all opponents at F.S.U. and then finishing 1 among all fraternities in America at the national playoffs in New Or- leans. Other Pikes won varsity letters this year on F.S.U. ' s baseball, basketball, swimming, golf, track and tennis teams. Pike Pig Roast was again the largest campus- wide party of the year. Other traditional parties included the Sheridan Cavitt Memorial Gun- fighter Party, Firemen ' s Ball, Margaritaville, and the fabulous Pike Weekend in the spring. Highlight of the year was the 40th Anni- versary Reunion that brought hundreds of Pike alumni back for a Homecoming weekend. In one day, the alumni raised $50,000 to endow a full football scholarship at F.S.U. in the name of the Fraternity. IB 1 m B B4U A B BB£ " " $ " BB SL Hi! ABA£J1BKB££ iBMift «fiii B£ £AJLB££fl BE 1BAJ BI B ; - 76 Charging Forward ■ i AEn When it comes to spirit, you have to look no further than Alpha Epsilon Pi. We are 37 men strong, and unity is our main ob jective. We are always together on Saturdays, rooting for our Seminoles at Doak Campbell, as well as cheering on our own men at the intramural fields, When we do some- thing, it is always together, such as the Survival Games and our socials. We have one formal each semester; in the fall, it ' s little sister banquet, and in the spring, we celebrate Founder ' s Day. Our pledges also provide en- tertainment, with their slave sale and master hunt. They also work on com- munity service, with their car wash for the American Cancer Society. Every semester is a rocking semester at Al- pha Epsilon Pi, and we wish everyone a successful year. B®n The Gentlemen of Beta Theta Pi were happy to see another successful year of our commitment to excellence continue. Our calendar year was filled with many activities ranging from so- cial and athletic to academic and phil- anthropic. Our biggest event of the year was both philanthropic and so- cial — our " Nightmare of Dun woody Street " party. Everyone had a great time after the F.S.U. — Tulane foot- ball game listening to a live band and just basically partying hard while rais- ing money for M.D.A. Other great times we enjoyed were: during, so- cials with some of Florida State ' s finest sororities, in our continued suc- cess in intramural sports, specifically football, soccer, basketball, softball and tennis, or maybe just enjoying a relaxing Saturday afternoon at the Beta house playing slam-hoops bas- ketball on our nine-foot goal. As we look back we are sad to see the year end and to say goodbye to our graduating seniors, but conversely we are excited to enter a new year in the fall semester of 1988. 77 : : 78 o R G A I A X I o 79 ADULT EDUCATION CLUB Founded in September 1987 by student members from the Adult Education Program in the Educational Foun- dation and Policy Studies ' Department, the objectives of our club are to provide activities for our members to enrich their knowledge, develop a sense of belonging, and contribute to the development of adult education. President — John L. Lewis Vice President — Mary Alexander ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Alpha Epsilon Delta is the national premedical honor society which encourages excellence in scholarship, stim- ulates the study of medicine, promotes cooperation and contacts throughout the field of medicine, and uses its collective knowledge for the benefit of health organizations, charities, and the community. President — Gary Dana Vice-President — David Palmer ALPHA KAPPA PSI — BETA PSI CHAPTER Alpha Kappa Psi, the first professional fraternity in business, was founded at New York University in 1904. Subse- quently, in 1949, the Beta Psi chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was founded by Dr. Wesley Curtis Harter and is located on West College Avenue. This chapter is a specialized fraternity which limits its student membership to a specific field of professional education. It selects its members based on scholastic ability and potential for future success. Its purpose is to emphasize professional ideals and ethics and to provide mutual interests of fraternal and professional na- tures while in school, and fraternal pro- fessional association in later life. Not only does Alpha Kappa Psi en- gage in and support professional activ- ities, it also participates in social activ- ities. Alpha Kappa Psi strives to maintain a professional and social balance among activities in order to ensure well- roundedness in its future business lead- ers. HO AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL Amnesty International, recipient of the 1977 Nobel Peace Prize, is a worldwide human rights movement. Campus group members work to educate the community about human rights abuses by governments throughout the world and to abolish torture and executions in all cases. Activities include writing letters on behalf of hu- man rights abuses, tabling, petitioning, sponsoring films and speakers, and raising funds. Everyone is welcome to join AI ' s efforts on behalf of the world ' s " forgotten pris- oners. " ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY AAS is a professional, honorary service society that con- sists of AFROTC cadets. These cadets organize and par- ticipate in numerous activities such as the nationally spon- sored Young Astronauts Program, many blood drives locally, and with the Department of Health and Reha- bilitative Services to increase the morale of underprivileged children in the area. PAUL T. SUTTLE ANGEL FLIGHT Angel Flight is an honorary service organization of selected and dedicated women from leading colleges and universities across the nation. It is a private, tax exempt, non-profit organization with a growing membership of approximately 3,000 — which is increasing each year. The Angel Flight is sponsored by the Arnold Air So- ciety, a selective Air Force ROTC cadet organization which is named in honor of the late General H. H. " Hap " Arnold, the first Army Air Corps Chief of Staff. ASSOC, of STUDENT SOCIAL WORKERS The Association of Student Social Workers is a student organization of Bachelor ' s, Master ' s, and Ph.D. students developing as social work professionals. A.S.S.W. pro- vides social, educational and political experience with objectives like: creating opportunity for departmental unity, promoting social work networking (essential to professionals), and encouraging learning through pres- entations and interaction. ASSOC, of EDUCATION REHAB, of the BLIND VISUALLY IMPAIRED Association for Education and Rehabilitation of the Blind and Visually Impaired is a national organization of which Florida State University has one of the few student chapters in the country. The chapter provides members with field trips, special speakers and peer support. The chapter pro- vides the University and the community with information on vision and blindness. 81 BACCHUS BACCHUS . . . Boost Alcohol Con- sciousness Concerning the Health of University Students . . . BACCHUS is a social-student or- ganization that promotes responsible decision making about drinking. BACCHUS students inform students, staff, and faculty of ways to use al- cohol in a responsible, non- destructive manner. BACCHUS is not against drinking, but advocates responsible drinking. So come out and join the Party Pro- fessionals!!! BACCHUS " CELEBRATES CHOICE CELEBRATES LIFE! " BAHA ' I The F.S.U. Baha ' i Club initiates and supports projects which affirm the key principles of the Baha ' i faith, world unity, and justice. It stands for equal- ity of the sexes; elimination of all forms of prejudice; harmony of sci- ence and religion; universal educa- tion; and a spiritual solution to world economic problems. 82 Charging Forward . BAPTIST CAMPUS MINISTRY BCM is a people place — that ' s why we need you. A building is dead bricks and mortar without live, warm spirits. You can find a friendly face, a welcome hug, a space to grow in, an atmosphere to question in, a fellowship of acceptance. The struggle, adventure and mystery of making Christ the Lord of our lives binds us together. We need your gifts and talents added to ours so we may grow together. There is a blend of fun with block-seating at football games, and serious stuff like Bible study and worship. The balance teaches us about life and the ability to discern priorities. Find your place with us. Share Yourself — Share Christ Reaching out to You! Organizations 83 BLACK LAW STUDENTS ASSOC. BLSA BLSA seeks to provide a training ground for a new gen- eration of Black lawyers, who will continue to struggle for the human and civil rights of Blacks and other oppressed people. Since its inception, BLSA has grown rapidly, and today it represents more than 5,000 Black students at almost every law school in the United States. BLACK STUDIES The Black Studies Program is an interdepartmental and interdisciplinary study of the history and culture of Afro- Americans. Knowledge and research methods from sev- eral disciplines enable students to (1) enhance their un- derstanding of America ' s largest minority group, and (2) acquire a deeper comprehension of the history and cul- ture of the nation as a whole. FLORIDA STATE CAVE CLUB The Florida State Cave Club (FSCC) was established in 1969 as a member grotto of the National Speleological Society (NSS). The NSS is a national organization devoted to the exploration, study and conservation of caves. The FSCC is a student organization funded by the F.S.U. Stu- dent Government. Our membership is comprised of stu- dents (both men and women) from very diverse back- grounds, academic interests, and physical abilities. Our speleological efforts involve horizontal, vertical and wet cave systems. They include, but are not limited to: exploration (ridgewalking and virgin cave discovery), sur- veying and mapping, conservation, and presently under development, cave search and rescue. CPE In our name lies CPE ' S basic purpose . . . participant education. We provide the forum for people to take an active role in their own learning and teaching. With the energy of hundreds of volunteer hours, we are able to offer FREE over 150 classes, speakers, and movies per semester. We are one of the largest and oldest free universities in the nation. By providing a forum where diverse ideas may be aired, CPE strives to be an avenue for improving education. CHORAL UNION A choir of mixed voices, CHORAL UNION offers membership to undergraduate and graduate students from all schools and colleges at F.S.U. The requirement is an interest in singing choral music of excellent quality. Performances each semester include instrumentalists and advanced student conductors. For additional information, please contact Dr. Colleen Kirk in the School of Music. 84 Charging Forward COLLEGE REPUBLICANS The purpose of the College Republicans is to promote Republican candidates and ideas at Florida State. ETA SIGMA DELTA Eta Sigma Delta is an International Hospitality Honor Society. The first chapter of Eta Sigma Delta was established by a group of students at the University of New Hampshire in 1978. In an effort to recognize outstanding academic achievement and service among hospitality students, chap- ters have been added to twenty-five college campuses in the country — Florida State is one of them! F.S.U. ' s chapter requires a 3.20 overall grade point av- erage for eligibility. The society does offer service mem- berships for those students who demonstrate leadership and professional qualities, but lack the necessary average. THE UNITED LATIN SOCIETY The United Latin Society is an organization on campus geared to help the Hispanic student with the pressures of school, the language, and any other obstacle a Hispanic student may encounter while at F.S.U. The Society was built in order to provide the Hispanic student with fa- miliar surroundings. It is made up of some 100-150 members. Its activities include: small parties, Hispanic concerts, Spanish plays put on by our own students, cultural movies, dynamic speakers and a monthly Span- ish Catholic mass held in St. Thomas Moore Co- Cathedral, and a new counseling service named Hispanic Peer Facilitator. Founded in 1985 by F.S.U. students, the Society has grown to become the second largest minority repre- sentation on campus, second only to the Black Student Union. The group is composed of people from all Span- ish-speaking countries and from a group of Americans majoring in Spanish. Its major goal is to help the His- panic student adjust to the new school country and to provide him her an environment in which they may feel comfortable. V ' ■ » j . p r ; - ■ " ' " :A a- i ■ ■ £9 iff? d, i V lit Organizations 85 HOTEL SALES MARKETING ASSOC. HSMA The Hotel Sales and Marketing Association (HSMA) is an inter- national, educational organization of more than 5,000 sales-minded hospitality executives. Student chapters, like ours at F.S.U., are developed to give students the op- portunity to learn more about the vital aspects of sales and market- ing in today ' s hospitality industry. This is achieved through various activities including guest speakers, sales office visitations, travel, and much more. Membership is open to all hospitality majors. l mmm ammat mms - mm w . _ Bmm m mm mm w mit ■ ■■ ■■■ -«» »» am !!j » ! " wwiww ii mm WT. ■ «■ ■■ ■? mm mem mm - a J mmm mm GEOLOGICAL SOCIETY The purpose of the F.S.U. Geological Society is the advancement of its members through lectures, pro- fessional meetings and associations, and field trips. The society takes pride in being well represented at professional meetings, and provides transportation and other necessary funds for all students giving pa- pers at these meetings. A newsletter is annually print- ed to keep in touch with F.S.U. alumni. I ' FSU GEOLOGY WORK IS BENEATH US JOURNAL OF LAND USE AND ENVIRONMENTAL LAW Established at the Florida State Univer- sity College of Law in 1983, the Journal of Land Use and Environmental Law was founded as a scholarly forum for the dis- cussion of environmental and land use is- sues. As Florida ' s first and only student publication in environmental and land use law, the Journal provides national, state, and local policymakers and the legal and academic communities with needed discus- sions of these legal areas. Although only three years old, the Jour- nal has already met with great success. To- day, the Journal, with a circulation of over 1,500, ranks as the fastest growing pub- lication of its kind in the nation. 86 Charging Forward LAW REVIEW The Law Review is a scholarly journal published by the students at the College of Law. Members of the Review are selected on the ba- sis of excellence in academic achievement and superior writing ability. The articles published by the Law Review address recent de- velopments in the law and sig- nificant legislation, and are of in- terest to students, lawyers, judges, and lawmakers. The Law Review is published four times a year. Three issues are tra- ditional scholarly journals, dedi- cated to complete coverage of the legal spectrum. The fourth issue, the annual Review of Florida Leg- islation, is dedicated to topics of interest to the Florida Legislature. The Law Review ' s members also publish The Florida Style Manual, which is quickly becoming accept- ed as a comprehensive guide to Florida citation form. Organizations 87 m m t 7 Jfiit . . jS ■9 w _rfk E i J H rr EPSsi t m .TW? i| 1-SftS . ■ Si. ' f ■ - .J? 1 ft 1 P ' ' ■ MP 1 ■■ i!C ' .r l " - ' 1 1 «K , ' »; • CT MARCHING 88 Charging Forward It all begins here, with Dr. Bentley Shel- lahamer, director of the Marching Chiefs here at Florida State. Dr. Shellahamer has been with the School of Music for eleven years, leading the Marching Chiefs to international recognition. His second home is the Marching Chiefs ' field, where approximately ten hours are spent a week by all members of the Chiefs, learning and rehearsing shows, many times perfecting a show from scratch — within a week! This mutual meeting ground is both hated and loved by the musicians and directors, for this is the area in which the difficult " Gunkie " week and annual band crank-up takes place for the new season. Here the new members learn the distinctive high-step marching style of the Chiefs. The auxiliaries also practice with the band, beginning auditions early in the spring. They are an important part of the Chiefs, for they provide color and visual flash to the shows. Not only do the Chiefs perform at the football games, home and away, but they also have per- formed at prestigious televised events such as Super Bowl XVIII, the Sun, Gator, Citrus, Peach, and Orange Bowls, and most recently, at the Fiesta Bowl in Tempe, Arizona. With the time dedicated to practicing and per- forming, the Chiefs ' members display a huge amount of dedication and Seminole spirit! At games, the individual sections perform cheers and musical anecdotes to entertain the crowds throughout the entire game. This tremendous dedication felt by the Chiefs ' members is exemplified by the Marching Chiefs Alumni Band. This band is compiled of one-time Chief members who return each year to perform at Homecoming. This life-long dedication is what this special program is built upon, thus the Marching Chiefs ' continued excellence is guar- anteed. Susan Alack CHIEFS Organizations 89 MEN ' S RUGBY CLUB Winning the State Championship for the fifth straight year, the F.S.U. Men ' s Rugby Club will see the Southeastern Regionals this April. Team leaders in- clude President Willie Bennett, Vice President Andy Ryder, and Captain Patrick Bencivenga. Other key players include Mike Tsonlies and Eric Woodall. The team will be seeing additional tournament play in both Baton Rouge and the Bahamas later this sea- son. If the F.S.U. team takes the S. E. Regionals, as they ' re predicted to, the Eastern Regionals will follow, with the next step being San Diego, Calif, and the Nationals. SOLTAS SOLTAS is a student organization which serves the School of Library and Information Studies. Our name SOLTAS is taken from the original name of the Library School — The School of Library Training and Service. The purpose of SOLTAS is to promote student fel- lowship and service through activities such as coffee hours, Trivial Pursuit tournaments, and " very bad " volleyball matches. The current officers are: Nena Pobjecky — President, Trip Wyckoff — Vice Pres- ident, Syllable Turner — Secretary, and Alan Korn- blau — Treasurer. JEWISH STUDENT UNION The Jewish Student Union is a Student Government agency. The JSU is dedicated to providing all students at Florida State the opportunity to explore the rich cultural and ethnic experiences of the Jewish people. The JSU is the recognized representative for the Jewish students at F.S.U. in official matters concerning Jewish students. The JSU also aims to unify all of the Jewish students on campus. This enables us to address the problems that may face us on campus with added strength. j SYNOPTIKOS Synoptikos is the graduate student organization for the Department of Urban and Regional Planning. The purpose of Synoptikos is to contribute to the pro- fessional development of students and provide a set- ting for social interaction. 20 students are currently members. The officers are: I Catherine Griffis — President Nancy Muller — Vice President Joann Ricci — Secretary Andre ' Anderson — Treasurer 90 Charging Forward TARPON CLUB Tarpon Club, Florida State University ' s synchronized swimming sport club, is the oldest continuously active student organization of its kind at F.S.U. Established in 1936, Tarpon Club members were pioneers in water ballet and synchronized swimming. In its fifty year history the club has won numerous national awards and honors and has been the subject of several entertainment as well as educational films and videos. The group has performed throughout the U.S., in Mexico and Canada over the years. Currently Tarpon is the oldest collegiate synchronized swimming performing group in the nation. Since 1936, the Tarpon Homeshow has been a unique annual event on campus. Per- formed, choreographed, and directed by the club members, the Homeshow has been enjoyed by thousands of students, faculty, staff and community residents for over fifty years. Standing: Kathy O ' Rourke, Carla Hart, Susan Stomp, Lauren Brenci, Kim Robbins; Kneeling: Monica Douglas, Nancy Cohen, Marion Gerson, Anna Huber, Rebecca Munden; Seated: Mary Bogart, Sheila Parker, Carliane Wilson, Colleen Duris, Laurie Maudlin, Jan Reitzell, Denise Tapia. Organizations 91 EPSILON IOTA CHAPTER PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a professional fraternity for men in music. F.S.U. ' s Epsilon Iota Chapter, founded in 1949, has consistently been one of the more successful and active chap- ters. Sinfonia ' s main purpose lies in helping advance the cause of America ' s music, and providing a support base for musicians everywhere. MATURE RETURNING STUDENTS MARS i ' Non-Traditional Students The MARS Organization was developed in the fall of 1981 to give non-traditional students representation within the Student Government Association and to provide a social support system unifying what would otherwise be a seg- mented population. 92 PEOPLE LIKE US PLUS P.L.U.S., " People Like Us, " is a university based or- ganization comprised of disabled students and their ad- vocates. Its purpose is to make the University as well as the Tallahassee community more aware of disabled stu- dents and their needs. For more information call Frank Bowden at 576-7471 or the office of Disabled Students Services. OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant at Arms Faculty Advisor Franklin Bowden Erica Kuzumplik Elisa Taylor Greg Wallace Dave Linn Halie Nabi RESORT AND CLUB MANAGEMENT Resort and Club Management, an affiliate of Club Managers Association of America, is an organization devoted to orienting students to all aspects of resorts and clubs through speakers and tours. Members this year utilized a management " shadowing " program to see the inner workings of the Hyatt Regency at Hilton Head Island, Sandestin Beach Resort, Sher- aton at St. Johns Place, Marriot World Center, The Governors Club, Wakulla Springs Lodge and Conference Center, and Killearn Country Club and Inn. SCULPTURE CLUB - ' -vw mw 1 " " k 81 1 a; ■ ■■■ 1 ' m M 1 ;. 1 |? I |f " " 1 J " x . - . Hfc f ■ mk ■ K ' J ftl 5 tf yy jp ft A " JH? «S|l - ' i tr jHH yH " e . St ' wft pit i jS mr i3 w5pr «jf jL ' B ■ ib } §, wmmi H m ■,-—■ " - v w ft „, Jkm Gi 4NAhe m PK. -j - ' r ppjB L ..V " ■wmm.-m " Si v KZj £j , ., - The Florida State University Sculpture Club is a professional organization of F.S.U. and local sculptors for the sponsoring of and or participating in visiting artists ' workshops, exhibitions and attendance in national and regional conferences. 93 ASSOCIATION OF BLACK COMMUNICATORS The Association of Black Communicators is a new and dynamic addition to the Florida State campus. The As- sociation was founded by some of the College of Com- munication ' s most outstanding students who are pur- suing degrees from the Bachelors to the Doctoral levels in various areas of communication. The organization serves to facilitate the professional training, career development, and academic achievement of Black students in the Col- lege of Communication. The Association of Black Communicators has a com- mitment to quality education and continues to strive for excellence in the College of Communication. 1987-88 Officers President Deandra L. Crutchfield Vice President LaWanda Scott Secretary Karen Lloyd Treasurer Kelsey White HONG KONG STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION HKSA is a newly registered organization at FSU. We would like to promote understanding and friendship between Hong Kong students and other FSU students, so most of our activities are open to all FSU students and faculty. Our membership is also open to all FSU students and faculty. ' ■ t iLinup. ' 1fi t isl MH HK™ it!f!I " ' ' L jfe- 3b fZ W m K? | tErj IB I l Vff tmtl FMr FPIRG The Florida Public Interest Re- search Group (FPIRG) is a non- profit, non-partisan research and advocacy organization established, funded and directed by Florida ' s college and university students. Florida PIRG ' s professional staff works with students and other cit- izens to shape public policy i n the areas of consumer protection, en- vironmental preservation, good government and corporate account- ability. This year Florida PIRG student vol- unteers and interns conducted winning campaigns for the cleanup of toxic waste, the protection of the Florida Keys from offshore oil drilling, voter registration, the alleviation of domestic and international hunger, and the pro- motion of consumer protection for new car owners by strengthening Florida ' s " Lemon Law. " 94 Charging Forward GOLDEN KEY Carin Gambrell and Henry Ostaszewski, a varsity football player, speak to a group of elementary students during the " Say No to Drugs " campaign this year. T The Golden Key National Honor Society is a prestigious organization founded to recognize and encourage outstanding upper division stu- dents. A very select group of students qualify and are invited to attend. For two years, the Florida State chapter has received the Key Chapter Award, the highest national award which is given to only a few select chapters. The chapter on campus has initiated many outstanding projects, including the annual Un- dergraduate Scholar awards and the " Say No to Drugs " program, a cooperative venture with var- sity athletes. 1987 Officers From Left to Right: Mrs. Sherrill Ragans, adviser; Lexa Tsardoulias, Public Relations Director; Lisa Apau, Secretary; Steve Erb, President; David Bellamy, Vice Pres., Regiena Riddle, Vice Pres.; Kathy Sherman, Treasurer; Kira Gurnee, Public Relations Director. Organizations 95 I ' STUDENT GOVERNMENT Kelly Purves 96 Charging Forward Executive Cabinet: Kristina Gentner, Special Projects Coordinator; Tom Vertick, Asst. to he Vice Pres.; Amy White, Minority Affairs Advocate; Bill Foutz, OMB Director; Dawn larden, Public Relations Director. Not Pictured: Sonia James, Asst. to the Pres. ro-tempore Eric Thorn and Senate President Brandon Hornsby preside over a recent ?nate meeting in the new Senate Chambers located in the new Student Union. Serving as the voice of the students in ad- linistrative as well as social concerns, the stu- ent government plays a vital role within the University system. The government consists of iree inter-dependent branches: Executive, egislative, and Judicial. The Executive Branch icludes the president, Mike Garcia, the vice- resident, Kelly Purves, the Executive Cabinet, nd various agencies. The Legislative Branch icludes the Student Senate and the University ' omptroller; and the Judicial Branch includes le university court system. This year, the Executive Branch worked on lany things which made substantial improve- lents for the students: The men ' s and women ' s Dccer clubs are close to becoming varsity ports; the Seminole Express left the stadium very five minutes, instead of fifteen; a tutoring xchange filing system was organized to pro- ide students with easy access to tutors; and an I Student Body President Mike Garcia and sen tors Ana Hernandez and Nadine Brown, are iowii here waiting for a senate meeting to begin. intern program with state and national leg- islators was implemented. Due to the scare of the AIDS epidemic, the one achievement the Executive Branch is especially proud of is the AIDS Awareness Week it sponsored in April which attempted to dispel some of the myths about the disease. Beginning the year with a majority of fresh- man senators was quite a challenge for the Student Senate. However, led by Senate Pres- ident Brandon Hornsby, the Legislative Branch achieved most of their goals. Bills were passed to install U-bolt bike racks in the new Union and to show outdoor movies on campus. The one controversial issue that will make this year memorable for the senators and students alike, concerned the new student newspaper. After long hours of heated debate, the senate finally decided to fund " The Seminole. " Communications senator, Ana Hernandez, said, " This year we tried to expand and get more agencies involved. " The senate provided funding for many student agencies, including The Renegade yearbook, the Women ' s Center, the Video Center, Escort Services, Off-Campus Housing, and WVFS-FM, just to name a few. The Judicial Branch has original jurisdiction over matters involving student conduct and constitu- tional concerns. Cases can be tried all the way up to the student Supreme Court. Student Government provides students with an opportunity to learn about government, to help direct the University, and to get involved. Senate seat elections are held in the fall, and presidential elections are held each spring. Lovisa Jonsdattir Organizations 97 ■ 1988 Yearbook — The Renegade Front Row: Lisa Challancin, Susan Alach, Kristin Johnson, Erica Gillespie, Lori-Anne Cozzi; Middle Row: Jennifer Goff, Kelly O ' Keefe, Rob Thompson, Alan Ashe, Rebecca Rayburn; Back Row: Steve Ducharme, Steve McGuiness. " The book is back! " proclaimed the mysterious yellow flyers that appeared on car windshields, dorm bulletin boards, classroom walls and even on bathroom stalls all over campus. What book? Was this the work of some new fanatical group? Absolutely. Over a thousand flyers were distributed in early October by the yearbook staff to create curiosity and awareness. Even though Florida State had no yearbook in 1987, this tribe of Noles was determined to record the events of 1987-88 in the stories and photographs that would become the 1988 yearbook. The staff went to work planning the theme, stories, photography and financing of the yearbook and still found the time to build a float for football ' s homecoming parade. The float, built from materials donated by local businesses, provided the forum where the staff revealed the source of " The book is back " campaign and announced the book ' s new name. The Renegade. The staff chose the name Renegade because they knew they would have many obstacles to overcome in order to succeed where others had failed. Little did th?y realize just how many hurdles they would face. Besides the expected ones, such as recruiting a competent staff at the last moment, working with a budget of zero, and improving a campus image which ranged from poor to nonexistent, the staff faced many unexpected challenges What could go wrong, did. Just as they made a satisfactory deal with a publishing company, they discovered they had to negotiate through the state bidding process. This required having $11,000. " up front. " The staff lobbied members of the Student Senate. Their response was tremendous A unanimous vote to loan yearbook over $9,000. provided a morale boost as well as financial salvation. Still other problems occurred. Editor-in-Chief Kristin Johnson arrived at the yearbook office on the eve of the first deadline only to find that it — the yearbook office — wasn ' t there. Renovation of the student union had been rescheduled and the office had been moved without notice. All the material she needed was locked away because no key was available over the weekend. Later the same month, rain dampened the tum out of seniors for the portrait section Despite a campus wide publicity campaign, most seniors decided to forego being recorded for history sporting the " wet look. " The staff persevered. Deadlines and portraits were rescheduled; advertising and book sales provided revenue. An all out publicity campaign improved student awareness and support. According to Adviser Rebecca Rayburn, " each setback simply made the staff more cohesive, more determined to succeed. " Why would ten seemingly sane individuals endure all these hassles? According to Assistant Editor Susan Alach, the reasons go beyond the obvious desire to preserve the good memories of campus life, " I ' m glad we ' ve been able to lay down a good foundation. I hope future staffs won ' t have to go through this. " Staff member Jennifer Goff agreed, " I want to see the program developed. I love to write and this gives me a chance to write creatively. Everything I can do cin be used by this staff. " Rayburn echoed these sentiments, " I believe that one of the finest things we can contribute to this university is a quality yearbook program. A school this good deserves that " Johnson said that the book ' s theme, " charging forward " expresses " what a yearbook staff or being involved in any Florida State organization is all about. " Yearbook became a reality last fall when Student Government allocated funds to hire an adviser. Mrs. Rayburn teaches a one hour lab course, yearbook practicum, which may be repeated for up to three hours. Enrollment is only by permission of the instructor. Students who would like to enroll can obtain applications from Student Government or the College of Communication. Organizations co-editors Kim Baker and Susan Alach. 98 Charging Forward Rob Thompson, Kelly O ' Keefe, and Laura Lehtinen were some of the Ashley Crosby is shown here painting late into the night on a participants on the yearbook staff ' s Homecoming float. banner for the yearbook float. If -» - ii : i he Renegade staff is caught discussing either plans for next year ' s yearbook or ossibly planning a wild party? - m HTin ? 1988 Renegade Staff Editor-ln Chief Krist n Johnson Assistant Editor Susan Alach Chief Photographer Alan Ashe Advisor Rebe :ca Ray burn Section Editors: Campus Life Kristin Johnson, Mike Cherry Academics Laura Lehtinen, Kristin Johnson, Ashley Crosby Greeks Kim Baker Organizations Susan Alach, Kim Baker Football Rob Thompson, Kristin Johnson Kelly O ' Keefe, Sports Kristin Johnson Seniors Dina Trella, Jennifer Goff Index Erica Gillespie Advertising Kristin Johnson Contributing Photographers Alan Ashe Barry Dects Sports Information Ryals Lee, jr. Lovisa jonsdattir Steve McGuiness F.S.U. Photo Lab Staff: Lisa Challancin Lori-Anne Cozzi Samantha Stephens Steve Ducharme Catherine Moore Candy Bassett Organizations 99 A C A D E M I C O R G A N I Z A T I O N S ACCOUNTING SOCIETY: To introduce ac- counting students professionally and socially through presentations and socials. ALPHA CHI SIGMA: An organization of the F.S.U. Chemistry Department which serves to promote the advancement of chemistry both as a science and a profession. AATCC: To promote and increase the knowl- edge of the application of dyes and chemicals in the textile industry. AMERICAN METEOROLOGICAL SOCIETY: To promote the general interest in weather and climate in a manner that all can enjoy. ANTHROPOLOGICAL SOCIETY: To encour- age an interest in the department, to sponsor colloquia and symposiums on anthropological topics of interest to members. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING CLUB: To create activities that promote the student profession- ally and shine a positive light on the De- partment of Chemical Engineering. COLLEGIATE MUSIC EDUCATORS NA- TIONAL CONFERENCE: To provide oppor- tunities for professional development for col- lege students of music education. DELTA SIGMA PI: To foster the study of business in universities and to encourage scholarship among its members. DESIGN CORP: To allow students interested in any area of visual communications to meet with others having similar interests. ENTREPRENEUR ASSOC: To learn the pro- cess involved in starting our own business. FPRA: To promote the highest standards of public relations ethics and to foster coop and professionalism among members, faculty, and practitioners. INSURANCE SOCIETY: To provide opportu- nities for members to advance their knowledge of the insurance industry through professional activities. AFROTC: To prepare, train, evaluate, and select stu- dents for commissioning into the U.S. Air Force. ALPHA MU: A pre-professional organization, helping to foster professional ideals among Music Therapy students. AMERICAN HOME ECON. ASSOC: To improve the quality and standards of individuals and family life through education, research, coop programs and pub- lic information. AM. SOC of MECHANICAL ENGINEERING: To provide an opportunity for students to begin their professional careers joining a professional engineering society. ASSOC, of TRIAL LAWYERS of AM.: To provide exposure to various aspects of the litigation process via seminars, clinics and trial practice competitions. COLLEGIATE MERCHANDISING ASSOC: To pro- mote the F.S.U. Merchandising program and help pre- pare majors for employment opportunities. CRIMINOLOGY GRAD. STUDENT ASSOC: To serve the needs of its members which includes ac- ademic success, intellectual growth, and social de- velopment. DEPT. OF EDUCATIONAL LEADERSHIP: To pro- vide representation of the students of the Department of Educational Leadership and to act as liaison be- tween students and faculty. ECOLOGY AND EVOLUTION ASSOC: To discuss and evaluate current research in the field of Evo- lutionary Biology and Ecology. FASHION INC.: To inform students of opportunities in the " Fashion Industry. " GRADUATE PSYCHOLOGY GROUP: To promote the growth and development of young professionals through activities not available from any other source. INTERHOUSE COUNCIL: To act as a representative body for the houses of the Southern Scholarship Foun- dation. LAW STUDENTS FOR PUBLIC SERVICE: To educate the student body as to the nature and availability of public interest law careers and activities. 100 MANAGEMENT INFO. SYSTEMS ASSOC: To in- f orm management info systems majors, computer sci- ence majors, and general business majors in the areas of employment opportunities. MASTERS OF BUSINESS ADMIN. ASSOC: To promote good relations between the faculty and organization members and to promote activities that will further placement of its members. MATHEMATICS TEACHING CLUB: To prepare mathematics education students for a successful pro- fessional career. MINORITY BUSINESS STUDENT ASSOC: To promote the recruitment of minority students in business. MOOT COURT TEAM: To promote excellence in writ- ten and oral advocacy among students within the FSU College of Law. MUSIC THEORY SOCIETY: To foster the devel- opment of all aspects of the discipline of music theory. NATIONAL REHAB. ASSOC: To keep students in- formed and up-to-date about rehabilitation issues. NSSL H ASSOC: To provide an official national organization that is recognized by the American Speech-Language Hearing Association. NURSING STUDENT ASSOC: To aid in the pro- fessional preparation of nursing students and to aid in the development of the whole person. PERSHING RIFLES: To instruct its members in the discipline of military drill and ceremony. PHI ALPHA DELTA: To be of service to the student, the law school, the profession, and the community. PHI BETA LAMBDA: To provide opportunities for college students to develop vocational com- petencies for business and office occupations and business teacher education. PHI DELTA PHI: To promote professionalism and legal ethics. PI SIGMA EPSILON: To imply practical appli- cation of classroom theory to students by perform- ing marketing projects for companies with the help of faculty advisors. POLITICAL SCIENCE ASSOC: To serve as a liaison between government students and faculty. POLITICAL SCIENCE GRADUATE STUDENT ASSOC: To promote professional development of graduate students through conferences, faculty council meetings, and other scholarly activities. PRE-LAW SOCIETY: To provide a liaison between undergraduates and law schools. PURCHASING AND MATERIALS MANAGE- MENT CLUB: To provide students an opportunity to associate with professional organizations. SCHOOL OF MUSIC BOARD OF ADVISORS: A peer advisement program designed to give incoming stu- dents academic advisement in their major field of study. SCALP: To provide opportunities for students to meet other leisure majors. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: To give inspiration and ma- terial aid to its members in their development towards a musical education. SOCIETY OF HOSTS: To provide a club in which hospitality students may get involved and get some experience. SOCIOLOGY GRADUATE STUDENT UNION: To de- velop colloquia to maintain and expend the graduate student library, encourage members to attend profes- sional meetings and to present research papers. STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHIL- DREN: To promote continuing education and fellow- ship with other professionals in the field of special education. STUDENT SPEECH COMMUNICATION ASSOC: To represent student opinion to the faculty. 101 SYNOPTIKOS: To provide a student professional TTTAT .„„.„„_.„„„.. „ . . . r , , .,. THALASSIC SOCIETY: To sponsor lectures of general organization to serve the students by providing . . . ,, . °. ..... J r interest in the marine sciences. professional socialization. TODAY ' S NUTRITION: To be a network of in- CTXircDC T , , ,, ., , , UNIVERSITY SINGERS: To perform on and off cam- formation as well as a support group for students r interested in the field of nutrition. r - : u L R L " " T ' d I AS the Arab culture at FSU through social, cultural, and intelta ere rtivitv. THE cultu N CLUB: To foster Caribbean unity to increase the awareness of Caribbean culture. CHINESE S ASSOC: To provide social ctiviti.es for Chinese and other Asian minority students. N CLUB: To further the ui the German language and culture. . NTS dent a Greek heri culti INTERNA! e and ing ot C: To pro- ■ i ■ ■ : lUtiJ.V-Hs.di. UOUIliACtliCwJ III IcUiailac VN CLUB: To and promote inter TERICAN LAW STUDENTS ASSOC: To function as a support group for the Law School ' s population of Hispanic students. ness of Hispan ' ' PTV ' T ite people ol te an aware- HONORARY ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, (AREA VIII HEADQUARTERS): To efficiently run Arnold Air Squadrons in Florida, Georgia, and Puerto Rico. BETA ALPHA PSI: To encourage and give recognition to scholastic and professional excellence in the field of ac- counting. BETA KAPPA ALPHA: To honor those students in Greek fraternities and sororities who have been Greek for at least 3 semesters while maintaining a cumulative GPA of 3.5 or better. CHI EPSILON PI: To award distinction to students with proven high scholastic ability and promise of achievement in meteorology. DELTA PSI KAPPA: To recognize outstanding achievement in the fields of physical education and to pursue higher ideals. SLAVIC HONOR SOCIETY: To recognize academic achievement in Slavic studies. ETA SIGMA PHI: To encourage classical scholarship and enhance the appreciation of Greek and Roman culture. GOLD KEY: To honor and to provide a forum for interaction among proven leaders on the FSU campus. MORTAR BOARD: To encourage high academic standards, leadership, and service at FSU. 102 NATIONAL RESIDENCE HALL HONORARY: To recognize those students who have made outstanding contributions to the residence halls of FSU. OMICRON DELTA EPSILON: To encourage excel- lence in the field of economics. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA: To recognize outstanding leadership and academics on the part of its members and gear their attributes toward service for FSU. OMICRON NU: To stimulate scholarship and lead- ership and to promote graduate study and research in the field of Home Economics. ORDER OF OMEGA: To recognize fraternity men who have contributed to the Greek system at FSU. PHI ALPHA THETA: To recognize those students whose conspicuous achievements in history have brought recognition to themselves and FSU. PHI ETA SIGMA: To encourage and reward high scholastic attainment among freshmen. PHI THETA KAPPA: To facilitate the transfer of stu- dents to FSU. PHI MU EPSILON: To promote scholarly activity in mathematics among students. PSI CHI: To provide academic recognition to its ini- tiates by mere fact of membership, and to make active attempts to nourish and stimulate professional growth. RHO LAMBDA: To honor Greek women who have shown outstanding contribution to Panhellenic. SCABBARD AND BLADE: To promote academic ex- cellence and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers. RELIGIOUS CALL STREET CHURCH OF CHRIST CAMPUS MINISTRY: To provide activities for spiritual encouragement, fellowship, and fun in a supportive environment for any interested stu- dent. CAMPUS ADVANCE: To promote unity and fellowship for Christian students; an outreach to all campuses for Christ. CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST: To show interested stu- dents how to have a personal r elationship with Christ, to help them grow in their faith. FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES: To present ath- letes and all whom they influence the challenge and adventure of receiving Jesus Christ and serving Him. GOSPEL CHOIR: To render musical selections as they reflect the toils of the Black people and contemporary Gospel which gives comfort in this day. INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: An interde- nomination Christian organization dedicated to proclaiming the Gospel of Jesus Christ at FSU. LATTER-DAY SAINTS STUDENT ASSOC: To receive re- ligious instruction and provide social opportunities for LDS students. MUSLIM STUDENT ASSOC: To help Muslim students prac- ticing Islam. NAVIGATORS: To provide an environment for students which will enhance their spiritual growth through small group Bible studies and personal discipleship. SEMINOLE CHRISTIAN STUDENT CENTER: To provide spiritual growth to students. UNIVERSITY METHODIST WESLEY FOUNDATION: To provide a community of worship and fellowship to students. 103 JEWISH STUDENT UNION: To provide cultural and religious activities for FSU. THE WAY, CAMPUS OUTREACH: To make available to the students of FSU a nondenominational Christian fellow- ship. WORLDWIDE DISCIPLESHIP ASSOC: To present the claims of Jesus Christ to the students of FSU and to provide op- portunities for Christian growth. YOUNG LIFE: To provide interdenom- inational Christian fellowship to college students. RT DT 1 A HPT INTERNATIONAL FOLKDANCE CLUB: To learn and perform the folkdances of other cultures thereby gaming an appreciation of the music and dances of other peoples. JUGGLER ' S CLUB: To promote juggling as a sport and an art form. RUGBY (WOMEN ' S): To play rugby, train new athletes, and compete on a national level. WARGAMING CLUB: To meet for recreational game enjoyment and teaching of good gaming skills and strategies. WATER POLO CLUB: To promote the sport of water polo, open to both men and women. SERVICE BADMINTON CLUB: To improve and SAILING CLUB: To teach, advance, and CIRCLE K INTERNATIONAL: To encourage more people to get involved improve the art of sailing and yacht rac- perform any type or form of service in badminton. ing. activity in the school or community. SHOKOTAN KARATE CLUB: To pro- BOWLING CLUB: To get people in- mo te the student ' s growth by empha- volved who enjoy bowling and who sizing basic tenets of discipline, com- aren ' t fraternity or sorority oriented. petitive spirit, positive self-concept, and self-defense. CHESS CLUB: To represent FSU at chess team tournaments, and be able to pro- vide a place where students and local residents can get together and play chess. CREW TEAM: To promote the sport of crew at FSU, to give the opportunity to compete with other university and club teams. SOCCER (MEN ' S): To compete on an intercollegiate level and to lobby for var- sity status at FSU as well as for en- joyment and general promotion of the game. SOCCER CLUB (WOMEN ' S):To make competitive and recreational soccer available on the FSU campus. GAMMA: To promote alcohol aware ness and education within the Greek community. KAPPA KAPPA PSI: To honor out standing bandsmen and to support and promote the bands at FSU. LADIES OF DISTINCTION: To create awareness of sisterhood and help the community in efforts to provide serv- ices for those who need it. DIVE CLUB: To promote safe sport div- ing activities. FENCING CLUB: To promote and en- courage the sport of fencing — intro- ducing it to new people and interesting the practicing fencer. SURF AND SKATE CLUB: To support and promote the sports of surfing and skateboarding among members in and around the FSU community. TENNIS CLUB: To offer tennis players of any ability or division the opportunity to play tennis on a weekly basis. NATIONAL ART EDUCATION AS- SOC: To prepare future teachers for a career in teaching art. SHOWCHOIR: To provide the oppor- tunity for FSU students to receive the unique benefits that can be gained as members of a showchoir. FRISBEE CLUB: To have fun by making VOLLEYBALL CLUB (MEN ' S): To play TAU BETA SIGMA: To honor out- new friends and working as a group to- competitive volleyball; to travel to tour- standing members of the university ward a common goal. naments in the Southeast. bands. GOLF CLUB: To bring together students of a common interest and to enhance the sportsmanship which golf emphasizes. VOLLEYBALL CLUB (WOMEN ' S): To WOMEN ' S LAW SYMPOSIUM: Tc provide the possibility of regular vol- provide support for women law stu leyball practice and participation in dents, to provide short term emer USVBA tournaments for those players gency, non-interest loans to all lav who want to. students in need. 104 :v rf...,- ' ■•-■■■:■ AMERICAN CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION OF FSU; To promote and protect civil liberties guaranteed Americans and Floridians under the Constitutions of the US of America and Florida. OMEGA KAPPA ALPHA: A fraternal organization based on the positive philosophical attitudes of the Oriental Martial Arts. ARCHEAOS: To aid and assist military veterans or dependants of veterans attending FSU. POETRY ARTS CO-OP: To promote FSU through its creative writing program. ART HISTORY STUDENTS ' ORGANIZATION: To promote understanding of art In general and to better communications between faculty members and students. SELF-DEFENSE CLUB: To teach self-defense and self- discipline. BALLROOM DANCE CLUB: To provide instruction in ballroom dancing, giving its members an op- portunity to have fun and to meet new people. SENIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE: To promote a more thorough knowledge of classical civilization, and to assist the Junior Classical League in all of its activities. BIOLOGY INTEREST ORGANIZATION: To ex- pose students to nature and field biology. SILVER EAGLES DRILL TEAM: To promote the pro- fessionalism., precision, dedication, and patriotic spirit of the U.S. Air Force. CAMPUS FORERUNNERS: To see students return to American traditional values and morals through, the gospel of Jesus Christ. SOCIETY FOR CREATIVE ANACHRONISM: To fur- ther our understanding and research of the Medieval Ages. DANCE THEATRE: To present and promote dance works to diverse audiences, as well as train dancers. STUDENT ALLIANCE FOR A NON VIOLENT SO- CIETY: To promote peace, justice, and equity in our time through nonviolent methods of social change. GAY LESBIAN SUPPORT SERVICES: To provide alternative social functions and peer support to the community ' s gay and lesbian population. MODEL UNITED NATIONS ORGANIZATION: To provide a greater understanding of the United Nations and international affairs and improve dip- lomatic and negotiation skills. STUDENT ARCHEOLOGY CLUB: To provide an or- ganization for students to become familiar with clas- sical archeology through trips to museums and special exhibits as they may occur. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION: To act as a liaison between the students and the faculty and admin- istration. NATIONAL LAWYERS GUILD: To foster aware- ness of human rights as more sacred than property interests. SCARR: To educate and inform members, students, and the community about the nature of the struggle for freedom and democracy in South Africa. SHARE: To promote consumer participation In student health care on campus and in. the community. 105 I- 106 fw iii up mpn P O R T 107 II ■B I Florida State 40 Texas Teeli 16 TALLAHASSEE, FL (Sept. 5) — Breaking a 13- 13 tie after one quarter, the F.S.U. offense flew into high gear, scoring 17 second-quarter points en- route to a 40-16 win over Texas Tech in the season opener. Both offenses were red hot early. F.S.U. took its very first offensive series of the season, 67 yards in six plays, and watched quarterback Danny McManus pass to Ronald Lewis 11 yards for the touchdown. The Red Raiders stormed back, driving 72 yards in seven plays for their score, a 1-yard run by running back )ames Gray. Again, McManus took his team down the field, this time covering 78 yards in 10 plays and hand- ing off to Dayne Williams for the 2-yard T.D. An F.S.U. partisan crowd of 52,893 was not happy when Gray scored his second touchdown, this one a 3-yard run, following another Texas Tech drive that netted 85 yards at the close of the first quarter. Derek Schmidt ' s 44-yard field goal led off the second quarter for F.S.U. after Eric Hayes came up with the first of his two fumble recoveries at the Tech 28. McManus used three plays before taking it in himself from the 6. Following a Red Raider field goal, McManus tossed a 37-yard scoring pass to Herb Gainer after a 67-yard drive. With the 30-16 halftime lead, the Seminole de- fense shut the doors on Tech the rest of the way. F.S.U. tacked on points in the third quarter on a 3- yard Williams run and in the fourth period on a 42- yard field goal by Schmidt. McManus and Gainer both had outstanding games with McManus completing 19 of 34 tosses for a career-high 275 yards and Gainer catching six of those aerials for 128 yards and the T.D. The Seminole offense did not seem to miss first string tailback Sammie Smith (sprained knee) as it cranked out 507 yards. " Florida State won its 11th consecutive season opener. " Sports Information Ronald Lewis gave the Nole fans plenty to shout about by snagging anything thrown to him. Florida State 44 East Carolina 3 GREENVILLE, N.C. (Sept. 12) — Making his first appearance of the season, tailback Sammie Smith galloped for 244 yards and a touchdown to lead Florida State to a 44-3 road win at East Carolina. With Florida State holding a slim 6-3 sec- ond quarter lead on the strength of two Derek Schmidt field goals, Smith took a quick pitch to his left and rambled 83 yards. East Carolina fumbled the ensuing kickoff and John Hadley recovered at the E.C.U. 20. Four plays later, Schmidt hit his third field goal, this one from 28 yards out and F.S.U. settled into a comfortable 16-3 halftime lead. The Seminole offense tacked on 14 points in each of the last two quarters as the Pirate defense tired. In the third, Dayne Williams rushed in from the 1 after a 44-yard drive and then two series later, wide receiver Randy White gathered in a Danny McManus pass for a 59-yard touchdown. Backup quarterback Chip Ferguson, play- ing in his home state, engineered the two scoring plays in the final period. He used five plays, including a 52-yard pickup by Smith, before sending Dexter Carter in for a 5-yard T.D. He then wrapped up the day with a 10-yard sprint on a bootleg. In piling up 548 yards of total offense, three F.S.U. quarterbacks handed off to eight different runners and threw to eight different receivers. Meanwhile, the F.S.U. defense was stin- gy, holding the Pirates scoreless in the sec- ond half and giving up only 61 passing yards all night. Smith, who missed the Texas Tech opener with a knee sprain, was named Sports Il- lustrated Offensive Player of the Week for his performance. Sports Information Tailback Sammie Smith slips away from a Pirate tackier aided by the great blocking of the offensive line (Below). Tailback Dexter Carter is in an open field again (Left). The Osceola O Sports 111 Pictured below, Ronald Lewis making a spectacular catch amidst three Tiger defenders. Florida State 41 Memphis State 24 TALLAHASSEE, FL (Sept. 19) — Florida State scored 21 first-half points and held off a Memphis State rally to raise its record to 3-0 on the season with a 41 24 win. At first it looked like a Florida State rout. Before the game was yet 12 minutes old, tailback Dexter Carter had scored from 4 yards out and Dayne Williams had added a pair of 1-yard runs to pull out to a 21-0 lead. All three were at the end of long Danny McManus-led drives that covered 68, 71 and 75 yards. The Tigers didn ' t give up, however. They cut the lead to 24 10 at the half and 24-17 at the 14:12 mark of the third quarter following a 41 yard interception return by M.S.U. cornerback Mike Nettles. The Tiger ' s first two scores also were results of Seminole miscues. In the second quarter, McManus ' first interception led to a John Butler 35 yard field goal, and then Sammie Smith ' s sec- ond fumble of the day was recovered by Nettles. Five plays later flanker Charles Wilson got behind the F.S.U. secondary for a 50-yard bomb from Tiger quarterback Tim Jones. Following Nettles ' interception return in the third period, the Tribe ' s Carter fumbled the kickoff after a return of 39 yards out to the 50 and M.S.U. 112 had the ball again. But the F.S.U. defense dug in and forced the Tigers to punt the ball. The F.S.U. offense was finally able to shift back into high gear and score the next 17 points. A 41- yard field goal by Derek Schmidt was sandwiched in between a 7-yard run and a 14-yard catch by Carter. For the third consecutive game, the Seminoles rolled up more than 500 yards of total offense (533). But it wasn ' t pretty, as F.S.U. lost four fum- bles, including three by Smith, and threw two interceptions. Carter, a sophomore tailback who was listed as a third stringer before the season, accounted for 311 yards of total offense. He rushed for 135 yards, caught four passes for 63 yards and returned four kickoffs for 113 more. Fellow sophomore Ronald Lewis caught five passes for 107 yards and senior Paul McGowan was the defensive star with 16 tackles, including two for loss. Sports Information NCAA leading scorer Derek Schmidt adds to his total against Memphis State (top right). EAST LANSING, MI (Sept. 26) — Florida State, playing a stingy Michigan State defense that limited it to its lowest yardage output of the year (367 yards), was forced to go to its bag of tricks to pull out a 31-3 win in East Lansing. The Seminoles ran five reverses — including one by Lawrence Dawsey that netted 23 yards on the first play of the game. The big one came when sophomore wide re- ceiver Ronald Lewis ran 56 yards for a T.D. The Seminoles ' defense snuffed highly acclaimed tail- back Lorenzo White, holding him to just 84 yards on 22 carries. Meanwhile, the Spartan air attack was grounded by a strong Seminole rush led by sophomore noseguard Odell Haggins. That passing attack netted just 43 yards all af- ternoon as M.S.U. q uarterbacks completed just four of 21 passes. After a scoreless first quarter where F.S.U. ' s Rick Tuten and M.S.U. ' s Greg Montgomery each punted four times, Seminole fullback Dayne Williams ' 1-yard run culminated a five-play drive. The Seminole offense had gone to work on the Spartan 38 following a 53-yard Deion Sanders ' punt return of Montgomery ' s fifth boot. A Michigan State field goal cut the lead to 7-3 as quar- terback Bobby McAllister completed three passes and tail- back Blake Ezor picked up 21 yards in three carries on the drive. The defensive battle continued into the second half as both teams missed early opportunities on turnovers. But at the 6:27 mark of the third quarter following yet another Michigan State punt, Lewis took the reverse around right end on the Seminoles ' first play and dashed 56 yards for the T.D. The Seminoles grabbed more momentum when cor- nerback Eric Williams dashed into Montgomery to block his next punt and the F.S.U. offense set up at the Spartan 11. F.S.LI, was forced to settle for a 21-yard Derek Schmidt field goal and the 17-3 lead. With the Michigan State defense shutting down the F.S.U. ground attack, quarterback Danny McManus went to the air in the fourth quarter. The senior hit Lewis on an 8-yard scoring play after a 68-yard drive and, following a Deion Sanders ' interception that gave him the ball on the M.S.U. 31, tossed a screen pass to tailback Sammie Smith who went for a 25-yard T.D. The Seminoles had to rely on their own defense through- out the game. Although M.S.U. ran 77 plays in the game to F.S.U. ' s 65, it could only net 2.8 yards per play. Haggins and senior linebacker Paul McGowan both had 14 tackles with Haggins sacking the Spartan passer twice and both players each getting two tackles for loss. Offensively, Lewis stole the show, picking up 66 rushing yards on three tries and catching five passes for 85 yards. Michigan State, who eventually ended the regular sea- son with a 7-2-1 mark and a Rose Bowl berth, played the game after learning of the death of longtime coach Duffy Daughtery. Sports Information Heisman runner-up Lorenzo White had it tough going against the ' Nole defense. Sammie Smith squeezes in for another touchdown against the Spartans (Top Right). 113 fBiiWfffl ' Sports Information Florida State 25 TALLAHASSEE, FLA. (Nov. 3) — Two Miami defenders batted away a two-point conversion pass aimed for tight end Pat Carter, dashing the Seminoles hopes of an upset over the third-ranked Miami Hurricanes. In the national game of the week, fourth-ranked Florida State saw a 19-3 lead go out the window as Miami quar- terback Steve Walsh used three big plays to put his ' Canes in control. The Seminoles beat Miami in every offensive category, including 426 yards of total offense to 306, but lost on the scoreboard. Miami ' s ability to stay away from turnovers and to capitalize on three F.S.U. turnovers, two missed field goals ' . . - .i- j S ( 0rv f m e game. The . „oal, came after an errant 5.U. field goal snap sailed 51 yards down the field. Instead of a 3-0 F.S.U. lead, Miami led 3-0. The Seminoles came back on an 80-yard drive, led by Sammie Smith, who picked up 30 yards as the Tribe never went to the air. Dayne Williams ' 1-yard plunge put F.S.U. up 7-3. Following a 17-yard punt return by Deion Sanders to the Miami 38, Derek Schmidt nailed a 36-yard field goal. Minutes later, Alphonso Williams picked up a Martin Mayhew blocked punt and returned it for the quick score. Schmidt missed only the fourth extra point of his career, but F.S.U. still led 16-3. A second Schmidt field goal of 25 yards followed a nine- play, 36-yard drive that was set up by a dazzling Sanders punt return of 34 yards. The Seminoles seemed to be on their way with the 19-3 lead. Then, it fell apart. Walsh drove his team 76 yards with the last 49 coming on a pass to fullback Melvin Bratton. The two-point conversion was good when Walsh hit Brian Blades with a pass. The fourth quarter opened with Miami defensive end Daniel Stubbs intercepting a McManus screen pass attempt and Walsh was at the controls at the F.S.U. 41. Six plays later he hit Michael Irvin on a 26-yard touchdown pass and then passed to Warren Williams for the two-point con- version. All of a sudden, the score was knotted at 19-19. F.S.U. quarterback Danny McManus cooly led his team Miami 26 down the field once again but Schmidt missed his second field goal, a chip shot from 31 yards. Miami was forced to punt as the F.S.U. defense dug in and McManus once again took over at his 41 -yard line. He marched his team to Miami ' s 17 yard line but on a second- and-one, fumbled the snap into the Miami secondary. U.M. safety Bennie Blades recovered on his own 11. Walsh then hit Irvin a second time behind the F.S.U. Miami led 26-19 with just over two minutes left. Once again McManus mastered the Miami defense, driv- ing his team 73 yards, including a crucial pass to Herb Gainer on a fourth and eight from his own 29. He hit Ronald Lewis with an 18-yard touchdown pass with 0:42 on the clock. At that point, head coach Bobby Bowden sent in Schmidt to attempt the extra point that would tie the game. Earlier in the week, he had explained to CBS commentator Brent Musburger that his team had lost to Miami by one point in 1980, ruining the chance for a national championship be- cause he hadgone for two points. But following a time out, Bowden went against his earlier comments and sent McManus back in to try for the win. To the dismay of a record crowd of 62,561 in Doak Campbell Stadium, McManus ' pass attempt never reached its intended des- tination. A national CBS television audience watched F.S.U. ' s Smith run for 189 yards on Miami ' s tough defense. It also saw a spectacular blocking performance by the Seminoles ' Carter, who kept All-American Stubbs away from McManus and the F.S. U. ball carriers all day. Carter also had four catches for 35 yards. Miami won its ninth game in 10 tries in Tallahassee and its third straight over Horida State. Sports Information A national television audience anxiously watches as Coach Bowden and Danny McManus decide whether to go for a tie, or to attempt a two-point conversion that could bring the Seminoles to victory (below). T Sports Information Martin Mayhew and Alphonso Williams converge on Miami ' s punter Jeff Feagles and force a blocked punt which Williams picks up for a touchdown (series of pic- tures above). Florida State 61 Southern Miss 10 HATTIESBURG, MS (Oct. 10) — Coming off a disappointing loss to Miami, Florida State took revenge on Southern Mississippi and ru- ined the Golden Eagle homecoming 61-10. The Seminoles rolled up 602 yards of total offense, blocked two U.S.M. field goals and controlled the clock throughout the game. Sev- en turnovers by the offense didn ' t seem to have any bearing on the outcome. Eleven different Seminoles caught passes and eight had rushing statistics as F.S.U. won its fifth game of the season. Tailback Sammie Smith, playing just over half the game, got his 142 yards in 16 carries. The 6-2, 220 pounder started the afternoon for Florida State with a 30-yard romp before the game was yet three minutes old. On Southern Miss ' first series, Kelvin Smith blocked F.S.U. ' s fourth punt of the season and Bill Ragans recovered it in the end zone for a 14-0 lead. Following a 69-yard run by U.S.M. ' s Tim Warnsley that made it 14-7, quarterback Danny McManus found tight end Pa Carter fnr a h- Then, on the next Southern Miss series, Billy Knighten ' s punt was blocked again by Kelvin Smith, leading to the first of Derek Schmidt ' s two field goals. F.S.U. would go on to score five more times before the game was over despite head coach Bobby Bowden substituting freely. Backup quarterbacks Chip Ferguson and Peter Tom Willis both got into the act, with Ferguson tossing a 14-yard TD pass to tailback Victor Floyd and Willis throwing 12 yards to Herb Gainer in the fourth quarter. Floyd, playing his most minutes of the sea- son following a foot injury, rushed for 60 yards on eight carries in addition to his touchdown catch. The Florida State defense continued to be tough, shutting Southern Miss out in the sec- ond half. It was the third time in the first six games that F.S.U. had accomplished that task. Sports Information ed a second-quarter field goal at the 13:38 mark to cut the lead to 21-10 but Dexter Carter ' s 39-yard run on F.S.U. ' s next series put the Seminoles in control at 28-10. Herb Gainer breaks away from the pack (top left). Florida State 32 TALLAHASSEE, FL (Oct. 17) — Howard Schnellenberger returned to Tallahassee for the first time since his Miami Hurricanes won the national championship in 1983, but F.S.U. had little trouble with his young Louisville Cardinals, winning 32-9. Florida State once again put on a strong offensive display, totaling 542 yards, including 349 on the ground. Backup tailback Victor Floyd rushed for a team-leading 142 yards and starting tailback Sammie Smith totalled 119. That was Smith ' s third consecutive game of 100 yards or more. The Seminoles got on the board first on Smith ' s 45-yard T.D. run on a fake reverse. After the Cards punted to F.S.U. and Deion Sanders fumbled the return, Louisville cut the lead to 7-3 on a 27-yard field goal. It was all Florida State in the second quarter as Derek Schmidt hit two field goals and Herb Gainer took in a 26-yard touchdown toss from quarterback Danny McManus. That T.D. pass followed a blocked punt by the Seminoles ' Alphonso Williams. F.S.U. held an 18-3 lead at intermission. The Seminoles tacked on seven in the third when a third tailback, Dexter Carter, took it from the 9 following a 78-yard drive. Floyd then closed the scoring with a 13-yard run from scrimmage. The Florida State defense, playing with sub- stitutes much of the way, gave up 339 passing yards as U of L quarterback Jay Gruden went to the air 52 times in the game. Florida State picked up its sixth win in seven games. Sports Information " Alley Cat " Alphonso Williams and safety John Wyche block a Louisville punt. At the Louisville game, two great coaches and friends were reunited: Bobby Bowden and Howard Schnellenberger (top right). Victor Floyd, who was hampered by injuries all season, saw some playing time in this game and even scored a touchdown (bottom right). Florida State 73 Tulane 14 TALLAHASSEE, FL (Oct. 31) — Florida State picked up its seventh win of the season by crushing Tulane 73-14. With 3:05 left in the first quarter, the F.S.U. offense got cranking, scoring 38 points by half- time and leaving the Green Wave in a cloud of dust. Tailback Sammie Smith had a field day for the Seminoles, scoring on a 57-yard screen pass and then adding third quarter runs of 55 and 8 yards. On the day, the big sophomore rushed for 111 yards in 14 carries and caught three passes for 87 yards. While the offense rolled up 604 yards, the Tribe defense limited the heralded Tulane passing game to 150 yards. Marc Zeno, the NCAA all-time receiving yardage leader, was held to four interceptions for 39 yards. The Green Wave did jump on top early in the game. Following a Smith fumble of the Tribe ' s first play from scrimmage, Tulane quar- terback Terrence Jones hit Zeno for a 17-yard touchdown. But, the Seminoles scored on their next five possessions thanks to two Tulane miscues and a blocked field goal. First, fullback Dayne Wil- liams scored on the first of his three 1-yard T.D. runs and then on the first play of the second quarter, quarterback Danny McManus hit Smith on the long screen pass as F.S.U. took a 14-7 lead. Jones was then intercepted by the Tribe ' s David Palmer and it took McManus just one play to hit wide-open Ronald Lewis in the end zone for a 32-yard T.D. Tulane then put together a 50-yard drive but a blocked field goal by F.S.U. ' s Alan Stewart thwarted the scoring possibility. McManus used 10 plays to engineer a 70-yard drive the other way, culminating it with a 20-yard pass to Herb Gainer. F.S.U. led 28-7. Jones threw away a pitch on the next Green Wave series and Paul McGowan recovered for F.S.U. Williams then scored his second T.D. and the Seminoles had a 38-7 halftime lead. Before the game was over, F.S.U. had scored another 36 points in the second half as nine Seminoles rushed the ball and 1 1 caught pass- es. Backup tailback Dexter Carter added 77 yards rushing and scored on a 16-yard fourth quarter run. F.S.U. cornerback Deion Sanders blanketed Tulane ' s Zeno all day, picking up his third interception on the season. Sanders also re- turned a punt 49 yards for a touchdown, the second of his career. Sports Information Quarterback Chip Ferguson, who backed up McManus all season, gets some action here on the run against Tulane (right). Dexter Carter outruns the Greenwave cor- nerback enroute to another Seminole touch- down (below). Photos by Ryals L Florida State 34 AUBURN, AL (Nov. 7) — Playing in front of a CBS national television audience and scouts from every post-season bowl, fourth-ranked Florida State silenced the skeptics as it rolled over sixth-ranked Auburn 34-6. Florida State placekicker Derek Schmidt be- came the all time NCAA scoring leader when he connected on an extra point in the second quarter. The game ' s outcome was never in doubt as Florida State took advantage of five first-half Tiger turnovers to take a 27-3 halftime lead. A Terry Warren fumble recovery at the Au- burn 37 on the game ' s first series led to the first F.S.U. score. Six plays later, fullback Dayne Williams ' 1-yard plunge put F.S.U. up 7-0. A 12-play, 64 yard drive capped by a 5-yard T.D. pass from Danny McManus to senior wide receiver Herb Gainer put the Ploridians ahead 14-0 at the 1:31 mark of the initial quarter. Auburn fumbled on the first play of its next series and Warren again recovered for the F.S.U. defense on the Tiger 22. Schmidt ' s 37- yard field goal gave the Tribe a 17-0 edge. After the teams traded field goals, Tribe safe- ty Stan Shiver intercepted a Jeff Burger pass at the Auburn 37. McManus then found Gainer a second time, this one covering 19 yards as the 118 first half came to a close. Auburn could manage just a third-quarter field goal against a sticky F.S.U. defense that held it to just 49 rushing yards all day. Tight end Pat Carter had his best day as a Seminole, catching seven passes for 79 yards and a fourth-quarter T.D. that gave the Semi- noles some insurance points. Schmidt was chosen by CBS telecasters Brent Musburger and Pat Haden as the CBS " Player of the Game " for his record-setting perfor- mance that included two field goals and four extra points. With the win, Florida State assured itself of a New Year ' s Day Bowl bid. It also beat Auburn for the first time in the Jordan-Hare Stadium. Spwrts Information McManus stands tall and fires down field for a completion (above). Jeff Burger, who was the subject of much controversy during the year, is forced out of the pocket and into the arms of Shelton Thompson (top left). Florida State 1 Fnrman 10 TALLAHASSEE, FL (Nov. 14) — A pesky bunch of Furman Paladins provided F.S.U. with as much as it could handle on this November evening, but the loaded S mi- noles prevailed 41-10. What was supposed to be a lopsided affair with Division I-AA Furman taking on fourth-ranked and bowl-bound F.S.U. turned out to be more than the Seminoles had bargained for. It was Furman that struck first, scoring on a 57-yard drive much to the amazement of the Seminole defense. The Seminole offense then unleashed tail- back Sammie Smith who responded with his sixth 100-yard game of 1987. The soph- omore rushed for 176 yards and scored on runs of 20 and 95 yards. F.S.U. used a pair of Derek Schmidt field f;oals, a 4-yard run by fullback Dayne Wil- iams and Smith ' s 20-yard romp to lead 20-7 at half-time. With 10 minutes left in the third period, Furman was camped at the F.S.U. 1-yard line and threatening to bring the score to within a T.D. But the Tribe defense held on four downs with safety Greg Newell nailing Furman fullback Kennet Goldsmith for a 4- yard loss on fourth and goal. Smith then took a Danny McManus hand- off and broke through the middle of the Paladin defense for his 95-yard jaunt that broke the game wide open. It was the sec- ond longest T.D. run from scrimmage in F.S.U. history. Florida State scored twice in the final quarter with fullback Marion Butts rushing in from 12 yards out and Terry Anthony catching his first T.D. pass of the year from backup quarterback Chip Ferguson. Scouts from the Fiesta Bowl watched with interest as F.S.U. moved its record to 9-1 on the season. Furman running back Dwight Sterling be- came the first rusher to gain 100 yards on F.S.U. all year. Sterling rushed for 126 yards on 18 carries and scored the Paladin ' s lone touchdown. Sports Information Terry Anthony goes up high to snare a touchdown pass against Furman. 119 Ryals Lee I 8. to E o Florida State 28 GAINESVILLE, FL (Nov. 28) — Down 14-3 after nearly two quarters of play, Florida State mounted a crushing second-half comeback to beat Florida 28-14. The win broke a six game losing skid to the Gators The game threatened to turn into another horror story for the third-ranked Seminoles. An interception and blocked punt led to two quick Gator touchdowns, while the Semi- noles couldn ' t get into the endzone themselves In ad- dition, Florida freshman sensation Emmitt Smith ran like gangbusters early, ripping off a 43-yard pickup on the game ' s first play. Derek Schmidt kept the Tribe in the game, nailing three first-half field goals. His 53 yarder with seconds remaining in the half cut the U.F. lead to 14-9 and served to swing the momentum to F.S.U. Actually, F.S.U. led first Florida took the opening kickoff at its own 21 and following the burst by Smith, found itself at the Seminole 37 Big plays by the Seminole defense, including a 10-yard sack by safety Stan Shiver, forced the Gators to punt FS.U. quarterback Danny McManus came out throwing and moved his team to the U.F. 9. But the Gators held and Schmidt came on to put the score at 3-0. A McManus interception at the end of the first quarter gave U.F s Kerwin Bell the ball at the F.S.U, 37. Eight rushing plays later, six by Smith, the freshman took it in from the 5. Florida got its first blocked punt in 10 years on the next series as it blocked Rick Tuten ' s boot and set up camp at the nine. Smith ran twice, getting his second touchdown of the day on a 4-yard scamper, to give Florida the 14-3 ad- vantage Following a long Seminole drive, F.S.U s Schmidt missed a field goal that left head coach Bobby Bowden scratching his head Bowden later admitted he began to think the series had become a jinx While the Tribe defense continued to hold the Gators at bay, the offense moved up and down the field again But the Flonda defense refused to let the Seminoles inside the 120 20 and F.S.U, had to settle for the two Schmidt field goals before half time. The Seminoles completely dominated the second half, keeping the football for over 20 minutes on offense as McManus threw only three passes. Instead, he handed off to a host of F.S.U. runners who slashed through the Gator defense for 182 yards. The Seminoles ' Smith-Sammie began the ground attack soon after the second half kickoff On the second play, he pounded into the Gator secondary, cut right and dashed for 39 yards. Only a tackle from behind by safety Louis Oliver saved the T D A fourth Schmidt field goal was the result of the drive and F.S.U. pulled to within two at 14 12. The Seminoles then took the lead on their next pos- session as Dayne Williams scored the first of his two 1 -yard touchdowns. Smith ' s 1 16 yards and Dexter Carter ' s 111 led the Sem- inole rushing attack, which netted 279 yards for the af- ternoon. It was Smith ' s seventh 100-yard game of the season and also enabled him to become the Seminole single season rushing yardage leader. The F.S.U offense ' s total output for the day reached 41 1 yards while Florida managed just 207. The Gator ' s Smith settled for 1 00 yards on the day after getting 89 in the initial half. Florida State finished with a 10-1 record and went un- defeated on the road. Sports information Dexter Carter, who gained 1 1 1 yards despite sharing time with Sammie Smith (who gained 116), is shown here slicing upheld against the Gator defense. Joey Ionata stands up the Gator defenders just as he and the rest of the Seminole line did all day (top right). The Fiesta Bowl Florida State 31 Nebraska 28 A Ronald Lewis, who later caught the game-winning touchdown, is shown here making another difficult catch. TEMPE, AZ (Jan. 1, 1988) — Fourth and goal on the 15. The last chance for the seniors on the team. The last hope for Seminole fans of gain- ing Florida State ' s highest ranking ever. McManus coolly dropped back and fired a mis- sile to Ronald Lewis. And then it was done. Florida State had come into the contest fa- vored over Nebraska, but this was not apparent as the Comhuskers wasted no time in taking a 14-0 lead. However in the same character that dominated almost all of their games this year, the Seminoles came storming back. First, Deion Sanders intercepted a Taylor pass giving F.S.U. the ball at the Nebraska 40 yard line. Then senior WR Herb Gainer showed poise in catching two important snares includ- ing a 10 yard T.D. Soon after, the Noles re- covered a forced fumble at their own 25. Six plays later, Dayne Williams plunged over for a 4 yard score. Tough defense forced Nebraska to punt and that gave F.S.U. the ball at their 45. Seven plays later, Gainer caught his second T.D. of the day, for a 21-14 half-time lead. In the next half the Comhuskers came back with an opening score by Steve Taylor. The Noles answered back with a good drive and 3 points by senior place-kicker Derek Schmidt. Then Nebraska answered with a long drive resulting in a touchdown which put them up 28-24. Things looked bleak for the Noles as Nebraska drove for what appeared to be the game-winning touchdown, but fate smiled on F.S.U. as Tyreese Knox fumbled on the Nole 2 yard line and F.S.U. recovered. Then came what many Seminole players, coaches, and fans will remember as " The Drive. " McManus and company drove 98 yards only to stall out on the Nebraska 2. Dayne Williams then lost a yard and Dexter Carter was tagged with an uncharacteristic personal foul call. F.S.U. was backed up to the 18 yard line. Pat Carter caught a pass for another 3 yards and then it was fourth down. F.S.U. showed courage in going for the touchdown and then came " The Throw " and " The Catch. " McManus to Lewis for 15 yards and F.S.U. was up 3 1 -28. Nebraska got the ball back only to be stalled by penalties and a staunch ' Nole de- fense. The win gave Seminole fans everywhere not just a game to remember, but a season to re- member. The 1987-1988 Seminole football team will live forever in the hearts and minds of Florida State ' s faithfuls and will be remem- bered as the year when number 2 was number 1. Rob Thompson Steve Taylor gave the Seminoles trouble all afternoon, but is shown here as he is about to be sacked for a loss (top left). Danny McManus, voted Fiesta Bowl M.V.P., ho lds his trophy high while speak- ing to the crowd of Seminoles (top right). Sports 121 Senior Seminoles Randy White 122 Charging Forward Rick Tuten Paul McGowan Martin Mayhew Sports 123 Psyched To Spike Girls Yollcvball Undefeated In Conference (8-0) For the third consecutive year, the F.S.U. girls ' volleyball team has taken the Metro Tournament and placed first in the conference. The young team, com- posed of eight freshmen, also holds one of the best blocking percentages in the country. Top blockers included senior Julie Todd and freshman Gabby Reece. Head Coach Cecile Reynaud led her team to the NCAA tourney in Texas, but was sadly defeated by the Longhorns in 3 straight. Despite the loss, it was a successful season for the team, but one which was better for the players. At 6 ' 3 " , Gabby Reece proved herself a vital player, being F.S.U. s tallest player thus far. Maggie Philgence, a freshman from the Virgin Islands, possesses an incredible 30 " ver- tical leap. Philgence was named the Met- ro Conference " Rookie of the Year, " the 3rd straight year an F.S.U. player has held this title. Last year ' s " Rookie " was sophomore Nancy Gaspadarek. Nancy holds the school record for the most number of sets in a single game (60). She was also named to the All-Conference and All-Tournament teams as was junior Deanne Kaleta. Julie Todd was also named to the All-Conference Team and was voted the tourney ' s most valuable player. In addition, Todd, Philgence, and Gaspadarek were voted All-South play- ers. Losing only one senior next year, the team will call upon Deanne Kaleta to lead them through another successful season. Candy Bassett 124 Charging Forward Sports 125 Through The Terrain T Lisa Samoki after the Jacksonville meet. Rich Corbett, David Keen, John Charlton after the Georgia FSU Dual meet. Rich placed second, Da- vid first, and John third. ► Only competing in five meets, the men ' s cross country team managed to finish at least one competitor in the top ten, and in four meets at least one in the top five. In the first meet of the season against seven other teams in Jacksonville, F.S.U. placed five competitors, including: David Keen, second; Phillip Harrell, fifth; and John Charlton, seventh. At the Carolina Invitational, David Keen finished second, Phillip Harrell fin- ished fifth, with Richard Corbett and John Charlton finishing tenth and elev- enth respectively. Davicl Keen finally received his first place finishing at the Florida State- Georgia dual meet here in Tallahassee. John Charlton finished third while Corbett, Harrell, and Billy Penick crossed the line in the fifth, sixth, and seventh order. The F.S.U. -Auburn dual meet saw Corbett, Charlton, Penick, Harrell, and Keen place tenth through fourteenth respectively. The Metro Conference Cross Country Championships gave David Keen a third place with the time of 21:38. Throughout the season, Keen always was reliable to finish somewhere in the top five, while Alex Coulder seemed to help out with those small, ever- important points. Erica Gillespie 126 Charging Forward Florida State ' s Cross Country teams succeeded in doing something that the five previous teams could not. They were able to win a meet! Not only did they win one meet, but were able to successfully take first place in three of the five meets in which they par- ticipated. The three first place finishes were posted at Jack- sonville, South Carolina, and the Auburn Dual. They also placed well at the Metro Tournament — second place went to the women and fourth place went to the men. This team is not only good, they are young. This means that in the future, the Florida State University Men and Women ' s Cross Country teams will be forces to be reckoned with. Kelly O ' Keefe Coach: Al Schmidt Assnt. Coach: Ben Paxton Men: Women: Richard Corbett Carrie Boyd John Charlton Michelle Farall Alex Caulder Colleen O ' Reilly Phillip Harrell Lisa Samoki David Keen Denise Farley Billy Penwick Krista Shreve Carrie Boyd after winning Georgia Dual. The girls ' team also won 20-37 (top left). Men And Women Making A Big Splash Seminole swimmers have shown their pursuit of excellence both in the class- room and in the water. As student ath- letes they collectively possess a 2.6 GPA and they have been just as impressive swimming, sporting a second place title in the Metro Conference. The Lady Seminole swimmers have pulled key upsets in the past year such as Miami, Alabama, and Georgia. With a roster of 20 swimmers, the women earned a 8-3 record in dual meets this past fall. Spring season has a great out- look as team spirit and commitment grows. Catherine Moore Some members of the swim team warm up in the " hot tub " between events (top right). Co-Coaches Bill Shultz and Terry Maul have had a great year recruiting and coaching the women and men swim teams. The men ' s team placed second only to South Carolina. The 27 member team earned a 7-4 record and have bro- ken into the top 20. With all the talent on the team, one senior has still been able to earn the spotlight. Diver Benoit Seguin exempli- fies the Seminole spirit qualifying as a NCAA All-American. Pooling their skills and diving head- long into their spring competition, the Seminole swimmers will continue their winning tradition. Catherine Moore 128 Charging Forward L-0| Pictured below are this year ' s men ' s and women ' s swimming teams. 129 Reaching New Depths ! ..»«♦ ' »a Wb ' % ». V ' Ntf Part of the swimming team, the divers had a successful season despite the fact they were small in number. At the Metro Conference Championship, Sharon Warning finished third in the one meter. Julie Reshon from Palm Beach captured tenth in the same event. For men ' s competition in the Metro, Canadian Benoit Seguin placed fifth from the three meter and third in the one meter diving competition. Rich Sev- erance, also from the north (Ohio), captured fifth in both the one meter and three meter competitions. Seguin just missed qualifying for the NCAA the last three years, but next year he hopes to qualify. Erica Gillespie 130 Charging forward A Kick In The Grass Bernard Bethea, John Roberts, and Mike Yore con- vene on the field to plan their next moves. ► ▼ Player coach Hermann Engels goes over strategies with the team at halftime. John Roberts kicks the ball downfield during a game against Huntington College which resulted in the larg- est margin of victory in the club ' s history 11-0. ► Florida State ' s men ' s soccer club, although not a varsity sport, had a great season, beating strong con- tenders from many different colleges this year. The club, led by coach Hermann Engels, also became very close to gaining varsity status. For that to happen, both the men ' s and women ' s clubs would need to be el- evated to the varsity level at a cost of about $384,000 per year (for travel, expenses, and the like). Student Government, along with Dr. Leach and the Athletic Department are working hard so it will happen, and 1989 is the targeted year that the club will officially become a varsity sport. In the meantime, the team is forced to seek outside monetary support, and this year Guaranty Na- tional Bank was it — providing uniforms for both the women ' s and men ' s teams. F.S.U. pro- vides the vans and gas for away games — but there are still limits on the numbers of those games and how far away they are. Often times, the players themselves end up paying some of their expenses. The 1987-88 team not only had a winning season — beating such strong teams as Auburn and Flagler, they also won the West Florida Invitational and the Meadows Invitational. An- other feat this team accomplished was to beat Huntington College with the largest margin of vic- tory in the history of the F.S.U. soccer club. The team also tied with both the Air Force and Georgia Tech teams — two very strong opponents. With their continued determination, skills, and possible varsity status, the 1988-89 season could prove to be the best yet for the men ' s soccer pro- gram! Kristin Johnson 132 Charging Forward Lady j oles Undefeated The F.S.U. girls ' soccer club, led by •ad coach Neil Sheppard, ended its sea- n with an incredible 14-0 record. The »ung team will be losing only two seni- s next season, Greta Baum and Diane ?ndall. But despite their shortage in ars, the Lady ' Noles lack nothing in lent. Outstanding scorers included reta Baum with 14 goals, Kelly Mc- usky with 12, and Captain Paige Cambell added her share with 1 1 for the season. The club is hoping to gain varsity status in the future, but regardless of status, the Lady ' Noles have, without a doubt, proven themselves a team on the move. Candy Bassett Coach Sheppard take s time out to discuss strategy with the Lady Noles (middle left). Sports 133 Dedication, Hard Work, and Effort Dedication, spirit, and a close knit family are words that describe the Florida State University Varsity Cheerleaders. The squad con- sists of fourteen people, seven girls and seven guys Tryouts for the Varsity Cheerleaders occur in the spring after Spring Break and before Dead Week. It is a two week process with a cut after the first week. At tryouts hopefuls learn cneers, chants, dances, stunts, and the fight song. After the squad has been chosen they begin their busy schedule by returning in August to prepare for cheerleading camp. When the cheerleaders get back in September they start right into the vigorous schedule of football games, cheering at all home games and at any away games that are in driving range. But for away games that require flying, they are limited to only taking half the squad. Who goes is based on seniority. Their most exciting event this year was being able to participate and show their Seminole spirit at the Fiesta Bowl game. The cheerleaders had to be back in town De- cember 29th to leave for Tempe, Arizona. The day of the game the squad walked four miles in the Fiesta Bowl parade and later cheered the Seminoles on to victory. When football season is over the cheerleaders are still going strong and are ready for basketball. With only one squad throughout the year, the Varsity Cheerleaders also cheer for basketball with a little help from the Junior Varsity squad. Being spirited and supportive is not the only thing the cheer- leaders do, for they put much time, work, and effort into cheer- leading. This group is not on scholarship. All their work is based on a voluntary basis. They practice three hours every day when there is no game, they spend their holidays such as Thanksgiving and Spring Break practicing for games, and they miss out on many other social activities. " Some people come to this school and give money, but these kids return something to the University that no one else does! " exclaimed Jody the FSU cheerleading coach. Kim A Baker A Tia Dulgar gets a lift to raise the crowd ' s spirits. A Janie Luten, former F.S.U. cheerleader, with her younger sister Julie, a current cheerleader, at this year ' s Homecoming. Above, this year ' s cheerleading squad during one of their more " serious " moments. Tommy Hawk helps the cheerleaders instill spirit at most football games (far left). 134 Charging Forward Golden Girls Know How To Shine The Florida State University Golden Girls iave a much bigger purpose than to sit iround and look pretty. The group is just mother form of Seminole Spirit boosters. Present at every basketball game, the girls ielp to motivate the fans as well as entertain :hem during half-time. Not only are the girls cheerleaders, but they are also skilled danc- ers. The Golden Girls are also involved with numerous other activities on campus and in the community. This past year they partic- ipated in the Homecoming parade, per- formed in The Moon, were active with local advertisements, and are usually present when a prestigious person visits our campus. The group consists of 16 girls, all of whom had to go through auditions and also attend practices and meetings every week. If you are not an avid basketball fan, then it is possible to see the Golden Girls pinned up around town in their annual poster. Dina Trella All photos by Ryals Lee Sports 135 The Bounce Is Back! A Pat Kennedy setting up his defense New coach. The word is usually associated with rebuilding. Not so here. The resignation of Coach Joe Williams in 1986 brought about a new era here at Florida State. The Kennedy Era has come, taken root, and grown in a little more than a year. Coach Pat Kennedy brought the excitement of his past success at Iona to Florida State. With a new slogan in 1987 (The Bounce is Back!) and a very strong public relations technique, Ken- nedy not only spoke but delivered. In his first year at F.S.U., he brought about a winning record. Attendance was at an all time high during his inaugural season with such games as season-beginning Florida, a follow-up win over Alabama, and other impressive victories. The Seminoles also secured a post season spot in the National Invitational Tournament. This success had been long awaited but few thought that it would come so quickly with the addition of a new coach. Kennedy has put the " bounce " back into Seminole basketball and things look good for the future in which Kennedy has his Seminoles " Reaching New Heights " with the signing of the top recruiting class of 1987. A future NCAA championship is what Kennedy has promised to F.S.U. and at his rate, this may be sooner than any loyal fan could wish for. Rob Thompson Above, Jerome Fitchett for the alley-oop. A 136 Charging Forward Sports 137 Michael Polite with a thunderdunk over an Oklahoma Sooner. Photos by Ryals Lee Sports 139 New Coach Brings Hope To Women ' s Basketball ▼ Sarah Hall, 30, smiles charmingly as she awaits " jump ball. " Honors and Awards ALL TIME LETTER WINNERS: Jan Piatnik Sheri Kaminski COMMISSIONER ' S LIST: Terri McCarty Sarah Hall BENJAMIN " BUZZ " NARBUT AWARD: Terri McCarty 32, Terri McCarty and 14, Gussie Clark defend Seminole territory against the University of Al- abama, Birmingham. ► The 9-19 losing season was a first in seventeen years of collegiate coaching for the new head coach of the Florida State Lady Seminoles. Marynell Meadors is ranked second among active women ' s collegiate coaches with a 372-158 record. After starting the Tennessee Tech program from scratch back in 1970, Meadors had pr oduced thir- teen 20-win seasons, became the first women ' s basketball coach to win 300 games at one insti- tution, and she was named the Ohio Valley Con- ference " Coach of the Year " in 1978 and 1984. Meadors stated that this year she is determined to improve the game attendance figures at Florida State. In only her first year with the Lady Semi- noles, Meadors raised the average home atten- dance by over 500. The lady knows her game and is well aware of what it takes to get the job done. Meadors is aided in this task by a host of talented assistants. Her two assistant coaches are Freda Glover and Robyn Markey. The graduate assistant is Wrenetta Gaw. Some of the outstanding players from the 1986- 87 season include the following. Sarah Hall has been the most consistent player for the Lady Semi- noles over the past three years. She has a career average of 7.4 rebounds to rank her sixth on the all- time F.S.U. list. ]an Piatnik has averaged 3.6 points per game over the course of 83 games. The senior has filled the leadership position of co-captain. Va! Garrett had an outstanding offensive season with an averaged 5.4 points per game. Samantha Stevens 140 Charging Forward Ryals Lee 1937-88 Roster No. Name Ht. 33 Bev Burnett 5-9 14 Gussie Clark 6-0 23 Robin Corn 5-9 13 Chris Davis 5-9 10 Val Garrett 5-9 42 Sarah Grimes 6-4 30 Sarah Hall 6-3 21 Aline Harvis 5-10 32 Terri McCarty 6-2 11 Jan Piatnik 5-5 50 Tina Rucker 5-8 S 12 Robin Storey 5-7 24 Kelli Test 5-9 44 Angela Tucker 5-11 What a Battle! Nole is her name and winning is her game (top). Coach Meadows taking the time to regroup the Seminole offense. 141 Hurdling The Obstacles Bad Row: Jim Long, William Garrett, Dennis Nobles, Al Schmidt, Tom Stitt, Mike Hill, Gary Snells, Mike Bell, Darrall Wills, Bruce James, Jason Welch, Joel Smith, Ben Paxon, Tern- Long; Middle R . u Brian Fitzsimmons, Larry Carr, Rodnev Law- son, Horatio Garcia, John Charlton, Rob Cappel- lan, Tom Fetters, Mike Hill, Ocky Clark, Brian Mallory, head coach Dick Roberts; Front Row: Ar- thur Blake, Billy Close, Jacob Hoesly, Tom Riether, Billy Penick, Howard Jacobs, Richard Corbett, Da- vid Keen, Jeff Ellis, Raymond Green. All photos from Sports Info. Keeping up with tradition, Florida State ' s men ' s track and field team won the Metro meet held on May 15 and 16, at the USC in Columbia. FSU continued to hold the record for the longest col- legiate winning streak in track and field. Some said it could not be done with- out Olympic hopeful Arthur Blake. Blake, currently ranked third in the na- tion, missed the Metro meet due to an illness. His quick, 13.29 speed in the 110 me- ter high hurdles, has earned him the second place spot in the NCAA. Even though Blake could not partic- ipate in the Metro meet, the team fared well, very well. Sammy Smith won first in the 100 meters with the time of 10.31 seconds as well as in the 200 meters with 20.97 seconds. David Keen, long dis- tance runner, placed third in the Metro conference meet in the 3,000m while hammer thrower, Horatio Garcia set a new Metro track record with this dis- tance of 207 feet 3 inches. Mid-distance runner Ocky Clark won the 800 meters with 1:48.14. Long jumper Billy Close whose personal best is 25 feet 8 inches, participated in the Indoor NCAA Cham- pionship Meet. Larrv Carr and Tom Riether both cleared 17 feet 6 inches in pole vaulting during the year. Mike Bell, Jake Hosely, and Tom Fetters all performed well throughout the season. Next year ' s outlook is hopeful with many returning to help the team defend the Metro Conference Title. Erica Gillespie 142 Charging Forward Sports 143 Life In The Fast Lane _. Led by All-American Michelle Finn, Florida State ' s Lady Seminoles excelled in having a successful season. Eight of the Lady Noles traveled to the NCAA Track and Field Championships in Baton Rouge, Louisiana to try to improve from their fourteenth finish the year before. Michelle Finn, whose personal best in the 100 meter dash is 11.22, qualified for a total of four events, the 100 meter and 200 meter dashes, and the 400 and 1600m relay. She also is a two-time na- tional sprint champion. Finn, along with Janey Levy, Andrea Thompson and Janet Davis, helped make up one of the top 400 meter relay teams in the nation. This team runs a best time of 43.73 and has qualified in every meet this season. Junior sprinter Janet Davis qualified for the NCAA meet in the 200 meter dash. In the Gatorade Invitational in Knoxville, Tenn., she ran a personal best of 22.90. She also is a member of the qualified 400 meter relay team. Making her first appearance at the NCAA championships is sophomore walk-on Mary Hawkins. Hawkins wil ' participate in the 100 meter high hurdles! having her best time of 13.63. At the Eastern Invitational on April 1 7 sophomore Kari Keith set a personal re cord of 172-2 in the javelin. She finished ninth in the nation last year and hac high hopes to excel at Baton Rouge. Erica Gillespm 144 Charging Forward 1 Seminoles Return To The College World Series Jose Marzan " taxiing " into second. ► Coach Martin and his team celebrate over one of their 54 wins for the season (bottom right). ▼ After Edwin Alicea tied the Seminole record for stolen bases, he " retired " the stolen base. Photos by Ryals Lee Superlatives: 54-16 record, 227 stolen bases, 12 game winning streak, the fifth conference championship, and standouts: Edwin Alicea, Ed Fulton, Rod Byerly, Jose Marzan, helped throughout the season to earn Florida State the right to return to the College World Series for the second year straight. Speed also played an important role, for the team was built around it. The Seminoles broke the all-time record for stolen bases. Seven Florida State players stole ten or more bases, four for twenty or more, while two had their numbers in the upper thirties. Jose Marzan successfully stole 39, Edwin Alicea — 38, Ron Lewis — 31, and Deion Sanders — 26. Along with speed, pitching played an important role. Rod Byerly won seven games out of his first ten in the beginning of the season, and had made nine straight relief appearances. Ritchie Lewis had fifteen wins heading into the College World Series, and he came close to becoming the second most prolific strikeout man in NCAA history. Other pitchers that helped out included left-handers Chris Pollack and Jerry Nielsen. In post-season play, the Seminoles won the Metro Conference Championship. It was the fifth straight year, but many battles had to be fought for them to gain that position. The club had to win five games against five different teams in four short days. Five Florida State Players were honored as All-Conference per- formers. They are: pitcher Ritchie Lewis, first baseman Jose Marzan, catcher Ed Fulton, designated hitter Barry Blackwell, and second baseman Edwin Alicea. During the NCAA Atlantic Regional Baseball Tournament, Florida State beat out South Alabama 9-2 to win the region, and seven players were named to the All -Tournament team. Included in this list were: Barry Blackwell, Jose Marzan, Edwin Alicea, Rafael Boumigal, Marc Giordano, Ed Fulton, and Chris Pollack. Florida State ' s twenty-five post-season appearances rank them second nationally behind Texas. This means that F.S.U. has the only major college program to never have a losing season in the forty years the club has been in existence. Their overall record stands at 1350-522-7, giving them a .720 all-time winning percentage. As champions of the Atlantic region, the Seminoles earned the right to return and try their luck again at the College World Series in Omaha. In the first game of the series, Florida State avenged last year ' s defeat from Arizona State by 3-0. Chris Pollack threw the only shut out of the series. Then, Florida State lost to L.S.U. 6-2 after ten long innings and lost to Texas 6-4. With Mike Martin coaching, and new young faces, February through June of this year should prove to be as exciting as the last. Erica Gillespie 146 Charging Forward Here is the actual steal that helped Edwin Alicea tie the Seminole record for stolen bases. ► • Jose Marzan connecting for another Seminole run. Rafael Bournigal turning the double play. T I ». Capital HeaRh Plan J HEAIIHGVRE oUkwntftf . «4«t-an " ,.. 147 Ryals Lee You make the call ... Ron Lewis sliding into home (right), and Lewis sliding into third base (below). ▲ Jose Marzan shows his versatility and value to the team by playing all nine positions in the game against Mercer. A " Pete Rose slide " into third by Edwin Alicea. Photos on both pages by Ryals Lee Edwin Alicea breaks the Seminole record for stolen bases by stealing third. ► 148 Charging Forward • The Batgirls get psyched for the upcoming College World Series in Omaha. It wasn ' t a " good night " for FSU when the team lost the final game of the College World Series (middle picture). T All American Defensive Back Deion Sanders can also play baseball. H I V il Up TBftT 123 H 5 E Tl 5 ID in t nnn n " i n " t « in HXAS ID I ODD Q2D2 b 10 UMDASI IDIDDDD2DD H II GtiTb Pit 8 fc It. 1 8 if 8 8 " If • 41 «§ » § " fe UiPUiiHlyll 1 1 1- J3» J!P •fctifc?»f?-i! «. £!• • •••!• ' 3 liJtirfc ir -fr -jftuiL i T 2SJTJ f i ir fifcV _ ■ jfr Bf ' ■■■ ' ■■ 149 Back Row: Coach Graf, Kari Keith, Carolyn Fiero, Lynn Steele, Tiffany Daniels, Suzanne Cooper, Tracy Simmons, Coach O ' Donnell, Athletic Trainer Kathy; Front Row: Judi Davidson, Samantha Stevens, Debbie Dejohn, Julie Larsen, Lori Cruuse, Daphne Russell, Laurie Tiedt; Out Front: Jill Bellamy. ▲ Here ' s Tiffany Daniels, F.S.U. ' s own second team Ail-American, taking control in the infield with her powerful arm and quick reaction. 150 Charging Forward Lady UToles Reach National Level lorida State 1987 softball honors: Tiffany Daniels — Second team All- American, All-South legion, All-Tournament team of South Florida Invitational Kari Keith — All-Tournament team of Lady Seminoles Invitational Carolyn Fiero — All-South Region Julie Larsen — All-South Region Judi Davison — All-Tournament team of South Florida Invitational lonorable mentions: Lynn Steele Laurie Tiedt A pat on the back is in order to Assistant Coach Alicia O ' Donnell for her aid d Coach Graf and the Seminole gang. With all that has been accomplished, the Nole Crew has proven that they can ompete in the rankings of champion competitors. Carolyn Fiero, being her usual self, working hard in a pre-game warm-up. Sports Information The 1986-87 softball season was an xciting and victorious one, despite the ict that the team lost two potential start- rs and a pitcher. They also endured ountless injuries. F.S.U. ' s season ended with an as- Dunding 50 wins and only 14 losses saving head coach Jo Anne Graf with 02 career wins. In her nine years with .S.U., her total is 402-91-4, an .809 tanding. The Lady Seminoles earned a spot in the national line-up by defeating Adelphi in the best-of-three play off se- ries. Once in Omaha, the girls were first met by Cal State — Fullerton and then by Central Michigan University. Al- though the winning runs were on the opponents side of the scoreboard, the Lady Noles fought until the end. Samantha Stevens The 1987 Season was: • The first pre-season ranking for an F.S.U. fast pitch team (Florida State began the season ranked 18th). • The first top-ten ranking — finishing the season ninth • The First Ail-American selection in fast-pitch competition with sophomore shortstop Tiffany Daniels • The first appearance in the College World Series • The first regional playoff appearance as a host team Sports 151 1987 Seminole Golf: The Beginning of an NCAA Dynasty r p ». ■ML ' jtoA V Mg| Hfc ' -d. ' , " H vfl E Kr. " !%yfr--, - H Nolan Henke ]. C. Williams Front Row: Tom Krystyn, Robert Hill, Jeff LeMaster, Anthony Ballesteros, Brian Markowitz; Back Row: Roger Winchester, Keith Thompson, John Veghte, Nolan Henke, J. C. Williams, Ray Zitas, Duke Donahue, Bobby Long, David Beck. IF Consistency. This was one of the many adjec- tives that head coach Verlyn Giles could have used to describe the men ' s 1987 season. Season high- lights? There were many. As a whole, the Seminole golf team captured four major tournaments. The Florida Intercolle- giate, the Southeastern Invitational, and the Metro Conference Tournament were vital evidence that the Seminoles were a team to contend with. More- over, with the Metro championship under the team ' s belt, the men ' s squad held the number seven ranking in the national polls. Individually, Nolan Henke, Tom Krystyn, Robert Maxfield, Roger Winchester, and David Beck com- prised the nucleus of Giles ' team. Henke was the powerhouse, as he led in strokes and honors. For 1987, he was the first Seminole to be selected on the All- American first team. Henke ' s 71.3 stroke- average remained impressive and was an indicator of things to come. For Maxfield, Winchester, and Beck, their respective stroke-averages of 73.2, 73.8, and 76, remained unsurpassed by any previous Seminole team. The men ' s team had many accomplishments in 1987. Even moreso, with two freshmen and a soph- omore on the roster, many high expectations are held for this young, yet talented team. In addition, for his efforts and achievements with the men ' s team, coach Verlyn Giles was named NCAA Coach of the Year. Steve Ducharme 152 Charging Forward Back Iu The Swing Of Things Competitive and tough. That ' s how head coach Verlyn Giles would describe his experienced Lady Seminoles during their 1987 campaign. The Lady Seminole golf team had several highlights, most notably a second place finish at the pres- tigious Lady Gator Invitational. The la- dies also finished fourth at the Ryder Collegiate Invitational and vied for fifth place at the Lady Seminole Invitational. Individually, the Lady Seminoles were led by Sarah Nicklin. She tied for second at the Gator Invitational and tied for second at the Troy State Collegiate In- vitational. Kristen Erickson also placed high in the Lady Gator, L.S.U., and Tigertide Invitationals. The Lady Semi- noles are coached by head Coach Verlyn Giles and assistant coach Debbie Miles. Steve Ducharme ASarah Nicklin Sports 153 Tenuis Anyone? ff Indiana Auburn Montgomery Florida junior College Southwestern Louisiana North Florida Florida Atlantic South Alabama Florida Furman Vanderbilt Southeast Louisiana Alabama Belhaven Hampton Institute Miami North Carolina Louisville Florida Kalamazoo Abraham Baldwin McNeese State Georgia Southern Southern Mississippi L W W L W W w L w L L L W L L L W W w w L w w 4 -0 -1 -2 -2 -1 -3 -4 -4 -4 -3 -3 8-1 5-4 6-3 7-2 8-1 6-3 6-3 7-2 7-2 5-4 9-0 With five seniors returning from his 1987 squad that finished 13-10 and was represented in doubles at the NCAA tournament, Seminole tennis coach Richard McKee could be faced with a coach ' s dream. The 1987 season brought a faltering team unity back together, mainly through the help of sen- sational Dutchman Paul Haarhuis. Haarhuis, who played at the 1 singles and doubles positions and captured the Metro Conference Tournament MVP award, was a rallying factor, according to McKee. " Paul is a very team-oriented player, " McKee says. " The team tends to follow his lead. A good number one player helps everyone on the team and gives them confidence. " Haarhuis should find himself pre-season ranked by the 1TCA HITS list after finishing 45th a year ago. Entering the 1987-88 season, Florida State will be faced with the loss of one lone senior Henner Lenhardt. Sports Information 154 Charging Forward Nat A Bad Racquet The 1987 women ' s tennis team at Flor- da State has much to be proud of. Al- :hough they only finished with a record 3f 1 1 wins and 16 losses, they achieved nany things. The team finished number I in the Metro Tournament that took ?lace in Mississippi during the spring. Another area that the team excelled in was their academic standing. Their cu- mulative grade point average was a 2.88 which won them the academic award at Florida State. Five of the ten players made the Metro Conference Commis- sioner ' s List with G.P.A. ' s over 3.0. Outstanding players were Tracy Smith, who as a freshman had the best record on the team and was their number 2 player, and doubles partners Sue Hatch and Sue Urvan had an outstand- ing record of 19-9. Three members of the 1987 starting line-up graduated: Sue Hatch, Kim Tempus, and Mary Wood. Dina Trella All photos by Sports Info. Sports 155 M 156 N I o R 157 V Erin Theresa Abel Fashion Merchandising Lisa L. Apau Communications Amy E. Austin Child Development Patricia M. Abraham Communications Kimberly S. Addonizio English Pamela P. Applegate Finance Business Alan M. Ashe General Communications Philip Steven Babick Finance Lizbeth Barbarito Marketing Dawn S. Ady English Nina N. Ashenafi International Business Jeffrey T. Barklage Marketing 158 Charging Forward Regiena Riddle, 1987-88 Golden Key Vice President and friends at a Salley Hall Hawaiian mixer. ¥ T " »Jj (. Ls : j JBBii f " • M wO J ■ 1 ■■: f: J Vf V R VS M tM MN , ■ : ' Mft a Pv— — Spa ' " M r£a t ¥LtW J WS j fl 4 .JM sm W E ... . 1 1 P i i«,- H 1 William E. Bassett, Jr. Business Management Daniel N. Bass Accounting Scott D. Beidler Psychology Sterling R. Belefant Business Computer Science Elizabeth A. Bassett Psychology T g - Bkll m. ' - ' y M ft jrf ' ,iBiA ft ijfk I .. ' - " jfl ■ Kimberly A. Bell Social Work Michael W. Blizzard Chemistry Susan I. Boehl Political Science Craig J. Bonney Economics Nancy A. Boos Finance Seniors 159 r Elizabeth J. Brant Marketing William S. Brewer Finance Kathi A. Briesacher Human Resource Management » r PISHR is f i Ht. KH H , ,3. : - " j .._( r S.., .;. ■-..;■: .: 1| Robert V. Capellan Real Estate Finance John Rocco Capra Criminology Anthropology Margaret A. Cavendish Communications Kimberly P. Brindell Interior Design Timothy J. Center Communications Politica Science Senior Inside Linebacker Paul McGowan is shown here with Tommy Hawk at the half-time of the Oklahoma basketball game, during which it was announced that McGowan was this year ' s recipient of the Dick Butkus award. Sara C. Chang Studio Art Bryan C. Clawson Chemical Science 160 Charging Forward .. Leanne C. Cobb Computer Science Lisa M. Curlee Accounting Jean H. Conrad Finance Lori-Anne Cozzi Communications " • ■■ ■ mm m ■ i t W. Joe Daniels Real Estate Allison Darnell Therapeutic Recreation Russell L. Cross Criminology David A. Denman Interior Design r m I - 1 4 B ' «- . j r j ra H " • l Angie I. Dickenson Social Work Jennifer G. Droege Marketing William C. Duffack, Jr. English Mike Dymek International Affairs Seniors 161 Barry S. Edwards Political Science Dianna Carpenter Eick Counseling Human Syrt Stephen C. Erb Purchasing Materials Management Holly A. Exon Communications Anne B. Foote Fashion Merchandising Julie M. Gangelhoff Finance Mike J. Garcia Media Communications Pamela L. Freeman Music Performance Mitchell R. Genda Economics - ■ft, HP ikJt? . J ) 4 s ' i " ' w HL 1 . ! Sue Espey Advertising Duane S. Gloyd Human Resource Management 162 Charging Forward Michael J. Goldberg Communic ations Daniel P. Greenstein Social Science Richard L. Gonzalez Computer Science Colin S. Grice Hospitality Administration Michael V. Guinto Hotel Restaurant Administration Pictured here, the yearbook staff ' s own Chief Photographer, Alan Ashe who, along with fellow senior Steve McGui- ness, lobbied hard with the student sen- ate to make this yearbook a reality. Paul V. Haarhuis Economics Diane S. Hall Nutrition Elizabeth L. Hall Communications Dawn R. Harden Leisure Services and Studies Seniors 163 njgr r ! 4 " fci E9h BB9EB Bl 9 mb Ht- Tamara Ann Hartung Psychology T »i 1 I A B 1 ■v i i W vKm r Mi w : Donna B. Herman Elementary Education Kristi L. Holden English John R. Haynie, Jr Criminology James W. Hendricks Psychology William A. Henningsen Computer Science Ana B. Hernadez Communications Kristen Herring Psychology Criminology James M. Heskett Economics Eaura M. Hoppe Sociology Valerie Johnson, Bernard Kendrick, Ursula White, and Black Student Ur i president Derek Sands are shown here hanging out in the Union with s z fellow Pan Greek friends. 164 Charging Forward ? — % M 1 . %• ■ijp-- r W5 -» — " j, s m B i V ■ ■ ' Ci_- 1 J L Ak i PL B k. " ' fli Alan Houston Finance Donna L. Howarth Finance David H. Hunter Computer Science tUtiiimmMiU Charlie A. Jackson anagement Introduction Systems Jale S. liter Fashion Design jii . ffSb . ' mL 1 1 1 I R -r« Hi 1 I gj j : i ' " S fnS£ =|t c SjK|g M Cheryl K. Jackson Media Production Phil K. Jackson Marketing Ingrid V. James Finance Sonia M. James Communications Debra D. Johns Communications Carolyn L. Johnson Criminology Marnie L. Johnson Applied Math Seniors 165 • 1 A Tonya R. Jones Communications Wl i 1 r I 1 IV ii Lovisa R. Jonsdattir Communications Lisa S. Kelly Communications Susan A. Kennedy Political Science International Affairs Kimberly L. Kesling Early Childhood Education Glen T. King Criminology Robert L. King Management Information Systems Jennifer E. Kraja Hospitality Administration William J. Kropkof Economics Xalina A. LaBarge Psychology Daniel J. Korleski Finance Gerald B. Lamb History 166 Charging Forward Raymond G. Lamb Marketing Christine H. Luethje Music Business Jennifer B. Lawrence Criminology Regina Y. Lindsey Accounting Carolyn Loburak Finance Mark H. McDermott Hospitality Management Katherine W. McFarlane Sociology Melanie A. McGlon Social Sciences f V vi Wf 1 n 11 Stephen M. McGuiness mmunications for Business Thomas C. Mahlke Business Robin M. Martin Human Resource Management Carlos A. Maxwell Sports Management Seniors 167 ' ' Randy L. Meek Finance Kevin B. Moore Hospitality Administration Robert P. Milholland Social Studies Education Laura M. Miller Management Information Systems Robbie R. Morrison Economics James R. Moulton Finance Christy J. Overbeek Public Relations Joy L. Owens Communications Walter J. Ozierski Political Science Art History Shawn M. Milligan Business Shelley J. Nellums Computer Science Judiett R. Palmer Management Informatior Systems 168 Charging Forward Luis Parra Education Lisa M. Pizzuti Psychology John A. Pavela Business Finance Suzanne M. Peck Business Management Dalton C. Perrett Studio Art A ; ■ -, ' : nttM p f ■ lH I Michele R. Plante Communications David G. Poitevint Marketing Management John M. Porter Finance Zollege graduation is always an emotional experience, and this fall ' s eremony was no exception. Kathleen L. Powers Advertising Deborah M. Prochaska Elementary Education Seniors 169 Patrick J. Quilty Economics Gidon Reichstein Hotel Restaurant Administration Reginald S. Raab Marketing £m »• ' IH .U ;1 M m 2 Bll EGI 1 t B SSSS P Jodie A. Reece Education Francis P. Rentz Finance Real Estate Robert M. Rubren Communications Frank Reguero Political Science Jane K. Richardson Computer Science 170 Charging Forward Regiena M. Riddle Math Education Belinda A. Savage Food Science f % 1 m ' 1 H 3 vxay Jt m 1 r •1 - " ' l 1 Mayra C. Riollano International Affairs Cathy J. Schadt Psychology fc Ik 1 1 " wP9H g f L. 1 P 4 Roxanne L. Schunicht Math Education William J. Shipley Latin American Caribbean Studies Linda J. Roberts Marketing Christopher E. Schaffer Risk Management Ian B. Saltzman Special Education Lori L. Schultheis Marketing Margaret N. Sisk Communications Sharon L. Slomowitz Speech Pathology Seniors 171 Cynthia R. Smith International Affairs Theresa M. Sobik Accounting Finance David S. Stern Sociology Stephen G. Smith Finance Teresa M. Snow Media Performance Communications Sandee Sprang German Tyler J. Sprayman Finance International Business M. Samantha Stevens Communications Jeanene Stokes English n» Mfc - 1 Karen J. Snyder Multinational Business Elizabeth J. Stearmer Political Science Kelley D. Strickland International Affairs 172 Charging Forward Robin Brown and her roommate Beverly Caen take time out to pose during the Phyrst ' s Gator Gig held earlier this year. Wade M. Thomas Business Management Daniel A. Ungerer Communications Eric Thorn Finance Political Science Dennis R. Turner Economics David B. Van de Houten Accounting Finance Chip Van Voorhees Marketing Management Carine Turnier Management Joseph Vogl Accounting Seniors 173 Fellow grads congratulate each other following graduation in De- cember. Mark M. Wallace Geography Lisa M. Wettstein Communications Agnes M. Whalen Childhood Development SBk 3 HbB ' m W mmr- W Wt] w M JM Tf r W Michelle E. Whitehead Health Education Catherine J. Williamson English Cynthia M. Wilsky Accounting Krista E. Wilson Leisure Services and Studies Jeffrey W. Wilson General Communications 174 Charging Forward Daniel Ruff Winchester Real Estate Political Science Timothy M. Youmans lanagement Information Systems Lesley A. Zitone Interior Design Lauren B. Winer Communications Joseph M. Wisniski Economics Michelle S. Zalla Fashion Design Anthony J. Zampello Communications Kimberly K. Campbell Visual Communiations Julia K. Home Marketing Jerry S. Yohananov Accounting John T. Zetter Accounting Finance Gerald S. Sutton Accounting Finance Seniors 175 176 5 £ A D V R I I If G 177 6. TOU 926 N. Monroe St. • P.O. Box 509 Tallahassee, Florida 32302 Telephone: (904) 222-2023 FL 1-800-622-8962 NATL. 1-800-331-6001 A rwrtoon JOCMfy NUAGE YOGURT ICE CREAM Minor Repair Tire Repair SEMINOLE FINA 1935 West Tennessee St. Tallahassee, FL 32304 Formerly Seminole Amoco Battery Charge NAY 222-7296 GASTON GIBBONS WOULD LIKE TO CONGRATULATE THE GRADUATES OF 1988 CAPITAL PUOTO LAB THE EXPERIENCED PROFESSIONALS A FULL LINE OF COLOR AND BLACK WHITE SERVICES • COLOR PRINTS • JUMBO PRINTS • B W PRINTS • ENLARGEMENTS • E-6 SLIDE PROCESSING • DUPLICATE SLIDES • COPY WORK • COPY SLIDES • PRINTS FROM SLIDES • CUSTOM B W • MOUNTING • RUSH SERVICE COMMERCIAL ACCOUNTS AVAILABLE FOR . . . • ATTORNEYS • DOCTORS • DENTISTS • ARCHITECTS • DESIGNERS • MANUFACTURERS • TRADE SHOWS • GOVERNMENT AGENCIES • APPRAISERS THESE SERVICES PERFORMED IN-HOUSE KODAK PROCESSING AVAILABLE MAIL ORDERS WELCOME MON - FRI 8:00 to 6:00 3 MasterCard SATURDAY 9:00 to 2:00 DRIVE-IN WINDOW 222-5489 224-5536 COLOR PRINTS IN ONE HOUR ' F V J 229 N.MONROE ST IN BROADWAY SQUARE Member 1 985-17 178 Charging Forward R. E. Decker and Co Servi ng the Greater Chicagoland Area and Supporting the Seminoles for Twelve Years 117 Cook St. Libertyville, 111. 60048 (312) 362-0091 Ads 179 THE CAMERA CENTER • PROFESSIONAL FILM PROCESSING • COMPLETE LINE OF CAMERAS ACCESSORIES • CAMERA REPAIR • VIDEO TRANSFER (we can put your slides 8MM 16MM on video tape) • DARKROOM EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES • AUDIO VISUAL VIDEO SALES AND SUPPLIES • RENTAL • ONE HOUR PHOTO PROCESSING ' Serving Tallahassee ' s Photographic Needs for 40 Years " CS m V4 _« HI 877-1152 2880 APALACHEE PARKWAY V2 MI EAST OF GOVERNOR SQUARE MALL 180 Charging Forward Others see things as they are and ask why; I dream things that never were and ask why not. Robert Kennedy vjongratulations to our son Alan Ashe on his graduation from FSU, and a special recognition to him and the 1987-88 Renegade Yearbook Staff for their untiring efforts in bringing back a great tradition at FSU Keep this great publication alive We are very proud of you. Love, Mom Dad Ads 181 I ' A Short Story. Home of the ■e dj tuti . Gator Gig the Would Like to Say CONGRATULATIONS GRABS and Thank Them for Their Patronagei 182 Charging Forward wamuKtamum H m ft mmmmmitfs _ m. — ' inim mini mi n iiawmwhiWI V ampus Ministry Is Evangelism winning the right to be heard lifestyle not a few easy steps Spiritual Growth Knowing the Bible not just verses worship as joy, question as mystery Missions time spent as joy not sacrifice without servanthood faith is dead National Student Conference Ridgecrest, N.C. August 13-19 State BCM Convention October 28-30 Ski Retreat January 1989 BCM: A place to belong at FSU You can always call us at 222-2605 or come by 200 S. Woodward Ads 183 Building Materials 576-6151 3955 WEST PENSACOLA LOWE ' S OF TALLAHASSEE 656-7572 1860 CAPITOL CIRCLE NE LOWE ' S OF NE TALLAHASSEE • Appliances • Bath Fixtures • Doors Windows • Electrical Supplies • Farm Supplies • Flooring Carpet • Garden Center • Hardware • Heating Cooling • Insulation • Del • Lawn Mowers • Lumber Plywood • Paint Supplies • Paneling • Plumbing Products • Roofing Supplies • Tools • TV Stereo • Water Systems ivery • • Brand Names • Low Prices • Choose From Several Convenient Credit Plans! 31 23 pr£E 3 .fc SpiHioa (904) 385-5577 PHOD M ONE HOUR CCH.ORPWNIS PHOTO USA A DIVISION OF THE PHOTO LAB, INC Tallahassee ' s finest one-hour color print TALLAHASSEE MALL TALLAHASSEE, FL 32303 CAFE di ' LORENZO T he R istorante Italiano of Tallahassee WHEN IT COMES TO DINING OUT, NOT ALL RESTAURANTS ARE ALIKE! N. MONROE 3RD AVE. 224-1783 or 599-9525 184 Charging Forward fesasa ESI SUPPORTS YOUR FSU ALUMNI . VALUABLE DISCOUNT COUPON Executive Services, Inc. (ESI) Realtor, invites you to take advantage of miles and miles of uncrowded beaches — on 12 tropical Gulf of Mexico Islands — in over 700 fully furnished, luxury condominiums and private homes. ESI, Southwest Florida ' s largest and most experienced vacation rental agent is offering all FSU Alumni Association members a BIG 10% DISCOUNT on accommodations booked anytime from May 1st through November 14th — FOREVER! lust show us your Alumni Association membership card with any vacation rental booking — weekly, monthly or longer! Most units accommodate up to six people. CALL TOLL-FREE TODAY — FOR THAT SPECIAL GETAWAY. EXECUTIVE SERVICES, INC. REALTOR 1648 Periwinkle Way. Suite I Sanibel Island. FL 33957 (813)472-4195 Nationwide 1-800-237-6002 In Canada 1-800-4 47-6002 In Florida I-800-282-7I37 " Stefr-y M Ads 185 Call the service experts. At Wickes Lumber, we ' re committed to providing contractors with the best service in town. Service that comes from a trained, knowledgeable, friendly sales staff. Service that knows and meets your needs. Service that comes from being confident that our products are top quality and our prices are reasonable. Service backed by Wickes Guarantee of Customer Satisfaction. Service that includes: • Sales marketing manager • Contractor phone lines • Personal sales rep • Credit • Guarantee of Customer Satisfaction • Excellent quality and selection • Free delivery For more information on what Wickes can do for you, call us at our special contractor numbers: 576-5455 W Wickes Lumber Adam Eve 4P Campus Hairplace nexus 224—9815 paul FSU Union 222-2749 MITCHELL !• r EVE n R Y T H ING 2021 N. MONROE • 385-6724 Wishes to Congratulate this Year ' s Graduates 186 Charging Forward Serving fine Mexican food for ten years. Follow me to El Chico • 2225 N. Monroe • 386-1133 Congratulations Atom! Ads 187 I Theta Chi Would Like to Congratulate Our Graduating Brothers For Exemplifying Our Motto 66 A Commitment to Excellence " Chris Demaio Todd Erickson Paul Farabec day Gecgers Mitch Gciida Dave Green Dave Kasdin Phil Ridolfo Tom Stark ' x « Gerald Sutton 188 Charging Forward Ads 189 190 Charging Forward Alpha Eptllon PI Alpha Tau Omagc 8«ta Thau PI Chi Phi Dalta Chi Delta Tau Dalta Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Pal Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Omaga Pal Phi Phi Bala Sigma Phi Dalta Thata Phi Gamma Dalta Phi Kappa Tau PI Kappa Alpha PI Kappa Phi Sigma Alpha Eptllon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Eptllon Tau Kappa Eptllon Thata Chi INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Florida St ate University UNIVERSITY UNION - (904) 644-2421 - TALLAHASSEE, FLA. 32306 The Interfratemity Council Would Like to Wish All Graduating Seniors Good Luck With Their Futures Sincerely, The IFC Executive Committee Cash Hall Properties A Home For All Seasons. ' 89 ' • Spacfoua rooms with weekly maid service and FREE Cabievision. • Within walking distance to FSU Campus • Nightly security waff. Finding a great place to live is not easy So why put up with the hassles of dorm or apartment living when you can have the best of both worlds at Cash Hall Properties • 19 meats a week with meals t Break fast. Lunch . Dinner) Monday - riday 2 meals (Brunch Dinner) Saturday Sunday with choice of Soup, salad fit. fruit bar, Sandwich shop, Bar-b-que shop, ice Cream shop • Large swimming pool and sunning area • Large lobby and lounge area. • Five ( 5 ) shuttles a day to Tallahassee Community College. • Just stop by for a guided tour • Gameroom Snackbar with video Smes, pool table, wide screen TV with Cream Bar and Soda Fountain. • Two adjoining rooms connected by a bathroom. • Computet room with terminals accessing Florida State ' s mam computer • Movies every night. MM Properties 70O N. Woodward Ave. Tallahassee, FL 32 K 4 (904)222-0674 " Horn Player " Ads 191 INDEX — GLANCING BACK A Apartheid demonstra- tors rallied together I successfully to get FSU to pull out invest- ments in South Africa. Political groups were often seen trying to get support for their causes. Abel, Erin 158 Abraham, Patricia 158 Academic Organizations 100, 101 Addonizio, Kimberly 158 Adult Education 80 Ady, Dawn 158 Allen, Randy 138 Alpha Chi Omega 54 Alpha Delta Pi 58 Alpha Epsilon Delta 80 Alpha Epsilon Pi 77 Alpha Gam ma Delta 55 Alpha Kappa Alpha 68 Alpha Kappa Psi 80 Amnesty International 81 Angel Flight 81 Arnold Air Society 81 Apau, Lisa 95, 158 Applegate, Pamela 158 Ashe, Alan 98, 158, 163 Ashenafi, Nina 158 Austin, Amy 158 B Baseball at FSU is Hot! In 1986 the team com- I peted only to lose a disappointing game to Arizona State. In the 1987 World Series, Florida State avenged the defeat of the pre- vious year. Babick, Philip 158 BACCHUS 82 Baker, Kim 2, 98 Baha ' i 82 Barbarito, Lizbeth 158 Bardill, Donald 45 Barklage, Jeffery 158 Barnes, Leamon 39 Baptist Campus Ministry 83 Baseball 146-149 Basketball, men ' s 136-139 Basketball, women ' s 140, 141 Bass, Daniel 159 Bassett, Elizabeth 159 Bassett, William 159 Beidler, Scott 159 Belefant, Sterling 159 Bell, Kimberly 159 Beta Theta Pi 77 Black Studies 84 Blizzard, Michael 159 BLSA 84 Boehl, Susan 159 Bonney, Craig 159 Boos, Nancy 159 Brant, Elizabeth 160 Brewer, William 160 Briesacher, Kathi 160 Brindell, Kimberly 160 C Cheating — Do you do it? If so, you probably I had a change of heart during the year. The movie Fatal Attraction shocked the nation into re-evaluating their morals. Gary Hart almost Yost his bid for the presidency due to his no-no ' s with Donna Rice, and Jim Bakker lost PTL. Campbell, Kimberly 175 Capellan, Robert 160 Capra, John 160 Cave Club 84 Cavendish, Margaret 160 Center, Timothy 160 Chang, Sara 160 Cheerleaders 134 Chi Omega 56 Choral Union 84 Clawson, Bryan 160 Cobb, Leanne 161 College Republicans 85 Computer 18 Conrad, Jean 161 Cozzi, Lori-Anne 161 Criminology, School of 38 Crosby, Ashley 2, 99 Cross Country 126-127 Cross, Russell 161 Cultural Organizations 102 Curlee, Lisa 161 D Dorms — The newest is Burt Reynolds Hall. Lo- cated behind the stadium area, the complex houses football players. Daniels, Joe 161 Darnell, Allison 161 Delta Chi 71 Delta Delta Delta 66 Delta Gamma 62-63 Delta Sigma Theta 58 Denman, David 161 Dickenson, Angie 161 Distinguished Lecture Series 22 Dorm Life 26-27 Droege, Jennifer 161 Duffack, William 161 Dymek, Mike 161 E Education at Florida State is the best. The School of I Business, School of Mu- sic, and the International Study Program are nationally re- nowned. Eick, Dianna 162 Education, School of 39 Education and Rehab, of the Blind and Visually Impaired 81 Edwards, Barry 162 Erb, Stephen 95, 162 Espey, Sue 162 Eta Sigma Delta 85 Exon, Holly 162 Fiesta Bowl frenzy swept through Tallahassee as the Seminoles traveled to Arizona to take on the Cornhuskers. Af ter winning, we came out with a 11-1 record and a 2 ranking. Football 108-123 Foote, Anne 162 Freeman, Pamela 162 G Greek Week is a major event for the Greek com- I munity. It is a week long celebration of the scho- lastic, social, and charitable con- 192 Charging Forward Ryals Lee ■i ributions of Greeks to the Uni- -ersity and the community. jandy, Wanda 162 jangelhoff, Julie 162 3arcia, Michael 96, 97, 162 ator Gig 1 1 3enda, Mitchell 162 31oyd, Duane 162 Goldberg, Michael 163 Golden Girls 135 olf 152, 153 Gonzalez, Richard 163 Green, David 163 Greenstein, Daniel 163 Grice, Colin 163 Guinto, Michael 163 H Homecoming parade brings back painful mem- | ories to the PIKE frater- nity. Their float was bumped over by a large tree on Jefferson near The Phyrst. Haarhuis, Paul 163 Hall, Diane 163 Hall, Elizabeth 163 Harden, Dawn 97, 163 Hartung, Tamara 164 Haynie, John 164 Hendricks, James 164 Henningsen, William 164 Herman, Donna 164 Hernandez, Ana 96, 164 Herring, Kristen 164 Heskett, James 164 Hogan, Patrick 32 Holden, Kristi 164 Hoppe, Laura 164 Home, Julia 1 75 Houston, Alan 165 Howarth, Donna 165 Hunter, David 165 Iran-Contra affair shook up the nation during the spring and summer of 1987. liter, Jale 165 Imig, David 35 Intramurals 20-21 Jihad Holy War. The Islam- ic Jihad stirred up trouble in the Middle East during the 1980 ' s. Terrorist groups hampered efforts of the major powers in saving the Persian Gulf. Jackson, Charles 165 Jackson, Cheryl 165 Jackson, Phillip 165 James, Ingrid 165 James, Sonia 165 Johns, Debra 165 Index 193 Johnson, Carolyn 165 Johnson, Kristin 98, 220 Johnson, Marnie 165 Jones, Tonya 166 Jonsdattir, Lovisa 166 Loburak, Carolyn 167 Luethje, Christine 167 Kellum Zoo — The dorm Knot to live in. Predomi- nantly freshmen, this co-ed dwelling has produced many memories of the first year in college. Students remember the nu- merous fire alarms, dirty stairwells, and constant noise. Kappa Delta 67 Kappa Sigma 74 Kelly, Lisa 166 Kennedy, Susan 166 Kesling, Kimberly 166 King, Glen 166 King, Robert 166 Korleski, Daniel 166 Kraja, Jennifer 166 Kropkof, William 166 On January 12, lottery fe- ver hit Florida like a con- tagious disease. In the first week alone, 95 million were sold, setting a new na- record for per capita sales g $7.79 for every person in The proceeds will benefit the educational system. tickets tional equalin Florida Florida LaBarge, Xalina 166 Lamb, Gerald 166 Lamb, Raymond 167 Lambda Chi Alpha 74 Law, College of 41 Lawrence, Jennifer 167 Lazier, Gil 46 Library and Information Studies, School of 42 Lindsey, Regina 167 MMany long mornings and nights of cramming for tests, mid-terms, and fi- nals. Coffee, Jolt, Vivaran, and cigarettes pulled many a grad- uate student through times they swore would never happen again. May hew, Martin 114 Medina, John 3, 13-14 Meek, Randy 168 Milholland, Robert 168 Miller, Laura 168 Milligan, Shawn 168 Moore, Kevin 168 Morrison, Robbie 168 Moulton, James 168 Mundy, Jean 39 Music, School of 48-49 McDermott, Mark 167 McFarlane, Katherine 167 McGlon, Melanie 167 McGuiness, Stephen 98, 167 McManus, Danny 2, 114, 122 Mahlke, Thomas 167 Marching Chiefs 88 89 Martin, Robin 167 Martinez, Bob 18 Marzan, Jose 147 Maxwell, Carlos 167 Mayes, Theron 138 Newspaper section at the men ' s basketball games gets the crowd ' s spirit up. This group reads The Dem- ocrat as the opposing team ' s line-up is announced. Nellums, Shelley 168 Nelson, Paul 39 Nightlife 24-25 Nursing, School of 43 The Outfield, a three man band from England, rocked at the 1987 Pow Wow. Jim- my Davis and the Junction opened. Overbeek, Christy 168 Owens, Joy 168 Ozierski, Walter 168 Pizza — The World ' s Largest was made in I Havana, Fla. (approxi- mately fifteen minutes outside of Tallahassee) by Lorenzo Amato, owner of Cafe di Lorenzo. He and fifty of the nation ' s best pizza men pro- duced a 100 foot diameter pizza in the world ' s largest oven to break the Guinness World Book record for both. 94,248 pieces were distributed to the 30,000 plus crowd. Palmer, Judiett 168 Papagiannis, George 39 Parking 12 Parra, Luis 169 Pavela, John 169 Peck, Suzanne 169 Perrett, Dalton 169 Phi Delta Theta 75 Phi Gamma Delta 75 Phi Kappa Tau 70 Phi Mu 60 Pi Beta Phi 61 Pi Kappa Phi 70 Pizzuti, Lisa 169 Plante, Michele 169 Poitevint, David 169 194 Charging Forward rter, John 169 ivers, Kathleen 169 jchaska, Deborah 169 rves, Kelly 96, 170 Quick release of toilet paper rolls from the stands temporarily de- lays the basketball game. The crowd answered FSU ' s first basket with rolls of Charmin. Quilty, Patrick 170 a R Revenge — After a six year losing streak, the Seminoles soundly defeated the Gators on their own turf. 1987 was the year. Raab, Reginald 170 Rancourt, David 170 Reece, Jodie 170 Reguero, Frank 170 Reichstein, Gidon 170 Rentz, Francis 170 Reynolds, Burt 3 Richardson, Jane 1 70 Reguero, Frank 1 70 Reichstein, Gidon 170 Rentz, Francis 1 70 Reynolds, Burt 3 - 3 I 1 L ■ k. ' y In TT 1 • VMS Index 195 Richardson, Jane 170 Riddle, Regiena 95, 171 Riollano, Mayra 171 Roberts, Linda 171 Rubren, Robert 170 Riddle, Regiena 95, 171 Riollano, Mayra 171 Roberts, Linda 171 Rubren, Robert 170 S Speed limit change from 55 to 65 miles per hour helped many create a faster way to the 1 beach. Although many op- posed the raise of the limit due to safety worries, the increase in injuries so far has been minimal. Saltzman, Ian 171 Savage, Belinda 171 Schadt, Cathy 171 Schaffer, Christopher 171 Schultheis, Lori 171 Schunict, Roxanne 171 Shipley, William 171 Sigma Sigma Sigma 68 Sigma Kappa 61 Sisk, Margaret 171 Sliger, President 18, 30, 31 Slomowitz, Sharon 171 Smith, Cynthia 172 Smith, Stephen 172 Snow, Teresa 3, 13, 14, 170, 172 Snyder, Karen 172 Sobik, Theresa 172 Social Science, College of 44 Social Work 45 Softball 150, 151 Sprang, Sandee 172 Sprayman, Tyler 172 Stearmer, Elizabeth 172 Stern, David 172 Stevens, Samantha 150, 172 Stokes, Jeanene 1 72 Strickland, Kelley 172 Summers, William 42 Sutton, Gerald 175 Swimming 128, 129 Telephone registra- tion, What a Joke! It was supposed to be easier than the Civic Center lines. But it wasn ' t. Tablada, Alan 173 Tau Kappa Epsilon 71 Taylor, Terrence 1 73 Telephone registration 19 Tennis 154, 155 Theta Chi 72 Thomas, Wade 173 Thorn, Eric 97, 173 196 Charging Forward ■i Track, men ' s 142, 143 Track, women ' s 144, 145 Turner, Dennis 1 73 Turnier, Carine 173 Union Green 16, 17 U Union complex was final- ly opened. Facilities for _ I buying books, eating, making travel arrange- ments, listening to music, and hanging out with friends were ready by spring ' 88. Ungerer, Daniel 1 73 United Latin Society 85 V— I Voter-registration drive for the upcoming 1988 __ | presidential and student government election left many with confused minds. Van de Houten, David 173 Van Voorhees, Chip 173 Vogl, Joseph 173 Volleyball 124, 125 W WVFS finally made it off the ground. The stu- dent-run radio station provides an alternative to top 40 music. Regae, hardcore, jazz progressive, and club music Walker, Anita 174 Walker, Jeffrey 174 Wallace, Mark 174 Wettstein, Lisa 174 Whalen, Agnes 174 Whitehead, Michelle 174 Wilkins, Harold 33 Williamson, Catherine 174 Wilsky, Cynthia 174 Wilson, Krista 174 Wilson, Jeffrey 174 Winchester, Daniel 175 Winer, Lauren 175 Wisniski, Jerry 1 75 Y— Yearbook returns after years of a shaky ex- I istence. The name was changed from Arti- facts to The Renegade to repre- sent the change of ideas and values. Yohananov, Jerry 175 Youmans, Timothy 1 75 X very deaicated. X-tra special fans sup- port a great universi- ty. Florida State fans are known to be row- ageous, intolerable, but Z___ z-Z-Z-Z-Z- ' s One can always see someone I trying to catch some on Landis Green, in the Bellamy building, or during class. Zalla, Michelle 175 Zampello, Anthony 175 Zeta Phi Beta 60 Zeta Tau Alpha 61 Zetter, John 175 Zitone, Lesley 175 Index 197 We owe the following people a great big Thank You Rvals Lee, Jr. Marvin and Debbie Mayer Dr. Rayburn Chenoweth Distributor CPE Fentress Marine Donna School of Nursing Danita School of Social Science Aaron McNeese School of Social Work College of Home Economics Bruce Long College of Education College of Business School of Theatre Public Relations Office Dance Department Gretchen University Gallery Museum Lynn Holschue College of Law Bob Howard School of Music George Amaya James Hood Rabbit Wrecker Michelle Duprey Ray Munroe, Jr. Stephen Sewell Wickes Lowes Florida Flambeau The Tomahawk George Cejka Tallahassee Camera Center Capital Photo Lab Bob Goin Athletic Department Mike Garcia Ana Hernandez Leah Blythe Frank Reguero Tricia Haisten The 40th Student Senate F.S.U. Photo Lab Sports Information The Osceola Richard ' s Photography David Keen Jana Fentress Keith Duncan John Roberts Auvella and Connie Thomas Urbanek Thomas Urban 198 Charging Forward Colophon The 1988 Renegade is the first edition of the Florida State yearbook bearing that name. It was printed using offset lithography by Taylor Publishing Company out of Dallas, Texas. The 200 page book has a trim size of 8 ' 2 " x 11 " , printed on 80 pound paper. The base color on the cover is Tan 601 with a thermoscreen design in Maroon 806. The cover artwork is by Jana Fentress, and Miss Fentress also designed the division page artwork. The endsheets are printed in 100% Maroon 34. Body copy is set in 6-10 point Palatino, folios and captions are set in 8 pt. Headlines are set in 18-60 point Tiffany Heavy. Senior portraits were taken by Richard ' s Photography of Tallahassee. All the Greeks on campus were allotted a half page of coverage at no charge — those who are not included chose not to participate, and those with more coverage paid for it. Pictures and copy were submitted by each group. All organizations were also asked to participate and coverage was originally determined by the number of members in the organizations, ana finally based on the response of the groups. For those who did not respond, a description from the 1986-87 Registered Organizations Hand- book was included. Additional specifications are available upon request of the editor or advisor of The Renegade. No portion of this work covered by copyrights herein may be reproduced in any form by any means without the express written consent of the editor. Send all inquiries to The Renegade, 356 Diffenbaugh, Florida State University, Tallahassee, Fla. 32306. Closing 199 A Note From the Editor Over a dozen bottles of White Out, countless late nights, and 199 pages later, brings me to this, the final page of the 1988 Renegade. Because I invited everyone into the yearbook on the first few pages, it seems only fitting that I would close the book with a few final comments and thoughts. This yearbook has not been an easy one to produce. We began this project with no funds, no publisher, a small and somewhat inexperienced staff, an advisor fairly new on the yearbook scene, one third of the time a staff usually has, and a campus that neither knew we existed nor seemed to much care. But within a matter of weeks, we had organized ourselves, renamed the book, built a float for the Homecoming parade, were covered in an article in The Flambeau, signed a contract with Taylor Publishing Co., and began a public relations campaign that let everyone know we were back on campus and here to stay. Though our struggles have been many, we accom- plished that which we had set out to do — re-establish the yearbook on F.S.U. ' s campus as a viable and growing tradition, thus ensuring the future of The Renegade. For me personally, this is probably the biggest proj- ect I have undertaken. There have been many mo- ments when I wondered why I did it. Three years ago when I was a senior and editor of my high school yearbook, I never would have dreamed I would once again hold the same position. But when I realize the significance this yearbook will hold years from now, it all seems very worthwhile. To be able to encapsulate a year ' s worth of events and changes that took place at such a great university is indeed a gratifying expe- rience, and I am thankful I had the opportunity to be involved. There are many people who have helped to make this yearbook a reality and I would like to take this opportunity to thank some of them now! - Steve McGuiness and Alan Ashe, who worked hard last year even when they didn ' t know if there would ever be a yearbook, and who managed to not only hire an advisor, but also set it up so there was an actual yearbook " class " from which students could receive credit in Communication. Alan, along with Steve ' s help, handled every aspect of photography this year so that I didn ' t even have to think about it. - Mrs. Rebecca Rayburn who stepped into the position as advisor not knowing what to expect, but who also persevered, and bought the staff many pizzas to keep us going. - The staffers who stuck it out to the end, and especially the second semester staff who walked into a confusing and pressure-filled situation and did eve- rything I asked of them. - Student Body President Mike Garcia who gave his unending support and encouragement to both the staff and myself. Mike helped me shuffle through all of the procedures and general ins and outs of Student Government — something with which I was totally unfamiliar, and helped to get us a loan from the Student Senate. — Tricia Haisten, Frank Reguero, Leah Blythe, and especially Ana Hernandez — senators who sponsored our Bill, and made such persuading presentations that the Bill was passed unanimously. Ana went to every meeting with me (there were many) and helped me better understand " the system. " — The 40th Student Senate for their foresight in lending us money when we were in a pinch, and for believing in us enough to fund the yearbook for next year. — My family for supporting me and my decision to do this job even though they thought I was crazy. And also thanks to my boyfriend and his roommates for letting me take over their house for months to do layouts. — Finally, the University for allowing me to par- ticipate in such a worthwhile venture. Little did I know when I first became involved how much I would learn about the many facets of F.S.U. and a lot about myself, too. With all this in mind, it is with some sadness and much relief that I say goodbye to 1988 and the changes that it brought to us at F.S.U., and look forward to the things to come in 1989! ill ; =4 -83nwL=yJi fri $UJ?.J »to RENEGADE 200 I ' mmmBmm ■■■■■I For the third time in Florida State ' s history, the name of the yearbook has been changed. From the early 1900 ' s until 1947, when F.S.U. was the Florida State College for Women, the book was simply named The Flastacowo. In 1948 when the University became coeducational, the book ' s name was changed to The Tally Ho, and remained under that title until 1971. When the book resurfaced on campus in 1980, the name was changed again to Artifacts and four books were published bearing that title. It is now 1988, and the yearbook ' s name is being changed for what we hope to be the last time. But why The Renegade? Those of us involved with putting the book out this year knew that ours would be a task frought with problems. We knew there were some who were wary of " the yearbook effort, " but we also knew we could do it — no matter what the odds. We were like rebels — or more appropiately — like ren- egades. Huey Lewis opened his hit song " Hip to be Square " with the line, " I used to be a renegade, I used to fool around; but I couldn ' t take the punishment, and had to settle down. " Little did we know when we first began this project the kinds of " punishments " we would endure. However, we never gave up. In fact, we fought a lot of good, hard battles, and mostly we won. But we also changed the name to The Renegade after a great horse who became a great tradition here at F.S.U. That tradition has been around for ten years now, and it is our desire that ours will be a tradition that experiences at least the same longevity, and be- comes just as popular as the horse bearing the same name.

Suggestions in the Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) collection:

Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.