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

 - Class of 1989

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1989 volume:

Ok Top 1Q89 It is noteable that Tallahassee is on top of the state of Florida. In fact, Florida State is on top in research, sports, and aca- demics. Here ' s a list of how we stack up . . . The Flying High Circus — the only col- legiate circus in the United States. The pre-season number one ranked college football team in the nation. With outstanding research facilities and faculty of noteable reputation, Florida State annually attracts $50 mil- lion in research funding from external sources. The only nationally accredited The- atre program in Florida. A computer science program ranked third in the nation. ARCHIVES FSU LIBRARY C0NTE r MS r. Hbh s Student Life fl Academics 26 Resident Hal 5 ; 64 Sports 74 Greeks 124 Seniors Organizations i Ads : 146 174 204 LIBRARY FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSfTy TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA On top . Students and parents enjoy a special moment at the fountain in front of the Wescott Building, which is locat- ed at the highest point of campus. Jennifer Goff tt y) mqack FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY I T Tallahasee, Florida 32306 (904) 644-2525 Volume II Enrollment: 26,025 All Time High ,» L»e Moore Scott Stoutomlre Naptime. Landis Green is a favorite rest- Demolition days. Before the fall semes- ing place for students. On a sunny day, ter, Wescott Fountain was dug up so ttie green provides a peaceful place thiat a new one could be installed. The av» ay from the noise of campus. new one was planned to be completed in November. % 2 OPENING 4. « Locking It up. Dan Joy parks his I bike in front of Tully Gym before going inside to workout. OPENING 3 r ,; sn (continued from page 2) . The long lines at registration, and the high price of books greeted all the newcomers and reminded returning students of the reality that they were once again at college. Unlike previous years, there was some hope that this year would be more than tests and homework. This year was going to be different. The football team was rated number one in the Associated Press polls. An overwhelming amount of spirit was in the air. Blaring over radios campus-wide was the tune " Seminole Rap " performed by members of the football team. Dissappointment would soon follow in Miami (the Seminoles suffered a 31-0 loss to the Hurricanes); however, nothing could stop the feeling of every Seminole that we would always be ON TOP . -Jennifer Goff f ' M Matthew Campbell One of the few. Everett Hathway makes his way up the hill from Strozier Library. Handicap stu- dents find no problem fitting in at FSU. iA» JL Dropping In. Before the Louisiana Tech game skydivers parachuted on the field with the game ball. Getting Organized. Early orienta- tion lasted for days and was filled with meetings, informations sheets, and meeting new people. The un- ion was a meeting place for Steve Cook, Cheryl Eby, and Beth Brow- ning. 1-1 4 OPENING OPENING 5 J gp» . ' fc. V. " - ' Sunbathers. Florida Towers ' residents soak up the sun for a relaxing break after classes. Scott Stoutamire StUDEi I Taking a much needed break from the everyday routine of classes, students found themselves involved in various types of ac- tivities. Whether it be a part time job during the afternoon to gain some extra cash or an entertaining evening spending the last of those hard earned dollars, students could always find a way to occupy their time out- side of classes. Attending football games, homecoming festivities, and various other types of spirit raising events were popular sources of enjoyments. For some a student ' s life was continously academic, for others it was a consistent social event; however, for a Seminole, a general mix of academics and social outlets remained top priority. -Pamela Lloyd 6 STUDENT LIFE Hanging Around. Members of the FSU circus practice the tra- peze for their annual perfor- nnance. FSU Photo Lab DIVIDER 7 Seminole Spirit ARS Spirit leaders. As the team goes in for half-time, the cheerleaders get the student section to show their spirit during the East Carolina game. cc W -Erica Gillespie e are the Seminoles from Florida State, some say we ' re good, some say we ' re great, " are the opening lines to the ' ' Seminole Rap. " Performed by mem- bers of the football team, this song greeted all stu- dents back to school as it blared over radios campus wide. This tune gave all the fans something more to boast of besides having a winning football team; our players can sing too. In order to have Amer- ica ' s 1 college pep rally and party, the Seminole fans must be a psyched bunch of people. Only fans dedicated to their football team and university could withstand one-hundred and four hours of excite- ment, contests, and danc- ing. Yet, this pre-game cel- ebration for the Florida game is not the only oc- casion that students and alumini gather to cele- brate. Before any home game, tailgaters have their RV ' s and vans loaded with chicken wings and beer lin- ing the parking lots sur- rounding Doak Campbell Stadium. Spirit and enthusiasm are displayed everyday on campus but most especial- ly at the games. Garnet and gold sweatshirts, tank tops, and tee shirts line the stands. Avid Nole fans even choose to apply Sav- age Sam decals to their hands and faces. Others choose to have war paint painted on by the Scalphunters who greet fans at the gates. Only a select few venture enough to cover their upperbody with war paint. For fans, the cheering never stops. As Santanu Data says, " I went to all the football games this year, in fact I haven ' t missed a home game in six years. " The commitment is always there for Seminole boost- ers, alumni, and students, even through a hurricane. Lorenzo Wltchard Straight as an arrow. The March- ing Chiefs form an arrow and spear design during the Novem- ber 26th game. bnca Cjiiiespie Ready to face the Seminoles. The Gator Coaches and trainers watch as hundreds of balloons are released during the pre-game activities. 8 STUDENT LIFE War paint and watchful eyes. Proud to be a Seminole. A group Scott Pendergraft celebrates the of excited fans show their enthu- second victory against the Florida siasm about the 52-1 7 victory over Gators. the Gators. Erica Gillespie Lorenza WItchard SPIRIT 9 z 7„ X " i ON TOP 7 y 9 I s Opening up the many ' ' Windows to the World " , stu- dents, faculty, alumni, and community gathered to- gether to enjoy the annual homecoming festivities or- ganized by Student Gov- ernment. The theme " Windows to the World " had been appropriately chosen in recognition and celebration of the interna- tional Olympics. The excitement began Of the World during the first week of Oc- tober. Sororities and frater- nities paired up to create unique and extraordinary floats, the students eagerly expressed their votes for a newly elected homecom- ing chief and princess, and the whole campus antici- pated the upcoming events previously pre- pared by the Student Gov- ernment Organization. The ritual opening ceremonies took place on October sixth and launched the up- coming activities with the new addition of a home- coming carnival. The Stu- dent Union was filled with the smells and tastes of ex- otic and international cui- sine put out by the Marriot food services, and the courtyard was full of var- ious prize winning and fund raising games. The crowds gathered not only to enjoy fine cuisine and fun, but al- so to prove the unending spirit of a Seminole fan. Lorenzo WItchard Toe-Tappin ' Fun. Jammin ' to the beat of the music, students donee in the union during the car- nival. This was all a part of the week long festivities leading up to the homecoming game. Lorenzo Witchard 10 STUDENT LIFE OLE ' I Theta Chi, Zeto, and Fiji show their cre- otiveness in presenting the country of Spain on the small vicinity of a f loat. i % -K Lorenzo Witchard :i l-v-- .vjt ' -.,ir. USS ' Mf SliMlNOLI-: u z A Salute to tt)e Semlnoles. The Navy ROTC group proudly stands high in their original homecoming float as they salute to the Sem- inole fans. Lorenzo Witchard Chief Osceola leads the Seml- noles. Just OS Chief Osceola starts all of the home gomes, he is placed in front of the parade to start the homecoming parade. Lorenzo Witchard The Last Touch. Waiting to enter their float in the parade, members of the Tri-Delts and Alpha Theta Omega check over their African float for any last minute touches. I 1 2 V HOMECOMING - c (continued from page 10) . Along with the more tradi- tional events taking place was the notorious crowning of the Princess and the Chief. Chosen by their fel- low students, Debbie Olsen and Charlie Alvarez were crowned by the former Princess, Teresa Snow and former Chief, John Medina to be the new reigning Chief and Princess. Debbie and Charlie were definitely excellent choices to repre- sent the student body. Debbie Olsen is President of Alpha Delta Pi, vice- president of the Lady Scalphunters, and treasur- er of Golden Key. Charlie Alvarez is President of Delta ON TOP of the World Tau Delta, secretary of IPC, anda member of the Scalphunters. Both were happy to accept this dis- tinguished honor. Immedi- ately following the Pow- Wow, the newly crowned Princess and Chief along with others, met in the Club Down Under to continue their celebration during the homecoming dance. The ddnce sponsored by Stu- dent Government was a first time event added to the list of homecoming fes- tivities. On Friday October sev- enth, a continuation of that Seminole spirit was fly- ing high. The hard and dil- igent work put into the Would you like a sample? A Mar- riott employee prepares an inter- national cuisine for students to in- dulge in while they enjoy the homecoming festivies. 2 STUDENT LIFE Lorenzo Witchard Proud to be Americans. Kappa Sigma, Phi Mu, and Chi Phi rep- resent the United States in the float competition in the parade. unique floats by the Greeks and other orgainzations came to a conclusion, as the floats were pulled down College Avenue. Students and alumni lined the streets in anticipation to catch a glimpse of the internationally customed exhibitions. Admiration and astonishment were in store for those wanting to ob- serve the mass floats and their fascinating features The preparation for homecoming was almost over, and that ' Nole Fever was reaching an all time high when game time ap- proached. Alumni and guests shared much fun and sun as they prepared 1 for the game by tailgate parties and taking part in the ongoing festivities. The Doak Campbell stadium was quickly filled with en- ergetic and boisterious Seminole fans ready to re- spond to an exciting and winning team. Nonethe- less, the Seminole football players proved themselves to a crowd full of alumni, students, cheerleaders, and band players by their 28-10 victory over the Georgia Southern Eagles. As that ' Nole Fever soared through the stands, fans and players alike knew they were pushing to the top. i Lorenzo Witchard !. i! 1 1 Drummin ' to the Beat. The March- ing Chiefs percussion section shows off their talent as they pre- pare to march their way down College Street, ■ Lorenzo Witchard 1 -a D c ® o Lorenzo Witchard On Stiow. Debbie Olsen and Char- lie Alvarez, homecoming princess and chief, ride along the streets representing FSU in the parade. Ct)eck it out. Students are eager to check out the newest home- coming activities. The carnival stressed the theme " Windows to the World " with international foods and various games. i i 1 1 I HOMECOMING 13 Upg RAde A -Leah Harkey pproximately seven years ago there be- came a growing aware- ness that the size of the stu- dent help and entertainment services were lacking in relation to the rapid growth of the campus. In response to the university ' s need to ex- pand, a committee of stu- dents, faculty, and staff were appointed to re- search and explore a plan for renovation and recon- struction. The committee went on a search for the perfect solution as they set out to explore campuses of comparable size. After closely examining the oth- er colleges, the committee pulled together oil of their ideas and proposed the plans to the state legisla- ture. It was through the capital importance fund that the legislature was able to grant a promise for 1,2,3, Bowll Crenshaw Lanes is not only a place for practicing for perfection, but also for entertain- ment and fun, A Time to Admire. Ttie flea mar- ket on Wednesdays is always a big hit. Many students spend their passing time between classes to stop and admire the local mer- chants. a new and expanded un- ion. When the fall semester come rolling around, stu- dents were invited to take a port in the new and en- larged student facilities. The Club Down Under, Crenshaw Lanes, Video Ar- cade, Arts and Crafts, and the bookstore became a significant port of the first week of festivities. The bookstore, a common scene for most students during the first week of classes, had been relocat- ed in a larger area and of- fered an obudance of Seminole spirit items, cloth- ing, school supplies, and backpacks. It also provid- ed an upstairs of wall to wall textbooks and chaos. Although the bookstore was unorganized and hec- tic during the first week, it has shown a vast improve- ment and overall enlarge- ment in it ' s facilities and student aid. But that ' s not all that the new union had to offer. Student Campus Entertainment scheduled upcoming concerts and comedians in The Club Down Under to liven ' up the atmosphere which hod been recently moved from below the ballroom to the area beside the bookstore. Another inexpensive source of fun can be found at the Crenshaw Lanes. With the new addition of the Video Arcade, Cren- shaw had become a pop- ular place to bowl, play pool, and play video games. The Arts and Crafts center is also sponsored by Student Campus Entertain- ment and allows students to escape from the ordi- nary campus activities. There was an immense par- ticipation in both tie-dying and ceramics. Every activ- ity had it ' s own way of in- volving different students. In the proposal for the new union, there was an awareness for more stu- dent services. Before the renovation, the union had as few as four conference rooms to offer for students, organizations, and meet- ings. The union ' s expanded size has allowed it a total of eighteen conference rooms, a ballroom, a com- puter center and a T.V. center. All rooms were open for students by either reservations or on a first come first serve basis. With all of the additional rooms, students and organizations could be assured extra meeting space and more centers geared toward their needs. Opening with a fresh new look, exciting enter- tainment, and improved student services, the new union was definitely an as- set to student life. The plans set several years ago have proved to be a sue- I cess in replenishing and renovating the campus ' need for more student fa- cilities. I 14 STUDENT LIFE Lorenzo WItchard Passing Through. The New Union was frequently a path students chose to walk to class. They could grab a bite to eat, shop a bit in the bookstore, or check on their mail at the post office. Lorenzo Witchard Testing It out. Brett Parker tests out the sample computer in the bookstore. The Apple computer is on display for students to look at and to encourage them to pur- chase one. Lee Moore Will that be all? A student stops into the union bookstore for a last minute item. The bookstore offers more to students than just books. NEW UNION 15 ARKING: aying the Price W Erica Gillespie here, when, and how? These are three questions asked by all stu- dents in reference to park- ing, but the biggest stump- er of all is " where can I find an empty space? " With 15,505 parking per- mits sold last year and this year ' s number still growing, the 7,297 spaces are over- worked. It is easy to say this 2:1 ratio causes a few problems. Many students can claim that they have driven around parking lots for longer than fifteen minutes trying to spot a car with glowing reverse lights. When this occurs, the driv- er is fortunate enough If the lines are white. The $20.19 student parking permit only allows students to park in " W " lots. Stu- dents can beat the system and park in yellow or red faculty parking areas after 4:30 pm when parking ser- vice staff finish making their rounds. There are also a few al- ternatives to campus park- ing. Commuters to the campus can park in the stadium lot with " S " stick- ers for $6.05. The Seminole Express buses run from the stadium every five minutes to drop-off points on cam- pus. This alleviates the wor- ry of " if I can ' t find a park- ing space, I ' ll be late for class again! " Tal-Tran, Tal- lahassee ' s bus company, has drop-off points along Call, Copeland, College, Dewey, and Woodward. " I don ' t know what I would do if there wasn ' t a bus sys- tem, I use it all the time, " comments freshman Re- becca Barnes. Some students solve the problem by parking illegal- ly. This can be done suc- cessfully but it usually re- sults in a yellow or orange citaiton under the wind- shield wiper blade. The fines range from $5 to $50 depending on the severity of the infraction. Last year, 81,247 citiations were is- sued during the course of the semesters. " I ' ve had $158 in fines since the be- ginning of my freshman year. It ' s outrageous! " ad- mitted sophomore Pat Jubard. It ' s not uncommon to see a car with four or five tickets. An evenmore unwelcomed sight is the orange boot. In order to get the " boot " off, the car ' s owner must pay a $20 fee and all unpaid fines. Plastic money comes in handy here. As the enrollment in- creases, new alterna- tives to the parking problem need to be found. Topics of discus- sion include the building of a new parking ga- rage and prohibiting freshman to keep cars on campus. Until the problem is solved, the best way to get to class is on foot or on bike. Matthew Campbell Boarding the Seminole Express. At Doak Campbell stadium, stu- dents save themselves the trouble of looking for a parking space. The stadium provides additional parking while the buses provide transportation to and from cam- pus. Jennifer Goff Just doing his job. Despite the chill in the air, Tony w rites down the tag numbers for another ticket. Tony ' s territory is Jennie Murphree Hall and surrounding area. Residents claim he is al- ways there. 16 STUDENT LIFE Erica Gillespie Due to the increase of enrollment, new spaces for parking needed to be created. The rigfit lane of Palmetto Drive was transformed into student and faculty parking. - " • L _% . Tal-Tran. Tallahassee ' s bus com- pany, operates tine Garnet and Gold Route. This additional bus service helps the students who dislike walking or those who have to commute. Jennifer Goff Just being lazy . An employee of Parking Services stretches to place a ticket on a cor whose meter has expired. A passing biker watches, glad it is not his car. Erica Gillespie PARKING 17 OUT ON THE TOWN -Brenda Lopez residence halls or in the nights were 19+ nights at entertainment some tried B-Brenda Lopez ored? Not in Talla- hassee! If there was no excitement on campus stu- dents were bound to find entertainment some where in the college town. " Nighttime is the right life, nightlife is for me ... " Pop- ular words sung by the group Pretty Poison reflect- ed the philosophy of many students at Florida Slate University. And, certainly no one waited for the weekend! Contrary to what some may believe, many enter- taining activities were available to students. At- tractions ranged from off campus night clubs to ac- tivities on campus in the residence halls or in the Student Union. When students felt like relaxing they could walk in the park. Lake Ella was among the most common because of it ' s closeness to campus. Or, better yet, no one could beat that $1-a- movie deal at the Varsity Theater. For those looking for more excitement, night clubs reached their peak on Hump Day (Wednes- day)! The ever popular " Ladies Night " was spon- sored by almost every ma- jor club in town — The Moon, Clyde ' s, and Studebaker ' s to name just a few. Underagers had no fear; Tuesday and Thursday nights were 19+ nights at Clyde ' s, and Fridays and Saturdays were 18+ nights at the Moon. If that was not enough, a popular teen club in Tallahassee was the Late Night Library. If transportation was a problem, excitement could be found closer to home. The Phyrst had a special almost every night. There was a new attrac- tion on campus — The Club Downunder — revis- ited and remodeled! An added advantage was that it had no cover entertainment some trie the dances held on week- end nights at the Union Ballroom. There students could find the typical nigh1 club atmosphere with one exception, no drinks. Yoi could however, dance th€ night away and into the morning, 2:00 in the morn ing, that is. Of course, not everyone enjoyed the lime light. The had other options. Study ing, believe it or not, was clever, frequently consid ered way to pass the timel How students spent theil charge as long as you had nightlife was certainly theiii a student ID, along with Its choice. The choices defi-l convenient location in the nitely were not limited but middle of the campus in one common philosophy the Ogelsby Student Union, was to relax and have c For different source of good time!!! Hae Min Koo " La Bamba " . The crowd gets down to the sounds being spun by the D.J. at Studebaker ' s, a pop- ular night spot for Tallahassee lo- cals and students. " Chock him out. " Local students watch the dance floor at Late Night Library, a popular night club near campus. Hae MIn Kc Saturday Night Live at Clyde ' i Patrons gather around the bar t drink and share a few laughs. 18 STUDENT LIFE Hae Mln Koo People are talking about . . . Ward Smith, a D.J. at The Moon spins records for a crowd of peo- ple which Is not an uncommon sight at the ever so popular Mus- clal Moon. On top of tilings. Sophomore Pe- ter Lakanen, the Disc Jockey at Clyde ' s, adjusts his headset be- fore playing another pop hit for the dancers below. Hae Mln Koo NIGHT LIFE 19 On a Friday? Kerry Cort attempts to study at an actual desk. Three demenslonal. After watch- ing the 3D half time show of Superbowl XXIII, Tom Rushmore looks at studying with a new per- spective. Lee Moore Lee Moore Catching some Z ' s. Between classes at the College of Law, Charles Johnson slips in some much needed rest. 20 STUDENT LIFE FECIAL TUDY URROUNDINGS S -Cindy Richter tudy habits for most students was an area which needed a great deal of enlivening. Many were stifled by constantly trying to learn in noisy dorms or silent libraries, amidst scat- tered desks, beneath harsh fluorescent light- ing. So students sought new settings in which to study, or at least at- tempt to study. In good weather, Lan- dis Green became a popular study refuge for those claustrophobic from cramming indoors. " On a nice day I like to get my books and go read on the grass, " com- mented Sandy Deane. I don ' t know if I learn more but I sure enjoy it more. " The Green was an ideal place for students to study when they needed to relax and work at the same time. And, because of the Green ' s prime location on campus, there were al- ways plenty of study- aholics taking advantage of it. Other favorite places were located where stu- dents could sit for a mo- ment between calsses. The circle, a staircase on the outside of the business building, was a relatively peaceful place to get some homework accom- plished before the next class period. In campus hallways and front stair- ways, students could find an out of the way place to study or finish up that last minute assignment. Of course, the unique settings students found in which to study did not nec- essarily make studying eas- ier. For every person seen avidly reading her text, there was to be seen also a student struggling simply to stay awake! Birthdays, beer, and . . . books? Wiped out from her birthday bosh, Tes Brinkley gives studying a try with the meditation theory, Lee Moore STUDY HABITS 21 EXPERIENCE Still the Best Teactier? A-Annalisa Crisafulli college degree may very well be one of the strongest selling points in the job market to- day. Yet, with the rise of professional competition throughout the business world, experience plays right along side an educa- tion. Students from many Jl Hae Min Koo Serving it up. Cayce Hinton. Chris- tina Ross, Mary Wood, and Jay Gleason spend some of the weel - end working at Studebaker ' s, the hot spot. Soiitude. After a long night at Studebaker ' s, the Disc Jockey or- ganizes the records. areas of study have rem- edied experience prere- quisities by taking on in- ternships and part-time jobs relating to specific ca- reer goals. These jobs pro- vide a hands-on approach to learning (while earning!) as well as determining a professional focus for the career-conscious student. A controlled working envi- ronment can aid a student in making the transition from academic to pro- fessional life as well as add weight to a lofty re- sume. Several Florida State students agreed that ex- perience is a valuable asset which they will use to their advantage when pursuing life-after- college. Checi ing. Jeff Ellis, an employee of Robby ' s Sports, looks over the inventory sheets of a shoe ship- ment. Pam Lloyd BurrI Despite the chilly weather. Freshman Mike Roberts stays ded- icated to keeping safety a num- ber one priorty at The Union Pool. Hae Min Koo 22 STUDENT LIFE Lee Moore JOBS 23 LIFE ON THE OUTSIDE W -Pam Lloyd ith the desire for more freedom, more priva- cy, or just more living space, many students found themselves searching off campus for a place to live. Al- though 26,000 students were enrolled, the cam- pus could house only a limited number in It ' s fourteen residence halls. As a result, campus housing filled quickly, leaving many students in temporary living areas or forcing them to look to- v ard off campus hous- ing. Students looked to pri- vate dorms like Cash Hall and Osceola Hall. Al- though these were more Mom, Send Moneyl Aggrevat- ed with the high cost of living, Tom Rushmore tries to figure out how to pay his biiis. expensive than campus dorms, they included meal plans and cleaning serv- ices, along with other ame- nities not included in cam- pus housing costs. Many rented apartments, con- dominiums, and houses, splitting the cost with roo- mates to make it more af- fordable. Some students even invested in buying a condominium or house which would definitely benefit them in the future. Whether renting or buying, the space allowed much more freedom. The reasons were numer- ous for living on your own. There were certainly no more restricted or limited visitations, friends could come and go as they pleased, not having to call to be let in or forced to leave at a certain time. Students also had more pri- vacy in that loud radios, screaming fire drills, and disturbing neighbors were not frequently problems found in apartments or houses. Food was also a choice feature for those not interested in cafeteria style entrees. A private kitchen with all the amen- ties of a refrigerator, an ov- en, and often a microwave allowed for a freedom of choice when it came to breakfast, lunch, dinner, and the ever so famous midnight snack. Still more were in search of the in- creased living space that a residence hall certainly could not offer. Many made this decision after liv- ing on campus, while oth- ers took one glance at the small living area and de- cided immediately. Convenient amenities were also a plus in apart- ments and condomini- ums. Easy access to pools, tennis courts, rac- quetball courts, along with recreation rooms and nautilus equipped gyms attracted those in- terested in physical ac- tivities. To some, a residents hall may have been the place to be, but for those who were lookinQ for more — more free- dom, more amentities, and more space — an off campus house, apartment, or condo- minium was definitely the place to be. Lee Moore 24 STUDENT LIFE Lacking space. Although off- campus living con provide lots of closet space, Deana Lombardi finds she could use more. Lee Moore First Experiences. Billy Schieder finds that cool ing in his own l itch- en is one main advantage to off- campus living. Lee Moore OFF CAMPUS HOUSING 25 tudents find the a nice piace to ake a break from class. FSU Photo Lab H Academics I With fifteen colleges and schools, over 1400 faculty serve an Increasing enrollment of 26,000 students. Florida State ' s fast paced, growing campus offers to Its students twenty-four major disciplines. Of these twen- ty four major disciplines, students may pur- sue a baccalaureate degree in 92 fields of study. There are also 94 fields in which to obtain a masters degree and 66 fields in which to earn a doctorate degree. Excellence is the academic aim that brings the individual schools and colleges together as one. The success of this fine university is solely dependent upon Its teach- ing faculty and student body. -Pamela Lloyd 26 ACADEMICS All together now. " Instructor Arthur Weisburg directs his music class. FSU Photo Lab DIVIDER 27 Florida State UNIVERSITY Office of the President 211 Westcott Building Tallahassee, Florida 32306-1037 (904) 644-1085 Dear Students: This yearbook depicts a part of the magic to be found at Florida State University. We are a large research university with world renowned scholars and unexcelled technological and scientific capabilities. We are also, however, a friendly, happy school where students come first and are encouraged to develop as whole persons as well as scholars. This record of the innumerable clubs, organizations, and activities which thrive at Florida State explains how you found a home at FSU, made life-long friends, and discovered interests and skills which will bring you joy for many years. In those years to come, when you thumb through this volume, you will be reminded that part of life ' s greatest pleasure is to join with others in making something better or doing something better than it has been done before. I hope Florida State will continue to be one of the nation ' s great research centers, but I also hope it will continue to be a place where undergraduates enjoy a full life and participate in the organizations and activities that make our campus community a model. One of the greatest lessons you learn as you live at Florida State is that there are values and standards which make living in a community possible and worthwhile. My hope is that you will carry these values and standards with you wherever you go. It is a priviledge to be president at Florida State and a pleasure to be your friend. Sincerely, A ..Oiy f- - Bernard F. Sliger President standing ProudI Dr. Bernle Sliger stands proudly in front of the building named in honor of him. The Sliger building, locat- ed in innovation Park, is best known for harboring the ETA-10 super computer. 28 ACADEMICS Going to Moll . . . Freshman an- thropology major Christopher Harkness, who has been selected for a four month Peace Corps in- ternship in Bamako Mali, looks looks for his destination. Bernard F. Sliger, popularly known as Bernie Sliger, has presided as Presi- slnce 1977. Before that, he studied Economics and Public Finance at Michigan State University and worked as a faculty member at Louisiana State University. He stands as the foreman of the entire student and faculty body. Publicly, his activities include giving various awards, such as the President ' s Award to Jody ON TOP of the School Spooner, the President ' s Humanitarian Award to Dinh Nguyen, and a Peace Corps internship award to Christopher Harkness. In addition. President Sliger holds informal events, like the Ice Cream Social, where he can meet and converse directly with the students. As the Semlnoles progress in fame and ac- ademic excellence. Presi- dent Sliger remains a supe- rior leader. -Cindy Richter FSU Photo Lob Acceptance with a smile. Pres- ident Sliger proudly presents the first annual Humanitarian Award to Dinh Nguyen. Sliger went on to nominate Ding Nguyen for the na- tional Robinson Humanitarian Award, which honors students for their exceptional dedication to both education and working for others. Batter upl Dr. Sliger shows his ath- letic abilities to the students dur- ing the fall ice cream social held at the President ' s mansion. FSU Photo Lob PRESIDENT 29 TOP NOTCH Vice Presidents Robert Johnson, Vice President of Re- search and Graduate Studies, came to the University in 1968 as a Dean and professor. He was promoted to his cur- rent position in January, 1987. Previous experience includes Colorado State University, where he served as a pro- fessor and director and also The Na- tional Science Foundation where he held the position of Program Director. Among the organizations in which he is involved are The American Physiolog- ical Society and The American Asso- ciation for the Advancement of Sci- ence. FSU Photo Lab Ms. Sherrill Ragans is the Associate Vice President for Student Affairs at the University and is currently serving as the Interim Vice President for Student Af- fairs. Ms. Ragans came to Florida State as a residence counselor in 1959 after earning a Bachelor ' s degree In history from Tift College in Forsyth, Georgia, and a Master ' s degree in counseling and student personnel from the Univer- sity of Southern Mississippi in Hatties- burg. She has also served as Assistant Dean of Students, Director of Residence Programs and Director of Resident Stu- dent Development at the University. 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 the University. Among some of the organizations he belongs to are The American Alumni Council and The Council for Advancement and Support of Education. FSU Photo Lab 30 ACADEMICS Provost and Vice President of Aca- demic Affairs, Dr. Augustus Turnbull, lias been at the University since 1980. He is currentiy the Chairman of the University Executive Council. Dr. Turnbull received a Ph.D. in Government. iHe has also writ- ten se veral articles and a textboolc. FSU Photo Lab Dr. B.J. Hodge has served as Vice Police. Dr. Hodge is also a faculty mem- President of Finance and Administrative ber in the College of Business. He enjoys Affairs for ten years. He is responsible for being a part of the decision-mal ing eight departments that vary from Pur- that determines the University ' s future, chasing and Receiving to the University FSU Photo Lab Patrick Hogan, Vice president of Pub- lic Affairs, graduated from Florida State with a major in Journalism and has been here ever since. Some of his many du- ties include administering the Universi- ty ' s governmental programs, media re- lations, publications, special events. WFSU-FM and WFSU-TV. He is also active in the Florida Public Relations Associ- ation, The American College Public Re- lations Association, The Tallahassee Area Chamber of Commerce and many other organizations. FSU Photo Lab VICE PRESIDENTS 31 Special Deans Steve Edwards serves as Dean of Fac- ulties and Deputy Provost, and is also a professor of Physics. An FSU alumnus with a B.S. and M.S. in Physics, Dean Edwards is dedicated to developing the full potential of faculty, staff, and students. FSU Photo Lab Elisabeth Muhlenfeld, Dean of Under- implementing telephone registration, graduate Studies, is an internationally and continues to work towards improv- recognized author and professor of ing the scholarship programs, honors English, She was instrumental in FSU Photo Loll ■ ' ' .v»i Russell Johnson was appointed Dean versify. Dean Johnson was active in re- of Graduate Studies in 1987, previously search, during which time he authored serving as Assistant Dean since 1971 three textbooks and fifty papers. Before dedicating his time to the uni- hbU Photo Lob James A. Hayes, Dean of Students, is dent organizations, and campus disci- a professional problem solver. He is be- pline. He will also head a federally fund- hind the success of various programs at ed program on drug education. Florida State including Orientation, stu- FSU Photo LO 32 SPECIAL DEANS DISTINGUISHED lECTUEE SERIES WALTER CRONKITE October 28, 1988 JANE BRYANT QUINN February 7, 1989 DR. JANE GOODALL April 6, 1989 Walter Cronkite, former CBS anchor- man and author of Challenges of Change, has served as host of many award-winning specials and news pro- grams including " You Are There " and " The Twentieth Century. " Because of his television exposure, several polls have cited him as " the most trusted " and " the most admired " American. Mr. Cronkite is the recipient of two Peabody awards for his space coverage and recently received critical acclaim for the newsmagazine format program, " CBS Reports: Children of Apartheid. " Jane Bryant Quinn is the nation ' s leading commentator on personal finance. She is known to many through her book. Everyone ' s Money Book, and as a syndicated columnist for The Washington Post. Ms. Quinn has been named by the World Almanac as one oi the 25 most in- fluential women in the United States. She is the co-founder and editor of the McGraw-Hill Personal Finance Letter and is an award-winning columnist for Newsweek. This year, Ms. Quinn will host a series on money management called " Take Charge! " for PBS. Dr. Jane Goodall, an eminent zoologist, is best known for her extensive 23 years of research with chimpanzees at the Gombe Stream Research Center, Tanzania. She has produced several articles for National Geographic and has written two popular books about her work: My Friends the Wild Chimpanzees and In the Shadow of Man. Her research, the longest unbroken field study of a group of animals in their natural habitat, was recently documented on the PBS National Geographic Special, " Among the Wild Chimpanzees. " Free admission to these students is provided by a donation from their schools and corporate sponsors. Florida State University. FSU Developmental Research School (Middle High Grades). Florida A M University, Leon County Public Schools (Grades 8-12). Franklin County Schools (Grades 11-12), Liberty County Schools (Grades 11-12). Maclay High School. Tallahassee Community College. Taylor County Schools (Middle High Grades), Wakulla County Schools (Grades 11-12). We are pleased to recognize the Florida State University Student Government for their assistance, support, and generous contributions to the 1988 89 Florida State University Distinguished Lecture Series. LECTURE SERIES 33 High Expections A new addition to tlie College of Arts and Sciences, was the Dirac Science Library, named in honor of Nobel Prize Winner, Paul Dirac. The College of Arts and Sciences, one of the oldest and largests colleges on campus, contains 24 de- partments, including two institutes and 13 interdisci- " plinary programs. The Col- lege of Arts and Sciences educates students in areas of Humanities, Behavioral, Biological, and Physical Sci- ences. In addition to degrees of- fered on all three levels of education, the newest pro- gram in the College is the office of Science Teaching Activities. This program gives potential high school teachers thorough prepa- ration in two fields of math and science. A new addition to the College of Arts and Sci- ences is the Dirac Science Library, named in honor of Nobel Prize Winner, Paul Di- rac. Dirac taught in the De- partment of Physics from 1971 until his death in 1984. He wrote a textbook in the 1930 ' s which helped to rev- olutionize the modern study of physics. Albert Ein- stein bought a copy of this celebrated text. Quantum Mechanics . -Annolisa Crisafulli Technology. Dr. James O ' Brian, a professor in the Meterology de- partment, explains a computer read out to his students. Wff mgrt 34 ACADEMICS ON TOP Werner Baum has both education and experience behind him. A graduate from the University of Chi- cago, Dean Baum hoids a Bachelor ' s, Master ' s, and Doctor- ate degree, and also honorary doctorates from Mt. St. Joseph College, Husson Col- lege, and the Univer- sity of Rhode Island. Past experience for the Dean includes: presidency of the American Meteoro- logical Society, Chan- cellor Emeritus at the University of Wiscon- sin, and President of the University of Rhode Island. Dean Baum also held many positions at FSU in- cluding Vice President of Academic Affairs, Dean of the Faculties, and Chairman of the Department of Meter- ology. FSU Photo Lab COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 35 Better Business T here is such a high standard of excellence, coupled with a competitive demand for entrance, that the school must be a limited access college, requiring an acceptable GPAon previous college work to gain entry. One of the most populated and popular col- leges is the Col- lege of Business. With 3,300 undergraduates and 300 graduates enrolled, the school stands as a hub of activity on campus. In fact, there is such a high stan- dard of excellence, cou- pled with a competitive demand for entrance, that the school must be a lim- ited access college, requir- ing an acceptable GPA on previous college work to gain entry. Such standards and accomplishments achieve acclaim. The Col- lege is fully accredited by The American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Busi- ness. The College is also very active with business clubs and fraternities all over campus. Over twenty-five organizations are associat- ed with the college, deal- ing with every imaginable business interest. The Col- lege enjoys popularity and prestige due to it ' s specific educational programs. -Cindy Richter 36 ACADEMICS ON TOP A native Floridian, Dean Solomon of the College of Business continued 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 Wis- consin. Dr. Solomon has been Dean of the Col- lege of Business for the past thirteen years. As a part of his occupation, he han- dles public relations activities for the col- lege, works with fund raising, and is the overall administrator for the College. In- cluded in his duties as administrator are the programs he helped to develop, which are the Small Business De- velopment Assistance and the Association of Management Pro- gram. nging around. r between isses, Brenda Disbennet, Dan oper, and Tim league chat fside the business building. Matthew Campbell COLLEGE OF BUSINESS 37 ON TOP Dean Theodore Clevenger, Jr. re- ceived both his Bach- elor ' s and Master ' s degree ' s at Baylor Uni- versity, and received his Ph. D. at FSU. Dean Clevenger has been at Florida State for twenty-two years. In the past year, his helped make V-89, the " Voice of Florida State " radio station, a reality. His continued support and leader- ship in the College of Communication has helped to attain its present reputation of being one of the best in the Southeast. 38 ACADEMICS Speak Up 3 Brett Tannenbaum T he College of Com- nnunication is quickly becoming one of the most ' ' talked about " schools on cam- pus. With well known V89 playing the radio waves, 1800 seconds making vid- eo news, and Smoke Sia- nals circulating in newspa- per print, the college has achieved a tremendous amount of campus expo- sure and popularity. The College is divided in- to two departments: Com- munication Disorders and Communication. Students work for degrees in spe- cialized communication areas, such as Public Re- lations, Media Communi- cations, and Speech Disor- ders. Advanced technical laboratories and equip- ment enable students to study communications in an up-to-date environ- ment. Students can also join many campus organiza- tions affiliated with the col- lege. The Forensics Team, The Notional Student Speech Language and Hearing Association are all extracurricular Communi- cation groups. -Cindy Richter w ith V89 playing the radio waves. 1800 Seconds making video news, and Smoke Signals circulating, the college has achieved a tremedous amount of campus exposure. irning how to communicate. an Pittman, Wendy Townson, J Steve Polan discuss a budget j chart. COLLEGE OF COMMUNICATION 39 Top Gun T he School of Criminology E stablished in 1955, the School of Crim- inology ranks as one of the nation ' s top programs in education and research and serves as a model for other criminal justice and criminology programs still in the plan- ranks as one of ' Qstases. A distinguished faculty works with students in the area of law enforcement, crime legislation, criminal justice, social and behav- ioral factors of criminals, and all teach undergrad- uate courses. Students in the School of Criminology work toward Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Master of Arts, Master of Science, and Doctor of Philosphy de- grees. Undergrads may al- so obtain certificates In Corrections and Law En- forcement. In the course of their studies, students are required to challenge themselves in classes that range from Anthropology to Political Science. -Annalisa Crisafoli the nation ' s top programs in education and research and serves as a model for other criminal justice and criminology programs still in the planning stages. w s H ? m u ♦ . S£ • r sf " » ' ' 40 ACADEMICS i " ON TOP Sue Titus Reid be- gan her deanship in August, 1988, after a twenty-five year ca- reer in teaching, re- search, and adminis- tration. Dr. Reid has taught criminology at liberal arts colleges, and for the past 15 years she taught law students at the Univer- sity of Washington and the University of Tulsa. Dr. Reid received her bachelor ' s de- grees from the Univer- sity of Missouri- Columbia, and her J. D. from the University of Iowa. She is a mem- ber of the Iowa and Washington D.C. bars. In 1982, she was named a Fellow in the American Society of Criminology for her outstanding contribu- tions to the field. She was one of the youn- gest to receive the Outstanding Alumna award from the Texas Woman ' s University. Brett Tannenbaum omputlng. Susan Sousa works 1 a Criminology report in tfie iab. SCHOOL OF CRIMINOLOGY 41 Reaching Higher T he College prides itself in preparing teachers, administrators, human service specialists, and other professional personnel for a wide range of jobs both in private and public settings. The College of Edu- cation offers both graduate and un- dergraduate degree programs in thirty fields of study. The College prides itself in preparing teachers, administrators, human ser- vice specialists, and other professional personnel for a wide range of jobs both in private and public set- tings including: elementary and secondary schools, junior colleges and univer- sities, personnel services, policy studies, leisure serv- ices, instituional research, and much more. With a solid foundation in the liberal arts, the College of Education promotes ex- cellence in instruction through the capabilities of the faculty in its eight de- partments. Research and service activities provide visobility in the internation- al, national and state are- na through three college- wide centers: The Center for Instructional Develop- ment and Services, The Center for Policy Studies in Education and The Center for the Study of Teaching and Learning. Group talk. Graduate students in Education discuss their text. 42 ACADEMICS f ON TOP Robert Lathrop has had years of school- ing in which he re- ceived his B.S,, M.S., and Ph.D. degrees in education. Past expe- riences include work- ing at such schools as the University of Min- nesota and Penn State. Duties as the Dean of the College of Ed- ucation include plan- ning for the school, faculty development, external relations, and the direction of teacher education. Other on-campus activities in which De- an Lathrop has partic- ipated since conning to FSU are, the Col- lege of Education Alumni Association and the College Center for Instruction- al Development and Services — where he served as director for thirteen years. Brett Tannenbaum COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 43 High Tech T he College features a joint education program with FAMU where students study and work in a competitive environment, in a school increasingly popular and nationally accredited. T ■ he College of Engi- I neering offers class- es for students working for degrees In Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Industrial, and Mechanical Engineering. Students study and work in a competitive environ- ment, in a school increas- ingly popular and nation- ally accredited. The College, featuring a joint education program with FAMU, also has many clubs and organizations in association with It. The American Society of Me- chanical Engineers, Amer- ican Society of Civil Engi- neers, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, and the Institute of Electronic and Electric Engineers are all professional organiza- tions available for the stu- dents to join. Students studying Engi- neering enjoy high stan- dard computer facilities and an excellent staff and dean. The wide range of courses allows for many varied types of Engineering concentrations. -Cindy Richter 1 - im. mm «• «ir Foundations for the Future. As concepts are changing, more and more students are enrolling in computer classes to prepare for the advancement. 44 ACADEMICS ON TOP In August of 1987, Dr. Krishnamurity Karamcheti was chosen to become the Interim Dean of the FSU FAMU College of Engineering, Dr. Karamcheti came to FSU as a professor for Mechanical Engineering. Before his employment at Florida State, he served as professor of Mechanical Engineering and professor of Aeronautics and Astronautics Emeritus at Stanford University. After Dean Karamcheti received his B.S. from Benares Hindu University, he traveled to the United States where he pursued his M.S. and Ph.D. at the California Institute of Technology. His specialties lie in the areas of fluid mechanics, aerodynamics, gas dynamics, kinetic gas dynamics, acoustics, and aeroocoustics. FSU Photo Lab COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 45 ON TOP Dean Margaret Sit- ton has spent four- teen years at Florida State, Having attend- ed North Texas State University and South- west Texas University, she is well-educated in her field. Dean Sit- ton was a professor and Assistant Dean at Texas Tech before her tenure at FSU. Within the College of Home Economics, Dean Sitton is involved with Omicron Nu and other organizations associated with the College. She has also assisted the Center for Family Services and the Ferguson Re- source Center. 46 ACADEMICS Elevating Standards The College of Home Economics ' curricu- lar has influence for beyond the home. By educating students on the physiological, psycho- logical and sociological stages of family and com- munity living, the College prepares students for pro- fessional careers in busi- ness, education, social sci- ences, and national affairs. The College is organized under the Departments of Clothing, Textiles and Mer- chandising; Nutrition and Food Science; Home Eco- nomics Education. Nine campus groups, ranging in interests from fashion mer- chandising, child educa- tion, and nutrition, exist in affiliation with the college. The college had 548 stu- dents enrolled, and offers Bachelors, Masters, and Ph.D. degrees, -Cindy Richter T he College prepares students for professional careers in business, education, social sciences, and national affairs. FSU Photo Lab asuring up. Fitting for the ndicap can be tricky as shown two Home Economics students. COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS 47 Above the Law A high per- centage of the national law school applicant population attend, and the number of students within its program is constantly increasing. The College of Low trains qualified stu- dents for careers as counselors, advo - cates, judges, law- oriented business persons, researchers, teachers, and philosophers of the law. Students in the school ' s three-year program earn a Juris Doctor degree, which is a necessary requirement for admission to the state bar. The College is very com- petitive. A high percent- age of the national law school applicant popula- tion attend the College, and the number of stu- dents within its program is constantly increasing. Ideally located near The District Court of Appeals, the Supreme Court, and the Capitol, the College is in walking distance from the law activities of the city and state. An up-to-date and professional school, the College of Low pre- pares students for national, quality law oriented jobs. -Cindy Richter 48 ACADEMICS I i I r: wii iKXfSf " • " si " " ITS! • •» any ,1 ji j a» , »--•»».•«- «• » «w aa - » »« «w " , «fc Lorenzo Witchard ON TOP In 1984, Talbot " Sandy " D ' Alemberte became Dean of the College of Law. Be- fore his term at Florida State, he seved in the Florida House of Rep- resentatives as Chair- nnan of the Florida Connmission of Ethics, and as Chairman of the Florida Constitu- tion Revision Commis- sion. At the College of Law, Dean D ' Alem- berte teaches consti- tutional law and a seminar on the first amendment, an area which has earned him national distinction. 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 recogni- tion as being one of the country ' s most powerful lawyers . out . . . students lounge in of the Low School building ig for their next class. COLLEGE OF LAW 49 stacking Up The School of Library and Information Studies is one of the smaller schools on campus; however, it is nationally recognized and highly accredited. Although the School of Library and Information Studies is one of the smaller schools on campus, it is nationally rec- ognized and highly ac- credited. The School offers certification as School Li- brary Media Specialist for undergraduates, M.S. de- grees in librarianship, and Ph.D. and A.M.D. degrees in Library Science. The School centers its degree programs around three major objectives: instruc- tion, research, and service. In addition to courses for students, there are also some organizations associ- ated with the School. SOLTAS, the School of Li- brary Training and Studies, and Beta Phi Mu, the hon- orary fraternity of Library Science, are available for students ' participation. The School also encourages the students to be avid in many public services deal- ing in Library and Informa- tion areas. -Cindy Richter Helping out. A student in Library and information Studies heips peopie cliecl out bool s. 50 ACADEMICS ON TOP William Summers, originally from Jack- sonville, earned his Bachelors degree here at Florida State. He then attended Rutgers University where he received his Masters and Ph.D. Some of the duties as Dean of the School of Library and Infor- mation Studies in- clude overseeing the financial and leader- ship aspect of the school. Working hard to keep the school at its highly ranked posi- tion, in the top 15%, the Dean ' s dedication is obvious. The School and the University are fortunate to have such a loyal and high- ly, respected man in this position. Lorenzo WItchard SCHOOL OF LIBRARY INFORMATION 51 Performing on Top J T he faculty numbers more than 70, and most are internationally recognized artists, performers, and scholars. The School of Music is one of the largest in the Southeast, with a student body of 450 undergraduates and 300 graduate students. The faculty numbers more than 70, and most are interna- tionally recognized artists, performers, and scholars. Students in the School of Music may pursue course studies in many areas of professional interest: com- posing, performing, teach- ing, therapy, scholastics. Facilities available to music students include the Center for Music Research, opera shops (a scene and costume shop for semester projects undertaken by opera majors), a music li- brary, and Opperman Mu- sic Hall, a 530-seat recital hall named for Ella Scoble Opperman, the founder of the school in 1900. Among the many special workshops and festivals that bring artists from na- tional and international ranks to Tallahassee, the School of Music hosts more than 350 concerts and re- citals featuring students, faculty members and en- sembles of all sizes. -Annalisa Crisafulli FSU Photo Lc Making music. Concert plan! and teacher Tommy Wright plai a tune for his 25,000th student, 52 ACADEMICS ON TOP Originally from Iowa, Robert Glidden is currently Dean of the School of Music. He holds a Bachelors, Masters, and Doctor- ate degree from the University of Iowa. He believes in offer- ing students the best musical education, and his dedication shows through, for the School of Music is ranked among the top five schools In the nation. FSU Photo Lab SCHOOL OF MUSIC 53 ON TOP Evelyn Singer, Dean of the School of Nurs- ing, attended Wayne State University where she received her Bachelors and Mas- ters degrees. She then attended Marquette University, where she earned her Ph.D. Pre- vious experience in- cludes Department Chairman at Old Do- minion University, As- sistant Dean at the University of Cincin- nati, and Department Chairman at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin, Milwaukee. With years of education and ex- perience, it is obvious that Dean Singer is quite capable in help- ing to guide each se- mester of nursing stu- dents toward bettering their educa- tion and choosing a career. 54 ACADEMICS Improving on Health Since its founding in 1950 by Vivian M. Duxbury, the School of Nursing has grown to its current enroll- ment of 210 students and now offers programs lead- ing to Bacholer and Master degrees in Nursing. Aside from classroom in- struction, students are en- couraged to join Sigma Theta Tau, the nursing hon- orary, and to participate in the Student Nurses Associ- ation. Students also partic- ipated in the annual Ca- reer Day in which one hundred various agencies were in attendance. While offering courses similar to Biology and other scientific pursuits, the School of Nursing offers courses unique to its de- partment including Wom- en ' s Health Issues and Leg- islative Influence on Health Care and Nursing Practice. Classes like these, coupled with a basic understanding of nursing research, give students experience and make the School of Nursing program one of the finest in the nation. -Fred Cliett The School of Nursing offers courses unique to its department including Women ' s Health Issues and Legislative Influence on Health Care and Nursing Practice. FSU Photo Lab inle, Annie, are you okay? At 3 School of Nursing students are quired to take a lab to further er knowledge in the nursing Id. SCHOOL OF NURSING 55 ON TOP Charles Cnudde, the Dean of Social Sci- ences, received his B.S. from the University of Michigan, his M.S. from Wayne State Uni- versity, and his Ph.D. from the University North Carolina. His years of admin- istrative experience include Co-Director of the Institute for Envi- ronmental Studies of the University of Wis- consin, and Chairper- son for the Depart- ment of Government at the University of Texas. Some of th pro- fessional associations in which he is involved are the Southwestern Political Science Asso- ciation, the Interna- tional Institute for Comparative Govern- ment, and the Amer- ican Political Science Association. 56 ACADEMICS Rising Horizons The College of Social Sciences, estab- lished only since 1973, has continu- ously grown and flourished. The school now offers Bachelor of Arts, Master of Arts, and Doctorate de- grees in Science, Arts, Pub- lic Administration, and Sci- ence in Planning. In addition. International Af- fairs, Demography, Geron- tology, Public Administra- tion, Financial Management, Black Studies, and Law Planning are all programs offered for degrees within the spe- cific departments. On campus, organizations af- filiated with the College in- clude Pi Gamma Mu and the National Social Sci- ence Honorary. There are also many honor societies existing within the various majors. Currently, there are i,763 students enrolled in the College. Courses are available in both under- graduate and graduate levels, with students enjoy- ing a wide range of class topics. -Cindy Richter E stablished only since 1973, the College has continuously grown and flourished. Brett Tannenbaum king politics. Students in jrnational Affairs enjoy irciass discussion. COLLEGE OF SOCIAL SCIENCES 57 ON TOP Dean Donald R. Bardill has held his po- sition as Dean of the School of Social Work for eight years. He is chief executive offi- cer for the school and supervises the pro- grams. He is originally from Tennessee and earned his Masters of Social Work there. He also attended Smith College where he worked as a faculty member for the Social Work Program. 58 ACADEMICS Reaching Out The School of Social Work is one of the few schools in the nation which offers all three levels of social work education: the Bach- elor, the Master, and the Doctor of Philosophy, in so- cial work. Students are educated In areas that pertain to drug and alcohol abuse, aging, and mental retar- dation. They are taught skills in working with chil- dren and families, and spe- cial emphasis is placed M upon public service work in a social or community agency for the benefit of both student and society. Along with a dedicated faculty and staff, the School has the only so cial work doctoral program in the country that is accred- ited by the American As- sociation of Marriage and Family Therapy. The cur- rent enrollment of 320 stu- dents have many extra op- portunities in which to involve themselves includ- ing: the Association of Stu- dent Social Workers and the Phi Alpha Social Work Honor Society for those in the upper levels. -Annalisa Crisafulli A long with a dedicated faculty and staff, the School has the only social work doctoral program in the country that is accredited by the American Association of Marriage and Family Therapy. FSU Photo Lab Brent reactions. Students In i lcNeece ' s Alcohol Abuse and Jtment class listen to his lec- SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 59 ACTING UP The School of Theatre, the only nationally accredited theatre school in Florida, has one of the most extensive professional theatre programs in the nation. Student and faculty in the School of The- atre are dedicated to ochelvlng on ef- fective blend of scholar- ship and accomplishment. No matter what their role, whether behind the scenes or on stage, students are encouraged to pursue well-rounded course studies in design, history, di- recting, and voice. The School of Theatre, the only nationally accred- ited school in Florida, has one of the most extensive professional thearte pro- grams in the nation. Fac- ulty include history and performance theorists, as well as internationally dis- tinguished members of the profession. Three theatres: the Main- stage, the Studio Theatre, and the experimental lab, enable students to partic- ipate in a variety of pro- ductions. Cooperative programs with the School of Music and the Department of Dance along with intern- ships with national profes- sional theatres round out the broad base of the the- atre program. -Annalisa Crisafulli . , Do Lord Remember Me. Theat rical performances add to the other sources of entertainment foi students. 60 ACADEMICS ON TOP Originally from Pitts- burg, Pennsylvania, Dean Gil Lazier ob- tained his Bachelor of Arts degree form the University of Pennsyl- vania in 1961. He con- tinued his studies there and acquired his Masters of Arts. Continuing his studies. Dean Lazier received his Doctor of Philoso- phy 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 De- an and continues in this position. He also worked at Columbia University, Kansas State, and the Univer- sity of Florida. Dean Lazier helped the School of Theatre at Florida State become recognized as one of the top six schools in the nation. Brett Tannenbaum SCHOOL OF THEATRE 61 ' . • £»• ' ON TOP Jerry Draper, origi- nally from New Jersey, attended Yale where he received his Bach- elors degree. He then went on to earn his Masters degree from George Washington University and later his Ph.D. form the Univer- sity of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. When he first came to Florida State he was acting Dean for three years. He now oversees the various departments within the School of Visual Arts. w iteiW J i 62 ACADEMICS Drawing It Up One of the most visible schools on campus Is the School of Visual Arts. Students both study and create in an at- mosphere of innovation and culture. And the products of their inspira- tions and efforts are dis- played for an appreciating public. For instance, the Art de- partment places students ' works of art in The Univer- sity Gallery and Museum to be viewed by outside au- diences. The Dance de- partment also features its students In programs open for public viewing. Eight Days of Dance, perhaps the department ' s most popular and well known presentation, enjoys sold out crowds at each perfor- mance. In addition, there is the department of Interior Design. Here students are trained in the most con- temporary designs for ef- fective and creative dis- play. -Cindy Richter s tudents both study and create in an atmosphere of innovation and culture. And the products of their inspirations and efforts are displayed for an appreciating public. Many options. A visual art stu- dent contemplates which graphic to use for his design. FSU Photo Lab SCHOOL OF VISUAL ARTS 63 It ' ' i . . Residelnts oN elJ6m Smith Hall played " Win, Lose,. or t)raw " . " Kellum Staff I Living in a dorm is the high point and low point of many students ' college experience. Dorm life provides residents with endless op- portunities to meet nev people and par- ticipate in extracurricular activities planned by the resident assistants and the hall co- ordinators. Living in the dorms frees residents from the monthly bills that apartment life brings. The residents are given opportunities to attend socials, informative lectures, and even cook- ing classes at no cost, but there are nu- merous rules to be obeyed. The resident as sistants help their residents, to be ON TOP these rules. -Jennifer Goff 64 RESIDENCE HALLS p Goofing off. Mark Imhof, Mike Dawson, and Ed Cabacino p-omid the parent ' s weekend decorations, . ' ■ y fi o Q. y Kellum Staff DIVIDER 65 Laurie Zentis Home Away From Home A little slip of paper from Housing gave you a room and some furniture for a year. With a little bit of im- agination, some dirty laun- dry strewn around and a pile of disheveled school- work, you managed to turn the place into home. Remember the day you moved in? Dad, Mom, sis- ters, brothers and even the family dog trudged up umpteen flights of stairs loaded from head to toe with suitcases, laundry bas- kets, and boxes of assorted shapes and sizes. On the journey back to the car you passed your room- mate ' s relatives — at least you thought you recog- nized the sneakers as theirs under the mountains of clothing. At the end of the 66 RESIDENCE HALLS afternoon you said good- bye to all those people who made back home just that — home. When you got back to your room, you opened the door, or you tried to, any- way. Where did all the mounds of stuff come from? After all, you only brought the " essentials " . You caught your room- mate ' s incredulous expres- sion in the mirror. Well, you found your first thing in common, you both over estimate the size of a dorm room. The two of you dug in, but the room just got worse! Finally, though, you found a place for every- thing. This was the first time, and the last, that you hod everything in its place (except during Mom ' s vis- it). The next week, the ac- tivity of settling in, meeting the other people in your dorm, exploring campus and standing in line kept you running. The exorbitant phone bill showed the teeniest amount of loneli- ness, but all the folks heard was the excitement in your voice. The REALITY . . . classes started and the time be- tween Monday morning and Friday afternoon be- came three weeks long. The novelty wore off within weeks, especially around 6 a.m. when your forced hike four miles down the hall to the two-hour shower line in the one bathroom on the hall took all the glamor out of dorm life. The next few weeks went quicker. You and your friends had found all the best places in town, and began to visit your favorites on a regular basis You met more people al| your dorm ' s socials, which your R.A. ' s put together or a shoestring budget. You had even honec your culinary skills a bit or that old stove In the " kitchen. " The tuna fish] and peanut butter souffle;; surprise you whipped up turned out to be quite tasty. But delivered pizza continued to be the basic staple in your diet. Once in a while yoL found time to study in youi room — if it was actuallv quiet enough — or yot walked to the library Sometimes you headed foi the dorm lounge, but there were too many people tc talk to and too much ac- tivity. (Cont. on page 69) ming attentively. Dr. Bernard jr had everyone ' s attention ig his speech at Keiium Hall. Salley Staff RESIDENCE HALLS 67 Smith Staff Group effort. These students at Smith find that studying doesn ' t have to be tedious if you put your mind to it. 68 RESIDENCE HALLS Salley Staff Home Away From Home Vetty soon it was time Christmas vacation. The st few weeks had begun drag, and it was defi- ely time to tal e a va- tion from the school- rk. It wasn ' t all that hard ing good-bye to this :k of privacy and these e nights of studying for 3ls, either. " hristmas break had A n by, and you slid back D the monotony of class- You decided to set your hts on Spring Break and J in, Soon you fell back your old routine: so- ilize, eat, sleep, watch ur soaps, catch some ). do an occasional load okin ' pancakes. Tony mato uses his Saturday morn- at Cawthorn Hall to whip up a ricious, delicious batch of )rm-made " pancakes. of laundry, and, if the mood hit you, study. But then it happened — the weather forgot that this was Florida! The heater ran continuously but never did catch up with Mother Nature, who didn ' t have all that much of a challenge finding cracks and crev- ices to sneak her cold fin- gers through. Spring Break had come and gone so fast that you didn ' t even have time to catch your breath. Some of your friends had gone home to relax, but you headed for the coast to get that mandatory tan and cruise the beaches. But now you and your tan were back to face the rest of the semester together. And, at long last, it was now almost over. Finals had dampened the cele- bration for those last weeks, but you were al- ready dreamin ' of the sum- mer. You squeezed in some time to stuff your belong- ings back into your suit- cases, laundry baskets, duffle bags and boxes of assorted shapes and sizes. The excitement had built with each hour — each minute — that passed. Your room looked less and less like home and more and more like that room and soon furniture that Housing had loaned you for the year. And, oddly enough, you already felt yourself missing your new home and new friends and new life. You had bid an ecstatic farewell to your classes. One by one your friends had come by to tell you they were going. Then it was your turn. Your broth- ers, sisters and the dog were smart enough to stay home this time, and you were stuck dragging all of your stuff down to the car with your parents. You ran up to say good- bye to anyone who was left. When you passed your empty room, you glanced in. All of a sudden you were lonely for the year that had just passed by so quickly, lonely for your friends, lone- ly for your new home. But just as quickly as the feeling had come, it left. This was summer! And you were crazy to miss this! But you knew you ' d be back in three very short months, so it was time to get on your way and to get serious about that tan. -Laurie Zentis rpentry 101. A sunny autumn lay finds Joe Tammy putting his Iding skills to use on Salley Hall ' s necoming float. Laurie Zentis Studying hard. A weekend at Deviney is not a total waste for John Nogan. He ' s able to make good use of his studying time to listen to his favorite tunes. The average resident has: crawled out of bed for an annoying fire drill told himself that this will be straight " A " semester stared at the Sky Box for a glimpse of Burt Reyn- olds called in to check his phone registration — for the fifth time taken a road trip realized summer showers occur only when you forget your umbrella ' Based on a survey of 100 residents RESIDENCE HALLS 69 Refreshing. Residents of Kellum Hall were able to talk personally with President Bernard Sliger dur- ing the Kellum Smith Lounge Se- ries. Smith Staff Self-defense. Occupants of Smi Hall observe a Karate exhibiti( which teaches defense manuv 70 RESIDENCE HALLS After long days of school, residents take TIme-Out rake a walk down the halls of the dorms on impus and you ' ll discover nirage of posters, flyers, d pictures. The resident sistants serve a major e in keeping students )sted on campus and irm octivites. Each dorm has an oper- ating budget which ranges from a few hundred dollars to four thousand. This mon- ey is raised from fees which the resident pays the day the dorms open. This year, the dorms made a devoted effort to provide activities for all the students. For example, in Smith Hall, there was a Ka- rate exhibition. In Kellum there was a voter registra- tion drive. Additionally, the Jennie, Reynolds, Caw- thon, and Degraff complex held a Bon Voyage party the week before Spring Break. " It was a great so- cial event to bring togeth- er the dorms in our com- plex. I met lots of great people, " said Sophomore Molly Greer. By providing social activ- ities, residents were able to meet new people and broaden their horizons. Hopefully the activities helped to make the dorms more that just a home. -Jennifer Goff Smith Hall Staff RESIDENCE HALL 71 Hanging on. RA Steve Sweane gets a helping hand from the oth- er RA ' s at summer camp. " Catch m© I ' m falling. " In orde Off tho Job. The staff of Kellum to strengthen the bond betwe® and Smith Halls took a weekend the RA ' s, a trust fall was requiret trip to get better acquainted at Camp Weed. •■ Jt-. S - ■% ' ■■■ . ss . ' ■ lilfr ' S;(SlH« ' Sirj ..; ' - ..■• ¥:$?■ ' ' « Kellum Staff 72 RESIDENCE HALLS On Top of the Dorm RA Staff »dlcatlon. On a staff retreat, Vs for Kellum Hall leave their ark on the beach. RA Staff Preparation. Numerous group ac- tivities were required at FRA ' s The resident assistant program is the back- bone of all residence programs. RA ' s must coun- sel, guide, instruct, and lead fellow students to a better overall living envi- ronment. RA ' s are screened as far back as February. They go through several interviews and attend group meet- ings. " These basically de- termine what level of lead- ership we have in a group setting, " explains Phil Beahn. From there, the pro- spective RA ' s attend a summer camp at Camp Weed, where they learn through workshops and seminars about meeting other students and coop- erating with each other. Finally, RA ' s arrive early on campus to organize hall plans and prepare for the arrival of the students. From here on, the RA ' s work is constant. In return for this, each RA receives their own room and fifty dollars a month. Is it worth all the time and dedication? For Phil Beahn, a criminology major, it cer- tainly is. Explains Phil, " It gives you experience which can be helpful for any major. The only difficult part of being a residence assistant is that it ' s hard to separate a role of authority and being a friend to eve- ryone. " -Steve Durcharme RESIDENT ASSISTANTS 73 Grapping for success . Intermural wrestling was a big crowd pleaser. Erica Gillespie K Sports I A preseason number one football ranking, an Associated Press final number three foot- ball ranking, a top ten basketball program, and a nationally recognized baseball pro- gram are among our numerous sports hon- ors. No other university In the country can boast to having such highly recognized pro- grams in those three sports. No matter where you look, the university is receiving some top sports honor. It is a university that has it all, from the NCAA ' s to the intermural depart- ment. The University ' s athletics program definitly sits upon its own mountain, a moun- tain no other school in the country comes close to climbing. -Craig Rothberg 74 SPORTS Ryals Lee DIVIDER 75 Sam Lewis 76 SPORTS FSU Photo Lab Scholars and Athletes Against Drugs. Senior offensive iinemon Joey lonata takes time to toik to younsters about the clangers of drugs. Topping the Polls With a pre-season ranking of number one, tine Seminoles led by Bobby Bowden traveled to Miami for tl eir first game of the regular season. Although the garnet and gold squad did not fair well, they regained a high, constant ranking in the AP Top Ten and they finished the regular season 10-1 The team ' s high profile throughout the fall brought national attention to the Tribe. Deion Sanders was first in the NCAA ' s ranking in punt returns and ninth in interceptions. He also was the recipient of the Jim Thorpe Award. Quar- terback Chip Ferguson finished the year third nationally in passing efficiency. Both the passing defense and the scoring offense were ranked fifth. Many team and individual records were broken. Post-season play was very sweet as the ' Noles defeated the Auburn Tigers in the USF8cG Sugar Bowl. This bowl victory raised Coach Bowden ' s record in All-Time Bowl Victories to 8-3-1 With spring recruiting, the incoming freshman look promising and the returning players from last year ' s number four team are ready to fight for the number one position once again. — Erica Gillespie I the Orange Bowl. Junior free- jfety LeRoy Butier breaks up on pparent catch by the Hurri- ane ' s Hill. Ryals Lee The third time. In school history, the Seminoles hove only retired a jersey three times. Here is the number 50 worn by Ron Simmons. FOOTBALL DIVIDER 77 Florida State Miami 31 On the move. Junior tailback Sammie Smith tries to elude two Miami defenders. MIAMI, FLA. (Sept. 3. 1988) — Miami uses a swarming de- fense to hold Florida State to 42 yards rushing, while UM quarterback Steve Walsh threw for 228 yards and a pair of touchdowns as Miami vault- ed to the number one ranking with a 31-0 shutout of Florida State. The Seminoles were shut out for the first time since Bobby Bowden ' s second game as head coach In 1976. UM took advantage of six Seminole turnovers, including five inter- ceptions by three FSU quarter- backs as Florida State ' s long- est drive of the day traveled just 31 yards. FSU entered Mi- ami territory twice as the Hur- ricane defense dominated the Tribe offensive line. Miami took a 3-0 lead on a 39-yard field goal by Carlos Huerto after a nine-ploy, 61- yard drive off the opening kickoff and it proved to be the only points UM would need. The FSU defense tightened to hold Miami scoreless for the rest of the first quarter, but an interception by Bobby Harden at the Florida State 20-yard line set up a two yard touch- down run by Cleveland Gary at 14;27 of the second period. Miami scored again with 11 seconds left in the half on a 19- yard pass from Walsh to tight end Rob Chudzinski which put Florida State in a 17-0 hole go- ing into the second half. It was the the first time the Tribe was shut out in a half since the 1984 North Carolina gome. Poor field position and super- lative play by UM linebackers Bernard Clark and Maurice Crum, who each had 11 tack- les in the gome, contributed to Florida State ' s lock of offensive punch in the second quarter and throughout the second half. Walsh capped on 18 of 37 day passing with a five-yard pass to running back Leonard Conley in the third quarter. Conley led all rushers with 67 yards on 17 carries. Back-up quarterback Craig Erickson completed the scoring with a 17-yard touchdown pass to PeeWee Smith late in the gome. Florida State hod a string of 11 straight season-opening wins broken. -Sports Information Sam Lew 78 SPORTS •il5ps ' »«k ' No way out. Special teams led by Bill Raggins(15), Reggie John- son(80), and Tom 0 ' Malley(92) surround a Southern Mississippi punt returner. Ryals Lee Florida State 49 So. Miss. 13 TALLAHASSEE, FLA. (Sept. 24, 1988) — Florida State ' s defense completely dominated Michigan State while Chip Ferguson led a balanced offensive attack as the Seminoles demolished the Spartans, 30-7. Michigan State, the first Big 10 team to play in Tallahassee, wilted in the hot af- ternoon as FSU scored 17 points in the final period. MSU gained 226 yards on the day, 201 rushing, and punted eight times. Florida state ' s defen- sive secondary continued to come up with the big play as Deion Sanders and LeRoy Butler each intercepted passes. The game began poorly for the Spartans, who fumbled the open- ing kickoff to give FSU the bail on the MSU 23. Florida State could not score, but the next time it got the ball, the Seminole offense em- barked on an 11-play, 68-yard drive which ended in a one-yard touchdown pass form Ferguson to Lawrence Dawsey. In the second quarter. Bill Mason and Richie Andrews each hit a field goal to give the Tribe a 13-0 In the olr. Going up for a high again, Lawrence Dawsey catch- es one of his many touchdown grabs of the season. lead after a half. Sanders came up with a leaping interception at the goal line as time ran out to preserve the FSU shutout. Al- though the Seminoles earned just 27 yards against a tough MSU run defense in the first half, Ferguson completed 12 of 19 passes. Mich- igan State ' s Blake Ezor gained 75 yards rushing in the first half, but would pick up just 14 in the final two quarters. An ESPN notional television au- dience watched as Michigan State tried to come back, scoring on its first possession of the sec- ond half on a 25-yard pass from quarterback Bobby McAllister to Andre Risen. It would be MSU ' s on- ly completion, and only trip to the end zone. The score remained 13-7 until the fourth quarter. After a 39-yard field goal by Andrews, Michigan State took the kickoff on its own 19-yard line. One play later, FSU free safety LeRoy Butler intercept- ed a McAllister pass and rambled 26 yards for the touchdown. Florida State added its last score after Kelvin Smith recov- ered a blocked punt by Dedrick Dodge at the MSU 20. Paul Moore took it in from the five for his first collegiate touchdown. -Sports Information Ryals Lee FOOTBALL 79 Florid emson 21 CLEMSON, S.C. (Sept. 17, 1988) — Florida State Head Coach Bob- by Bowden, reknowned for his trick plays, saved one of his all- time best for the final minutes of the Clemson game as Florida State pulled out a 24-21 victory in Death Valley. Tied 21-21 In the 1:30 of the cru- cial national television game, FSU was looking at fourth down and four on its own 21-yard line as the punt team came In the ball game. A few seconds later, 82,500 stunned Clemson fans looked on as FSU cornerback LeR- oy Butler streaked down the side- line for 78 yards, giving the Tribe the ball on the one-yard line. One play later, Richie Andrews hit a 19- yard field goal to provide the win- ning margin, Clemson had tied the game two minutes earlier on a 19-yard run by Tracy Johnson following a 66-yard, 10-play, five-minute drive. The Tigers scored twice in the first half to take a 14-7 halftime lead, Clemson went up 7-0 at 5: 10 of the first quarter on a 61-yard pass from halfback Chip Davis to wide receiver Gary Cooper as the Florida State offense could not get untracked. Ferguson passed for 70 yards, but FSU gained just one yard rushing in the period. Forty of Ferguson ' s passing yards came on a 40-yard scoring pass to Dexter Carter to begin the second quarter. The pass capped a six play, 59-yard drive. A few series later, though, Clemson seemed to break a battered FSU defense with a 17-play, 99-yard drive covering 7;45. The big play was a 38-yard pass from quarter- back Rodney Williams to Cooper. Williams scored from the one. The complexion of the game changed on the next Clemson punt, though, as Florida State punt return man Deion Sanders turned in the second-biggest play of the day. Sanders took the ball on his own 24-yard line and cut through the middle of the field past Clemson defenders, finally hurdling the Tiger punter on his way to the endzone. Momentum suddenly swithched to the Semi- noles. Florida State ' s defense, which had again played well, stiffened and CU got nowhere. On its next drive, FSU took the lead for the first time, 21-14, with Dayne Wil- liams ploughing over from the one. Clemson tied it in the fourth, set- ting up the dramatic " Puntrooskie. " -Sports Information Ryals Lee Ryals Lee The PuntRoosklo. " The Play of the Williams(49) and Alphonso WIL Year in college football. " Dayne Hams fake the running play. LeRo ' 3 Williams(l) places the ball be- Butler(3) scurries down field a ! tween the legs of LeRoy Butler. Clemson defender Henderson (2)After the exchange, Dayne catches on a little to late. 80 SPORTS Florida State 30 Michigan State 7 rALLAHASSEE. FLA. (Sept. 24, 88) — Florida State ' s de- ise completely dominated Dhigan State while Chip Fer- son led a balanced offen- e attack as the Seminoles molished the Spartans, 30-7. ;higan State, the first Big 10 3m to play in Tallahassee, ted in the hot afternoon as J scored 17 points in the final riod. ISU gained 226 yards on the y, 201 rushing, and punted jht times. Florida state ' s de- isive secondary continued come up with the big ploy Deion Sanders and LeRoy Her each intercepted pass- ' he game began poorly for ) Spartans, who fumbled the ening kickoff to give FSU the II on the MSU 23. Florida jte could not score, but the next time it got the ball, the Seminole offense embarked on an 11-play, 68-yard drive which ended in a one-yard touchdown pass form Fergu- son to Lawrence Dawsey. In the second quarter. Bill Mason and Richie Andrews each hit a field goal to give the Tribe a 13-0 lead after a half. Sanders came up with a leaping interception at the goal line as time ran out to preserve the FSU shutout. Al- though the Seminoles earned just 27 yards against a tough MSU run defense in the first half, Ferguson completed 12 of 19 passes. Michigan State ' s Blake Ezor gained 75 yards rushing in the first half, but would pick up just 14 in the final two quarters. An ESPN national television audience watched as Michi- gan State tried to come back, scoring on its first possession of the second half on a 25-yard pass from quarterback Bobby McAllister to Andre Rison. It would be MSU ' s only comple- tion, and only trip to the end zone. The score remained 13-7 un- til the fourth quarter. After a 39-yard field goal by Andrews, Michigan State took the kick- off on its own 19-yard line. One play later, FSU free safety LeR- oy Butler intercepted a McAl- lister pas s and rambled 26 yards for the touchdown. Florida State added its last score after Kelvin Smith recov- ered a blocked punt by Dedrick Dodge at the MSU 20. Paul Moore took it in from the five for his first collegiate touchdown. -Sports Information ,-i% ::- ' Ryals Lee Outstretched and on ttie move. Fierce determination is obvious In the eyes of Tom O ' Malley as he reaches for that extra yard. Posing for a picture. Junior wide receiver Bruce LaSane reaches for a touchdown grab. Ryals Lee FOOTBALL 81 Florida State 48 Tulane 28 NEW ORLEANS, LA. (Oct. 1, 1988) — Junior tailback Sammie Smith ran for 212 yards and the Semi- noles rolled up 434 rushing yards en route to a 48-28 pounding of Tulane in the Superdome. Against the Green Wave, the Florida State rushing ganne was dominant as Smith had the fourth- best day In FSU history. Florida State ' s defense put the Semlnoles on the board first though, as Tracy Sanders scored on a 34-yard In- terception return for a touch- down. Richie Andrews added a field goal with a minute left In the quarter to give FSU a 10-0 lead. Tulane came back on the en- suing kickoff and embarked on a 78-yard drive. The key play was a 29-yard pick-up by Danny Michael off a fake punt. Tulane QB Ter- rence Jones threw for 13-yards to receiver Jerome Mcintosh to complete the drive and pull TU to within three at 10-7. It was the closest the Green Wove would get. Relying on the running of Smith and Marion Butts, Florida State scored on Its next two possessions. Smith taking it In from six and eight yards, respec- tively, as FSU went up 24-7. The teams traded touchdowns In the final five minutes of the half for a Endzone In sight. Terry Anthony avoids an tackle by a Tulane de- fender as he goes for the easy touchdown. 31-14 Intermission score. Smith finished the first half with 156 yards on 14 carries while Chip Ferguson completed five passes for 76 yards. The Florida State de- fense was tough and opportunis- tic, forcing the Green Wave to punt three times, recovering a fumble and picking off two pass- es. Florida State fumbled twice in the third quarter and Tulane scored on a nine-yard pass form Jones to Mcintosh to make the score 31-21. In the final quarter, Florida State came up with an Andrews field goal and a pair of touchdowns to claim the 48-28 win. Tulane scored once more as Jones and Mcintosh hooked u p for the third time of the night. Mcintosh caught nine passes for 155 yards as Jones threw for 241 yards. In addition to Smith ' s 212-yard day, Keith Ross gained 86 yards on four carries. Dedrick Dodge had a pair of Interceptions to lead the FSU de- fense while LeRoy Butler and Kel- vin Smith each had six tackles. Florida State played the game without Ail-Americans Delon Sanders and Pat Tomberlln. -Sports Information Flashy. Dexter Carter breaks a kickoff for a big gainer. Alphonso Williams set a block for Carter to break through. Ryals Li 82 SPORTS Ryals Lee Florida State 28 Georgia Southern 10 Take It, please. Quarterback Chip Ferguson hands off to tall- back Sammie Smith as Jason Kulpers(62) opens the hole. TALLAHASSEE, FLA. (Oct, 8, 1988) — A feisty Georgia iouthern squad played Florida itate tough, taking a 10-7 lead nto the fourth quarter, before he stronger and deeper Senni- loles came bock to earn a 28- 10 win before a Homecoming :rowd of 59,109 at Doak " ampbell Stadium. Florida State scored first, on 3 nine-yard pass from Chip Fer- guson to Lawrence Dawsey with 3;42 left in the first quarter, rhe score came on FSU ' s sec- ond possession of the gome and saw the Seminoles march ?5 yards in eight plays, big play Doming on a 39-yard comple- Hon form Ferguson to Ronald .ewis. Lewis was the offensive star of the day for the Tribe with seven catches for 140 yards and one touchdown. Ferguson completed 16 of 24 passes for 247 yards in the game. FSU ' s defense also played well, forc- ing Georgia Southern to punt on each of its first four pos- sessions and holding the Eagles to nine first downs in the first half. Florida State led 7-0 at the half, but Georgia Southern pulled to within 7-3 on a 28- yard field goal by Mike Dowis to begin the third quarter. On the first play of the fourth pe- riod, the Eagles took a 10-7 lead on a 22-yard run by full- back Garry Miller. The Georgia Southern score seemed to awoken the Semi- noles, who embarked on a drive which lasted 13 plays, 80 yards and six minutes. Fergu- son completed six of with pass- es on the drive, and Lewis made four catches, including the 16-yard touchdown grab, OS FSU asserted itself. Georgia Southern punted af- ter three plays, giving FSU field position on the GSC 47. The Seminoles scored four plays later on an impressive 23-yard run by Dayne Williams. The Ea- gles were forced to punt af ter three ploys once again, and Florida State capitalized on ex- cellent field position, driving 37 yards to take the 28-10 lead and the victory. -Sports Information FOOTBALL 83 Florida State 45 E. Carolina 21 TALLAHASSEE, FLA. (Oct. 15, 1988)-Chip Ferguson threw a pair of touchdown passes In the second quarter to break a 14-14 tie and Florida State went on to a 45-21 victory over East Carolina for its sixth straight win. The Seminoles took a 14-0 lead after the first period on a seven-yard run by Chris Parker and a two-yard scamper by Marion Butts. Parker, the only healthy tailback, did most of the damage with 59 yards in the first quarter. ECU quarter- back Travis Hunter completed a 40-yard pass to Denell Harper and three plays later, " pirate fullback Tim James scored from the one to open the sec- ond period. After an interception, the Pi- rates got the ball back, and scored four plays later to tie the score at 14. Florida State came right back to take the lead for good on a 17-yard pass from Ferguson to Ronald Lewis. On its next possession, FSU scored again as Ferguson hit Terry Anthony with a 23- yard strike. The half ended in a series of turnovers with a fum- ble and a pair of interceptions, and FSU ahead 28-14. Parker totalled nearly 94 yards rushing on 15 carries In The Freshman sensation. Chris Parker fights for extra yards ogainst East Carolina. the half to pace the offense. East Carolina was sucessful rushing the football, gaining 134 yards the first half, but completed just one pass for 40 yards. East Carolina fought back in the third quarter, driving to the FSU 17, but a bad snap on a field goal attempt stopped the Pirates. Florida State put together a 74-yard drive which covered nearly seven minuted and Bill Mason kicked a 20- yard field goal for the only points in the quarter. Turnovers plagued both teams In the fourth period, which featured a blocked punt, two fumbles, and an in- terception. Following an ECU interception and a FSU fumble recovery, the Tribe drove 18 yards in three plays with Chris Parker taking It in from the 10. East Carolina scored one more time, on a two-yard run by quarterback Travis Hunter, af- ter receiving the ball on the FSU eight yard line. Florida State scored once more with back-up quarter- back Peter Tom Willis passing six yards to Dave Roberts for the touchdown to make the final 45-21. Parker, a red- shlrted freshman, finished the game with 158 yards on 25 rushes as a healthier Seminole defense began to assert itself. -Sports Information i Ryals Le Stopplndthe points. Re nerbackT Man Stewart M attempted E. C lffa field goal atterrfR. Ryals L 84 SPORTS Florida State 66 L.A. Tech 3 J TALLAHASSEE, FLA. (Oct. 22. 1988) — Rankled at being dropped from fourth to seventh in the weekly Associated Press na- tional poll, Florida State took its frustrations out on Louisiana Tech with a 66-3 win. The Seminole de- fense dominated the contest, al- lowing the Bulldogs to reach FSU territory just twice during the game. FSU set its defensive tone early, Howard Dinkins blocking a Tech punt out of the end zone for a safety on the fourth ploy. After the free kick, the Seminoles drove 25 yards to the 17 where Bill Ma- son hit a 34-yard field goal. Three plays later, FSU ' s Stan Shiver blocked another Louisiana Tech punt out of the endzone for a safety as Florida State took a rou- tine 7-0 lead. The Seminoles quickly made it 14-0, driving 61 yards for a score on at 26-yard pass from Chip Fer- guson to Terry Anthony. With 5:31 left in the first, Louisiana Tech quarterback Conroy Hines was in- tercepted by Dedrick Dodge who took it into the end zone for a 21-0 FSU lead. Florida State got the ball back on the Bulldog 11, when the next Louisiana Tech punt traveled yards. Chris Parker ran it in from the five as the Tribe carried a 28-0 margin into the second period. Louisiana Tech took advantage of a blocked field goal to score its only points of the game, driving 21 yards in eight plays with Matt Stover kicking a 52-yarder. Peter Tom Willis hit Anthony on a 13- yard touchdown pass to com- plete the first half scoring. FSU held Louisiana Tech to 45 yards of total offense in the first half, in- cluding a negative three yards rushing, Florida State scored twice with- in a 16-second span in the third quarter. First, the Seminoles put together a 69-yard drive which ended on a five-yard TD pass from Willis to Lawrence Dawsey. Delon Sanders intercepted a Gene Johnson pass on La Tech ' s first play of the half and returned it 30 yards for another FSU touchdown as the Seminoles led 49-3. Third-team qurterbacks Brad Johnson and Casey Weldon each got into the game for FSU in the fourth quarter and led the Semi- noles to touchdowns. Florida State quarterbacks completed 27 of 50 passes for 346 yards, five touchdowns and no interceptions on the day. The Seminoles gained 531 yards while limiting La Tech to three yards rushing. — Sports Information Another day at work. Bringing back another return, Deion Sand- ers proves himself. Craig Rothberg Not ttils one. Special teams led by Stan Shiver block yet another punt by Louisiana Tech. Cralg Rothberg FOOTBALL 85 Florida State 59 South Carolina COLUMBIA. S.C. (Nov. 5, 1988) — In a game played for a New Year ' s Day bowl bid before a na- tional television audience, Florida State demolished South Carolina, 59-0, for its eighth straight win and first shutout since 1986. Quarterback Peter Tom Willis, making only the second start of his career, was masterful, com- pleting 17 of 20 passes for 271 yards and four touchdowns. Willis broke the school record for com- pletion percentage in a game. Willis hit a streaking Terry An- thony at goal line on FSU ' s second offensive play for a 44-yard touchdown. The teams traded turnovers on their next two pos- Add It up. Peter Tom Willis looks for a receiver during the South Carolina game. Willis holds the season record for most yards passing in a single game, 271. sessions — USC was stopped by a Stan Shiver interception while Wil- lis fumbled FSU. Next, the Seminole special teams gave the squad a lift when FSU ' s Phil Carollo blocked a Rod- ney Price punt and Anthony Moss ran it in from the eight for a 14-0 Florida State lead. Florida State ' s LeRoy Butler in- tercepted a Todd Ellis pass and returned it to the South Carolina 21 yard line to set up the Semi- noles ' next score. Willis threw two yards to tight end Dave Roberts for the touchdown and FSU went ahead 21-0. The Tribe would turn an inter- ception into seven points again before the end of the half. Dedrick Dodge picked off a half- back option pass to start a five- play, 75-yard scoring drive. Full- back Marion Butts dashed up the middle on a 44-yard run to the one, and scored on the next play. Bill Mason added a 31-yard field goal as time expired in the half for a 31-0 margin. Florida State scored the first two times it got the ball in the second half to put the game away. Both scores came on Willis to Lawrence Dawsey completions, of 12 and 37 yards respectively. Willis left the game in the third quarter with the Seminoles up 45-0. In the fourth period, back-up quarterbacks Casey Weldon and Brad Johnson each directed the Seminoles to a score to provide the final 59-0 margin. The FSU passing game thrived under the protection of the line, which did not allow South Caro- lina ' s blitzing defense a sack all game. Defensively, Florida State refused to allow the Gamecocks into the end zone as noseguard Odell Hoggins played his finest game of the year with 16 tackles, 11 unassisted. USC quarterback Ellis completed only nine of 22 passes for 79 yards on the day. — Sports Information Phil Coalo : 86 SPORTS Florida State 41 Virginia Tech 14 Ryals Lee Up the middle. Dexter Carter rips a long run as the Virginia Tech defender tries to catch up. FALLAHASSEE, FLA. (Nov. 12, 88) — Florida State broke )en a 14-7 game with 20 un- iswered points in the third larter and went on to take a -12 victory over Virginia ch. Following a scoreless first larter, Florida State drove 80 irds in seven plays to take a D lead at 14:54 of the second riod. Quarterback Chip Fer- ison hit Lawrence Dawsey on 23-yard pass and also fired a 3ir of completions to Reggie hnson on the drive. Sammie lith took the ball 1 1 yards for e touchdown. Virginia Tech stormed back tie it on a 44-yard pass form ill Furrer to Jon Jeffries. It was e first touchdown the FSU de- nse had surrendered in nine jorters, FSU went ahead on a three- rd run by Dayne Williams with 4:36 left in the half. Fer- guson completed a 43-yard pass to Terry Anthony on the first play to take the Seminoles to Virginia Tech 12, setting up Williams ' score three plays lat- er. The half ended with FSU un- able to score from the Tech two, but ahead 14-7 The Seminoles methodically marched 66 yards in 11 plays to open the second half. Mar- ion Butts took it in from the one-yard line, but tailback Dexter Carter carried most of the load, gaining 39 yards in eight attempts on the drive. After a Dedrick Dodge inter- ception, FSU got the ball on its own 49 and scored from the seven as Ferguson hooked up with receiver Bruce LaSane for the touchdown as Florida State took a 28-7 lead. After forcing Virginia Tech to punt, Florida State scored on a 36-yard completion form Peter Tom Willis to Dawsey. Richie Andrews point after was no good, breaking a streak of 49 straight, but FSU led 34-7. In the fourth quarter, the Tribe defense tightened, stop- ping the Hokies on a fourth- and-one on the Virginia Tech 45. Following a 20-yard com- pletion from Willis to Ronald Lewis, Sammie Smith burst through the middle, breaking tackles on a 25-yard gallop to the end zone. Smith finished the game with 87 yards on 1 1 carries while Carter had 1 19 on 16 runs. Virginia Tech scored with 5: 10 left in the game on a two- yard run by Lamar Smith to pro- vide the final 41-14 score. The win was FSU ' s ninth straight. — Sports Information. FOOTBALL 87 Florida State 52 Florida 17 TALLAHASSEE, FLA. (Nov. 26) — Florida State quarterback Chip Ferguson threw three touchdown passes in the first quarter and Sammie Smith rushed for 109 yards on 20 car- ries as FSU romped to its big- gest victory over the Florida Gators. The Seminole offense rolled over a Gator defense ranked second in the nation, while the defense held UF run- ning back Emmitt Smith to 56 yards on 15 carries. Florida State took the open- ing kickoff and drove 67 yards in seven plays with Lawrence Dawsey scoring on an 18-yard touchdown pass in which he half-ran, half-stumbled into the end zone. After a 46-yard kick- off return by Tony Lomack, UF retaliated with a 50-yard drive, Emmitt Smith scoring on a one- yard run. FSU took the lead for good on its next possession. Fergu- son his senior tight end Tom O ' Malley on a 15-yard pass for the score. The Seminoles score again two minutes later after a John Hadley interception gave FSU the ball on the UF 24. Sam- Wlth a load on his back. Ail- American Odell Hoggins carries Gator quarterback Kyle Morris into the end zone for the interception return. mie Smith grabbed an eight- yard touchdown pass to give FSU a 21-7 lead. The teams traded punts until Florida State started another drive which stalled at the two- yard line. Bill Mason hit a 19- yard field goal from there. Be- fore the half, Florida took ad- vantage of a Richard Fain in- terception and drove 28 yards in eight plays to the seven and John David Francis hit a 24- yard field goal as the half en- ded, 24-10. FSU ' s Smith earned 84 yards in 15 carries in the half while Ferguson completed eight of 12 passes for 98 yards. Florida was held to 91 yards of total offense. Florida State dominated the third quarter, with the special teams, offense and defense each registering a touchdown. FSU ' s special teams put the Seminoles ahead 31-10 at 11:25. Tim Corlew boomed his longest punt of the season, a 53-yarder, which Gator return- er Kerry Watkins fumbled on the 10, then knocked into the end zone while trying to recov- er it. Marion Butts covered the ball for the FSU score. After the Tribe defense stopped Florida again, Florida State drove 60 yards in nine plays with Dayne Williams scor- ing from the one as Florida State went ahead 38-10. On Florida ' s first play after the kickoff, UF quarterback Morris ' pass was tipped by Anthony Moss and picked off by Odell Hoggins who dragged two Gators 1 1 yards for the touch- down. FSU led 45-10. Each team would score once in the fourth quarter to provide the final margin. FSU got into the end zone on a 10- yard pass from back-up quar- terback Peter Tom Willis to Ter- ry Anthony, and Florida on a two-yard run by Willie Mc- Clendon. Twenty-one Florida State seniors played their final game in Doak Campbell Stadium as the Sugar Bowl bound Semi- noles defeated the Gators for the second consecutive year and notched their 10th straight win. Sports Information M Ryals Le 88 SPORTS i FIRST DOWNS FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSriT THE GATORS HflME BEEN GIGGEP YDSLMSSMG FUffiiMsrxiE mm m □ YDS. RUSIING .: " :.CZi -i«„,«.?™!-i ••• 3G 2 TIME OUTS LEFT MTowiYwios DOWN I 1960 H MLLMi H oniH mtum I niRusmK I CAPrTAL crrv } W BANK im GROUP I ■ )}J!JIViaide rl S SEMINOLE TERRITORY Ryals Lee ) Gators were Glggedl The fi- scoreboard best analizes the Tiination by the Seminoles. Ryals Lee Balancing act. One of the " Fabulous Four " Lawrence Daw- sey crawls into the endzone for the Seminole ' s first touchdown. FOOTBALL 89 A Sweet Success 61,934 fans looked on in the Superdome, and a million more were among a national television audience. The lead was 13-7, twelve seconds re- mained. Auburn had the ball third down from Florida State ' s twenty-two yard line, the lights were shining down; it was " Prime Time. " And that is was. Reggie Slack dropped back and threw a bullet toward wide re- ceiver Lawyer Tilman, who stood open in the end zone. One step behind was Deion Sanders. As Tillman reached for the game winning touch- down, Sanders stepped in front for the game saving intercep- tion. It ended a unusually quiet day for the ever-talking Ail- American cornerback. Sanders ' interception, the last big play of his enormous career, preserved Florida State ' s 13-7 Sugar Bowl victory. The Seminoles finished the sea- son 11-1 for the second straight year and with an elev- en game winning streak. The ' Noles struck early, throt- tling the number one ranked defensive team in the country with a twelve play, eighty-four yard touchdown march. The Hayes ' . Defensive front line led by Eric Hayes (78) and Inside line backer Felton Hayes, apply the pressure on Auburn quarter- back Reggie Slack. After Dexter Carter returned the opening kickoff to the FSU ' s sixteen yard line, Florida State unleashed junior running back Sammie Smith. Smith helped move the ball down field with fifty-one yards on the ground during that drive. From there, Dayne Williams bolted over the left side, and Ritchie Andrews added the extra point to provide the 7-0 ad- vantage. On Auburn ' s first possession, the Seminole defense pushed them into a third and long sit- uation. Reggie Slack then tried to force the ball into cover- age, and Stan Shiver picked it off. A personal foul and Shiver ' s eleven yard return put the ball at Auburn ' s eighteen yard line. Bill Mason came on to nail a 35- yard field goal. Florida State ' s defense once again came through forcing a bad pitch out between Slack and Danley. Shelton Thomp- son ' s hit took Danely down, and Odell Hoggins recovered the ball at the 29 yard line. Terry Anthony ' s diving catch brought the ball down to the nine yard line. A Smith fake re- verse put FSU first and goal, but from there the drive stalled. Florida State lined up for the field goal, but Bobby Bowden opened his bag of tricks. Brad Johnson received the snap and rolled right to pass. A rush by cornerback Doug Huntley forced a bad pass that tight-end Doug Rob- erts could not get to. Auburn took over trying to run the ball down the throats of the ' Noles ' defense. Once again Slack tried to throw the ball down field, and once again it was picked off. This time it was Dedrick Dodge. The play ended first quarter with FSU holding a 10-0 advantage. Ferguson, who ended the game with 14 completions for 157 yards, hit passes of eight and ten yards moving the ball to the eighteen. A Ferguson sack brought out the field goal team. This time there were no doubts as Bill Mason drilled a 32-yarder. FSU lead 13-0 at this point. Florida State had many chances to blow the game wide open before Auburn scored. The Tigers ' only points came in a fifty-one yard sec- ond quarter drive. Six straight running plays followed by a Walter Reeves scoring garb led the way. The second half was a total contrast from what the media expected. The Seminole de- fense rose to all occasions, quickly silencing any critics about the country ' s " true " best defense. Junior tailback Sammie Smith, in his final game as a Seminole, bolted for 116 yards on 24 carries. It was the first time in twenty-five games that a back had rushed for over one-hundred yards against Au- burn ' s defense, dating back to 1986. The stellar performance earned Smith MVP honors for the 1989 Sugar Bowl. A year of great expectations ended on a high note for Sem- inole fans. Although pre- season expectations were not met, the ' Noles showed eve- ryone just why they were vot- ed pre-season number one. A second straight 11-1 season, a final number three ranking, a New Year ' s Day bowl, national recognition, and memories that will last forever, best char- acterizes the 1988-1989 football team, -Craig Rothberg Ryals Lee 90 SPORTS ' ' hMMMI 4 . iiJMiiiii ■w- Ryals Lee " Prime Time " . The Sugar Bowl hero, Deion Sanders gets the crowd behind Florida State ' s de- fensive unit. Trick Time. Most Valuable Player, Sammie Smith bolts for a big gain of a fake reverse to Lawrence Dawsey. Ryais Lee FOOTBALL 91 Serving it up. During their home match against Jacksonville, Shan- non Kelly prepares to serve one of her six aces. jMlr M ' ' . ffiHBBH Ryals Lee 92 SPORTS A practice Jump. Blocking a spike during an early season practice are Deanne Kaleta and Maggie Philgence. The 1988 Lady Seminole Volley- ball Team: Front row (I. to r.): Rex Welch-graduate assistant. Shan- non Kelly, Nancy Gaspadarek, Sonia Trevino, Jennifer Maraffino, Maria Magoulas, Angela Sehgal- trainer. Back row (I. to r.): Shelly Birkholz-assistant coach, Debbie Meyer, Amy Bronson, Maggie Philgence, Marybeth Sutcliffe, De- anne Kaleta, Rebecca White, Twanna Walker, Gabrielle Reece, Cecile Reynaud-head coach. Mike Ewen Democrat SIMPLY SMASHING % imply smashing. The 1988 Volleyball j team began the t season with an ad- rtising campaign prom- ig just that. When the ason ended, they had 3d up to their word. 1988 saw Florida State )lleyball gain recognition •m promotions and tele- )ion exposure of the am. " People noticed FSU )lleyball, " commented »ad coach Cecile Rey- lud. " It made a differ- ice in the matches. " Reynaud saw her team n their 4th consecutive 3tro Confernce Tourno- ent and gain their 4th ap- jorance in the NCAA ayoffs, Her players also ok honors in the Metro onference, Deanne 3leta, Nancy Gas- 3darek, and Maggie lilgence were chosen as etro Conference Players ' the Week during the gular season, and were 3med to the All-Metro 3am. Gaspadarek and lilgence also made the All-Tournament Team, and Kaleta was chosen as the Most Outstanding Perform- er in the Conference Tour- nament. Reynaud also shared in the honors when she was awarded the Met- ro Conference Coach of the Year. The highlight for the sea- son was a four-game match win over 9th ranked University of Kentucky. Kaleta considered the vic- tory " the biggest win of the season and my college ca- reer. We had never beaten anyone in the top 20, so to upset a top ten team in the manner we did was just phenomenal. " 1989 will suffer the loss of Kaleta, and Reynaud ex- pects her 14th season to be as successful as this one. " I ' d like to have one of these every year, We fin- ished with a 28-8 record, beat a nationally ranked team, won the Metro Con- ference, and did well ac- ademically, Really, that ' s what it ' s all about. " -Anne-Marie Dany Sports Information W O M E N ' S V O L L E Y B A L L Tampa w South Florida w Opponent Florida w 26-8 Alabama-Blrmtngham Jacksonville w w Clnclnrmtl Louslvllla w w Texas-Arlington L William a Mary w Penn State L South Florida w Florida International W West Virgmia w Soutt) Florida W Soutfwrn Miss w Florida Florida AAM L W Louisiana Stats L Georgia W Eastern Kentucky w Florida L Kentucky w South Carolina L Southwest Texas State w Virginia W Metro Conference Tournament (tst Virginia Tech Houston Lamar W I W place) Southern Miss w Rice W South Carolina w Memphis State w Cincinnati w Central Florida w NCAA Division 1 Tournament Jacksonville w Colorado State __ L VOLLEYBALL 93 Tug-of-war. Joey lonata plays with some children at the March of Dime; Walk-A-Thon. lonata used his foot- ball strength for a charitable event. Lorenzo Witcharc Spring Is baseball. Londis dormi- tory residents wait for o boil to be hit. Landis Green is always a sports area. PASSING SOME TIME Extra time, what to do? Sports is tlie answer. Around campus, the bas- ketball courts at Salley Hall overflow with Larry Byrds and Michael Jordens. The racquetball courts behind Tully Gym usually hove plenty of activity as the competitors sway in antic- ipation as the blue ball bounces wall to wall. Mike Long track has run- ners, joggers, and walkers. Beth Niles said, " ! try to jog with a friend everyother night so I can keep my cordio-voscular system in shape, but I won ' t go alone. " On the other side of campus, Landis Green on a sunny day has frisbees throwers and football catchers passing time be- fore their next class. In the evenings, avid tennis play- ers hit on the newly re- surfaced courts near the health center. Out at the Reservatio n, students trade in their books for swimsuits and cook-outs. Sailing, canoe- ing, and swimming cool those off during the hot months of August and Sep- tember. " The Res is great. I ' d rather spend my time in the sun playing and study- ing than being in a dreary library, " commented junior Ken Walters. New equipment at Tully Gym weight room attracts those interested in main- taining their form. " I went there to tone my muscles] i and I kept it up because I liked the way I felt about myself, " says sophomore Sheila Ward. Gold ' s Gym as well as Capital Fitness of- fers students the club atmoshpere to lift and to do aerobics. Even in the dorms, the hallway serves as a golf green, basketball court, hockey rink, and soccer field when the spring rains come. No matter what the season, leisure sports prove to be a convenient way to relax and forget about the pressures of college life. -Erica Gillespie Hoopshot. Two math grad students play basketball on the courts at Sal- ley Hall. Since their offices are near, this is a way to relax. 94 SPORTS :a Gillespie Poolsharks. Relaxing by shooting a game of eight ball at the Wes- ley Foundation, Many White, Ja- son Wendell, and Don Edens con- centrate on the shot. « fB«« «« «™ M , ji(»,, .vv . 1 — -— . 1 1 1 ! ' " T m " . »«Mttiin)K«iM»MWglsailMIWM( liMMK« FOOTBALL 95 Steven C, Spensei A Seminole trio. With the race un- derway, Dan Densmore, Mike Herman, and Charlie Rase stay in stroke with each other doing the backstroke. MEN ' S S W 1 M M 1 N G 1 Opponent Score 5-5 Miami 49-64 Georgia State 142.S-66.5 Florida 46-65 Maryland 143-92 North Carolina 114-129 Carolina Pride Inv. third Norttteastern Louisiana 79-34 Tulane 84-19 Tampa 62-32 Georgia 47-65 Metro Champ. second WOMEN ' S SWIM MING 7-5 Miami 68-45 Georgia State 81-28 Florida Atlantic 69-35 Florida 45-66 North Carolina 92.5-207.5 Maryland 194-109 So. Methodist 115-185 Carolina Pride Inv. third Northestern Louisiana 83-29 Tulane 79-31 Tampa 60-31 Georgia 58-82 Louisiana State 46-67 Metro Champ. second WITH THE BEGINNING STEPS (( AS w i m m e r who is also a good stu- dent, a pattern of consistent train- ing and inproving, and someone who has the po- tential to improve when they get to college, " are the entities swimmimg coach Terry Maul looks for when recruiting. In his fourteenth season as head coach of the swim team. Maul has successful- ly molded his swimmers into better athletes both phys- ically and mentally. Maul and his team entered the third year of a three year plan, which consisted of several goals. Their first goal was to have more people qualify for the NCAA Nationals. The Semi- noles had one men ' s relay team and two women in individual events represent them in Nationals in Indian- apolis, Indiania. Next, they wanted to improve their finish. Lastly, they needed to improve their overall quality of swimming. Halfway through the sea- son. North Carolina hosted Florida State and Maryland in a meet which proved memorable for both Florida State swimmers and fans. The Seminoles broke two school records and quali- fied two individuals, Kathy Isockson in the 100 fly and Danielle VanDyke in the 100 breast. They also qual- ified one relay team. After a hard fought sea- son, Kathy Isockson was named Metro Conference Female Swimmer of the Year. At the conference championship, freshman standout, Danielle Van- Dyke won first place in both the 100 and 200 breaststroke. The women finished second at the Met- ro conference Champion- ship. On the men ' s side, Craig Zettle was the only male swimmer to win first place at the conference championship. Zettle won the 100 breaststroke, wi1;j a time of :56.14. Zettle ci :00. 14 off of his best time cj the championship, in th ' 100 breaststroke. The me finished second in the Me ro Conference Champio ship, despite two of the top swimmers not bein able to compete. Vane Tankersly, the top midd ' distance (200 and 500 m ters) freestyler suffers from a severe flu. Skip L ing, the top sprint freestyl who broke the school re ord in the 100 freestyl was out with a brokr hand. Diving coach Gary Co talked about good thin to come for freshman di Zack Mclver. " Right nc Zack is still learning t ropes, but things are loc ing good for him. " Cole - timated next year tf- ' it Mclver would be a force 3 reckon with. -Randi Glossmn 96 SPORTS 1 C. Spenser -1 5 ' - ' t; ,.,n«w«i uiia«iri ' ' ' " " ' »- ■■ | } ' - ' je i ' • t 4 .j ' ' «- . - „, , ,,,„ ,.,i+ , t , , , , , A helping hand. After the freestyle A Seminole trio. With the race underway, , Z. ,y ■ ± A Dan Densmore, Mike Herman, and Charlie race, John Keeny IS assisted after Rose stay together in the backstroke. a tiring SWim. i s i ;J ' " s l fij|| ■■, ift ' Wi • . ;j ' r - -■■■ ' The 1988-1989 Swimming and Row 3: Kathy Isackson, Ann Murse, Diving Team-Row 1: John Kenny, Graham Caruthers, Susan North, Missy Bunnell, Kris Zumitz, Stacey Alison Harvey, Kim Small, Anne »« A " ' " iitilll I Wright, Marie Brennan, Jennifer Spaeder, Matt Muller, and .,• v ' ' t4T ' rfvv( ' ' ' Hazard, Charlie Rose, Julie Walker, Danielle VanDyke. Row 4: Mike i i I " i 1 " ■■■ " • ' J ' ' and Zack Mclver. Row 2: Carolan Roder, John McCullough, Dieter Epstein, Den Densmore, Susan Pol- Hultz, Krissy Myers, Scott Mundell, lack, Kathy Turner, Joy Wilkerson, Jennie Hugus, Skip Laing, Vance Belinda Martin, Kristen Chambers, Tankersley, Mike Dotson, Juliet Mike Hermann, Stacie Evans. Yenglin, and Craig Zettle. iT l ' " rX ,e 1, ' • .« ' ' t? 4 SWIMMING 97 SPIRIT MAKERS TO help bring enthu- siasm to sports, spirit makers worl long and hard to perfect their techniques. The cheerleaders prac- tice many days so their chants are in unison as well as their movements. The hard work has paid off this year. " For the first time ever, the cheerleaders have been invited to the Universal Cheerleading As- sociation National Cham- pionship, " said captain Ju- lie Luten. She went on to say they were one of eight squads selected. The com- petition will be aired in June. The Golden Girls perform at halftime of the men ' s basketball gomes. The girls perform dance routines to the lastest music as well as pom-pom routines. The Golden Girls can always get the crowd going. Together, the cheer- leaders and Golden Girls with some help from favorites such as " Mongo " and " Tommyhawk, " the sports fans definately has something to cheer about. -Erica Gillespie Brett Tannenbaum Summon tho spirit. " Mongo " gets the crowd enthused with his N-O- L-E-S cheer at the Louisville bas- ketball game. Th© 1988-1989 Squad -Top row, left to right: Pam Agrilla and Todd Runkle, Julie Golbreath and Matt Wong, Julie Luten and Andy McNeil, Sherma Dillard Ryals Lee and Lance Rothstein. Bottom row, left to right: Ainsley Monroe and Ron Wilson, Allison Barrow one Scott Saye, Dianne Wall one Steve LeBouf. 98 SPORTS rett Tannenbaum Working the crowd. Captains Ju- lie Luten and Andy McNeil en- courge the crowd to cheer louder, while Tommyhawk lets everyone know that we are on top. Brett Tannenbaum -m ett Tannenbaum Three shining ladies. A trio of Golden Girls lead the others as they move gracefully to the mu- sic. Across the floor. Shuffling their feet and moving their hands in unison, the Golden Girls entertain spectators at the FSU-Virginia Tech game. A " K mmxi Zm " SPIRIT LEADERS 99 Brett Tannenbaun In mld-alr. Ready to dunk the ball. Tat Hunter watches the basket as Louisville remains helpless. Blocked and nowhere to go. Senior point guard George Mc- Cloud drives to the basket as toward Irving Thomas sets the suc- cessful pick. Ryals let ' %«R. 100 SPORTS II Tannenbaum MEN S B A S K E T B A L L Opponent Score (22-7) Arkansas 112-105 Control Florida 133-79 Cincinnati 95-80 FlU 100-75 Soutt) Carolina 69-67 Florida 104-86 Virginia Tecti 100-97 Stetson 91-74 Memphis State 99-82 Souttt Alabama 87-82 Cincinnati 66-65 Ponn State 78-71 Louisville 77-78 South Florida 113-81 Memphis State 78-89 Central Florida 97-64 New Orleans 77-83 Vllianova 67-68 LaSalle 100-101 Rider College 113-67 Virginia Tech 117-97 So. Mississippi 104-79 So. Mississippi 81-78 Jacksonville 85-70 South Carolina 80-63 Tennessee 101-90 Louisville 80-87 Up and over. Junior transfer Irving Tliomas shoots his patented foul- iine jump shot as Tony Dawson and Tat Hunter iook for the pos- sible rebound. TIME HAS COME Four years ago, the Florida State men ' s basketball team sat deep in medi- ;rity. Basketball v as not a ong sport in the state of xida, let alone in Talla- jssee where football is ig of the hill. Then there 3s the home court, the jjlahassee, Leon County vie Center. This was a ace known for the col- ful empty seats and col- less crowd that quietly atched a common team. Now standing before us the 1988-1989 team. The •am that finally put its 3st foot toward. The team at has won the 1989 Met- Conference regular sea- m title. A team led by a nior combo of George cCloud, the Metro- onference Player of the 3ar, and Tony Dawson, lis year ' s team went 21-6 the regular season, cap- iring the hearts of many ins while finally placing Tallahassee firmly on the basketball map. The hoopsters opened the season 7-0 before play- ing the Red Lobster Classic in Orlando. Among those victories was an easy 104- 86 victory over arch-rival Florida. The Seminoles ' first loss of the season came by one point to the Big East power Villanova. The ' Noles ran off with eight straight victories to improve to 15-1 The sea- son was not all roses. They lost sixth man IVIichael Po- lite to a rare foot disease and starting guard Tharon Mayes to a broken wrist. Florida State then fell 99-82 to Memphis State at home. It looked as if the Seminoles were in trouble as a tough showdown with Louisville lay ahead, In Freedom Hall, the team did what no other FSU team has done in elev- en years . . . win. Florida State sat a top the con- ference with a 19-2 record. Then the injuries caught up and the ' Noles dropped four straight games to Memphis State and Louis- ville by one. New Orleans, and LaSalle also by one point. The Louisville game was played before a state of Florida record crowd of 13,339. Although the Semi- noles lost the game, it re- established the team as a legitimate national power. They broke the drought with wins over Virginia Tech and Southern Mississippi. Finishing the regular sea- son 21-6, the Garnet and Gold headed into the Met- ro-Conference tourna- ment. Tharon Mayes is healthy, but Aubry Boyd is out. Once again the team will have to rebound from injuries to win the confer- ence tournament and pos- sibly a trip to the final four, basketball heaven. -Craig Rothberg Brett Tannenbaum Fighting the arms. The small and quicl Derek Mitchell passes up another jump shot for a driving lay-up inside against the Louisville defenders. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 101 Ryals Lee One on on©. Foward Tony Daw- son goes for an easy lay-up as a Louisville player tries to block the shot. Lee Moore Only way up. Sophomore Aubry Boyd tries a power lay-up be- tween Cincinnati defenders. Off Balance. With no feet on the court, Irving Thomas converts a jumper against Cincinnati. 102 SPORTS HOPES, DREAMS Seminole hoopsters entered the Metro Conference Tour- nament as the umber one seed, and with opes of winning the con- 9rence ' s automatic NCAA lid. The Noles began tour- ament play by facing the ost school. South Caro- ona, in the opening round, he Gamecocks had been (osy prey in the regular eason, as FSU took two ins away from them, hings changed little in the Durnament as FSU clicked »n all cylinders in an easy 0-63 win, The Metro finals were all et, it would be the rubber lame between confer- snce kingpins, FSU and ouisville. The Cardinals (utmuscled and )uthustled the Noles for a 7-80 win to capture the ;onference title. Although the Seminoles nished runner-up in the ournament, they were still imong the nation ' s 64 elite teams invited to the " grand ball, " the NCAA Tournament. The Noles were seeded fourth in Southeast Region, and would begin play against twelfth seed Middle Ten- nessee State. In a shocking upset, the undermaned Blue Raiders defeated the Noles 97-83 by scoring the game ' s final twenty-one points. Usual benchwarm- ers Mike Buck and Malan- drick Webb led the way the 26 and 11 points re- spectively. As unfamiliar as these names were before the tournament, they will be remembered. Even though the season was ended quite abruptly, it was still a successful sea- son. Florida State finished the year 22-8, and have now established them- selves as a national power. Tallahassee is no longer a pinprick on the nation ' s basketball map, but rather a mecca for a new grow- ing enthusiasm and spirit. Bounce pass. Faking out the Ten- nessee defenders. Brad Johnson moves the ball closer to the bas- ket. Ryals Lee Looking for the open man. With eyes searching for the right per- son, Tharon Mayes scans the court. yals Lee 103 Lady Seminole Basketball Bev Burnett Senior Wanda Burns Sophomore Debra Collins Freshman Robin Corn Sophomore Chris Davis Sophomore Tanya Fowler Freshman Sarah Grimes Sophomore Aline Harvis Senior Shannon Hodge Freshman Maria Lardie Junior Luz Lopez Freshman Tia Paschal Freshman Robin Storey Senior Keilli Test Sophomore Karen Thomas, Sophomore Behind the line. Senior co- captian Robin Storey makes it look easy at the foul line. In the fast lane. Leading another Florida State fastbreak, point guard Robin Corn rushes down the court. WOMEN ' S BASK ETBALL Opponent Score (16-11) Control Michigan 100-78 Miami 85-96 North Carollna-Aihvllle 99S8 Georgia SouthBrn 105-78 Miami 79-88 Florida 60-63 Stetson 70-64 Alalxima-Blrmlngham 84-68 So. MlislislppI 78-75 Memphis State 95-75 CIrKlnnatI 45-66 Louisville 65-64 Virginia Tech 67-68 South Carolina 82-99 South Florida 65-84 Virginia Tech 69-66 Alabama 68-70 So. Mississippi 66-84 Howard 101-73 Florida A-M 75-68 Cincinnati 62-57 1 Louisville 82-76 Georgia 70-90 i South Carolina 68-76 1 South Florida 94-66 ! Memphis State 69-80 1 Clrtclnnatl 47-57 1 Lee Moore 104 SPORTS TWO POINTS rhe Lady Seminole basketball team was " coming at us " this season, id the heat was felt by sir opponents. Florida State ' s women ' s jsketball team had their it winning season since 82, ending up with a 16- record and a tie for third 3ce in the Metro Confer- ice. Of there 1 1 losses, 8 them came at the hands teams that made it to 3 NCAA playoffs. Of their wins, 11 came at Tully m. " I definitely feel that 3 have made the turn in 3 right direction. " cem- ented Head Coach arynell Meadors. " l feel 3l good about our ac- implishments. It was pos- e and rewarding that 3 had a winning season. " rhe highlight of the bas- tball season came with 3ir win against Cincinnati id also with an 1 1 game nning streak at home. " We played well at home. We had great fan support and that made a differ- ence. " The Lady Seminoles gained individual honors at the Metro Conference Tournament in Memphis. Senior captain Bev Burnett was named to the first team All-Metro, Junior Chris Davis made the second team All-Metro, and soph- omore Wanda Burns was chosen for the All-Rookie team. Next year ' s team will ex- perience the losses of Bur- nett, Robin Storey, and Aline Harvis from the lineup, but Meadors is optimistic about the season. " Our weakness this year was size inside, and already weVe built up strength in size. We ' re also going to be a very young team with only one senior, but I think it ' s going to be a real good year. " — Anne-Marie Dany Lee Moore Shots In the air. Senior co-captain Bev Burnette puts in two from the floor(left) and from the line(above). WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 105 GAINING SPEED Practice for Improvement. In mo- tion, discus tt rower Mike Hill works on his rotation during o cloudy day at Mike Long Track. V. ' ■ " ■• ' aa, A successful indoor season ended for the ' Noles with Lorry Corr finish- ing ninth in the pole vault during the NCAA ' s. The outdoor season started as quite a successful one, to quote Coach Terry Long. The biggest question of the season was over the re- building of the sprint-hurdle squad. Coach Long had the task of replacing Olym- pian Arthur Blake in the 110m high hurdles and Ail- Americans Sommie Smith and Deion Sanders. The squad answered with NCAA qualifiers Rod- ney Lawson in the 110m highs, Larry Carr in the pole vault, and Tom Fetters in the Javelin. With less than half thei season to go. Coach Long| is hopeful that more should qualify for the NCAA ' s in Prove, Utah. -Craig Rothberg AM In line. Rounding turn number one, Bruce James reagains his pace after going over a hurdle. He finished fifth in this 400mlH race. Erica Gillespie Ttie tiand-off. In the 4 x 400 relay, two Florida State athletes, one starting and one finishing, get their timing right for passing the stick. RyalsLm 106 SPORTS Ready to go. On the runway, Lar- ry Carr goes for his first attempt to clear 17-5 3 4. He eventuaily was successful and won the event. Outstretched. With arms and legs extended, Brian Mallory takes a practice jump in the long jump competation during the FSU Re- lays. Erica GlllmpsI m MEN MEET TRACK f AMU Relays FSU Relays Sun Angel Relays Clemson Seminole Invlt. Orlando Track Classic Gaforade GP Final Texas Invlt. Metro Conference Seminole Twillglit NCAA Outdoor Champ. ■ - § ! TRACK FIELD 07 In the lead. Watching the next hurdle, All-American Kim Batten looks ahead. Batten went on to finish first in 58.90 seconds. Erica Gillespie NICE SURPRISES FAMU " ii 4 jiiii«» ' WMiiini ■ The name that has highlighted this year ' s track sea- son is that of fresh- man sensation Kim Batten. Batten is an All-American is the triple jump. During the indoor season, she finished with a tie for eight in the 55m hurdles. Her success has carried into the spring outdoor season as well. Baton qual- ified for the NCAA ' S in an- other event, the long jump, with a 20-foot, 9-inch per- formance. " The long jump isn ' t my best event, " Bat- ten said. Batten did make the 1988 Olympic trials in the triple jump and she is looking toward to 1992. During the Florida State Relays, Batten had a ca- reer day finishing first in the 100m hurdles and in the 400m hurdles. The indoor season also produces a ninth place fin- ish in the high jump by Holly Kelly, and a ninth place fin- ish by Lisa Horton in the 200m, during the NCAA ' s. Since the outdoor sea- son is underway only Bat- ten and Kelly has qualified, but more is to come. Coach Terry Long said that this year ' s squad is a very balanced team with high hopes. -Craig Rothberg 108 I 7lllesple • i " ' ' :iLLfe ' ? ' i ' y ■ ' -■ with the pack. One lap down and many more to go, Michelle Far- rell(413) concentrates as she rounds turn three. Farrel struggled the entire race with a competitor from U. of Miami at Ohio, but fin- ished second with a time of 17:51.56. paration. Tying her spike js, Andy Lyons waits for her Timates to get in place. Lyons, last leg of the 4x200m relay, it on to pull her relay to a first ;e victory at the Florida State lys. the numbers. Back In the Dks, Kim McKenzie, Andrea mpson, and Andy Lyons wait the starter ' s gun in the open m dash. WOMEN ' S r R A C K MEET FAMU Relays FSU Relays Sun Angel Relays Lady Seminole Invlt. Seminole Invlt. Orlando Track Classic Oaforade GP Final Texas Invlt. Metro Conference Seminole Twilight NCAA Outdoor Champ. 109 Ryalt L— Split second timing. Lefthanded Eyeing ttie defense. Waiting for hitter Marc Ronan sends a his pitch, righthanded batter Grambling State pitcher to right Eduardo Perez watches while the field. Gator catcher sends the signal. Lee Moo 110 SPORTS »ct pitching posture. Send- I fastball to the plate, Clyde r and Brad Parker waits to see e the play will end. ) V TOP OF 500 AND MORE efore the season J started. Coach Mike Martin held a 498-171-3 career ord at Florida State, wing Martin only need- ■wo victories to top 500, excitement mounted the Seminoles eagerly aited the arrival of )ning day. Pitching, de- 5e, and speed were the in ingredients in this ir ' s Seminole recipe. ie goal of every season ) qualify for the College rid Series which is held in aha, Nebraska. This ir ' s team was young, none of the coaches d this as an excuse. 9n reporters see a team i oung as this one, they that the team is in a uilding year, meaning t they are just trying to ke it through the sea- son. Martin stated, " rebuilding does not exist in our vocabulary. " Pitching was a big con- cern this year. The Semi- noles had to improve their pitching in order to be suc- cessful. Martin, in his fif- teenth year as head coach, said that the pitch- ing was as good, if not bet- ter, than any year he had been here. Pitching coach Mike McLeod was the spark plug in the Semi- noles ' engine. McLeod helped the team exceed the expectations of the other coaches. Several seasons ago Martin manufactured teams of muscle-bound hit- ters. Seeing other teams had success and realizing that his team was not ac- complishing their goal, Martin made a switch. In 1986, he introduced a new era of hit-and-run style baseball to Florida State. His theory worked and the last two seasons FSU has led the nation in stolen bas- es, totalling an unbeliev- able 429 swipes. When asked who the most versatile player on the team was, Martin re- sponded with " Clyde Kel- ler. " Keller yields amazing ability by playing both sec- ond base and pitcher. Mar- tin felt that Keller should be showcased for his ability and therefore allowed to play all nine positions in a game against Mercer. With thoughts of the World Series in their minds, the Seminoles continue their successful hit-and-run style baseball. -Randi Glossman The art of fielding. Ready to swoop up the red-laced ball. Bob Reboin, the first baseman, waits with anticipation. Just o little good advice. Coach Mike Martin talks with catcher Pe- dro Grifol and pitcher Gory Paint- er on the mound. Shielding the rays. Runner Brad Parker shields his eyes from the sun as he looks at the next batter. BASEBALL 1 1 1 lecMoor Opponent Score Arizona State 9-6. 8-3 Georgia Tech 14-1 GrambUr g a-3, S-0, B-2 Florida 1-5, 5-6 Baptist 5-4, 10-2 So. Florida 0-10. e-7 So. Florida 5-6, 3-f3 Rice 3-4.6-0, 3-0 Richmond 6-0. 12-3. 3-2 Ball State 10-0. 11-1. 16-0 Samford 1B-2. 14-0 So. Carolina 6-5. 3-4, 4-5 Jacksonville 11-6 Cal-State Fullerton 6-5. 4-9. 11-0 Mercer 2-1. 7-0 So. Mississippi 10-2, 6-2. 7-2 Jacksonville 6-0. 14-3 Miami 3-0. 1-8, 11-3 Florida 0-5. 7-5 Louisville 7-0, 10-1, 7-2 Virginia Tech Memphis State Miami Cincinnati Metro Conference Tourn Whaf Gxclfementl A future Seminole watches the base- ball action from behind the chain-link fence. ■7l Tj m 1 i mtimmmmmtmmm mmmmmmm IplpiiiiiMlWIIIilillul iiiiiiii Safel Under tag of GrambI I State ' s second baseman, Cl Keller slides to be called a cl i safe. 112 SPORTS ore ' a. Getting tfio sign. First base coach Rod Delmonico and runner Bob Reboin look for offensive signals as the Grambling State first base- man tends to some yard work. OUR PASTTIME ames with sticks of wood and J round bolls hove been played in shoo since tlie Colonial s. In 1845, Alexander Cortwright invented a ' gome using four bases i nine men on one m. This become the - e of baseball, aseboii belongs to the 9rican people. Some ) hove never held a ;hed baseball in their ds or who could not ce sense out of a score- jrd, still use the lon- ige of baseball in dolly Hardly a day goes by t some public figure s not assure his listen- that " it ' s a new boll ne. " lere still ore hundreds of usonds of men and men, both young and who experience a few igs sweeter than to lb high in a baseball k, in the gentle sun: to smell the baking of soft, salty pretzels, covered with mustard, to hear close at han d the unmistakable ringing crock when a wooden bat meets a thrown ball with perfect timing and sends the boll flying like a bird into the close-clipped field, and to observe the grace with which on outfielder moves from his position, scooping a swiftly bouncing ball into his oversized glove, cocks his arm, and flings the boll across the diamond in o siz- zling low arc to the base. Whether it is the Yankees, Dodgers, Pirates, or Mariners that you enjoy, be sure to think about what you would be doing if baseball was not invented; could you imagine cheer- ing for Daryll Strawberry who plays for the New York Mets cricket team. Thanks goes to Alex J. Cortwright. -Rondi Glossman Ryalt L»» Good-byes. Sportscaster Rod Meadows says good-bye after nine seasons as the voice of the ' Noles. On ttie mound. Pitcher Gar Finnvold readies himself for the pitch. Finnvold ' s statistics proved to be outstanding every game. lee Moore BASEBALL 113 The law of power. Pitcher Christy Larsen gets set to fire in another fast ball. Offensive queen. Senior short- stop Tiffany Daniels, the career leader in every fast-pitch cate- gory, safely slides into home. Um- pire Al Davis looks to make the call. 114 SPORTS WINNING HIT t began with a special challenge from the squad at hand for three four-year seniors the team. They were all ng to advance to the :AA tournament for the irth straight year, a task A Seminoles athletes uld attest to, he Lady ' Noles have mpleted their home por- 1 of the schedule now. h a 24-7 record, and a iking as high as number e at one point in the 3son, the ladies seem to on track to reaching Jir goal of the softboll irld series. .ed by the finese pitch- I of Debbie DeJohn and 3 power of Christy Larsen 3 team is a true power- use. mong some of the no- tables in the squad is senior shortstop Tiffany Daniels. A very successful season for Daniels has made her the leader in every offensive category. The infield is anchored by senior Lori Grouse, first base. Grouse is one of the top defensive first base- men in the country. Two pleasant suprises that hove helped are Freshmen Penny Siquieros and Shannon Mitchem. Mitchum entered Florida State never playing third, but she has been a con- sistent starter at that po- sition this year. With constant play and some lucky bounces the goal for the seniors may not be too far out of reach. -Graig Rothberg Woman in charge. Softball Head Coach JoAnne Graf gives batting instructions to a Lady Seminole hitter. Ryal$ Lue S O F T B A L L Opponent W L West Florida W-L Florida AAM WW Eastern MIcNgan W-W Temple W-W Virginia WW East Carollrta W-W So. Florida Invlt. SW-1L Mlaml(Ohlo) W-W Illinois State W Lady Seminole Invlt. SW-1L Northern Illinois L-L So. Florida W-W Florida AAM W-W Nebraska Invlt. 3W-2L Chattanooga Invlt. West Florida NIcholls State Loalslarm Tech NCAA Reglonals Master of the trade. Showing that she c an hit the ball as well as pitch it, Christy Larsen waits for the con- tact. ft Lee SOFTBALL 115 MEN ' S GO L F Meet Score Tennessee Holston 4th Dixie Invif. 3rd Sfafe Championships 2nd Miami Doral Park Invit. 3rd Seminole Golf Classic Imperial Lake Classic Southeastern invit, Tiger Point Invit. Chris Schenkel Invit. Billy Hitchcock Invit. Metro Conference Champs. Sports Information All-Amerlcan? Native of England, Roger Winchester shows the per- fected golf swing at Seminole Golf Course. One of top. Top-ranked in the south, David Beck shows you con hove a good time while playing golf. Sports Information 116 SPORTS O M B N ' S G O L F ei Score ly Roadrunner Classic 401 ly Seminole Invlf. 3rd •.on Woods Invit. 2nd ■Pat Bradley Champs. 9th ly Gator Invit. 8th ison Industries Fairwood Invit. ly Gamecock Invit. rida State Champs. tro ConfererKC Champs. )OING THE BEST ' S tarting in fall with nine to fifteen quali- fying rounds, cut the squards to 3lve and then the top i of each participate in tournaments, " explains If coach Verlyn Giles, h teams have two sea- is which allows the ole process to begin 3in which allows others move up. o pick the best. Coach 3S, with the women ' s as- ant Debbie Miles, read i results of junior tourna- mts from across the jntry. They receive 600 700 resumes each year d they answer each one them personally. " We ow up on the really en- siastic ones and usually d up with three to six competitors annual- ' comments Giles, he men ' s team is cur- itly lead by Roger Win- 9ster who won the Sem- )le Classic here in lahassee and finished " I at the Imperial Lake jssic in Lakeland. They ened their season at Mi- li Doral Park National Collegiate. Leading the team to a third place finish among 18 teams was Duke Donahue and John Tighe, who tied for ninth place in- dividually. The women are led by Ail-American Nadia Ste- Marie, who has won the last three tournaments. At the Lady Gator Invitational, FSU finished eighth and Ste- Marie turned in a first place performance. Kathy Grant also finished strongly. Em- ma Rundel, Lisha Bowman, and Mary Lee Cobick round out the top five. Since the teams are lim- ited by NCAA rules to the number of days they are able to compete, each team usually sponsors a tournamnet at home just once a year. The tourna- ment last about three days and accounts for why the team is rarely home, With a team consisting of a women ' s All-American candidate and four men ' s All-American candidates, the FSU golf teams both look to finish with fine sea- sons. -Erica Gillespie A follow through. Transfer Andy Purneli waits for the ball to land. Sports Information GOLF 117 Sports Information 1 Women ' s Tonnls-Back row; Shannon Novak, Tracey Smith. Jill Urban. Keri Preng. Kirsten Turk. Laura Sarkilahti, Front row: Chris Joyce. Kirten Boisar, Buffy Baker, Nick! Ivy. Sportt Information WOMEN ' S T E N N IS Opponent Score Florida 0-9 South Alabama 5-4 Jacksonville 9-0 Northeast Louisiana 6-0 Auburn 5-4 South Alabama 3-d FlU Flagler College North Florida Southern Mississippi Kansas State Jacksonville Wisconsin South Florida Rollins Clemson Houston Invlt. Metro Conference Cttamps. 118 SPORTS s Information N A SET BY THEMSELVES pening their sea- son in the fall, the E men ' s and wom- en ' s tennis teams Tie up with major upsets 3r some highly regarded ims. A successful spring ison was looked forward he men are led by soph- ore Scott Shields, the y starter returing from year ' s line-up, In mid- 3Son Shields was ranked in the country, and he feated the top players Kansas and Oklahoma, iistont Coach Shannon ger called Shields " one the hardest workers on J team who has two ire years to get stronger d evolve into a solid, jgh player. " he men has their big- st wins of the season against number 20 ranked Kansas and South Florida whom they beat for the first time In four years. Also their victory over Georgia State gave Head Coach Richard Mekee his 100th win as a Seminole tennis coach. On the women ' s side, second year Head Coach Potti Henderson believes that her program is moving in the right direction. " We ' ve had good recruit- ing for this year, so we ' re bringing It back to a Top 20 program, and into national recognition. " The Lady ' Noles top po- sition is also filled by a soph- omore. Buffy Baker came into the season with a pre- season ranking of 26, up from 1 1 spots from her final ranking of 32 last season. " I was very excited about it (the ranking) because I didn ' t think I would be ranked that high after fin- sihing 37th last year, " com- mented Baker. Baker teamed up with Keri Preng in doubles. They have a mid-season ranking of 17th. Henderson saw the highlight of the season In their wins over 20th ranked Clemson, over Auburn, and over North Florida, who they lost to last year. The team also earned FSU ' s team academic award for the fall combined GPA of 3.0. Both men ' s and women ' s teams had tough sched- ules this year, yet strong in- dividual and team perfor- mance established the FSU tennis program as one to look out for. -Anne-Marie Deny Power shot. Leading the men ' s team, number one player Scott Shields hits a forehand passing shot in an early season match. Men ' s Tennis-Back row: Shannon Kreiger, Greg Anderson, Greg Gusky, Chris Durham, John Stupka. Front row: Scott Shields, Adam Schuartz, Neil Krefsky. I, " " « -V« Lorenzo Wltchord HBUMMHiKtSMH M e N ■ S T B N N 1 S Opponent Score Valdosfa State 8-1 Auburn 2-5 Tennessee Tecti 5-4 Auburn-Montgomery 2-5 Huntingdon 5-1 Jacksonville 7.S-1.S Flagler College 6-2 Soutfi Florida 5-4 Florida 2-7 Corpus CtirlstI Invlt. Huntingdon Virginia Commonwealth Soutti Carolina Invlt. Rollins Central Florida FlU Miami So. Mississippi, N. Florida Florida Metro Conference Ctmmps. TENNIS 119 Crtea e «Mpto Women with flags. Fall flag foot- ball is competitive even on the women ' s level. Flip to a pin. During the IM ' s championship wrestling match, the student athlete in the red won the match and the championship in the independont league. In mid-air. A player in IM ' s cel- ebration of the new courts pre- pares to return the bail where it came from. 120 SPORTS ►r the lights. The humidity of smber nights kept the soccer IS constantly exhausted. Soc- T one of the fastest growing ent. A FTER HOURS ntramural programs of- fer many different ac- tivities for tiie sports oriented person. All of events are broken n into three categories beginning, internnedi- , and advanced. This jres that a beginning er will not play an old , thus keeping each er in a competition nework. Some sports ! divided into in- )endant and greek, e, female, or co-rec. A e variety of teams exist, ompetition on the intra- al level goes on year- id. Anywhere from fifty ixty sports are offered in ear, They range from normal basketball, l-football, and softball the out-of-the-ordinary f basketball shoot-out, G Mtpto Co-Rec football, and putt- putt golf. When asked how long In- tramurals has existed, IM di- rector Bernie Waxmon re- plied, " long before I came her. " Waxman estimated that approximately 8,000- 12,000 students partici- pate each year, some in more than one. The larger, more popular sports include soccer, wrestling, basketball, vol- leyball, and finally softball. Because of some many stu- dents wanting to partici- pate, scheduling of the games or matches becomed difficult. Often teams will be scheduled to play as late as llpm or midnight. That says some- thing about the program. -Randi Glossman Splkel Over the net to iand in the sand, the ball in put over by a participant during the celebration of the new volleyball courts across from Tully. L—Moon i i.4i, iA4 «» i,i.k W Too late for the tog. First base- man Tom Brown for the Men with Long Bats IM team catches the softball for possible base-tag out. . . . .. jdsHH INTRAMURALS 121 another rebound Brett Tannenbaum Victory. The victorious lady Seminole track team shows just howeasvjJLJs to win. Erica Gillespie Jump for victory. A seventeen foot pole vault is easily cleared. 122 SPORTS i - i! Lee Moore Ryals Lee ¥M¥ A wave to the crowd. O. Hag- gins, D. Carter , and M, Butts arouse the crowd before a game. Sports Information NCAA Tournfment contend- ers. The Lotjiy ' Noles get in some early practice. Ryals Lee (voing droxind. Firsf B?3s©man ' Brad Parker swlr»gs bway at an awesome ptetw . 1 £sss! ! i SPORTS 123 BOB KNIGHT STUDK 124 GREEKS BOB KNIGHT STUDIOS Greeks Vi I up Fraternal familes have four d a lasting place on campus. And with such an expansive pro- gram, the Greek system involves and enriches many. Looking for fun, friendship, and fulfillment, students join sororities and fraternities. The sys- tem creates an integral position for itself on campus and beyond by supporting the com- munity in various activities. Friendships and new experiences enable everyone involved to have fun and mature. With loads of socials, projects, and scholastic endeavors surrounding the Greek students, life is never dull. Popular, enjoyable, land full of purpose, the fraternal system influ- ences, entertains, and enriches everyone. -Cindy Richter DIVIDER 125 The Rushing Game 50 ' s day at AZ. The Delta Zetc sisters dress for success on skit day during rush week. L M ne of the most active times of the semester for sororities occurred during the very first week. Rush week gave Greeks and pledge hopefuls a chance to meet and choose mutual favorites. Ice Water Par- ties, Information Days, Theme Day skits, and end of the week Prefs ceremo- nies all highlighted a week of Rush excitement. As anticipated. Alpha Chi Omega enjoyed an adventurous Rush. Their themes were " Dorothy Finds Home " from the Wiz- ard of Oz, and " Grease " . For both occasions, sisters dressed up in appropriate- ly theme-oriented outfits Waiting for ttte pledges. AXQ sis- ters anxiousiy await the coming of the new pledges. Panhellenic gives out bids and reveals the let- ters of the Rho Chl ' s before they reach their new home. and danced and sang for their enthusiastic Rushees. For Delta Zeta, Rush week was also successful. Their Information Day was a " Welcome to Walt Dis- ney World. " And with a theme of " Roaring 20 ' s, " the sisters dressed like flap- pers and charlestoned. By the end of the week, hav- ing met their quota of 54 pledges, Delta Zeta had a Big Sister Kidnap. Meanwhile, for Zeta Tau Alpha, Rush became an es- pecially awarding time. Their theme was " Watch Us Now, " and their chosen rushees earned recogni- tion. At Panhellenic awards, Zeta Tau Alpha won an honorable mention for Best Pledge Class. -Cindy Richter BOB KNIGHT STUDIOS 126 GREEKS Rush week. Time for Wendy Rob- bins, Carrie Humphlett, Becky Brasher, Tania Ortega-Cowan, and Sandra Deitmon to sinow off the AXQ family and home. Bid day brings new beginnings. ZTA pledges feel a new sense of comrodery as they come togeth- er for the first time. RUSH 127 Bid Bash Alpha Delta Pi had a wiz of a rush. Their Skit Day, based on " The Wiz " musi- cal had sisters dressed ac- cordingly. Also, Information Day heralded as Doll Skit Day. At the end of the week, the sisters took their new pledges on a pledge retreat. Chi Omega also em- ployed a musical theme, spotlighting " A Chorus Line " on Skit Day. Their In- formation Day was " The Grinch Who Stole Chi O. " On Bid Day, the pledges held an " Owl Pal, " sere- nading the fraternities. Cooling down with a " Crushed Ice " beginning. Pi Beta Phi initiated a week of " Winter Wonderland. " Like Alpha Delta Pi and Chi Omega, Pi Beta Phi used a play theme, " Pippin. " At the week ' s end, the sisters had a social with their new pledges. -Cindy Richter Let ' s Dance. Chi O ' s tango til dawn on the night of their Pledge Formal. PI Phi Pretty In Pink. Pi Phi Ang rap to that Heavenly Beat for t rushees. Photos by BOB KNIGHT STUDIOS 128 GREEKS 1 . ' 4 r Go Team! Lisa Bradford and her Teddy Bear Time. Fall rush is a new little sister enjoy home foot- time for hard work and time for ball games together in the Pi Phi play — no time to study! Chi block. Omega sisters are having play time with their teddy bears. 1% RUSH 129 Philanthropic Phun One of the most important as- pects of every sorority and fraternity has always been the area of philanthropy. Throughout the year, Greek families hosted var- ious activities, often novel and ingenious, to earn money for specific causes. Such worthy causes, rang- ing from cancer research to hungry childrens chari- ties, benefited from pro- ceeds raised and the so- rorities and fraternities enjoyed the opportunities to have fun while aiding community needs. One of the most well known philanthropic events was the annual Dol- phin Daze fraternity com- petition, sponsored by the Tri Delta sorority. The event was as successful as it was popular. Over 2,000 dollars was raised for Children ' s Cancer Research. In addi- tion, the Tri Delta ladies participated in Stop Rape week, a Humane Society charity event, and visited local nursing homes. Another successful and popular philanthropic event was the Queen of Hearts week put on by Sii ma Phi Epsilon. Four da were filled with compe tions, parties for the sore ities, and a grand finale fc mal dance. The Sig E brothers raised over 50( dollars for the Americc Heart Association. Certainly one of the mc creative projects wc sponsored by the Delta C fraternity. After taking d nations, each brother roc a two hour shift on a teet totter for a fraternity tot of forty-eight hours. Th ' Teeter Totters for To raised money for the B Brothers-Big Sisters ( Greater Tallahassee. Del Chi also held a can dri which stocked the loc food bank for almost tv months. -Cindy Richt Teeter Totter Team. Can you im- agine teeter-tottering for 48 hours? Well, AX had the right idea when they made teams to do it in 2 hours shifts. CelebratlortI pen ' s certainly have reason to celebrate the end of Queen of Hearts weekl They raised over $5,000 for American Heart Association. BOB KNIGHT STUDIOS 130 GREEKS I I All In the timing. Jill Phillips, Toni Brooker, and Jules Bevis time the events in AAA ' s Dolphin Daze. Over $2,000 was raised foi Children ' s Cancer Research. % PH ANTHROPY 131 Splash time. Af ' s kick off yet another Anchor Splash! This year they raised money for the Independence for the Blind Organization. Here, Becky Wea- ver and Laurie Hendry are eager to " splash " into the week! 132 GREEKS Splash Dash for Cash .. ,..., ... I cessful philan- opic event was the an- lal Anchor Splash mpetition. Instigated by 3 Delta Gamma sorority, 5 week of competitions ;luded serenades, a Mr. d Mrs. Eyes contest, pool ents, and a Mr. Anchor lash contest. The week Imlnated In a Splash sh at the Phyrst. Money sed went to The Inde- ndence for the Bllnu Or- ganization. While Delta Gamma was splashing, the Fiji fraternity was sprinting. The First An- nual Fiji Football Run earned funds to benefit The American Heart Asso- ciation. Paired with the chapter in Gainesville, the Fiji brothers relay-run a football for 150 miles from Florida Field to Doak Campbell Stadium. The football was then klcked- off in the memorable 52-17 game win against the Gators. So the Gators got burned but Kappa Delta ' s annual Spaghetti Dinner was cooked to perfection. This event, supporting the American Cancer Society, was open to the entire community. In addition, the Kappa Delta ladies held Bingo games with the elderly at Heritage Health Club, and picnics with the girls from the Lighthouse Corporation. Having been established as a prestigious philanthropic group by win- nlng a Social Service Award in 1988, Kappa Del- ta continued to raise funds and aid worthy causes. Every sorority and frater- nity which participated in philanthropy events actu- alized both personal and community goals. The var- ious projects raised funds for many upstanding char- ities, furthered Greek noteriety off campus, and entertained everyone In- volved. Philanthropy re- mained an Integral part of the Greek system. -Cindy Richter Chow time. KA ' s spagetti dinner brought many hungry people to on eccentric Italian dinner. Kap- pa Delta Karen Cote and friend smile contently after a full course meal. Ready for kickoff. Chris Noll, Brady Crace, and Darin Meyer anxiously await the kickoff of their football relay-run, to Gainesville. The American Heart Association received the money earned from the FIJI Brothers. BOB KNIGHT STUDIOS PHILANTHROPY 133 ' " " W i«x:k i»t !IV 1 ' IVXK IVXTK 1 1 Photos by BOB KNIGHT STUDIOS 134 GREEKS Bright faces on Bid Day. Sigma Kappa has her first official rush and their first pledge class that is all their own. Here Sisters and pledges celebrate the coming year. Newest beginnings. Smiles were abundant as pledges express their excitement of pledging the newest sorority, Sigma Delta Tau. d iTiiTVfi wi- ».A. Sisterhoods from Scratch Perhaps the most ambitious time in the life of a sorority fraternity is at the very ginning. There can be ) equalling the pride and ccitement generated at e start of a new Greek mily. During the year, two ch groups became new )use chapters on cam- JS. Newest of all, Sigma Del- I Tau became the most cent sorority. An exten- )n and completion of Sig- a Delta, Sigma Delta 3u ' s original twenty unders were pledged by eir National Executives. With a spring semester to- tal of 48 members, Sigma Delta Tau participated in Panhellenic activities and looked forward to a strong future on campus. Meanwhile, Sigma Kap- pa was finally official. They held their first official Rush, starting from scratch. They also participated in many Greek functions officially, including Homecoming and Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s " Queen of Hearts. " Confi- dent and optimistic in their early achievements, the Sigma Kappa ladies looked farther forward to a per- manent spot on campus. -Cindy Richter Bright anticipations. Sigma Delta Tau pledges were eager for a successful group. Happy hearts. Field days bring new sisters together as the sense of competition unites the Sigma Kappa group even closer. NEW SORORITIES 135 Now That ' s Italian! Of all the areas of Greek life. Homecoming remained the most prominently well- known on campus. The heyday of activities in- volved all the sororities and fraternities in a week of fall semester excitement. The exhilaration and fun were contagious, affecting Greeks and non-Greeks alike. The festivities began when sororities and frater- nities created and dis- played banners for their various themes. Field Day events, such as the infa- mous mud volleyball com- petition, raged with Home- coming fervor. And as always, the parade floats were successful favorities. For the second year in a row. Kappa Alpha Theta won the overall Homecom- ing competition. Together with Sigma Chi, their Home- coming pairing, they dom- inated the overall activities for an award in the top spot. With a Homecoming theme of " Windows to the World. " Theta and Sigma Chi chose Italy for their overall winning theme. Now that ' s Italian! -Cindy Richter Winning group. KA0 and IX team up for Homecoming fun. To- gether, they won overall. BOB KNIGHT STUDIOS 136 GREEKS . k ' r ' ' ' -- ' " 5 - ' : • Ni C ' :v Viva L ' Itallal With a theme of Floating into first. Riding on Italy Italy, KAG and IX flew a winning through the streets of Tallahassee, banner. Ka9 and ax celebrate the home- coming parade. HC MECOMING 137 Party Power Formal fun. Phi Mu girls iool for- ward to o night of donee and ro- mance. Their Rose and White Formal promises a night of good times and celebration. Enjoyment remained a key point for being Greek. Tl us, socials were a big part of sorority and fraternity entertain- ment. Taking various asun- dry thiemes and motifs, so- ciais liighiighted the Greek year and made for a great deal of crazy behavior. Alpha Epsilon Pi had some hot semester bashes. Their annual " Ape Fest " was hailed as a Mega Bash Alum- ni Weekend, They also threw a " Graffltti Party " where everyone signed each oth- er. Formally, Alpha Epsilon PI offered a Little Sister Ban- quet in the fall and a Founders Day Formal in the spring, A female family with a knack for fun was the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. Some of their party themes were " B all you can B, " where one dressed as anything starting with B, and " streetwise. " In addition, their annual spring Theme Party of " ' Over- board " — shipwrecked on a desert island — was a pop- ular favorite. On the elegant side. Alpha Gamma Delta ' s Crystal Ball entertained as a night of formal together- ness. Another social sorority was Phi Mu. They had several so- cials like " Roller Derby, " at the local skating rink, and " Caddyshack. " Their annual " Crush Social, " where sisters invited three men they had a crush on, was celebrated at Clydes and Costello ' s. Phi Mu also enjoyed two for- mals, a pledge Formal in the fall and a Carnation Ball in the spring. -Cindy Richter Crystal expectations. Looking forward to the Alpha Gam Crystal Ball, Christy Anderson and Barba- ra Lewellyn smile with anticipa- tion. Say ctteesel Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s pose for a group picture at their Founder ' s Day banquet. Dancing under the moonlight was enjoyed by everyone. 138 GREEKS NIGHT STUDIOS Bartlet bunch. B " all you con " B " social brings many " B " costumes including Bartles and Jaymes girls, Kim Tankersly, Natash Frankweich, Jenna Gillls, and Jennifer Hag- gard. fS. . ' i 139 Endeavors Award Cheering the team on. Tri-Sigma sisters Becca Morrison, Tracy Al- exander, and Lisa Watts cheer their soriety on to victory. By the end of the year they had accum- lated various honors. The look of champions. Phi Kap-i pa Tau intermural football teami gets ready for a big game. They won the Gold Division intramural trophy. Perhaps one of the greatest honors a sorority or fraternity can claim is being the re- cipient of a prestigious award. Several awards were presented during the year to those sororities or fraternities who mastered specific accomplishments which placed them above their peers. Award recipi- ents took pride in their achievements while pledg- ing to continue endeavors of excellence. One such recipient was the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity. The gentlemen of Pi Kappa Phi were awarded the 1988 Phil Barco Award for " Outstanding Fraternity of the Year. " This highly pres- tigious award was a source of great pride for the fra- ternity and, due to their personal outlook and suc- cessful philanthropy proj- ects, deservedly earned. Theta Chi also earned some notable awards, es- pecially in the field of ath- letics. By winning the Over- oll Intramural Sports Champions Award, Theta Chi continued a three year monopoly on the athletic award, and strengthened their reputation as being one of the most compe- tant athletics-oriented groups on campus. Sigma Sigma Sigma sim- ilarly received some spe- cial recognitions. At their Regional Alumnae and Collegiate Conference, the ladies of Tri-Sigma won a Public Relations Special Event Award and a Panhel- lenic Relations Award. Then, Tri-Sigma ' s banner for the Gator game placed first in the Junior Panhellen- ic competion. Overall, the sorority was very pleased with all of it ' s various ac- complishments. Meanwhile Phi Kappa Tau raked in some recog- nition. They won the Phil Barco Award for the Fra- ternity of the Year 1987. Phi Tau received the Gold Di- vision Champions Overall Award. -Cindy Richter ' X BOB KNIGHT STUDIOS 140 GREEKS ute the best. Pi Kappa Phi was 1988 receipient of the Phil CO Award. Dave Stokly, Rob nette, Damon Karras, and Russ )le salute the rest of the broth- for a job well done. Ctiamps. Theta Chi ' s Chris Ba- calis and Chris Allman proudly display their Overall Intramural Trophy. 141 Spring cleaning. Delta Sigma Looking lovely. Linda Miiier and Theta ' s Walinda McKnight, Tunisa Marine get ready for a Wendy Johnson, and Nedra Dick- night of dance and romance at son tidy up Frenchtown in Oper- the Alpha Phi Alpha formal, ation Frenchtown. Delta Sigma The ' Alpha Phi Alp 142 GREEKS Keeping Time T epresenting anoth- er side of Greek , Pan Greeks achieved rit and recognition dur- I the year. Founded as janizations for African- lerican men and wom- , Pan-Greeks participot- in various campus ac- ties and groups like SGA, ;, and BSD. They enjoyed ;ials, philanthropy proj- ts. Rush week, and fun, lpha Phi Alpha, estab- ed on campus in 1974, rticipated in a Cultural Awareness Program, a Gospel Tribute to Martin Lu- ther King, a Student Voters Registration Drive, and a Dance for the Needy. Their Alpha Week included a tal- ent show, which featured a popular step show. At the end of Alpha Week, the brothers had a picnic dur- ing the day, followed by a ball in the evening, On the sorority side. Del- ta Sigma Theta hails as the largest Afro-American women ' s organization. They worked for the Spe- cial Olympics, March of Dimes ' Walk America, AIDS Awareness program, and the " Just Say to Drugs " campaign. In addition, the sisters participated in Op- eration Spring Clean for Frenchtown. Another fraternity, estab- lished on campus in 1975, is Kappa Alpha Psi. Made up of twenty-three pledges and one hundred and two brothers. Kappa Alpha Psi participated in several functions. They also showed their showmanship in a precise " step. " -Cindy Richter Union Steppin ' . Members of Al- pha Phi Alpha fraternity Marshall Shepherd, Patrick Jones, Kevin Carr, Eric Kelly, Jaron Shannon, and Keith Carr put on a steppin ' show in the student union. Alpha Phi Alpha PAN GREEKS 143 ust a moment pauses a momei|t on her many m I 144 SENIORS tarpies gather with graduates after thfe ceremony. Jennifer Goff n Seniors I As the university Inas remained on top in academics, sports, and social achieve- ments, graduating seniors must also be com- mended on their special efforts to reach great new heights. Each senior has spent four or more years of their lives striving to become more in reach with their goals. Now, as they approach the ending of their college experience, they are at the beginning of a new dream. A new goal, whether it be grad- uate school or a full-time career, must be the next dream to strive towards. And when that dream comes into a apparent sight, they must strive once again ... to become on top. -Leah Harkey DIVIDER 145 Tracy Adams Interpersonal Communication David Adamson — Hospitality Administration Kareen Adkins — General Communications Jorge Agulrre-Echevarria — Meteorology Lateefah Akahll — Health Education TerrI Akridge — International Affairs Phil Alabata — Biological Science Fanny Albano — Media Production Deborah Allcea — International Affairs Chandra Allen — Economics Dee Allen Home Economics Education Emillano Alvarez — Criminology Michelle Anderson — Psychology Sarah Andrews — Finance William Arlstlde — Criminology Christina Armstrong — General Communications Delta Armstrong — Graphic Design Jeff Armstrong — Sociology Eric Aronowltz — Criminology Ruth Ashby — Fashion Design Deborah Austin Risk Management and Insurance Kelly Avery — English KImberly Axteli — Public Relations Pamela Bailey — Child Development 146 ADAMS-BAILEY Sybil Baker — Communication Christopher Banker — Political Science JIM Barbera — Marketing Chris Barone — Social Science Steven Bateman — English Business KrIstI Baughn — Political Science Criminology Phillip Beahn — Criminology Sterling Belefont — Computer Science Denlse Bellan — Criminology Anthony Bellomlo — Economics David Benn — Finance Janice Bennett — Criminology Darlene Bertram — Marketing Todd Bethel — Social Science MIndy Boder — Social Studies Kendra Bond — Hospitality Michael Bone — Marketing Brendon Bookman — Chemical Science Suzanne Boron — Fashion Merchandising Joseph Borrles, Jr. — Economics Veronica Boyd — Communication John Brady, Jr. — Accounting KrIstI Bridges — Marketing Tra-C Brigham — Exercise Physiology BAKER-BRIGHAM 147 High Profiles — Tricia Haisten Tricia Haisten is not just a popular name tinat is Ineard frequently around campus. It is the name behind the representa- tion of students on cam- pus committees, the dis- tribution of a three million dollar campus budget and the presen- tation of speeches on behalf of the students. Her responsibilities as Student Body President are immense and stren- uous, but Tricia admits, " the most rewarding times are after the com- pletion of a mission and knowing that something has been done to make a difference for the stu- dents. " Previously from Satellite Beach, Florida, Tricia has taken upon herself other activities and honors. Over the last four years, she has enjoyed being an active part of Student Govern- ment, a disc jockey on V89, a Gold Key mem- ber, an Omicron Delta Kappa member, and recognized Outstanding College Student of America. When asked what she does in her free time, Tricia laughs and then responds that she loves to spend her quiet time strolling around the beautiful Lake Ella. -Leah Harkey Christopher Brimo — Economics Virginia Britigan — Hospitality Randall Brostek — Public Relations Jessica Brown — Criminology Kimberly Brown — Consumer Economics Leslie Brown — Sociology Lori Brown General Communications Opal Brown — Elementary Education Scott Brown — Interdisiplinary of Social Science Willie Brown III Risk Management and Ins. Jennifer Bryant — Public Relations Kenneth Bryant III — Management 148 BRIMO-BRYANT Gail Buckland — Human Resource Management Kenneth Butler — Psychology John Castiello — Biophysics Anita Carlton — English Linda Carroll — English Creative Writing Tina Case — Psychology Criminology Christopher Casey — Political Science Gerard Chavez — Hospitality Real Estate Leslie Cheek — Interpersonal Communication Rufus Chester III — Communication Cathy Chestnut — English Karen Cizmodia — Hospitality Adminstration Clarence Cole, Jr. — Psychology Hanon Combs — Hospitality Administration Thomas Condo — Meteorology Carrie Condon — Psychology Christine Cook — Education Mary Cooley — Music Dan Cooper — Real Estate Suzette Cooper — Management Roger Cooper — Management Human Resource KImberly Cooper — Home Economics Education Robert Cornelius — Management Robert Cossick — Accounting BUCKLAND-COSSICK 149 Lynda Craig — Hospitality Administration Lisa Crawford — Humanities Ronald Crolla — English Jill Crouch Interpersonal Communications Nancy Culp Child Development Lowell Curry, Jr. — Economics Irene Dallndin — Fashion Design Philip Daly — Economics Roberta Daniel — Human Resource Management John Danko — English Patricia D ' Annunzio — Hotel Restaurant Management Karen Darsey — Health Education Santanu Datta — Chemistry Bettina Davies — Finance Joy Davies — Psychology Paula Davis — Marketing Lee Dawson — Marl eting Management Craig Day — Economics Cleia De Dianous Marketing Communications Barry Deets — Finance Management Juliette DeJong Communication for Business Ethrice Deleaux — Management Susannah DeNicola — Political Communication Dawn Derge — Social Work 150 CRAIG-DERGE High Profiles — Bev Burnett A native of Tallahassee, Bev Burnett has made her- self nnore than just " at home " at Florida State. As the senior star from the basketball team, Bev has made herself quite familiar with extra recognition and rewards. She has received a Leadership award and a Most Dedicated award from her teammates, as well as a Lady Seminole and Most Spirited award. These awards are only added to her list of several, as she has been Metro Conference player of the week many times and has made the First team in the All Metro Conference for two years. Bev ' s major is Theraputic Recreation, and she con- tributes much of her time and talent to that goal. She is involved in the Amer- ican Association for Men- tally Retarded, and she dedicates her spare time to volunteering at the Gretchen Everhart public school for the mentally re- tarded. Her plans and hopes for the future in- clude working with the Women ' s Basketball team next fall and to move on to coaching in the future. Bev confidently admits, " I ' m very religious and I believe through God all things are possible. " -Leah Harkey Andrew Devanas — Meteorology Brenda Dick — Elementary Education Clarence Donnelly — Economic Michael Doubleday — Electrical Engineering Melissa Doyle — Nursing Robert DuCasse — Accounting Chrlsta Dunbar — Management Mary Durrett — English DEVANAS-DURRETT 151 Kristin Eagan Interpersonal Communications Cathy Eanes — Economics Jane Eberhart — Biology Paul Edwards — Biology Roland Edwards — Humanities Nassir El TInay — Civil Engineering JIM Entlnger — Computer Science Timothy Esco — Finance Maria Esplnosa Purchasing Materials Mgmt. Janet Everheart — Criminology Emma Ewlngs — International Affairs Patricia Falrcloth — English Cynthia Fahey — Englisti GIna Farace — Finance Darrell Feagin — Psychology KImberly Fold — Political Science Carol Felton — History Peter Ferantlnl — Political Science David Ferraro — Finance Alfred Fields Accounting Finance Glenn FIske Management Information Systems Bonnie Fleming — Child Development TIana Fowler — Marketing Carol Francis — Rehabilitation Services 152 EAGAN-FRANCIS Natasha Frankewlch — Russian Political Science David Fraser — General Communications Earnest Frederick — Finance Margaret Fru — Economics Faltti Fuller — Media Performance Gaelyn Gallagher — Economics Archie Gardner — History Valerie Garrett — Criminology Yolanda Gathers — Purchasing Material Mgmt. Jon Gebhardt — Marketing Emily Gelger — International Affairs Dan Genson — Psychology Angela GIsmondl — Marketing Communications Laurie Goldstein — Interior Design Deborah Gouvela — Psychology Robert Graham — Mgmt. Information System Jena Grant — Finance Milford Gray II — Accounting Finance April Greene — Hospitality Administration Ronald Gresens — Chemical Science Anne Gustin — Sociology Patricia Halsten — Communication Political Sci. Edward Halbig — Geography Karen Hale — Political Science FRANKEWICH-HALE 153 High Profiles — Steve Gabbard Defending another top spot is the Semi- nole ' s defensive tackle, Steve Gabbard, Origi- nally from Lexington, Kentucky, Steve attend- ed high school in North Carolina when he was added to the list of re- cruits for the Seminole team. Upon arriving in Tallahassee, Steve ' s first lesson was on how to hate the Gators, which he admits was not hard since the Gators defeat- ed the Seminoles the first two years he was here, In Steve ' s second year, he became a starting defensive tackle and was honored in the " Football News All Ameri- can. " Since then, Steve has captured many other awards. In his spare time, Steve enjoys racquetball, scuba diving, and classical guitar. He maintains a " B " average in his major Eco- nomics Business and when asked of what his future consists of, he replies, " I would like to give pro ball a shot. To go out on top means so much to me. " With his dedication to the team and his devotion to winning, Steve Gabbard deserves to remain on top. -Leah Harkey Mohamed Hamada — Electrical Engineering James Hamilton — Merchandising Joanne Hardee — Interior Design Alan Harder Purchasing Materials Mgmt. Elizabeth Harness — Social Work David Harris — Mathematics MItctiell Harris — Political Science Stianda Harvey — Advertising Cattierlne Helmbach — Marketing Andrea Herbert — Biology Diane Hicks — Child Development Robert Hicks — Real Estate Finance 154 HAMADA-HICKS Brenda HIghtower — Physical Education Pamela HInken — Politicai Science Deedra Hinxon — Criminology Chween-Mel Ho — Mgmt. Information Systems Ronald Hoadley — Political Science Barbara Hobbs — International Business Herbert Hofmann II — Finance Mellnda Holton — Elementary Education Cristy Hooks — Sociology Katrlna Hopkins — Management Wesley Howell — Finance David Humphrey — Real Estate Marketing Gena Humphrey — Mathematics Elizabeth Hunt — Economics Jennie Hunt — Criminology Veronica Hunt — Nursing Russell Hunter — Economics Siphon Hy — Electrical Engineering Monlque Innis — Accounting Kelly Ivey — Criminology Helen Jackson — English KImberly Jarrett — Social Work Alethea Johnson — Accounting HIGHTOWER-JOHNSON 155 Cindy Johnson - Mathematics Education Jonathan Johnson — Criminology Kim Johnson — Public Relations Pam Johnson — Elementary Education Sandra Johnson — Finance Economics Mary Jones — Human Resource Management Gay Joshlyn — Music Performance Susan Juszkiewicz — — International Affairs Marisa Kanevsky Mgmt. Information Systems Stuart Katz — Political Science Jeffrey Keel — Music Denise Keen — Leisure Studies Resort James Keller — Poli tical Science Lorri Kelley Music Education Choral Laura Kerwin - Fashion Merchandising Elizabeth KIrkham — English Robert Kiereckl — Political Science Christian Kinsley — Finance Debbie Knecht — Criminology Darryl Kochanlec — Criminology Karen Koelle — Criminology Patty Kohler — Public Relations Kevin Kolofske — Marketing Rebecca Kopp — Asian Studies 156 Johnson-Kopp High Profiles — Slierrie Alexander Sherrie Alexander, a top honored music major, transferred from West Palm Beach Community College to pursue her ultimate goal of teaching music. Harmo- nizing her busy schedule is not always easy, but Sher- rie enjoys finding spare time to spend with her hus- band. This semester, Sher- rie added her internship to her schedule and she ex- citedly admits, " everything is finally coming together! " In her future, Sherrie would like to continue for her master ' s degree and go on to teaching music at a high school level. Sherries ' mem- ories of her college years remain infinite, but one stands clear in her mind, " Last year I went on Spring Tour with the University Singers. Being with the group made me realize how many friends I ' ve made over the years at the university. " -Leah Harkey Erin Kostura — Mgmt. Information Systems Kary Kublln — Speech Language Pathology Nancy Kukia — Dietetics Caroline LaFon — English Mary LaFon — Creative Writing Tanya LaFon — Creative Writing Thivin Lanh — Criminology Catherine Lanribert — Mgmt. Information Systems Rukmlnl Lamsal — Risk Management Insurance Joseph Lamy — Media Production Comp. Science Rose Larry — Electrical Engineering Kurt Lasse — Marketing KOSTURA-LASSE 157 Christopher Laughlln — Mgmt. Information Systems Raoul Lavin — Politicol Science Monlka Lawrence — Economics Terl Lawrence — Finance Emily Lentz — Economics Willie Lewis — Communications Geoffrey Likens — Marketing Daisy Linares — International Affairs Mary LIpczynskI — Biology Italian Leslie LIska — Tiierapeutic Recreation Karen Lloyd — Communication Studies Fleur Lobree — English Sally Loftus Mgmt. Information Systems Debra Logue — Nursing Deena LombardI — Psychology Ninette Loncke — Civil Engineering Major Long — Political Science James Loveland — Pre-Law History Deborah Lublnsky — Fashion Merchandising Lemell Lunsford — RMI Charles Lutz, Jr. — Electrical Engineering Cynthia Lynch Finance Risk Mgmt. Insurance Susan MacBeth — Media Communication David Mackland — Biology 158 LAUGHLIN-MACKLAND Melissa Mackoul — General Communications Amy Mancino — International Affairs Michael Mann — Computer Science Robin Mann — Sociology Monica Markeset — Resort and Club Management Keith Markowltz — Media Production Jon Marshall — Marketing Charlotte Martin — Accounting James Martin, Jr. — Civil Engineering Michelle Martin — Voice Performance Maria Mateo — Psychology Nanette Mathey — Public Relations Melissa Mathls — Business Communication Eric Matson — Geography Belinda Matthews — Music Humanities Lyndia Matthews — International Affairs James Mavlty — Economics Paula Mayes — Elementary Education Mellnda Mayo — English Karen Mazza — Elementary Ed Math Specialist Sharon McCaslln — Communications Patricia McCormIck — Social Work Kenneth McCreary — English Genie McCreery — Political Science MACKOUL-MCCREERY 159 High Deanne Kaleta Volleying for another top spot, Deanne Kaleta has vigorously played to win. Originally from Chicago, Deanne caught the eyes of the Florida State coach- es and was immediatley offered a scholarship. It was love at first sight when Deanne first visited the campus, and it did not take long before her de- cision was made. This year, Deanne is the only senior and the co-captain on the volleyball team and has led her team through var- ious competitions and achievements. Deanne was chosen as the most outstanding player in the Metro Conference. Her most memorable moment in the last four years was during the FSU-UF game this year when the team enjoyed a victory in front of a record breaking at- tendance crowd. She comments that, " the sup- port of the fans was tre- mendous. " Deanne ' s en- thusiasm, skill, and achievements have made her one of the most nota- ble seniors of the year. -Cindy Richter Jennifer McDonough — Finance Real Estate Rebecca McDonough — Interior Design William McDonough Political Sci Communications Paige McFaul — Biology Sheryl McGlamory — Public Relations NewsettI Mclnnls — Media Production Thomas McMahan Multinational Business Paige Meek — Marketing Lisa Merman — Finance Julie Merschman — Marketing Stephanie Metzger — Interior Design Lisa Miller — Art Education 160 MCDONOUGH-MILLER Stanley Mills — Mgmt. Information Systems Danna Miner — Elementary Education Umer MIrza — Economics Kelly Mitchell — Elementary Education Teresa Mitts — Early Childhood John Mizell — Economics Philip Moehlenpah — Marketing Anastasia Monas — Hospitality Administration Kenneth Moore — Psychology KImberly Moore — Communication Reglna Moscote — International Affairs Chris Mosera — Media Production DIanne Mowcur — Psychology Shane Moyer — Finance Stephanie Muchlock — English KImberly Murray — Marketing Lisa Murray — Accounting Finance Gene Myers — Psychology Robert Myers — Geography KImberly Myles — General Communications Timothy Nagy — Purchasing Materials Mgmt. Asha Nayak — Biochemistry Michelle Nelson — Marketing Steve Nelson — General Communications MILLS-NELSON 161 Bonnie Newberry Therapeutic Recreation Lisa Nichols — Physical Education Krlsten NIelson - Fashion Merchandising Darin Nino — Hospitality Kevin Oates — Marketing Diane Oelhafen - Human Resource Mgmt. Arlene Oraclon — Elementary Education Christina Orslllo — Psychology Karen Ostendorp — Marketing Wendy Ostrow — Public Relations Meghan O ' Sulllvan — Public Relations Stephanie Pace - International Affairs Ian Palao — Meteorology Christine Palchanis — Marketing Aristotle Pantells — Business Steven Panzica — Photography Sheila Parker - General Communications Stephen Parker — Communication Studies Sean Patten — Geography Michael Patterson — Biology Deborah Pearson — Nursing Julie Peet Marketing Communications Leslie Pemberton — Psychology Nicholas Pennewell — Finance 162 NEWBERRY-PENNEWELL High Profiles — Julie Luten As a senior, Julie Luten has liad a great deal to cheer about. The cheer- leading squad, led by Julie as team captain, became ranked in the top eight In the country and will go on to compete for a higher spot. Ecstatically, Julie ex- claims, " for a moment my feet came off the ground. This was my ultimate cheerleading dream. " Ju- lie is originally from Orange Park, Florida, where she cheered for four years and also led her high school team to national rankings. Majoring in communication studies, with plans for pre-law, Julie has also kept busy as a Kappa Alpha Theto sister and Lambda Chi Alpha little sister. Her su- perior senior year was marked by achievement and cheer. -Cindy Richter Ada Perez — General Communications Allen PInnell — Economics Roberto Pinto — Economics Oddette PItter — Social Studies Adam PIttman — Communications Elaine Pitts — Psychology Judith Potlcny — Interpersonal Communications Jason Powderly — Economics Stiaron Powell — Criminology James Powers — Criminology Kevin Price — Criminology Suzanne Prior — Social Science Education PEREZ-PRIOR 163 JoAnn Pruden — English Shawn Purcell — Media Productions Kelly Pyatt — Medio Productions David Quirk — Management Jeffrey Rallckl — Psychology Gonzalo Raventos — Public Relations Bloke Reld — Criminology Evagezlne Rentz Consumer Economics NIdIa Revoredo — Political Communication Melissa Reyes — General Communications Laura RIbovlch — Mgmt. Information Systems Michelle RIcclarde — Media Performance Stacy Richardson — Social Science Education Scott Richmond — Finance Randy RIedy — Geography Kotlo Rivera - Marketing Multinternational Sheila Roach — Public Relations David Roark — English Writing Carmen Roberson — Media Performance April Roberts - Elementary Education Beth Roberts — Human Resource Management Carlos Rodriguez — Marketing Daniel Rodriguez — Criminology Reynaldo Rodriguez — Criminology 164 PRUDEN-RODRIGUEZ Sheryl Rogers — Mgmt. Information Systems Jeffrey Rohrlick — Intemationol Affairs Catherine Russell — Elementary Education Vanzetta Salles — Elementary Education Ian Saltzman — Specialized Education Gregory Sampson — Interdisiplinary Social Science Cindy Sanchez — Frencti Spanisti John Santander — Marketing Damarls Santiago — Electrical Engineering Rachelle Santiago — Electrical Engineering Robert Sartorlus — Economics Political Sci. Sara Savage — Finance Sheila Scaliy — Marketing Communications Janet Schackllnscky — Hotel Restaurant Administration Amy Schmeling — Communications Paul Schrelber — Elementary Education Linda Schuler — Economics Janlne Scott — Accounting Lisa Scott — Human Resource Management Paula Seidel — Art History English Caprice Sellars — Criminology KImberley Shepard — Merchandising Donald Shepherd, Jr, — Meteorology Eliza Sherman — Sociology ROGERS-SHERMAN 165 High Profiles — Ian Saltzman UTJITv Ian Saltzman ' s activities range from Resident Assis- tant to Orientation Leader to Scalphunter, Ion ' s most demanding position, how- ever, is that of Inter Frater- nity Council President. Be- ing IFC President enabled Ian to oversee all Fraterni- ties on campus and repre- sent the entire Greek council around the nation at various Greek functions. No one has made quite the impact on Greek life as Ian. Ian too admits, " Theto Chi and IFC will al- ways be a part of my life and leaving them will be the hardest thing I ' ll have to endure. " Ian plans to be a special education teacher and " make the world better through ed- ucation. " -Molly Beistle Edey Shierling — Political Science Michael Shiver — Marketing Visual Arts Deidre Sides — Special Education Judith Sl ipper Elementary Math Specialist Monique Slacl — Fashion Merchandising Sarah Smith — Computer Science Susan Smith — Vocal Performance Jennifer Snyder Interpersonal Communication Lauretta Soehner — Public Relations Edward Soistman — General Communications Amy Springsteel — Child Development Michael Stanley — Theatre 166 SHIERLING-STANLEY Lucinda Stellato — Criminology Terri Stokes — Food Service Administration Ashley Stone — Englisin Valerie Strenk — Public Relations Meistic Strong — Interpersonal Communications Alexander Stuckey, Jr. — Administration John Sullivan — Criminology Robert Swanson — Criminology Derek Swartzman — Computer Science Marshall Sweet — Political Science Geography Lisa Taylor — Media Communications Floyd Teasley — Psychology History Danrelle Tenney — Secondary Social Studies Dawn Thoman — Merchandising Christine Thompson — Political Science Robert Thompson III — Finance Karen Tinsley — Graphic Design Tracy Toland — Economics Carol Tompkins — Psychology Tracy Tomplans — Marketing Courtney Torreyson — Leisure Services Lisa Troviesa — Hospitality Jamie Tribble — Accounting Jane Trimble — Interior Design STELLATO-TRIMBLE 167 Kathleen Trimble — Accounting Richard Twitty — Accounting Emillo Vento — Sociology Kristen Verkon — Management Jeffrey Vernon — Human Resource Management GIna Vila — Criminology Gregory Vincent — English Brenda Waggoner Media Communications Christiana Ward — English Brenda Waters Marketing Communications William Waters — Political Science Kimberly Watklnson — Economics Gale Watson — Criminology Lisa Watts — Marketing Carlo Wellington — Marketing Michelle White — Finance VIckl White — Criminology Betty Whitehlll — Criminology Julie Whitley ■ Advertising Creative Writing Leslie Wilder — General Communications Robert Wllkerson, Jr. — Management Alvln Williams — Criminology Douglas Williams — Sociology Dranelle Williams — Media Productions 4 1 168 TRIMBLE-WILLIAMS High Profiles — Beclcy Watson Becky Watson became a Seminole after transfer- ring from Kent State. She recently won the National Society of Arts and Letters competion and is going to Nationals in Boca Raton. Becky also received an Ac- ademic Leadership award from FSU and recently fin- ished choreographing the children ' s musical The En- velope. Please for the Center of Arts School of Theatre, This summer Becky will be performing with a theatrical company in New Jersey and then she ' s off to Alabama where she will be working with a Shake- spearian Company. With the schedule she keeps it ' s surprising Becky has any spare time at all. The only thing that get ' s her through it is a quote she learned long ago: " I can choose to happy, anyway. " -Molly Beistle Coleen Zyla — Finance Glanlta Williams — Psychology Gregory Williams — RMI History Rhonda Williams — Criminology Kathryn Williamson — Real Estate TonI Wilson — Economics Lorenzo Witcherd — Criminology Yuicha Wong — Management Information Services Sharon Wultlch — Political Science Linda Yadlon — Accounting Heidi Zehner — Elementary Education Laurie Zentis — Public Relations History Diane Zimmerman — Advertising WILLIAMS-ZYLA 169 Campus Entertainmei 170 ORGANIZATIONS What a breezel The university sailing club enjoys sun and fun. K Organizations I Joining an organization at the university was a considerably easy task. Witli so many different clubs and organizations involving service, social, or academic enrichment, there was certain to be a category for everyone. Whether it be flying high on the trapezee in the circus or sailing smoothly on Lake Bradford in the sailing club, students could remain active in various ways. Being a part of these activities allowed a stu- dent new opportunities. It was easy to explore new things by joining an exciting and adven- turous club or participating in a club where a student could improve on already possessed talents. Opportunities ra nged high and only added to the university ' s ability to remain on top. -Pamela Lloyd ORGANIZATIONS M Working together. Mike Good- man and Richard Whalen discuss Senate business during a break. Serious Business. Senator Leo Smith attentively listens to argu- ments from the Gay Lesbian Stu- dent Union. Brett Tannenbaum 172 ORGANIZATIONS student Government: student Government has 3d a successful year un- 5r the leadership of Stu- snt Body President Tricia 3isten, Student Body ice-President Sean tman and Senate Pres- ent George Fernandez, ese leaders, the Senate, id other campus agon- es have continually ived to work for the stu- jnts. ' ' Lots of things have jen done that needed to i done but my most im- jrtant contributions to is university have been inority representation, id bringing credibility 3Ck to this office, " said an Pittman near the Dse of his term as Vice- 9sident. Indeed, all of the people sociated with Student Dvernment have made ccessful contributions. )me of the programs onsored include: •Homecoming Carnival •Movies on the Green •Safer Sex Week •Purchasing of new uni- rms for the Marching Chiefs •Alumni Village bus ser- ;e •Increased lighting on campus Working with the various agencies, the Senate has established numerous groups to serve the stu- dents. Senate President George Fernandez said he thought the Senate had fairly allocated the million dollar fund. " In annual bud- geting, we (the Senate) had 10 to 12 new groups apply and were able to please every entity within Student Government. " In addition, George was asked what was the most effective agency to which Senate had allocated funds. He replied, " I would say the most effective will be the Campus Alcohol and Drug Information Center Agency because never before in the history of our Student Govern- ment have the students given so much emphasis to the problem we face reguarding alcohol and drug abuse. " (Continued on page 175) Glaring glance. Gregg Rohn y meets with Senate President | George Fernandez to discuss up- ' ' coming Senate projects. Looking things over. Senator Pat- ricl JVIcKomey reads over he pro- posal to decide if tine GLSU should have agency status. Bretf Tannebaum Brett Tannebaum Legislative Concerns Committee. John Wein- berger, Chris Davenport, David Lane, Kim Gray, Kevin Little, Patrici McKamey, Troy Taylor, Bruce Green- stein, Liza McFadden, George Fernandez. Brett Tannebaum ORGANIZATIONS 173 Taking care of business. During an Executive meeting Micheline Kennedy and Vice-President Sean Pittman discuss important mat- ters. Break time. Senators Patric Dowling, Leo Smith, and Joh Weinberger chat in betwee classes. Business as usual. President Patricia Haisten discusses future Student Government goals at a Executive meeting. Brett Tonnenbaum Brett Tonnenbaum Executive Cabinet. Back row; Kristina Genter, Tracy Newman, Steve Polan, Tim O ' Conner, David Winkeijohn. Trey Travleso. Middle row: Jodi Wllkof, Lisa Metheny. Sandi Carter, Megan Graham. Front row: Amy Arnold, Sean Pittman, Patricia Haisten, Mictiellne Kennedy. Brett Tonnenbaum 174 ORGANIZATIONS Brett Tannenbaum taking a Difference Dntinued from page Some of the Senate jects include: rhe establishment of the lior Class Executive jncil -obbylng for a grocery ■e in the Union Creation of Student )bying Force " Seminole egation " which only lobbies for this university •Addition of a bus to the Seminole Express •Support for The Rene- gade Serving as a vital link betweeen the Senate and the President has been Liza McFadden. She comment- ed on her goals, " I would like to see a student run newspaper this summer, the renovation of the res- ervation before the 41st Senate leaves, and hun- dred dollar financial aid al- locations for students to purchase books from the Student Government Book Exchange. " Jennifer Goff Brett Tannenbaum January 27th will forever be a day of mourning for students, administration, faculty, and staff. For it was this day, in the year of 1989, that we lost our beloved friend. Dr. Bob E. Leach. As the Vice President of Student Affairs for ten years, no one can begin to describe the enormous im- pact he had on the people he touched every day. He was loved by many and missed tremendously. It has been said that " God seemed to be doing His work through Dr. Leach. " If this is true, then it would explain why he had such a special way of touching everyone he met. His love for his job enabled him to put a lot of energy into working with students on on individual basis. Truly, Dr. Leach was a person who never turned away a stu- dent; his door was always open. Dr, Leach ' s philosophy of " caring and sharing " creat- ed a special atmosphere on campus. Each day he taught values of non- discrimination and the progress of higher educa- tion. His spirit rests with the many students services he fought for, such as, our new University Union and Recre- ation Center. How could one so valu- able be taken away? I don ' t know, but what I do know is that we are lucky to have known this special man. As the tree that was planted in rememberance of Dr. Leach stands tall in our Union, may it bring as much beauty to our cam- pus as he did, God chooses few on this earth to teach and to guide — Dr. Bob E. Leach was one of the cho- sen ones. -Sean Pittman ORGANIZATIONS 175 Jewish Student Union EWISH TUDENT NION The Jewish Student Union is a Student Government Agency dedicated to pro- viding all students at Flor- ida State the opportunity to explore the rich, cultural and ethnic experiences of the Jewish people. JSU is the recognized represen- tative for official matters concerning the Jewish Stu- dents. Their programming ex- plores issues concerning the Jewish people. Speak- ers, films and discussion groups are a few of the av- enues they use to accom- plish this goal. JSU also aims to unify all Salt Water Musican. Del Suggs performed for o night of Salt Water Music, at the 1989 Unity Bash sponsored by JSU. of the Jewish students c campus. This enables ther to address the problerr ' that arise on campus wii added strength. JSU sponsored man events this past year Ir eluding Black Shabbos - America ' s only Yiddish Ra Band and a campus Leni1 Bash with Del Sugg; Murdechai Bar-On cam from Israel to speak abot the Middle-East conflici and Dr. Ellis Riukin discusse the current crisis of Jewij Identity and Rabbi Aarc Lieberman gave a prd Passover lecture on Cop ing with Freedom. JSU Officers Director of JSU Bre Tonnenboum and Assistant Dire ' tor Mark Weidler. 176 ORGANIZATIONS The World ' s Only Yiddish Rap Band - BLACK SHABBOS - On November 8, 1988, the Jewish Student Union presented Block Shobbos in concert ot the Club Downunder. Block Shobbos is o three-man bond from New York who come to- gether three yeors ogo ot- ter deciding " wouldn ' t it be funny if we could go out in public ond emborross our fomilies? " Americo ' s only Yiddish rap bond consisted of- Shlomo E., Ozzy Bashevis Singer, and " Blind " Bubbo Berkowitz. They ployed o holf-originol, holf-porody set thot covered o wide range of styles from rap, reggae, heavy metol, bos- sonovo, and country. Their main emphasis was rock. Block Shobbos ployed o Von Holen parody " Breakfast with the Devil, " Bobby McForren ' s " Don ' t Worry, Buy Herring, " and o porody to Mozart ' s " Amodeus, Amodeus " en- titled " Sommy Dovis, Sam- my Dovis " . The group also performed " On the phone again " token from Willie Nelson ' s " On the rood again. " The originol songs performed were " Reggoe Robbi " ( " he eats bagels with dread lox " ) and " I ' m in love with o Nun " ( " she ' s so nice, I ' m in love with o Nun but she ' s morried to Christ. " ) Block Shobbos performed in Hosidic block hats, long eorlocks, ond block gowns accented by skintight leopord-print pants. Block Shobbos is negoti- ating for on album and TV special, as well os o movie deol with Jackie Mason. They hove ployed in New York, Cleveland, Philodel- phio, Chicogo, and Los An- geles. In New York they performed at The Ritz ond The Improv. They hove olso oppeored on VH-1 and MTV. Block Shobbos Is truly one of o kind. Every line communicated to the au- dience hod some type of Jewish humor in it. -Rondi Glossmon A great attraction. Over 500 stu- dents gathered to hear Black Shabbos on November 8, 1988 in the Club Downunder. sical Entertainment. Black ibbos singing Reggae Rabbi Comical Entertainment. Blind Bubba Berkow itz doing his imita- tion of Sammy Davis, Jr. SPONSORED BY THE JEWISH STUDENT UNION JEWISH STUDENT UNION 177 United Jewish Appeal In December of 1986 and January of 1987, a group of students went to Israel for two weeks. Their trip was sponsored and paid for in full by United Jewish Ap- peal(UJA). UJA is an organ- ization which contributes to worthy Jewish causes in Israel and other countries by raising money in the United States. Susan Kap- lan stated, " UJA went ou t of their way to make every- thing wonderful. We stayed in the nicest hotels, ate mostly palatable food, and were generally treat- ed like visiting royality. " In exchange for all of this, the students had to help raise money upon returning to the states. While in Israel, the stu- dents saw where much of the donated money goes and " the before and af- ter " effect of remodeled Kibbutz ' s collectively owned farms. They learned firsthand that the money UJA collects goes to help those Israelies who are less fortunate. One particular day will remain with Kaplan for- ever. On this morning the group awoke at 6:00 a.m. They traveled to the most poverty stricken area in Is- rael. The city was Kiryat Ekron, and it is the sister city of Akron, Ohio. The city is occupied by three groups of Arab Jews: the Yemin- ites are the largest, fol- lowed by the Iraqi ' s, and a small percentage are Ethi- opian. Kaplan gave this mental picture of her first view of Kiryat Ekron. " Most of the residents lived in shacks with no electricity or run- ning water. A great major- ity of the kids were using drugs, not going to school, and getting into trouble. Only recently did the gov- ernment start subsidizing to build new homes. The homes are small but beau- tiful, and they have elec- tricity and running water. A center for the kids was also built; they went back to school and cleaned up their drug habits. " Kaplan remarked, " ... (Israel) it is a nice place to visit but I wouldn ' t want to live there. Our poverty is their wealthy section. Just seeing the different areas of poverty made me ap- preciate what I have in America " . Although there is much talk of Israel ' s poverty lev- el, which usually leads to crimes, there is virtually no crime. As a precautionary measure, soldiers patrol the streets twenty-four hours a day. " Israel is so se- cure that women can walk out at 2:00 a.m. and not worry about getting ' mugged, raped, or mur-, dered, " said Kaplan. I Jerusalem and the Sea of Galilee stuck out in Kap- lan ' s mind as two of thei most beautiful places she! had ever seen. The climate is very different. In Masada,, which is below sea level,! the weather was very warm and pleasant; but twenty miles away in Je- rusalem, above sea level, the weather was cold and foggy. Kaplan had been to Is- real before through " High School in Israel, " a pro- gram for Juniors and Seni-i ors. Each time she visits she learns so much about her- heritage. She stated thai! she will return again some-i! time in the near future. Thq Jewish Student Union wish- es her the best In her ex- ploring. -Randi Glossmar, New adventures. Melinda Stein shows off her gun while visiting an Israeli base. New faces. Susan Kaplan stops to visit with some Israeli soldiers. 178 ORGANIZATIONS Hillel is still relatively ung on the university ' s impus. But like all youth- organizations it has irted to grow and ma- e. Hillel saw a number of ferences this year which :luded the abolition of a introlling Student Board. 3 became q social de- 5cracy where everyone d a say. All of our office jff are students working 3ir way through school, d all of our varied ac- ities are planned and ex- uted by students, rhis year we started tiding a Wild Weird 3Cky Wednesday every jek featuring events as erse as a Bring Your Own eak Cookout and a lafel Ball. Hillel offers a full Hillel social program every Fri- day night beginning with Shabbat services and con- tinuing with dinner and a social event following. We produce Choi Times, the only monthly newsletter for Jewish students on cam- pus. We also receive and disseminate information about programs in Israel, and summer job opportu- nities. One of the biggest crisis ' we faced this year was our image as a strictly religious organization. The fact is that Hillel is primarily a so- cial organization offering 4 events every month, only four of these being re- ligious services. At the same time, Hillel is not ashamed of its pride in Jewish tradition and holds High Holiday Services every fall, as well as a Passover Seder every spring. Most of all, Hillel is a place where Jewish stu- dents can hang out and meet each other in- between classes. The cof- fee pot is always on, and a relaxed congenial atmoshpere makes Hillel a good place to get away from the pressures and ten- sions of classes. It also makes a good place to study, play ping-pong, watch soap operas, or plan social programs and activites. — THE B ' NAI B ' RITH HILLEL- JEWISH STUDENT CENTER Ceremonies to celebrate. Pass- over Seder at Hillel given by Rabbi Ron Goff. SPONSORED BY THE JEWISH STUDENT UNION JEWISH STUDENT UNION 179 Chinese Scholar Student Association The Chinese Schol- ar Student Association is on organization of stu- dents, visiting scholars and their families. The goal of the association is to help new students to adjust to their unfamiliar environ- ment and to enhance the friendship between Chi- nese and American peo- ple. Feast for fun. Members of the Chi- nese Scholar Student Association and their families celebrate the Chinese New Year. AWRA FEA The AWRA (American Water Resources Associa- tion), located within the Department of Geology, is an academic organiza- tion which provides a fo- rum for the discussion, promotion, and ex- change of ideas and in- formation within the wa- ter resources field. Activities of the twenty member chapter include monthly meetings, hydrogeologic work- shops, attendance of professional and water re- sources conferences, and hydrogeologic field trips. Officers included Toby Benoit, president; Keren Taylor, vice-president; Will Evans, secretary; and Bill Pendexter, treasurer. -Kristi Schoonover Future Educators of America (FEA) provides future Seminole educa- tors with experience, in- sight, and support in prep- aration to teach to- morrow ' s children. The FEA chapter at the univer- sity is proud to be the first established chapter in the state of Florida. Officers included Eliza-! beth Jones, president; Kathy Achinger, vice- president; Dawn Beck- with, secretary; Lori Elli; and John Burness, co treasurers. -Kristi Schoonove Alpha Epsllon Delta AED is the premier Na- tional Honor Society for the Pre-Health Professions. Or- ganization objectives are to encourage scholastic excellence among pre- medical students, to pro- vide activities for the mem- bers and to provide service to the campus that ben- efits non-members as well as members. -Kristi Schoonover OFFICERS: Andrea Herbert, President Ki Abel, Vice President Tracy Colchamiro, Treasurer Michelle Stevens, Secretary 180 ORGANIZATIONS ?a Wesley Foundation Got a littl© closer. Retreats al- ways offer the opportunity for friends to get together. Lasting friondstilps. Socializing outside of campus-wide activities forms as a result of participation in The Wesley Foundation. Car Wasti. Kelly Perkins and Nan- cy Hodgson tal e care of the Pub- lic Relations aspect of a fund- raising project. • ' m wmtj - The Wesley Foundation invites students to form lasting friendships while ex- pressing themselves through music, drama, or sign language, just to name a few, In addition, the Foundation offers spir- itual retreats, work in mis- sion projects, and monthly Unity Services to bring black and white students together for worship. Direc- tor of The Wesley Founda- tion, Tim Jones, said, ' ' University life is filled with challenges and excite- ment. Students often are making extremely impor- tant decisions for their fu- ture. We would like to be- come involved in your lives as you make these impor- tant decisions. " -Kristi Schoonover FROTC step. The Silver Eagles preci- sion drill team marches at the 1989 Mardi Gras parade. X ' ' To be a member (of the AFROTC Silver Eagles Drill Team) is an honor and a privilege ' said Comptrol- ler Deanna Brewer. This precision drill team is made up of the Air Force ROTC cadet corps. The group was founded to promote Esprit de Corps within and to provide visibility for the AFROTC. -Kristi Schoonover ORGANIZATIONS 181 S.A.F.E. The Student Alert Force and Escort Service is an or- ganization that brings safe- ty procedures to the atten- tion of students. One service that it pro- vides is ' ' Operation Identi- fication. " With this service, students can have their so- cial security numbers en- graved on their valuable items. Another safety proce- dure provided by SAFE is the Blue Lights seen around campus. The purpose of the Blue Lights is to enable students to obtain quick contact with the campus police in the case of an emergency. j SAFE ' S biggest function 1; the Escort Service, This ser- vice operates seven nighti a week from dark until 12:30 A.M. for student! needing to get arouno campus at night. SAFE offers activities td the students to help thenj become more aware o their safety, and to ensurei that the campus is a saff place to be. Maria Furs Brett Tannebai Being Safe. The escort servic nightly offers students gaurdf walks across campus. 182 ORGANIZATIONS SEMi£ sTuomrs m t tiibmt meaitn SHARE Officers; President: Robert Beauregard Treasurer: Suzanne Marsh Secretary: Debbie Logue Historian: Stiaron Durmheller The Student Health Ad- vocacy and Response Team is composed of stu- dents who are interested in promoting and improving the qualiity and awareness of health care provided by the Thagard Student Health Center. The mem- bers of SHARE contribute to the main purpose of being a visible force of continued outreach to the health needs of all university stu- dents. -Maria Furst SOLTAS The student organiza- on of the School of Li- rary and Information ludies works to provide udents with opportuni- es for professional rowth, as well as for so- ial interaction with their olleagues. Among the Donsored activities are le weekly coffee hours. where students, faculty, and staff of the school gather for discussion. SOLTAS also holds a grad- uation ceremony for its members on the Friday evening prior to the Uni- versity ' s commencement exercises. -Maria Furst BETA ALPHA PSI Beta Alpha Psi is the Na- tional Honorary Account- ing Fraternity. The Beta Rho chapter resides in the cials and programs de- signed to enhance mem- ber ' s and guest ' s knowledge of the ac- College of Business at the counting profession and its university, Their activities role in society. include hosting many so- -Maria Furst MBA Association Talking It up. After the lecture, Mr. G. Williann Miller speaks to MBA officers Bob Sherrod; Treasurer, and Dave Eggerman; Vice- President about the dangers of government bailouts of the pri- vate industry. The purpose of the Mas- ters of Business Association is to provide an environ- ment where social interac- tion and intellectual ex- change of ideas is encouraged, Some of their major ac- tivities included the organ- izing of the first Annual Golf Tournament, and the launching of the MBA Grads Made Good Pro- gram. -Maria Furst ORGANIZATIONS 183 FSU Gospel Choir One of the University ' s most energetic and inspir- ing musical groups is the FSU Gospel Choir. Under the expert direction of Mr. Kevin Wayne Bumpers, who is a graduate student in piano, the choir performs music that is unique to the black culture. Their repe- toire includes jazz gospel, classical gospel, negro spirituals, and traditional gospel. The group has par- ticipated In the National Black Gospel College Choir Workshop and has re- ceived superior ratings at other nationwide contests. The Gospel Choir performs at many campus events and also has an annual Spring concert. -Kalyn Galloway Bowling Club The Bowling Club is for both men and women who enjoy bowling and wish to take advantage of free practices and in- struction by coaches and cohorts. Each term, based on try-outs and club practices, men ' s and women ' s teams are selected for intercolle- giate competition In about six major tourna- ments per year. -Kristi Schoonover African Student Association The African Student Association is a Student Government organiza- tion dedicated to in- creasing, through activ- ities and programs, the general awareness of African culture in all its surface diversity and yet deep structural unity. ASA also seeks to safe- guard the interests of Af- rican students within the university environment and in the larger Talla- hassee community. -Kristi Shoonover Baptist Campus IVIinistry The Baptist Campus Min- istry, one of a network of Baptist Ministries in Talla- hassee, seeks to provide a place of belonging for stu- dents. During the college years there are many struggles and questions, and BCM hopes to offer new friends, laughs, hugs, liveable answers, and an opportunity to grow spirit- ually. -Kristi Schoonover A Welcome. Baptist Campus Min- istry, wliere you get liome- cooklng, big liugs, and folks that love you. 184 ORGANIZATIONS Women ' s Center During the last sixteen years, the Women ' s Center has fulfilled it ' s goal of be- ing " a special program for the women of the . . , com- munities to encourage per- sonal growth and intellec- tual development, " Other achievements from the past include orig- inating the first Rope Crisis Service in Tallahassee, as well as providing many self help classes. The Women ' s Center now provides a Resource Library with books, period- icals and files on subjects of interest to women. They also have many referrals on information pertaining to women, such as birth control, violence, child care, and more. In addi- tion, there are often free speakers and films at the center. -Maria Furst From left to right: Bombi Clark, Jennifer Goldberg, Bernard Gra- ham, Lara Marks Aviation Ciub Officers: Philip H. Hiss: president Robert Valle: vice-president Pamela Engler: treasurer The Aviation Club is par- taking in an experience that is open to everyone. The members are building a flying team to compete in Intercollegiate flying competitions. The mem- bers consist of already li- censed pilots, as well as those who have only dreamed of flying. In ad- dition, everyone has the opportunity to fly the club ' s plane. -Maria Furst ORGANIZATIONS 185 University Lutheran Center The University Lutheran Center is an open house ministry which offers a study library and television lounge. Students are invit- ed to drop in and chat from 9:00 A.M. until 10:00 P.M. daily. -Maria Furst Accounting Society The Accounting Society provides accounting ma- jors with the opportunity to meet and to interact with other students at the var- ious levels in the account- ing program. Membership in the Ac- counting Society is open to all accounting majors, as well as those who have not yet declared a specific business major. All pro- grams are equally suited to those members just starting their accounting course work as well as the mem- bers preparing to gradu- ate. -Maria Furst Fall 1988 Officers: President: Lyn Main Vice-President: Sharon Kersting Treasurer: Cindy Wilsky Secretary: Pam Short Faculty Advisor: Mrs. Nichols Spring 1989 Officers: President: Pom Short Vice-President: Alex Rodriguez Treasurer: Susan Marqum Secretary: Kathy Migllore 186 ORGANIZATIONS Officers: President: Stacy Stubler Vice-President: Karia Kublin Treasurer: Udo Freyhofer Secretary: Mary Herbst Matt Adier Alpha Rho Omega Alpha Rho, the university Orientation Hon- orary is comprised of fifty past and present orienta- tion leaders. OAR was es- tablished to provide con- tinuing opportunitiees for leaders to share their knowledge in other areas of campus life. OAR has participated in many events including Parents Weekend, ' ' Say No to Drugs, " and College Talk. -Maria Furst Phi Beta Lambda Officers and Awards: Steve Ravitz, Anja Foster, Kimberly Hamilton, Sabrina Lamb, Brian Sfiuiman Phi Beta Lambda is a na- tional college organization that deals with business, similar to high school ' s FBLA. Its purpose is to pro- vide opportunities for post secondary and college students to develop voca- tional competencies for business and office occu- pations, as well as for busi- ness teacher-education. -Maria Furst ORGANIZATIONS 187 Marching Chiefs Since the 1950 ' s, the Marching Chiefs have pro- vided football fans with the very best in musical and marching entertainment. Through their colorful and exciting presentations the Marching Chiefs have earned international ac- claim with performances extending from the Inter- national Trade Fair in Da- mascus, Syria, to Super Bowl XVIII. The ' Tride of Florida State " is comprised of more than 430 members representing every school and college. Under the leadership of Dr. Bentley Shellohomer, Di- rector; Charles Carter, Ar- ranger Associate Director, Perfect formation. The Marching Chiefs form an arrow for the crowd gathered at the football game against the University of Florida. Christopher Johnson, Grad- uate Assistant; John Carmichael, Bill Faucett, Michael Rhodes, and Earl Lee, Graduate Staff Assis- tants; Roger Duncan, Ad- ministrative Assistant; Ty- rone Adkins, Drum Major; Claudine Cacioli, Assistant Drum Major; and Kathy Ar- cher, John Turpin, Tom Do- lamore, Joe Williams, Dan Schoenborn, Jeannie Berry, Charles Frishman, Cortha McMilliam, Kelly Cliff, Dan Ratner, Douglas Rugala, Paul Ryan, and Ted Vivos, Student Staff, the March- ing Chiefs greeted the au- dience with the familiar style that has " never lost a halftime audience. " — Marching Chief Staff Too HotI Even at day football gomes the Chiefs wore their uni ' forms and put on a show for a those gathered. Lorenzo Wltchei ■ 188 ORGANIZATIONS . - Bob Olary Marching onward. The Drum Line The members of the 1989 March- performed for the onlookers at ing Chief Band, the Homecoming parade. Lorenzo Witcherd ORGANIZATIONS 189 The American Society of iVieciianicai Engineers The purpose of the FSU FAMU College of Engi- neering Student Section is: to provide on opportunity for students to begin their professional careers by joining a professional engi- neering society; to inform students of recent devel- opments in the field of me- chanical engineering through meetings, field trips, special projects, so- cial events, and engineer- ing publications; and to promote fellowship and in- teraction with other stu- dent sections as well as professional sections of the society. Women ' s Law Symposium Women ' s Law Symposi- um is a law student organ- ization that explores issues affecting women and the law. Additionally, WLS pub- lishes " The Law Student Survival Guide, " operates the sexual hacassment sup- port committee, and pro- vides emergency loans to the law students. Officers included Susan Elsass-president, Mary Cas- teel-vice president, Stacey Weiskotten-secretary and Pete Kehne-Treasurer. -Maria Furst Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi is a pro- fessional fraternity for those interested in the study of business. In addi- tion to working in the pro- fessional community, the members are also involved in numerous service proj- ects, fund-raisers, and so- cial activities, A popular motto of the club is, " At Delta Sigma Pi, we mean business. " -Kristi Schoonover OFFICERS; Will Coyner-President Tony Petriedes-Vice President Cathy Crockford-Vice President — pledge educator Doryl Lugullo-Vice President — chapter operations Renee Arora-Vice President — fund-raising The National Student Speech-Language and Hearing Association is com- prised of students from the Department of Communi- cation Disorders who are majors in the field of Speech-Language Pathol- ogy or Audiology. Mem- bers of NSSLHA are in- volved in many activities including providing service projects in the community, fundralsing for the Speech , and Hearing Clinic, and) hosting a conference for professionals and students. -Maria Furst 190 ORGANIZATIONS Dance Theater 1 OFFICERS: Student Advisory Council Carolyn Martin-President Jennifer Levinsl y-Freshman Representative Amy Crandali-Junior Representative Marie Pelletier-Senior Representative Amelia Smith-Graduate Representative __ Dancing Duo. Master in Fine Arts candidates perform in a Gradu- ate Concert. Hot Stuff. One of the many per- formances viewed in the " Eight Days of Dance " series. The Department of Dance offers work oppor- tunities that lead to the Bachelor of Fine Arts and the Master of Fine Arts de- grees. The emphasis and intent of the curriculum is professional preparation in performance and chore- ography. Considerable theoretical coursework is also required, supporting the belief that the dance artist ' s technical and cre- ative proficiencies must be Informed by a comprehen- sion of the aesthetic, an- alytical, and cultural pa- rameters of the art. The dancers perform annually in the ' ' Eight Days of Dance " and " Evening of Dance " concert series and may audition to become members of the performing group. Dance Repertory Theatre. -Kristi Schoonover ORGANIZATIONS 191 MARS The organization of Ma- ture and Returning Stu- dents is a collective voice of non-traditional stu- dents.. More than 30% of Florida State students ore 23 years of age or older. Therefore, they have spe- cial needs that require the support traditional or- ganizations cannot pro- vide. MARS serves as a lioson between students and administrators, as a social outlet for interac- tion with other non- traditional students, and as a support group, -Maria Furst Time Out. While preparing for the Homecoming Parade, MARS members Gloria Watt and Betty Whitehill pose with football play- ers Danny McManus, Sammy Smith, and Keith Ross. Officers: Co-Presidents: Pat Bollard Carol Hudanish Vice-President: Sherry Mertz Secretary: Thelma Rountree Treasurers: Linda Young Betty Whitehill UllAHAS! fci- MRE f , J 192 ORGANIZATIONS Front Row; Kimberiy Nolen, President; Carol Hayes, Vice- President; Jennifer Fordan, Communications Secretary; Martha Sciiocli, Public Relations Director; Leslie Cheek, Historian, Bacl Row; Glen Hauenstein, " Say No " Chair; Janet Malzone, " College Talk " co-chair; Duane Clark, Recording Secretary; Tina Canrion, Immediate Past President; Kirk Anderson, Treasurer; Sherrill Ragans, Advisor Golden Key Honor Society The Golden Key Nation- al Honor Society is com- posed of the top i6% of juniors and seniors at the university. Golden Key is an academic honors or- ganization which empha- sizes service. Adopted as a national model for all Golden Key chapters, the ' ' Just Say No to Drugs " program has been their biggest success. -Maria Furst sticking it on. Junior Joy Millj helps out during a " Just Say Nc to Drugs " program sponsored bv Golden Key. ORGANIZATIONS 193 The Flying High Circus There has been a Flying High Circus for almost as long as there has been a university. When the Col- lege for Women went co- educational in 1947, one of the new faculty members was John Haskin. He want- ed to start an activity at the new university which would allow men and women to participate to- gether. His idea was the cir- cus. The Flying High Circus is a self-supporting activity. Un- like many other athletic en- deavors, the students re- ceive no tuition waivers or university scholarships for their long hours of practice or the nationally famous shows that bring credit to the university. Participants in acts in the Flying High Circus have of- ten been given the oppor- tunity to turn professional. Contracts are sometimes offered to the student per- formers, especially on the flying trapeze. Tricks are attempted and complet- ed that are more difficult than many that are per- formed in other American Tricky move, the Flying High Cir- cus is known for the maneuvers performed on the trapeze by stu- dents. and European circuses. Some examples of these feats include the triple somersault on the flying trapeze, the seven man pyramid on the high wire, double back somersaults on the sky pole, and many more. There are no animal acts in the circus, simply because their upkeep on university property would not be practical. Few of the student per- formers had any training previously, although some hove had related training such as springboard diving or gymnastics. Many re- ceive their first introduction to the circus through the one hour course on circus activities, but more enter the circus as a result of per- sonal contact with other circus members. Training for the various acts is pro- vided by two full time coaches, both of whom were members of the cir- cus as students, and a staff of paid and volunteer stu- dent assistants, usually seniors or graduate stu- dents who are veteran cir- cus members. The training process is thorough, pa- tient and unhurried, even when the performers may be eager to proceed more quickly than the coaches might allow. Different acts are added to the show or removed from the show as perfomers with particular strengths and talents join the circus, learn new acts and different tricks, and then graduate. No two shows are alike. A significant difference from professional circuses is the use of safety nets and safety lines. These will not help a performer com- plete a trick, but they do provide an extra margin of security for the student performers. An additional measure of safety is pro- vided by having the stu- dents do all the rigging. Since the performers rig their own acts in practice, they become more aware of the importance of cor- rect rigging because they will be working on equip- ment that they have set up. The participants work on their own time practicing on the circus lot after class es or working on condition ing or juggling skills a home in the evenings one on weekends. In addition they must maintain a " C average to appear in th€ home shows on campus ir the early spring, and c " C+ " average to travel or the road shows. Yet grades are not a problem their collective average has always been one o the highest for students if any extracurricular activi ty, even though many o the students are in de manding fields. And, yes, they really do i " just for fun " . These stui dents are doing the thing] they love to do. All th( money in the world coulc not buy the attitudes - the perseverance, dedica tion, and pleasure tha these students possess. -Barry Mittci: 194 ORGANIZATIONS Barry Milton ORGANIZATIONS 196 BACCHUS members for the 1988 Fall semester. BACCHUS BACCHUS is a so- cial student organization that promotes responsible decision making about the use or non-use of alcohol. The philosophy of BAC- CHUS is that students play a uniquely effective role — unmatched by professional educators — in encourag- ing their peers to consider, talk honestly about, and develop responsible habits and attitudes in their be- havior toward alcohol use or non-use. The club spon- sors many events to boost the alcohol awareness on college campuses, such as National Collegiate Alco- hol Awareness Week, Na- tional Collegiate Driving Competition, and the Na- tional Collegiate Drug Awareness Program. -Kristi Schoonover Testing driving skills. Vlr ce and Larry with a participant in the Na- tional Collegiate Driving Compe- tition held in Doak Campbell Sta- dium. Learning from a dummy. Chancelor Reed with Vince and Larry, during the Safe Holiday Campaign which encouraged students not to drink and drive. ■;i«, A f f " f i| f f f Jnri " f 196 ORGANIZATIONS Cave Club Exploration Encounters. The Cave Club prepares to enter " blowing hole " cave in the Tag area of Northern Alabama and Georgia and Southern Tennessee. The Cave Club is dedi- cated to the exploration, preservation, and docu- mentation of caves. The members partake in camp- ing, hiking, diving, photog- raphy, and canoeing. Amy Wieck, who first began caving out of curiosity, said, " I found it interesting that when you emerge from the cave, the trees and plant-life look so much greener. " -Kristi Schoonover Adult Education Colloquium HONORS AND SCHOLARS COUNCIL Row 1 : Dwayne Rayner, Lisa Slap- pey, Patty McCormick, Lisa Schirer, Jeanean Davis. Row 2: Gwen Pearle, Randy Chancey, Joy Conrad, John Hurley, Eileen Foley. OFFICERS: Mary M. Cozean Alexander- President Mark Paugh-Vice President Kevin Freer-Secretary, Barbara Mosley-Treasurer. The Adult Education Col- loquium primarily contains graduate students study- ing within the Department of Educational Founda- tions and Policy Studies. This club provides a forum of topics and problems re- lated to the theory and practice of Adult Educa- tion. -Kristi Schoonover ■ ■ Siixisc;? ' j susft International Business Society INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS SOCIETY — Row 1 : Michael Gomez, Robyn Fuchs, Jeanette Johns-Vice Pres- ident, Ana Martinez, Theresa Brewer. Row 2: Thomas Nylen, Mark Mahoney, Ty Smith, Johnny Barnes, David Anon-Treasurer Co- founder, Thomas McMahon- President Co-founder, The International Busi- ness Society hopes to ob- tain a better understand- ing of the International Business Industry. This is ac- complished through pres- entations and contacts with multinational business corporations. -Kristi Schoonover ORGANIZATIONS 197 MIS The MIS Association is an organization for all stu- dents majoring in the field of Computer Science, and MIS, as well as any other related major. The main goal that the members strive to achieve is to im- prove their knowledge in their field, and in the job market. MIS Association al- so helps them to learn about the resources that ore available to them at the university. -Maria Furst Officers: President: Julie Sullivan Vice Presidents: Sheryl Rogers Jeff Harris Treasurer: Dan Berard Secretary: Laura Ribovich Publicity: Susan Pitts Psi Chi In addition to recogniz- ing and rewarding excel- lence in the field of psy- chology, Psi Chi Psychology Honor Society sponsors educational fo- rums and workshops, These workshops focus on career opportunities and gradu- ate school. Psi Chi also pro- vides students with a num- ber of resources, including a Job Network that spans the state of Florida, -Maria Furst Officers: President: Bonnie Morgan Smith Vice-President: Cecilia Cardona Corresponding Secretary: Laura Weissberg Recording Secretary: Helena Kronberg Treasurer: Michael Garrison Historian: S. Kim Shea FSUSA The Florida State Univer- sity Sailing Association is made up of a group of stu- dents, professors, and local residents who enjoy sailing, socializing, and being out- doors. Celebrating its 25th anniversary, the members of FSUSA enjoy frequent camping trips, an annual ski trip, and many other so- cial events. -Maria Furst Officers: Commodore: William Glenn V ice-Commodore-Lessons: John Poulson Vice-Commodore-Membership: Gabe Rankin Treasurer: Randall Roosa Race Team Captain: Jay Foght Rear Commodore: Guillo Cintron Fleet Captain: Buck Jackson Windsurfing Chairman: Steve Grev Secretary: Karen Dallman Public Relations: Jennifer Stump Historian Alumni Realtions: Leslie Sisk 198 Organizations Fashion Awareness FASHION INCORPORATED OFFI- CERS — (top to bottom) Korin Bodine, treasurer; Amie Barnard, social chairman; Marbe Hamilton, secretary; Beth-Anne Hurt, public- ity; Renee Brileya, assistant model board; Ruth Ashby, president; Wendy Jeffcoat, chairman model board. The main goal of Fashion Incorporated is an in- creased awareness of fashion. The organization entertains guest speakers at their meetings, as well as sponsors fashion shows. An extension of Fashion Incorporated, is the Univer- sity Model Board. Students have the opportunity to represent the University in local or club sponsored fashion shows. -Kristi Schoonover Playing grown-up. Karln Bodine teaches local 4-H members the importance of good grooming habits. Designated Drivers On the road again. At Studebakers, volunteer Designat- ed Drivers pick up potential driv- ers who feel insecure about their ability. Drunk driving is a prob- lem that everyone must deal with, The Designated Driver Program was creat- ed to give an intoxicated individual an alternative to getting behind the wheel and to ultimately save lives. The program oper- ates two vans Wednesday thru Saturday, from ilp.m, until 3a.m., and all a person has to do is call for a free ride home. — — .-Kristi Schoonover ORGANIZATIONS 199 Eta Sigma Delta Eta Sigma Delta is an in- ternational Hospitality Hon- or Society that has only 25 chapters in the United States. One main project of the 25 member club is an Interview Workshop held each semester for graduating seniors. Eta Sig- ma Delta also represents the university at an inter- national Hotel Restaurant show in New York City each Fall. -Kristi Schoonover Officers: President: Hanon S. Combs Vice-President: James Lawlor Secretary: Marivie del Campo Treasurer: Karen Keeler Student Personnel Association The Student Personnel Association is a student chapter of the American Society for Personnel Ad- ministration. Its purpose is to provide opportunity for interaction with local prac- titioners and to provide major publications on cur- rent human resource is- sues. -Maria Furst Recruiting. During a membership drive, Diane Oelhafen and Lisa Scott give information to a stu- dent. Front Rovi : Shannon Early, Secre- tary; Beth Roberts, Historian; Lisa Scott, President; Diane Oelhafen, Vice-President; Mike Forrester. Bock Row: Gail Buckland, Lisa Rackiey, Steve Wix, Robert Wilker- son. 200 ORGANIZATIONS Resort and Club Management Officers; President: Monica Markeset Vice-President: Linda Preston Secretary; Jenny Bittle Treasurer: John Hart Faculty Advisor: Dr. Brymer Resort and Club Man- agement is an organiza- tion tn which members learn about the field through programs, speak- ers, local tours and field trips. The members encour- age unity among the stu- dents and other clubs, as well as provide service for the Department of Hospi- tality. -Maria Furst AAMR Front Row; Ken Stanchi, Joe Towne. Back Row: Dr. Donna Fletctier-Faculty Advisor, Karen Heister, Ctianteii Worm, Moliy Hayslip, Bob Griffith-National President of AAMR, Leslie Liska, Debra Dempsey-President, Roquel Gonzalex-Secretary, Sarah Pankaskade Professionals in the field, and concerned individuals make up the American As- sociation on Mental Retar- dation. This organization promotes the well-being of individuals with mental re- tardation problems, as well as supporting those who work in this area. In Novem- ber, the university ' s chap- ter of AAMR was represent- ed at the Regional Conference in Jackson, Mississippi. -Maria Furst InterVarsity Christian Fellowstiip In order to create trust- ing friendships in a small group setting, InterVarsity Christian Fellowship mem- bers form action groups, and hold chapter meet- ings, and prayer and praise meetings. The members meet weekly in dorms or apartments. This provides an environment for Chris- tians to grow in their rela- tionships with Jesus Christ, as well as an opportunity for others to examine the claims of Jesus Christ. The three purposes of InterVar- sity Christian Fellowship are Discipleship, Evangelism, and Missions. -Maria Furst Organizations 201 Editing staff copy. Co-editor, Pom Lloyd works on the IBM com- puter wtilchi was Q newly acquired appliance. This was the first year a computer program was used to complete the yearbook. Writer ' s block. Randi Glossman looks through old yearbooks for: clues to help her work on thai sports section. Lool lng things over. Co-editor Jennifer Goff scans layout sheets for any errors in design. » k » » I ►► ►►►►» ►►►►► ►►►►» ♦♦♦♦♦ ' o 1989 Renegade Staff. Back row: Sherry McGlamory, Pam Lloyd, Leah Harkey, Lee Moore, Paul Mitchell, and Molly Beistle. Middle Row: Craig Rothberg, Jen- nifer Goff, Maria Furst, and Anne Marie Dany. Front row: Elizabeth Cutlip, Mar- tha Schoch, Randi Gloss- man, Kristi Schoonover, Lorenzo Witcherd, Brett Tannenbaum, Christy An- derson, and Cindy Richter. Lee Moore Lee Moore Lee Moore 202 ORGANIZATIONS lew Ideas Bring New Success — Once Again! he Book is back-again! er starting from scratch 1987, the yearbook had really prove itself in or- ' to secure a Renegade ure on cannpus, And )ve itself it did! The As- :iated Collegiate Press lociation awarded the edition of the Rene- de yearbook a second ice honor rating. " This s a great occomplish- (nt for the yearbook. We re very excited about ; av ard, " beamed Re- cca Rayburn. So, bask- in the glory of a strong 3rt, the Renegade nched plans for an am- ous new book. Experienced advisor! rger, more talented iff! Stable advertising d publishing contracts! 5se were the stirrings of ibition and excitement. 5 book (with new true fu- e) began to be organ- d, brainstormed. More opie, greater stability, )vided an environment increased creativity. ie comraderie of the iff made the stresses of adiine worthwhile, " said 3rtha Schoch. Novel as and growing aspira- ns complemented previ- s experience. 1988-89 1989 Renegade Staff inifer Goff ■Editor-in-Chief nela Lloyd ■Editor-in-Chief a Gillespie istanf Editor ve Matthews iness Manager dy Rictiter oy Editor offered promises of a big- ger, better book! Leading the horse by the reins, Rebecca Rayburn played advisor. She was in charge of organizing the staff and manintaining some level of sanity. She worked closely with chief co-editors — Jennifer Goff and Pam Lloyd. Jennifer (Multi-skilled and problems caretaker) managed to work on everything at the same time and not ex- plode. Pam (Workaholic and staff-hysteria pacifist) also carried the book through crazy times and hectic deadlines. Such leaders directed a diverse, talented, wild group of enthusiastic peo- ple affectionately called THE STAFF. ' 7he Staff was a group of normal people being driven crazy. It was a lot of fun! " explained Chris- ty Anderson. Each individ- ual was allotted an activity or section according to his or her personal interests and abilities. For instance, many staff members were Public Re- lations majors, so they got jobs promoting the book on campus. Every Wednes- day in the union one could find Molly (Inducted in a Academics Jacquie Bucci Annalisa Crisafoli Greeks Christy Anderson Organizations Maria Furst Kristi Schoonover Seniors club she knows nothing about) Beistle and Joy (Multi-meeting offender) Mills showing slides and en- couraging book sales. Eliz- abeth (I am not a funny person) Cutlip and Craig (Not necessarily a softball player) Rothberg plastered the campus with Rene- gade posters. And Paul (Married man) Mitchell en- dur ed much in PR endeav- ors. At the some time, sporty folks were busily catching Seminole Spirit in athletics. Rondi (I ' m sports editor — right?) Glossman and Erica (Lab lost ALL my pictures) Gillespie balanced sports adventures. Plus, Ann- Marie (Go ahead Cindy, write my quote) Dany sported one hour of athlet- ics. The staff ' s several pho- tographers snapped shots. Lorenzo (Why are these people ' s eyes red) Witch- erd and Lee (What exactly DOES Lee do?) Moore han- dled sports and specialty pictures, as Brett (The at- tending invisible staffer) Tannenbaum and Laurie (The unattending invisible staffer) Zentis worked on organization and dorm shots. Leah Harkey Molly Beistle Sports Anne-Marie Dany Randi Glossman Craig Rothberg Ptiotograptiers Lee Moore Brett Tannenbaum Lorenzo Witcherd Meanwhile, many staff people concentrated their efforts in specialized areas, Kristi (Chaos organizer) Schoonover and Maria (Chaotic organizer) Furst managed organizations. Leah (Friendliest staffer and infamous shoe sales- person) Harkey controlled the senior section. Sherry (Write-it) McGlamory put together the yearbook newsletter. Martha (Escape the death twins) Schoch and Christine (Freezing for slide-show) Joyce promoted the book and mastered various " necessary " jobs. Christy (Entertainment advisor and Greek lioson) Anderson was responsible for Greeks and humor. And Cindy (Mad copy machine- mostly mad) Richter wrote and wrote and wrote. Thus, with staff and ad- visor and contracts and skills, the Renegade had all the right ingredients. The days were crazy, the mis- sion often impossible, the sanity bordering on the verge of " in " , and the work never ending. But mostly there was fun. And accom- plishment. And pride. And one incredible book! -Cindy Richter Pubiic Relations Elizabeth Cutlip Christine Joyce Sherry McGlamory Joy Mills Paul Mitchell Martha Schoch Advisor Rebecca Rayburn ORGANIZATIONS 203 204 ADS INDEX Campus business. Students could easily grab a snack from the Seminole Hot Dog Stand. Lee Moore K Ads Index [ Jacquie Bucci DIVIDER 205 a g CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication Advisors and Publishers ' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. 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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 A Unique Selection of Limited Editions Exhibition Posters Reproductions Quality Framing at Competitive Prices Hub Chason (904) 877-0950 Governor ' s Square 1500 Apalachee Pkwy. Tallahassee, FL 32301 Congratulations Seniors and Best Wishes for the future! from The Renegade staff 215 Abol. Ki 180 Achlngor. Kathy 180 Adams, Tracy 146 Adamson, David 146 Adklns, Kareen 146 Adklns, Tyrone 188 Adier. Mary 187 Adier, Matt 187 Agulrre-Echevarr. Jorge 146 Akahll. Lateefah 146 Akridge, Terri 146 Alabata. Phil 146 Albano, Fanny 146 Alexander, Mary M Cozeon ' 197 Alexander, Sherrie 157 Alexander, Tracy 140 Allcea, Deborah 146 Allen, Chandra 146 Allen, Dee 146 Alvarez, Emiliano 146 Alvarlze, Charlie 12 Anderson, Christy 138, 203 Anderson, Greg 119 Anderson, Kirk 193 Anderson, Michelle 146 Andrews, Richie 85, 86, 87 Andrews, Sarah 146 Anon, David 197 Anthony, Terry 88, 90, 91 Archer, Kathy 188 Arlstlde, William 146 Armstrong, Christina 146 Armstrong, Delta 146 Armstrong, Jeff 146 Aronowltz, Eric 146 Arora, Renee 190 Ashby, Ruth 146, 199 Austin, Deborah 146 Avery, Kelly 146 Axtell, Kimberly 146 Bacalis, Chris Allman, Chris ' 141 Bailey, Pamela 146 Baker, Buffy 118,119 Baker, Sybil 147 Ballard, Pat 192 Balsar, Kirten 118 Banker, Christopher 147 Barbera, Jill 147 Bardlll. Donald R 58 Barnard, Amie 199 Barnes, Johnny 197 Barone, Chris 147 Bateman, Steven 147 Batten, Kim 108 Baughn, Kristi 147 Baum, Werner 35 Beahn, Phil 73 Beahn. Phillip 147 Beauregard, Robert 183 Beck. David 116 Beckwith. Davy n 180 Belstle, Molly 169, 203 Belefont, Sterling 147 Bellan, Denise 147 Bellomlo, Anthony 147 Benn, David 147 Bennett, Janice 147 Benoit, Toby 180 Berard, Dan 198 Berry, Jeannie 188 Bertram, Darlene 147 Bethel, Todd 147 Bevis, Jules 131 Birkholz, Shelly 93 BIttle, Jenny 201 Boder, Mindy 147 Bodlne, Karin 199 Bond, Kendra 147 Bone, Michael 147 Bookman, Brendon 147 Boron, Suzanne 147 Borrles, Jr , Joseph 147 Bowden, Bobby 86 Bowman, Lisha 117 Boyd, Veronica 147 Brady, Jr , John 147 Brasher, Becky 127 Brennan, Marie 97 Brewer, Deanna 181 Brewer, Theresa . 197 Bridges, Kristi 147 Brigham, Tra-C 147 Brileya, Renee 199 Brimo, Christopher 148 Britlgan, Virginia 148 Bronson, Amy 93 Brooker, Toni 131 Brostek, Randall 148 Brown, Jessica 148 Brown, Kimberly 148 Brown, Leslie 148 Brown, Lorl 148 Brown, Opal 148 Brown, Scott 148 Brown, Tom 121 Brown III. Willie 148 Browning, Beth 4 Bryant, Jennifer 148 Bryant III, Kenneth 148 Brymer. Dr 201 BuccI, Jacquie 203 Buckland, Gail 149, 200 Bumpers, Kevin Wayne 184 Bunnell, Missy 97 Burness, John 180 Burnett. Bev 151 Butler, Kenneth 149 Butler. LeRoy 83, 85, 86, 87, 88 Butts. Marion 88, 90 a Cabaclna. Ed 65 Cacloll, Claudlne 188 Campbell, Mattev 3 Campbell, Matthew 4, 16, 37 Campo. Marivie del 200 Cannon, Tina 193 Cardona, Cecilia 198 Carlton, Anita 149 Carmlchael, John 188 Carr, Keith 143 Carr. Kevin 143 Carr. Larry 106, 107 Carroll. Linda Carter, Charles Carter, Dexter Caruthers, Graham Case, Tina Casey . Christopher Casteel, Mary Castlello, John Chambers, Kristen Chancey, Randy Chavez, Gerard Cheek, Leslie Chester III, Rufus Chestnut, Cathy CIntron. Guillo Clzmadla. Karen Clark, Bambi Clark. Duane Clevenger, Jr , Theodore Cllett. Fred Cnudde. Charles Cobick, Mary Lee Colchamlro. Tracy Cole, Jr , Clarence Combs, Hanon Condo, Thomas Condon, Carrie Conrad, Joy Cook, Christine Cook, Steve Cooley, Mary Cooper, Dan Cooper, Gary Cooper, Kimberly Cooper, Roger Cooper. Suzette Cornelius. Robert Cort. Kerry Cosslck. Robert Cote. Karen Coyner. Will Crace. Brady Craig. Lynda Crandall, Amy 149 188 86 97 149 149 190 149 97 197 149 149, 193 149 149 198 149 185 193 38 55 56 117 180 149 149, 200 149 149 197 149 4 149 37, 149 86 149 149 149 149 20 149 133 190 133 150 191 216 INDEX Crawford, Lisa 150 Crisafoll, Annalisa 22, 34, 40, 52, 59, 60, 203 Crockford, Cathy 190 Crolla, Ronald 150 Crouch, Jill 150 Crouse, Lori 115 Culp, Nancy 150 Curry, Jr , Lowell 150 Cutllp, Elizabeth 203 D D Alemberte, Talbot Sandy 49 D Amato, Tony 69 D Annunzio, Patricia 150 Dollndln, Irene 150 Dollmon, Karen 198 Daly, Philip 150 Daniel, Roberta 150 Daniels, Tiffany 114,115 Danko, John 150 Dany, Anne-Marie 93, 1 19, 203 Darsey, Karen Datta, Sontanu Davles, Bettina Davles, Joy Davis, Chip Davis, Jeanean Davis, Paula Dawsey, Lawrence Dawson, Lee Dawson, Mike Day, Craig Deane, Sandy Deets, Barry Deltman, Sandra DeJohn, Debbie DeJong, Juliette Deleaux, Ethrice Delmonico, Rod DeNlcola, Susannah Densmore, Dan Derge, Dawn Devanas, Andrew DIanous, Cleia De Dick, Brenda Dickson, Nedra DInklns, Howard DIsbennet, Brenda Dodge, Dedrick Dolamore, Tom Donahue, Duke Donnelly, Clarence Dotson, Mike Doubleday, Michael Doyle, Melissa Draper, Jerry DuCasse, Robert Dunbar, Christo 150 150 150 150 86 197 150 85, 87, 89, 91 150 65 150 21 150 127 115 150 150 113 150 97 150 150, 151 150 150, 151 142 91 37 85, 87, 88, 91 188 117 150, 151 97 150, 151 150, 151 62 Duncan, Roger Durcharme, Steve Durham, Chris Durmheller, Sharon Durrett, Mary £ Eagan, Kristin Eanes, Cathy Early, Shannon Eberhart, Jane Eby, Cheryl Edens, Don Edwards, Paul Edwards, Roland Edwards, Steve Eggerman, Dave El TInay, Nassir El TInay, Nassir, Ellis, Jeff Ellis, Lori Elsass, Susan Engler, Pamela Entlnger, Jill Epstein, Carolan Esco, Timothy Esplnosa, Maria Evans, Stacie Evans, Will Everheart, Janet Ewlngs, Emma 188 73 119 183 150, 151 150, 152 150, 152 200 150, 152 4 95 150, 152 150, 152 32 183 152 150 22 180 190 185 152 97 150, 152 150, 152 97 180 150, 152 150, 152 150, 151 150, 151 Fahey, Cynthia 150, , 152 Falrcloth, Patricia 150, 152 Farace, Gina 150, 152 Farrell, Michelle 109 Faucett, Bill 188 Feagin, Darrell 152 Feld, Kimberly 152 Feiton, Carol 152 Ferantlnl, Peter 152 Ferguson, Chip 83, 87, 88,89 ,90, 91 Fernandez, George 173 Ferraro, David 152 Fetters, Tom 106 Fields, Alfred 152 FInnvold, Gar 113 FIske, Glenn 152 Fleming, Bonnie 152 Fletcher, Dr Donna 201 Foght, Jay 198 Foley, Eileen Fordan, Jennifer Forrester, Mike Foster, Anja Fowler, Tiano Francis, Carol Frankewlch, Natasha Fraser, David Frederick, Earnest Freer, Kevin Freyhofer, Udo Frishman, Charles Fru, Margaret Fuchs, Robyn Fuller, Faith Furst, Maria 182, 183, 187, 190, 192, 193, 197 193 200 187 152 152 139, 153 153 153 197 187 188 153 197 153 185, 186, 198, 200, 201,203 Gabbard, Steve Gallagher, Gaelyn Galloway, Kalyn Gardner, Archie Garrett, Valerie Garrison, Michael Gaspadarek, Nancy Gathers, Yolanda Gebhardt, Jon Gelger, Emily Genson, Dan Giles, Verlyn Gillespie, Erica 80, 94, 98 Glllls, Jenna 154 153 184 153 153 198 93 153 153 153 153 117 8,9, 14, 16, 17, 117, 120,203 139 GIsmondl, Angela 153 Gleason, Jay 22 Glenn, William 198 Glossman, Randi 110, 111, 113, 121, 177,202,203 Golf, Jennifer 16, 17, 71, 202, 203 Goldberg, Jennifer Goldstein, Laurie Gomez, Michael Gonzalex, Raquel Gouvela, Deborah Graf, JoAnne Graham, Bernard Graham, Robert Grant, Jena Grant, Kathy Gray II, Milford Greene, April Greer, Molly Gresens, Ronald Grev, Steve Grifol, Pedro Gusky, Greg Gustin, Anne 185 153 197 201 153 115 185 153 153 117 153 153 71 153 198 111 119 153 INDEX 217 H Haggard, Jennifer 139 Halston, Patricia, 148 153 Halblg. Edward 153 Hale, Karen 153 Hamada, Mohamed 154 Hamilton, James 154 Hamilton, Kimberly 187 Hamilton, Marbe 199 Hardee, Joanne 154 Harder, Alan 154 Harkey, Leah 14, 145, 148, 151, 154, 157, 203 Harkness, Christopher 29 Harness, Elizabeth 154 Harris, David 154 Harris, Jeff 198 Harris, Mitchell 154 Hart, John 201 Harvey, Alison 97 Harvey, Shanda 154 Haskin, John 194 Hathway, Everett 4 Hauenstein, Glen 193 Hayes, Carol 193 Hayes, James A 32, 33 Hazard, Jennifer 97 Helmbach, Catherine 154 Helster, Karen 201 Henderson, Patti 119 Hendry, Laurie 132 Herbert, Andrea 154,180 Herbst, Mary 187 Herman, Mike 97 Hermann, Mike 97 Hicks, Diane 154 Hicks, Robert 154 HIghtower, Brenda 155 Hill, Mike 106 HInken, Pamela 155 HInton, Cayce 22 HInxon, Deedra 155 Hiss, Philip H 185 Ho, Chween-Mei 155 Hoadley, Ronald 155 Hobbs, Barbara 155 Hodge, DrBJ 31 Hodgson, Nancy 181 Hofmann II, Herbert 155 Hogan, Patrick 31 Holton, Melinda 155 Hooks, Cristy 155 Hopkins, Katrina 155 Horton, Lisa 108 Howell, Wesley 155 Hudanlsh, Carol 192 Hugus, Jennie 97 Hultz, Dieter 97 Humphlet, Carrie 127 Humphrey, David 155 Humphrey, Gena 155 Hunt, Elizabeth Hunt, Jennie Hunt, Veronica Hunter, Russell Hurley, John Hurt, Beth-Anne Hy, Siphon r Imhof, Mark Innis, Monique lonata, Joey Isackson, Kathy Ivey, Kelly Ivy, Nicki J Jackson, Buck Jackson, Helen James, Bruce Jarrett, Kimberly Jeffcoat, Wendy Johns, Jeanette Johnson, Alethea Johnson, Brad Johnson, Charles Johnson, Christopher Johnson, Cindy Johnson, Jonathan Johnson, Kim Johnson, Pam Johnson, Reggie Johnson, Robert Johnson, Russell Johnson, Sandra Johnson, Tracy Johnson, Wendy Jones, Elizabeth Jones, Mary Jones, Patrick Jones, Tim Joshlyn, Gay Joy, Dan Joyce, Chris Joyce, Christine Juszklewicz, Susan K 155 155 155 155 197 199 155 65 155 83,94 97 155 118 198 155 106 155 199 197 155 91 20 188 156 156 156 156 85 30 32 156 86 142 180 156 143 181 156 3 118 203 156 Kaleta, Deanne 93, 160 Kanevsky, Marisa 156 Karamchetl, Dr Krishnamurity 45 Katz, Stuart Keel, Jeffrey Keeler, Karen Keen, Denise Kehne, Pete Kelger, Shannon Keller, Clyde Keller, James Kelley, Lorri Kelly, Eric Kelly, Holly Kelly, Shannon Kenny, John Kersting, Sharon Kerwln, Laura Klereckl, Robert Kinsley, Christian KIrkham, Elizabeth Knecht, Debbie Kochanlec, Darryl Koelle, Karen Kohler, Patty Kolofske, Kevin Koo, Hae Min Kopp, Rebecca Kostura, Erin Krefsky, Neil Krelger, Shannon Kronberg, Helene Kublln, Karia Kublln, Kary Kulpers, Jason Kukia, Nancy L 111, 156 156 200 156 190 119 112 156 156 143 108 93 97 186 156 156 156 156 156 156 156 156 156 18, 19, 22 156 157 119 119 198 187 157 89 156, 157 LaFon, Caroline 157 LaFon, Mary 157 LaFon, Tanya 157 Laing, Skip 97 Lakanen, Peter 19 Lamb, Sabrina 187 Lambert, Catherine 157 Lamsal, Rukmini 156, 157 Lamy, Joseph 157 Lanh, Thivin 156, 157 Larry, Rose 156, 157 Larsen, Christy 114,115 Lasse. Kurt 156, 157 Lathrop, Robert 43 Laughlln , Christopher 158 Lavin, Raoul 158 Lawlor, James 200 Lawrence, Monika 156, 158 Lawrence, Teri 156, 158 Lawson, Rodney 106 Lazier, Gil 61 218 INDEX Lee, Earl Lentz, Emily Levlnsky, Jennifer Lewellyn, Barbara Lewis, Ronald Lewis, Willie Likens, Geoffrey Linares, Daisy LIpczynskI, Mary LIska, Leslie Lloyd, Karen Lloyd, Pamela 24, 26, Lobree, Fleur Loftus, Sally Logue, Debra 156, Lombardl, Deena Loncke, Ninette Long, Major Long, Terry Lopez, Brenda Lovelond, James Lublnsky, Deborah Lugullo, Daryl Lunsford, Lemell Luten, Julie Lutz, Jr Charles Lynch, Cynthia Lyons, Andy 188 156, 158 191 138 89,90 156, 158 156, 158 156, 158 156, 158 158, 201 158 171,203 158 158 158, 183 25, 158 156, 158 158 108 18 158 156, 158 190 158 163 158 158 109 MocBeth, Susan 158 Mocklond, David 158 Mockoul, Melissa 159 Magoulos, Mario 93 Mahoney, Mark 197 Main, Lyn 186 Mallory, Brian 107 Malzone, Janet 193 Mancino, Amy 159 Mann, Michael 159 Mann, Robin 159 Maraffino, Jennifer 93 Marine, Tuniso 142 Markeset, Monica 159,201 Markowltz, Keith 159 Marks, Lara 185 Marqum, Susan - 186 Marsh, Suzanne 183 Marshall, Jon 159 Martin, Belinda 97 Martin, Carolyn 191 Martin, Charlotte 159 Martin, Jr , James 159 Martin, Michelle 159 Martinez, Ana 197 Mason, Bill 85, 87, 90, 91 Mateo, Mario 159 Mathey, Nanette 159 Mathls, Melissa 159 Matson, Eric 159 Matthews, Belinda Matthews, Lyndio Matthews, Steve Mavity, James Mayes, Paulo Mayo, Melinda Mazza, Karen McAllister, Bobby McCasiin, Sharon McCormick, Patricia McCormick, Potty McCreary, Kenneth McCreery, Genie McCuiiough, John McDonough, Jennifer McDonough, Rebecca McDonough, William McFaui, Paige McGlamory, Sheryl Mclnnls, Newsetti Mclver, Zock McKnight, Wolindo McMahan, Thomas McManus, Danny McMilliam, Cortha Medina, John Meek, Paige Mekee, Richard Merman, Lisa Merschman, Julie Mertz, Sherry Metzger, Stephanie Meyer, Darin Meyer, Debbie Michael, Danny Migliore, Kothy Miles, Debbie Miller, Linda Miller, Lisa Mills, Dove Mills, Joy Mills, Stanley Milton, Barry » Miner, Danno MIrza, Umer Mitchell, Kelly Mitchell. Paul Mitchem, Shannon MIttan, Barry Mitts, Teresa Mizell, John Moehienpah, Philip Monas, Anastosio Moore, Kenneth Moore, Kimberly Moore, Lee 2, 15, 20, Moore, Paul Morrison, Becca Moscote, Regino Mosera, Chris Mosley, Barbara Mowcur, Dionne Moyer, Shone Muchiock, Stephanie Muhlenfeld, Eiisobeth Muller, Matt 159 159 203 159 159 159 159 85,87 159 159 197 159 159 97 160 160 160 160 160, 203 160 97 142 160, 197 192 188 12 160 119 160 160 192 160 133 93 88 186 117 142 160 70 193, 203 161 195 161 161 161 203 115 194 161 161 161 161 161 161 21,23,24, 25, 203 85,87 140 161 161 197 161 161 161 32 97 Mundell, Scott Murray, Kimberly Murray, Lisa Murse, Ann Myers, Gene Myers, Krissy Myers, Robert Myles, Kimberly Nagy, Timothy Nayak, Asho Nelson, Michelle Nelson, Steve Newberry, Bonnie Nguyen, Dinh Nichols, Lisa Nichols, Mrs NIelson, Kristen Niles, Beth Nina, Darin Nogan, John Nolen, Kimberly Noll, Chris North, Susan Novak, Shonnon Nylen, Thomas o 97 161 161 97 161 97 161 161 161 161 161 161 162 29 162 186 162 94, 120 162 69 193 133 97 118 197 O Brian, Dr James 34 O Malley, Tom 85,87 O Sullivan, Meghan 162 Oates, Kevin 162 Oelhafen, Diane 162, 200 Oliff, Kelly 188 Olsen, Debbie 12 Oracion, Arlene 162 Orsillo, Christina 162 Ortega-Cowan, Tonio 127 Ostendorp, Karen 162 Ostrow, Wendy 162 INDEX 219 Pace, Stephanie Painter, Gary Palao, Ian Palchanis, Christine Pankaskade, Sarah Pantells, Aristotle Panzica, Steven Parker, Brad Parker, Chris Parker, Sheila Parker, Stephen Patten, Sean Patterson, Michael Paugti, Mark Pearle, Gwen Pearson, Deborah Peet, Julie Pelletler, Marie Pemberton, Leslie Pendergraft, Scott Pendexter, Bill Pennewell, Nicholas Perez, Ada Perez, Eduardo Perkins, Kelly Petrledes, Tony Phillgence, Maggie Plillllps, Jill PInnell, Allen Pinto, Roberto Itter, Oddette Ittman, Adam Ittman, Sean Itts, Elaine Pitts, Susan Polan, Steve Pollack, Susan Potlcny, Judith Poulson, John Powderly, Jason Powell, Sharon Powers, James Preng, Keri Preston, Linda Price, Kevin Prior, Suzanne Pruden, JoAnn Puree!!, Shawn Purne!!, Andy Pyatt, Kelly Quirk, David 162 111 162 162 201 162 162 111 90,91 162 162 162 162 197 197 162 162 191 162 9 180 162 163 110 181 190 93 131 163 163 163 163 39, 175, 179 163 198 39 97 163 198 163 163 163 119 201 163 163 164 164 117 164 30, 118, 164 111, Rackley, Lisa Ragans, Sherrill Ragglns, Bill Rallckl, Jeftrey Rankin, Gabe Ratner, Dan Raventos, Gonzalo Ravltz, Steve Rayburn, Rebecca Rayner, Dv ayne Reboln, Bob Reece, Gabrielle Reed, Chancelor Reld, Blake Reld, Sue Titus Rentz, Evagezine Revoredo, Nidio Reyes, Melissa Reynaud, Cecile Rtiodes, Michael RIbovicti, Laura RIcclarde, Michelle 164 RIctiardson, Stacy 164 RIctimond, Scott 164 RIcliter, Cindy 21,29,36,39,44, 47, 48, 50, 57, 63, 125, 126, 128, 130, 133, 135, 136, 138, 140, 143, 160, 163, 203 164 200 193 85 164 198 188 164 187 203 197 113 93 196 164 41 164 164 164 93 188 164, 198 Salles, Vanzetta 165 Saltzman, Ian 165 Sampson, Gregory 165 Sanctiez, Cindy 165 RIedy, Randy RIson, Andre Rivera, Katia Roacti, Sheila Roark, David Robblns, Wendy Roberson, Carmen Roberts, April Roberts, Beth Roberts, Dave Roberts, Mike Roder, Mike Rodriguez, Carlos Rodriguez, Daniel Rodriguez, Reynaldo Rodriguez, Alex Rogers, Sheryl Rohriick, Jeffrey Ronan, Marc Roosa, Randall Rose, Charlie Ross, Christina Ross, Keith Rottiberg, Craig 80, 101 Rountree, Thelma Rugaia, Douglas Rundei, Emma Ruslimore, Tom Russell, Catherine Ryan, Paul 85,87 164 164 164 127 164 164 164, 200 90 22 97 164 164 164 186 165 165 110 198 97 22 88, 192 106, 108, 115,203 192 188 117 20,24 165 188 S Sanders, Deion 83, 85, 86, 87, 88,91 Sanders, Tracy 88 Santander, John 165 Santiago, Damaris 165 Santiago, Rachelle 165 Sarkllahtl, Laura 118 Sartorius, Robert 165 Savage, Sara 165 Scaiiy, Sheila 165 Schackllnscky, Janet 165 Sctileder, Billy 25 Sctilrer, Lisa 197 Sctimeling, Amy 165 Scliocli, Martha 193, 203 Sctioenborn, Dan 188 Sctioonover, Kristi 180, 181, 184, 190, 191, 196 , 197, 199, 200, 203 Sctirelber, Paul 165 Schuartz, Adam 119 Sctiuler, Linda 165 Scott, Janine 165 Scott, Lisa 165, 200 Setigai, Angela 93 Seidel, Paula 165 Seilars, Caprice 165 Stiannon, Jaron 143 Stiea, S Kim 198 Stiellatiamer, Bentley 188 Stiepard, Kimberley 165 Sheptierd, Jr , Donald 165 Stieptterd, Marshall 143 Slierman, Eliza 165 Stierrod, Bob 183 Stiields, Scott 119 Stiierilng, Edey 166 Stiiver, Michael 166 Stilver, Stan 91 Stiort, Pom 186 Stiuiman, Brian 187 Sides, Deidre 166 Simmons, Ron 83 Singer, Evelyn 54 Siquieros, Penny 115 SIsk, Leslie 198 Sitton, Margaret 46 Skipper, Judith 166 Slack, Monique 166 Siappey, Lisa 197 Siiger, Bernie 29 Silger, Dr Bernard 29, 67, 70 Small, Kim 97 Smltti, Amelia 191 Smitli, Bonnie Morgan 198 Smltti, Kelvin 81, 85, 87, 88 Smitti, Sammie 84, 88, 89 Smltti, Sammy 192 Smith), Sarah 166 Smltti, Susan 166 Smltti, Tracey 118 Smitti, Ty 197 Smltti, Ward 19 220 INDEX Snow, Teresa Snyder, Jennifer Soetiner, Lauretta Solstman, Edward Sousa, Susan Spaeder, Anne Spooner, Jody Sprlngsteel, Amy Stanctil, Ken Stanley, Michael Ste-Marle, Nadia Stellato, Luclnda Stevens, Michelle Stewert, Alan Stokes, TerrI Stokly, Dave Stone, Ashley Stoutamire, Scott Strenk, Valerie Strong, Meisha Stubler, Stacy Stuckey Jr, Alexander Stump, Jennifer Stupka, John Sullivan, John Sullivan, Julie Summers, William Sutcllffe, Marybeth Swanson, Robert Swartzman, Derek Sweane, Steve Sweet, Marshall 12 166 166 166 41 97 29 166 201 166 117 167 180 90 167 141 167 2,5,6 167 167 187 167 198 119 167 198 51 93 167 167 72 167 Tammy, Joe 69 Tankersley, Vance 97 Tankersly, Kim 139 Tannenbaum, Brett 39 ,41,43, 57, 61,203 Taylor, Koren 180 Taylor, Lisa 167 league, Tim 37 Teasley, Floyd 167 Tenney, Donreiie 167 Ttioman, Dawn 167 Ttiompson, Christine 167 Thompson III, Robert 167 Tlgtie, John 117 TInsley, Karen 167 Toland, Tracy 167 Tomberlln, Pat 88 Tompkins, Carol 167 Tomplans, Tracy 167 Toole, Russ 141 Torreyson, Courtney 167 Townson, Wendy 39 Travlesa, Lisa 167 Trevino, Sonia 93 Tribble, Jamie 167 Trimble, Jane 167 Trimble, Kathleen Turk, Kirsten Turnbull, Dr Augustus Turner, Kathy Turpin, John Twitty, Richard Urban, Jill 168 118 31 97 188 168 118 Valle, Robert 185 VanDyke, Danielle 97 Vento, Emilio 168 Verkon, Kristen 168 Vernon, Jeffrey 168 Vila, Gina 168 Vincent, Gregory 168 VIves, Ted 188 White. Vicki Whitehlll, Betty Whitley, Julie WIeck, Amy Wilder, Leslie Wllkerson, Joy Wllkerson, Jr , Robert Wllklns, Harold D Williams, Alphonso Williams, Alvin Williams, Dayne Williams, Douglas Williams, Dranelle Williams, Gianita Williams, Gregory Williams, Joe Williams, Rhonda Williams, Rodney Williamson, Kothryn Willis, Peter Tom Wllsky, Cindy Wilson, Toni Winchester, Roger Witcherd, Lorenzo 4, 8, 14,49,51 Wlx, Steve Wong, Yukha Wood, Mary Wright, Stacey Wright, Tommy Wultlch, Sharon 168 168, 192 168 197 168 97 168, 200 30 86 168 86,89 168 168 169 169 188 169 86 169 90,91 186 169 116, 117 9, 10, 12, 169, 203 200 169 22 97 52 169 ; Yadlon, Linda 169 Yenglin, Juliet 97 Waggoner, Brenda 168 Young, Linda 192 Walker, Julie 97 Walker, Twanna 93 Walters, Ken 94, , 120 7 Ward, Christiana 168 Ward, Sheila 94, , 120 Waters, Brenda 168 c— Waters, William 168 Watklnson, Kimberly 140, 168 169 168 192 , 168 132 27 190 Watson, Becky Watson, Gale Watt, Gloria Watts, Lisa Weaver, Becky Welsburg, Arthur Welskotten, Stacey Zehner, Heidi Zentis, Laurie 66, 68, Zettle, Craig Zimmerman, Diane Zumltz, Kris Zyla, Coleen 169 69, 169 97 169 97 169 Welssberg, Laura 198 Welch, Rex 93 Weldon, Casey 91 Wellington, Carlo 168 Wendell, Jason 95 White, Hony 95 White, Michelle 168 White, Rebecca 93 k INDEX 221 Sun and study. Students enjoyed sunning at the University Pool after thieir morning classes Strategy. Seminole tailback Dex- ter Carter outruns the defense during the annual Garnet and Gold football game. Lorenzo Witcherd Lee Moore A fountain of memories. Posing for a memorable picture, a grad- uate stands by the newly remod- eled fountain in front of Wescott. Jennifer Goft 222 CLOSING As spring time arrives in Tal- laliassee so ends an- other year in our lives. Graduates eagerly awaited the infamous handshake of Dr. Bernie Sliger to com- plete and finalize this dream they had been striving for since their freshman status, only years earlier. Others anxiously packed their belongings to return home for a summer vis- it before beginning an- other term of study, Still some students re- mained in Tallahassee to enjoy a somewhat Going Out ON TOP relaxing semester that included sun and study. Whichever path was chosen, students were completing one part of their lives only to prepare for anoth- er. The year was cer- tainly one to remain proud of for numerous reasons. The university was honored to have fourteen graduating seniors chosen to rep- resent it ' s academic excellence in Who ' s Who Among American College Students . An- other top honor that recognized the univer- sity nationally, in- volved the legendary Seminole football team, which ranked third In the nation at season ' s end. Six mem- bers of our fighting tribe were drafted in the NFL draft, in addi- tion, several players were picked up by free agents. Whether the source was school pride or personal achievement, Semi- noles alike were ob- taining their goal of being on top through academic enrich- ment, athletic compe- tition, and social en- gagement. -Pamela Lloyd CLOSING 223 »w!w»Ss«aiB»|g Happiness. Graduation D(] brought to an end four years i strenous study for Senior Lesi Cheek. Embraced by Marth Schoch, Leslie was flying hif with excitement as one part her life concluded only to bl gin a new journey filled wii dreams, hopes, and desires i be On Top. tiif ' fiiti ' ' . ' S ' iJi ' .AIfc.rifc ' ia ' v- k- ' ' ' ■ ' ■ 224 CLOSING An enrollment which annually in- cludes some 1,000 students from more than 50 foreign countries. The world ' s fastest supercomputer, serving both faculty and other re- searchers from around the world. President Bernard Sliger has received the Order of the Yugoslav Banner with Gold Wreaths In honor of his service to the FSU Center for Yugoslav American Studies, Research, and Exchanges. At a time when universities are being criticized for recruitment and reten- tion of minority students, Florida State in the past ii years has produced more than 3,000 black graduates. Florida State is recognized as one of the top universities in the country in international relations. There are ac- ademic programs in 11 foreign coun- tries, including year-round study centers in London, England, Florence, Italy, and the Republic of Panama. With a record of 11-1, the Seminole Football team was invited to New Or- leans to play the Auburn Tigers in the Sugar Bowl on January 2, 1989. LOP ARCHIVES FSU LIBRARY The 1989 RENEGADE was produced by and for the students of Florida State University. RENEGADE was published by Taylor Publishing Com- pany, Dallas, Texas, represented by Marvin J, Mayer. Professional pho- tography was done by Varden Stu- dios represented by Joel Siegal. Renegade was printed on high gloss 801b. enamel paper stock with a press run of 1,000 copies. The cover is a three color printed lithocote with a high gloss varnish coating applied. The cover is turned over 150pt. tempered bind- ers board. The four color photos were lasar separated utilizing the Heil chromatic scanning system. All copy preparation for the RENE- GADE was accomplished utilizing Taylor ' s Vision Series computer soft- ware programs and disk submitted.

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