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

 - Class of 1990

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1990 volume:

q9P e M ot oV m m Opening Student Life Academics Sports Greeks Organizations People Ads Index Closing 40 80 Residence Halls 130 150 180 208 234 260 eading the Scminolcs into the ■Sun Devil Stadium, Eric Gibbs d Shelton Thompson prove they 2 ready to play. The Seminoles at the Nebraska Cornhuskers 41- bringing them to a number three isition on the final AP poll. 4 %9 ) ioto by Phil Sears FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY THE RENEGADE Tallahassee, FL 32308 Enrollment: 28,277 2 J Opening | Call Street in front of the Conway building was one road that was closed temporarily during December to repair underground pipes. Breff Tannenbaum Ready Adapting to A New Decade f s the nineties fell quickly upon the University, challenges, choices and problems faced students. Across the nation growing concern was channeled toward contraversial issues such as abortion, gun control, homosexuality and the spread of AIDS. The AIDS epidemic became a major concern as the search for a cure con- tinued around the world. Homosexu- ality was publicized more as the gay fraternity emerged on campus. The is- sue of gun control was finally being recognized. The legislature ruled that parents would be held liable when weapons were left within reach of young children. Abortion was most definitely the top debate for contro- versy. One single decision concerning this issue would have a most drastic effect on the entire nation, making it the issue of the nineties. Florida was the first to hold a special session in regard to this issue, and University students chose to voice their opinions. Pro-choice and Pro-life marchers rallied in front of the Capitol building on North Monroe. They expressed their beliefs through signs, slogans and chants. The University faced many new chal- lenges through the student population in- crease as well as the growth in academic programs and services offered. A tuition increase based upon the number and quality of programs and activities avail- able to students was one such indication of the University ' s expansion over other schools in the state university system. The University of Florida was the only other school affected by the recent tuition hike. The second indication of growth developed through the influx of freshman applicants. The increased number of transfer ap- plication combined with new students made requirements even more competitive. The University was forced to turn thousands away or to offer the summer enrollment program prior to fall registration. (Continued on page 5) Traffic on Woodward avenue seemed to increase between 10am and 3pm as students searched endlessly for a parking space. Mark Weidler Students expressed their opinions about the abortion issue as they rallied in front of the Capitol building. Robin Douglas Ready or Not The score that brought major con- troversy over the national champion- ship. The 24-10 final score led many to believe Florida State should have been the national champs. Mark Weidler Attacking an old car Robert Clancy snowed his support for the Seminole Party during Student Government rush week. Brett Tannenbaum 23 FIRST OWNS I3H os wsswe FLORIDA STATE UNIVEPM f fOS. PASStNl 2QB FUNMMSOTE nn MIAMI 1 19 mwmm q 2M , m J™ Q |Q mwmm. 129 353 WW. YARDS 0WH2 TO BO jQ BALLON | QTR M TOT1L TWOS 331 CAPITAL | en • BANK ar B SEMINOLE TERRITORY Opening — Ready Students Make the Changes problem carried over from the eighties was the lack of parking. An attempt was made to help elevate some congestion when freshman lost on campus parking privileges between 8am and 2pm, Monday through Friday. Those with less than thirty hours found themselves moving their vehicles from residence hall parking lots to those surrounding Doak Campbell Stadium. Construction across campus and around town was felt by everyone in one way or another. As the road running around the Wescott building was closed first temporarily and then permanently, students and faculty were forced to take a new route. Temporary road closures like that of Ocala Road seemed almost a typical adjustment for Tallahassee drivers. A sales tax increase from 6% to 7% funded the construction of the city ' s roads. The widening of roads was necessary to relieve U traffic congestion due in part by the population increase. Residence halls were becom- ing better equipped for modern conviences as cable television was introduced into the dormi- tories. Air conditioning was the . —. . . . - i. next objective for residents living in Gilchrist, Jennie Murphee, Reynolds and Smith Halls. As MGM Studios and Universal Chief Osceola made his final a Studios opened in Orlando, the the Memphis state 9 ame befon film industry made the challenge to educate interested students. The University took on the responsibility in opening the first Film School on the east coast. Acceptance was given to a select few and only after an audition. Ready or Not, .the nineties had arrived and University students were preparing to conquer the changes it brought. Though there were choices, problems and challenges to be faced in the future, the University ' s standards exemplified the excellence it would take to survive yet another decade of modernization. — Pamela Lloyd Chief Osceola made his final appearance with Renegade during the Memphis State game before he was retired. Mark Weidler Ready or Not Calling up a friend was part of a students daily rituals as Kevin Snow kicks back and does alittle studying too. Juan Morales C Student Life I he life of a Seminole is one of con- stant preparation, preparation for classes, for exams and for the fu- ture. After days and weeks of hard work, most students needed a break Whether bV WOrkinO for mon- During Student Government Rush Week students were able to dunk a fellow " seminole during the carnival. Juan Morales ey or calling home for extra cash, students somehow found ways to fund their extracurricular activities. Popular forms of entertainment included attending sports events, barhopping around town, going to the beach in warm weather and, of course, part ying with friends. While Seminoles knew how to have a good time, most students claimed school as their number one priority. They were ready for the temptations of fun, yet would not be left behind when dealing with their education. — Michelle Estlund Student Life Division o During half time Dana Livaudais and Brian Alexander were officaially crowned the Chief and Princess by the Seminole Indians. Brett Tannenbaum omecommg • m C. Leo Smith Keely Waters Todd Scheuerer Marchina Tolbert Brian Alexander Amy Abdouch John Allsopp Tara Burtchaell Photos by Brett Tannenbaum 8 Student Life (Not pictured Pete Gonzalez) A Sparkle in Time Jr e of the most antici- pated events of homecoming is the announcement of the new Chief and Princess. Ac- cording to Mr. Phil Barco, As- sociate Director of Alumni Af- fairs, twenty-two males and forty-eight females applied to be homecoming candidates. The selection committee considered campus leader- ship, scholastic achieve- ment, poise and conversa- tional ability when selecting the ten male candidates for Chief and the ten female can- didates for Princess. The se- lection committee, which consisted of four students, two Student Affairs Repre- sentatives, one alumnus, one faculty member, and one member from the Homecom- ing Steering Committee, chose the twenty candidates, and then the student body vot- ed to elect the Chief and Prin- cess as well as the homecom- ing court. The 1989 Homecoming Court included Brian Alexander, John Allsopp, Pete Gonzalez, Todd Scheuer- er and C. Leo Smith. Females on the court were Amy Abdouch, Tara Burtchaell, Dana Livaudais, Marchina Tolbert and Keely Waters. At the annual Pow Wow, Bri- an Alexander and Dana a s Livaudais were crowned Chief and Princess. Dana is from Cocoa Beach, and she is majoring in real estate. Dana anticipates, " After graduation I plan to remain at the University and get my graduate degree in busi- ness. " She describes her best experience as " participating in the London program. " Dana is currently President of the Pi Beta Phi sorority, as well as a member of the Lady Scalphunters and Order of Omega. Brian Alexander is from Tallahassee, and he is ma- joring in English. " After grad- uation, hopefully, I will be go- ing to law school, " he said. Brian volunteers frequently for community service and recently received the Gener- al Motors Volunteer Spirit Award. Brian is the Alumni Relations Chairman of the Al- pha Tau Omega Fraternity. He has also been a member of the Scalphunters as well as the 41st Student Senate. — Ally son Busch for Marchina the homecoming game was a magical moment in which they would stand out in front of a crowd of over 60,000. Brett Tannenbaum Homecoming Court (7 " was all fired up about homecoming, being paired with three fraternities was quite an honor. " -Carrie Zebrowski, AOX The winning float presented by AQX, AX, OIK and OKi|) was decorated to the theme of jukebox dancing from the time period of the 1 950 ' s. Kelly Jacobs 4 C- - Another relevant time in history was the late 1960 ' s and early 1970 ' s as KA and AT displayed with their recog- nition of the space program. Mark Weidler 1| £ ' -.--- £ _— ------ ,.. _ , F f ESTIVITES msS The Alumni presented a float that told of a time not so familiar to many with their prehistoric theme. Kelly Jacobs The AI A Santa passed out candy to over 600 trick or treaters who visited the Park Avenue Winter Wonderland. Joanne Savoldy 10 Student Life ternity men finished construct- ing their homemade beds, soroi- ty women piled on and were pushed across the finish by their partners. AAI I and ATA placed first. Next, bigwheels were raced around cones before being do- nates to charity. flBO, ATQ, and TKE were judged the fastest fraternities on three wheels. The mystery event began with men and women gathering at tables, all waiting for their sig- nal to " dog in. " Once the signal was given, faces plunged into jello for the sloppiest, most fill- ing event of Olympic Day. KA and ©X were first place jello eaters. On Halloween, the campus was visited by about 600 chil- dren from Tallahassee, anxious to go trick-or-treating. Sorority houses and lawns were deco- rated according to their allocat- ed theme. Ar and KA deco- rated their house as a circus and tied for third place with III, ZTA, and IAE. Their house was decorated as Old Girls, circus performers, a few of the honorary fraternities, and the homecoming court. The Greek floats were dec- orated renditions of past dec- ades, as well as predictions of decades to come. Sororities and fraternities spent many long hours making their floats in hopes that they might win any of the three judged categories: Most Original and Creative, Most Entertaining, and Best All Around. The winners of the first place float went to the pairing of AXQ, AX, OIK, and OKijj. Their float, decorated fifties style, was topped with a pink Cadillac that was donated by Studebaker ' s, and was accompanied by a skit performed to the tune of " We Go Together. " Carrie Zebrow- ski, homecoming chairperson representing Alpha Chi Omega, said, " I was all fired up about homecoming to begin with; be- ing paired with three fraternities was quite an honor. In the end, when we won first place for our float, I was even more excited A Few Timely Events Summing up a week of festivities showed Seminoles were ready for the changes in time J lympic Day kick off for the homecoming festivities in- cluded a pie relay, an amoeba race, a tide slide, a bed race, a bigwheel race, and a mystery event. The pie relay, a " sloppy success, " found couples madly running piggy-back to face sta- tions with pie in hand, or on arms and legs, or shirt. KA© and AXA finally crossed the fin- ish and were awarded first place. In the amoeba race, ten cou- ples linked arms together and were tied up, the object being to make it across the finish as fast and as together as possible. AAn and ATA placed " number one amoebas. " In the tide slide, pairings of a girl to a guy " sudsed up " to better their sliding distance down a soapy strip of plastic. TOB and ZBT managed to slide the furthest and won first place. In the next event, after fra- MacDonald ' s farm. Second place for House Day went to the TOB house, which was decorat- ed as candyland with help from ZBT. Park Avenue ' s winter won- derland, created by ATA and IOE won the first place award. " Overall, this being the first year for having organized trick- or-treating on campus for chil- dren, I think the turn out was fabulous. Hopefully, it will be- come tradition here. Not only was the decorating fun, but the system was also safe for the kids, " said Jenny Duncan of Al- pha Chi Omega. Following the cancellation of classes at 1:00 on Friday, No- vember 4, students, faculty, alumni, and visiting families gathered along Jefferson Street to witness the Seminole Home- coming Parade. The parade in- cluded famous alumni, a spec- tacular alumni float, The Golden Girls, JV and Varsity Cheer- leaders, The Garnet and Gold because having been paired with OIK, the new fraternity, I knew that they must have been ecstatic having won their first year out. " On Saturday afternoon, the longest homecomi ng crowd in Doak Campbell Stadium history showed up to see the Seminoles trounce South Carolina with a final score of 35-10. The closing of the festivities was celebrated at Kennedy ' s with a victory party. Winners of the individual events were an- nounced as well as the overall winners and runners up of homecoming, which were: KA0 and AXA for third place overall, AAF1 and ATA for second place, and first place homecom- ing winners were nBO, ATO and TKE. — Whitney Harpley Parade o During his performance, Jay Leno paused to display his Seminole spirit The final act of the evening, most stu- dents agreed it was worth the long, cold wait. Brett Tannenbaum Before the festivities began, Gene Deckerhoff and Henry Polick sang a duet Gene is the official voice of the Seminole and Henry is one of The University ' s " Grads Made Good " Mark Weidler " I thought the majority of the entertainment, even before Jay Leno, was great, especially the Golden Girls! " -John Yohanan Football players Odell Haggins, Tony Yeoman, Peter Tom Willis and Kirk Carruthers expressed their enthusi- asm still felt from the Miami game. Mark Weidler Pow v ow W ITH J AY L Eno As part of the entertainment preced- ing the celebrities, the Golden Girls performed an impressive dance rou- tine. Brett Tannenbaum 12 Student Life Celebrities Take Time for Collegians and Alumni r I e was fantastic. His dialogue was so easy to relate to. . .It (the Pow Wow) was definitely his show. " The object of junior Cindy Hooker ' s enthusiasm is the sometimes host of the Tonight Show, Jay Leno. Many students ex- pressed similar sentiments re- garding the performance of Leno and other entertainers that performed at the Pow Wow in Doak Campbell Sta- dium. " I thought the majority of the entertainment, even be- fore Jay Leno, was great — especially the Golden Girls, " says sophomore John Yohanan. Among the other personali- ties and celebri- ties present that night were the official voice of the Seminole Gene Deck- erhoff, basket- ball coach Pat Kennedy and football coach Bobby Bowden. Bowden had in tow players Kirk Carruthers, Odell Hag- gins, Peter Tom Willis and Tony Yeomans. Entertainment included a dance routine by the cheerleaders and the Golden Girls. The Marching Chiefs also performed, and Renegade and Chief Osceola made an appearance. One of the evening ' s high- lights was the crowning of the Chief and Princess. Brian Al- exander, sponsored by the Al- pha Tau Omega fraternity, was named Cheif, and Dana Livaudais, a Pi Beta Phi mem- ber, was crowned Princess. The musical guest opening for Leno was female vocalist Cherelle, a recording artist most known for her top 40 hit " Saturday Love. " While Cher- elle gave an impressive per- formance, some students were unfamiliar with her music. As Cindy Hooker says, " I TAKING TIME didn ' t recognize any of Cher- elle ' s music, so that made it kind of hard for me to enjoy it. " Christy Leavins expressed a similar opinion. " I could not really understand the words to her songs. She talked too much between songs, and she seemed to be barking part of the time! " Despite the general discon- tent with the musical guest, most students agreed that Le- no was worth the wait. Leno is noted for choosing material based on current events in the news and making people laugh at themselves without being vulgar. His material in- cluded a few shots aimed at the Jim Baker scandal, trying to understand his aging par- ents, and analyzing the differ- ences between the sexes. — Michelle Estlund and Craig Rothberg Being among the first to perform, the Marching chiefs lined the field of the Doak Campbell Stadium to play for the early arrivers. Mark Weidler I Entertainment ( 13 Working out makes me feel more confident and less stressed out. -Richard Perrin Graduate student Ray Belski grimaces as he " pumps his pecs. " Suzanne McNeill Junior Julie Dimmick relies on running to keep her in shape. Suzanne McNeill A Gold ' s Gym aerobics class dances in unison to the latest hits. Suzanne McNeill 14 ) Student Life " Danny Negis gets assistance from Rick Patillo Mark Rebecca Grimison does a set of cross-over crunch- Weidler es. Suzanne McNeill Building the Student Body Students Make Good health and Firm Physiques Top Priority I he stereotypical college student inks beer, eats junk food, lays on the )uch all day long, and gains an inev- ible fifteen pounds. However, the trend i campus these days is a preoccupation ith fitness, weight, and general appear- ice. Students have become part of the itionwide fitness craze! With fitness as a priority on many stu- snt ' s self-improvement lists, enrollment : gyms near campus is at an all time gh. Dannitte Mays, co-owner of Gold ' s ym, comments, " In the mid-seventies, I in remember there being only one gym town other than Tully. It ' s amazing how any students today are health con- gous and working out on a regular ba- s. " Recognizing that the majority of their ientele is students, many gyms cater to tern by offering " semester specials, " hich allow for a health club membership i a student ' s budget. Is everybody having fun?! " yells the ' eless and ever-enthusiastic aerobics in- :ructor to the nearly 60 girls, packed into te mirrored room like sardines. Nodding exhaustedly and forcing smiles, the girls wipe the sweat from their brows and con- tinue on with their leg lifts, determined to shed that " Freshman 15 " by spring break. Aerobic classes are a favorite, and al- most everyone can find one to suit their needs, with classes ranging in difficulty from Body Conditioning for beginners to High Intensity for the more advanced " aerobiciser. " Clad in tight Danskins and leotards, the girls dance to the latest mu- sic, burn 300 calories and hour and ac- tually have fun while they ' re keeping in shape. Senior Tracey Gompf says, " I ' ve Scott Tucker lifts weights at Westwood Fitness. Mark Weidler been doing aerobics since I was a fresh- man. It keeps me in shape, helps to re- lieve stress, and it ' s a lot of fun! " Much of the male student body is striv- ing to banish their beer bellies and attain the ideal physique. Motivated by the the- ory, " No pain, No gain, " they push their muscles beyond what they are willing to endure. Richard Perrin, who gets his work out at Tully Gym (where use of facilities is free of charge to students), says, " Working out makes me feel more con- fident and less stressed out. If pressures are getting to me, going to the gym is a great way to vent my frustrations. " The gym is not the only place where students can be seen in their efforts to get fit. Walking, running and cycling are also very popular and effective activities used to keep the student body in shape. With all of the exercise efforts that are going on around campus, " healthy " is clearly the concensus and the " slothy student " stereotype is surely out of style. — Suzanne McNeill Fitness €p A Profile In Style Students Prove Ready for the new Trends Ithough attending college is often synonymous with tight sched- ules and even tighter budgets, a stroll around campus makes it clear that students find plenty of time and money to keep themselves decked from head to toe in the latest attire. Governor ' s Square Mall, located on Apalachee Parkway, is a favorite haunt among the fashion conscious. A variety of stores cater to the ever changing needs of Tallahassee ' s university students. Ormond ' s, a store specializing in the clothing needs of young women, is one of the top contenders in bringing trendy threads to the pub- lic. Ormond ' s is noted for its afford- able prices and wide selection of quality merchandise. Some of their best-selling items this season are brand-name jeans and vests in sol- ids and prints. Benetton, a store that caters to both male and female clientele, takes a more selective approach to fashion. The store has slightly higher prices, but offers clothes with a distinct international flair. Vivid col- ors like hot pink and bright red are staples on Benetton ' s shelves, while the more subdued pastels take a back seat. Other shops that students inhabit frequently are Chess King, The Gap, The Body Shop, and Stuarts. Ac- cording to Dave Hunter, a senior and a computer science major, The Gap is the leading store in the city. " They have hig h quality clothes and excellent sale items. Their clothes At The Limited, Sofia Mercado shops for bargains from the new fall merchandise Suzanne McNeill are very versatile and can be mixed and matched, " he said. When asked to name their favorite jean, a poll taken of ten students revealed that six of ten opted for the legendary levis, available in all sizes at The Gap. Athletic shoes, a must for the physically active, are also ranked according to favorites. The same poll showed that Reebok reigns supreme, with Nike a close second, and LA. Gear and Lotto rounding out third place. Champs, a Tallahassee sports store specializ- ing in athletic shoes, sells daily to students who desire the latest in foot fashion. Madueno Jaussem, a sopho- more engineering major, picked Nike as his top choice in sneak- ers. He says, " Nike is the best brand because it is both fash- ionable and high in quality. " To complete the collegiate look, many students don sun- glasses that serve not only to pro- tect their eyes from the Florida sun but make a bold fashion statement as well. Oakleys, Blades, Frogskins, Cazals, and Raybans are some brands seen perched on the noses of stylish students. Daphne Turner, a sen- ior communications major, pre- fers Cazal sunglasses for the sim- ple reason that " They (Cazals) are very sophisticated. " The price for being fashionable, how- ever, is quite steep. The cost of a pair of Raybans begins at $35.00. So, how do collegians prime their pocketbooks for purchases? According to mall merchants, most pay by check or credit card, while cash is the exception. As for the plastic of choice, Visa wins hands down. Although the sky is the limit concerning student attire, some take a more laid back approach. According to L.A. Crim, a junior, the philosophy of fashion is quite simple: " Throw on a pair of shorts and an FSU t-shirt, and you ' re ready to go! " — Tara McArthur 16 Student Life The future looks bright for Arne Dekloet as he tries on a pair of Raybans, one of the latest fashion crazes found at Champs Sports. Suzanne McNeill During a day of shopping, Lisa Felkner searches the rounders at Ormond ' s for that special item to add to her wardrobe. Suzanne McNeill pleased with his purchases from The Gap, Hinton Battle II finishes his day of shopping at Governor ' s Square Mall. Suzanne McNeill Reaching for the top choice among ladies sports shoes, Dawn Redinger selects a Nike cross trainer from the shelf at Champs Sports. Suzanne McNeill Fashion 0, AH students dread finding no mail in their boxes. Alex King hopes this will not be the case for him today Juan Morales When students find nothing else in their boxes, they are forced to read the junk mail in order to feel like someone remembered them Mark Weidler ' ' It seems like I check my box at least three times a day, even though I ' m sure it ' s just as empty as before, but I ' m always hoping for more mail! " -Maria Larena One ci the post office employees, Viota Brown, presents Keith Mathis with a long-awaited package. Radmes Rosado Many students find it necessary to write home for money, as Paige Bailey is doing with her pre- Christmas request. Radames Rosado 18 Student Life A popular place to be found is the park ben outside the post office where students eagerly te into their mail. Mark Weidler ■ Waiting For Some News warms rush in. Some waltz out, cheerfully clasping the objects of their affection. Many, however, stroll out casually — and empty-handed. What magical place could attract such attention and how could such a place stay in business when it has so many dissatisfied customers? The en- chantment behind the post of- fice ' s success is that the " loser " today may walk away with the grand prize tomorrow — a pack- age from home. " It seems like I always check my box at least three times a day, " says freshman Maria Larena, " even though I ' m sure it ' s just as empty as before. I guess I ' m always hoping for more mail " To most students, letters and packages from relatives and friends are an essential part of each week. For those unfortunate students without television, news- papers, or transportation, the post office may be their only link to the " real " world. Anywhere you walk on campus, you can see students ripping open boxes covered with that common brown paper that curi- ously causes such excitement. It is unheard of for someone to wait until they are back at the dorm before the letters are opened and read. Two students exit the post office, beaming as they tear at the envelopes in their hands. Their eyes run back and forth across the pages with the regularity and sharpness of a typewriterhead. " There was a girl in one of my classes that brought a package and opened it in class at least once week, " says one sopho- more. " Why can ' t that be me? " These packages revive students with shelf foods and Mom ' s home- made cookies. Those who cannot make it to a mall appreciate the parcels containing clothes. An integral part of campus life, the post office is a major link in the lifeline of students. From junk mail to hand-knit sweaters from Grand- ma, the post office supplies hours of fun and entertainment to its patrons. — Rachel Priest Mail Drinking and Drying t best, doing laundry can be described as boring. Most students dread the day that they have to load their clothes into baskets and haul them to the closest laundro- mat. Students usually pass the time by studying or day- dreaming. However, Andy Pace of Pace Marketing, along with a business associate, have provided an escape from the Land of the Boring Laundro- mat. In the form of Soap ' n ' Suds, a combination bar and laundromat, students have an alternative to the average laundromat. Soap ' n ' Suds, which was developed about two years ago, is a result of a trend that has rapidly spread across the country. The idea behind Soap ' n ' Suds and similar es- tablishments is to combine a bar atmosphere with a laun- dromat in order to make passing the time a bit more fun. Manager Julian Pongrass says of this type of business, " They always seem to do well close to college cam- puses because of the stu- dent population. " Although the laundry bar idea has caught on in many cities, Soap ' n ' Suds is " the only one of its kind in Tallahas- see. " Students come to Soap ' n ' Suds for a varitey of reasons. Customer Paul Landry e n- joys its " different atmos- phere; it ' s more fun and laid back than a regular laundro- mat. " Jeff Deegan, another regular, frequents Soap ' n ' Suds because, " They have videogames, televisions and beer. What else could you want from a laundromat? " So, if the run-of-the-mill laundromat is purring you to sleep, go the Soap ' n ' Suds and amuse yourself with their games and television while you wait for your laundry. And for those of you who insist on drinking and drying, nightly drink specials are al- ways available. — Michelle Estlund Anxious to see if their clothes turned out well, Jeff Griffin reaches into a washing machine as Shaelyn Nelson waits in sus- pense. Brett Tannenbaum 20 Student Life Susan Butler and Deneshia Warren look doubtful of their domestic abilites, but give it a shot. Brett Tannenbaum Anxious to get to bar for happy hour, Jim Smith throws in his last bit of laundry. Brett Tannenbaum " believe that life begins at conception, but I do think exceptions should be made when a mother ' s life is in danger and in cases of rape or incest. -Anonymous Students picked up their battle regalia to join the march on North Monroe Street, standing up for their right to have a choice Phil DeGeorge Members of FPIRG join the anti-offshore drilling protest outside of the Grey building. Phil DeGeorge TAR FRO ST. JOSFP- PEninSo ' " AVE UR HORES i 4 ' 9 llfoiLRIGS?) ' 7;k fT-i " WIT. .. t J TOfOTAT wvi 22 Student Life Protesting Students Show Involvment in nationwide Issues tudents are putting on their walking shoes, picking up Panners and shout- ing slogans to create an awareness about issues which are important to them Tallahassee became a part of history in the making; on October 9, Florida was the first state to convene a special legislative ses- sion, which lasted only four days, to decide the fate of Roe vs. Wade in Florida. One student who joined the Monroe St, march in support of her beliefs stated, " I believe that life begins at concep- tion and I am a Catholic, but I do think exceptions should be made when a mother ' s life is in danger, and in cases of rape or incest. ' ' Another member of the commu- nity had other reasons for march- ing. " I remember the days of back alley abortions, and I do not want my children to go through what I went through. It took my body five years to heal. " Students also show their con- cern in the form of organized groups. One such group is the Flor ida Public Interest Research Group. FPIRG, an environmental advocacy organization, showed support for the homeless by sitting at the table in the student union to raise awareness of the homeless situation FPIRG mem- bers also created an awareness about a clean air act that went before Congress. Clad in surgical masks, FPIRG members dropped down and played dead to show results that they believed would occur if the bill did not pass. Results of Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) covert operations was on the mind of students protesting CIA activities. On Wednesday, No- vember 1, anti-CIA protesters gath- ered on the Bryan Hall lawn while a CIA recruiter was interviewing stu- dents, calling attention to the vio- lence that the CIA has used to supress political movements in many countries. The protesters carried posters bearing anti-CIA sentiments, and placed crosses on the lawn bear- ing names of the countries they be- lieved to be hurt by CIA operations. — Kelly Jacobs " With all the problems we are having right now with AIDS, have you ever thought maybe the person that was aborted twenty years ago could have come up with a cure? -Anonymous ABORTION KILLS The plight of the homeless is what FPIRG members Susanne Staples and Julia Brehm wanted to en- lighten students about. Phil DeGeorge Many pro-lifers as well as pro choicers felt that demonstrations such as this pro-lifer ' s were too graphic and tasteless Phil DeGeorge Rallies 23 Barhopping 1101 A Syllabus of Students ' Weekly Activities s soon as the fall semes- ter gets underway in Tal- lahassee, obvious signs emerge: parking head- aches on campus, long lines at Automatic Teller Machines and bars that fill to capacity. While many students remind them- selves of the reason they came to school, some decide that Strozier library just isn ' t for them tonight and opt for the more exciting. Drink specials and ladies ' nights at hot spots around town entice large crowds, but they also pro- vide students with a way to re- lieve stress, meet new people and dance the night away. For freshmen and seniors alike, there are the " in " places to be seen at virtually every night of the week. The fact that students might have early classes doesn ' t seem to slow them down while they sip four for ones at Clydes or 99 cent highballs at Bullwinkles, both on Thursday night. Senior Nicci Norman explains why Thursday nights are her favorite, " I go to Bullwinkles, Clydes and Late Night; that way I can get a taste of rock and roll, progressive and be-bop all in one night! " The Late Night Library, a pop- ular on-campus bottle club, livens up on Thursday and Saturday nights. Eighteen plus draws big crowds on these nights with pro- gressive dancing until 2 a.m. Late Night is also famous for the slo- gan t-shirt " If Mom calls, tell her I ' m at the Library. " Similar to Late Night is Club Park Avenue, with a line that ex- tends down the block on Fridays. One anonymous junior loves Club Park Avenue because " the music is really danceable, and the club is dark! " Even sports fanatics can get their fill with the popular Doc ' s, Palace Saloon a nd Hooters. Vir- tually every night there is a game of some sort on the television, and customers can enjoy beer specials, wings and the game at the same time. New in town is Kennedy ' s, a welcome addition to Tallahassee nightlife. Kennedy ' s offers spe- cials throughout the week, mak- ing most of its business on the 18 plus weekend nights. Students pack in on Friday and Saturdays dancing to top 40 and house mu- sic until 2 in the morning. For students who live on cam- pus, there is the popular Club Downunder which often features local and other bands during the week. It is a new meeting point for students that don ' t have the luxury of a car. Is Florida State a " party " school? Well, for some students it might be, with the bevvy of op- tions available to them in Talla- hassee. Remember, not everyone goes out every night, but it ' s good to know that on any given night there is a hot spot to go to, get a drink special and unwind with friends. — Lisa Penna " I go to Bullwinkles, Clydes and Late Night; that way I can get a taste of rock and roll, progressive and be-bop all in one night! " 24 ) Student Life " ! A bouncer at Doc ' s Sports Bar makes sure Tom McCormick is of legal drinking age. Suzanne McNeill Meeting new people is an ultimate goal for John Buckley as he talks with new acquaintance Ann Rannelly. Suzanne McNeill KENNEDY ' S )D FOOD SPIRITS - " % ■ mtim $3 -J n : - : : : • Hi. . m B .W • ' , ' 1 P H} s " ' U lk A j • y ' r 2 1 J if f i ii ♦• - 1 1 1 f ■ ?u0 r Mill Tav irn C.P.A. The- P ll icc C ' P.A. (Ctvt? P iKk- Club Pownur lcyr With the help of some friends, one customer gets a taste of the Upside-down Margarita chair at Ken- nedy ' s Kelly Jacobs Jay Carlson and Rick Farwell chug ice cold beer at The Phyrst. Suzanne McNeill Night Life ( 25 Coupons are a great way to save money Carrying the Paper Mint in the car allows a student to save money all over town When you want it in a hurry, get Maxie ' s 1 It ' s a taste of life in the fast lane at a reasonable price " The three of us rent a house for a pretty reasonable price. But next semester we ' re going to get a fourth to cut the price of rent and utilities. It ' ll really help a lot! " -Polly Padgett CHEAPTHRILL. M fi Waxie Burger- Skinny Fries- 1R« K a ' ll " es16 -02 Drink $1.97r 26 Student Life Many students find cash to be the easiest form of payment for their purchases Using the Barnett Superteller at the Union, students are able to get quick cash with on campus convenience Mark Weidler Battling the College Budget: To Save or To Spend ach year, the needs of the aver- age student in- crease, from the costs of tuition and books to those of food and entertaine- ment. For this reason, a stu- dent must decide whether or not to work while balancing the responsibilities of school, living away from home, and the demands of extracurricular organizations, ranging from fraternities and sororities to clubs and intramurals. Although working seems like the answer to a student ' s lack of funds, a job takes up time during the week which students may not have to give. " Waiting tables takes up a lot of time, with 8 hour shifts from 5 p.m. to 1 a.m. Where else could I make the same amount of money working 30 hours a week? " comments senior Me- lissa Baxley. A wide variety of jobs are available in Tallahassee for college students, though few offer high sal- aries or job-related experience. Many students find jobs around town in retail sales, restaurants, and delivery services such as Domino ' s. However, if a student is unable to work, or chooses not to, how does he or she conquer the battle of the budget 7 Sophomore David Hough states, " I keep the Paper Mint in my car. It has great coupons for res- taurants all over town. " Many res- taurants offer discounts and special deals also. Maxie ' s offers a Maxie burger, skinny fries, and a coke for only $1.97. Entertainment is also a costly ad- ditive to college life. Tickets for con- certs such as R.E.M. in Tallahassee and the Rolling Stones in Jackson- ville range from $19-$30. Students can catch slightly outdated movies for $1.00 to $1.50 at the Varsity 3, Movies 8, and Mugs and Movies. The Club Downunder offers con- certs, movies, and presentation for free to students, and the Moon, in conjunction with Student Campus Entertainment, offers free concerts as well. Some students find that cram- ming in a third or fourth roommate may be well worth the coziness. Ex- plains junior Polly Padgett, " The three of us rent a house for a pretty reasonable price. But next semester we ' re going to get a fourth to cut the price of rent and utilities. It ' ll really help a lot " For the desperate ' Nole who needs some quick cash, good ol ' Tom of Tom ' s Coins will buy back your old jewelry, Vinyl Fever will buy your used records and tapes, and Southern Plasma Corporation will re- move the plasma in your blood for $10, which may be given twice a week. So, although the never-ending battle rages on, students find ways to get ahead and beat what is deemed as " the four years of pov- erty. " — Karen Quist Used records, CD ' s, and tapes, as found by Doug Finley, provide ample sound as well as savings. Student Budget 27 Strange Meeting Places Checking Out in the Check-Out Line - hh L ust when students aisles for their next week ' s food, W W M thought there were no looking occasionally at the pass- new meeting places, ers-by. Ingenious come-ons can some really different op- soon be heard, " Do you know tions became available. Take a where the Velveeta is? " and " Is trip into the basement or second that any good? I ' ve never tried it floor of Strozier library and see before. " the " social scene. " People talk Extracurricular sports such as constantly, visit other tables and intramurals attract big crowds as pretend (or try) to study. well. Senior Pam Synkowicz Of course, students tend to notes that she ' s seen many spec- meet one another on campus it- tators who come to watch the self. Just walking through the un- games and a little more. " I ' ve had ion or Landis Green, you can hear guys approach me saying friends and acquaintences say- ' Haven ' t 1 seen you out playing at ing hello and see others do quick the intramural football fields? ' all double takes. Jody Black, a jun- the time. Definitely not one of the ior, laughs when she remembers, better lines I ' ve heard! " " One guy on campus kept in- Sophomore Mike Robertson re- sisting 1 lived in Osceola Hall last members the strangest place in year. He must have followed me town he ' s ever met someone. around all day saying that! " " Traveling down Pensacola If on-campus spots aren ' t Street, at a red light, 1 thought 1 enough, close by are shopping saw the girl of my dreams. Too centers and grocery stores full of bad 1 forgot my camera! " college students on the prowl. Obviously there aren ' t just Most notable is the Westwood bars, clubs and parties to meet Publix, located on Pensacola others, so next time you shop for Street. Since most of the people groceries, walk through campus ' that reside in the area are stu- , or study at the library, be aware dents, the store receives most of because you never know who their business from them. Room- you will meet next! mates can be seen roaming the — Lisa Penna Merely crossing campus can be an eye-catching experience. Mark Weidler " One guy on campus kept insisting I lived in Osceola Hall last year. He must have followed me around all day saying that! " -Jody Black - 28 Student Life " f he meat section at Publix is a popular place to meet new people as John Grimes happens to bump into Kim Ruddell while looking over the chicken Juan Morales Taking time out from studying, Kelli Hones and Dara Tolson decide to check out the crowd at TCBY, Juan Morales Concluding her grocery shopping at Publix, Deanne Sharer chats with Brian Condo and Mike Stewart in the check out line. Juan Morales Strange Meeting Places 29 Best of Both Worlds Scholarship Houses Offer the College Living Experience As Well As an Escape From Campus | ome students believe that the college experi- ence is incomplete with the absence of dorm life. However, scholarship houses provide an acceptable al- ternative for dorms The Southern Scholarship Foundation offers hous- ing for students who are willing to contribute in a cooperative living en- vironment. The average Foundation student saves about $3,000 on food and housing per year. Therefore, fi- nancial need is a factor in selection, as well as involvement in community and meeting academic standards The Executive Director, Joseph Mizereck, raises funds to support the houses by informing companies and individuals of the Foundation ' s goals and purpose. " Most people are impressed by the concept of helping young people who are will- ing to help themselves. No one is interested in giving hand-outs to someone who is unappreciative, " says Mizereck. Each student is told who their personal sponsor is, and they are expected to correspond with their sponsors and inform them of their progress. Charlotte Eaton is the Administrative Assistant, and she works closely with each house to be sure everything is running ac- cording to the guidelines. Job titles are given to each mem- ber of a house, and cooking teams are assigned to their cook nights at the beginning of each semester. In addition to the tasks that cor- respond with the students ' titles, each member is given a different cleaning job every week. Jay Holt, a resident of Lastinger House, expressed his view of the work-jobs. " Anywhere you live you are going to have to clean up after yourself. At least here the work is divided up among several people. " " Having good house-mates makes all the difference in the world! " exclaimed Joe Keener of Mode L. Stone House. " In a dorm you don ' t know them (the res- idents) as well You don ' t have that unity. . The only time prob- lems really occur is when fellow house-mates don ' t fulfill their end of the bargain. " Keener remem- bers a time when there were con- flicts because residents would not abide by the rules or have respect for the others ' rights. Now, however, he believes the situation has improved greatly. Wendy Marling of the Pilot House agrees that the most dif- ficult part of living in a scholar- ship house is " getting along with so many different people. Making it work is up to the individual ' s attitude. You have to make an honest effort. " — Rachel Priest The men of Selby III have become close by participating in several athletic and social events togther George Levesgue and Scott Leaman entertain guests with some guitar music. 30 Student Life One of the many things all residents learn is how to cook Megel Brown and Scott Leaman prepare Wednesday night dinner for their house. George Levesque At least once a semester, each house has a big clean up day. The Stone house cleaned and painted the public rooms in the house. Resident Tom Flow- ers does his part by painting a door Brett Tan- nenbaum As Business Manager, Christine Ward is respon- sible for buying enough food for fourteen girls and staying within the weekly budget. Rachel Priest Scholarship Houses 31 ' ' The second floor of Strozier Library is the best place to pseudo-study. Everyone ' s there! -Rick Tharp Relaxing after a stressful midterm, business stu- dents discuss their feelings on the previous QMB exam Juan Morales Dorm rooms are sometimes a comfortahble place to write a humanities paper Juan Morales MKf v W- I . - „ ■ v, 32 Student Lite Students often study while accomplishing house- hold tasks such as laundry. Juan Morales Procrastination Rituals _ ■J ollege students are M told that for every ■ hour of class, a stu- dent should spend two hours of studying time. So, if the average student takes 13 hours of classes, he or she spends 26 hours per week study- ing. How does a student get the most out of his or her study time 9 Many students enjoy studying at the ever-popular Strozier li- brary. Junior Rick Tharp says that " the second floor of Strozier is the best place to pseudo-study. Everyone ' e there! " The basement of Strozier is another popular weeknight hangout, often re- ferred to as the " social hangout. " But most students study at home. How can they best utilize their study time? Here are a few tips: Set up books, notebooks, pens calculators, and highlighters in an orderly fashion. Trash cans should be empty; clean trash cans are known to induce better study skills. A drink such as coffee, Coke, or tea is also necessary. Stadium cups retrieved from last week ' s game work well for this purpose. Hunger can greatly reduce the avid studier ' s concentration level. Eating prior to the study session is recommended The best study food comes from a drive-thru. Any drive- thru will suffice, as long as the studier must drive there to get it. Comments junior Dave Wilson, " Stopping by Rax for a roast beef sandwich followed by TCBY frozen yogurt always gets me the the mood to study! " Other popular drive-thrus include Hardees ' , McDonald ' s, Bur- ger King and Zack ' s Frozen Yogurt. Before setting into deep concen- tration and losing all track of time, Landis Green is a popular place for studying in Florida sun Juan Morales the considerate student will make sure there is no one he or she should call, i.e. a friend with a birthday, parents, boy- friends girlfriends, ex- boyfriends ex-girlfriends, work (to check the weekly schedule), time and temperature (844-1212 in Tallahassee), or even the li- brary — to see when it closes. " When I ' m studying always seems to be the best time to catch up on news from my friends in West Palm or to talk to my girlfriend, " claims sophomore David Hough. Finally, a great study session depends on the ultimate study conditions, chosen by the stu- dent. Junior Kelly Barto states, " I read best while lying on my waterbed listening to R.E.M. It in- creases my reading comprehen- sion. " Other places include a kitchen dining room table, a com- fy couch or possibly sprawled out on the floor. With these tips, the average studier can make the most of his or her studying time, whether 4 or 40 hours per week. Good luck! — Karen Quist PARIS During a brainstorming session, political science students meet to discuss ideas for their upcoming project Juan Morales Study Habits 33 A Sign of the Times The 90s Make Coed Cohabition Commonplace Close friendships like Colleen Jones and Jack Tomlmson ' s formed while living with male and female roommates Juan Morales fr - ■mum if if J hat was once taboo to compete with her. " m A m IS now commom And : of course, the same is %J m place. The 80s true for girls. Junior Eden have shaped and Baroody shares an apartment molde d the new and bold with one guy and one girl, and ideas of the 70 ' s into conven- she likes their arrangement. tional ones. When " Three ' s " Basically, it ' s not any differ- Company " was first aired in ent than living with girls. We the 1970s, the idea of two all have our own space, and women and one man sharing we respect each other ' s pri- an apartment and keeping a vacy. The only difference I can platonic relationship was fresh think of is that guys know how and innovative. It gave every- to fix things. " one something to think about. Of course, like all room- As the 80 ' s come to an end, mates, there are problems to the idea has become more ac- be solved and differences to ceptable. Although most stu- overcome. There just seems dents still prefer their room- to be fewer of them. As Sean mates to be of the same sex, Dyer, Jack Tomlinson ' s room- others are finding necessity mate put it, " Every roommate overcoming convenience and is different, and every situa- are opting for roommates of tion is different. How well you the opposite sex. get along with your room- Those who have broken tra- mates depends on your will- dition are finding that co-ed ingness to compromise. " roommates can be enjoya ble So, it seems that co-ed and easier to get along with. roommate relationships aren ' t Tom Trumbly, a business ma- as different from traditional jor who shares a townhouse ones as most would assume. with one guy and one girl, And with the 90 ' s upon us, it agrees with this. " It ' s easier to looks like the trend will con- get along with girls. Guys aie tinue. competitive. When you ' re liv- — Colleen Jones ing with a girl, you don ' t have 34 Student Life Helping Colleen Jones with an oil check, Tom Trombly and Jack Tomhnson are handy, at home mechanics. Juan Morales G u ys often found themselves doing the kitchen chores they once thought were women ' s work. Col- leen quite frequently left the dishes for Tom and Jack Juan Morales Cooking often was an interesting chore; however, Pam Woley and Stacy Warner decided Brian Wilson was better off cleaning up. Juan Morales " Basically it ' s not any different than living with girls. The only difference I can think of is that guys know how to fix things. ' ' -Eden Baroody Three ' s Company i 35 The What Life? Students Wonder If They Will Ever Live the High Life ome live the High Life! That was the call that some 500 students re- sponded to when they signed their leases early last summer The High Park Village apartment complex, owned by Leoni Management Corporation, promised luxurious apartment living with many amenities. Little did the soon-to-be residents know that the complex would not be fully livable until well into September. Door jambs and medicine cabinets had yet to be installed, air conditioning was not working, and ex- termination was needed Because of heavy rains during the summer, construction of the apart- ments was delayed. By the first of The apartments finally neared completion around the end of October While some students were pleased with the results many said they would not renew their leases Lee Moore August, the originally scheduled move-in date, it was obvious that the completion of the apartments would be much later. This led to the frustration of many, owner and residents alike Shirley Parden, Senior Property Manager for Leoni Management Corporation and Vice President of High Park Village, sympathizes with residents. " I certain- ly understand their positions. I would be the same way. " However, Parden says the residents, who seem to vent their frustration primarily at owner Doug Leoni and her, do not under- stand that the circumstances have generally been out of their control. " They (the residents) don ' t stop to realize that it isn ' t me personally, and it isn ' t the company. " The rain " was our major holdup. Had the weather permitted, it would have been fin- ished. " Parden claims, " I ' ve gone beyond my position in this profession, and the Leonis have, too. It ' s not like I come in at 11:00 and leave at 5:00. " Leoni Management rented the Ramada Inn West Motel for residents to stay in until High Park Village was completed. Residents paid full rent for the duration of the stay in the motel. Students complained about lack of fa- cilities in the motel and the incon- venience of living two, three and four people to a room Resident Julie Bur- ton recalls, " We spent a lot of money eating out every meal each day. Ba- sically, we were living out of suitcases like gypsies. " Despite the aggravation, residents spent less money paying rent than if they had rented rooms themselves, Leoni Management took a substantial monetary loss, but, as Parden says, " trying to please the residents " takes priority. Nonetheless, residents feel cheat- ed and inconvenienced. Many had to store their belongings in rented stor- age units for as long as 45 days. How- ever, Leoni Management did offer to pay for some storage. This helped monetarily, but did little to alleviate the other stress faced by the new residents. Many out-of-state students say that the unanticipated problems in- volved with the late move-in date simply added unnecessary stress to an already difficult situation. Jeannie Ward, from Connecticut, is included in that group " Fortunately, I had friends I could keep my stuff with, (but) it was a total inconvenience. Once we did move in, I was just starting school and it (moving in late) got in the way. I ' ve missed days of school because of it. " Robert Shoelson is another res- ident that feels cheated by the management and owners of High Park. Because construction was still going on when residents moved in, many amenities were in- complete. " We have to pay for amenities which were advertised (and not built), and we ' re paying just the same as if they were built. " Now that residents are moved in and somewhat situated in their new homes, some are satisfied, but the answer varies from person to person. When asked if he would consider renewing his lease, Shoel- son answered with a definite " No! " Jeannie Ward looks at her sit- uation as more of a learning ex- perience. " I like it, but I ' ve learned a lot by moving in here. I ' ll never sign a lease if the building isn ' t ready. . . " Parden has still another point of view. She describes the situation as " disastrous, " but predicts that, in the future, " We ' ll all laugh about it. " So much for the High Life! — Michelle Estlund 36 Student Life This structure, Building B, was the last to be com- pleted Its residents moved in one month after school began. Lee Moore With so much construction equipment everywhere, students began to wonder — was " The High Life " ever going to exist? Lee Moore We spent a lot of money eating out every meal each day. Basically, we were living out of suitcases like gypsies. " -Julie Burton " I like it, but I ' ve learned a lot by moving in here. I ' ll never sign a lease if the building isn ' t ready. ' ' -Jeannie Ward This warning sign in front of the clubhouse was the greeting for many residents. A few actually did heed the warning and kept out — for good. Lee Moore High Park 37 " love the students here, you all are so nice! -Joe Reed ' Joe is an inspiration to us, he is a truly genuine person! " -Whitney Garland " You have to memorize everything, even how many lines are in a sidewalk. " -Ruperto Moreno " Ruperto ' s courage and determination to teach at a major university with his loss of sight, is very impressive and inspiring. " -Angela Burress Fighting Back Overcoming Life ' s Major Obstacles fter the accident in Nic- aragua, in which I lost my sight and my right hand, I had to do every- thing on my own, I didn ' t have the time or energy to sit around feeling sorry for myself. So, I immediately started my new life. " Ruperto J. Moreno still feels the same way today. Ruperto, a student and graduate Teaching Assistant for the modern language department, manages to make his way to class everyday by memorizing his steps from the bus stop to Diffenbaugh and to the other places his schedule re- quires him to be. " You have to memorize every- thing, even how many lines there are in a sidewalk, at what stop you must turn left or right. " In addition to making his way to class, and then to the handicapped student lab, where readers are pro- vided for the blind, Ruperto must also find time to grade tests and home- work, as well as keep up with records from students in class. " Maria de la Torre encouraged me to proceed with my life as I have. I met her in Miami after I got out of the hospital. " In 1987 Ruperto completed his BA in Spanish Literature with a minor in Latinoamencan studies and is working on his masters in the same field. " When I complete the masters, I plan to complete the Ph.D. in this field as well. " — Whitney Harpley The chalkboard is Ruperto Moreno ' s medium to successfully capturing his student ' s attention. Juan Morales Selling the Tallahassee Democrat three days a week keeps Joe Reed rather active on campus. His sign is a reminder of his friendliness to every- one Juan Morales 38 Student Life Smiling Makes One Friendly E. ivery Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday Joe Reed sells newspapers for the Tallahassee Democrat in front of the Club Down Under. Joe is exceptional in that he is a cerebal pulsiac and still manages to work on campus. While living alone off campus, " I have my papers delivered to me in the morning before catching the bus to school. " He has a brother in Tam- pa and a brother in Cali- fornia, but he plans to con- tinue selling papers for the Democrat a while longer and " . . .hopefully I can go back to school for my GED. " Of his experience on campus, Joe said, " I love all the students here, you all are so nice. " — Whitney Harpley Asmile displays Joe Reed ' s excitement for just an ordinary day. Juan Morales Handicap 0D The College of Human Sciences established the Historic Costume and Textile Museum and Study Center. A visit to the museum in- troduces Kay Rodriguez to the fashions of different decades. Juan Morales 40 Academics t to- T he arrival of the nineties f brought with it the challenge of educating collegians for futuristic advancements. Individual colleges and schools found their expanding fields a problem as overcrowding became an iSSUe and new re- Pricing for the upcoming performance, Jose Carrasco, Lilly Schwartz and Ana Lopez go over the necessary final touch-ups for a piece. quirements were set for admittance to already limited access schools. Although the population problem persisted, at least one aspect of our growth was welcome. The University received great recognition for its newest addition, which was the first film school to be available yet in the Southeast. While access to the film school has been and will continue to be highly competitive, its arrival symbolizes the innovative character and is a i source of pride for the University. — Pamela Lloyd Academics Divider 41 7 0 ' -c,ee, 0 ° to 3, c e , qQ$ o tf® J a ro9 ' oA • % e ; j ,v A e 0© S 0 t 6e a M e ce e so c A © 6 N S o ' ce ( -7 ,ooc ■ e ss- ■ . Sw e s ' . At the Faculty Senate meeting, Pres- ident Bernard Sliger addresses the is- sue of the feasibility of the University Center FSU Photo Lab 42 Academics the Memphis State game. Pres- it Sliger and alumnus Burt Reyn- 3 retired Renegade Brett Tan- baum The Ice Cream Social provided en- tertainment and athletic activities for the president and the students FSU Photo Lab Sliger ' s Social Smashing Success resident Sliger ' s annual Ice Cream Social on the afternoon of October 10, was a booming success. The pres- ident socialized with students as they enjoyed the luscious treat in various flavors from va- nilla to strawberry. Students received the chance to talk and ask questions on an in- formal basis which created a relaxed atmosphere for con- versation with the president. President Sliger mentioned that the rising population is a problem. He predicted that 35 to 40 thousand will attend by the year 2000. President Sliger said, " It ' s becoming tougher and tougher for freshmen ba- cause we have to accept all students with their AA de- grees. " He also said he " , . wouldn ' t mind it if we had more space. There ' s no more housing space. ' ' Although population is a problem, it doesn ' t stop ad- vancement for 1990. The new- ly added film school will offer 19 Bachelors and 24 Masters. Students will also be able to receive a Ph.D. in engineering. The mam project for the fu- ture is the university center at the stadium. The center will include student services, such as financial aid. There will also be a hotel as well as two res- taurants. The project is esti- mated at $40 million. When President Sliger isn ' t hard at work preparing for the future, he might be found packing for his next trip. Pres- ident Sliger visited Russia this summer with a cultural ex- change group. The exchange group visited ballets, plays, folk dances and pantomimes. It also toured Lenin ' s Tomb. The main purpose of this tour was to promote cultural aware- ness and unity. President Sliger added, " They ' re sup- posed to send a group over here, and I ' ll have a get to- gether or something over at the house. " — Allyson Busch Students had the opportunity to get to know Sliger and enjoy ice cream, cookies and music provided by the band FSU Photo Lab President Sliger ' 43 VICE Dr. Jon Dalton Arrival of new Experience Jr Jon C Dalton is in his first year as Vice President for Student Af- fairs. Having received his A.B. in Phi- losophy from Franklin College, Dalton went on to get his Master ' s Degree in Divinity from Yale, and then another Master ' s degree in Student Personnel Administration and a Doctorate of Ed- ucation from the University of Ken- tucky. His previous experience is vast and include posts such as Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs at Northern Illinois University, Dean of Student Life at Iowa State University and Director of Human Relations Cent- er and Foreign Student Advisor at the University of Kentucky. Dalton re- ceived two grants for research and was awarded the Outstanding Service Award from the Iowa Student Person- nel Association. — Charlene Love Equipping Us For Tomorrow Dr. B.J. Hodge is currently serving as Vice-President of Finance and Adminis- tration, a position he has held for the past ten years. Dr. Hodge ' s position makes him responsible for eight departments, which include Purchasing and Recieving and the Campus Police, among others. Aside from these duties, Dr. Hodge is also a professor in the College of Business. A graduate of Florida State University, Patrick Hogan has been serving at the University ever since, and is currently Vice-President of Public Affairs. Mr. Ho- gan has been involved in implementing various programs at the University, in- cluding governmental programs, media relations, publications, special events, and WFSU-FM and WFSU-TV. In addition, Mr. Hogan is a member of the Florida Public Relations Association and the Tal- lahassee Area Chamber of Commerce. Dr. Robert Johnson is presently the Vice President of Research and Graduate Studies. He came to the University as both a dean and a professor in 1968. Johnson previously served as a professor and director at Colorado State University and as the Program Director for the Na- tional Science Foundation. Along with his many duties as Vice President, Johnson is also involved with the American Phys- iological Society and the American As- sociation for the Advancement of Sci- ence. Dr. James E. Pitts is the Acting Vice President for University Advancement and President of the University Founda- tion. A graduate of the University of Ken- tucky, Pitts received his B.S. in 1964, his Master ' s in Business Administration in 1965 and his Doctorate of Economics in 1968. He came to the University as an Assistant Professor in 1968, and climbed the ranks of academia as he was named Associate Professor in 1972 and Profes- sor in 1977. In 1980, he became Associate Dean of the College of Business. A mem- ber of numerous honor societies, Pitts Photos by FSU Photo Lab |n a meeting of the Vice Presidents and Special Deans Dr Jon Dalton points out a pertinent fact to Dr. Jame: Pitts and Dr. Steve Edwards. Juan Morales holds numerous awards, including the Earnhart Fellowship Award which he re ceived three years consecutively. For ten years, Dr. Augustus Turnbul has served as Provost and Vice Presiden of Student Affairs at the University. Ir addition, Turnbull is currently chairman o the University Executive Council. His achievements include writing several ar tides and a textbook for publication. Dr Turnbull is currently working on a nev book. — Charlene Love — Tara McArthui 44 Academics PRESIDENTS Dr. B.J. Hodge Patrick Hogan Dr. Augustus Turnbull Dr. James Pitts Dr. Robert Johnson Vice Presidents ( 4 SPECIAL DEANS Leadership From the 80s. . . For the 90s. . . and Beyond 46 ) Academics | Steve Edwards serves as Dean of Faculties and Deputy Provost, and is also a professor of physics. A FSU alumnus, he earned a B.S. and M.S. in physics and then went to Johns- Hopkins University for his Ph.D. Dean Edwards is dedicated to developing the full potential of faculty, staff, and students. Elisabeth Muhlenfeld, Dean of Un- dergraduate Studies, is an internation- ally recognized author and professor of Honors English. She was instrumental in implementing telephone registration, and continues to work towards improv- ing scholarship programs, advising, and service in financial aid. Russell Johnsen was appointed Dean of Graduate Studies in 1987, pre- viously serving as Assistant Dean since 1971. Before dedicating his time to the university, Dean Johnsen was active in research, during which time he authored three textbooks and fifty papers. James A. Hayes, Dean of Students, is a professional problem solver. He is behind the success of various pro- grams at Florida State, including Ori- entation, student organizations, and campus discipline. Hayes was also re- sponsible for the organization of a fed- erally funded program on drug edu- cation. — Rachel Priest Steve Edwards James Hayes Elisabeth Muhlenfeld Russell Johnsen DISTINGUISHED LECTURE SERIES Thomas P. O ' Neil Thomas P. O ' Neil, Jr. is a man for all seasons. He has spent over fifty years in public office, beginning with his appointment to the Mas- sachusetts House of Representa- tives in 1936., In 1952 he became a member of the United States Con- gress, and in 1977 he began his nine year tour as speaker of the House of Representatives. Aside from his devotion to pol- itics, Tip O ' Neil is equally concerned with issues of public welfare, he has personally made monetary allot- ments in the federal budget for var- ious causes such as research for breast cancer, research for aid for dwarfism, aid to knock-kneed chil- dren, and aid for children with turned in ankles. Tip O ' Neil ' s con- sistency, dedication, and humanity have made him one of the most influential and respected political personalities of our time. Daniel Schorr Veteran reporter-commentator Daniel Schorr currently inter- prets national and international events as Senior News Analyst for National Public Radio. He also par- ticipates in live television coverage and " specials " for PBS, as well as writing for newspapers and maga- zines and lecturing widely. Schorr ' s career of more than half a century has several highlights, in- cluding the first-ever exclusive tel- evision interview with a Soviet lead- er, Khrushchev. He has also interviewed Fidel Castro in Havana, travelled with Eisenhower to South America, Asia and Europe, and cov- ered the Berlin crisis and the build- ing of the Berlin Wall. Schorr ' s ex- clusive reports and on-the-scene coverage at the Senate Watergate hearings earned him three Emmies. He has published an account of his experiences in a book, Clearing the Air. Dr. Stephen Gould Dr. Stephen Jay Gould ' s diver- sified career includes scientist, paleontologist and evolutionary the- orist. Dr. Gould received a " genius grant " from the MacArthur Founda- tion. As lecturer and writer Gould communicates in an easy, natural way that everyone can understand. In 1972, along with his colleague Niles Eldredge, Gould wrote his most noted and still-debated aca- demic work proposing the theory of punctuated equilibrium. In 1981, Gould ' s testimony in an Arkansas court led to the judge throwing out a law requiring the states ' public schools to teach Creationism. For this he was chosen as Discovers magazine ' s 1981 Scientist of the Year. Over the past 13 years, Gould has managed to write monthly es- says on various laws of nature. — Rachel Priest Lecture Series 47 ARTS ii ■ Guts and . . . Glory? rts and Sciences is the guts of this institution, " says Werner Baum, the twelfth Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. With 2,600 undergraduate majors, 1,250 graduates and 400 full-time faculty, the College of Arts and Sciences maintains steady growth since its founding in 1905. The College of Arts and Sciences boasts a number of award-winning faculty mem- bers, formerly including a Rhodes Scholar in Classics and Humanities, Pulitzer and Nobel Prize winners, as well as members of the National Academy of Sciences. Dean Baum, who holds a Ph.D. in Meteorology has also earned some distinguished awards, including the Cleve- land Abbe Award of the Amer- ican Meteorological Society for Distinguished Service by an In- dividual for the Development of Atmospheric Science. Baum became Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences in 1969, but he is no stranger to this school. He started here as a professor in the Depart- ment of Meteorology in 1949 and left in 1963 as a Vice Pres- ident, only to go on to two other presidencies at two oth- er universities. Aside from his duties as Dean, Baum also presides over the American Meteorological Society, has chaired a committee for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration and has served on the Boards of Di- rectors for a number or private corporations. Baum says that this school is unique because the " history of the basis of the institution is Arts and Sciences. It is dif- ferent in that sense from (some other universities) where the College of Arts and Sciences is not the primary in- terest. " Students participate in some outstanding intern programs such as editing in- ternships in English and leg- islative internships. One stu- dent is interning as a member of the Board of Regents. Students also take special trips to further their education. Geology students annually venture to the Southwestern United States, the Anthropol- ogy Department takes many archaeological trips, and the Department of the Classics goes to Italy. The faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences also staffs the Florence and London programs, which are available to qualifying stu- dents in any discipline. — Charlene Love With the aid of a Dobson Ozone Spec- trometer, the late Dr. Thomas Carney records ozone measurements. FSU Photo Lab 48 Academics , .•■ i ' J " ftSl . , , ..AaSA Sc Ti 57 f% I V Ry Rh Pd A! i« « jV, VA VIAJ IkN OF ■ ; — — ■ ' BE-- Se K 51 5b T« M. 83 n = U Dean Werner Baum ' Arts and Sciences is the guts of this institution. " -Dean Werner Baum Two students compare chemical properties in the chemistry lab. FSU Photo Lab After leaving the new science library students stop to compare research they had done for a lab project. Juan Morales | Arts and Sciences ( 49 BUSI president of the Business Alumni As- sociation. Wayne Edwards greets De- an Ray Solomon before the Business Luncheon FSU Photo Lab Dean Ray Solomon ' It ' s a difficult school to get into, but it s definitely worth it. ' ' -John Grosboll 50 Academics NESS Readies Students for the World t ' s a difficult school to get into, but it ' s def- initely worth it, " says Jon Gros- boll about the College of Busi- ness. The College of Business, founded in 1951, is constantly growing. In fact, in 1982 the College was overpopulated with 5,800 students and not enough faculty to instruct them. Ray Solomon, Dean of the College of Business since 1973, saw the need for a change, got the funding for more faculty and implemented the Limited Access Program which restricts the number of students so that the College can keep a sufficient facut- ly student ratio. The College requires a minimum 2.6 grade point average and twenty-four credits in basic business courses as prerequisites for admission. An alumnus of Florida State, Solomon received his Ph.D. from the University of Wiscon- sin, and promptly returned to Tallahassee to take his posi- tion as Dean in 1973. With the busy schedule of a University Dean, Solomon still finds the time to participate in a number of other civic activities. The list of duties includes President of each of the Florida Economics Club, Goodwill Industries, and of the Southern Scholarship Foundation. Says Solomon, " These are some of my more interesting jobs. " Solomon applauds the ca- reer placement program at the College of Business as well as the twenty student-run clubs and organizations. " The stu- dents do all of the work them- selves and organize some very interesting guest speakers and out-of-town trips " These trips are often to places such as Atlanta, New Orleans and Orlando to visit prospective employers. And last year, one of the many im- pressive speakers was former Secretary of the Treasury, G. William Miller, the highest ranking official to visit the Col- lege of Business to date. — Charlene Love Eagerly waiting for class to begin Le Vaughn Crawford and Tonya Samp- son relax outside the Rovetta Busi- ness building Juan Morales Former Secretary of the Treasury, G William Miller lectures to business stu- dents. FSU Photo Lab Business 51 COMMUril Much More Than Meets the Eye Qhe process of commu- nication includes many means and forms and many majors as well. The School of Communi- cation caters to the needs of the many facets of the growing communications field. With a continuous flow of applicants and con- stant growth, the school is looking forward to the ' 90s with pride! The College of Commu- nication includes two sep- arate departments: the Department of Communi- cation and the Depart- ment of Communication Disorders. The undergrad- uate division of the De- partment of Communica- tion employs a curricular options system. Dean Clevenger explains this as a system with " many dif- ferent majors that overlap one another, but are or- ganized around the stu- dent ' s career or educa- tional goals. The curricular options system and its di- versity of choice in under- graduate majors makes us unique. " Eleven undergraduate programs are offered at this time and the graduate level includes a masters program that offers seven majors and a doctoral pro- gram that offers three. The graduate programs have been successful mainly because of their unique blend of the practical and theoretical. And with all it offers to- day, what does the Col- lege of Communication have to look forward to? Well, Dean Clevenger ' s three main goals to im- prove the program are: 1) " Keep up with the ev- olution of the industry so that we are always teach- ing our students the latest advancements. " 2) Expand undergradu- ate offerings. " We would like to see more resources made available so we can create another half dozen majors. " 3) " Move the doctoral program back to the top five nationally. " The Communication Disorders Department is the leading provider of public schools speech therapists to the state of Florida. The two majors of- fered in the masters pro- gram are Speech Lan- guage Pathology and Audiology. But jobs in public schools are not the only opportunities avail- able to graduates. Accord- ing to the chairman of the Department, Dr. William Haas, " the employment possibilities are unlimit- ed. " For example, gradu- ates can go on to work in research, hospitals and clinics. Although, Bache- lors and Ph.D. degrees are offered, the basic certifi- cation and main focus in Speech therapy is at the Masters level. — Colleen Jones — Mini Kurian ASpeech Communication student uses Muppet Learning Keys to in- struct this child. FSU Photo Lab Dean Ted Clevenger 52 V Academics •3$ b- ' i- ' 1Z£::S£ - j Hg k " We would like to see more resources available so we can create another half dozen majors. " -Dean Ted Clevenger Running a radio station is no easy task, as this DJ at V89 trains for a degree in broadcast journalism FSU Photo Lab Filming traffic in front of the Wescott building, Tom Holhs and Chuck Sawyer instruct a student on the importance of the perfect camera angle FSU Photo Lab Fisher-Pricer toys and high-tech equipment help this speech communication student to test this child ' s hearing. FSU Photo Lab | Communication ( 53 " Our graduates are going to have no problem getting jobs. " -Dean Sue T. Reid The Body Language videotapes se- ries was presented in a display when the International Association of Chiefs of Police (IACP) met in Louisville, Ken- tucky Laura Nagy Police Dog Training is a unique aspect of criminology With their exceptional sense of smell and proper training, police dogs have assisted in drug busts and rescue missions Laura Nagy CRIMI ■■ . rgfjlP ' ' ' " i W ■ Ktr z.jm w . .. 54 1 Academics What Really Counts ur graduates are going to have no problem getting jobs, " says De- an Sue T. Reid of the School of Criminology Degrees are offered in Correc- tions, Law Enforcement and Secur ity Administration. Grad- uates find occupations varying from private security consul- tants to employment with the CIA. Of her involvement as Dean, Reid says, " It ' s sometimes dif- ficult, but it is rewarding. " Reid was a professor of law fifteen years before arriving at the University in 1988. She has re- ceived many honors and has had several of her articles and books published as well. For the first time, the School of Criminology has a full-time Director of Internships, Laura Nagy. Nagy ' s job was previ- ously performed by a tag team of students and faculty. Now, however, interning students can get the special assistance they need. " I help them decide where they should intern and help make the arrangements, " Jhe Ponce de Leon Scholarship, pre- sented here by Dean Sue Reid, will be funded by the sales made with the Body Language series FSU Photo Lab Jhe Criminology Undergraduate Pro- fessional Fraternity participated in LAE ' s Regional Competition in Colum- bus, GA and brought home 20 rib- bons Tim Trask, Chuck Arbogaust and Matt Valdes were First Place win- ners in Crime Scene Investigation Laura Nagy says Nagy. " It is important that I keep in touch with them in the field. If there are any problems, I try to find out what ' s going wrong and how to correct it. " Nagy expresses the importance of internships to the students, stressing the opportunity to apply theoret- ical criminology to practical ex- perience. The latest addition to the School of Criminology is the Law Enforcement Training Project. The project involves the marketing of a series of three video tapes entitled Body Language . The series provides officers with an un- derstanding of the appropriate use of different types of non- verbal communication and helps officers develop the abil- ity to interpret the non-verbal actions of others. All the pro- ceeds from the sale of these videos goes to a new schol- arship fund named in the memory of slam Tallahassee Police Officer Earnest Kearns Ponce de Leon. The Earnest Kearns Ponce de Leon Memorial Scholarship will be awarded each year to those who are presently law enforcement officers or to those who wish to pursue such a career. With Body Lan- guage , the School of Criminol- ogy will not only make a lasting tribute to the memory of a fine police officer, but it will also aid in prevention of the un- necessary loss of others. — Rachel Priest Criminology ( 55 EDUCA Adopting A Limited Access Program he enrollment of the College of Education has almost doubled in the past three years, forcing the College to raise its requirements and im- plement the Limited Access Program for the Department of Elementary Education Begin- ning in Fall 1990. elementary education, which is the most rapidly growing program in the College, will raise its stand- ards and " reduce the number of students entering elemen- tary education from three hun- dred to one hundred, " said Dean Lathrop " The elementary education department will select stu- dents based on academic background, interviews, let- ters of recommendation, a miminum G PA of 2 5 and SAT of at least 1000 " Those who do not meet the require- ments will be encouraged to enter the teaching programs that are graduating a severe shortage of teachers. These programs include math, sci- ence, English and foreign lan- guage instruction The College maintains teaching programs in seven other Colleges within the Uni- versity for students interested in teaching their own disci- pline " This offers students the opportunity to concentrate on their own discipline while learning to apply teaching methods to that curriculum, " said Lathrop The College also offers internships in several parts of the state, and next year it will expand to Costa Rica and Germany. Dean Robert Lathrop re- ceived his PhD in Education and Psychology from Iowa State University and later joined the faculties of the Uni- versity of Minnesota and Penn State University He became the Associate Dean for Instruc- tion in 1972, directed a large research and development program for the College, and then became Dean in 1986 Aside from his many duties as Dean, Lathrop participates in the Rotary Club, the East Hill Baptist Church and works on the Board of Directors for the Best Foundation (the Leon Public School Education Foun- dation. - Charlene Love Preschool age children experiment with educational games as part of the University ' s program for elementary education majors FSU Photo Lab V 56 Academic; TIOM " The Limited Access Program will reduce the number of students entering elementary education from 300 to 100. " -Dean Robert Lathrop Education 57 ENGIME . ■ Building A Better Tomorrow ra ven before en- tering the Col- lege of Engi- neering, the sight is impres- sive The engineering building, completed in 1987. is one of the newest in the University. The building boasts a very clean, high-tech look, which makes it an appropriate envi- ronment for the students who enter it to study one of the five fields of engineering offered at the college: chemical, civil, electrical, industrial or me- chanical. The college is located ap- proximately two miles from main campus and serves stu- dents from both of Tallahas- see ' s universities. The popu- lation of the school is 1,284 students combined, with the majority of those students be- ing male. • Although female engineer- ing students are a minority in the school, they are as com- petitive and sharp as their male counterparts. Sabrina Steverson, a junior civil engi- neering major, believes the field is attractive to all types of students, and describes it as " a challenging and demand- ing program geared to devel- op society ' s most competent and dependable engineers. " A major force in helping the students to meet that chal- lenge has been Dean Krishnamurty Karamcheti, who has been the Dean since 1987. His educational background is extensive, and includes receiv- ing his B.S. from Benares Hin- du University and his M.S. and Ph.D. from the California Insti- tute of Technology. He has also served as a consultant to various companies, such as the United States Technology Center in Sunnyville, Califor- nia, and the Nielsen Engineer- ing and Research Company in Mountain View, California. Recently, the school re- ceived a $100,000 grant from Bell South, Incorporated. This money will be used for visiting scholar programs, faculty de- velopment and programs de- signed for minority students who, according to Dean Karamcheti, play a major role in the future of engineering. " Blacks, Hispanics and women, " says Karamcheti, " are an under-represented population (in engineering). They are our source of supply in the future. We are going to draw on them to meet the needs of manpower in the fu- ture. — Tar a Mc Arthur Taking advantage of the schools own data system, Byron Richards tackles a tough problem on the computer. Brett Tannenbaum 58 Academics Engineering [ 59 HUMAN What ' s In A Name? reviously re- ferred to as the College of Home Eco- nomics, the newly named College of Hu- man Sciences focuses on the physiological and psy- chological well-being of in- dividuals, says Dean Mar- garet A. Sitton. " The new name was selected by the faculty of the College, " Sit- ton continues, " and it was chosen as the best in terms of our majors and the job market that our degrees prepare people for. " Dean Sitton received her doctorate degree from Tex- as Tech before accepting the position of Dean on our campus in 1972. Sitton served as the Assistant De- an at Texas Tech. Before that time she had been se- lected a Distinguished Alumni of University of North Texas. The first Human Science classes, offered in 1905, were called Domestic Art courses. In 1918 the De- partment became the School of Home Economics and is one of the three oldest colleges on campus. Students can earn Bachelor degrees in Nutrition, Nutri- tion and Fitness, Food Sci- ence, Fashion Merchandis- ing, Fashion Design and Textiles. They offer Masters degrees in Child Develop- ment, Housing and Home Economics Education, and Doctoral degrees in Human Sciences, Movement Sci- ences (previously in the College of Education) and Marriage and Family Ther- apy (an interdivisional pro- gram). There are over seven hundred majors in the Col- lege of Human Sciences. The Nutrition and Fitness major is the most recent contribution to the college. Students are trained in nu- trition as well as ex ercise physiology, biomechanics and principles of scientific conditioning. The four year degree provides graduates with opportunities in hospi- tals, health agencies, and on athletic teams. Sitton says, " The students have a background in basic sci- ences. " They are prepared for nutrition counseling, evaluation and planning that is particularly relative to sports and fitness. Several unique clubs are available for the Human Sci- ences major. Some of the more outstanding organiza- tions include: American As- sociation of Textile Chemists and Colorists, Fashion Incorporated, Col- legiate Merchandising As- sociation and the National Association for the Educa- tion of Young Children. The Honor Society, Omicron Nu, has been organized for ap- proximately 60 years. Only the most outstanding stu- dents are selected for this honor. — Rachel Priest Originality is a plus in fashion. As- sociate Professor Shirley Cherry dis- cusses the designs of students in the Advanced Fashion Design Class. Juan Morales ' C0 Academics l! As a student of nutrition, Tony Hoyle uses lab time to study the effects of certain nutrients FSU Photo Lab Dean Margaret Sitton " The new name was selected by the faculty of the College, and it was chosen as the best in terms of our majors and the job market that our degrees prepare people for. " -Margaret Sitton Human Sciences 61 LAW ' It ' s the best student body of any Florida law school. " -The American Bar Association This teacher lectures on law princi- ples and practices FSU Photo Lab Dean Sheldon Kurtz 62 Academics At the first semi-annual Kurtz Klassic Dean Kurtz (third trom left) gets ac quainted with golf-loving students Robin Douglas minnim A new Dean Sets High Goals he American Bar Association calls it ' the best stu- dent body of any Florida Law School, ' " said Dr. Sheldon Kurtz, the Dean of the College of Law. Founded in 1966, the College of Law maintains forty- one faculty members and 609 students, which gives it a fac- ulty to student ratio of 1:15, which Kurtz says, " is one of the best ratios in any Law School. " Students of the Col- lege are highly qualified with an undergraduate average GPA of 3.3 and an average LSAT of 37. A graduate of Syracuse Uni- versity, Kurtz worked for two New York law firms before join- ing the faculty of the Univer- sity of Iowa Law School where he was named the first Iowa Law School Foundation Distin- Humans are not the only ones to grad- uate; this dog has earned his chance to come to graduation, too FSU Photo Lab guished Professor, as well as Percy Bordwell Distinguished Professor. Kurtz belongs to the American Law Institute, the American College of Pro- bate Concil and the Associ- ation of American Law Schools. As a way of getting better acquainted with his students, Kurtz hosted the first semi- annual Kurtz Klassic Golf Tour- nament (which had a large stu- dent turnout) on October 16 at the Seminole Golf Course. Stu- dents also participate in stu- dent-run clubs and organiza- tions. One highlight of the stu- dent ' s education is intern- ships. Students work as leg- islative interns and for judges, state attorneys and public de- fenders. Last year two stu- dents, Glenda Thornton and Robin Suarez, won first place at the Albany Law Schools Moot Court competition. Kurtz ' s goal is to " preserve the longstanding commitment to provide quality legal edu- cation within a small Law School setting. " — Charlene Love The newly remodeled courtyard was completed during the summer. FSU Photo Lab Law I 63 LIBRARY INFORM ■ ■ . ■ ■■ ' .-■; ■ ... " ■ -. ' :■.■■ ■ ■.■ ' ■ . " ■ ■ .. ■ . ' Looking Ahead or its 40 year his- tory, the school of Library and In- formation studies has been on top in providing a source of education in the many diverse areas of its field. Graduates from this school may obtain job positions such as information scientists, li- brarians, media specialists and entrepeneurs. Since its beginning in 1947, the school has changed from offering Bachelor ' s degrees in Library and Information Studies to becoming a strictly graduate level program, offer- ing master ' s, advanced mas- ter ' s, and Ph.D. degrees. Stu- dents entering the school must have at least a B.A. in another field, preferably in the Arts and Sciences. In addition to this degree requirement, en- tering students must have maintained a 3.0 during the last 2 years of their Bachelors degree, or scored a 1000 or better on the verbal and quan- titative part of the GRE exam. According to Associate De- an Mary Alice Hunt, who has a PhD from Indiana University, there is a misconception about this field that she would like to dispell. She says, " The ster- eotype of the old librarian has long since fallen by the way- side, because it ' s a very dy- namic and active field with a great opportunity for work, both in service and adminis- tration. " Dean of the school William Summers, who has a Ph.D from Rutgers University, has been instrumental in leading the School away from this ster- eotype and into the future. As 1987 President of the Amer- ican Library Association, he is highly respected in his field. Along with regular class work, students can enjoy extracur- ricular activities associated with the school. One such ac- tivity is involvement in SOLTAS, a school sponsored organization composed of both faculty and students. The group is highly active in or- ganizing social events such as luncheons and book sales. In 1982, it was named student organization of the year on campus. Although the ratio of women to men in the school is 2:1, men are entering the field at a higher rate than before. Ac- cording to Associate Dean Hunt, this field does not dis- criminate. " It ' s an attractive field for men if they want to be administrators or managers, and more are entering infor- mation use and transfer. The use of technology to increase the access of information at- tracts many people, both men ad women. " — Tara McArthur Learning the art of index filing is a piece of cake for Kathy Adams and Melinda Olaves. Zulma Crespo The library at the School of Library and Information Studies provides an ideal study environment for Elaine Dickinson. Zulma Crespo 64 Academics ATIOF1 STUDIE " It ' s an attractive field for men if they want to be administrators or managers. ' ' -Dean Mary Alice Hunt Vilma Rivera makes good use of the School ' s computer center Zulma Crespo A t v M Dean William Summers | Library Information Studies 7 55 MUS A Special Balance Blend A Perfect School of N adequately reputation. s an interna- tionally recog- nized and highly selec- tive school, the lusic more than lives up to its With over 40% ot the undergraduates in music education, the school has an outstanding record of preparing college teach- ers and professors for work in the music field. The school is also highly recog- nized for its student per- formers, who are involved in over 35 different musical ensembles. The School also has its own opera house, which is currently being renovated. According to Dean Rob- ert Glidden, who has been Dean of the School of Music since 1979 and has con- ducted accreditation evalu- ations or served as a con- sultant for over 60 colleges, there is one thing many people do not realize about the school. He says, " Many people do not realize that the music school is not un- like an athletic team. A good school has to have a balance, a certain number of violins, a certain number of clarinets. . .If you do not have that balance, you do not have a good ensem- ble. " The School, one of the oldest music schools in the region, has a population of 796 students, with 302 of them graduates. The school receives roughly 650 appli- cations a year, but only ad- mits about 100 of those. The requirements are highly selective, and applicants must personally audition before being admitted to the school. In the school ' s recent years, many new changes have occured. A new area of study in arts and admin- istration was implemented into the curriculum. Also new is the addition of a commercial music program to work in conjunction with the new school of film. With these changes and others in progress, the School of Music is definately looking towards the future. — Tara McArthur Exercising her lungs, Jeannie Blakely puts great gusto into her performance on the French horn FSU Photo Lab 66 Academics I.G Expressing excitement for learning, a young pupil receives instruction from his equally enthusiastic teacher during a music lesson. FSU Photo Lab Dean Robert Glidden ' ' Many people don ' t realize that the music school in not unlike an athletic team. " -Robert Glidden Music 67 MURSI Small School Making Big Changes Ithough the School of Nurs- ing boasts a relatively small population, with a little over 200 en- rolled, its grand achieve- ments more than compen- sate for the School ' s lack of size. Some of these achievements include hav- ing one of the best com- puter labs in the country, offering new and special- ized graduate degrees in nursing not previously avail- able, and implementing a high tech video studio into the school. Aside from these accom- plishments, the school has also been steadily increas- ing in size since its begin- ning in 1950. Administrators of the school have contin- ued to think big, and they strive to offer students a quality education along with extra incentives such as op- portunities to partake in specialized research, in- ternships, and the chance to work closely with the community. Evelyn Singer, Dean of the School of Nursing for 5 1 2 years, has played a ma- jor role in bringing about these changes in the school. A graduate of Wayne State University, De- an Singer furthered her ed- ucation at Marquette Uni- versity where she obtained her Ph.D. Her teaching ex- perience includes a position as Department Chairman at Old Dominion University, Assistant Dean at the Uni- versity of Cincinnati and De- partment Chairman at the University of Wisconsin. In one word, Dean Singer sums up her nursing stu- dents ' active lifestyles as " busy. " Along with attend- ing regular classes, stu- dents participate in clubs such as the Nursing Stu- dents Association, and they are also actively involved in internships and community work. Barbara Moss, a senior nursing student, agrees with Dean Singer ' s obser- vation. According to Barba- ra, " It is a good program, but there is a lot of work we have to put into it. If you like to work with people, it ' s great. We do a lot of work with children as well as adults in the community. " Above all, the nursing school ' s primary goal is to prepare students for the fu- ture. Dean Singer makes this quite clear when she says, " Our students are ready to change the world. We may not have many stu- dents, and it may not look like we can change the world, but we can sure make a dent. " — Tar a Mc Arthur |n a mock delivery, nursing student Tracy Thompson takes " patient " Judy Newsome ' s pulse. Juan Morales 68 Academics A Nursing { 69 .. ' .v-.V - 4 ' ■ Though essential, globes and maps are not the sole study guides of ge- ography for Mario Espada. A knowl- edge of resources, population and ex- ports of countries is also necessary. Juan Morales " We have the opportunity to be the very best nationally. Most of our competitors have more money; we are doing more with less. " -Dean Charles Cnudde :, ilk ' Dean Charles Cnudde 70 Academics Molding A nations Leaders e are ready! " ex- claims Dean Charles Cnudde when asked about the College of Social Sciences. " Are the students? " Cnudde continues. " We have the opportunity to be the very best nationally. Most of our competitors have more mon- ey; we are doing more with less. " Cnudde attended both the University of Michigan and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Though he is work- ing for his third year on our campus, he has been a pro- fessor with University of Ca- lifornia, Urvine; University of Wisconsin, Michigan State, and University of Texas. Cnudde ' s work " Government Action as a Function of Infor- mation Forcasts: A Compara- tive Study " was published in the Journal of Behavioral and Social Sciences . The College of Social Sci- ences offers specialized de- grees in Geography, Econom- ics, International Affairs, Political Science, Public Ad- ministration, Sociology, and Anthropology student Tom Penders uses a caliper to collect data from a comparative bone set. Zulma Crespo Urban and Regional Planning. Cnudde speaks highly of the Honors Program, " The stu- dents meet in smaller groups and receive the individual at- tention that generally results in better learning. " Cnudde teaches a freshman class in the Honors Program spring se- mester. Presently, internships are being redesigned involving programs on the undergradu- ate and graduate levels. The program is being planned so that students may go into state jobs. Many graduates work in legislature, election campaigns, lobbying organiza- tions, or the Department of Commerce, bringing industry from foreign countries. Another program of special interest to Cnudde is Directed Individual Study, or DIS. Cnudde explains, " A faculty member agrees to work on a selected project with a stu- dent. They meet once a week and decide on their objectives for that week. " Cnudde is presently working with two un- dergraduate students on DIS projects. — Rachel Priest Social Sciences 71 -SmM .:.■ r... ■ ::.■ " .■■■ . -■■■., . ■, ■.. : ■■ ■■■■..■ ■■. . ■ . ■ ■ i Seminole Cultural Revolution ean D. Ray Bardill has been with the College of Social Work since 1978. After earning his BA and MA at the University of Tennessee, Bardill attended Smith Col- lege ' s School for Social Work where he received his Ph.D. The College of Social Work presently houses three hun- dred seventy students. De- grees are offered on the Bach- elor, Masters, and Doctorate levels, and the program for the masters degree is accredited. The Social Work program is in the top ten in the country. Some clubs in the college in- clude Phi Alpha, which was originally founded here on our own campus, and the Student Social Work Association (SSWA). " There is now a cultural rev- olution here in America, and one area that is being serious- ly affected is the family, " says Bardill. Growing concerns for the family stem from the grow- ing rate of single divorced par- ents. Bardill continued to ex- plain the Family Social Work Certificate. At the end of the two-year program, a graduate should receive placement in an agency centered around family or single parents. An increase of interest in aging has resulted in a marked increase of faculty members dealing with that subject. Bardill reminds us, " In the past it was accepted and expected that the women of a household would stay home and take care of the elderly relatives. Now women are at work all day. Who will take care of them? " The importance of so- cial work with the aging may develop very quickly. " Our Soical Work Program is a model for other off-campus programs, " says Bardill. The school spreads out to Jack- sonville and Orlando. Bardill adds that someone in the pro- cess of a late career change could consider something in the field of social work. — Rachel Priest The Counseling office at the Thagard Student Health Center gives Barbara Eakes some practical experience. Eakes is presently earning her Masters in Clin- ical Social Work Juan Morales 72 Academics ' ■ ' ' ■ ' The Individual and Family Behavior class provides Christine Tucker, Yvette McGhee and Melinda Wooden the opportunity to simulate a client ' s visit with a therapist. Juan Morales " There is now a cultural revolution here in America, and one area that is being seriously affected is the family. " -Dean Ray Bardill Dean Ray Bardill Social Work 73 THEA ■■■■-■. ■ . . ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■ . " Our School of Theatre is the only school that has an exchange program with Russia at the Moscow Art Theatre School. " -Dean Gil Lazier 74 Academics TRE On Stage With Mainstage he dramatic per- formances of the School of The- atre enrich the cultural life of its students as well as the com- munity. For students who in- tend to pursue a liberal arts degree, the school offers the Bachelor of Arts. BA students work in acting, directing, voice, movement, technical theatre, costuming, design and theatre history to provide a basic knowledge and expe- rience of theatre arts and so- ciety. For students drawn to professional theatre, the Bach- elor of Fine Arts provides in- tensive training. This degree offers concentrations in act- ing, music theatre, or de- sign technology. Admission to the BFA program is highly se- lective, and students must demonstrate their proficiency in order to continue in this ma- jor. The National Association of Schools of Theatre accredits the School as a member of the association and the National Education Association ranks the School as one of the top theatre training programs in America. Its distinguished rep- utation has been recognized in the gifts of two Eminent Schol- ar Chairs, the Burt Reynolds Chair for Professional and Re- gional Theatre and the Marion O. and Maxmilliam E. Hoffman Chair for Theatre Training. According to Dean Gil La- zier, one advancement for the school is " The School is now internationally recognized. " He also said, " Our School of Theatre is the only school that has an exchange program with Russia at the Moscow Art The- atre School. " The Mainstage perfor- mances for the year are " On The Town, " " Red Noses, " " The Bacchae " and " Noises Off. " The School of Theatre has branches in Panama City as well as Sarasota. The Pan- ama City campus, site of the School of Theatre ' s Summer Music Theatre program, is lo- cated on North Bay, three miles from the Gulf of Mexico. The Aslo Conservatory for Pro- fessional Actor Training is on the grounds of the Ringling Museum of Art in Sarasota, Florida. Performances are giv- en in a replica of an eighteenth century theatre from Italy. Dean Lanzier has an exten- sive background in theatre. He said, " I started performing in professional theatre when I was ten. I come from a family of show business on both sides, so it is a tradition. " De- an Lanzier received his Mas- ters at the University of Pitts- burgh and his Doctorate at Southern Illinois University. — Allyson Busch Enjoying the nightlife are performers in the 1989 student production of " On The Town. " School of Theatre Theatre 75 ' ' - . ' . ' .. : :. - •■ ' .:■• " . ' . ' ■■ ' .■•■-; i-:... 1 , ■:■.■.■■.■ ' ■ ' ■. ' ' ■ ' :■: ' ,■ ' .. -,■■■■■ ' . ■;.■■■.■,:.■■ ' ' .• ■.■ ' " , ' ■. ' - ;-. ' ' : - V:; ' v: ' V; Vj -v " ; ; ' " i ' . Unique and Diverse Hiversity charac- terizes the School of Visu- al Arts and Dance. Seven hundred fifty majors and over fifty faculty compose the separate departments of art studio, art history, art education, interior design and dance, complemented by the Fine Arts Gallery and Museum. The nationally recognized school was founded in 1973 and since inception, the ac- tivities within the school have been complemented and recognized. Within the framework of it ' s diverse nature, each department has excelled in it ' s very own way. The art education de- partment receiv ed $650,000 in a grant to improve art education in elementary schools throughout the state of Florida. The art de- partment routinely travels to New York and the interior design department visits various design centers in the United States. And dance performances were given a boost recently as a dance theatre was renovat- ed at the Montgomery Gym. Jerry L. Draper, Dean, said that one unique char- ac ten st ic is the " combination of dance and art in one school. " Even with the new additions and recognized exellence, Dean Draper added that there are, " little projects to im- prove the school through- out the year. " Draper himself has a unique background. He graduated from Yale and furthered his education at Chapel Hill, where he re- ceived his Ph.D. He enjoys sports and is active in play- ing a unique sport in it ' s own right — the sport of rugby. And in the age of cynicism, Dean Draper pre- fers to call all his students, " . . .outstanding students. " Now, that ' s unique! — Allyson Busch — Mini Kurian Art imitates lite as a student examines her freshly drawn sketch. Juan Morales 76 Academics ARTS A student ' s abstract oil painting pro- vides a festive background for Dean Jerry L Draper of the School of Visual Arts. Robin Douglas " One unique characteristic is the combination of dance and art in one school. Most schools have dance in a separate department. ' ' -Dean Jerry Draper I Visual Arts 1 77 MOTION PICT ■-- " The Film School is the best thing to happen to Florida ' s film industry in recent years. " -Dean Ted Clevenger These students listen intently as the lecture goes on. Bruce Spivey 78 ) Academics ' " .■ ' ■■■ . ■ ■■■ ' ■ ' .■ Watch Out L.A. and N.Y.! Florida Is On Your Heels On a game of association, film and Hollywood would 3rtainly make a fine match, nd, one would certainly not pect Tallahassee or Florida tate University to be men- Dned in the same breath with le word, film. But, hold, just ne minute! Ready or Dt. . .Florida State University as a film school and Holly- ood should take heed! It ' s what Dr. Don Ungurait, ean of the School of Motion icture, Television and Re- Drding Arts calls a " dream. " l " hat dream began ten years go when the Florida Motion icture, Television Industry dvisory Council wrote a pa- 9r and submitted i t to then ecretary of Commerce Sid svine who gave it to Gover- Dr Graham to establish a film :hool, " Ungurait said. While Ungurait ' s vision of a :hool of film is finally taking Dlid form it was not without ie commitment of many oth- r s. Burt Reynolds made a jbstantial stand in the right irection. As an alumni, he agreed to donate a million dol- lars if the State of Florida would build such a school. In addition to Reynolds, the Tel- evision Advisory Council has been driven to continued sup- port for the school. Both an undergraduate and graduate degree will be of- fered in the film program. The undergraduate program will stress production skills, man- agement techniques and inter- pretive analysis. Students in the graduate program will " literally write, produce and di- rect films, " according to Un- gurait. The Master of Fine Arts program will be located at the Florida State University Con- servatory of Motion Picture, Television and Recording Arts at the Asolo Center in Sara- sota, Florida. Dr. Stuart Kaminsky, former Professor and Chair of the De- partment of Radio Tele- vision Film at Northwestern University, will be Director of the Conservatory. Kaminsky is the author of more than 29 books, both novels and texts. Recently, he received the Ed- gar Allen Poe Award for his novel. A Cold Red Sunrise. The Edgar award is the gift of the Mystery Writers of America in recognizing the best mys- tery novel of the previous year. The film school will be a " limited access " program and as such it will be highly se- lective. This year only 24 grad- uate students and 16 under- graduate students were accepted into the school. Of those accepted, the average G.P.A. among graduate stu- dents is 3.65, while the aver- age G.P.A. of the freshman class is 3.85. The highly selective nature will allow for more one-on-one attention to students by pro- fessors, according to Peter Stowell, Director of Under- graduate Studies for the Film School. " We have put togeth- er a film production program that is small, enabling us to give a lot of individual atten- tion to all of our students. " The undergraduate program boasts a faculty to student ra- tion of one to 16. Stowell also stressed the cost of the pro- gram as it is only second to the cost of the medical or en- gineering schools since it re- quires expensive technical support and equipment. Even with the cost factor, the ratio of equipment to students is one to four for the graduates and one to eight for the un- dergraduates. With all the advantages the film school offers, perhaps the greatest of advantages is the cost of total education. While New York University and Uni- versity of Southern California remain the top two film schools in the nation, the Univerity may not be far be- hind and costs four times less to attend than do the other two. " You can send a student to NYU and USC. These are the two places to go now. It will cost about $35 to 36,000 per year; it will cost $8,000 to come here. " Tapping the tremendous re- sources that have made them- selves available to the school, Ungurait is looking forward to recruiting the best faculty, staff and students to make the program competitive in a very short period of time. " If we get the film industry ' s support, and if we get alumni support, I promise, it ' s going to be the finest film school in America. " — Mini Kurian Jhe Asolo Center for Performing Arts in Sarasota, Florida houses the facil- ities for the Graduate program of the Film School. Charlene Love Dean Ungarait stands to greet Dr. Val Richard and guest speaker Sonny Shroyer, Formerly Enos on the Dukes of Hazzard. Bruce Spivey Film School (» u J - A great set up. Maggie Philgence sets the ball to awaiting teammate Sonia Trevino. Mark Weidler 80 Sports immm W ith the New Year ' s Day Bowl win over Nebraska, the Seminoles made it eight straight bowls without a loss. Ten straight bowl bids, three straight New Year ' s Day Bowl con- tests and final Associated Press football rankings of 2, 3 and 3 T ' ' p-toe.Keven Grant slips down the sidelines with the INT. Ryals Lee in the past three years are just some of the honors for the football program. The basketball program has generated 1 1 professional draft picks, made one NIT and three NCAA tournament appearances during the eighties. Not to be left out, the baseball program has made four trips to the college world series, including a second place finish in 1986. With such high success in intercollegiate sports, Seminole coaches Bobby Bowden, Pat Kennedy and Mike Martin welcome the new decade with open arms. With a little skill and a lot of luck, look for these programs to thrive to even greater heights in the 1990 ' s. — Craig Rothberg Sports Divider 82 Sports Concealing the ball. Dexter Carter hides the ball on the end around. Ryals Lee " At the end of the year I felt we were as good as anyone in the country. Possible the best football team the miversity has ever had, " Bowd- F Staking Claim he post season ranking of No. oy Butler, noseguard Odell Haggins and 2 in the United Press Interna- center Michael Tanks. Tight end Dave tional poll and a No. 3 ranking Roberts topped off the All-America honors in the Associated Press poll had many Seminoles in an uproar. Even with a shaky start versus Southern Miss and Clemson, the Tribe went into the 19th annual Sunkist Fiesta Bowl with a shot at the national title. The Seminoles went on a by being named a Scholastic Ail- American. Word has it that the 1989-90 squad may have been the best ever. That may very well be true, but the Seminoles also have the best recruiting class for the 90-91 ten game mission, defeating four of the season, outrecruiting top ranked teams nations ' toughest defensive teams; Vir- such as Miami and Notre Dame. It looks ginia Tech, Auburn, Florida and Miami, as if the Seminoles will pick up where they The team ended their mission by crushing left off and continue their mission in pur- the Nebraska Cornhuskers at the Fiesta Bowl. The Seminoles had much to boast about even without the coveted national championship. Quarterback Peter Tom Willis had a record breaking season shat- tering the team ' s single season passing record with 3,1 24 yards. He also set a new Fiesta Bowl record throwing for 422 yards and 5 touchdowns. The Tribe produced three All-Americans in defensive back Ler- suit of the national championship. — Timothy Clancy Smooth connection. Amp Lee takes the handoff from Peter Tom Willis. Ryals Lee Cafe ? and run. Wideout Bruce LaSane snags a Peter Tom Willis pass just as he ' s hit by a Memphis State defender. Ryals Lee Football 0: J s rty.utf- • • » Opening Day nightmare i_ SOUTHERN MISS 30 FLORIDA STATE Jacksonville, EL (Sept. 2, 1989) -1 . For the second consecutive II season, the Seminoles had Vr their national title hopes dashed on opening day. Southern Mississippi took golden advan- tage of numerous tribe turnovers on route to a surprising 30-24 victory before 48,746 fans at Jacksonville ' s Gator Bowl. The Tribe scored first, a nd it looked as if they would have things their way. After recovering a Golden Eagle fumble at their own fifteen yard line, Peter Tom Willis engineered a six play, 85 yard drive, put- ting Florida State on top 7-0. The high- lights of the drive were a Ronald Lewis reverse, gaining 21 , and a Lawrence Daw- sey catch, adding another 21 more through the air. The final eleven yards were tallied on Dexter Carter ' s bolt around the left end. Dexter Carter said that he did not feel the team was over- confident. Southern Mississippi looked as if they would tie the contest as they marched right back down field. Heisman hopeful Bret Ravre completed a pass to Warnes- ley, which moved the ball to the tribe ' s Carter shaked, baked and then made a thirteen yard line. From there Kirk Car- mistake, as he fumbled the ball after a 24- ruthers stripped the ball, and Eric Hayes, yard run. From there Bret Favre went to playing his first down of the season, re- work against a deflated Florida State sec- covered the fumble. Once again the Semi- ondary as the Golden Eagles took the noles were able to respond as they quick- halftime lead 17-10. ly moved into scoring position. The 81 The second half was a shootout as both Hattiesburg. The winning score came on a Bret Favre pass to Harris from two yards out. A last ditch effort by the Tribe fell short: as the Seminoles started the season 0-1 1 It was the first time in several years that the Seminoles ' special teams did them in. play drive was culminated by a Bill Mason teams freely moved the ball against the A high point for the tribe was the play of 24-yard field goal. The Golden Eagles were able to return the favor quickly as Favre connected on a 64-yard strike to Tillman, setting up a 22- yard field goal. other ' s defense. The Seminoles were able to tie the contest on a Peter Tom Willis 24- yard strike to Lawrence Dawsey to start the second half. Later the Tribe was able to take a six point lead after recovering a The ensuing kickoff proved costly as Bret Favre fumble at Southern Mississip- freshman Shannon Baker fumbled, giving pi ' s 17-yard line. Southern Mississippi the ball on the Sem- The fourth and final period was dom- inole ' s 20-yard line. Five plays later the inated by the Golden Eagles as they sophomore linebacker Kirk Carruthers, Filling in for an injured Kelvin Smith, Car- ruthers was the team ' s leading tackier, wracking up 10 tackles and picking off one pass, Head coach Bobby Bowden comment- ed after the contest, " The gam e does not surprise me, but it does disappoint me. We made too many mistakes. We were Golden Eagles took full advantage of this showed guts and determination in pulling not sharp enough to win, and we couldn ' t mistake, punching the ball in for the game tying touchdown. The remainder of the second quarter was a see-saw battle with both teams exchanging punts until the Seminoles made yet another costly mistake. Dexter out the victory. Two touchdown drives of 76 and 58-yards made the difference in this contest. With the tribe on top 26-24, and less than six minutes remaining, the Golden Eagles went on a touchdown march that will long be remembered in come up with the big play. " — Craig Rothberg The golden touch. Bret Favre connects on this, touchdown pass that eventually cost the Seminoles a national title. Ryals Lee 84 Sports An Orange Crush CLEMSON 34 FLORIDA STATE 23 Tallahassee, FL (Sept. 9, 1989) ■ or an entire year the Clem- CT son Tigers and their fans ■ have lived with the agoniz- " ing memory of the " puntrooskie. " From the onset of this confrontation, the Tigers used an ex- plosive offense, while capitalizing on two crucial Seminole turnovers, on route to a 34-23 victory in the Tribe ' s season opener. The fourth largest crowd in Doak Campbell staduim history watched the home team dig themselves deep into a hole trailing 21-0 early in the second quarter. Several times the Seminoles tried to rally for an incredible come- back, but fell short as the Tigers came up with some crucial plays. Trailing 14-0, the Seminole offense began to click, quickly moving the ball down to Clemson ' s 29 yard line. Peter Tom Willis then tried to connect on a little swing pass with Terry Anthony, but the Tiger ' s Wayne Simmons stepped in front of the pass and raced untouched down the sidelines for a 73- yard interception return. Later in the contest the Seminoles had narrowed the gap to 21-7 following a consistent touchdown march. The drive was aided by the fumble-rooskie play. Offensive lineman Hayword Haynes had picked up the planned fumble and raced into scoring position. Dexter Carter later scored on a one yard touchdown jaunt. Clemson ' s next offensive play broke the backs of the Seminole defense once again. Tailback Terry Allen took the ball off a sweep play and rambled 73 yards, untouched, for the touch- down and a 28-7 lead. " We are not playing as a team. We are playing like individuals, and we are falling apart against a little adversity, " Kelvin Smith elaborated on the problems with the G rabbing at air. Fab Four member Lawrence Dawsey makes defenders miss with slick moves. Ryals Lee defense. The Tribe was able to get three back however, as Bill Mason connected on a 28 yard field goal to make the half- time score 28-10. On the opening drive of the second half, the Tribe raced the ball down field. The 13 play, 77 yard drive was capped by Paul Morres ' one yard touchdown run. The score left the Tribe trailing by only 12 points with plenty of time remaining. This time the defense was able to hold its own and returned the ball to the Semi- noles after only three plays. Once again the defense was anchored by hard hitting linebacker Kirk Carruthers, who wracked up ten tackles on the evening. Several quick pass plays brought the ball to Clem- son ' s 37 yard line. This time Paul Moore broke free on a twenty yard run, but as he was trying to get some extra yards, he coughed up the ball. The drive was stopped and so were any last hopes Sem- inole fans had of victory. Strong safety Tyrone Mouzon got a hand in from behind and hit the ball forward, " I felt as if it were coming out and thought, ' Oh Lord. ' I was looking at the end zone, and he just made a great defensive play. " Casey Weldon later replaced Peter Tom Willis as quarterback in the fourth quarter and led the Seminoles to their final touch- down. The final Seminole score came on a cross-field pass to Chris Parker after Weldon avoided the Clemson passrush. Chris Gardocki added field goals of 26 and 29 yards, giving the Seminoles the final score of 34-23. The loss marked the first time since 1976 that a Bowden team has started the season at 0-2. It also marked the first time in three years that the Tribe was not marked in the Asso- ciated Press Top 20. " This was just a good whippin ' . They looked like they came out with a year of frustration behind them, " Coach Bowden said. That frus- tration was what the Seminoles had to deal with in order to salvage the season. — Craig Rothberg Football 0D Getting Back On Track FLORIDA STATE 31 LOUISIANA STATE 21 F Baton Rouge, LA (Sept. 16, 1989) he King Of The Road, " Sem- fi T inole head coach Bobby ■ Bowden continued his domi- nation at Tiger stadium, as the Tribe picked up victory number one for the season, 31-21. As Coach Bowden said, " It was impor tant to stop the bleed- ing from the two losses, and we did just that, at Tiger Stadium. " Over 75,000 unusually quiet fans watched this intense battle between two winless teams. The star of this night ' s performance was senior quarterback Pe- ter Tom Willis. The senior threw for a career high 301 yards, hitting on 25-35 pass attempt for one touchdown. After building a comfortable 17-6 lead early in the second half, the Seminoles soon found themselves trailing. LSU ' s most prolific passer in school history, Tommy Hodson, suddenly got hot as the Tigers marched 68 yards in two minutes and fifty-one seconds. The two point con- version was good and the Tribe led only 17-14. The Seminole ' s next possession stalled, and the somewhat dormant crowd was suddenly ignited. After hold- ing the Tigers offense in check, the Tribe was in scoring position once again. A 39- yard field goal attempt by Bill Mason missed wide right, giving LSU the mo- mentum. The Tigers then marched 79 yards for the go ahead score with the big play coming on a Hodson to Moss pass for 30 yards. With two minutes gone in fourth quarter, the Seminoles trailed 21- 17. Field general Peter Tom Willis then went to work as the offense showed great composure in retaking the lead. Willis moved the offense by picking apart the Tigers ' secondary on passes to Terry An- thony (8 yards), and Ronald Lewis (22 yards), and on short runs by Dexter Car- ter. The senior tailback had 20 carries for 95 yards on the night. " When we can throw and run with equal success, I don ' t think any defense can stop us, " stated Carter. The final play came on a Peter Tom Willis seven yard touchdown scam- per, giving the Tribe the lead for good, 24- 21. Five minutes later the Seminoles added one more score. The crucial grab on this drive came on a twenty-one yard acro- batic circus catch by Dexter Carter, on third and eleven. LSU led early on two Browndyke field goals of 32 and 40 yards. The Seminoles went back ahead on a 12 play, 80 yard drive that was helped by Reggie John- son ' s seventeen yard catch, and a Paul Moore twelve yard run. Bill Mason, who was 1-4 on the day in field goal attempts, chipped in a 34 yard attempt to make the halftime score 10-6. This game was, by far, the finest per- formance by the Seminoles receiving core. Terry Anthony led the way with sev- en catches for 101 yards, and one touch- down, as eight different receivers had receptions. Anthony said, " Peter Tom Wil- lis has thrown the ball well all season, and against the Tigers tonight he just had a great night. " Bobby Bowden now holds a 5-1 record at the Tiger ' s Death Valley. — Craig Rothberg Bottled up. Howard Dinking gets ready to make the big hit. Ryals Lee " It was important to stop t bleeding from the two losses, and we did just that, at Tiger Stadium. " -Coach Bobby Bowden 86 Sports | Assaulting the Green Wave FLORIDA STATE 59 TULANE 9 Tallahassee, FL (Sept. 23, 1989) n explosive State offense erupted for 578 total yards, 485 of which were through the air as the Tribe blitzed Tulane 59-9. It was the sixth largest crowd to see a Doak Cambell Stadium game in Seminole history. Peter Tom Willis led the offensive barrage com- pleting 18-33 passes for a new career high of 324 yards, before leaving the contest early in the third period. His replacement, Casey Weldon, matched him stride for stride, as he completed 3 to 4 passes for three touchdowns and 161 yards. " We needed a big win like this. We needed to scgre a lot of points and gain some confidence. We still need to improve though, " offensive lineman John Brown said. the first quarter. Dexter Carter opened the second quar- ter with a touchdown scamper putting the home team on top 24-nil. Only one play later cornerback Leroy Butler picked off his second interception of the contest. This scoring drive ended in high fashion for freshman tailback Amp Lee. On his first carry from scrimmage as a Seminole, Lee bolted around the right end for his first career touchdown. After building a very comfortable 38-0 third quarter lead, Casey Weldon entered the contest. The sophomore took little time in light- ing up the scoreboard as he hooked up with Amp Lee. The explosive freshman brought in his first Seminole pass recep- tion, and then rambled 88 yards for the touchdown. Lee made a very successful debut scoring on his first ever carry and reception as a Seminole. We needed a big win like this. We needed to score a lot of points and gain some confidence. " -John Brown The Tribe opened the scoring with a 9 play 73 yard drive which resulted in a Richie Andrews 29 yard field goal. Then only three minutes later the Tribe ' s of- fense took to the air once again. This time it only took three plays to go 73 yards for the touchdown. A Willis to Anthony com- pletion netted 43 yards, and then a Willis to Dawsey pass for 30 more yards gave the Tribe the game ' s first touchdown. Five plays later LeRoy Butler recovered a Green Wave turnover and the Tribe was in business once again. This time the offense mixed the run and pass to per- fection as they drove 59 yards in only fifty- three seconds for another touchdown. On Tulane ' s next possession they tried to come back through the air, but Smith ' s first pass was picked off by Butler, ending Weldon also hooked up with Lawrence Dawsey and Dave Roberts on 56 and 17 yard scoring passes respectively. Even after the decisive victory, Bruce LaSane said there was room for improvement. " I still think we can get better, we just need to keep working together. " The Seminole defense was also the big story in this ball game as they came up with the big play time after time. All to- gether they recorded 4 interceptions, 2 fumble recoveries and 4 sacks, besides holding the Green Wave to only nine points. With their second consecutive vic- tory the Tribe evened their record at 2-2 on the year. Coach Bowden commented, " We really needed this win, especially the way we got it. We needed to get back on track, but we have to get better each week. If we don ' t improve every week, we don ' t make it. " — Craig Rothberg Ride ' em cowboy. Freshman tailback Amp Lee elec- trifies the crowd, pulling defenders with him. Ryals Lee Football 87 Squeezing Juice From The Cuse FLORIDA STATE 41 SYRACUSE 10 Syracuse, N.Y. (Oct. 7, 1989) he Seminole football team moved indoors for the first time this season in the Syr- acuse Carrier Dome and played sack party on the Orangemen quarterbacks all night long. All in all, the Tribe recorded a total of 10 sacks against the nation ' s top ranked offensive line, in route to an impressive 41-10 victory. " We knew we could win up here. The defense really poured it on, " said Eric Hayes after the contest. The Tribe moved at will during the con- test, rolling up close to 400 total yards of offense despite committing three fumbles and throwing one interception. Senior sig- nal caller Peter Tom Willis completed 15- 25 passes for 213-yards and one touch- down. The Seminoles built a 10-0 first quarter lead behind the leg of Richie Andrews and the running of Dexter Carter. The senior tailback capped off the Tribe ' s first successful drive with a nine yard scamper into the endzone. After an Orangemen field goal cut the lead to 10-3, the Tribe was in desperate need of a score as momentum had swung in the direction of the home team. Peter Tom Willis did just that as he peeled apart the Orangemen ' s secondary on strikes to Terry Anthony and Lawrence Dawsey, netting 40 yards. Following a Dexter Car- ter run, Willis went back up top and con- nected with Terry Anthony once again for a 22-yard touchdown. The Seminoles were able to end any hopes of an Orangemen comeback with two crucial third quarter plays. First, fresh- man Terrell Buckley appeared to have called for a fair catch on a Syracuse punt. Instead, he caught the ball, waited for two seconds, then. darted down the sidelines for a 69-yard punt return, making the score 27-3. Less than three minutes later the defense came up with the big play. Quarterback Bill Scharr tried to complete a pass to wide receiver Rob Carpenter, and cornerback LeRoy Butler stepped in the ball ' s path for the interception. Butler then raced down the sidelines 89-yards for the interception return for a touch- down. " This was a total team effort. We had a great game plan and executed it to perfection, " commented Butler after the contest. With only 55 seconds remaining in the ball game, Amp Lee added the Semi- noles ' final score on a 14-yard dash to the end zone. " This was the difference between East- ern football and the kind we play down South. We have too much speed for them, " replied tight end Reggie Johnson. And the Seminoles did just that as the Tribe put an end to the Orangemen ' s 16 game home winning streak. Along with the victory, head coach Bobby Bowden strengthened his grip on being the most successful road coach. G wg tackle. Odell Haggins leads the Seminole Qear sailing. Cornerback Leroy Butler has defense as they stuff the Orangemen ' s running clear sailing to the endzone on the INT. Ryals game, Ryals Lee Lee Sports Gobbling Up The Hokies I FLORIDA STAT Blacksburg, FLORIDA STATE 41 VIRQIMIA TECH 7 VA (Oct. 14, 1989) j he Seminoles made a mockery TT of the nation ' s third best de- 1 tensive unit, scoring almost at will, in a 41-7 triumph over Vir- ginia Tech in Blacksburg. All together the Tribe rolled up 534 yards agianst a de- fense that had limited its opponents to only 193 yards for the first five games. Quarterback Peter Tom Willis set yet an- other career high passing mark, throwing for 338 yards and three touchdowns. The defense also shined in this victory as they totally dominated Tech ' s offense. The Tribe recorded a total of nine sacks, had three interceptions, blocked one punt and tipped another, while limiting the Ho- kies to 1 74 total yards. The scoring began early in the quarter as the Seminoles scored on a Peter Tom Willis 14 yard strike to tailback Dexter Carter, giving the Tribe a 7-0 advantage. " He ' s a great quarterback, and he has great receivers. It would be difficult to stop them when you are playing well. It ' s impossible to stop them when you are playing as poorly as we were playing to- day, " Hokies coach Frank Beamer re- marked on the play of Willis. The Tribe was able to tack on 17 more points in the second quarter to make the halftime lead a comfortable 24-0, Richie Andrews connected on a 23 yard field goal to make the score 10-0, before Willis went to work once again. The senior dis- sected the Hokies ' highly regarded sec- ondary as he added another touchdown through the air to Ronald Lewis for an- other score. The Seminole ' s final score of the half came on a one yard bootleg by Willis. By halftime the Hokies ' offense had only managed a meager 40 yards of total offense. Before leaving the contest early in the third quarter, Willis hooked up for one more scoring pass, with freshman tail- back Amp Lee. All in all, the Seminoles dominated this contest from start to fin- ish, handing Virginia Tech its worse loss at home since 1974. — Craig Rothberg On the way down. The Tribe ' s defense registers the sack on Tommy Hodson. Sports Information Football 03 rn a carbon copy of last year ' s Sugar Bowl, the Seminoles built an early lead, and then hung on for a gut wrenching 22-14 victory over Auburn. This top twen- ty showdown was dominated by the Tribe for three full quarters before the Tigers tried to rally for the comeback. The victory was also the S eminoles ' first home victory over a top twenty team since 1980. Au- burn linebacker Quintin Riggins had some interesting remarks after the game. " The Seminoles have the momentum and are probably playing better than any team in the country, including top ranked Notre Dame. " The Seminoles were able to build a comfortable 22-3 lead early in the fourth quarter. Edgar Bennett had touchdown runs of one and seven yards, while Bill Mason added field goals of 35, 37 and 39 yards. It was at this time that the Auburn Tigers woke up and started to play foot- ball. Less than thirty seconds into the quarter Win Lyle booted a 27 yard field goal cutting the lead to 22-6. Later, following a Peter Tom Willis in- terception, the Tigers marched 58 yards in 8 plays for the touchdown. The two point conversion cut the Tribe ' s lead to The Tribe Tamed the Tigers FLORIDA STATE 22 AUBURN 14 Tallahassee, FL (Oct. 21, 1989) 22-14. After the Tiger ' s touchdown the Seminoles marched right back down field looking to put the contest out of reach. On first and goal from Auburn ' s one yard line, Amp Lee got the handoff and then fum- bled the ball giving the Tigers one last breath of life. Auburn quarterback Reggie Slack scrambled for gains of 23 and 9 yards, while connecting on passes of 17 and 16 yards. With only seconds remaining, the Tigers were at the Seminoles ' 18 yard line, but as time ran out the Tiger ' s quarter- back was tackled short of the goal line preserving the victory. " Before the con- test, we knew that Auburn had a powerful offense, but we stuffed their offensive game. I knew going into the game it was going to be a defensive war. I knew we were going to have to stop them, " Kelvin Smith said. The Tigers jumped on top behind a Win Lyle 32 yard field goal before Florida State tied the contest as Bill Mason hit a 35 yard field goal. The Seminoles were able to score on touchdown drives of 63 and 40 yards in the second quarter to build a 19-3 halftime lead. With the victory the Tribe returned to the Associated Press top 10 for the first time since dropping its opening two con- tests. " We ' ve gone through the rest of our schedule, and now we have to face Ruth and Gehrig, " head coach Bobby Bowden commented before the contest. With Ruth out of the way, the Seminoles ' next task was a date with the Miami Hurricanes. — Craig Rothberg Tip-drill. Odell Haggins tries to pull this loose ball out of the air. Ryals Lee 90 Sports Sack pack Anthony Moss turns up the heat on Auburn ' s Reggie Slack. Ryals Lee Hitting Their Stride FLORIDA STATE 35 SOUTH CAROLINA 10 Tallahassee, FL (Nov. 4, 1989) enior quarterback Peter Tom Willis continued to rewrite the " lar school ' s record books. As he once again threw for a new career high of 362 yards, the Tribe up- ended the Gamecocks 35-10. The largest homecoming crowd in Seminole history watched as Willis became the first quar- terback in school history to throw for four three hundred plus yard games in one season. All total, the Seminoles threw for 367 yards and three touchdowns to elev- en different receivers. " We have one game left and than a bowl. We have to go out there and win those games. We have to be ready to play every week. " replied Dave Roberts after the contest. The Seminoles ' sack pack also turned in another fine performance as they recorded six sacks against a trio of Game- cock quarterbacks. Linebacker Kirk Car- ruthers and nose guard Odell Haggins led the defensive charge recording 9 and 8 tackles respectively. It was Willis who came out red hot as he completed his first eleven passes as the Tribe opened the scoring. Willis went up top to Lawrence Dawsey for a 49 yard gain before connecting with Bruce LaSane over the middle for the touch- down. That was all the scoring in the first quarter as both teams were unable to connect on field goal attempts. The Seminoles opened the scoring in the second quarter as well, as Willis hit Terry Anthony on an 18 yard acrobatic circus catch for the touchdown. Then, on its next possession, the Seminoles drove 68 yards in six plays for another touch- down. This time the bulk of the yardage came on the ground as Paul Moore car- ried the ball in from 13 yards out. The Gamecocks ' only touchdown of the contest came on a DeMasi 42 yard pass to Miller. Actually, the pass was poorly thrown, and the Seminole defender had good coverage, but the receiver was able to come back for the ball to make the catch. The Seminoles scored again in the third quarter as Peter Tom Willis went to work on the Gamecock secondary completing passes of 4, 20, 1 1 and finally 6 yards to Terry Anthony for the score, making the game score 28-7. The Tribe score came via the ground as Amp Lee rushed for 26 yards, bringing the ball down to the Gamecocks ' 12 yard line. From there Paul Moore stormed into the endzone for the score, and the final margin of victory for the Seminoles was 35-10. For the sixth straight contest, the Semi- noles ' defense held an opponent to under two touchdowns in a game as the Semi- noles won their seventh straight. The Seminoles will have two weeks off before taking on state rival Florida. — Craig Rothberg Fair catch. Freshman Terrell Buckley makes sure he holds on to this ball. Brett Tannenbaum Football 0] Wrapped up. Linebacker Kirk Carruthers puts an end to the Hurricane scoring drive. Brett Tan- nenbaum The End Has Come FLORIDA STATE 24 MIAMI 10 Tallahassee, FL (Oct. 28, 1989) rn a war between state rivals, I the eighth ranked Seminoles ■ upset the second ranked Mi- ami Hurricanes 24-10 before an emotional 62,202 fans at Doak Camp- bell stadium. The win broke the ' Canes four year reign over the Tribe, and more importantly put the Tribe in position for a New Year ' s Day bowl bid. The story of this contest was defense. Dexter Carter ran for a season high 142 yards, as the Seminoles ran up 353 total yards against the nation ' s number one ranked defensive unit. Carter said, " We know what it is like to lose and we do not want to do that anymore, especially not to Miami. " For the Tribe, the defense played brilliantly, intercepting Gino Torretta four times, recovering two fumbles and com- ing up with three crucial goal line stands. The Seminoles took charge right from the start as LeRoy Butler intercepted Tor- retta ' s first pass of the game. One play later Dexter Carter rolled around the left end on a 37 yard touchdown run putting the Tribe on top early 7-0. The ' Canes were able to retaliate al- most as quickly though, as they marched 80 yards in 12 plays for the game tying touchdown. The scoring explosion con- tinued as the Seminoles answered with a scoring drive of their own. The Seminoles marched 81 yards in 11 plays, with the final yard coming on an Edgar Bennett run for the score. The drive was aided by two very costly Miami penalties, both giving the Tribe first downs inside the ' Canes twenty yard line. A Carlos Huerta field goal of 44 yards ended the first quarter outburst and left the score 14-10. That would be all the points Miami would manage that night as Florida State ' s defense kept coming up with the big play. The crucial play of the game came in the third quarter with the ' Canes on the move. Miami had the ball at the Seminoles one yard line and looked as if they were going to score. On third and goal, Shannon Crowell took the hand- off and tried to go airborne for the score. The ball slipped free and took an odd bounce off the helmet of Seminole line- backer Kelvin Smith. It was Kirk Car- ruthers who pounced on the ball at the one, giving the Tribe the momentum that they would never relinquish. The games defensive MVP summed up the game. " This win, brings us a lot of respect. I think we have proven the first two games were flukes. " From the one Willis connected on a 51 yard bomb to Ronald Lewis giving the Seminoles some breathing room. Then the Tribe grinded the yards out, rushing the ball 1 1 straight times. Amp Lee capped off the 99 yard drive with a one yard run giving Florida State the lead 21-10. The Seminoles improved to 6-2 on the year, and had now won six straight con- tests. With the victory, the Seminoles as- sured themselves of playing in a New Year ' s Bowl, if they won the rest of their contests. " They are the most dominant team in college football. Don ' t forget that if they did not exist, we would, probably be going for our third straight national cham- pionship, " said Coach Bowden of the Mi- ami Hurricanes. — Craig Rothberg 92 Sports Making his move. Shannon Baker takes the kickoff ■I back up field. Ryals Lee " This win brings us a lot of respect. I think we have proven the first two games were flukes. " -Peter Tom Willis See you. Dexter Carter bolts around the left end for the Seminoles ' first touchdown. Ryals Lee Football 03 Tribe Mauls Memphis State I FLORIDA STATE 57 MEMPHIS STATE 20 Tallahassee, EL (Nov. 18, 1989) uarterback Peter Tom Willis JJ turned in another stellar pass- ■ VH jng performance, firing a school record with six touch- down strikes and throwing for a career high 482 passing yards as the Seminoles rolled over the Tigers of Memphis State 57-20. Early on, the game remained close as both teams booted short field goals; Richie Andrews converted from 21 yards out and John Butler nailed a kick of 29 yards. With 7:11 left in the first quarter, the Seminoles regained the lead on a 26 yard touchdown pass form Peter Tom Wil- lis to Lawrence Dawsey. The Dawsey touchdown was set up by a 45 yard bomb form Willis to Bruce Lasane. Memphis State then came within 4 points as Bulter drilled another field goal making the score 10-6, but that was as close as the Tigers would get for the remainder of the game. Dexter Carter capped a 56 yard Seminole scoring drive with a 1 yard touchdown plunge to put the home team ahead 17-6. If there was any doubt as to who would win the game, the Seminoles erased it by erupting for 34 points in the second quar- sluggishly throughout the second half, ter of play. The Seminoles ' three senior with neither team scoring in the third receivers all registered touchdown grabs quarter. in the period. Ronald Lewis snagged 2 of In the final period, Bill Mason connected 5 Willis touchdown tosses, one from 12 on field goals of 44 and 21 yards. Mem- yards out and the other a 59 yarder. Terry phis State completed the scoring on a 28 Anthony also snared a touchdown pass of yard touchdown reception by John Bush, 12 yards and Bruce Lasane added a 15 mak ing the final score 57-20. Inspite of the yard score. Freshman running back Amp 37 point loss, Tiger coach Chuck Stobart Lee closed out the scoring in the first half , was proud of his players, saying " I crossing the goal line to complete a 51 thought our guys hung in there in a tough yard pass play from Willis. When the of- situation and kept trying. " tensive explosion was finally over, Bobby For the day, Peter Tom Willis completed Bowden ' s team coasted into the locker 23 of 31 passes for 482 yards as the room at the half with a commanding 51-13 Seminoles won their eighth consecutive lead. With such a lopsided score at the in- termission, the Seminoles substituted freely in the second half. Brad Johnson replaced Peter Tom Willis as the Semi- game. The " Fab 4 " combined to haul in 15 passes for 309 yards and 5 touch- downs. After the game, Coach Bobby Bowden said that the Seminoles " didn ' t really plan to throw that much, but the noles ' signal caller. Both teams played first couple of running plays didn ' t gain much, and the passing game was eat- ing (yardage) up in big chunks. " The win improved the Seminoles ' record to 8-2 on the season, and marked the final home game of the year. Coach Bowden praised his players after the game for winning despite not playing up to their capabilities: " I have to hand it to our players for doing what we had to. We didn ' t execute very well. We beat them with pure skill. " The victory also marked the final home game ever for 17 Seminole seniors, the most suc- cessful senior group in school football history. — Tom Block |n relief. Brad Johnson gets some action after Peter Tom Willis leaves the game. Ryals Lee 94 Sports Seminoles Gig Gators Again FLORIDA STATE 24 FLORIDA 17 Gainesville, FL (Dec. 2, 1989) m he Seminoles won their 1 ninth straight game by de- ■ feating the University of Florida 24-17. The Seminoles third consecutive vic- tory over arch-rival Florida gave them the state championship. As usual, Peter Tom Willis lit up the sky with his aerial assault. He passed for 319 yards and 3 touchdown passes including a 62-yard strike to wide re- ceiver Terry Anthony with 3:22 remaining in the first quarter to give the Seminoles a 7-0 lead. Just three minutes later, Florida kicker John David Francis booted a 46- yard field goal to close the gap 7-3. In their first drive of the second quarter, Florida marched 61 yards on six plays to score. Gator wide receiver, Stacey Sim- mons, ran three yards on an end-around play for the touchdown to give Florida a 10-7 lead. The Seminoles wasted no time in evening the score. On their next pos- session they went 66 yards in 12 plays to set up a 24-yard field goal by Richie An- drews. The successful field goal tied the score 10-10 heading into the second half. The Seminoles took the lead in the third quarter as the offense produced a touch- down and the defense shut out the Gators. The Seminoles went 63 yards in six plays, highlighted by a 38-yard screen pass to fullback Edgar Bennett. Peter Tom Willis connected with wide receiver Bruce Lasane for 22 yards and the touch- down. The Seminoles led after three quar- ters by the score of 17-10. On the Seminoles ' final touchdown drive of the game, Dexter Carter led the way with 38 yards rushing and 23 yards receiving . The Seminoles went 80 yards on the drive that put them ahead by two touchdowns with 8 minutes to go. Willis capped the 80-yard drive on a 6-yard pass to tight end Dave Roberts. Seminole head coach Bobby Bowden commented, " PT (Willis) and Dexter Carter made play after play. Those were huge drives in the sec- ond half, the kind of drives that can make or break your season. " However, the Gators were not finished. They cut the Tribe ' s lead to seven as Emmitt Smith plunged for a two-yard touchdown run with 4:08 to go. The score now stood at 24-17 and the Gators would not get any closer. The Seminoles held the ball for three minutes before punting to Florida. The Gators still had 58 seconds to produce a tying score. They could not do it and the Seminoles escaped Florida ' s field with a well-deserved victory and the sunshine of Tempe on their minds. When the game was complete, Peter Tom Willis had set single season records for passing yardage (3124), completions (210), most games with 300-plus passing yards (6), and total offense (3004). The Seminoles were 9-2, No. 5 in the Asso- ciated Press football poll and headed for the New Year ' s Day Fiesta Bowl to face sixth ranked Nebraska. — R. Brett DeHart Record setter. Quarterback P.T. Willis finished the year as the most successful quarterback in the University ' s history. Ryals Lee Football ead coach Bobby Bowden LJ just snickered and shook his head as he read the headlines claiming Florida State should crush the sixth ranked Cornhuskers of Nebraska. Nebraska was 10-1 with their only loss coming from the then No. 1 Colorado Buffaloes. The Cornhuskers had a tenacious de- fense and a high powered offense that the " experts " overlooked. By no means did Coach Bowden expect to walk away from Tempe, Arizona with an easy victory. There was no Prime Time this year, just a total team concept. Every facet of the Seminole squad had contributed tremendously all year long to climb back amongst the nation ' s top teams. Tight End Dave Roberts looked back after the two losses to Southern Miss and Clemson, " After losing like we did, we knew we had a job to do. That job was to win nine straight and end up where we are now, in Tempe at the Fiesta Bowl. " The Fiesta Bowl had countless ex- citing highlights, for Seminole fans that is. The hype of a big trench battle turned into a massacre of the Nebras- ka Cornhuskers with a 41-17 Seminole victory. The Tribe started driving early in the first quarter but failed to put any p oints on the board. Nebraska stopped us on fourth and inches from the one to stop a drive. Neither Bill Mason or Richie Andrews could connect for three points on two other drives. Nebraska had difficulty moving the ball in the first Who Is Really 1? FLORIDA STATE NEBRASKA Tempe, AR (Jan. 1, 1990) quarter. On a fourth down and five sit- uation Nebraska head coach Tom Os- borne called a Roosky. The Cornhuskers connected for 41 yards to the Seminole 23 yard line. Three plays later Nebraska quarterback Jerry Gdowski hit Morgan Gregory for a 9 yard touchdown pass. The Seminoles went into the second half unaware of what Peter Tom Willis had up his sleeve. Willis exploded for 3 touch- down passes, the first coming early in the quarter. It took only two passes, a 17 yard completion to Lawrence Dawsey and a 14 yard touchdown strike to Terry Anthony. Nebraska then added three on a 39 yard Drennan field goal. Willis went right back to work as he headed a 68 yard drive that ended with a 5 yard toss to Reggie John- son to make the score 14-10. The Semi- noles never looked back again. Willis lead the Tribe down the field yet another time finding Dexter Carter wide open in the end zone to give the Seminoles a 21-10 lead going into halftime. The Seminoles ' confidence was sky- high coming into the second quarter. On the team ' s second possession it took only eight plays to cross the goalline with Paul Moore barreling in for six from the one yard line. The point after attempt failed, but the Seminoles were sitting on a com- fortable 27-10 lead. The Tribe was not done however, after the Seminole de- fense held Nebraska once again, the Cornhuskers were forced to punt. Fresh- men John Davis blew off the line and blocked the punt putting the Seminoles on the opponent ' s 9 yard line. Willis con- nected two plays later hitting Reggie Johnson for a 9 yard touchdown. Turnovers once again plagued the bewildered Nebraska offense. Shelton Thompson recovered a Nebraska fum- ble in Seminole territory to stifle any threat of a Nebraska score. It again took Willis only two passes to find the end zone. He hit Ronald Lewis (5 catches for 106 yards) for a 37 yard gain and Terry Anthony made a sen- sational catch to push the Seminole lead to 41-10. Nebraska could only compile one more scoring drive, the first of the second half, on a 2 yard touchdown run. The Seminole defense held Nebras- ka quarterback Jerry Gdowski to 13-23 for 154 yards with one touchdown pass and two interceptions. The defense yielded a total of only 322 yards while the Tribe exploded for 494 total yards. Four hundred and forty- four of those yards came from Fiesta Bowl MVP Pe- ter Tom Willis. All-American Odell Hag- gins captured the defensive MVP award as the Seminoles boosted its post season record to 9-3-1 . The Seminoles proved that they were the best team in the nation by mauling Nebraska in the 19th annual Sunkist Fiesta Bowl 41-17. Only a shaky early season kept the national title from the hands of the Seminoles, but as Dexter Carter put it " there ' s no doubt in my mind we ' re No. 1. " Bobby Bowden ' s squad finished the season with a 10-2 record and a No. 2 ranking. It was a phenominal season that Coach Bowden and his team promise to carry into next season. — Timothy Clancy Stuffed. The Seminoles close the door on Nebras- k a ' s running game. Ryals Lee 96 l_ Sports Football 97 Only a junior, Maggie Philgence holds the career kill record for the University. Juan Morales The ladies take the action to an- other Metro-conference for the the tournament. Juan Morales Now Serving he Lady Seminole volleyball team fin- ished their season with a 30-5 record, and the best winning percent- age in school history. Although their tremendous season ended abruptly with a first round NCAA loss to California, it was still a very successful one. The ladies broke eight dif- ferent school records while re- ceiving 19 individual honors. The success did not stop there however. The ladies won their fifth consecutive Metro Tournament championship and made its third straight trip to the NCAA tournament. For their play during the Metro tournament, Sonia Trevino, Maggie Philgence, Gabrielle Reece and Nancy Gaspaderek placed on the All-tournament team. " Gaspo " , (Gaspaderek) as she is better known to teammates, also was named the tournament ' s MVP. The awards were not lim- ited to the players alone as Head Coach Cecile Rey- naud was honored as well. During the season Reynaud picked up her 400th career coaching victory. She also received Metro-conference coach of the year honors. " Even with this loss it was a great year and this was a great group of kids to coach, " Reynaud com- mented following the first round loss to California. With a strong nucleus re- turning next year, Seminole volleyball should only get better. — Craig Rothberg 98 ) Sports front Row L-R; Head Coach Cecile Rey- naud, Marybeth Sutcliffe, Nancy Gas- padarek, Sonia Trevino, Maria Magoulas, Jennifer Marraffino, Trainer Angela Sehgal. Back Row L-R: Graduate Assistant Rex Welch, Bianca Stevens, Vicki Zinkil, Amy Bronson, Maggie Phiigence, Gabrieile Reece, Twanna Walker, Debbie Meyer (not pictured: Assistant Coach Shelly Birkholz) Sports Information Senior Sonia Trevino waits for the set to an awaiting teammate. Juan Morales part-time model and middle blocker Gabrieile Reece knocks the one down for the easy points. Juan Morales Volleyball! 9 9 1989 Volleyball Schedule GEORGE WASHINGTON LABOR DAY FESTIVAL Northern Arizona 3-1 Georgetown 3-0 Minnesota 1-3 Duke 3-2 Minnesota 0-3 Florida 3-2 FLORIDA EIGHT CLASIC Florida International 3-1 at South Florida 3-2 Florida 3-2 Illinois State 3-2 Morehead State 3-0 Illinois State 3-1 Kentucky 3-2 Tennessee 3-0 at Florida A M 3-0 Southern Mississippi 3-0 Tulane 3-1 at Jacksonville 3-0 at Louisville 3-0 at Cincinnati 3-1 at Purdue 3-0 South Alabama 0-3 Alabama-Birmingham 3-1 at Memphis State 3-2 Lousiana State 3-2 South Carolina 3-2 Virginia Tech 3-0 at Florida 1-3 KENTUCKY WILDCAT CLASSIC Brigham Young 3-2 Kentucky 3-2 METRO CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT Southern Miss 3-0 Louisville 3-0 Cincinnati 3-0 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIP TOURNAMENT California 1-3 The Champs. With great play from Maggie Philgence the ladies captured another Metro-crown. Juan Morales Jhe look of determination. Sonia Trevino eyes the ball and her target. Juan Morales | Volleyball €P Moise Makers Spirit, dedication and hard work best signify the 1989-90 Florida State Cheerleaders. Seven men and seven women make up the squad that entertains us at football and basket- ball games. The squad is captained by seniors Julie Galbreath and Andy McNeil. This year ' s squad qual- ified for the second time for the UCA college interna- tionals to be held in San Antonio, Texas. Last year the squad finished seventh, while this year they are hop- ng for a top five finish. " The most memorable moments had to be beating the Miami Hurricanes and our trip to the Sunkist Fiesta Bowl " , commented Todd Runkle. The Golden Girls perform during halftime of all the men ' s basketball games. They also perform at many civic and fundraising events and homecoming. There are eleven squad members that are captained by Sen- ior Shannon King. Both these squads are under the leadership of Robin Jolly, who comment- ed, " All the squads did ex- tremely well at competition this year and we are looking forward to more competi- tions. " — Craig Rothberg Dance Mania. Amy Reiss struts he stuff during homecoming ceremonies Brett Tannenbaum The 1989-90 squad: Front Row (L-R): Allison Barrow, Julie Galbreath, Shern Dillard, Ann Campbell, Stacey May and Ashley Hopkins, Back Row (L-R): Re Wilson, Lance Rothstein, Andy McNeil, Chad Deakins, Matt Wong and Toe Runkle. I02 ) Sports The Golden Girls complete yet an- other crowd pleasing performance af- ter a men ' s basketball game. Brett Tannenbaum " The most memorable moments had to be beating the Miami Hurricanes and our trip to the Sunkist Fiesta Bowl. " -Todd Runkle yp and away. The Seminole cheer- leaders perform at a men ' s basketball game. Juan Morales Spirit Makers ( 103 Dedication Brings Success The Seminole swim team practiced an hour and a half in I the morning, and two and a half hours in the afternoon every day. In addition, the swim- mers worked out with weights three days a week. This tough practice and conditioning program pro- duced some of the nation ' s best swimmers. Dedication brought great success to the Seminole swim team. The Seminoles broke sev- en of ten school records at the Metro Championships in Columbia, South Caroli- na. Both the women and the men finished second at the Metro. More Seminoles qualified for the NCAA Championships than ever before. " I ' m happy with our performance, " declared Head Coach Terry Maul. The men qualified for the NCAA Championships in six events. These events were the 200 and 800-meter free relay and the 200-meter medley relay. Junior Craig Zettle won the 100-meter breaststroke at the Metro and will compete at the NCAA. Junior Mike Roder qualified in the 100 and 200- meter breaststroke. The women qualified for the NCAA in five events. These events were the 200- meter free and medley re- lays and the 400-meter medley relay. All-American Kathy Isackson won the 100 and 200-meter butterfly at the Metro and qualified for those events at the NCAA. The Seminole swim teams had another great year and could possibly fin- ish in the Top 20 with a good showing at the NCAA Championships in March. Their hard work continued to pay off. — Ft. Brett DeHart Coming up for air. Sophomore Danielle Van Dyke shows the style that has made her one of the best in the nation. Sports Information Metro ' s best. Craig Zettle has wor the 100-meter breaststroke two yean in a row. Sports Information 104 J Sports Pying Seminole. Sophomore Zach Mc (-American. Kathy Isackson is the Iver has made many waves in his first jtro ' s best in the butterfly. Sports two seasons in college diving. Sports ormation Information mm ' tilt Vm happy with our performaf|ee|| -Head Coach Terry Maul Men ' s Swimming John Bates. Sean Carey Graham Carothers ' Jeffrey Feldman Matt Foster Martin Gaal Richard Greenwood Mike Hermann Dieter Holtz Corey Hrynyck John Kenny Zach Mclver Matt Muller Scott. Mundefl Dane Nelson Mike Roder Charlie Rose Grant Segal Vance Tankersley Jay Wilkerson Craig Zettle Women ' s Swimming Merrie Brennan Kristan Chambers Courtney Clark Melissa Connolly Stacia Evans Suzanne Gunn Kirsten Harrington Alison Harvey Jennifer Hazard Meghan Henning Kathy Isackson Laura Lamport Belinda Martin Valerie Moore Krissy Myers Susan Pollack Anne Spaeder Christine Steinberg Kathy Turner Tracy Tuveson Aurora Valseca Danielle Van Dyke Juliet Yenglin HEAD COACHES:Terry Maul (Florida State ' 69) Bill Shults (New Hampshire 76) DIVING COACH:Gary Cole (Bowling Green 76) ASSISTANT COACHES:Sid Cassidy (N.C. State 77) Marian Cassidy (Pittsburgh ' 88) STUDENT ASSISTANT COACHrKris Zuments Head first. Junior Susan Pollack shows the form that has brought her success at the Metro Championships. Sports Information 1 Swimming ( 1Q5 Season Ends With No Post-Season Action Ehe men ' s basket- ball season will be remembered as one of the most frustrating in Seminole bas- ketball history. Fourth year Seminole head coach Pat Kennedy termed the year one of the strangest he ' d ever been involved with in his years of coaching. The Seminoles opened the season by losing three of their first four games. In- cluded among those three losses was an 82-69 thump- ing suffered at the hands of the Florida Gators. After the 1-3 start, however, the Seminoles began to roll, rip- ping off five straight victo- ries, including wins over in- trastate rivals Stetson and South Florida. Shortly after Christmas, the team partic- ipated in the ECAC Holiday Tournament, which fea- tured a trio of talented teams: Seton Hall, North Carolina State, and Rhode Is- land. Though the Tribe dropped their first round game of the tourney to North Car- olina State, they rebounded to defeat the Rams of Rhode Is- land in the consolation game. That win over Rhode Island was followed by four more consecutive victories, which brought the team ' s season record to 11-4. During the sec- ond long winning steak of the season, the Seminoles en- joyed possibly their finest out- ing of the year, as they whipped eventual Metro Con- ference runner-up Southern Mississippi 113-82. But just as quickly as the Seminoles had exploded to their 11-4 start, things began to rapidly deteriorate over the latter half of the season. The team ' s two seniors, Tharon Mayes and Irving Thomas were suspended briefly in mid- January, and their absence contributed to a four game Seminole slide. That losing streak was snapped temporar- ily as the Tribe reeled off wins over Metro opponents Mem- phis State and Virginia Tech. But then Tharon Mayes was suspended again, for striking a parking services attendant on the F.S.U. campus. This time Mayes was gone from the team for an extended period of time, seven games in all. With- out the talent and court lead- ership of Mayes, the Semi- noles limped through the remainder of the season, win- ning only two of the final nine regular season contests. A first round loss in the Met- ro Conference Tournament to Cincinnati ended any hopes of Seminole post-season play, and put the Seminoles final record for the 1989-90 season at 16-15. The season was in- deed dimmed by the suspen- sions of Thomas and Mayes, and five losses by 4 or less points contributed to the team ' s frustrations. Despite the near .500 rec- ord, there were several very impressive individual per- formances during the sea- son. Irving Thomas scored in double figures in every regular season contest, and Tharon Mayes ' 23 points per game scoring average placed him third on the all time single season scoring average list at Florida State. Even more impressive, per- haps, was the amazing re- turn of Michael Polite, who had missed the majority of the 88-89 season with a se- rious foot ailment. Polite re- turned to the Seminole line- up and became one of the most consistent performers on the squad, averaging 14 points and 8 rebounds per game over the course of the season. — Tom Block Senior Irv Thomas was a consistent scoring threat from inside all year long. Zulma Crespo 10 6 ) Sports 7 " haron Mayes was the team ' s leading scorer, and he proved over the course of the season that he could score from the outside as well as on the fast break. Zulma Crespo Men ' s Basketball Kansas State 71-70 L Alaska Anchorage 75-74 W Connecticut 63-60 L Florida 82-79 L Auburn 82-78 W New Orleans 66-64 W South Florida 78-72 W Samford 100-62 W Stetson 92-83 W ! NC State 90-72 L Rhode Island 95-76 W South Alabama 78-75 W Tulane 92-68 W Southern Miss 1 13-82 W Jacksonville 104-99 W Cincinnatti 82-62 L Louisville 73-66 L Miami 101-97 L South Carolina 56-53 L Memphis State 78-72 W Virginia Tech 67-63 W Southern Miss 84-72 L Syracuse 90-69 L Louisville 69-50 L Cincinnatti 72-69 L Memphis State 81-69 L Miami 92-73 W Tulane 69-67 W Virginia Tech 84-74 L South Carolina 79-70 W Cincinnatti 65-64 L Michael Polite returned to the line up after missing a year due to injury. Juan Morales Basketball ( 107 Struggling Team Gains Playing Time several ceived TT hough the Semi- j nole basketball | team struggled wimmmJ through a disap- pointing season, young players re- extended playing time. Freshmen Chuck Gra- ham, Chad Copeland, and Rodney Dobard all made significant contributions to the Seminole squad. Gra- ham emerged as a scorer, and became the most pro- lific freshman scorer in the history of Seminole basket- ball by averaging 10 points per game. Chad Copeland proved more than capable of running the team ' s of- fense as he filled in while Tharon Mayes was suspend- ed. In the paint, Dobard gave Seminole fans plenty to cheer, about as he demonstrated his tremendous shot blocking abil- ity time and time again. Dobard finished the season as the team ' s leading shot block- er, Copeland averaged more minutes off the bench than any other Seminole substitute, and Graham was selected as a first team member of the Metro Conference All-Rookie team. In addition to the emer- gence of the freshmen, trans- fer Ron Miller also showed that he could shoot the long range shot, as he finished the year by shooting 50% on three point field goals. The Seminole basketball team ' s future indeed looks bright. Graham, Copeland, Dobard, and Miller will a ' l have a year of experience under their belt when the season starts next fall. In addition, prized 6 ' 9 " recruit Douglas Edwards will join the squad, along with in- coming freshman Andre Reid, a 7 footer from Miami, and Jesse Salters, a 6 ' 5 " swing player who led his high school to the state final four in his junior and senior seasons. — Tom Block Michael Polite towered over Louis- ville, slamming home two points for the Seminoles with this monster stuff. Juan Morales 108 1 Sports During a time out, the players hud- dled close together as the coaching staff diagrammed the next play. Zulma Crespo Though the season was a disappoint- ing one, the future appears very bright for Pat Kennedy and his Seminoles. Zulma Crespo I Basketball ( 109 A Few Points Short mhe Lady Seminole basketball team wanted to win twenty games and play in the NCAA Tournamen t, big goals for a young team that consisted of one senior, six juniors, three sophomores and four freshmen. This Lady Sem- inole team met those goals and were just a few points short of the big time. " We won the games we were supposed to win and some games we weren ' t supposed to win, " com- mented Head Coach Marynell Meadors. " We also came very close to beating some Top 25 teams like LSU, Georgia and South Carolina. " The Lady Seminoles fin- ished the year with a 21-9 record. They had big wins against the University of Florida, Alabama and 22 Southern Mississippi. The Lady Seminoles lost by four to 7 Georgia, by three to 17 South Carolina, by four to 22 Southern Mississip- pi, and by three to 13 Lou- isiana State. The Lady Seminoles were just a few points shy of the Top 25. The squad was led by junior guard Wanda Burns. Burns used her lightning quick speed to lead the team in steals, points, free throw percentage, and made three pointers. Burns, who averaged 18 points per game, was selected to the First Team All-Metro Confer- ence. Junior guard Chris Davis led the team in blocked and was second in points and free throw percentage. She was named as a member of the Second Team All-Metro. Davis eclipsed the 1,000 point mark in her career in the first round of the Metro Tournament. The play of the four fresh- men enabled this team to achieve its goals. The Metro Freshman of the Year Chantelle Dishman aver- aged eleven points and seven rebounds a game as a starting forward. Center Tracy Walker continued to improve with every game as she became a starter half- way through the season. Metro All-Rookie Team member Tia Paschal came off the bench and scored from the outside in the clutch. Paschal was named to the Metro All-Tournament Team. Guard Danielle Ryan came off the bench to back up the team ' s star point guard, Robin Corn. Ryan ' s good ball-handling and quick hands made her the perfect replacement. " The freshmen came through for us in some clutch situations, " boasted Coach Meadors. The play of these freshmen helped make the present good. 1990 Metro Conference Coach of the Year Marynell Meadors got her 400th ca- reer victory in the 89-90 campaign. On December 6, 1989, the Lady Seminoles trailed Alabama at the half. However, a furious second half rally gave the Lady Seminoles the victory and Meadors win number 400. Meadors came to Tallahas- see in 1986 after sixteen seasons at Tennessee Tech. In just four years, she guided the Lady Seminoles into the national spotlight. This season gave the Lady Seminoles the expe- rience they needed. The 21- 9 record and a berth to the NCAA Tournament caught the eye of the rest of the nation. The Lady Seminoles now look ahead to next sea- son and set higher goals for the 1990-91 campaign. Next season they probably will NOT end up a few points short, but a few points ahead. — R. Brett DeHart Soaring. Chris Davis lays it up and in for two points! Zulma Crespo SPEED! Wanda Burns streaks pass a helpless defender on her way to an easy lay-up. Zulma Crespo 110 ) Sports Coming at you! Robin Corn ' s excellent )ouble 44 Freshman of the Year passing skills made her one of the ;hantelle Dishman shows why she led nation ' s best point guards Zulma ne team in rebounds Zulma Crespo Crespo " We won the games we were supposed to win and some games we weren ' t supposed to win. " -Head Coach Marynell Meadors Lady Seminole Basketball (21-9) South Alabama 89-82 W LSU 68-65 L Mississippi 89.-62 W UNC-Charlotte 63-50 L Alabama 81-76 W Stetson 77-70 W Applachian State 77-62 W Georgia Southern 80-49 W Virginia Tech 68-64 W Tulane 103-66 W Florida 63-62 W Louisville 69-66 W Cincinnati 61-44 W Auburn 80-63 L South Carolina 75-72 L Southern Mississippi 77-73 L Memphis State 72-62 W Virginia Tech 69-52 W Tulane 100-45 W Louisville 77-62 W Cincinnati 57-44 W FAMU 87-60 W Miami 95-66 W Georgia 80-76 L Southern Miss 97-72 W Memphis State 98-60 W South Carolina 75-59 L Metro Tournament First round vs. Memphis 83-58 W Second Round vs. Southern Miss 90-78 L NCAA Tournament • First Round vs. Penn State 83- 73 L Metro ' s best. Coach of the Year Marynell Meadors takes a time-out to talk to her players. Zulma Crespo Basketball Lady Seminoles Aim High The Lady Seminole tennis team en- tered the season mmmmM with high expecta- tions. And why not? The Lady Seminoles were the defending Metro- conference tournament champions. After finishing last year ' s season with a 13- 7 mark, the women ' s tennis team upset perennial power South Carolina to earn the first Metro title for the Uni- versity since 1985. Heading into the season, the Lady Seminoles had one mam goal — to be- come a top 25 nationally ranked team. " We have the ingredients, it ' s just (a mat- ter of) finding the right com- binations to produce a na- tionally ranked team, " said third year coach Patti Hen- fhe Lady Seminoles had a good shot at reaching their preseason goal of becom mg a national power Sports Information derson. Buffy Baker was ex- pected to anchor the squad, while senior Keri Preng was to provide lead- ership for the team. Other returning, experi- enced Lady Seminoles in- cluded sophomores Nicki Ivy and Laura Sarkilahti. Two talented newcomers joined the women ' s team as well. Ann Waggoner trans- ferred from Tennessee and former NAIA All-American Lori Webster elected to continue her tennis career at the University. With a good blend of re- turning players, plus the ex- cellent newcomers to the squad, the Lady Seminoles had a good shot at reaching their preseason goal of be- coming a national power. — Tom Block Ann Waggoner ' s eyes follow the flight of the ball after a vicious re- turn. Zulma Crespo 112 jSports Eyes on the Crown ollowing a 19-12 season in 1988-89, the future looked bright for the Uni- versity men ' s tennis team as they geared up for the spring season. Four of the top six players from the pre- vious year returned to the Seminole roster, making the Metro-tournament champi- onship an obtainable goal for a very young team with no seniors on the squad. The number one position on the team was expected to be held down by either junior Scott Shields, who has been ranked as highly as number 28 nationally in the collegiate rankings, or by Stephen Noteboom, a transfer student and two- time NAIA Ail-American. Greg Gusky returned to the Seminole lineup as well, af- ter posting the best record on the team in 1988-89 (27- 80). Neil Krefsky and Adam Schwartz, both sopho- mores, returned to the team with valuable experience af- ter receiving extended play- ing time during their fresh- man campaigns. Entering the campaign, the Seminoles looked to be in good shape for the sea- son, especially if 7th year coach Richard McKee could find the right tan- dems for doubles play. With hard work and dedication, the men ' s tennis team ap- peared ready to try to de- throne South Carolina as the Metro-conference tour- nament champions. — Tom Block Scott Shields prepares for his next shot. Zulma Crespo The Metro-tournament championship was an obtainable goal for a very young team with no seniors on the squad. Sports Information Tennis 113 Running Towards the Top Seminole and Lady Seminole track teams were both very young and looking to surprise the na- tion. All-American Larry Carr cleared 18 feet and one and a half inches in the pole vault, a new Seminole record. Rodney Lawson qualified for the NCAAs for the third straight year. Law- son, a hurdler and sprinter, is a " true team leader, " ac- cording to Coach Terry Long. Freshman high jump- er Kevin Crist and pole vaulter Jeff Bray added strength to the Seminole men ' s chances at a good na- tional finish. " The men have been very successful this season. We are quite young but enthusi- astic. We have competed well, " pointed out Coach Terry Long. The Lady Seminoles made great strides with its young team. At the NCAA Indoor Championships in Indianapo- lis, all nine Lady Seminole par- ticipants placed in the Top 10 in their events. Eight Lady Seminoles achieved All- American status. The team fin- ished 18th nationally. " The ladies were extremely competitive, " stressed Coach Terry Long. Junior Holly Kelly received All-American status for her 6 foot and three quarter inch jump at the Indoor Champion- ships. Freshman Trinette Johnson received All- American in the long jump. Freshman Patrice Verdun re- ceived All-American in the 200 meters. The Two Mile Relay team of Karla Severs, Tracy Howze, Angela Harris, and Carrie Boyd also received All-American status. " We want to be the top team in the nation. With hard work, I really think we can do it, " declared triple jump All-American and team leader Kim Batten. Some might say Batten ' s goals for her team are too high. Considering the suc- cess of this young team, the Lady Seminoles could reach that big goal. — R. Brett DeHart 114 ) Sports Dominating the Metro in the javelin throw, Kari Keith prepares for an up- coming meet. Juan Morales " The men have been very successful this season. We are quite young but enthusiastic. We have competed well. " -Coach Terry Long |f being a speedster is not enough, Kim Batten is amongst the nations top triple jumpers. Juan Morales " We want to be the top team in the nation. With hard work, I really think we can do it! " -Kim Batten Hurdler Rodney Lawson stretches and leans as he practices the 110m high hurdles. Juan Morales Track Qp 116 J Sports Softball Team " HI he Lady Noles Soft- Tball team once again began the n season with high hopes for an NCAA bid. They had been a na- tional power for four years running, and they had plans on making it five. With the loss of three seniors from last year ' s squad, the Lady Noles had their work cut out for them. Sophomore Penny Siquieros added consistency to solidify the Noles line up. Debbie DeJohn ' s and Chrisy Larsen ' s pitching put the Noles exactly where they wanted to be, go- ing into the season with a top twenty ranking. Another season of all around consistency could lead the Noles to a run at the softball world series championship. Coach Graf felt if the younger half of the squad played to their potential, that the Tribe could go all the way. " We are very solid this year, we have some younger players but I think we ' ll do just fine. " — Timothy Clancy Debbie DeJohn fires in strike number three to end the inning. Juan Morales wo runners advance as Penny Si- Ttrike One! Strong pitching once iuieres blasts a single between short- again holds a comfortable lead. Juan top and third. Juan Morales Morales €P Baseball Beat Goes On 1 re-season expectations ran high for the Seminole baseball team following last year ' s College World Series performance. It was one year ago that a young and inexperienced team fin- ished third nationally after dropping two games to the Witchita State Shockers. Losing only two seniors from last years team, starter Clyde Keller, and bullpen catcher Matt Clements, it looked as though this squad might be the first in school history to win a na- tional championship in any sport. From top to bottom the squad was extremely load- ed with talent. In fact, Sem- inole skipper Mike Martin com- mented, " This team is so deep that the question is not a mat- ter of whether we can win games, but rather can we keep everyone on the team happy with their playing time. That is especially true for the players who are used to start- ing who might be playing a backup role this season. " The pitching staff was led by Academic All-American Gar Finvold, a hard throwing right- hander. Joining him in the ro- tation were converted reliever Rickie Kimball, frosh Chris Roberts, and Gary Painter or Roger Bailey on some occa- sions. Although this year ' s staff was extremely talented it will be hard to improve on last year ' s performance in which they led the country in E.R.A.. Pitching coach Mike McLeod commented, " This years pitch- ing staff could be as could as last years, but to be better they will have to take us back to Omaha and win it all " Offensively, the tribe had plenty of speed, power, and experience. Second round draft picks Chris Roberts and Kenny Felder should add some more pop to the line-up. Last years leading hitter Bob Reboin returned, as well as sluggers Brad Parker, Buddy Cribb, Marc Ronan, and Pedro Grifol. While expecting to make a run at the title, the Seminoles improved the competition on their schedule as well. The more beefed up sched- ule includes dates with Ar- izona, Arizona State, Wich- ita State, North Carolina, as well as intra-state rivals Florida and Miami. With the team ' s experi- ence, speed, superior coaching, and maybe just a pinch of luck, it looks as though the Seminoles might just bring home that National Title. But, as Rickie Kimball stated, " It won ' t be a successful season in my mind unless we go to Oma- ha and win it all. " — Craig Rothberg • ' ' ! " w m ! V ■: -lit G • - ■ 1 -. " An aggressive, exacting style of baseball typifies the Seminoles 1990 squad which is loaded with senior leadership. " FSU Sports Information Hard throwing. Starting Pitcher Rickie Kimball turns up the heat on his fastball. Zuima Crespo Sign right here. Starting leftfielder Brad Parker takes time to sign an au- tograph during a game. Zulma Crespo 118 ) Sports Leftfielder Brad Parker shows the Chewin ' time away. Mike Brady, gun he has in left as he throws the the Seminoles long reliever enjoys ball in from the outfield. Zulma sunflower seeds in the pen Zulma Crespo Crespo ' - MHMBmBMI MiEBHWIlBilWiigMWI .:: : ..OIlI ? : :Mit: :..::Z 4HHH N : r , • 7 £ Relief. The Seminoles spell save with bullpen ace Brad Gregory. Zulma Crespo Highway robbery. Garrett Blanton gets way up to rob this home run shot. Zulma Crespo Batter up. The Noles feast on an op- pents pitch. Zulma Crespo LEON COt 2 fY PUBLIC HEALT UNIT AIDS PREVEiZION PROGRA Baseball 119 Freshmen Bypass Major League Baseball for FSU leading into the season, the Seminole baseball team was loaded with a wealth of returning talent. That fact by itself was enough to bring a smile to the face of Head coach Mike Martin. Then, shortly after returning from a third place finish at the Col- lege World Series in Omaha, Nebraska, the smile on Coach Martin ' s face grew into an ear to ear grin. The reason? Two of the best high school baseball players in the nation decided to attend Florida State Univer- sity to play college baseball. When Kenny Felder and Chris Roberts announced that they would head to Tallahas- see to display their baseball skills, the Seminole baseball fans rejoiced at the good news. Both Felder and Rob- erts were second round draft picks in the June ' 89 major league baseball draft. Usually, atheletes of that caliber by- pass the collegiate ranks in fa- vor of the big money that awaits them in the major leagues. But in this case, Felder turned down a huge fi- nancial offer from the San Die- go Padres, who picked him 46th overall, and Roberts passed up on a similar dollar figure offered by the Philadel- phia Phillies in order to come to the University. In their first season, as was expected, both players made significant contributions to the Seminole baseball team. Felder, from Niceville, showed off his strong arm and tremen- dous power while batting close to .300 for the first two- thirds of the season. Mid- dleburg ' s Roberts also ex- celled, becoming a regular hurler in the Seminoles start- ing pitching rotation. And when Roberts wasn ' t on the mound, he was in the Sem inole outfield, where he hac also earned a starting role. The dynamic duo of fantastic frosr indeed proved to be a big rea son for the Seminole ' s sue cess on the field in 1990. So while major league teams must wait for the arriva of the two stars, the University is more than happy to have Felder and Roberts wearine the garnet and gold of the Seminole baseball team. Ane Coach Mike Martin is still smil ing. — Tom Bloci Rumbling down. A part time football and baseball player, Felder runs over the Tulane catcher on this play. Zulma Crespo A man of power. Felder smashed two homers in the same inning of a game. Zulma Crespo A second round draft pick of the Phil lies, Roberts split time between pitch er and right field. Zulma Crespo j- 120 ) Sports Power and speed. Felder is also a threat to go when he ' s on the base paths. Zulma Crespo MOTH A t x$ ' u " j$ • . Homerun trot. Kenny Felder jaunts around the bags after a homerun against Tulane. Zulma Crespo " With already high expectations, the Tribe grabbed a pair of talented men that could be the final piece of the puzzle. " Baseball 121 600 and Counting VV innin 9 baseball games has become second nature to Seminole head coach Mike Martin. Martin completed his eleventh season as the skip- per of the Tribe in 1990. Martin has won fifty or more games every year since taking over as head coach in 1980. Every Martin-coached Seminole team has made it to the NCAA Regionals. Late in the 1990 season, Mike Martin coached his 600th win. He reached this milestone faster than any col- legiate coach ever. Martin ' s best season came in 1986, when the Seminoles came within one game of win- ning the College World Se- ries and finished with a rec- ord of 61-13. Mike Martin has made the Tribe a con- sistent national champion- ship contender and looks to add to his 600-plus career wins. — R.Brett DeHart Skipper Mike Martin and Assistant Chip Baker look over things before the Miami game. Zulma Crespo " It ' s almost hard to believe this one time centerfielder Is heading into his second decade at the FSU helm. In the rich history of school baseball, no Seminole team had ever won 50 or more games before Martin took over. " -Sports Information The move. Martin talks with catch- er Marc Ronan after making a pitching change. Zulma Crespo Sports Meeting of the minds. Martin talks strategy with Rickie Kimball. Zulma Crespo " Under Martin ' s leadership the Tribe has never failed to reach the 50 win plateau. " -Sports Information A true winner. Martin stands alone as the University ' s all-time winningest coach. Zulma Crespo After the brief meeting, it ' s time for a change, as relief is on its way. Zulma Crespo Baseball 123 Striving To Be The Best he Seminoles ' two golf teams had different goals for the 1989-1990 season. The men wanted to use their experience to rank higher in the national stand- ings the i last season. The women wanted to gain ex- perience for their young players. Both teams seem to have accomplished their goals. The men ' s golf team was ranked eleventh nationally half way through their sea- son. The Seminoles were led by All-American Roger Winchester. He won the Golf Week Pre-National In- vitational, the first tourna- ment of the year. Winches- ter was not only an All- American on the golf course but also in the classroom. Junior Christian Williams and senior John Tighe played extremely well this season, according to head coach Verlyn Giles. " The men did very well early in the fall and then didn ' t play that well in the late fall, " said Coach Giles. The team was optimistic about its chances to do well in the spring. The women ' s team was very young and inexperi- enced. The team consisted of one senior, four sopho- mores, and three freshmen. The Seminoles were led by senior Kathy Grant and soph- omores Mary-Lee Cobick and Emma Rundle. The team was proud of its major academic accomplishment, the 1989 Athletic Academic Award. Recruiting for next season landed the number two high school player in the United States and a top player from Denmark. " The women ' s team could be national cham- pions in a couple of years, " declared Coach Giles. The future certainly looked bright for this young team. — R. Brett DeHart c0 Sports Out of the sand. Sophomore Emma Rundle chips out of trouble and onto the green. Sports Information Jl-American. Senior Roger Winches- Fore! Sophomore Mary-Lee Cobick jr plans to play on the PGA tour after shows the swing that will lead the allege. Sports Information Seminoles in the years to come. Lone Senior. Kathy Grant leads the Seminoles ' young women ' s team to success. The 1989-90 Golf Team. Front Row L- R: Kathy Garrahan, Kelly Pittman, Em- ma Rundle, Mary-Lee Cobick, and Kathy Grant. Back Row L-R: Lisa Car- riell, Andy Purnell, Roger Winchester, Christian Williams, Billy Grant, John Tighe, and Jennifer Ernest. Golf Time Out he pressures and de- mands of college often caused students to suffer from serious stress. Some- times students needed to put their class work aside and take time out from their studies to enjoy them- selves. When these stress- ful times occured, many en- joyed an afternoon of fun and sun at the resevation, a friendly game of softball at the intramurals fields, or an intense, stress-relieving workout at Tully Gym. These activities were all part of the Campus Recre- ation Program at Florida State University. Intramural sports were the most popular part of Campus Recreation. " Between 1 3 and 1 2 of the people on the campus of F.S.U. are involved with the in- tramural program, " said Bernie Waxman, the F.S.U. Di- rector of Campus Intramurals. The intramural sports that drew the greatest interest from the students and faculty were basketball, flag football, soccer, softball and volleyball. But for those not interested in the more traditional team sports, there were a host of other sports to participate in as well. These included bad- minton, bowling, putt putt golf, racquetball and wiffleball. Fra- ternities, sororities and resi- dence halls each played in their own league. In addition, an independent league was di- vided into different levels of competition. The Outdoor Pursuits pro- gram offered students and faculty a chance to explore the great outdoors. Last year sev- eral trips were planned to take people away from the hustle and bustle of the city and into the peace and quiet of the wil- derness. Some of the activities of this past school year were a snow-skiing trip to Colorado, a back-packing trip through the Great Smoky Mountains, a ca- noe trip down the Wakulla river and a bicycle tour through the Apalachicola National Forest. Other parts of Campus Rec- reation included the Fitness Center, the Reservation and the Union Pool. The Fitness Center was open every day of the week and last year approx- imately 2000-3000 students toiled, sweat and worked out there. Located in Tully Gym- nasium, the Fitness Center of- fered various modern nautilus machines, as well as free weights, to help condition every muscle group. If work- ing out was a bit too stren- uous, a day at the Union Pool helped many relax and soak up the sun. Others took advantage of canoe- ing, sailing, waterskiing, or playing beach volleyball at the Reservation. In short, the Campus Recreation program had " a wide variety of activities by design, so that there was something for everyone to do, " claimed Waxman. — Tom Block |t was standing room only as OKY battled ZBT in the fraternity league of intramural basketball. Lance Welton ' een 2 of the peo on the campus FSU are invoh with the intramt prograr. Bernie Waxrr 126 ) Sports INTRAMURAL SPORTS Basketball Badminton Beach Volleyball Bowling Eight Ball Flag Football Field Goal Kicking Foul Shooting Golf Home Run Derby Indoor Soccer Over The Line Putt Putt Golf Racquetball Reservation Run Soccer Softball Swimming Table Tennis Tennis Track and Field Triathlon Volleyball Weight Lifting Wiffleball Wrestling Pumping iron in the FSU Fitness Cent- er, Daniel Swain attempted to squat 500 pounds. Phil DeGeorge Inch by inch, Robin Pace manipulated her way through a tight squeeze dur- ing a caving expedition with the out- door pursuits program. Outdoor Pur- suits Program I Intramurals 0: in THE WORKS. . . ate in 1989, construction be- gan on a new multi-million dollar student athletic facility. The new facility was being built immediately adjacent to Tully Gymnasium. The structure was originally expected to be com- pleted by the summer of 1991, and F.S.U. officials were hoping to have the facility open to the public by the start of the 1991 fall semester. The new athletic building was to be equipped with an indoor pool, and indoor running facility, eight racquetball courts, one squash court, a multi-purpose gym to be used for basketball, volleyball, and badmitton, and a 6,500 square foot area to be used for free weights, fixed weights, and aerobics. The structure was also scheduled to house a few administrative of- fices and a snack bar as well as steam rooms and saunas. The Florida State swim team was the only varsity team scheduled to compete in the new facility. With that excep- tion, the entire structure was being constructed for use by F.S.U. students and faculty, and was expected to be- come a focal point for the F.S.U. campus recreation program. — Tom Block Construction was begun on the new student athletic facility. . .Juan Morales Which, once completed, will look like this. Sports Information » - I » i _ w ■ ; ' : ' V i 1 ■ v 128 ) Sports After grappling their way through their respective weight classes, the 1989 intramural wrestling champions posed for a group photo. Intramural Office Beautiful weather, plenty of specta- tors and friendly but intense games typified the intramural softball sea- son Juan Morales At the annual intramural swim meet competitors nervously awaited their turn in the pool. Intramural Office | Athletic Facility ( 129 , Landis Hall, the honors dormitory, is one of the oldest dorms on cam- pus. Zulma Crespo 130 Residence Halls f Not M Life in residence halls is one of the easiest and quickest ways to make friends. Zulma Crespo any students live on campus for at least one year, which exposes them to a wide variety of oppor- tunities. Campus dwellers meet new people and make lasting friendships with ease because of the many ac- tivities such as sports tournaments, cookouts and lobby movies that res- idence halls provide. Each year resident life improves, creating a more pleasant atmosphere for the students that prefer to live on campus. A major improvement this year was the addition of cable television. Throughout the first semester, Seminole Cable Vision worked diligently to provide cable television by the spring semester. When students returned from Christmas break, cable was available in every room, which provided a wider variety of channels for entertainment. SCV was definitely an outstanding addition to the convenience of on-campus living. — A Hyson Busch Residence Halls Divider 0: N Students Enjoy the Great Outdoors lot only did living on cam- pus offer the convenience of being closer to classes, but it also gave students a variety of outdoor activities to enjoy. Campus dwellers enjoyed ac- cess to the swimming pool, basketball courts, tennis courts and raquetball courts. Salley Hall also provided a vol- leyball area. On sunny days, many stu- dents relaxed on the grass of " Salley Beach " while they watched players battle it out in a volleyball game. Other stu- dents enjoyed playing basket- ball. " I always like to play a little basketball after a big test. It helps me unwind, " said David Hendrix. Other students found tennis their outlet, " I love playing ten- nis even though I ' m not very good. I hadn ' t even played be- fore I came here, " said Natalie Chambers. Some students would gather up their buddies for a game of softball. Salley Hall ' s front yard was often transformed into a softball field. Outdoor activities gave stu- dents the opportunity to meet more people while exercising as well. Students found that these " extras " were just what they needed to relax and un- wind. " It ' s great to be outside and enjoy all the games. It helps me forget about all my home- work, said Mark Howard. Al- though college stresses aca- demics, many students found that outdoor activities offered by the campus gave them a chance to exercise as well as .relax — Ally son Busch peaching out. Glenn Troncale, Jeff Gnf fin and David Smith battle it out during an intense game of basketball Allyson Busch 132 JResidence Halls! Relaxation and a sun tan are top priorities for Sydney Biss and Renae Resnick. Allyson Busch playing a little one-on-one, Glenn Tronacle and Jeff Griffin battle it out on the courts. Allyson Busch Tennis is a favorite sport for many students and Anissa Kunz is no exception. Allyson Busch " I always like to play a little basketball after a big test. It helps me unwind. " -David Hendrix .-:■ ,: ■ : -- ■ ■;■;;;■;■,: I Outdoor Life ( 133 R The Difference is in the Air esidence halls vary in many ways, allowing each dorm to have its own person- ality. It doesn ' t take a college degree to distinguish the dif- ference between a female and male dormitory. All it takes is a semi-alert stroll down a hall, and the difference is in the air. Without even entering a sin- gle room, the evidence is in the atmosphere. When Expose bellows in the all- girl dorm, Jennie Murphee, Van Halen strums away in Broward, an all male dorm . In addition to the difference in music, the doors of students ' rooms reflect who lives there as well. Guys fre- quently display stickers or magazine articles, whereas girls hang sorority signs or memo boards. " I clip maga- " I couldn ' t leave my poster of Michael Jordan. I wouldn ' t feel at home without it. " -John Ramsey Ateddy bear creates a touch of home in any room. Zulma Crespo zine articles just to see if any- one will actually read them. Plus, I don ' t want just a plain door, " said Brian Mock. An- other difference is the aroma of the dormitories. The stench of dirty clothes and mildew drift through the air in a guys ' dorm, but potpourri and hair spray fill the atmosphere in a girls ' dorm. Once a person enters an ac- tual room, it is very apparent whether a guy or girl lives there. Guys plaster posters of their favorite sports star, whereas girls hang up posters of kittens or bears. " I couldn ' t leave my poster of Michael Jor- dan. I wouldn ' t feel at home without it, " commented John Ramsey. When girls are saving their roses from a formal to display on their dresser, guys are stashing those vodka bot- tles for the ledges above their doors. Furthermore, girls will often coordinate their bed- spreads and towels, but guys just grab any old blanket and a beach towel. Tresa Englert said, " I called my roommate over the summer to make sure all of our stuff matched. I want- ed it to look like a real bed- room. " Even though new students move in each year, the atmos- phere remains similar to the year before. Guys bring in their manly paraphanalia, and girls collect more memoribilia. The difference between dorms is always apparent, even to just someone passing by. — Ally son Busch —»- - 0jJ0 _ i-— 134 ) Residence Halls Many students collect posters from movie rental stores. This stand-up Dan Aykroyd and Tom Hanks is just one of the many cardboard figures found in dorms Zulma Crespo The male poster is an obvious sign that a girl decorated this room. Zulma Crespo I The Difference ( 135 Students Escape For Study Hours majority of students would agree that they enjoyed their lengthy hours of studying about as much as they en- joyed chewing broken glass. Finding a quiet place to study was an additional hassle for most students. Studying in some residence halls was ut- terly impossible, while others provided the quiet relaxing at- mosphere it took to make the grade. Salley Hall residents, as well as those that lived in Kellum Hall, might as well have sold their desks. Let ' s face it — Sir Mix-A-Lot did not mix with the beat of the War of 1812. How- ever, a stroll through Jennie Murphee or Landis, the honors dorm, was like a stroll through Strozier Library. Where did the poor victims of dorm chaos go to fill their starving minds full of academ- ic knowledge? The more stu- dious studiers escaped to ei- ther Strozier or the Science library. Chris Calabrese said, " I feel the atmosphere in the Science Library provides a good studying environment and satisfies my academic needs. " Laura Rosenbaum, a Salley Hall resident, commented that the " Strozier Library is the best place to study. " On the other hand, the less troubled student could be found in the study room of his residence hall. propping up against a wall, Tania Ortega finds the peace she needs to pass the test. Zulma Crespo W ' th a few extra minutes, Su- san Aman takes time to review her notes. Zulma Crespo Throughout the day, stu- dents could be found on Lan- dis Green, which provided a pleasant atmosphere without too many distractions. If the residence hall had a sun roof, such as Jennie Murphee, stu- dents could be seen, book in hand, sunning to the tune of the latest chapter. A Jennie Murphee resident, Sarah Mar- shall, explained that the sun roof " provides everything you need to study: peace, good light, as well as a better tan. " No matter where these cam- pus dwellers studied, every- one agreed that there were al- ways be more enjoyable activities happening some- where else. — Allyson Busch 136 Residence Halls With the c onstant noise of the fountain, Nicole Mack finds it easier to block out other distractions. Zulma Crespo yhen all else tails, John Kane escapes to the library for quiet reading time. Zulma Crespo r- Mm MFJ-W ii Relaxing on Landis Green, Dave Cohen concentrates on his studies. Zulma Crespo " I feel the atmosphere in the Science Library provides a good studying environment and satisfies my academic needs. " -Chris Calabrese Study Hours ( 137 A An Authoritative Way of Life m opportunity including a place to live, secure job, flex- ible hours, wages and inter- action with people seemed ideal Dormitory Resident As- sistants took just such an op- portunity. There were many other aspects however, of be- ing a Resident Assistant in campus housing. Not only did R.A. ' s hold positions on every- day duties, but also on per- sonal aspects of dealing with the job itself. They had atti- tudes concerning living in dorms as an older student, handling extraordinary situa- tions and personal prefer- ences about the job. On the average, most stu- " You can never leave work. . .everytime you go home, you are going to work. ' ' -Ernie Ladkani Bobbie Lynn Hill assists Chris Walker and Patrick Burns in pre- paring for a social Zulma Crespo Tara Keene looks up a number for one of the tenants on her floor. Zulma Crespo On or off the clock, Tara Keene finds time to lend an ear Zulma Crespo dents with classification higher than a freshman hap- pily lived off campus. But one job requirement for R.A. ' s was that they live on the floor that they assist. " I don ' t mind living here at all, " commented Mavis Peterson of 4th floor Salley West, " because I really enjoy working with the people. " Many R.A. ' s felt the same way. Resident Assistants had to do rounds on duty, which was usually once or twice a week, depending on how many R.A. ' s worked at a particular dorm. They attended general staff meetings and also staff development meetings. They were paid for 15 hours of work per week, but put in many more. Resident Assistant Ernie Ladkani of 3rd floor Broward stated, " You can never leave work. And the most stressful aspect of the job is that every time you go home, you are go- ing to work. " There were various advan- tages to the job, however, such as having authority and occupying your own room. " The best part about the job, " added Ernie, " are the people you get to know on a personal basis. I made a lot of close friends. " An R.A. ' s worst nightmare was having to deal with ex- traordinary situations. Such scenes included alcohol poi- soning and facility abusement. Most situations, however, re- volved around daily living. Ernie revealed, " I once had a blind resident on my floor (3rd floor) here in Broward Hall. The problem was, we have no ei- evators! ' - The authoritative way of life for a Resident Assistant came with advantages and disad- vantages, but it was never an unexciting job. — Dana Comfort 138 Residence Halls Resident Assistants 139 The Art of Coping With No Space loft or L-loft? Crates or shelves 7 These were some of the decisions students living in dormitories started their se- mester making. But through the years, coping with the small amount of space two people must share in resi- dence halls had become an art. " The first thing we did was build a loft, " commented Christine Merritt. Many stu- dents bought wood and built lofts on which to sleep. This produced more floor space and room to lounge around. Some even brought in sofas " Scott Pinner and I bunked our beds in order to install shelves to store stuff, " said Tim Smith. Finding a place for " stuff " was a common problem. Drawer space was limited, and closets were small. " We bought hangers that would hold more than one ar- ticle of clothing. " added Kristi Winger. For some, coping with no space was even more compli- cated by unair-conditioned rooms. " My roommate and I had to give up space to bring in fans because of the lack of air-conditioning in Reynolds. " Therefore, the art of coping with no space evolved. A few, however, chose not to dabble in it. " I just crammed stuff togeth- er. " Jeff Wasielewski com- mented. Alamp that clamps occupies less space while providing ad- equate lighting, Zu ma Crespo Hanging shelves on walls leaves students with more floor space Zulma Crespo Stacked crates create an ex- cellent entertainment center. Zulma Crespo However messy, crates and a trunk do provide better organ- ization. Zulma Crespo [ No Space I 141 M Home of the Champions any felt that living at Burt Reynolds Hall was merely a privilege given to outstanding Seminole football players who led flamboyant lifestyles con- trary to that of the average student. Privilege? Maybe. Flamboyant? Well, that de- pended on the point of view. Scott Pinner, a freshman liv- ing at Salley Hall, felt that liv- ing in one place, separated from campus living was an as- set for the team. This meant less distraction and interaction during the season and more opportunity to study. " Living in one place, they get to know each other better, become closer and that develops team chemistry, " commented Scott. Privileges, if any, were few at Burt Reynolds Hall. In fact, rules and regulations were similar, if not sterner than those on campus housing. In the fall, there was a curfew of midnight for all players, and women must be out by 1 1 p.m. year round. " Like any other normal dorm. . .loud! " said John Flath of living with the team. " It ' s always a mad rush! " he added describing the curfew. As far as flamboyant living was concerned, John was asked what Burt Reynolds Hall was like before and after games. He stated that before games it was relatively quiet. After games it was a different story. " After games, the park- ing lot is full, music is blaring. It ' s electric and exciting, " add- ed John. Whether it was a flamboyant privilege or not, living at Burt Reynolds Hall did not hinder a great season of Seminole foot- ball. — Dana Comfort |_avon Brown takes time out to do his teammate Chris Parker a favor. Juan Morales Study time takes place at home for Jonathan Nance. Juan Morales 142 Residence Halls |-|ayward Haynes and Jonathan Nance take as much time to study as they do to practice. Juan Morales Burt Reynolds Hall ( 143 A Alternative Living On and Off Campus Iternatives to crowded dormintory life were available on and off campus. Each was owned and operated by either campus housing or private res- idence halls. Due to compe- titve housing and personal preferences many students chose these halls over aver- age on-campus living quar- ters. McCollum and Rogers Halls offered efficiency apartments with the added convenience of living on campus. Many upper- classmen chose this life for a more home-like environment. Two private residence halls, Cash and Osceola, provided room and board for approxi- mately 1000 students. These two halls are not associated with the university but are ad- jacent to campus. Occupants range from freshmen to grad- uate students. " I liked having the dining, computer and recreational fa- cilities all in the same build- ing, " commented Dax Corns of Cash Hall. Many students found these housing choices conveniently suited to their needs. — Dana Comfort " I liked having the dining, computer and recreational facilities all in the same building. " -Dax Corns Bnan Kelly uses his apartment at Rogers Hall to do his study- ing. Zulma Crespo Arup Varma finds time to call home at his Rogers Hall apart- ment Zulma Crespo 144 Residence Halls Sheldon Sneed takes advantage of his roomy sofa in his quarters at McCollum Hall. Zulma Crespo Laundry is a task, Noel Freeney finds, even in an efficiency such as McCollum Hall. Zulma Crespo Prasad Kantamneni enjoys his spacious dining area in Rogers Hall. Zulma Crespo Tiffany Stephens finds living more comfortable in McCollum Hall. Zulma Crespo Alternative Living [ 145 _ I Roomates. . . Heaven or Hell? t was 6:00 a.m. I didn ' t have class until 10:00. Snooze. . .It was 6:09. I still didn ' t have class until 10:00, but my room- mate believed in the snooze button. . .It ' s 8:30, and she finally turned her alarm off, only to roll over because her first class wasn ' t until 12:00. My day began. I climbed down the ladder, or at least that ' s what I usually did. That particular morning I slipped down onto the hard, cold floor because she left her jacket dangling from the top step. That ' s fine. A nice hot shower would start my day off great. WRONG! After washing my hair, I realized that the last bit of conditioner I was using was gone. Okay, I can handle this. " " Class was fine. When I went back to my room, I found my favorite barrette permanently melted to her curling iron, which was still on. Fortunately, her wet laundry hid the smell of the burning plastic, along with everything else in the room. The phone rang, but where was it? I wish I ' d never found it. " Hello. " . .. " No, she ' s not, may I take a |know the phone must be in here somewhere. Allyson Busch Once again, a roommate use the last of something without replacing it. Allyson Busch message? " " Yeah, yeah, yeah. " . . . " No, I don ' t know if she ' s cheating on you! Call back. " . . .I was used to this by now. Okay, I needed to study, but she had my math book. It didn ' t matter; all my erasers had been chewed off my pen- cils anyway. Fine. I ' d just relax and read my Seventeen, but there was a spilled Diet Coke on my magazine. It was 2:00 anyway, and I could watch my soaps. WRONG AGAIN! " Do not touch — I ' m taping " was care- fully taped to MY VCR. The rest of my day went well, considering the cir- cumstances. The fact that she wasn ' t there was a blessing. Okay, time for bed. Lights out. . .lights on? There she was, ranting and raving about how inconsid- erate people are. I couldn ' t say anything. I just put the pillow over my head. She definitely was. . .the room- mate from hell. — Allyson Busch 146 IResidence Halls " Q o Not Touch! " is just one ot the many notes that noncommunication roommates leave Allyson Busch 5ooze buttons are always annoying when someone else still has plenty of time to sleep. Allyson Busch | Roommates ( 147 Males Take Dorm Decor Seri ously w, ho says a dorm room has to be dull and boring? Many students discovered that their rooms became a world of their own. Each in- dividual added his own per- sonality in making four walls a place of the exotic, instead of just a dorm room. Guys were usually more cre- ative when it came to their dorm room. Bars seemed to be the " in " furniture in the dor- mitories. A few pieces of ply- wood turned an ordinary room into a small home. " Our bar was really cheap to build, and it adds a lot to the room, " said Brad Manchester. Another " extra " that guys brought into their rooms were kiddie pools. Bray DeAngelis and Russ Sav- age, Broward Hall residents, had kiddie pools, which made their room stand out above the rest. How did these creative guys stuff their masterpieces into the small space they had to work with? Most of them built lofts which allowed for total floor space. Guys with more motivation built decks and put their beds underneath. As a result, the rooms had better lighting, and guys reduced the chance of knocking them- " Our bar was really cheap to build, and it adds a lot to the room. " -Brad Manchester selves out on a raised loft. " I am glad we built a deck in- stead of a loft. I like my room being bright, " said Ryan Sa- voy. During summer orientation, dorm rooms appeared similar to that of a prison cell, but as soon as fall arrived, students brought their rooms to life. " When I was here last sum- mer, I started getting ideas for my room. Then, when I got here, I put them to work, " Mike Miller said of his creativity. With imagination, creativity and a few extra dollars, any- thing is possible; the sky ' s the limit. — Allyson Busch 148 JResidence Halls Cleanliness is an exotic ritual practiced by few male resi- dents Zulma Cresoo N " ' " ' - s Hft " |n dorm " basketball was a favor- ite sport played by many students in residence halls Zulma Crespo y Landis Hall resident strategically placed his bar as the center of at- tention in his spacious room Zulma Crespo Tim Smith ' s fascinating rendition of his dream of murdering suite- mate Rick Bruno Zulma Crespo Dan Lassiter entertains new found friend Brian Burns in his Salley West bar. Zulma Crespo Male Decor M49Y] Alpha Tau Omega brothers unleast their party animal instincts at their an nual Viking. Alpha Tau Omega 150 ) Greeks ' eing a part of the Greek system gave students an opportunity for so- cial, scholastic and service enrich- ment. A growing community in the University, there were 17 national sororities, 21 national fraternities and Tri-Delta Dolphin Dolls cheered the fraternities on during field events for their annual Dolphin Daze philanthropy project. Bob Knight Photography 8 Pan Greek organizations to which 4,000 students were a member. Making up 17% of the campus population, Greek organizations were a dominant force on campus. The object of each fraternal group was to further an individual ' s personal growth. Students could easily find a group that was compatible to their personality in which they could form lasting friendships through sisterhood or brotherhood. The biggest change in the system came when IFC voted to disband all " little sister " organizations because of liability concerns and accusations of sexist attitudes. Though many students disagreed with the decision, IFC claimed the policy was a long time coming because of various problems arising from the little sister organizations. Ready or not the Greek system was forming a new image at the University. -Pamela Lloyd Greek Life Divider 0D Panhellenic Association Kara Sproles Amy Bozman Mary Robinson Carolyn Baldwin Julie Rowe President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Membership Kim Weeks Assistant Membership Rachel Culp Kim Gray Lisa Hardee Scholarship Public Relations Panhellenic Conference: V.P Amy Bozman, Membership Julie Rowe, Treasurer Mary Robinson, Special Events Lisa Hardee, President Kara Sproles, Asst. Membership Kim Weeks, Public Relations Kim Gray, bpeCial uVentS Secretary Carolyn Baldwin and Scholarship Rachel Culp NPC Unites Sororities to Work Toward Common Goals ach of the seventeen National Panhellenic Conference soror- ities on campus is a unique organization with its own house, members and traditions. However, they all share one common bond: they are all members of the Panhellenic Association. Each so- rority has a Panhellenic representative who attends a weekly meeting and acts as a liason between the Panhellenic As- sociation and the rest of its members. The Panhellenic Association brings all of the sororities together to work toward their common goals of personal growth, high academic achievement, community ser- vice, social involvement and intramural activities. Academic excellence is a top priority for all of the sororities on campus, and each semester they compete again st each other for the highest overall grade point average. Each sorority has required study hours, a minimum grade point av- erage for initiation and awards and schol- arship programs for its most accom- plished students. The Panhellenic program also conducts workshops to help improve study habits, test taking and time and stress management. Providing service to the community is one of the main goals of everyone in- volved in the Panhellenic system. Each sorority raises money for their own phi- One of the main goals FSU Panhellenic AssociM increase awareness, the campus ar important 1990 the .on is to hd educate community of ial issues. " PC President Kara lanthropy, which include such charitable organizations as Children ' s Cancer Re- search, The Ronald McDonald House and the American Lung Association. In ad- dition to raising money for their in dividual charities, the sororities collaborate their efforts in Panhellenic service projects. Sorority life is by no means " All Work and No Play, " however. Greek life in- cludes a number of social events, such as formals, theme socials with frater- nities and participation in Greek Week and homecoming festivities. All of the sororities are active participants in the intramural program, which includes sports such as football, basketball, softball, tennis, racquetball, soccer, volleyball and even bowling. The in- tramurals provide friendly competition, team-spirit and lots of fun for everyone! The year was extremely successful for Panhellenic overall. " One of the main goals of the FSU Panhellenic As- sociation is to increase awareness and educate the campus and community of important social issues. I feel that Pan- hellenic has been very successful in this aspect, with programs such as Eating Disorders Awareness, Stop Rape Week and Double Vision, which deals with breaking male and female stereotypes, " said 1990 Panhellenic President Kara Sproles. — Suzanne McNeill 152 Panhellenic Association IFC Ensures Fraternity Excellence a he Intrafraternity Council is the representative govern- ing body of all fraternities on campus. The IFC is responsible for ensuring that its high standards are maintained by every fraternity. The Council holds bi-weekly meetings with representatives from every fraternity present, at which issues such as rush, service, scholarship, intramurals, alco- hol policies and hazing are discussed. Each fraternity helps its members to build leadership and social skills and to realize their greatest potential. Every fraternity has its own philan- thropy, or charitable organization that it raises money for through special events. Greek Week 1989 produced the largest single contribution to the Muscular Dystrophy Association in all of the Southeast. This, combined with other Greek sponsored projects, raised over $76,000 for charitable causes in the last year. The IFC holds high academic achievement as a top priority. Each fraternity requires a minimum grade point average of 2.0 for inititation. To achieve these standards and encour- age scholastic success, each fraternity has regular study programs for its members. Traditionally, the fraternity ac- ademic average has been competitive with the all-campus mens ' average. All of the fraternities on campus par- ticipate in the intramural program. The men compete in both team and individual sports, such as football, soccer, basket- ball, softball, tennis and track. The in- tramurals give them not only an oppor- tunity to build team comraderie among their own members, but to interact with Our fraternity system, b ejx providing posititve ex and friendships thai time, opens maj% to be advajZLi reers a lences ,.l last a life- doors that prove geous in future ca- other endeavors, " ed Rinalducci, V.P. Rush other fraternity members on the playing field in a competitve but friendly manner. All of the fraternities on campus seem to believe in the creed: All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. After all of their hard work in academics, community service and athletics, fraternity members enjoy the social aspects of Greek life. They mingle with the female Greeks in dress-up socials, hold formal dances and participate in float building and other homecoming and Greek Week activities. The brotherhood among members, and the friendships formed are some of the most rewarding benefits of fraternity life. " Our fraternity system, besides providing posititve experiences and friendships that will last a lifetime, opens many doors that prove to be advantageous in future ca- reers and other endeavors, " said 1990 IFC vice-president Ned Rinalducci. The IFC took a leadership role in draw- ing up its own alcohol policy, so that it would be able to govern its own affairs. The fraternity system acts in strict com- pliance with federal and state laws, and it does not permit any individual under the age of twenty-one to drink alcoholic bev- erages at fraternity functions. Also, the IFC does not tolerate hazing in any form, and it is strictly forbidden from any fra- ternity on campus. " Our fraternity system here at FSU ranks among the highest in the nation, and as the President of the Intrafraternity Concil, it is my job to pro- mote this fact and ensure its stability. " stated James P. Coppolla III, 1990 In- trafraternity Council President. — Suzanne McNeill Interfraternity Council: V.P. Rush Edward Rinalducci, President James P. Coppola III, Executive V.P. Jayson Penn and Treasurer John Pierce after being elected to their offices at the spring banquet INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL James P. Coppola, Jayson Penn I President Executive Vice President Ned Rinalducci Vice President Rush John Pierce Anthony Falsetta Treasurer Secretary C.J. Engelsher Greek Weekly Editor Intrafraternity Council 153 Strives For Scholarship and Service 1 hi Omega is the i2M f |rst ancl largest 3 ! women ' s sorority in the nation, and the Gamma chapter on our cam- pus works hard to maintain its commitment to scholarship, service and overall excellence. They started off the year with a successful fall rush, in which they performed musi- cals and skits with themes such as " Girls From New York City " , " The Grinch Who Stole Chi-O " and " Peter Pan. " Chi Omega ' s philanthropy is the Women ' s Refuge House for Battered Women, located in Tallahassee. This year they raised $1,500 for the cause, through their " Win, Lose or Draw " event. Chi Omega sisters proved their outstanding athletic abil- ity when they became the so- rority champions in intramural soccer and also were unde- feated in intramural football. They were winners in the Homecoming festivities as well. With a theme of " Garnet and Gold Rush, " Chi-0 and Sigma Pi fraternity placed third for their banner, third in Olym- pic Day and fourth place over- all. On the social side, Chi-O ' s had plenty planned through- out the year. In the fall, they had their annual White Carna- tion Ball in honor of their pledges. They partied with Sigma Phi Epsilon at a " progressive " social, with Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon at their so- cial with a " Heaven and Hell " theme, and also had a " Crush social " at Clyde ' s and Costel- los, to which each girl secretly invited two guys. Said President Tammy Burnette of the Gamma chap- ter of Chi Omega, " We share a wonderful and diverse sister- hood that will continue to flour- ish for years to come. " — Suzanne McNeill AH decked out in formal attire, XQ , sisters are ready for their White Car- nation Ball. Bob Knight Photography XOsisters take time away from their dates during their crush social at Clydes and Costellos. Bob Knight Photography " We shar wonderfuljw diverse sistz that will cq. flourish ..hood itinueto or years to come. " 90 Chi Omega President Tammy Burnette 154 1 Chi Omega " j Sd The sisters of IK make new pledges feel welcome on Bid D ay. Bob Knight Photography Sisters of IK are on a ography ' Sigma Safari " during fall rush. Bob Knight Pho- Contributes Time and Money To Charity .J igma Kappa soror- C fl ity came out on top X J in a number of ' m Greek events this year. After welcoming new pledges during rush with themes from " Vive La Sigma K " to " Sigma Safari, " they went on to make themselves known in both the social and service aspects of Greek life. This fall, Sigma Kappa host- ed its first annual " Double Dare, " a charity event to ben- efit their national philanthropy, Alzheimers Disease. The event, a spin-off from the pop- ular television gameshow, in- cluded twenty fraternities par- ticipating in trivia questions, physical challenges and a su- per sloppy obstacle course. President Jennifer Urbano re- flected, " The event ended with proud but dirty winners and contributions to a wonder- ful cause. " They also sold lol- lipops to help " Lick Alzhei- mers Disease, " collected books to send to the American Farm School and sent old clothing to the Maine Sea Coast Mission. Paired with Sigma Alpha Ep- silon for Greek Week, Sigma Kappa placed first overall, first field day, first carnival day, second house decks and third in skits with their theme of " Bonanza. " They also earned the first place title in intrumural bowling. The girls got to dress up in formals and ask dates to the Sigma Kappa Lavendar and Lace formal. The attire changed to cowboy boots, overalls and flannel shirts for the Sigma Kappa Barndance. They also had socials with Sig- ma Phi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Tau and Phi Kappa Psi, employing themes such as " Mix and Match " and " Graffitti. " — Suzanne McNeill ISigma Kappa I 155 " Our chapter tri± lives up to Tau Seek thQ eta motto: Noblest. " 90 Zeta Tau " Alpha President Stephana Miller Jhe sisters of ZTA are ready to greet the rushees during fall rush Laurie Lorbeer ffiTA Receives Awards From nationals a his year, the Zeta Tau Alpha chapter on our campus re- ceived the Prov- ince President ' s Special Rec- ognition Award from their Nationals, recognizing it as the most outstanding Zeta Tau Al- pha chapter in Florida. They also received the Crown Chap- ter award and a Financial Ex- cellence Award. President Stephana Miller said proudly, " Our chapter truly lives up to the Zeta Tau Alpha motto: ' Seek the Noblest. ' " The Zetas held two fundrais- ers for their philanthropy, ARC (The Association for Retarded Children). Their Server Olympics and Casino Night combined raised nearly $2,000 for the cause. They displayed their excel- lent physical abilities by be- coming the 1989 Intramural champions and also by plac- ing second runners-up in the Lambda Chi Alpha linedance. The Zetas participated in many functions with the fra- ternity men, such as their " Shipwrecked " social with Al- pha Tau Omega, their " Day Glow " social with Kappa Al- pha, and their " Jungle Jam " with Sigma Phi Epsilon. Zetas were able to invite the man of their choice to their White Vi- olet Pledge Formal, and all of the girls had fun at the Zeta Getaway. — Suzanne McNeill Zetas succeed in painting the lion at their Time Machine social with ZAE Bob Knight Photography 156 Zeta Tau Alpha | Tri Deltas put on " A Chorus Line " for the fall rushees. Bob Knight Pho- tography pe A p A Dophin Daze Raises Record Amount A elta Delta Delta so- jA | rority enjoyed a m highly successful year in all aspects of Greek life. Highlights ranged from rush to philan- thropic fund-raisers to social events. They started off the fall se- mester pledging 54 new girls during rush. The sisters per- formed in musicals and skits, employing " Grease " , " Christmas Day " , and " Chorus Line " themes. The pledge class received The Pledge Class of the Year award from Panhellenic and Rush Honor Roll, a rush award from their nationals. Their biggest and most prof- itable event of the year was the annual Tri-Delta Dolphin Daze, in which fraternities compete against each other in field events. The $4,500 pro- ceeds went to their philanthro- py, Children ' s Cancer Re- search. The siste rs socialized at par- ties with the men of Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon and Alpha Tau Omega in the fall. In the spring they had their Delta Date Rush, a Val- entine ' s Day Crush Social and their formal " Hollywood. " Said social chairman Tracey Gompf, " We always find time for fun with our functions and socials, and we ' e had an es- pecially successful social cal- endar this year. Everyone has a lot of fun partying together after all of the hard work that we put into the Tri-Delta. " — Suzanne McNeill " Being recognized Pledge Class of th% Year was a an honor, I began to sense Tri DeA « nd thieve we .la true isterhood in . 989 Pledge Class President Pam Lloyd Senior Tri Deltas will remember years of fine friendships and a very special sisterhood. Bob Knight Photography Delta Delta Delta 157 fc Awarded For Outstanding Scholarship a appa Delta sisters were rewarded for their study efforts when they received the first place award for schol- arship on campus. They also received an award for contin- uing excellence in pledge ed- ucation and the National Kap- pa Delta Panhellenic Award. Kappa Delta is dedicated to serving the community, and they do so by contributing time and money to the Nation- al Prevention of Child Abuse. This year they raised $1,200 with their annual spaghetti din- ner. The sisters worked hard during rush, but also had fun with their themes " KA Ma- ties, " " Broadway, " and " Wizard of Oz " . They achieved their quota once again this year. The Kappa Deltas teamed up with Theta Chi fraternity for Homecoming with a " Seminole Saturday Night Fe- ver " motif. Also on their social agenda were socials with Kap- pa Alpha, Theta Chi, Delta Tau Delta, and Alpha Tau Omega. Throughout the year, KA members worked and played hard together. Editor Leigh Donniney summed up the Kappa Delta sisterhood by saying, " Kappa Delta is sis- terhood and friendship that begins today. . .and will live forever. " — Suzanne McNeill Kappa Deltas are thrilled with their new fall pledges on Bid Day. Bob Knight Photography KA ' s are in the St. Patricks Day spirit at their Shenanigans social. Bob Knight Photography " Kappa Delta J sisterhood friendsfr begins will -11 :p that .e forever. Kappa Delta Editor Leigh Donniney 158 1 Kappa Delta " As a founding sister, I ' m very excited to set chapter wing. -1990 IAT President Stacy Gandell The sisters of ZAT enjoy an evening of dining and dancing at their Tea Rose Formal. Bob Knight Photography | " he ladies of ZAT enjoy just " hanging around " together. ZAT. CM Receives Chapter Achievement Award a n their second year on campus, Sigma Delta Tau sorority continued to grow and proved its staying power on campus. Their nationals recognized them as the most spirited chapter, and they also received the Most Outstand- ing Achievement for a New Chapter Award. They held a fall and a spring rush in which they pledged a total of 28 new girls to add to their 77 members. In November ZAT held their first " Fraternity Feud, " mod- eled after the television game show. All of the money raised through the event went toward the National Prevention of Child Abuse. Participating in the home- coming festivities for the first time, IAT placed third in the float competition. In the fall they enjoyed their " Anthony and Cleopatra " social with the Sigma Pi fraternity, their " Roll in the Hay " hayride, and in February held a " Crush So- cial. " President Stacy Gandell said of ZAT ' s success, " As a founding sister, I ' m very ex- cited to see our chapter grow- ing. I know it will continue to grow and reach new heights. " — Suzanne McNeill Sigma Delta Tau ( 159 " Our alumni v very impressed the progress made. It , have been a yes accomqi ishment for . Gamma Beta chapter. " ,990 ArA Publicity Director Bitsy Frost Alpha Gams are " jammin " ' to the reg- gae beat at their BBQ with ZAE. Bob Knight Photography AlpfttcLim l Excels In Intramural Sports a he Gamma Beta chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta en- joyed a very suc- cessful fall rush, pledging 54 new girls. To honor their fall pledges, Alpha Gam held their formal " Crystal Ball " at the Hilton hotel, with the theme, " Where the Wild Things Are. " The Alpha Gam competitive spirit came through when they won first place overall for in- tramural swimming and sec- ond place in Sigma Nu Touch- down Tournament. They placed second overall; first in field day for the Sigma Phi Ep- silon Queen of Hearts compe- tition; and they made it to the intramural football playoffs. With Homecoming pairings Sigma Phi Epsilon and Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Gamma Del- ta took a first place in Hal- loween house decorations with a Winter Wonderland theme and a second place in the banner competition with a Stone Age theme. They also placed first in the Lady Scalphunter ' s " Real Men Don ' t Wear Orange " banner competition. In the fall, they had a " Straight A Social " with Alpha Delta Pi and Alpha Chi Omega sororities, a Reggae social with Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and barbeques with Sigma Nu and Pi Kappa Phi before football games. January brought the initia- tion of their fall pledges, fol- lowed by a Hayride in Feb- ruary. In March, they had their Sunshine State Day, where alumni came from all over for a Florida Alpha Gam reunion. Publicity director Bitsy Frost said, " Our alumni were very impressed with the progress we have made. It has been a year of great accomplishment for the Gamma Beta chapter. " — Suzanne McNeill The sisters of ArA take a beach break in Panama City for annual Overboj Social. Bob Knight Photography 160 Alpha Gamma Delta Ita Zeta sisters Kim Rose and Kendra Kermeen greet rushees with warm les. Bob Knight Photography Philanthropic Efforts Pay Off a he Alpha Sigma chapter of Delta Zeta sorority stands for friend- ship, scholarship and leader- ship. They are proud of the fact that they have sisters who are involved not only in the sorority but also in other cam- pus organizations as well, such as Student Government, Seminole Ambassadors, and Freshman Orientation. Delta Zeta made potential Greeks feel welcome during rush, in which the sisters per- formed together in themes like " Alice in Wonderland, " " Walt DZ World " and " The Roaring 20 ' s. " Locally and nationally, Delta Zeta ' s philanthropic efforts en- able them to support Gal- luadet University in Washing- ton, D.C., the only university exclusively for deaf students. This year they were recog- nized at their national conven- tion for donating the most money to the charity. They raised money through their an- nual " 5 K. Run for Galluadet. " The Panhellenic Association named Delta Zeta pledge, Liza Park, Panhellenic Pledge of the Year. Delta Zeta paired up with Beta Theta Pi for Homecom- ing, with a " Roaring 20 ' s " mo- tif, and the pair placed fourth on Olympic Day. There was never a shortage of social events on the DZ cal- endar. The sisters enjoyed their annual Rose and Dia- mond formal, and also, themed socials with fraterni- ties, such as Zeta Beta Tau, Pi Kappa Phi and Sigma Pi. Pres- ident Jenny Thieman said, " Today, Delta Zeta has pre- pared the blueprints for tomor- row, based on the ideals, prin- ciples and values of our sorority. We rejoice in the op- portunities we have been giv- en and continue to strive for the highest in friendship, scholarship, leadership, and service. " — Suzanne McNeill The AZ ladies wear flapper fashions on their " Roaring 20 ' s " day during fall rush. Bob Knight Photography " We rejoice in the opportunities we been given continue to the highe, friends and Wive for tp, scholarship rvice. " 1990 AZ President Jenny Thieman Delta Zeta zP irJLTJ Recognized For Social Service M hi Mu sisters ' and pledges ' fall se- mester was full of philanthropic proj- ects within the Tallahassee community. They fixed up old houses, went to nursing homes, organized a clothing drive and painted a day care center. Their efforts were re- warded when they recieved the Social Service Award from the Panhellenic Association. Pledge trainer Marcy Hetzler said, " The pledges ' hard work and dedication to social ser- vice really paid off for them when they were recognized above all other sororities at the Panhellenic banquet. We ' re very proud. " Phi Mu ' s contributions to charity continued in the spring with their " Grand Slam " , a baseball tournament between the fraternities. All of the prof- its from the event went to Proj- ect H.O.P.E. (Health Oppor- tunites for People Everywhere). They also con- tribute to the Children ' s Mir- acle Network, which supports children ' s hospitals across the country. The Phi Mus were sure to take time out for fun as well. They had a " Shipwrecked " so- cial with IAE and a party at Rick ' s Oyster Bar with 0X brothers. Also, on the OM agenda were a mexican theme party called " La Fiesta " , a Hayride, and a " Beach Bash " in the spring. — Suzanne McNeill phi Mus make the best of being " shipwrecked " at their social with the brothers of IAE. Bob Knight Photography The sisters of OM huddle together, as they anticipate a successful day of fall rush. Bob Knight Photography " The pledges ' h work and dedic to social really pa them when recogn[ other non 9 v ce Jd off for they were Zed above all brorities at the Panhellenic banquet. " -Marcy Hetzler 162 Phi Mu The sisters of TOB welcome rushees with a " Willie Wonka and The Choc- olate Factory " theme. Bob Knight Photograpy " We chose this cause (America Cancer Societf because sister to. 3 lost a ancer. " -1990 TOB esident Michelle Miller Brothers Mike Stewart and Brian Condo ham it up for the camera at a OX social. Bob Knight Photography F T T tYv - Find Fun in Service and Sports " jjj amma Phi Beta so- |7B rority started off Jj the year with the sisters performing together in rush themes, such as, " Up, Up With Gamma Phi " , " Camp Gamma Phi Beta " , " Willie Wonka and the Choc- olate Factory " and " Crescent and Candles " for their final preferential day ceremony. In November they had a " Gammi Phi Laugh-Off " at the Phyrst, which was a stand up comedy contest with fifteen contestants. The event raised $2000 for their philanthropy, the American Cancer Society. President Michelle Miller ex- plained, " We chose this cause because we lost a sister to cancer. " Gammi Phis were proud also to place first overall in in- tramural volleyball, first in the Phi P si 500 bicycle race and first in Theta Chi fraternity ' s " Scavenger Hunt " . They also received a second place award for community service during homecoming. Theta Chi fraternity had an excellent year in the areas of service, sports and social events. They raised $500 for the Dick Howser Center with their campus-wide " Scavenger Hunt " and they took first place in intramural soccer. Besides having socials with Delta Gamma and Zeta Tau Alpha, Theta Chi brothers en- joyed their annual Sash and Sabre Formal and partied at Panama City Beach on their spring weekend. — Suzanne McNeill TOB 0X 163 ' Alpha Tz Omega eaj penetrate ' Ul a Ziversity CdifiWIfcMlllM year! " -ATQ Public relations Officer Scott Freeiand ATQ, TKE and PlBOmembers put in long hours of hard work into their homecoming float. ATQ Team Up to Win Homecoming _ . Ipha Tau Omega JaW fraternity, Tau Kap- S Zm m pa Epsilon fraterni- ■B ty and Pi Beta Phi sorority highlighted the Greek community during the homecoming festivities. When they collaborated their efforts, they placed first overall in the homecoming competi- tion among the Greeks. Alpha Tau Omega brother Brian Al- exander and Phi Beta Phi pres- ident Dana Livaudais were named homecoming chief and princess. Alpha Tau Omega is the largest Greek organization on campus, pledging 89 new men this year alone. They were the recipients of the IFC Rush award in the fall. To raise money for their phi- lanthropy, The Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, ATQ held their second Bachelor Bid in Feb- ruary. Sorority girls bid on dates with fraternity guys and $4,500 was raised for the cause. Alpha Tau Omega relations officer Scott Freeiand com- mented, " ATQ leaders pene- trated the FSU campus this year, with brothers serving as Homecoming Chief, Greek Week chairman and Presi- dents of six major organiza- tions on campus. " Pi Beta Phi sorority em- ployed themes such as " Winter Wonderland " , " Pajama Party " and " Hollywood " during their fall rush. Although rush required a lot of hard work, it was a huge success and everyone had fun. Pi Phi raised $3,500 for the Arrowmont Arrowcraft craft school in Tennessee for un- derpriviliged mountain people. The proceeds came form their annual All-Fraternity Review Linedance competition and also from craft sales. Pi Phi sisters also enjoyed a number of social events throughout the year, including theme parties with ATQ, riKO, IAE fraternities and KA, KKrand KA0 sororities. Looking ahead, F1BO cam- pus chairman Choket Godwin says, " Considering the past, present and future, we see the 1990 ' s a decade of sister- hood. " Tau Kappa Epsilon imple- mented an innovative " non- pledging " program this year. According to TKE President Kyle Brinkman, ' " It helps a lot with membership recruitment and eliminates any hazing. In- stead we have an ongoing ed- ucation program that involved the entire chapter, not just new members. " TKE brothers contribute to the community by donating their time as volunteers in the Special Olympics for retarded children. — Suzanne McNeill ■ s " v « M WAKULLA RWT4L . 164 V Greeks Three generations of sisters pose for their Pi Phi family portrait. Bob Knight Photography " Considering the past present an future, we s 1990 ' s as of sister decade Jiood. " : nB0 Campus Chairman Chollet Godwin Cowboy boots and country music are abundant, as ATO brothers and their dates get crazy at their fall hayride. Bob Knight Photography ATX. [ " IBO TKE O Suau was a huge, day party with loj beer, country ji cowboy genen Every ..USIC, Tbots and j, craziness! !TTe had a great time! " W Social Chairman Donis Horen Sigma Phi Epsilon brothers enjoy a wet and wild pool party after their annual Paddle Boat Formal Bob Knight Photography Lambda Chi ' s are in the competitive spirit at the AAA Dolphin Daze field events Bob Knight Photography dJ Jjjha imcA i ffgm jmij Enjoy Social, Service and Athletic Success Hambda Chi Alpha fraternity emerged victorious in a num- ber of Greek events this year, placing first in Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash and first in Tri Delta ' s Dolphin Daze. Paired with Kappa Alpha Theta for home- coming, they took third place overall. Socializing remained a top priority for the brothers of Lambda Chi. They put all Gator Seminole rivalry aside when they had socials with the ZAE and AAfl chapters from the University of Florida. The highlight of their social calen- dar was their 20th annual " Suau. " Social chairman Donis Home described the event as " a huge, all day party with lots of beer, country mu- sic, cowboy boots and general craziness! Everyone had a great time. " Phi Kappa Psi had a very busy and successful year, marked by a move into a new fraternity house. President Brad Waterman said confi- dently, " We ' ve moved into a new house, we ' re growing i n numbers, and the future really looks good. " In March they held their ®Ki 500, a bicycle race to raise money for their philan- thropy, Multiple Sclerosis. They were also very proud of their winning homecoming float. Another big event for the Phi Psi ' s was their Charter Ball Formal, when they got to put on a tuxedo and invite a fa- vorite date. Sigma Phi Epsilon raised an incredible $6,000 from their Queen of Hearts Pageant in the fall. A representative from each sorority participated in the pageant, and the pro- ceeds went to the American Heart Association. Social events for the Sig Eps included an ice cream social with Kappa Kappa Gamma so- rority and a " lights out " social with Kappa Delta sorority and a huge party at the moon with the members of ATO, 0X, KA0, AAn, and XQ. — Suzanne McNeill Phi Psi brothers don ' t mind being beached as long as there is plenty of beer! Carl Caramanna " We ' ve moved new house, we ' growing in m and the fut looks go nbers, e really - 1990 OK President Brad Waterman AXA. OK IOE ( 167 AlfL Cn n £ elt aAnh-KJL AlM a Wtfl Share A Special Sisterhood 3 Ipha Chi Omega sorority was busy throughout the year with philan- thropic projects, homecoming events and socials. Alpha Chi Omega has three philanthropies: The McDowell Foundation, Easter Seals, and the Alpha Chi Foundation. They rasied money for the causes with their annual golf tournament, in which fraternity men were the golfers and the AXO sisters were the caddies. There was a kick-off party and an awards party afterwards at The Phyrst, and the event raised nearly $2,000. With a 1950 ' s homecoming theme, Alpha Chi Omega placed first in the float com- petition and was also named " most original " and " most en- tertaining. " They enjoyed a " Fletch Lives " social with Lambda Chi, a " We Want our M-TV " social with Delta Tau Delta and even travelled to Au- burn University for a social with their chapter of BOIl fra- ternity. Panhellenic representative Emily Kenover said of the AXQ sisterhood, " In all that we do as a chapter, we strive to attain individual growth by sharing talents and insights for the betterment of the group. Alpha Chi is really a fun place to be! " Devoted to social service, Delta Gamma sorority raised $8,000 for the Aide to the Blind and Sight Conservation fund. They raised the money through their annual Anchor Splash competition between the fraternities. Sister Jody Black said of the event, " Everybody had such a fan- tastic time, and we ' re proud of its success in raising money for a really great cause. " The ladies of Ar displayed their sportmanship and athlet- ic ability when they won in- tramural football and went on to represent the university at the collegiate championship in New Orleans. They also won an Outstanding Rush Award from their nationals. The Al s also found time to socialize with Kappa Alpha, Lambda Chi Alpha and Alpha Delta Pi at themed socials, and everyone enjoyed their formal Anchor Ball in February. The Panhellenic Association named Kappa Alpha Theta " Sorority of the Year. " In light of their accomplishments in all aspects of Greek life, the hon- or was well deserved. Said President Krista Haughton, " We here at Kappa Alpha The- ta are proud to have many ac- complished members of the campus community. Their achievem ents have helped to further our reputation as one of the most visible organizations atFSU. " Theta raised money for their philanthropy, CASA (Court Ap- pointed Special Advocates) with their annual " Battle of the Greek Gods " contest, in which all of the fraternities participat- ed. With the theme " Back to the Future, " Theta placed third overall, third in the float com- petition and second in the Olympic Day competition dur- ing the homecoming festivi- ties. They also won first place in the Sigma Phi Epsilon Queen of Hearts pageant. Memorable social events were their annual New Year ' s for- mal, their hayride " Wild Woodser, " and parties with ATO, IOE, and ZAE, employ- ing themes such as " Wet-n- Wild, " " Jungle, " and " Garnet and Gold. " — Suzanne McNeill " We here at proud to acco meat . campi -1 KA0 have .pushed community. " KA0 President Krista Haughton 168 Greeks Alpha Chi Omegas take a picnic to- gether in the park to relax after a stressful week of classes Alpha Chi Omega The sisters of KAO show their Sem- inole spirit at a Garnet and Gold social with ZOE Bob Knight Photography pam Synowicz and her little sister en- joy a formal evening at the Delta Gam- ma Anchor Ball Bob Knight Photog- raphy " As a chapter, we attain individual sharing talents i insights for tfo of the grouj grov betterment AXQ Panhellenic Representee Emily Kenoyer AXO, Af KA0 169 The ladies of III celebrate their sis- terhood at their annual Rho ' s Formal Bob Knight Photography ill I— j iTj 1T1 CJ mm mM V i rS S B K K ■P v V V r m ' ■J L-l L.JI I.JI LJ Ji firi firi n ri Mi i " i A A | " | rv fin . ' ' ' «• t.y phi Sigma Kappa brothers stand proudly in front of their newly acquired house. Michael Crawford Fiji brothers show off their tuxedos at Alpha Gamma Delta ' s Crystal Ball. Bob Knight Photography r «-• ! • % » : 170 Greeks naJ igmiM tj) ( MmtnJ Ita-f M igv aiM La Memberships Continue to Grow J igma Sigma Sigma V B sorority received JLJm the Most Improved G.P.A. Award from Panhellenic, with the second highest sorority average on campus. They were also honored by their nationals with an Outstanding Public Rela- tions Award and their Triangle Correspondence Award. To facilitate membership re- cruitment, III held both a fall and a spring rush. The sisters worked hard, but also had a lot of fun with their themes, " Mickey Mouse, " " Sigmas Across America, " and " Little Shop of Sigmas. " The Sigmas had a " Lip Synch " contest to raise money for their philanthropy, The Robbie Page Memorial, which provides funding for children ' s play therapy in hospitals and also scholarships for potential majors in the field. Ill took time out to social- ize with the brothers of AX, AEIl, and TKE at themed so- cials. They reserved one week- end just for the girls, however, when they had a " Sisterhood Retreat " at Walt Disney World. President LeeAnn Johnson said, " We are very proud to be a part of the FSU Greek sys- tem, and we plan to be bigger and better in the years to come. " Phi Gamma Delta fraternity received a third place award for " most improved chapter " from their international frater- nity headquarters, and they also received a proficiency award for the second year in a row, for efficient chapter op- erations. To raise money for their phi- lanthropy, The American Heart Association, they held their second annual Fiji Football Run. Fiji members ran the ball for the game against Univer- sity of Florida, from Tallahas- see to Gainesville, and raised $1 ,250 for their charity. rA brothers had plenty of social events as well. From pre-game barbeques to a hay- ride to their annual Black Dia- mond Formal, their year was a social success. As a brand new fraternity with only 47 members, Phi Sig- ma Kappa made itself known on campus. To recruit new members during rush, Phi Sig- ma Kappa had a week full of parties with themes such as " Kick off the 90 ' s, " " Boxer Re- bellion, " and " Lumpy ' s Luau. " To raise money for their charity, Talllahassee Chil- dren ' s Home, OIK had their first MTV Remote Control at The Moon. The event raised $270 for the home. They also had a Super Bowl party at The Phyrst to raise money for the cause. Paired with AXQ, AX, and OKi|i, they placed first in the float competition, fifth in the banner competition and fourth overall in the homecoming fes- tivities among the Greeks. Brothers enjoyed socializing with IAT sorority at the " New Kids on the Block " social and with the KKT sorority at an " M-TV " social, at which every- one dressed up like their fa- vorite rock star. — Suzanne McNeill " We are very proud A be a part of the University ' s Gr± system and be in the bigger e plan to nd better ars to come. " 390 III President LeeAnn Johnson III, FIJI OIK A i % A tg jm TcL dJ Members Get Involved in Campus and Community Ipha Delta Pi soror- MaW ity sisters stayed [ J l busy throughout the year with social events, community service and general campus involve- ment. Contributing to the commu- nity was a top priority for AAris. They raised $3,500 for The Ronald McDonald House with their annual " Dating Game " event andparticipated in 43 other community service activities. The Tallahassee Democrat recognized their ef- forts with a community service award. Paired with Delta Tau Delta fraternity and a " pirates " mo- tif, AAn placed second overall in the homecoming activities. They socialized with the men of ATO, AXA and IAE fra- ternities at themed parties and also with the AAJ1 chapter from the University of Florida. Dressed in camoflauge and fa- tigues, they had their annual Mallard Ball and in March held their Candlelight Formal. Said Alpha Delta Pi member Kim Weeks, " Alpha Delta Pi ' s motto ' We Live For Each Oth- er ' simply speaks for itself. " Kappa Kappa Gamma so- rority was recognized by their nationals as the Most Im- proved Chapter. " The loyalty, dedication and friendships within our house have paid off when we received Most Im- proved Chapter. It ' s an honor that we will always treasure, " commented President Marie Mualem. In September the Kappas held their " Brain Bash " at The Phyrst, in which sororities and fraternities matched their wits in a " Jeopardy " type event. They raised $600 for their phi- lanthropy, The Rose McGill Fund, which is an emergency fund in the case of events such as sudden illness or a hurricane disaster. Kappa Kappa Gamma also had a very successful rush, pledging 49 new girls into their sisterhood. This past year was an ex- citing one for the men of Delta Tau Delta fraternity. With the addition of two large pledge classes, the Delts grew im- mensely in numbers. Delt brothers were well rep- resented on campus, with sen- ior Pete Gonzalez on the homecoming court and Jayson Penn as the Intrafraternity council vice-president. Penn was also one of two FSU stu- dents chosen to present Jerry Lewis with a check at his an- nual MDA telethon. " As IFC vice-president, I represent Del- ta Tau Delta and the FSU fra- ternity system with great pride. Once again, the Delts have had an excellent year in all aspects on campus and fratenity life, including athlet- ics, academics and communi- ty service, " said Penn. Delta Tau Delta had first place finishes in homecoming and in Kappa Alpha Theta so- rority ' s Battle of the Greek Gods Olympiad. They were also recognized and awarded by their nationals for outstand- ing rush and for community service. — Suzanne McNeill AAlTs kick up their heels after a great new pledge class has been chosen for 1989- Bob Knight Photography ' The loyalty dedication friendships with house have A by our re n our aid off Chap. -11 . st Improved r Award from nationals. " 90 KKr President Marie Mualem 172 Greeks Delta Tau Deltas have fun in the sun on their annual spring weekend. Bo b Knight Photography mpus ilty life, athletics, Tmics and munity service. " -Jayson Penn KKT pledges get their big sisters, who act as special friends to the new girls. Bob Knight Photography ATA, AAfl KKTl 173 Pan Greek Council Committed to Scholarship and Community a he Pan Greek or- ganization consist- ed of eight predom- inantly black sororities and fraternities. These included Al- pha Kappa Alpha, Alpha Phi Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, Kappa Alpha Psi, Omega Psi Phi, Phi Beta Sigma, Sigma Gamma Rho and Zeta Phi Beta. Each was a separate and unique sorority or frater- nity, but as a whole, they were committed to scholarship, community service and social involvement for their mem- bers. Pan Greek organizations gave black students the op- portunity to build brotherhood, sisterhood and lasting friend- ships, while they provided ser- vice to the campus and com- munity. Individual sororities and fraternities provided tuto- rial services, scholarship and food drives for various char- itable causes. They also spon- sored health fairs and voter registration drives on campus. All of the Pan Greek organ- izations united to raise funds for philanthropies such as the United Negro College Fund, the Urban League, the NAACP and the Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation. Scholastic success was a top priority for Pan Greeks. All of the Pan Greek organizations required their members to maintain high academic aver- ages. Many of them offered study sessions and tutoring services to facilitate academic excellence. Membership in a Pan Greek organization also provided a great deal of social opportu- nity. Pan Greeks welcomed non-Greeks to attend many of their parties as well. All the fraternities and sororities held open rush, or " smokers " in the case of the fraternities, in which interested men and women could meet the mem- bers and learn more about each organization ' s history, ideals and membership re- quirements. Pan Greek President J. Mar- shall Shepherd was proud of the accomplishments of the Pan Greek system and he rec- ognized the importance of uni- ty among all of the groups in- volved. " Pan Greek ' s motto is ' United We Stand ' " , he said. " These words are critical to the black Greek-letter organ- izations ' existence as well as black students ' well-being at Florida State University. " — Suzanne McNeill " Pan Greek ' s mo. United We Standi words are cri blac, organization -1990 Pan Greek President J. Marshall Shepherd Pan greek council members discuss isssues of concern at their weekly meeting Juan Morales 174 Pan Greek Council " Alpha Kappa Al 2 sorority, Inc. its pledge to All k sas ervice jkind. ' " -A K A member Wanda Wallace. When AKA sisters gather together, a good time is had by all. Alpha Kappa Alpha AKA ' s display pride in their sorority and their school, as they pose in front of the University fountain in front of Wescott. Alpha Kappa Alpha AlJhfa Kfcfcg Aha Provides Service Worldwide Ipha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. was founded on the campus of Howard University in Washington, D.C. in January 1908 as the first and foremost Greek letter or- ganization for African- American women. With a nu- cleus of over 100,000 college- trained women in more than 800 undergraduate and grad- uate chapters, Alpha Kappa Alpha spreads across 44 states, West Africa, the Bahamas and the Virgin Is- lands. The Zeta Omicron chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. was founded on the cam- pus of Florida State University on June 5, 1971. Since receiv- ing their charter, AKA has had 30 pledge lines with a total of 250 well-rounded, academical- ly sucessful women who have continued to provide service to the university, community and nation. Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s pledge is " Service to All Man- kind. " The Zeta Omicron chapter has demostrated this pledge through its various pro- grams of service and its par- ticipation in many campus re- lated and community projects. The Zeta Omicron chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. was proud to represent its year of " Service with a Global Perspective. " — Wanda E. Wallace Alpha Kappa Alpha 175 j i ci M p Q » r( £y Make Philanthropic Projects Top Priority stablished in 1911, Kappa Alpha Psi has been a strong force in promoting excellence for Black American men. " Kappa Alpha Psi ' s fundemental goal is achieve- ment in all fields of human en- deavor, " according to Theta Eta chapter member Joseph Clay. The chapter ' s philanthropic projects included the Big Brother Association and Guide Right, a program that pre- pared high school men for col- lege. Also, fraternity members were given lifetime member- ship in the NAACP (The Na- tional Association for the Ad- vancement for Colored People). During Kappa Week, the fra- ternity ' s social events includ- ed a bikini contest, talent show, open house in the union and a Kappa Ball. The Chi Theta Chapter of Omega Psi Fraternity, Inc. was " stepping " their way to victory this year. The twelve member chapter has won three first place awards at various step- shows throughout the state. The chapter continued to devote many hours to their philanthropic activities, includ- ing the NAACP, a voters reg- istration drive, a tutorial ser- vice and food drives. Q O also sponsored a Talent Hunt, in which a talented high school senior is awarded a $1000 scholarship for college. During their Omega Week, their events included a crab boil, parties, an AIDS Aware- ness workshop, and a broth- er sister relationship rap. Alpha Phi Omega was an established national service fraternity. Member Roderick Freeman saw his organization as being " dedicated to all mankind in practically every field of human endeavor, spe- cifically service to the commu- nity and college. " The fraternity placed its main focus on its many phi- lanthropies, including the Boysouts, Girl Scouts of Amer- ica and the NAACP. They also sponsored blood drives and raised money to help fight Sickle Cell Anemia. Aside from the many hours spent in community service the Alpha Psi Omegas still found time to socialize. They celebrated a special week jointly with the chapter at Flor- ida A M University which fea- tured a stepshow, a picnic, a ball, a bowl-a-thon and a pizza eating contest. Psi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. was founded at Howard Uni- versity in 1914 by three young black male students who wanted to organize a Greek- letter fraternity that would e emplify the ideals of brother hood, scholarship and service Today, OBI has blossomec into an international organiza tion of leaders who have es tablished many worthy com munity services, such as tht Phi Beta Sigma Educations Foundation, Inc. and the Ph Beta Sigma Federal Credit Un ion. Along with supporting thesi causes, the Mu Epsilon chap ter took time for socializing During their Sigma Week, par ticipation was high in thei tropical island festival " Sigm; Goombay " and their " Erotii Exotic " affair. " Phi Beta Sigma is the pec pie ' s fraternity, dedicated t providing services to all hi manity " , said member Davit Hunter. — Tara McArthu The brothers of Phi Beta Sigma show spirit and enthusiasm during their Sig- ma Week. Phi Beta Sigma " AOO is dedica to all mank, practically of human, specifi the dm - t y field ndeavor, ,y service to immunity and • college. " -Roderick Freeman 176 Pan Greeks The brothers of Alpha Phi Omega en- gage in a friendly game of poker. Al- pha Phi Omega KAtjj Qg AOO OBI ( 177 aar f " We scho achieve seen by ' Intel Up _m, as ]T motto, ence is the of Wisdom ' . " AXO member Sherri Sutton The brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha show their Seminole spirit at a football game. Alpha Phi Alpha Delta Sigma Theta sisters pause for a group photo after a chapter meeting. no to Ci ' nma Thnto Delta Sigma Theta A -T- A A v r FT JL t i Stress Scholastic Achievement an 1906, Alpha Phi Alpha Frater- nity, Inc. be- came the first established fraternity for Afro-American men. This ear, the lota Delta chapter continued their tradition of excellence as they kicked Dff their Alpha Week with the theme, " Stepping Bold- y Into the Future: Our Cul- ture Has No Bounds. " Dur- ng their week, their chapter sponsored a number of events including a " Casual Sex Seminar " , a free party and lip synch contest, a skating party, a Miss Black and Gold contest, a free Dicnic, and the Egyptian Vlasquerade Ball. Aside from their social ac- tivities, Alpha Phi Alpha de- motes a substantial amount Df time and effort to worthy causes. According to mem- oer Derrick Page, " This ear, the lota Delta chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Inc. has reached an all time high in productivity and ser- vice to the community. " Since its beginning in 1913, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. has been striving to pro- vide a forum for achievement and unity among Afro- American women. The twenty seven members of the Kappa Epsilon chapter are heavily involved in their various philanthropy projects. These include the " Just Say No to Drugs " campaign, free tutoring, giving aid to pregnant teens and participating in School America, a program in which the sorority chooses an illiterate student or family and help teach them to read and write. During Delta Week, the so- rority sponsors a number of activities, such as Mr. Majestic and Ms. Mahogany contest and a scholarship ball. Said Delta Sherri Sutton of her so- rority, " We stress scholastic achievement, as seen by our motto, Intelligence is the Torch of Wisdom. " Another sorority member of the Pan Greek Council is the chapter of Zeta Phi Beta. The goal of Zeta Phi Beta is to pro- mote finer womanhood in the black woman. The Rho Kappa chapter devotes significant time to various causes such as the war on drugs, Illiteracy Er- adification, Alchol Awareness and providing support to preg- nant teens. Also affiliated with Zeta Phi Beta are two other organiza- tions, WIZ (Women Interested in Zeta) and Zeta Knights, a group of young men who pro- mote the sorority. During Zeta Week, the chapter partakes in a " Blue and White Family " stepshow along with their brother fraternity, Phi Beta Sig- ma. — Tara McArthur " Kappa Alpha Psi ' s fundamej goal is achievem. fields endi 5nt in all Whitman -KAty member Joseph Clay Z B members gather together be- fore their annual formal. Zeta Phi Beta AZ0, ZOB AOA 179 180 ) Organizations n h E i i ach and every student had the opportunity to get involved on campus. Through various organiza- tions, students were able to find a place of belonging in which they could gain the advantage of making new friends, as well as being in- cluded in school based activities. Organizations attracted members that were interested in using their leadership, academic and social skills to benefit the overall program. In turn, the organizations helped the students by letting them become more involved in activities that differed from schoolwork. Students were able to explore their talents and put them to use through these organizations. Students that got involved made the effort to put their stamp on society, whether it was " Ready or Not. " Maria Furst • ■ • ACCHUS members gather around their table before the awards ceremony at the National convention in Dallas, Texas. Alex Aleman Organizations Divider 181 hrough a focus on volunteerism and an effort to make life more comfortable for the students, the Student Government Association helped to bring about major changes beneficial to all stu- dents on campus. President Sean Pittman and Vice- President Amy Arnold worked hard to implement 21 of the 24 objectives that were intro- duced on their platform during SGA elections. " I feel confident that this year was a shining success, " said Pittman of his term in of- fice. " Amy and I managed to keep our goals in perspective, therefore accomplishing al- most all of them. " Many pro- grams were brought to the stu- dents this year. These included: Cable television featuring a SGA movie channel Establishment of a SGA vol- unteer center Semester Resume Fair Refining Homecoming to in- clude more prominent guests such as well-known comedian Jay Leno People Unification Week Increased library hours Effective lobbying against a 15% tuition hike According to Pittman, the emphasis of SGA is on stu- dents, so it benefitted them to become aware of the organ- ization and how the students ' money was spent. " It is im- portant to realize the amount of student dollars allocated each year by the student lead- ers, " said Pittman. " Each stu- dent pays an average of $100.00 each year to SGA. That alone is a major reason to become involved, or at the very least, aware. " Although many students do make the extra effort to take a part in student government, Pittman realized that there was also a fair amount of ap- athy on campus. In addressing this issue, he said, " I appre- ciate the students who pres- ently take advantage of the many opportunities that SGA provides. However, I would like to direct myself towards those who don ' t. There may not be room for everyone to become actively involved, but everyone should at least be aware of how their money is spent. " This year ' s SGA motto, " The Key to Our Success is Your Involvement, " reflected the need for strong participa- tion by students not only in SGA, but in other campus or- ganizations as well. The mem- bers of SGA felt that their suc- cess came about because students believed in the or- ganization and were willing to donate their time and energy to make a difference. At the close of his term, Pittman reflected on his term as a growth experience. In summing up his leadership role, he said, " It is indeed a privilage to be elected as stu- dent body president of a uni- versity, but even more so on this campus. My position has affected me in many ways, and the experience is not one I will soon forget. I can honestly say that I have gained more from serving in this capacity than I will ever be able to con- tribute. This position has not only enhanced me both pro- fessionally and politically, but has also made me a stronger person because of it. " Will students look back on this year ' s SGA with fond memories? Pittman believes so. " I feel that the students are impressed with our contribu- tions. I only hope that the next administration continues the success that SGA has expe- rienced this year. " — Tara McArthur One of the many programs student government supports, the Game Gold bus route expanded to include Free Fare for those living of campus. Juan Morales Senate secretary Mattie Durham takes a break from her busy day j smile at the camera. 182 ) Organizations Student Government President and Vice Pres- ident Sean Pittman and Amy Arnold are ready to get the job done. Student Government SGA president Sean Pittman and University President Bernie Sliger take a leisurely walk on campus as they talk shop. Juan Morales Senators from the School of Business gather for a group shot. From left to right: Cindy Tinsley, Monica Cerpero, Jamie Harden, Ali Marmer. Juan Morales Organizations ( 183 Portrait of a Candidate f tinning for a political of- fice, whether it be in student, state, or federal goverenment, is no easy venture. Not only does a candidate need the credentials, but an equal dose of personality and charisma are paramount in order to en- sure the success of his or her campaign. Trey Traviesa, Student Gov- ernment Association Presiden- tial elect for the upcoming 1990-1991 school year, busily layed out the ground work for such a campaign. As a former executive cabinet member in student senate, Traviesa had first hand knowledge of what student government is all about. He an d running mate D.D. Hornsby were prepared to take on a myriad of issues which they felt are important to the well-being of students. One of Traviesa ' s major con- cerns was establishing cultural cohesiveness on campus. " I have the knowledge, under- standing, and desire to plural- ize campus. Whether we can do this will determine whether we are a backward or forward institution, " said Traviesa. In addition to pluralizing predom- inately white organizations on campus, Traviesa will provide strong support of the multicul- tural component. " Students want to be per- mitted to pursue their goals uninhibited by political pres- sure, bureaucracy, or social pressure, " Traviesa said. — Tara McArthur Senate Vice-President Vince Campbell is at home in his office. Juan Morales liveis IS SO! jo I lt.Jli Undergraduates are well represented by members of the 42nd. Senate from the Department of Undergraduat e Studies. Back row (L-R): Steve Polen, John Waugh, Gloria Godsey, Tim O ' Conner, Shane Hartley, Charles Marrelli. Second row(L-R): Alan Schneider, Heidi Hester, Ginger Crown, Angel Drummond, Kim Loetscher, Pam Walker. Front row (L-R): Kimberly Weeks, Leslie Burda. Juan Morales 184 } Organizations! ersity President Bernie Sliger some input from SGA President i Pittman and a University stu- :. Juan Morales Student Government members gather in front of the business building for a group shot. Juan Morales Student Government ( 185 DaCCHUS, a volunteer force sponsored by the Cam- pus Alcohol and Drug Informa- tion Center, was open to all students interested in promot- ing responsibility on campus. An acronym for Boost Alcohol Consciousness Concerning the Health of University Stu- dents, this organization held weekly meetings not only to discuss upcoming events and programs, but also to hold var- ious types of programs relat- ing to alcohol safety. BACCHUS members were not against the drinking of al- cohol, but were for the over all well-being of drinkers and those affected by drinkers. These members had the op- portunity to attend several pro- grams to learn about the re- sponsible drinking process as well as what could be done about it. Some of these programs in- cluded guest speakers, films, conventions and hands on ex- perience. Through The Great Safe Holiday Break, the Na- tional Collegiate Driving Championship, Drug Aware- ness Week, Alcohol Aware- ness Week and Healthfest, BACCHUS members were able to share their knowledge with the rest of the students. Three conventions, held in Dallas, Orlando and Pensacola were also attended by some of the members who were able to learn from group sessions on topics dealing with alcohol such as AIDS, date rape, party planning and designated driv- ers. Helpful tips were also giv- en about leadership, fundrais- ing and ice-breakers. Members from the University were also able to see what other chapters were doing in order to get new ideas. BACCHUS would not be able to exist without the sup- port of CADIC, a student gov- ernment agency that not only sponsors BACCHUS, but also provides free information, pro- grams, materials and referrals to students, faculty and staff regarding the responsibility of the use of alcohol and drugs. — Maria Furst " BACCHUS members are not against the drinking of alcohol, but for the over all well-being of drinkers and those affected by drinkers. " -Maria Furst During a meeting BACCHUS members listen to a presentation on Drug Abuse Resistance Education. Carolyn Comelison BACCHUS members took pride in making others aware of the d gers of alcohol. Juan Morales 186 ) Organizations BACCHUS members prepare the car for the N.C.D.C. Carolyn Comelison Kim Gydish demonstrates a role-play on respon- sible drinking at a convention in Orlando Maria Furst BACCHUS members at the Orlando convention. Maria Furst Monica Cepero takes a test drive during N.C.D.C. Carolyn Comelison BACCHUS 1 187 Alumni Village Preschool he Alumni Village Pre- school worked to provide a se- cure, safe and loving environ- ment essential to the well- being and optimal growth and development ot the children. In order to accomplish this, par- ents and teachers strived to function as a team to create an " extended family " feeling. Learning to share, to make friends, to function as a group, to express needs and wants, to resolve conflicts in a con- structive and non-aggressive manner and to deal effectively with their own emotions were some of the oppportunities that led to the children ' s emo- tional and social development. In addition, the preschool also tried to provide a relaxed and informal learning environ- ment to enhance the chil- dren ' s curiosity and intellectu- al development. Each unit of study included numerous ac- tivities such as academics, games, songs and dances. The most crucial ingredient for a child in the preschool set- ting is the opportunity to ex- perience sucess, regardless of their ability and stage of de- velopment. This is the key to instilling in the children at Alumni Village a love for learn- ing, a thirst for knowledge and a positive self-image. Aside from the direct inter- action, the preschool also had various goals and objectives. Some of these included main- taining an operating license, becoming more involved with Student Government func- tions and activities, working to organize fund raisers and working on requirements to take on interns in Early Chilhood Education. — Maria Furst Before the Thanksgiving feast, Karol Rockey and Tern Miller take the children for a walk. Tern Hauck During a story time, the staff and children take time out for a picture. Juan Morales Jerri Miller, teacher assistant, helps some of the students learn through hands-on experience. Jerri Hauck 188 ) Organizations Nancy Kieman gives a child love and affection. Terry Hauck Director Terry Hauck and Karol Rockey pre- pare to entertain the children during the Thanksgiving celebration. Nancy Kieman „ove affects even the young. Some of he children made valentines for their riends before the Sweetheart Dance. r erry Hauck parents, teachers and children enjoy being to- gether for a Christmas party. Terry Hauck Alumni Village ( 189 " All activities were designed to bring men and women to a deeper understanding of the Christian life and to develop the tools and desire for a lifetime of ministry to others. " -George Levesque Navigators T he Navigators, an interna- tional, interdenominational Christian ministry represented on college campuses through- out the country and abroad, commitment to " Knowing Christ and Making Him Known " involves many areas of individual growth and train- ing in ministry. Students participated in weekly Bible studies, prayer groups, fellowship, disciple- ship training and student out- reach. All activities were de- signed to bring men and women to a deeper under- standing of the Christian life and to develop the too ls and desire for a lifetime of ministry to others. Students involved with the Navigators are dedicated to making disciples of Christ at the University and throughout the world. — George Levesque Atrip to Mexico Beach provides a gateway for the guys. The weekend of planning includes fun for Dave Wirgau, George Levesque, Bruce Robertson, Andy Michas and Steve Shaw. Navigators for voun m m-m The 100 mile biking and camping trip to St. Joseph State Park will hopefully become an annual adventure. The time of fellowship and outreach involved Navigators from Florida ' s universities as well as some Alabama universities. Navigators ' All activities are designed to bring men and women to a deeper understanding of the Christian life and to develop the tools and desire for a lifetime of ministry to others. " -George Levesque As they face the new semester, Nav- igators have the opportunity to plan and prepare themselves at the annual January retreat to Panama City Beach. Throughout the weekend, Navigators challenge each other to grow deeper in their relationship with God and oth- er people. Navigators ! Navigator ' s Ski Challenge in Brekenridge, Colorado has participants from 2ral of Florida ' s state universities. The week long conference entitled " Go For Glory " focused on the majesty and glory of God. Navigators The Year End Blow Out Jubilee wraps up the year with food and athletic fun. The annual event enables Navigators to establish relationships with other students. Navigators Navigators ( 191 Golden Key J|olden Key, a national honor society that recognizes academic achievement, invit- ed the top 15% of the junior and senior classes to join. Since it ' s chartering in 1984, the University ' s chapter has been recognized every year both at the national and local level. Golden Key has also re- ceived the FSU Organization of the Year Award for 1987, 1988 and 1989. Dedicated to service, the club sponsored a " College Talk " program aimed at en- couraging tenth graders to consider college. The mem- bers also selected an Out- standing Undergraduate Award recipient every Fall and Spring semester, as well as honorary members from the faculty. The club also hosted a December Awards bruncheon and a Sophomore reception. The biggest program, how- ever, is the " Say No to Drugs " campaign with the athletic de- partment. This year, fifty-eight area elementary, middle and high schools were reached. Some of the University ' s stu- dents even participated in the production of the " Best of America Say No " training vid- eo for Golden Key volunteers at other chapters across the United States. — Jennifer Fordan |n preparation for the upcoming meeting, Janet Malzone, Kate W and Christie Todd discuss topics that need to be faced and decid the order of events for the meeting. Jennifer Fordan Golden Key members represent the top 15% of their junior and senior classes. Jennifer Fordan 192 ) Organizations lal Golden Key President Frazer attends the Inductional Recep- o present Honorary Member ;ellor Charles Reed with a Pres- 5 Award. Jennifer Fordan As representatives, Jenniter Fordan and Kim Nolan arrive at the 1989 National Convention in Atlan- ta, the University receives top hon- ors as a key chapter of Golden Key. Jennifer Fordan " Since it ' s chartering in 1984, the University ' s chapter has been recognized every year both at the national and local level. " -Jennifer Fordan sn Key members gather for the age Talk " orientation to pool . Jennifer Fordan Golden Key 193 " The Accounting Society provided personal and professional development for each individual, and encouragement to interact with other students that also held an interest in accounting. " -Garry Jean -Lou is Accounting Society T he purpose of the Ac- counting Society was to pro- vide an opportunity for those with with a major course of study in accounting with ex- posure to an environment con- ducive to an understanding of accounting and the account- ing profession. The organiza- tion also provided personal and professional development for each individual, and en- couragement to interact with other students that also held an interest in accounting. — Garry Jean-Louis The Accounting Society officers are Garry Jean-Louis, Susan Mangnum, Kathleen McKarthy, and Nancy Joba. Garry Jean-Louis Accounting Society enjoyed gathering at the Phyrst after weekly meetings. Garry Jean-Louis 194 J Organizations iu don ' t have to wait for the weekend a party, Kathryn Migliore, Renee Bour- ois, and Kathleen McKarthy gather at ; Phyrst. Garry Jean-Louis Out for a bite to eat, Karen Pina and Garry Jean- Louis have their fill of wings. Accounting Society H m tmI I H [ Shpb I L p 31 " " B l%r I ■WZ I 1 1 11 L I w J r? J illing together in all aspects of work and play, Clint Farley, Kyly Crooks, Garry Jean-Louis, Michelle g a L, j ean -i 0U j s lermatt, Cindy Beaver, and Marianne Berry form the volleyball team. Accounting Society After being fouled, Clint Farley makes another free throw, bringing the Accounting Society a step closer to victory on the basketball court. Accounting Society ( 195 he University Designated Driver Program was founded in August 1988, to give students a safe responsible alternative to drinking and driving. The program, a Student Govern- ment agency, based in an of- fice located on the third floor of the Union, also received support from outside spon- sors. The program was also recognized by such groups as the Florida chapter of MADD, the Florida Highway Patrol and the State University System of Florida Board of Regents. The Designated Driver Pro- gram operated four nights a week: Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday between the hours of 11:00pm and 3:00am. During these hours DDP vehicles followed preplanned routes that cov- ered the University and local drinking establishments in the community. Each vehicle is equipped with a cellular phone and could be reached by call- ing 566-SAFE. The vehicles were driven by students with valid chauffeurs licenses. An- other student always accom- panied the driver and was re- sponsible for helping passengers into the van, and noting their conditions, wheth- er or not they were leaving their cars, and their address- es. After each stop on the route, all passengers were tak- en home before the vehicle proceeded to the next estab- lishment. This discouraged the use of the program for bar hopping and allowed room for the maximum number of pas- sengers to board at each stop. The ultimate goal of the Designated Driver Program was to reduce the number of alcohol-related traffic injuries and deaths by providing a safe ride home for intoxicated in- dividuals and their compan- ions. — Claudia Owen The Phyrst is a regular stop for the Designated Driver vans DDP The DDF 3 insists that an assistant go with each driver to help passengers board the van The designated drivers also sees to it that every passenger gets to their door sately. DDP Designated driver, Michael Sossi announces that the DDP van is waiting for passengers outside DDP 196 ) Designated Driver Program " JF members and guests take time out trom studying for finals and ve a Christmas party gift exchange at Ron and Susan Brown ' s use RUF nail group Bible studies give students the opportunity for in-depth ;arch through God ' s Word. RUF ie 1989 Fall Conference at Camp Suwanee enables RUF students build relationships with Gators and to focus on personal growth in ayer. RUF | he students and staff of Reformed University Fellow- ship, committed to helping students come to know Jesus Christ and equipping students to grow more like him, offered opportunities for teaching, fel- lowship, service, evangelism and missions. The members were interested in helping people develop a biblical view of their life and the world around them. At Thursday night large group meetings called Fellow- ship Of Christian University Students, members had a great time of fellowship and singing. During Fall semester, members studied how to ac- complish great things for God on campus and around the world. During Spring semester members studied what the bi- ble had to say about dating, marriage and sexuality. In ad- dition to FOCUS, there were other opportunities for learn- ing. Students led Bible studies in Philippians and James. Oth- er studies included John I, how to grow in Christ, outreach, great men and women of the Bible, theology and how to lead a small group Bible study. In addition, a time to get to- gether and pray was offered each week. Members put a premium on both teaching and fellowship. They had Fall and Spring con- ferences at Camp Suwannee. The Fall conference focused on " prayer " and the Spring conference was aimed at " helping us defend our faith " by speaker Dr. Richard Pratt. Other activities included tail- gating before football games, volleyball, the Fall and Spring musical extraviganzas (where members showcased musical and theatrical talent), tubing down the Itchetucknee, camp- ing, and the luau, costume, Christmas and shrimpfest par- ties. — Rachel Priest 7 J0M iRw Jyy Br-- j-, k oj| P| frig PP B Wm ' H KP JH 1 P ■ vPnrv L 1 S k RUF 197 Share Team he Student Health Advo- cacy Response Team, a stu- dent organization formed by the Health Center Director and the Student Health Services Advisory Staff ' s purpose was to promote the quality of health care provided by the Thagard Student Health Cent- er. Through this promotion the Share Team took on a dual role. The team acted as com- municator between adminis- tration and the students, as well as aiding in the health ed- ucation of the students. Responsibilities of the Share Team included insuring the best quality health care to stu- dents, reviewing all sugges- tions and complaints, discuss- ing and over-viewing day-to- day policies and programs of the Student Health Services, representing the Student Body, and cooperating with Student Health Services in re- laying health information to the student body. Members of the Share Team participated in many programs such as Organ Donor Drives, Health Fests and various Health Drives. Some also served on committees includ- ing Advisory Board, Marketing Committee and Infection Con- trol Committee. The work was not limited to the outside of the health cent- er. Decorative posters and magazine drives helped to up- date the information in lobbies. The Share Team also hosted Staff Appreciation Day to help promote a better relationship between the staff and the stu- dents. — Karen Smith Delta Psi Kappa elta Psi Kappa, a profes- sional honors fraternity ' s mem- bers have attained standards above average in the areas of health, physical education, recreation and dance. Delta Psi Kappa offered its members a professional training ground, academic motivation and so- cial refinement. Through the fraternity ' s extensive profes- sional involvement, the stu- dents attended state and na- tional conventions where they increased their knowledge of their fields and became aware of various career opportuni- ties. — Maria Furst Delta Psi Kappa offered its members a professional training ground, academic motivation and social refinement. " The team acts as communicator between administration and the students, as well as aiding in the health education of the students. -Karen Smith Share Team promotes health care services offered be Thagard. Share SHARE StUOIHTS NM 5tUO€N HfAtf cfctf? m Delta Psi Kappa members attain standards above average in the areas of health, physical education, recreation and dance. Juan Morales 198 j Organizations | " Future Educators of America is dedicated to helping people not only in the community, but also within the organization. " -Debra Young is a service organization designed to benefit students as well as community. Juan Morales IRG is the states leading environmental and consumer advocacy lanizatton. Zulma Crespo FEA twn embers of Future Edu- cators of America, a service organization designed to ben- efit students as well as the community, spent many hours doing volunteer service both as a group and individually. As a group the members helped to set up and arrange the an- nual Homecoming Alumni Brunch for the education alum- ni. On individual basis, mem- bers volunteered as tutors, as- sistants in various elementary classrooms, in church activi- ties, WalkAmerica, the Carni- val of Lights and other areas where their time and service was needed. The group was dedicated to helping people not only in the community, but also within the organization. The fundraising commitee organized T-shirt sales and the money raised from the sale was placed in the group ' s sav- ing account, along with the an- nual dues. The purpose for this account was to provide scholarships for members of this organization. This year, five $200.00 scholarships were able to be awarded. A spring conference was held to benefit education ma- jors, and it gave them the op- portunity to learn what will be expected of them as future ed- ucators. A representative from the elementary school system discussed the obligations of an educator as well as how to survive in the system. The agenda also included pro- grams on stress management, and parent-teacher relations. The annual spring banquet was held to honor those mem- bers who have devoted thei time and energy serving the community and the organiza- tion itself. Plaques and certifi- cates as well as letters of rec- ommendation were also presented in appreciation of their efforts. — Debra Young The Florida Public Interest Research Group, the states leading environmental and consumer advocacy organiza- tion, is funded and directed by students from the University, University of South Florida, Florida International Universi- ty, and New College. FPIRG students worked with profes- sional staff to protect Florida ' s coast from off shore oil drilling, clean up toxic air pollution, promote consumer rights, and register student voters. These campaigns were all made pos- sible by the $2.50 per student, per semester FPIRG fee. — Lisa Morrison " FPIRG worked to protect Florida ' s coast from off shore oil drilling, clean up toxic air pollution, promote consumer rights, and register student voters. " -Lisa Morrison | Organizations ( 199 " Aikido was traditionally taught for self-defense and spiritual enlightenment; it does not encourage competition. " -Laurie Arizumi Aikido Club ikido is a martial art de- veloped in Japan by Morihei Veshiba (d.1969), a master of sword, staff, kendo (bamboo sword fencing), and judo. Veshiba based Aikido on all of these arts and incorporated sword and staff movements into body movements. Weap- ons such as the wooden sword (bokken), quarter staff (jo), and wooden knife (tanto) are taught in Aikido as well as taijutsu, self-defense from an attack without a weapon. Aikido, traditionally taught for self-defense and spiritual enlightenment does not en- courage competition. There are also many pins, counter- attacks and vunerable pres- sure points to learn in Aikido. Movements can be flowing, stationary, fast or slow as long as one blends with the energy flow of the attack, redirecting it to a safe area away from the original path. The partner in Aikido must grab or deliver a blow with sin- cerity and intent on finishing the aggressive maneuver. He must also be able to fall or roll correctly; often the hardest part of Aikido to learn. Dan Evans, who has studied many years under Satoma Mit- sugi, one of Morihei Veshiba ' s live-in pupils, teaches Aikido at this university. His style stress- es flowing, relaxed, yet pow- erful movements with an em- phasis on classical as well as practical self-defense tech- niques. — Laurie Anzumi MARS I VI ature and Returning Stu- dents is a group for under- graduate and graduate stu- dents. These are male and female full and part time stu- dents, that are over 23 years of age. M.A.R.S. had frequent social get togethers, business meet- ings, and informative guest speakers. The main goals in- cluded promoting fellowship, friendship, and academic sup- port for the non-traditional stu- dent. — Becky Weltz " The main goals of MARS include promoting fellowship, friendship, and academic support for non-traditional students. " -Becky Weltz Aikido members enjoy learning skills in the Marshall Arts. Juan Morales MARS members enjoy getting to know people sharing their sa experiences. MARS 200 ) Organizations One of the main goals accomplished through WICI is promoting the advancement of women in all fields of communication. Dmen in Communications group, one of the newest professional lanizations. Juan Morales nicron Nu members are outstanding undergraduate and graduate idents in the College of Human Sciences, Juan Morales L eading Change " de- scribed the mission of the Col- lege of Communication ' s newest professional organiza- tion, Women in Communica- tions, Inc. One of the nation ' s oldest and largest professional organizations, WICI was founded i n 1909. WICI provided members with the understanding of how to make and effectively use contacts, as well as the con- fidence to use knowledge and skills acquired. Promoting the advancement of women in all fields of communication was one of the main goals accom- plished through WICI. A variety of topics were brought to the attention of the members through the meet- ings. Guest speakers included Andrea Beouht; editor of Flor- ida Wildlife Magazine , Sherry Jones from Channel 27, Rhon- da Rachlis of Rachlis Public Relations, Dr. Theodore Clevenger, Jr.; Dean of the College of Communication, Dr. Polly Caskee from the Student Counseling Center, and Andi Reynolds; freelance writer and consultant. In addition, the chapter sponsored an intern- ship workshop and organized a local internship directory. WICI members also benefit- ted from this organization through the use of the WICI Job Hotline, intership leads, the WICI magazine, The Pro- fessional Communicator , and regional and national confer- ences. — Maria Furst Omicron Nu I) he Omicron Nu honor so- ciety, a college chapter of a national organization, Omicron Nu Society Incorporated, was founded in 1922 at the Uni- versity. The goal of the society was to promote leadership, scholarship, and research. Membe r ship was by invitation only and initiations take place every Fall and Spring. During the Spring term, the chapter won a national Chap- ter Enrichment Award. Mem- bers were outstanding under- graduate and graduate students in the College of Hu- man Sciences. — Dr. Elizabeth Goldsmith " The goal of the society is to promote leadership, scholarship, and research. " -Dr. Elizabeth Goldsmith Organizations 1 201 Wesley Foundation he Wesley Foundation ' s Methodist Campus Ministry serves University students with fellowship and activities. The ministry was founded by the Reverend Austin Hol- lady. The original sanctuary was the Thrift building, a brick structure on Jefferson street, which currently serves as of- fice space for the ministry. The present sanctuary is next to the old one, a grey, concrete building which was completed in the early 1970 ' s. Students can be enriched by the variety of services of- fered by the ministry. " The purpose of the Wesley Foun- dation is to provide a racially- inclusive, Christian community that provides leadership and service for the students " , said Kalyn Galloway, a workstudy student with the Foundation. Sevices and or activities are scheduled for nearly everyday and range from Bible study to interpretive dance. -Theresa McGuire ounded in 1936 as a part of the Lifesaving Corps, the Tarpon Club is the University ' s oldest club. The Tarpon Club was offi- cially formed in 1938. The members of the club perform synchronized swimming acts. The club has performed na- tionally and internationally. In 1989, the Tarpon Club com- peted for the first time at the U.S. Synchronized Swimming National Collegiate Competi- tion and placed fourth overall out of eighteen collegiate teams. The club put on its 53rd Annual Home Show in Febru- ary. The Tarpon Club has come to represent tradition as well as performance. " The Tarpon Club started back in the 1930 ' s as a unique activity and eventually evolved into a club with its own traditions, stand- ards and values, " stated Shei- la Parker, a member of the club. The club has six officers: president, vice-president, sec- retary, treasurer, historian and " minnow trainer " . Parker ex- plained that the " minnow train- er " works with the new mem- bers and added, " first year members can go through most of the year as ' minnows ' and are intiated anytime after the first night ' s performance. " She further stated that, " During the ceremony they learn more about the Tarpon Club ' s tra- ditions and purpose. -Theresa McGuire " The purpose of the Wesley Foundation is to provide a racially-inclusive, Christian community that provides leadership and service for the students. " -Kalyn Galloway Wesley Foundation members participate in activities nearly everyday ranging from Bible study to interpretive dance. Zulma Crespo Tarpon Club members perform synchronized swimming acts na- tionally and internationally. Juan Morales " The Tarpon Club started back in the 1930 ' s as a unique activity and eventually evolved into a club with its own traditions, standards and values. " -Sheila Parker 202 ) Organizations [ ll Beta Alpha Psi Circus Jugglers Circus Acrobats IVI ostly, students think of fraternities as parties, fun and some form of brotherhood among the members. The Beta Alpha Psi fraternity has a little bit of all that and much more. Beta Alpha Psi operated un- der a national charter, while the local group formed it ' s own activities and events. The fra- ternity consisted of account- ing majors who met at least a 3.0 grade point average. Most members sought to meet and become familiar with others in the profession as well as po- tential employers. " I find the group very rewarding in that you have the opportunity to work with other students and interact with professionals in the field and gain insight into your future, " said Zachary Coates, current President. Each semester, the local chapter scheduled a calendar of events to help members gain insight into the account- ing profession. Accounting firms from the area sent rep- resentatives to speak on cur- rent trends in the profession and the field. In addition, what the fraternity got from the community, it tried to give back. Members of Beta Alpha Psi formed the Voluntary In- come Tax Assistance Program to help those who could not afford professional assistance with their yearly taxes. — Mini Kurian CIRCUS " M | ay all your days be circus days " is a phrase that most people only hear after a day of popcorn and candy, but for a select number of stu- dents, the phrase has become words to live by. The Flying High Circus has been avaiable to students since the school became co-educational in 1947. However, unlike many athletic programs, the stu- dents do not receive any tu- ition waivers or university scholarships. " It takes a lot of time and devotion, but it is very exciting to perform for other people and it keeps you in shape, " said Trina Heuberger. The par- ticipants must make time after classes to practice and per- fect their acts. Since many of the performers are in more than one act, it takes dedi- cation from everyone to be successful. Another advantage to the circus program is the oppor- tunity to work and perform each summer at Callaway Gar- dens, a vacation resort in Pine Mountain, Georgia. Every sum- mer circus members spend their time doing what they en- joy and get paid for it as well. " Last summer was one of my funnest summers. It was great to be able to work with kids and be a part-time counselor as well as a part-time perform- er, " said Trina. The summers give the circus a chance to stay in shape as well as the chance to become closer as a group. " There ' s a new coach, Keith Burroughs. Everybody is hap- py with him. He ' s done a great job corporating the acts and the new performers, " said Trina. Although the hours these students dedicated to the only collegiate show of its kind may have seemed unend- ing, that perfect performance made it all worth it. And, yes, they really did it " just for fun. " — A Hyson Busch [Organizations t 203 Adult Education Colloquim provides a forum of topics and problems related to the theory and practice of Adult Education. Adult Education Colloquim The Adult Education Collo- quium primarily contains grad- uate students studying within the Department of Educational Foundations and Policy Studies. This club provides a forum of topics and problems related to the theory and prac- tice of Adult Education. — Maria Furst he Society of Women En- gineers, an organization of men and women, are dedicat- ed to enhancing the future of women in the engineering field. The goals of SWE are to inform young women of the qualifications and achieve- ments of women engineers and of the opportunities that are open to them. In addition, SWE encourages women en- gineers to attain high levels of education and professional achievements. The FAMU FSU section of the Society of Women Engi- neers has been very active in reaching out to young women. In the Spring term, SWE spon- sored a High School Outrreach in which area high school stu- dents were given the oppor- tunity to spend a day in the College of Engineering and have hands on experience with the different engineering disciplines. Another activity SWE was involved in was at- tending Girl Scout meetings and organizing activities which promote math and science. SWE was also very active in Engineer ' s week and was re- sponsible for the High School Visits and the Field Day. — Claudine Diaz " The goals of SWE are to inform young women of the qualifications and achievements of women engineers and of the opportunities that are open to them. " -Claudine Diaz Members of the adult education colloquim. Juan Morales The Society of Women Engineers, is an organization of men and women dedicated to enhancing the future of women in the en- gineering field. Zulma Crespo ?04 wiyaiiizauuns I " The arrival of Robert Sheldon didn ' t change the program. This was good because the Marching Chiefs have strong traditions from year to year that are important to them. " -Scott Blumstein |arching Chiefs take the field during every halftime performance. torching Chiefs i yt " " 3 c y " !v s, " t! The Student Personnel Association was comprised of members from all the business majors, but had an emphasis on the Human Resource Management major. SPA Meetings of the Student Personnel Association provided insight into the business field as well as helped with initiating valuable contacts. Marching Chiefs V V ith 430 members, the Marching Chiefs were ready for the new season. There were many changes that oc- cured, yet there were also many traditions that remained. This combination helped to make the Chiefs perform their best. Robert Sheldon, the new di- rector of the Marching Chiefs was one of the main changes. Band member Scott Blumstein said, " The arrival of Robert Sheldon didn ' t change the program. This was good be- cause the Marching Chiefs have strong traditions from year to year that are important to them. " Another change in- volved the band ' s new uni- forms, which were paid for in part by the Chief ' s budget from the athletic department and Student Government, and in part by alumni, and office of the president. The Chiefs performed at all home football games, as well as the away games at South- ern Mississippi, Louisianna State University and University of Florida. Other performances included Veteran ' s Day, the Fall Academic Convocation, the Homecoming Parade and Pow Wow and the Prism con- cert at Ruby Diamond Audi- torium. Band members also went to the Fiesta Bowl and participated in a New Years Eve pep rally, a parade and the pre-game and half time en- tertainment. — Maria Furst Student Personnel 1 he Student Personnel As- sociation was comprised of members from all the business majors, but had an emphasis on the Human Resource Man- agement major. The associa- tion ' s main focus was to help the members with their re- sumes and the interviewing process. This organization conduct- ed weekly meetings to outline upcoming activities for the members. Monthly meetings with the North Florida Person- nel Association; made up of men and women in the per- sonnel field in Tallahassee, were also held. These meet- ings provided insight into the business field as well as helped with initiating valuable contacts. Several workshops were held each semester in order to enable the members to learn more about interviews. Anoth- er feature of the association was that the members also helped out in the Placement office. In addition, the mem- bers went on a tour of the Olin Corporation, participated in the March of Dimes walk, and volunteered for the Special Olympics. — Maria Furst Organizations ( 205 Young Renegade Staff Creates New Image § i the beginning of the fall semester, a small group of students faced each other, virtually strangers. They all possessed a common goal, yet it was the diversity of their individual personalities and back- grounds that resulted in achievement. This goal was to produce a book that would capture the images of campus ex- perience: the 1990 RENEGADE yearbook. The staff hoped that the yearbook would hold as much meaning for the freshman who joined his first organization as it did for the graduating senior. " We ' ve worked together and we ' ve be- come so close that it ' s hard to believe that most of us didn ' t even know each other just a few months ago, " said Allyson Busch. A camaraderie developed within the staff through workshops, pizza breaks, and class sessions of brainstorm- ing. Attempting to work harmoniously with the pressure of a deadline hanging over- head proved to be the most powerful bonding method. As the end of fall semester ap- proached, a feeling of satisfaction spread among staff members. The computer disc contained almost all the student life sec- tion and would soon be ready for ship- ment. Editor Pam Lloyd breathed a sigh of relief because this deadline was in the bag and Christmas would be merry after all. However, Murphy ' s law triumphed when the disc was accidently erased. Lloyd quickly called everyone for copies of their articles and Angel Williams spent a good part of her Christmas break on her computer. (The security provided by the use of a back up disc showed that you really do live and learn.) With only two yearbooks under its belt, the second semester Renegade staff ac- cepted the challenge to bring the year- book up to award-winning status. Re- freshed by the arrival of several talented students with experience on high school yearbook and newspaper staffs, the youthful team showed that the yearbook is for all students by focusing on under- classmen and especially freshmen. The book included the traditional senior portraits as well as portraits of underclass students. The staff members had so many differing interests that a sincere effort was made to represent as many facets of the campus as possible. Staff members devised publicity cam- paigns in hopes of a greater student body response. After attending a National Convention in New Orleans, Greek life section editor Suzanne McNeill led the class in a work- shop focused on reaching more students with the yearbook. " I ' m so glad I joined the staff because now I ' m not afraid to tackle any task, " ! says McNeill. — Rachel Priest I would like to express to the 1990 REN- EGADE staff my trememdous thanks " for sticking with it! " The staff seemed to grow in size as well as knowledge throughout the year. The skills learned and applied by all staff members showed a dedication to what is still a growing program. Though my appreciation was not always ex- pressed when it may have been needed most, I truly believe " You guys are awe- some. " Ready or not, we struggled 1 through and made it!!! Many thanks go out to Rebecca Rayburn for her trememdous support when it was needed most and to the staff, expressions are not enough — thank you so very much. — Pam Lloyd 206 ) Organizations k s the deadline for the sports section approaches, om Block and Zulma Crespo quickly pick up the asic rules for layout design. Juan Morales ith the academics section completed, Rachel riest works on layout and copy writing for organ- ations. Suzanne McNeill RENEGADE Staff 1990 Editor-in-Chief Copy Editor Head Photographer Photographers Pamela Lloyd Colleen Jones Juan Morales Zulma Crespo Robin Douglas Lee Moore Brett Tannenbaum Mark Weidler Pamela Lloyd-Editor Michelle Estlund Suzanne McNeill Rachel Priest Rachel Priest-Editor Charlene Love Tara McArthur Craig Rothberg-Editor Tom Block Tim Clancy Brett DeHart Allyson Busch-Editor Dana Comfort Suzanne McNeill-Editor Whitney Harpley Lisa Penna Maria Furst-Editor Mini Kurian Theresa McGuire Kelly Jacobs-Editor Theresa McGuire Michelle Estlund Dana Comfort-Editor Allyson Busch Shari Peach Karen Quist photographers have to do more than take pictures especially when the pressure is on. Juan Morales takes on the responsibility of picture cropping to ensure that the final deadline is met. Zulma Crespo The 1990 RENEGADE staff: (From left front) Juan Morales, Zulma Crespo, Theresa McGuire, Tom Block, Brett DeHart, Tara McArthur, Allyson Busch, Rachel Priest, Kelly Jacobs, Craig Rothberg, Suzanne McNeill, Pam Lloyd, Dana Comfort, and Advisor Rebecca Rayburn. Zulma Crespo 1 Yearbook 207 Vtefef. Ouch! That hurts! Exclaims a measl vaccine victime in the temporary clini set up at Montgomery Gym. FSU Phc to Lab 208 ) People The Miss FSU contestants regally await the crowning of Stacy Simms. Sigma Alpha Epsilon As the University found itself in a new decade, students found themselves facing more changes than ever. Some of these changes resulted in the student body having an increased awareness concerning the most pressing issues of our times, and others provoked students to express their beliefs more readily. One addition to campus was PUSH, an empathy training program implemented by the Greeks. It fo- cused on handicapped people and attempted to increase public under- standing of the problems they faced. Without doubt, one of the most serious concerns as of late has been that of safe sex. The University was proud to have been visited by Dr. Ruth, a noted sex therapist and talk show host. Many students attended her enlightening and very successful presention. Despite all the differences of the year, many constants remained. The flea market in the union continued every Wednesday, providing local merchants and organizations to expose their products and ideas to students. Traffic remained as much of a problem as ever, with a first time ever assualt on a parking services employee occurring as the result of an unwanted ticket being issued. Students continued to dedicate their time to political and social issues. Many voiced their opinions at pro-life and pro-choice rallies at the capital. Others showed concern about the situation in South Africa by displaying shirts and bumper stickers opposing apartheid, and by rejoicing when Nelson Mandella was finally freed. Ready or not, students were forced to face the ever-changing world around them. — Michelle Estlund People Divider I 209 SENIORS IQQO Adams, Timothy Addison, Tracy Agravat, Manoj Aiello, Missy Akridge, Robin Alexander, Marika Alexandre, Michelle Allsopp, John Aloi, Jeffrey Amos, Paul Arcentales, Lourdes Arline, Dionne Armstrong, Patricia Arnold, Amy Asack, David Attakora, Kwaku Ayres, Cynthia Bacciocco, Susan Bacsik, Michelle Baer, Darcy Ball, Elizabeth Ballard, Patricia Barreau, Michelle Barrette, Geralynn Beckwith, Stephanie 21 ■)■ People ' | • - ■ " « ■ ' ••• ' . : ;:;::-.V.-.- : :v.V-V ' ::: Bell, Maria Benefield, Susan Bessette, Melony Blanco, Nicole Blehlein, Mary ROCKirr ROOMMATES a ric Prier and Peter S. jckman Jr. are good-looking id hard-rocking, but don ' t let em fool you, they are not pical party animals. Music by Supertramp or tul McCartney may rock you ou visit these gentlemen at illiam Rogers Hall. You may ke note of Ruckkman ' s book dlection containing a wide riety of books on philosophy id politics, or of the joint eol- ation of over three hundred id fifty record albums and pes including every type of usic from classical to coun- t. Perhaps Ruckman ' s Hulk jgan and Hot Rod Roddy lls will increase your curios- ' , or maybe Prier ' s fascina- n with Debbie Gibson par- )hernalia will capture your tention. Whatever the case ay be, rest assured that both ier and Ruckman will take an id interest in you. Prier and Ruckman are aduate students who are working toward Ph.D ' s in po- litical science. Both have their dissertations. Prier ' s is on state legislators maximizing discretion. His longterm goal is to teach at the University of South Florida in Tampa. Ruckman ' s dissertation is on the confirmation of supreme court justices. He would like to teach judicial politics and eventually teach at a law school. Besides studying and plan- ning for their futures, Prier and Ruckman just like to have fun. Excitement for Prier can be summed up in one word, " Females, " he says. It is a little different for Ruckman, " I like reading, music playing or lis- tening ... I play trombone and piano . . . and I play softball, " he revealed. He added that he and Prier like to go out and " buy and drink a lot of Jack Daniels " and be obnoxious. He further added, " That ' s something we try to do about once a week. He (Prier) likes to do it two or three times, but I only go out once a week. " Intellectual, philosophical, humorous and friendly, Prier and Ruckman are adding spice to life at William Rogers Hall. — Theresa McGuire ' % like reading, mu- sic-playing or listen- ing;. S-1 play- trom- bone and piano ... . arid. I play softball. " ' +Petef Ruckman .. Peter Ruckman would like to teach judicial politics and eventually teach at a law school. Juan Morales To teach at the University of South Florida in Tampa is Eric Prier ' s long- term goal. Juan Morales Seniors 211 Blair, John Blair, Janet Boland, Pamela Boney, Crispin Borden, Cheryl Borrego, Jennifer Bottom, Julie Boye-Doe, Charles Brady, Maureen Bradley III, Joseph Brasher, Rebecca Breaux, Frank Brenci, Lauren Briggs, Dana Brillant, Nanci Broadwell, David J v x v f Brooks, Stephen i K. f L . Brown, Laura t -rr— - Brown, Scott M Brown, Ted Brown, Willie Browning, Janice Bryan, Jennifer Buettner, Michael Bullington, Jana Burgun, Wendy Butter, Susan Byrne, Erin Campbell, Matthew Carlson, Tonya 212 ) People Carr, Keith Carr, Kevin Carver.Graham Casey, Susan Castellano, Robert Cates, Michelle Chauncey, Ulanda Chevalier, Lori Choudry, Chiara Christian, Fitzmaurice Ciesta, Karen Clauson, Erika Clemens, Patricia Cloninger, Andrew Cocozzeili, Kristine Cogeos, Patricia Cole, Christina Cottrell, Angela Collins, Cassandra Collins, Desiree Contreras, Gilbert Cooper, Benjamin Cooper, Catherine Cooper, Kimberly Cooper, Shirley Corrigan, Julianne Cozzini, Lisa Crespo, Zulma Creuser, Marian Crisci, Joseph Seniors I 213 ■.•-.•••■.■••• WONDER TWIMS he transition from college to a career is often described as entering " the real world. " Young graduating students of- ten find themselves over- whelmed by the realities of everyday life that they were sheltered from throughout their years in school. Anytime a student can get a headstart, he or she would be wise to do so. Keith Carr and Kevin Carr are two students who have definitely found this to be true. Keith and Kevin are identical twins; both are majoring in criminology and minoring in public administration. They are interning at the State Attor- ney ' s Office and both believe that their internships have been tremendous advantages. Before interning, the Carrs had no experience in the field of criminology aside from their schooling. The experiences and les- sons learned through interning has showed them the realistic side of criminology. " I ' m really glad I chose to intern, " Keith says. " If I hadn ' t I would have gone into the world with a false sense of my major and what I could do with it. " Kevin agrees, " Some of the theories that are taught aren ' t applicable to everyday life. Re- ality is much different. " The majority of the Carr ' s work consists of. finding and researching informatio n for at- torneys and investigators to prepare cases for trial, serving subpoenas, writing case re- ports and driving witnesses to court. " We get the opportunity to do everything investigators do, except pick up prisoners. We ' re not allowed to carry fire- arms, " says Kevin. Internships are intended to give the intern a more realistic perception of his or her cho- sen field. Interning at the State Attorney ' s Office has done ex- actly that for Keith and Kevin. " My eyes have been opened to a lot of other problems than the public sees, " explains Keith. Nonetheless, both Keith and Kevin intend to pursue their careers in investigative work. For Kevin, this experi- ence " has increased my de- sire to continue my education. It has made me want to pursue my career more. " Among the achievements he hopes to attain in the fu- ture, Keith includes more schooling, work and becoming an agent in the Federal Bureau of Investigation. " I want to have a good amount of ed- ucational and work experi- ence. I can see myself pos- sibly as a federal agent. " Kevin intends to pursue " a master ' s or even law degree. I hope to be working for the FBI . . . and be happy with my job. I may even want to come back and teach, put something back into the school. I do want to be pretty successful. " — Michelle Estlund ■$» ' ■ " I ' m really glad I chose to In-- tern, if I hadn ' t I would- hav gone into the world with -a ' false ■ sense ' of, my major arid what I j i mM MW M ' • Keith Carr ' , ' . • fc z] y 2T4 ) People -. . i ' .■•::••••••.:•■.■• Crouse, Lori Cullifer, Patricia Cupello, Alexandra Dahlin, Kimberly Daleen, Allison Dawson, Debra Davis, Susie DeChristopher, John DePani, Diego-Paolo DePew, Douglas Deevy, Michelle Delhafen, Diane Dellaquila, Peter Denis, Gretha DiPiazza, Audrey Disbennett, Karen Donald, Bruce Dougherty, Beverly Douglas, Monica Donado, Eric Ducar, Kimberly Dudley, Melissa Dunlap, Kellie Dunlap, Michael Durham, Cynthia Dzierzanowski, Pamela Early, Shannon Eberley, Diana Eckert, Elizabeth Economides, John Edwards, Keith Efros, Abby Ehren, Marc Eilers, Debra Engelsberg, Bari Ervin, Jenifer Wonder Twins ( 215 ' — - Etling, Meagan Eudy, Kenneth Faircloth, Kimberly Falk, Hugh Fernandez, Miguel Fincher Jr., Charles Fish, Charles Fish, Ivy Ford, Brian Ford, Judy Fordan, Jennifer Fote, Juliet Fox, Bonnie Francis, Catrena Friall, Eric Fye, Christopher Gaines, Ortancis Garcia, Blanca Garcia, Estaban Gartner, Rene Gianuzzi, Nicole Gibbs, Kimberly Gill. Luvinderpal Gillespie, Erica Gilson, Melissa Gisladottir, Ingibjorg Glassett, Lisa Glenn, William Golbiewski, Thomas Gonzalez, Rafael 216 People Goodman, Adam Gordon, Fran Gravely, Mary Gray, Lilli Green, Victoria Greene, Abby Greenwood, Todd Grenzebach, Cynthia Grev, Steven Griffin, Mark Gunderson, Troy Haeger, Jeffrey Haer, Cindy Hames, Sharon Hamilton, Edwina Hammond, Kimberly Hanson, George Harness, Elizabeth Harrell, Theresa Hart, John Hart, Katherine Henderson, Tracy Hernandez, Victoria Hill, Melanie Hill, Michael Hoadley, Yvette Hoff, Barbara Holden, Stephen Holiday, Chiffon Holman, Mary Senior ' s 217 I ■ ' . ■ ' .• ■ PUSH-People Understanding The Severely Handicapped Students Learn More About the Handicapped Through Empathy Training viUSH, People Understand- ing the Severely Handicapped, was a project which attempt- ed to encourage volunteerism and to promote awareness among Greek organizations of the difficulties faced by the handicapped. Pledges, sorority, or frater- nity members paired off and were addressed by T.J. Sul- livan, executive director of communications, John F. Pierce, director of marketing, and Dr. Hali Nabi, director of disabled student services, in the Union Ballroom the first night of Greek Week. The pair- ings then went to their respec- tive sorority house for an Em- pathy Training Session. Empathy Training allowed individuals to experience the obstacles faced by the hand- icapped through simulation. For example, some of the stu- dents may have attempted to put together a jigsaw puzzle while wearing painted gog- gles, which partially limited their vision. While Empathy Training was geared toward Greeks, Dr. Nabi felt that it would be good training for all students, " I think it would be wonderful if someone would take that on for the entire campus, " he said. " That would be a major effort, " he added. — Theresa McGuire " I think ' it would be.wdn-- derfut if . someone- would take that (The PUSH- Prdr gram) on for the entire cam- pus! That would be a major Dr. Hali Nabi Juan Morales Hopkins, Samantha Home, Amy Horsley, Karen Hotcaveg, Angela Howard, Jonita •218 ' ) People Hudanish, Carol Hudson, Michael Hughes, Ann Hussain, Sonia Hutchinson, Scott Hutslar, Linda loannou, loannis kick, Deanna Jacobs, Larry Jean-Louis, Garry Joba, Nancy Johnson, Audra Johnson, Leslie Johnson, Wendy Johnston, Darlene Jones, Colleen Jones, Eric Jones, Lisa Jones, Patrick Jones, Tracy Joseph, Marc Joyner.Mark Kaplan, Victoria Karlin, Karen Kasper, Laura Kazimir, Alicia Keen, Daniel Kerkering, Douglas Kerwin, Jennifer Kilpatrick, Britta-Lyn PUSH 219 King, Peta-Gay Kinsey, Stephen Kirtley, Sam Kisieleski, Tracy Konon, Elizabeth Kronberg, Helene Kublin, Karla LaMay, Nichole LaPointe, Douglas Lamy, Joseph Larqay, Andrea Lee Jr., Bertel Lee, Maria Lellman, Charles Lesko, Laura Levesque, George Levine, Julie Lewis, Julie Lewis, Victoria Littlefield, Susan Llorca, Eduardo Londono, Angela Lopez, Luis Lopez, Steve Luce, Quiney Luzietti, Maria Lynn, Bruce Lynn, Nicole Maddock, Barbara Mahoney, Sean Picture Not Available Seniors i Manchester, Jennifer Malloy, Raymond Marant, Grant Marcum, Jason Marek, Lara Marschall, Melissa Martin, Gayla Matthews, John Mayne, Dina McCarty, Anne McClain, Rebecca McCall, Terrence McEntegart, Nancy McLatn, Robert McLeod, Suzanne McMunn, Maura McNeill, Suzanne Merchant, Vivian Mellgren, Angela Meisner, Kenneth Milici, Barbara Miller, Cheryle Miller, Sabrina Miller, Sylvia Minardi, Dean Miner, Elisa Mistr, Kathryn Mitchell, Edward Moore, Charlotte Morales, Jaime 221 Morales, Juan Morey, Mamie Morton III, James Mulligan, William Murphy, Dede Murphy, John Murphy, Kathleen Murphy, Lisa Murray, Jason Myhre, Rebecca Napier, Andrea Navarro, Beatriz Newman, Britt Nichols, Garth Niles, Michelle Noack, Stephanie Noble, Sharon Norris, Debra Norwood, Sheryl Novelli, Christopher O ' Neal, Michael Offer, Kerry Olian, Michael Oliver, Danny Onorati, Annette Orlando, Margaret Orr, Alexander Parker, Rachel Patten, Stephanie Pearson, Mona 222 IPepple .I ■ . . _ |k v FLEA MARKET Ivery Wednesday students and traders came together in the union courtyard. Students could purchase anything from jewelry to »cense. Organizations set up tables to encourage new membership or solicit for their cause. Juan Morales Peet, Julie Penfield, John Perez, Lisa Perry, James Peterson, Daonne 1 Flea Market . i 223 Phillips, Kathryn Pigott. Heather Pinto, Rebecca Pirozzoloco, Matthew Pittman, Sean Pittman, Tammy Popik, Kathleen Potter, Stephanie Powers, Mary Prior, Suzanne Puckett, Jennifer Pujol Rodriguez, Esther Raker Jr., Dural Ramirez Jr., Ralph Ratliff, Charles Reed, Kelton Revisky, Joseph Reyes, Bobbie Rice, Lisa Rimes, Angela Roberts, James Robertson, Bettina Roby Jr., Davi Roaderick, Julie Rochford, Christine 224 ) People Rodriguez, Maria Roosa, Randall Rose, David Saxon, Janette Schechter, Jonathan : ' v ,i|Bk F ' i y JH p " »« » ■k Hi ( Scheidt, Jacqueline Schilcher, Christina Schlossberg, Andrea Schmidt, Lori Schroeder, David Schwann, Marc Scofield, Tiffany Seaborn, Yalanda Seely, Laura Seligman, Jay Shannon, Jevon Sheffield, Jeff Shine, Gregory Shord, Dee Shord. Robert Singer, Laura Slaughter, Patricia Smith, Charles Smith, Michelle Smolansky, Jeff Solum, Andy Sox, Susan Staha, Kandice Stayman, Valerie Steele, Kimberly Stein, Mark Stets, Paula Stone, Loural Stout, Louis Streibich, Romy Seniors ( 225 Strong, Marcena Stuut, Valerie Swails, Mary Swanick, Edward Sweeney, James Szuba, Gregory Tannenbaum, Brett Tatum, Lisa Tavie, Jessica Taylor, Daniel Taylor, Janet Taylor, Joycelyn Taylor, Stacy Teague, Tim Templer, Donnette Terrel, Michael Theiler, Krista Theiman, Jennifer Thompson, Elizabeth Thomas, Craig Thomas, Thomas Timmons, Traci Tomasino, Frank Tomlinson, Jack Traphan, Bernard Trimble, Connie Tschirret, Michael Valentine, Michael VanCleve, Robert Varela, Michelle 226 People " ' • ' •• ' .•• ' • ' .•• ' ••.v. .:;: i lit Vaughns, Vicki Veal, Sandra Vigilante, Mary Voege, Debbie Voss, Elizabeth Wainwright, Danielle Ware, Waletta Webster, Maxine Weidner, Kathy Weissberg, Laura £o •• m ' • " » B Hk S HF 1 nl A V %»- v fl . ' T a " iu ; -v IV - J| j — I B fl Williams, Stephanie Wood, Kathy Woodford, David Yarbrough, Susan Weinberg, Camie Weinstein, Lauren West, Kelley White, Ursula Williams, Amy Students gather around the union courtyard be- fore the annual home- coming pep rally begins. Juan Morales Homecornthg ' [ 227 JUNIORS IQQO Block, Thomas Best, Richard Buck, Richard Connell, Staci De Grummond, John De Hart, Ronald Fish, Tabatha Furst, Maria Hatton, Melinda McArthur, Tara Horn, Kathryn Jacobs, Kelly Lang, Monica Lloyd, Pamela Mailey. Michael McGuire, Theresa McGhee, Darlene Palm, Deborah Robertson, Tracy Steiling, Brad When asked what was the most positive experience, of tne year, Mark PenhoHow stated ' ■ Meeting my girl- friend!. ' ' - Thomas, Melanie Watson, Anne Walden, Melissa ' " jfl m[ R ■ ' l A i A § J 228 ) People STUDENTS LIME UP FOR SHOTS Measles Epidemic Hits Campus I it can ' t believe this! My ;hot record was signed by a egistered nurse instead of a ioctor, so I had to pay $25 for i shot I didn ' t need, " ex- ;laimed one freshman. Many ;tudents carry similar com- laints when asked about the neasles epidemic and the re- quired immunization. " People get upset when hey ' ve made a faith effort to jet the evidence and then find ut that something is wrong vith it. That ' s understand- ing, " explained Barbara But- er, staff assistant at the " hagard Student Health Cent- er. The staff of Thagard han- iled the immunization of stu- ients with as much efficiency is possible. The line through Montgomery Gymnasium nev- r seemed very long and most ;tudents could get through it md have their shots in less than twenty minutes. This may have been true, partially be- cause some students did not take the shot. A few students were allergic to the injection, while others feared illnesses related to the rubella innoculation. People who failed to be immunized were put on a list distributed to faculty and those students were prevented from partici- pating in class. As of March, the list still held the names of approximately 500 students. Students allergic to the shot received the option to with- draw from classes with a re- fund or they could stay out of their classes until the epidem- ic passed and get special at- tention from their professors. Though some experienced a slight rash or a low grade tem- perature, no serious illnesses resulted from the injections. Many people questioned the high price of the innoculation. Students complained that Florida A M University stu- dents received their shots for less money and public health centers in other areas had been giving the same shots for approximately $7. Health de- partments, however, discount- ed the price of most medical care because the Federal Gov- ernment underwrote the cost. FAMU required of the stu- dents only MR injections, which is less expensive than the MMR. The MMR injection protected against measles, mumps, and rubella; and, therefore, was more expen- sive. Thagard complied with the recommendation of HRS and the Center for Disease Control in requiring the MMR. The measles epidemic brought about inconvenience for everyone: students, facul- ty, and Thagard employees alike. In the future, a way to prevent such a scare may de- velop. " We anticipate that the Board will change its policy and make this shot a require- ment for enrollment, " conclud- ed Butler. — Rachel Priest " We anticipate that the Board will change its policy and make this shot a requirement for en- rollment. " -Barbara Butler Receiving her measles shot, Valerie Vin- cent some how manages a smile while others felt nausea, faint and many other HI side effects. FSU Photo Lab Juniors ( . .229 WPUOMORK IQQO Battle, Paige Callahan, Candania Clancy, Timothy Korn, Alysa Maurer, Michelle Wbect asked abo.ut hers, Uftda ' Malli ' n- •s.worth said ' Beepmmg ■ involved: ifi ■ teiepM-one: ' counseling, ' " . vWfren -asked . what ' his most ; positive experience ' was ton: ' the • yean Michael Back • ' said, M andh tingMeb Sledge, Pnscilla Hot Your Typical Student J Phi, Phi Kappa Lambda and eff Smerage may seem to Golden Key. He is also the cur- fit the typical mold of a college rent president of Omicron Del- student, but this 22 year old senior definitely stands out above the rest, and it ' s not just because he happens to be 6 ' 4 " tall. No other student, anywhere, is a member of the Florida Board of Regents, the thirteen member panel which governs the nine institutions of the state university system. The board ' s responsibilities in- clude the financial, physical and academic developments of all nine state institutions. Smerage creates a brand new meaning to the word " busy. " Not only is he an hon- or student with a double major in biochemistry and music, he is also a member of Phi Kappa ta Kappa, the national lead- ership honor society, and he still manages to squeeze in enough study hours to main- tain a 3.84 G.P.A.. He also volunteers for spe- cial events during the year. He has helped the American Red Cross as a hospital volunteer and by reporting damage caused by Hurricane Kate in 1985. He played the violin at Christmas to cheer up patients in Gainesville (his home town) nursing homes. He also finds time to tutor students in math, chemistry and physics. Smerage is one student that doesn ' t believe in settling for second best. " For me, it ' s the people. I ' ve been able to meet some of the most incredible people, " said Smerage. Be- hind his honors, awards and responsibilities Smerage walks the extra mile for oth- er people, and what more can a person ask for? — Allyson Busch .230 } People TALENT THROUGH CULTURAL INFLUENCE £azlum Kosma, a native of " urkey, is maintaining his cul- ural influence through music ,s he pursues a Ph.D. in ports administration. Kosma plays several Turkish lusical instruments. One in (articular, a guitar-like instru- ment called the saz, is very pecial to him. " My second ear in junior high, my father alked in with the saz. He aid, ' This is yours. " ' Kosma ontinued, " He had a desire luring his childhood, he want- d to play a fiddle (violin). One lay, he bought a fiddle and ame home and his daddy got and says What is this? What re you going to do with lis? ' " Kosma explained that a terson who plays an instru- lent is considered ordinary in ie area where his father grew p. His father was denied the hance to learn to play. " It was rong, of course, " Kosma said reflectively. " So, he always had that desire, but he could not pursue it. " Kosma men- tioned to his parents tha the wanted to be able to play an instrument. He feels that his father decided to get him a saz because he wanted his son to have the chance to play that he never had. Kosma ' s father pre-registered him for a saz class. Kosma says that learning to play the saz changed his life. " I was a very shy kid, " Kosma confessed. He believes tha t the encour- agement he received while taking music lessons gave him the confidence to try different things. Kosma was involved in many activities by the time he was a senior in high school. Kosma also plays an assort- ment of reed instruments in- cluding the mey, which resem- bles a flute with a long and flat reed, and the kaval, which re- sembles a long flute. In ad- dition, he is accomplished on the zurna, which is similar to an oboe, and the darbuka, which is a drum. Music opened up a new world for Kosma. He was part of an international group which performed at a festival in Nor- way. Kosma says it was there that he realized the impor- tance of learning another lan- guage. He stated that the peo- ple at the festival spoke different languages and it was hard for them to understand each other. Kosma decided that he wanted to learn to speak English , and he be- lieved that the best way to learn English was to come to the United States Kosma received a govern- ment scholarship from Turkey which enabled him to attend Guilford College in Greens- boro, N.C. Kosma studied at Guilford for one year before accepting a scholarship from the University of North Caro- lina at Chapel Hill. He came to Florida State University after attending UNC for 2 years. He has been at FSU for 3 years. In addition to his studies in sports administration, Kosma is assistant coordinator at Wil- liam Rogers Hall. This means that he is responsible for or- ganizing activities for resi- dents, disseminating informa- tion, and helping residents to solve problems in relation to their stay at Rogers. Kosma also teaches a class in square and social dance at Tully Gym. The dances that the students learn range from the fox trot to disco. Kosma hopes to return to Turkey in the future, but he has his music to remind him of home for now. -Theresa McGuire Kosma says that learning to play the saz changed his life. Juan Morales •Talent I 231 Blackburn, Eudora Burress, Angela Busch, Allyson Castner, Donna Cofield, Trina Comfort, Dana Cooley, Heather Cowie, Matthew Feldhoff, Wendy Gottsleben, Trevor Johnson, Susan Longueira, Philip Priest, Rachel Proctor, Richard Scarpa, Kimi IQQO When asked about her most positive experience of the year, Jennifer Bosick ex- claimed: " My Freedom!! " Allison Collins said her most positive was " Pledging Tri Del- ta and meeting so many new people through the Greek sys- tem!! " •• 232 ). people ji lrss ioqyda staiz uift Vsesrra MISS STACY SIMS S ims flaunts her voice during the talent competition. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sims captured the judges eyes with her beautiful poise in the evening gown competition. Sigma Alpha Epsilon : ■ J ttt ■k A ..;,?•; r ' - BBH ' Wr ■•-- ' V H tW Sri t-% ' - k. Jnb ' IV i-i " fc«-j TWl V " , ■ ri. L-U. i . ,mm Miss F.S.U. 1989 with the newly crowned Stacy Sims. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sims made her appearance in a light blue suit for the swimsuit competition. Sigma Alpha Epsilon .Miss-FSLT ..{: .233 - ' " ft. » - -■■ • r : v! f • ' Students enjoy a relaxing after- noon at the reservation during the annual Reggae Fest in April. Juan Morales 234 ) Ads Index mt I he business community in Tal- lahassee was fully supportive of the University and very responsive to student and faculty needs. Adjusting to the growing demand of students and faculty, many busi- nesses opened their doors for 24 hours, seven days a week. Others expanded their hours, sometimes closing at midnight for those last minute shoppers. Whether copies were needed for the next day ' s ex- am, or a midnight snack was re- quired to keep the energy flowing, students could always find a business open to serve them. Area merchants realized too, the limited budget of a college student. Coupon packs were distributed at the beginning of each semester filled with discount cards, coupons and special advertisements. The Papermint was also a popular guide for collegian shoppers. Coupon offers were limitless as offered in handouts, packets and the Flambeau. Many merchants advertised student discounts requiring only a University ID for a percentage off any purchase. Being ready or not to " spend " , students found themselves regularly patronizing the businesses that showed support for the University. — Pamela Lloyd The Garnet Gold bus route expanded to accomdate those students living oft campus as well. Juan Morales •4 ■ » Ads Index Divider l 235 3jb 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. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. 1517 LaVISTA ROAD, NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 236 lAdvertisements md m BEFORE YOU SEND YOUR RESUME D LOOK AT OURS. ■SSSft GroW •82 •83 ■8 ' •85 •86 •87 88 " 89 •go ' rteilSS ScSity as the nations best-managed electric .:.. ' .:-■ HoMies: Swimming, fishing, bicycling, boating, 365 days a year. We ' re one of the fastest- growing utilities in the county Space, we ' relookingfor a fe w aood engineers. If our take a moment to send us vours FPL, Dept. FSU-Kr . . C029106- PER GO, Miami, Florida33102 An Equal Opportunity Employer M!F. i National ofEngi Honors FPL Utility Applauded for Promoting Career Development Drew Harper _ t Staff Writer For the second consecutive year, ' Power L.ght has been selected to rec H()nops; ProtesMonal Development Award m from the national society of Prof „g. .Engineers. T e award presented annu; « ■ SS TsonAward.Tonameatew. RelerenceSlAskanyofour more than 14,500 employees. COMPANY EVALUATION ... . , ui aiUi -i ssWlliP 8 iitt£i «M$i FPL I Community 1 237 Hie first step for Seminoles who know where they ' re going. At some hospitals, raising the caliber of your career can take years, espe- cially for recent graduates. At Orlando Regional Medical Center, as our large contingent of FSU School of Nursing alumni will confirm, your professional success begins from day one. We have the technical expertise and advanced technology to make your career state-of-the-art. As a large teaching hospital and the only Level I Trauma Center and regional referral center in the area, we can further your knowledge in any direction you wish. And the size and scope of our four hospital system enables us to offer literally hundreds of disciplines as career opportunities. You can do it at Orlando Regional Medical Center. Whether you opt for our 885-bed ORMC, our 150-bed Sand Lake Hospital, our 84-bed St. Cloud Hospital, or our 255-bed Arnold Palmer Hospital for Children Women, you ' ll like the salaries, the benefits and the splendid working environment here, in addition to a lifestyle unrivaled elsewhere in the country. For further information, please call TOLL FREE 1-800-327- 8402 (outside Florida) or COLLECT (407) 841-5186 (within Florida), or send your resume to: Orlando Regional Medical Center, Nurse Recruiter, Dept. FSU, 1414 S. Kuhl Ave., Orlando, FL 32806. An Equal Opportunity Employer. J 238 J II Orlando Regional Medical Center Advertisements TAKE OFF WITH A COMPANY OF LEADERS. Imagine just how far your college experience can reach. A career with McDonnell Douglas Space Systems Company-Kennedy Space Center can take you there. From pre-launch to landing, we perform support all phases of payload processing for the Space Shuttle. Other exciting projects such as Space Station, Moon Base and Mars Mission are also underway, planned to meet the needs of future exploratory adventures. As we continue to break new ground in the Aerospace industry, we seek top-notch graduates who can share ideas and learn from others. At McDonnell Douglas, your future can take off to the stars with the advantages of teamwork and TQMS (Total Quality Management System). Through TQMS, work groups are developed with each member playing a vital role in the achievement of technical excellence. The result is a high-quality product, and a space program that reaches greater heights and more distant horizons. If you have a degree in Computer Science, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Physics or Math, we invite you to join us in creating advanced technol- ogies that once only existed in man ' s imagination. For consideration, forward your resume to: McDonnell Douglas Space Systems Company-Kennedy Space Center, Human Resources, Dept. N9013, P.O. Box 21233, Kennedy Space Center, FL 32815. An Equal Opportunity Employer. MCDONNELL DOUGLAS SPACE SYSTEMS COMPANY KENNEDY SPACE CENTER ■ " %.. Community l 239 You will face unique challenges as an FBI Agent Significant work breeds special satisfaction It could be hours monitoring a court-authorized wiretap in a drug case. It could be weeks examining business records to investigate white-collar crime. Or it could mean writing a computer program to track organized- crime suspects. Whatever you do as a Special Agent of the FBI, you will take satisfaction in knowing your work has real meaning. The mission of the FBI requires a variety of skills. There are Special Agent appointments available for men and women who have a degree in Engineering, Law, Accounting, Computer Science, or a degree with fluency in a variety of languages, particularly Spanish. The hours can be long. The work can be very demanding. But, you can find more challenge in a day than most peoplefind in an entire career. If you are interested in being part of theclose-knitgroup that sets the world standard for innovation in law enforce- ment, contact the Applicant Coordinator at the nearest FBI office. FEDERAL BUREAU OF INVESTIGATION The FBI is an equal opportunity employer U S citizenship required 240 lAdvertisements SALUTING THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1990 T TEAM TOYOTA " A nice place to do business t 1 2800 WEST TENNESSEE STREET TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 32304 mQSm ■ | Community ( 241 H 9 iim HS SDSDDSD Computers Digital, the worldwide leader in networked computers, offers a full range of hardware and software prod- ucts, from the desktop, to mid-range, to large scale computers, that can be easily integrated into a single comput- ing environment. With the proven ability to enhance enterprise-wide communications and with more proven networks in place than anyone else, we provide an elegantly simple way for your people to work together more productively, more creatively, more efficiently and more competitively than ever before. For more information contact the Digital sales office near you Digital has it now S Dipial Equipment Corporation 1989 The Digital logo and Digital has it nov an- trademarks of Digital Equipment CorporatK 242 JAdvertisements ■ I Community ( 243 CHALLENGING OPPORTUNITIES Few can offer the unique combination of challenge, satisfaction and insistence on engineering excellence that you ' II find at CH?M HILL. A leading environmental con- sulting engineering firm, we add con- tinually to our knowledge base and build daily on our excellent reputation. And, because we are employee-owned, our professionals are committed to the firm ' s future. Through their efforts we provide the highest quality consulting in design engineering, construction management, planning, economics, business management and environ- mental sciences. Currently, we maintain an inter- national presence, with 57 offices and over 3600 employees around the globe. Our staff ' s diverse talents, cultural back- grounds, interests and education create a strong, capable Company. As we look ahead, challenging assignments and opportunities to build a strong future exist in the following areas: ■ Chemical ■ General Civil CKMHILL ■ Sanitary ■ Mechanical ■ Construction Management ■ Computer Science ■ Geotechnical ■ Structural ■ Geohydrology ■ Hydrogeology ■ Water Resources ■ Hazardous Waste ■ Solid Waste Management ■ Industrial Water Wastewater ■ Transportation ■ Electrical ■ Agricultural Salaries are commensurate with experience and background. Flexible choice benefits tailored to the employee ' s needs. An equal opportunity employer. For additional information on CH 2 M H ILL ' S activities and current staff openings, send resume, geographical preference and salary requirements to: Manager of Recruiting GEN.STAN1, CH?M HILL, PO. Box 428, Corvallis, OR 97339-0428. Professionalism. Technology. Quality. HEP BUILD A COMPANY THAT WILL BUILD YDURHTTURE 244 lAdvertisements STAND UP AND BE COUNTED You ' ve worked hard on your education. Now, you ' re ready to stand on your knowl- edge and ability, to build a future for your- self, to stand up and be counted. Control Data is looking for graduates who want to meet challenge. People who want their ideas to be listened to, their work recognized, and their contribu- tions rewarded. Control Data provides solutions to some of the toughest information processing problems facing business, industry, and gov- ernment today. We are constantly challenged to explore, innovate, and produce high qual- ity products and services that meet our customers ' needs. Where there is challenge, there is opportunity. At Control Data, you will work at the forefront of some of the most exciting advances in computer technology, in areas such as computer architecture, computer systems, electronic packaging, CAD CAM, artificial intelligence, software, and magnetic data recording. Are you ready to stand up, be counted and accept the challenge? Check with your placement office for recruiting schedules, send us your qualifications or call: CONTROL DATA CORPORATION College Relations P.O. Box HQN01V Minneapolis, MN 55440 (612) 853-3850 An Affirmative Action Employer CONTRpL DATA ' JO ■ | Community ( 245 A r " v ¥ k L ffML Ik _i» v. Our team has space for adventurous minds. Now that you ' ve accomplished one of " your major goals, earning a college degree, there are new challenges and opportunities that lie ahead. But, as you look at all of the career options, don ' t let yourself be limited by just the world as we know it. Look beyond. Because, here at McDonnell Douglas Space Systems Company, people just don ' t work at interesting jobs. They participate in perhaps the Earth ' s greatest adventure: the exploration of space. As the Payload Processor for the Space Shuttle, we tackle the assembly, handling, testing and launch of the orbiter ' s most important mission - the delivery of payloads to space. We ' re also busy building the Spacelab, testing a Mission to Mars, processing the incredible Hubble Space Telescope that will look back in time to the origin of the universe. And setting the ground work for unprecedented future missions like the gateway to the solar system, the Space Station. Imagine the excitement of seeing your own work take shape and take off. Imagine building your skills while building pathways to new words. Imagine the result of your efforts as extraordinary as your dreams. If you ' re a grad in EE, ME, CS, Math or Physics, we ' ve got unlimited space waiting for you. Make your reservation soon. Send your resume to: McDonnell Douglas Space Systems Company-Kennedy Space Center, Human Resources, Dept. 8905, 3910 S. Washington Ave., Titusville, FL 32780. An Equal Opportunity Employer MCDONNELL DOUGLAS SPACE SYSTEMS COMPANY KENNEDY SPACE CENTER 246 JAdvertisements Efc O AAfr WHAT MAKES US DIFFERENT IS WHAT MAKES US BETTER It ' s a combination of efficiency and expertise in an atmosphere of compas- sion and concerned caring that makes the difference at Holy Cross Hospital. For more than three decades, our vibrant 597-bed medical facility has been a recognized health care leader in South Florida. We invite you to explore career opportunities with us. NURSING We ' re participative in management style and progressive in patient care. And because we ' re decentralized with a Director for each area, we ' re per- sonalized. Clinical ladders leave lots of room to grow. Enjoy the flexibility of working to fit your lifestyle. Like weekend 12-hour shifts or Monday-Friday only. Also regular staffing and excellent pool rates. PHARMACY We have a complete range of services including IV admixture, unit dose and total computerization. The staff is involved in parenteral nutrition, pharma- cokinetics and patient education. PHYSICAL THERAPY We ' re high tech and progressive. PTs rotate through all areas every 3 months. There ' s opportunity to teach patient education programs and help , students get clinical competencies. Department in-service twice a month. RESPIRATORY THERAPY Our advanced technologies and techniques include intubation procedure. Rotating through all areas, RTs participate in open heart and pulmonary rehab teams. Excellent training with a lot of room for advancement. For more information about our exceptional departments and available posi- tions, please apply at Human Resources, Monday-Friday, 8 AM-4 PM. Or call (305) 771-8000 extension 5792 (collect ) for more information. Holy Cross Hospital, 4725 North Federal Highway, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33308. Equal Opportunity Employer M F H V. Holy Cross Hospital Community V y- 1 Serving fine Mexican food for ten years. Follow me to El Chico • 2225 N. Monroe • 386-1133 Excellent Salaries and Benefits! CAPITAL REHABILITATION HOSPITAL offers excellent salaries and benefits, bonus plans, career advancement, as well as numerous other incentive programs. We ' re a 40- bed free-standing rehabilitation facility dedicated to providing excellence in quality nursing care. Working with teams of uniquely qualified specialists, you will share the joys, tears and satisfac- tion that can only be experienced when you help rebuild a shattered life. Each team consists of a physiatrist, physical therapist, occupational therapist, speech therapist, pyschologist, and of course, a highly skilled rehab nurse. Join a select group of nurses educationally prepared to be professional members of a healing team. FLORIDA APPLY TO: CAPITAL REHABILITATION HOSPITAL 1675 Riggins Road, Tallahassee, FL 32308 (904) 656-4800 CALL TOLL-FREE FOR INFO. 1-800-234-1519 Equal Opportunity Employer REGISTERED NURSES EXPERIENCING THE CENTRAL FLORIDA LIFESTYLE Location in the Central Florida resort area, Kissimmee offers small town comforts with easy access to the big city life and major attractions . . . Walt Disney World and Epcot Center, Sea World. Opportunities include: $1,000 Relocation Allowance $1,000 Sign-on Bonus Competitive and comprehensive Wage and Benefit package Longevity Bonus Medical Life Insurance Retirement Plan Scholarship Program and MUCH, MUCH MORE! Kissimmee Memorial Hospital Another Basic American Medical Company 200 Hilda Street Kissimmee, FL 32741 An Equal Opportunity Employer 248 ) Advertisements we A ' Wfflr Leam QRNursing 13 Different Vfoys. Whether you ' re an experienced RN or a new graduate, vou can become an O. R. Nurse at the Medical College of Georgia Hospital and Clinics and receive extensive orientation with both classroom and clinical instruction in 13 surgical services. And here in the state ' s primary teaching and referral center, you ' ll gain experience in anything from Neurosurgery to Trauma to Pediatrics and beyond. As a member of our professional staff, you ' ll receive competitive salaries; flexible schedules, including W.O. W. (Work only Weekends); generous vacations, holiday and sick leaves; tuition reimbursements; job sharing; and professional an jjg insurance programs. If you want a career oppor lunity that can pay you in so many different ways, then write: Medical College of GeorgiaJ urse Recruiter, 1120 15th Street, Room BIF-206,Augusta,GA 30912.Orcall(404)721- 3921.EOE AA. MKDICAL COLLEGE GEORGIA I hi ' Health Sciences University Where nurses get the most out of nursing Entry-Level Programmer Analysts and Accounting Finance Professionals Start At The Top. Then Work Your Way Up. When you start with a world leader in the management of information tech- nology, the only direction your career can go is up. EDS is a major provider of computer services throughout the world, and we ' re growing rapidly to meet the continuing demand for sophisticated information systems to solve today ' s most complex business problems. Our dynamic growth has created exceptional opportunities for individuals who want to learn and develop their careers in this exciting industry. Systems Engineering Development ► A 4-year college degree (any major) with a minimum 3.0 4.0 overall GPA preferred ► Demonstrated technical aptitude Accounting and Financial Development ► A BS BA in accounting and or finance with a minimum 3.5 4.0 overall GPA preferred All positions also require: excellent communication and customer interface skills, a proven track record of achievement and a willingness to relocate nationwide. Successful candidates will receive competitive salaries and excellent company-paid benefits — and a supportive environment where your contributions are recognized and rewarded. Call or send your resume to: EDS Developmental Recruiting 200 Galleria Parkway, NW Suite870,Dept.2CPD0909 Atlanta, GA 30339 1-800-225-1664 Principals Only. An Equal Opportunity Employer M F V H We ' re Hoping To Start A Collection With This Award Thanks to you— our loyal customers— IBM " has chosen us from more than 2,000 IBM dealers nationwide to receive its top dealer honor— The Presidential Excellence Award. This award acknowledges that we ' ve me t_and, in fact, surpassed— the high standards set by IBM for all its dealers. For AC3, of course, meeting high performance levels every day is " business as usual. " That ' s because we put our customers first— never forgetting that to be the best you ' ve got to provide the best. We ' re proud that IBM chose AC3. You should choose AC3, too. America ' s Computer Center Jacksonville 8380 Baymeadows Rd Suite 8 Jacksonville, FL 32256 Miami 6448 South Dixie Hwy. Miami, FL 33143 Ft. Lauderdale 5975 N Federal Hwy. Suite 107 Ft. Lauderdale. FL 33308 Also in Atlanta, GA • Birmingham. AL • Boston, MA • Columbia. SC • Detroit, Ml • Huntsville, AL Jackson, MS • Los Angeles, CA • Memphis. TN • Mobile, AL • Montgomery, AL Nashville, TN • Savannah, GA • Tuscaloosa, AL IBM is a registered trademark ot International Business Machines Corporation UNIFORM EXCELLENCE The Dallas Police Department is ranked among the finest in the nation. Choose from one of many top-notch career fields. Starting salaries are high, ranging from $23,901-$25,101 with $7,700 step increases for the first nine years of service. Benefits include tax-shelter savings plans, flexible life and health insurance, and excellent retirement benefits. No state income tax. Be a part of the tradition of excellence. If you have at least 45 college semester hours with a " C " average or better, step up to the D.P.D. In Texas, call collect 214 670-4407 Outside Texas call 1-800-527-2948 Contact recruiters at: Dallas Police Department, Personnel Division, 2014 Main St., Room 201, Dallas, TX 75201. An Equal Opportunity Employer -By Choice! Community IW AWff if 249 JJ oUT l v METROPOLITAN POLICE DEPARTMENT Washington, D.C. The METROPOLITAN POLICE DEPARTMENT of Washington, D.C, is currently accepting applications for the position of POLICE OFFICERS. YOU CAN QUALIFY IF YOU: • Are a U.S. Citizen • Have reached your 21st birthday on the date of appointment but have not passed your 30th birthday on the date of application • Are at least sixty inches in height and of proportionate weight • Have 20 60 vision or better, correctable to 20 20 • Able to pass a written examination • Able to pass a physical examination and • Have either a high school diploma or GED equivalency • Other requirements also apply All qualified candidates will be subject to a background investigation and must receive a favorable report of findings prior to appointment. STARTING SALARY — $25,108 Testing is done monthly in Washington, D.C. Applicants will be notified by mail of the date and time that they are scheduled for the test. For further information and or application, contact: The METROPOLITAN POLICE DEPARTMENT, Police Recruiting Unit, 300 Indiana Avenue, N. W., Room 206 1 , Washington, D.C, 20001, or phone (202) 727-4236 or FAX 727-4168. If what y ou want from life is - • To make a difference in the lives of others; • To live in an exciting multicultural community; • To enjoy the status and prestige of a high standard of living; • To be among the nation ' s top school professionals; Then you may want to teach in the Dade County Public Schools. Starting salaries range from $23,000 to 40,080. Benefits include hospitalization, medical, dental, visual care and life insurance. Contact: Dr. Billy F. Birnie Instructional Recruiting Officer Dade County Public Schools 1444 Biscayne Boulevard Miami, Florida 33132 (305) 347-7077 250 lAdvertisements i» A fflr RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT CAREER OPPORTUNITIES IN [PANAMA CUTTY, FL The Naval Coastal Systems Center, located on the Gulf of Mexico in Northwest Florida, is a research, development, test and evaluation center currently seeking entry level civilian scientists and engineers. It offers challenging careers in engineering (elec- tronics, software, sonar, systems and controls); physical and mathematical sciences (physics, computer, mathematics, signal image processing, analysis and operations research). Scientists and engineers research, develop, test and evaluate equipment and soft- ware in support of mine countermeasures, sonar and torpedo countermeasures, swimmer operations, diving and salvage, amphibious operations, and coastal and inshore defense. AIR J PRODUCTS ARGON - OXYGEN - NITROGEN HELIUM - HYDROGEN - ACETYLENE COj MIXTURES SPECIALTY. RESEARCH AND RARE GASES, MEDICAL OXYGEN, THERAPY ANESTHESIA GASES LIQUID AND BULK GASES GAS ELECTRIC WELDING EQUIP. 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BOX 2497 1872 MILL STREET TALLAHASSEE, FL 32304 J Community ]25lT L earning More Than Just Our ABC ' s Armstrong, Patricia 210 Arnold, Amy 210 Asack, David 210 Attakora, Kwaku 210 Ayres, Cynthia 210 Students joined crowds at the capito to express their views on abortion during the session, (see p.3) Abdouch, Amy 8, 9 Accounting Society 194 Adams, Kathy 64 Adams, Timothy 210 Addison, Tracy 210 Agravat, Manoj 210 Aiello, Missy 210 Akridge, Robin 210 Alexander, Brian 8, 9, 13, 164 Alexander, Marika 210 Alexandre, Michelle 210 Allen, Terry 85 Allsopp, John 8, 9, 210 Aloi, Jeffrey 210 Aman, Susan 136 Amos, Paul 210 Andrews, Richie 87, 88, 94, 95,96 Anthony, Terry 85, 94, 95, 96 Arcentales, Lourdes 210 Arizumi, Laurie 200 Arline, Dionne 210 Coach Bobby Bowden instructs quar- terback Peter Tom Willis on the next play, (see p. 83) Bacciocco, Susan 210 Bacsik, Michelle 210 Baer, Darcy 210 Bailey, Paige 18 Bailey, Roger 1 1 8 Baker, Buffy 112 Baker, Shannon 84, 93, 97 Baldwin, Carolyn 152 Ball, Elizabeth 210 Ballard, Patricia 210 Barco, Phil 9 Bardill, D. Ray 72, 73 Baroody, Eden 34, 35 Barreau, Michelle 210 Barrette, Geralynn 210 Barrow, Allison 102 Barto, Kelly 33 Batten, Kim 1 14 Battle, Hinton 17 Battle, Paige 230 Baum, Werner 48 Baxley, Melissa 27 Beckwith, Stephanie 210 Bell, Maria 211 Belski, Ray 14 Benefield, Susan 21 1 Bennett, Edgar 90, 92, 95 Bertel Jr., Lee 200 Bessette, Melony 2 1 1 Best, Richard 228 Black, Jody 28, 168 Blackburn, Eudora 232 Blair, Janet 212 Blair, John 212 Blakely, Jeannie 66 Blanco, Nicole 21 1 Blehlein, Mary 211 Block, Thomas 228 Block, Tom 94, 106, 108, 112, 113, 126, 128,207 Blocks, Tom 120 Blumstein, Scott 205 Boland, Pamela 212 Boney, Crispin 212 Borden, Cheryl 2 1 2 Borrego, Jennifer 2 1 2 Bosick, Jennifer 232 Bottom, Julie 212 Bowden, Bobby 13, 83, 84, 86, 94, 96 Boye-Doe, Charles 2 1 2 Bozman, Amy 152 Brady, Maureen 212 Brasher, Rebecca 2 1 2 Bray, Jeff 114 Breaux, Frank 212 Brehm, Julia 23 Brenci, Lauren 212 Briggs, Dana 2 1 2 Brillant, Nanci 212 Brinkman, Kyle 164 Broadwell, David 212 Bronson, Amy 99 Brooks, Stephen 212 Brown, John 87 Brown, Laura 212 Brown, Megel 31 Brown, Scott 212 Brown, Ted 212 Brown, Valerie 16 Brown, Viota 18 Brown, Willie 212 Browning, Janice 212 Bruno, Rick 149 Bryan, Jennifer 212 Buck, Richard 228 Buckley, John 24 Buckley, Terrell 88 Buettner, Michael 212 Bullington, Jana 212 Burda, Leslie 1 84 Burgun, Wendy 212 Burnette, Tammy 1 54 Burns, Brian 149 Burns, Patrick 1 38 Burns, Wanda 110 Burress, Angela 38, 232 Burtchaell, Tara 8, 9 Burton, Julie 36 Busch, Allyson 9, 43, 75, 76, 131, 132, 134, 136, 147, 148,203,206,207,230, 232 Bush, John 94 Busher, Robert 146 Butler, John 94 Butler, LeRoy 87, 88, 92 Butter, Susan 212 Byrne, Erin 212 252 Index Crowds gathered occasionally at the union to listen to local individuals evangelize, (see p.6) Calabrese, Chris 136, 137 Callahan, Candania 230 Campbell, Ann 102 Campbell, Matthew 212 Carlson, Jay 25 Carlson, Tonya 2 1 2 Carney, Dr. Thomas 48 Carr, Keith 213, 214 Carr, Kevin 213, 214, 220 Carr, Larry 1 1 4 Carrasco, Jose 41 Carriell, Lisa 125 Carruthers, Kirk 12, 13, 84, 85,92 Carter, Dexter 82, 84, 85, 88, 92, 93, 94, 95, 96 Carver, Graham 2 1 3 Casey, Susan 2 1 3 Castellano, Robert 213 Castner, Donna 232 Cates, Michelle 2 1 3 Chambers, Natalie 132 Chaney, James 143 Chauncey, Ulanda 213 Cherry, Shirley 60 Chevalier, Lori 2 1 3 Chiefs, Marching 205 Choudry, Chiara 2 1 3 Christian, Fitzmaurice 213 Ciesta, Karen 2 1 3 Clancy, Timothy 83, 96, 117, 207,230 Clauson, Erika 213 Clay, Joseph 176 Clemens, Patricia 213 Clements, Matt 1 1 8 Clevenger, Dean Ted 53, 78 Cloninger, Andrew 2 1 3 Cnudde, Charles 70, 71 Cobick, Mary-Lee 125 Cocozzelli, Kristine 2 1 3 Cofield, Trina 232 Cogeos, Patricia 2 1 3 Cohen, Dave 137 Cole, Christina 213 Collins, Allison 232 Collins, Cassandra 2 1 3 Collins, Desiree 213 Colloquium, Adult Education 204 Comfort, Dana 138, 140, 142, 144, 146, 207, 232- Condo, Brian 29, 163 Connell, Staci 228 Contreras, Gilbert 2 1 3 Cooley, Heather 232 Cooper, Benjamin 213 Cooper, Catherine 2 1 3 Cooper, Kimberly 2 1 3 Cooper, Shirley 2 1 3 Corrigan, Julianne 2 1 3 Cottrell, Angela 2 1 3 Cowie, Matthew 232 Cozzini, Lisa 213 Crawford, Le Vaughn 5 1 Crespo, Zulma 207, 213 Creuser, Marian 213 Cribb, Buddy 118 Crim, L. A. 16 Crisci, Joseph 2 1 3 Crist, Kevin 114 Crouse, Lori 2 1 5 Crowell, Shannon 92 Crown, Ginger 184 Cullifer, Patricia 215 Culp, Rachel 152 Cupello, Alexandra 2 1 5 Drum Major Tyrone Adkins led the Marching Chiefs onto the field at all home games, (see p. 204) Dahlin, Kimberly 215 Daleen, Allison 2 1 5 Dalton, Jon C. 44 Davis, Chris 110 Davis, John 96 Davis, Susie 215 Dawsey, Lawrence 84, 85, 87, 88, 94, 96 Dawson, Debra 215 Deakins, Chad 102 DeAngelis, Bray 148 DeChristopher, John 215 Deckerhoff, Gene 12, 13 Deegan, Jeff 20 Deevy, Michelle 215 DeGrummond, John 228 DeHart, R. Brett 95, 104, 110, 114, 122, 124,207, 228 DeJohn, Debbie 1 1 7 Dekloet, Arne 1 7 Delhafen, Diane 215 Dellaquila, Peter 215 Delta Psi Kappa 198 Denis, Gretha 215 DePani, Diego-Paolo 215 DePew, Douglas 2 1 5 Designated Driver Program 196 Diaz, Claudine 204 Dickinson., Elaine 64 Diehl, Jenny 146 Dillard, Sherma 102 Dimmick, Julie 14 Dinking, Howard 86 DiPiazza, Audrey 215 Disbennett, Karen 215 Donado, Eric 2 1 5 Donald, Bruce 215 Donniney, Leigh 158 Doran, Spring 16 Dougherty, Beverly 215 Douglas, Monica 215 Douglas, Robin 207 Drape, Jerry L. 77 Draper, Jerry L. 76 Drummond, Angel 184 Ducar, Kimberly 215 Dudley, Melissa 215 Duncan, Jenny 1 1 Dunlap, Kellie 215 Dunlap, Michael 215 Durham, Cynthia 215 Dyer, Sean 34 Dzierzanowski, Pamela 215 Engine trouble was yet another con- tributing factor to the infamous parking problem on campus, (see p.6) Abdouch-E ( 253 II Eakes, Barbara 72 Early, Shannon 215 Eaton, Charlotte 30 Eberley, Diana 2 1 5 Eckert, Elizabeth 2 1 5 Economides, John 215 Edwards, Keith 2 1 5 Edwards, Steve 46 Edwards, Wayne 50 Efros, Abby215 Ehren, Marc 215 Eilers, Debra 2 1 5 Engelsberg, Bari 215 Englert, Tresa 134 Ernest, Jennifer 125 Ervin, Jenifer 215 Espada, Mario 70 Estlund, Michelle 7, 13, 20, 36,207,209,214,220 Etling, Meagan 216 Eudy, Kenneth 216 Evans, Dan 200 The Wcscott Fountain was a popular, relaxing place to study, (see p. 33) Faircloth, Kimberly 216 Falk, Hugh 216 Farwell, Rick 25 Faure, Bret 84 Favre, Bret 84 Felder, Kenny 118, 120 Feldhoff, Wendy 232 Felkner, Lisa 1 7 Fernandez, Miguel 216 Fincher Jr., Charles 216 Finley, Doug 27 Finvold, Gar 1 1 8 Fish, Charles 216 Fish, Ivy 216 Fish, Tabatha 228 Flowers, Tom 3 1 Ford, Brian 2 1 6 Ford, Judy 2 1 6 Fordan, Jennifer 192, 193, 216 Fote, Juliet 216 Fox, Bonnie 216 Francis, Catrena 2 1 6 Freeland, Scott 1 64 Freeman, Roderick 176 Friall, Eric 216 Frost, Bitsy 1 60 Furst, Maria 181, 186, 188, 198,201,204,205,207, 228 Future Educators of America 199 Fye, Christopher 216 ■ Construction on Tully Gym was just another facet of progress for the new decade, (see pg. 126) Gaines, Ortancis 216 Galbreath, Julie 102 Galloway, Kalyn 202 Gandell, Stacy 1 59 Garcia, Blanca 216 Garcia, Estaban 2 1 6 Gardocki, Chris 85 Garrahan, Kathy 125 Gartner, Rene 216 Gaspaderek, Nancy 98, 99 Gdowski, Jerry 96 Gianuzzi, Nicole 216 Gibbs, Kimberly 2 1 6 Gibson, Steve 2 1 Gill, Luvinderpal 2 1 6 Gillespie, Erica 216 Gilson, Melissa 216 Gisladottir, Ingibjorg 216 Glassett, Lisa 216 Glenn, William 216 Glidden, Robert 66, 67 Godsey, Gloria 184 Godwin, Choket 164 Godwin, Chollet 165 Golbiewski, Thomas 216 Goldsmith, Dr. Elizabeth 201 Gompf, Tracey 15, 157 Gonzalez, Pete 9, 1 72 Gonzalez, Rafael 216 Goodman, Adam 2 1 7 Gordon, Fran 2 1 7 Gottsleben, Trevor 232 Gould, Dr. Sthephen 47 Grant, Billy 125 Grant, Kathy 125 Grant, Keven 8 1 Gravely, Mary 2 1 7 Gray, Kim 152 Gray, Lilli 217 Green, Victoria 2 1 7 Greene, Abby 2 1 7 Greenwood, Todd 2 1 7 Gregory, Brad 1 1 9 Gregory, Morgan 96 Grenzebach, Cynthia 2 1 7 Grev, Steven 2 1 7 Griffin, Jeff 20 Griffin, Mark 217 Grifol, Pedro 1 1 8 Grimes, John 29 Grosboll, Jon 50, 5 1 Gunderson, Troy 217 Gusky, Greg 1 1 3 Crowds in Doak Campbell Stadium brought spirit to the Seminole hud- dle, (see p.81) Haeger, Jeffrey 2 1 7 Haer, Cindy 217 Haggins, Odell 12, 13, 88, 90,96 Hames, Sharon 2 1 7 Hamilton, Edwina 217 Hammond, Kimberly 2 1 7 Hanson, George 217 Hardee, Lisa 152 Harness, Elizabeth 2 1 7 Harpley, Whitney 11,38,39, 207 Harrell, Theresa 217 Hart, John 217 Hart, Katherine 2 1 7 Hartley, Shane 1 84 Hatton, Melinda 228 Haughton, Krista 168 Hayes, Eric 84, 88 Hayes, James A. 46 Haynes, Hay word 85 Henderson, Patti 1 1 2 Henderson, Tracy 2 1 7 Hendrix, David 132, 133 Hernandez, Victoria 2 1 7 Hester, Heidi 1 84 Hetzler, Marcy 162 254 Index Hill, Melanie 217 Hill, Michael 217 Hoadley, Yvette 2 1 7 Hodge, B. J. 44 Hodson, Tommy 89 Hoff, Barbara 217 Hogan, Patrick 44 Holden, Stephen 2 1 7 Holiday, Chiffon 217 Hollis, Tom 53 Holman, Mary 2 1 7 Holt, Jay 30 Hones, Kelli 29 Hooker, Cindy 1 3 Hopkins, Ashley 102 Hopkins, Samantha 2 1 8 Horen, Donis 166 Horn, Kathryn 228 Home, Amy 2 1 8 Home, Donis 167 Horsley, Karen 2 1 8 Hotcaveg, Angela 2 1 8 Hough, David 27, 33 Howard, Jonita 2 1 8 Howard, Mark 1 32 Hoyle, Tony 6 1 Hudanish, Carol 219 Hudson, Michael 219 Huerta, Carlos 92 Hughes, Ann 219 Hunt, Mary Alice 65 Hunter, Dave 16 Hunter, David 1 76 Hussain, Sonia 2 1 9 Hutchinson, Scott 219 Hutslar, Linda 219 President Bernard Sliger took var- ious opportunities to visit with stu- dents with Ice Cream Socials given at his home, (see p. 42) Ioannou, Ioannis 219 Irick, Deanna 2 1 9 Isackson, Kathy 104 Ivy, Nicki 112 Jacobs, Kelly 23, 207, 228 Jacobs, Larry 2 1 9 James III, Morton 222 Jaussem, Madueno 16 Jean-Louis, Garry 194, 195, 219 Joba, Nancy 194,219 Joesph III, Bradley 212 Johnsen, Russell 46 Johnson, Audra 219 Johnson, Brad 94 Johnson, LeeAnn 1 7 1 Johnson, Leslie 2 1 9 Johnson, Reggie 96 Johnson, Robert 44 Johnson, Susan 232 Johnson, Wendy 2 1 9 Johnston, Darlene 2 1 9 Jolly, Robin 102 Jones, Colleen 34, 52, 207, 219 Jones, Eric 219 Jones, Lisa 2 1 9 Jones, Patrick 2 1 9 Jones, Tracy 2 1 9 Joseph, Marc 2 1 9 Joyner, Mark 2 1 9 Fall rush ' 89 captured the new pledge excitement of these KAPPA Kaplan, Victoria 2 1 9 Karamcheti, Krishnamurty 58, 59 Karlin, Karen 2 1 9 Kasper, Laura 2 1 9 Kazimir, Alicia 2 1 9 Keen, Daniel 219 Keene, Tara 138 Keener, Joe 30 Keith, Kari 115,220 Keller, Clyde 118 Kennedy, Pat 1 3 Kenover, Emily 168 Kerkering, Douglas 2 1 9 Kermeen, Kendra 161 Kerwin, Jennifer 2 1 9 Key, Golden 193 Kilpatrick, Britta-Lyn 219 Kimball, Rickie 1 1 8 King, Alex 18 King, Peta-Gay 220 King, Shannon 102 Kinsey, Stephen 220 Kirtley, Sam 220 Kisieleski, Tracy 220 Konon, Elizabeth 220 Korn, Alysa 230 Krefsky, Neil 113 Kronberg, Helene 220 Kublin, Karla 220 Kurian, Mini 52, 76, 79, 203, 207 Kurtz, Sheldon 62, 63 Jugglers were an essential part of the DELTA girls, (see p. 1 58) world ' s only collegiate circus, (see " — p.203) Kane, John 137 | Eakes-Kurtz | 255 These classy ladies portrayed that Golden Girl enthusiasm and style at both football and basketball games, (see p. 102) Ladkani, Ernie 138 LaMay, Nichole 220 Lamy, Joseph 220 Landry, Paul 20 Lang, Monica 228 LaPointe, Douglas 220 Larena, Maria 18, 19 Larqay, Andrea 220 Larsen, Chrisy 1 1 7 LaSane, Bruce 83, 87, 94, 95 Lathrop, Robert 56, 57 Lawson, Rodney 1 1 5 Lazier, Gil 75 Leaman, Scott 30, 31 Leavins, Christy 1 3 Lee, Amp 83, 87, 92, 94 Lee , Maria 220 Lellman, Charles 220 Leno, Jay 1 3 Lesko, Laura 220 Levesque, George 30, 190, 220 Levine, Julie 220 Lewis, Julie 220 Lewis, Ronald 84, 92, 94, 96 Lewis, Victoria 220 Littlefield, Susan 220 Livaudais, Dana 8, 9, 13, 164 Llorca, Eduardo 220 Lloyd, Pamela 5,41, 151, 206, 207, 228, 235 Loetscher, Kim 184 Londono, Angela 220 Long, Linda 69 Long, Terry 1 14 Longueira, Philip 232 Lopez, Ana 41 Lopez, Luis 220 Lopez, Steve 220 Love, Charlene 44, 48, 51, 56, 63, 207 Luce, Quiney 220 Luzietti, Maria 220 Lyle, Win 90 Lynn, Bruce 220 Lynn, Nicole 220 The majorettes were essential to the Marching Chiefs halftime entertain- ment all season long, (sec p. 204) Mack, Nicole 137 M.A.R.S. 200 Maddock, Barbara 220 Magoulas, Maria 99 Mahoney, Sean 220 Malley, Michael 228 Malloy, Raymond 221 Malzone, Jane t 192 Manchester, Brad 148 Manchester, Jennifer 221 Mangnum, Susan 194 Marant, Grant 221 Marcum, Jason 221 Marek, Lara 221 Marling, Wendy 30 Marraffino, Jennifer 99 Marrelli, Charles 184 Marschall, Melissa 221 Marshall, Sarah 136 Martin, Gayla 221 Martin, Mike 118, 122 Mason, Bill 84, 90, 94, 96 Mathis, Keith 1 8 Matthews, John 221 Maurer, Michelle 230 May, Stacey 102 Mayne, Dina 221 McArthur, Tara 16, 44, 58, 64,66,68, 176, 179, 182, 184,207,228 McCall, Terrence 221 McCarty, Anne 221 McClain, Rebecca 221 McCormick, Tom 24 McEntegart, Nancy 221 McGhee, Darlene 228 McGhee, Yvette 73 McGuire, Theresa 202, 207, 211, 218, 228, 231 McKarthy, Kathleen 194 McKee, Richard 1 1 3 McLain, Robert 221 McLeod, Mike 1 1 8 McLeod, Suzanne 221 McMunn, Maura 221 McNeil, Andy 102 McNeill, Suzanne 15, 152, 154, 156, 158, 160, 162, 164, 167, 168, 171, 172, 174, 206,221, 262 Meisner, Kenneth 221 Mellgren, Angela 221 Merchant, Vivian 221 Merring, Allison 21 Merritt, Christine 140, 141 Meyer, Debbie 99 Michas, Andy 190 Milici, Barbara 221 Miller, Cheryle 221 Miller, Michelle 163 Miller, Mike 148 Miller, Sabrina 221 Miller, Stephana 156 Miller, Sylvia 221 Miller, Terri 188 Miller, William 51 Minardi, Dean 221 Miner, Elisa 221 Mistr, Kathryn 221 Mitchell, Edward 221 Mizereck, Joseph 30 Mock, Brian 134 Moore, Charlotte 221 Moore, Lee 207 Moore, Paul 85, 96 Morales, Jaime 221 Morales, Juan 207, 222 Moreno, Ruperto J. 38 Morey, Marnie 222 Morrison, Lisa 199 Moss, Anthony 90 Moss, Barbara 68 Mouzon, Tyrone 85 Mualem, Marie 172 Muhlenfeld, Elisabeth 46 Mulligan, William 222 Murphy, Dede 222 Murphy, John 222 Murphy, Kathleen 222 Murphy, Lisa 222 Murray, Jason 222 Myhre, Rebecca 222 256 Index Dylan Lee takes time out to read a popular newspaper around campus, (see p. 7) Nabi, Dr. Hali218 Nagy, Laura 55 Nance, Jonathan 142 Napier, Andrea 222 Navarro, Beatriz 222 Negis, Danny 1 5 Nelson, Shaelyn 20 Newman, Britt 222 Newsome, Judy 68 Nichols, Garth 222 Niles, Michelle 222 Noack, Stephanie 222 Noble, Sharon 222 Nolan, Kim 193 Norman, Nicci 24 Norris, Debra 222 Norwood, Sheryl 222 Noteboom, Stephen 1 1 3 Novelli, Christopher 222 " Real Men Don ' t Wear Orange " shirts were worn year round in sup- port of the Seminoles. (see p. 80) O ' Conner, Tim 184 O ' Neal, Michael 222 O ' Neill, Thomas P. 47 Offer, Kerry 222 Olaves, Melinda 64 Olian, Michael 222 Oliver, Danny 222 Omicron Nu 201 Onorati, Annette 222 Orlando, Margaret 222 Orr, Alexander 222 Ortega, Tania 136 Osborne, Tom 96 Owen, Claudia 196 Tri Delta was awarded the 1989 Pledge Class of the Year. Padgett, Polly 27 Page, Derrick 1 79 Painter, Gary 1 1 8 Palm, Deborah 228 Park, Liza 161 Parker, Brad 118 Parker, Chris 85, 142 Parker, Rachel 222 Parker, Sheila 202 Patillo, Rick 1 5 Patten, Stephanie 222 Peach, Shari 207 Pearson, Mona 222 Peet, Julie 223 Penders, Tom 7 1 Penfield, John 223 Penn, Jayson 153, 172 Penna, Lisa 24, 28, 207 Perez, Lisa 223 Perrin, Richard 14, 15 Perry, James 223 Peterson, Daonne 223 Peterson, Mavis 138 Philgence, Maggie 80, 98, 99 Phillips, Kathryn 224 Pierce, John 153 Pigott, Heather 224 Pinner, Scott 140, 142 Pinto, Rebecca 224 Pirozzoloco, Matthew 224 Pittman, Kelly 125 Pittman, Sean 224 Pittman, Tammy 224 Pitts, James E. 44 Polen, Steve 184 Polick, Henry 12 Popik, Kathleen 224 Potter, Stephanie 224 Powers, Mary 224 Preng, Keri 112 Priest, Rachel 19, 30,46,47, 55,60,71,72, 197,206, 207, 229, 232 Prior, Suzanne 224 Proctor, Richard 232 Puckett, Jennifer 224 Puritz, Dave 146 Purnell, Andy 125 ebrated the crowning of the 1989 homecoming Queen, (see p. 8) Quist, Karen 27, 33, 207 The victory over South Carolina eel- Chief Osceola proudly mounted Renegade, a Seminole tradition for almost twenty years, (see p. 5) Raker Jr., Dural 224 Ramirez Jr., Ralph 224 Ramsey, John 1 34 Rannelly, Ann 24 Ratliff, Charles 224 Ravre, Bret 84 Rayburn, Rebecca 207 Reboin, Bob 118 Redinger, Dawn 1 7 Reece, Gabrielle 98, 99 Reed, Chancellor Charles 193 Reed, Kelton 224 Reid, Sue T. 55 Revisky, Joseph 224 Reyes, Bobbie 224 Reynaud, Cecile 98, 99 Rice, Lisa 224 Richard, Val 79 Richards, Byron 58 Rimes, Angela 224 Rinalducci, Edward 153 Rinalducci, Ned 153 Ladkani-Rinalduccil 257 Roaderick, Julie 224 Robert, Shord. 225 Roberts, Chris 118, 120 Roberts, Dave 87, 91, 95, 96,97 Roberts, James 224 Robertson, Bettina 224 Robertson, Bruce 190 Robertson, Mike 28 Robertson, Tracy 228 Robinson, Mary 152 Roby Jr., Davi 224 Rochford, Christine 224 Rockey, Karol 188 Roder, Mike 104 Rodriguez, Kay 40 Rodriguez, Maria 224 Rodriguez, Pujol Esther 224 Ronan, Marc 1 18 Roosa, Randall 224 Rose, David 224 Rose, Kim 161 Rosenbaum, Laura 136 Rothberg, Craig 13, 81, 84, 85, 86, 87, 88, 89, 90, 91,92,98, 102, 118, 207 Rothstein, Lance 102 Rowe, Julie 152 Ruddell, Kim 29 Rundle, Emma 125 Runkle, Todd 102 FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY M» snn p | ■mmi £ 2H | t W0 sin o ID »2 TIM IQ. Ifct ft | n» % SEMINOLE fl IKKIIOK. Seminole fans all over the country celebrated the outcome of this Campbell Stadium scoreboard, (see p.92) Sampson, Tonya 51 Sarkilahti, Laura 1 12 Savage, Russ 148 Savoy, Ryan 148 Sawyer, Chuck 53 Saxon, Janette 224 Scarpa, Kimi 232 Schechter, Jonathan 224 Scheidt, Jacqueline 225 Scheuerer, Todd 8, 9 Schilcher, Christina 225 Schlossberg, Andrea 225 Schmidt, Lori 225 Schneider, Alan 184 Schorr, Daniel 47 Schroeder, David 225 Schwam, Marc 225 Schwartz, Adam 1 13 Schwartz, Lilly 41 Scofield, Tiffany 225 Seaborn, Yalanda 225 Seely, Laura 225 Sehgal., Trainer Angela 99 Seligman, Jay 225 Shannon, Jevon 225 Sharer, Deanne 29 Shaw, Steve 190 Sheffield, Jeff 225 Shepherd, J. Marshall 174 Shields, Scott 113 Shine, Gregory 225 Shoelson, Robert 36 Shord, Dee 225 Shroyer, Sonny 79 Sims, Stacy 233 Singer, Evelyn 68 Singer, Laura 225 Siquieres, Penny 1 17 Siquieros, Penny 1 17 Sitton, Margaret A. 60, 61 Slack, Reggie 90 Slaughter, Patricia 225 Sledge, Priscilla 230 Sliger, Bernard 42 Smith, C. Leo 8, 9, 225 Smith, Karen 198 Smith, Kelvin 92 Smith, Michelle 225 Smith, Tim 140 Smolansky, Jeff 225 Solomon, Ray 50, 51 Solum, Andy 225 Sox, Susan 225 Sproles, Kara 152 Staha, Kandice 225 Staples, Susanne 23 Stayman, Valerie 225 Steele, Kimberly 225 Steiling, Brad 228 Stein, Mark 225 Stets, Paula 225 Stevens, Bianca 99 Steverson, Sabrina 58 Stewart, Mike 29, 163 Stone, Loural 225 Stout, Louis 225 Streibich, Romy 225 Strickland, Karen 26 Strong, Marcena 226 Student Personnel Association 205 Stuut, Valerie 226 Suarez, Robin 63 Summers, William 64 Sutcliffe, Marybeth 99 Sutton, Sherri 178, 179 Swails, Mary 226 Swanick, Edward 226 Sweeney, James 226 Synkowicz, Pam 28 Szuba, Gregory 226 Tip O ' Neal was honored as a dis- tinguished speaker in this years lec- ture series, (see p. 47) J — • « - ■ 1 p I m " " » ' l j§[ , - j Tannenbaum, Brett 207, 226 Tatum, Lisa 226 Tavie, Jessica 226 Taylor, Daniel 226 Taylor, Janet 226 Taylor, Joycelyn 226 Taylor, Stacy 226 Teague, Tim 226 Team, Share 198 Templer, Donnette 226 Terrel, Michael 226 Tharp, Rick 32, 33 Theiler, Krista 226 Theiman, Jennifer 226 Thieman, Jenny 161 Thomas, Craig 226 Thomas, Melanie 228 Thomas, Thomas 226 Thompson, Elizabeth 226 Thompson, Shelton 96 Thompson, Tracy 68 Thornburg, Kevin 2 1 Thornton, Glenda 63 Tighe, John 125 Timmons, Traci 226 Todd, Christie 192 Tolbert, Marchina 8, 9 Tolson, Dara 29 Tomasino, Frank 226 Tomlinson, Jack 34, 226 Torretta, Gino 92 Traphan, Bernard 226 Trask, Tim Chuck 55 Trevino, Sonia 80, 98, 99 Trimble, Connie 226 Trumbly, Tom 34 Tschirret, Michael 226 Tucker, Christine 73 Tucker, Scott 1 5 Turnbull, Augustus 44 Turner, Daphne 16 258 Index The Union was a hip place to shop during the weekly Wednesday Flea Market, (see p.223) (Jngarait, Don 78 Urbano, Jennifer 155 Varsity cheerleaders played a big ?art in rousing spirit at sports events, (see p. 102) y aides, Matt 55 Valentine, Michael 226 VanCleve, Robert 226 Varela, Michelle 226 Varley, Shannon 232 Vaughns, Vicki 227 Veal, Sandra 227 Vigilante, Mary 227 Voege, Debbie 227 Voss, Elizabeth 227 The Wesley Foundation is one of the many organizations on campus, (see p.202) Waggoner, Ann 1 1 2 Wainwright, Danielle 227 Walden, Melissa 228 Walker, Chris 138 Walker, Pam 184 Walker, Twanna 99 Wallace, Wanda E. 175 Ward, Christine 31 Ward, Jeannie 36 Ware, Waletta 227 Warner, Stacy 35 Warren, Deneshia 2 1 Wasielewski, Jeff 140 Waterman, Brad 167 Waters, Keely 8, 9 Watson, Anne 228 Waugh, John 184 Webster, Lori 1 1 2 Webster, Maxine 227 Weeks, Kim 152, 172 Weeks, Kimberly 184 Weidler, Mark 207 Weidner, Kathy 227 Weinberg, Camie 227 Weinstein, Lauren 227 Weissberg, Laura 227 Welch, Rex 99 Weldon, Casey 85, 87 Weltz, Becky 200 West, Kelley 227 Wester, Connie 260 White, Frazer 193 White, Kate 192 White, Ursula 227 Williams, Amy 227 Williams, Angel 206, 207, 232 Williams, Christian 125 Williams, Stephanie 227 Willis, Peter Tom 12, 13, 84, 85, 86, 87, 88, 90, 93, 94,96 Wilson, Brian 35 Wilson, Dave 33 Wilson, Ron 102 Winchester, Roger 125 Winger, Kristi 140 Wingfield, Linda 232 Wirgau, Dave 190 Woley, Pam 35 Wong, Matt 102 Wood, Kathy 227 Wooden, Melinda 73 Woodford, David 227 Yearbook editor Pamela Lloyd was an indispensible asset to the 1990 RENEGADE and was voted " Most Valuable Staff Member, (see p. 207) Yarbrough, Susan 227 Yeoman, Tony 1 2 Yeomans, Tony 1 3 Yohanan, John 12, 13 Young, Debra 199 Zeta Tau Alpha sisters were very ac- tive on campus and in the commu- nity, (see p. 156) Zebrowski, Carrie 10, 11 Zettle, Craig 104 Zinkil, Vicki 99 | Roaderick-Zinkil ( 259 Admissions officer Connie Wester At the weekly flea market in the Union works through an overwhelming courtyard, the Tallahassee AIDS Sup- number of student applications. port Services sponsors an information Juan Morales booth for students. Juan Morales Closing Whether We Were Ready or not The New Decade Was Upon 6s Whether we were ready or not, the eighties were com- ing to an end, and a new decade, the 1990 ' s, was be- ginning. With the success of our Tribe on the football field and increasingly high academic standards, Sem- inole territory continued to grow in popularity, and had an overwhelming number of applicants vying for the lim- ited space. It was a year of immense growth and tran- sition, as we coped with the growing enrollment and population increase that had the University bursting at its seams. With the growing number of students came inevitable change and controversy in many aspects of the cam- pus community. Ac- comodating a growing stu- dent population proved to be expensive, and university officials put a 15% tuition in- crease into effect. As expect- ed, the hike was met with a great deal of student opposi- tion. Another proposal that proved to be a point of con- troversy was that for the build- ing of a Gothic-style university center around Doak Campbell Stadium. The seven-story structure would provide added administrative space and classrooms, as well as house the brand new School of Film and Motion Picture. Although some called the proposal too expensive and impractical, it was decided that the univer- sity center would be the an- swer to the space shortage problem. Parking continued to be a problem. In an effort to at least lessen, if not solve the situ- ation, student government ap- proved a new rule banning freshman parking on cam- pus during day classtime hours. Freshmen were al- lowed access to stadium parking and the campus bus service. While upperclassmen were pleased with the park- ing privileges their seniority allowed them, graduating seniors objected loudly to the limit on graduation cer- emony tickets. Many found that the four ticket per sen- ior limit fell far short of the number of family members and friends wanting to at- tend. Also, in response to a campus wide petition, stu- dent government approved plans for a summer cere- mony for the exceptionally large number of August graduates. (Continued on page 262) Students enjoy some final Friday af- T ne talented Golden Girls entertain ternoon pitchers of beer, during the the crowd with a spirited dance roun- last days of the Phyrst. Suzanne tine. Zulma Crespo McNeill Closim Ready or Not The Time Had Come To Prepare Many students also got involved in social issues, such as abortion and the legaliza- tion of marijuana. They ral- lied on campus as well as on the steps of the Capitol building, in support of their cause. The University also responded to the national health problem of AIDS, by educating and entertaining students at the same time. Student government spon- sored a Safe Sex week, dur- ing which students could gather information on AIDS prevention, listen to free concerts, or even to a pres- entation by the famous Dr. Ruth Westheimer. The end of the eighties also saw some Seminole traditions come to a close. To make room for additional on- campus housing, the " infamous Phyrst " prepared to close its doors. Another pop- ular student hangout, the Late Night Library, lost its lease to the University ' s urgent de- mand for land close to cam- pus. Pressure related to insur- ance reasons and cries of sex- ism also caused the Intrafrater- nity council to put an end to the long-time fraternity " Little Sister " program. Once again, it was a year of great success for Seminole sports. In the final football sea- son of the decade, the Noles defeated their greatest rival, the University of Miami, 24-10. The fighting Tribe was invited to play at the Fiesta Bowl in Tempe, Arizona and gave Seminole fans a grand fi- nale with a score of 42-17 against Nebraska. The team was ranked second in the nation by UPI, and third by the AP poll at season ' s end. It was a year of expansion and improvements in all as- pects of the University, that would enable us to adapt to the growth and changes before us with ease. As we looked ahead into the 1990 ' s, we were ready for a new decade of athletic achievement, scholastic success and overall ad- vancement. — Suzanne McNeill Construction was a common sight prospective freshman and their par- around campus, as Tallahassee ex- ents get a campus tour from a Sem- panded in response to the growing inole Ambassador. Suzanne McNeill student population. Suzanne McNeill - " ■ ' sfc vJ Closing Students sell t-shirts and distribute pamphlets on the Union green, at a rally for the legalization of marijuana. Suzanne McNeill The enthusiasm of the varsity cheer- leaders bring spirit to the stands and success to the Seminole basketball team. Zulma Crespo Closinq I 263 UHiH yo a student at Florida State University. . . - %A . . .opportunities are less. FS(7 Pftofo Lao limit- Closinc I ,• FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY Volume III of the Florida State University ' s Ren- egade yearbook was printed by Taylor Pub- lishing Company, 1550 West Mockingbird Lane, Dallas, TX 75235. Flo Walton was our in-plant consultant and Marvin J. Mayer was our local Taylor representative. Professional photography was done by Varden Studios, represented by Joel Siegal. Adver- tisements were sold and designed by Anthony ' s Ad- vertising Agency. The 1990 Renegade was produced by and for the students of Florida State University. The editor received a salary and some academic credit was given to. other staff members. The Renegade was funded by Student Government. Some production costs of the publication were raised by book sales, Greek organization space and advertising sales. The 1990 Renegade sold for $20 ($25 in spring). The Renegade was printed on 80 lb. double coated - high gloss enamel paper stock with a press run of 500 copies. The cover was grained embossed with top mylar stamping applied in gold with a black overtone rub. The endsheet stock was a 65 lb. cover weight oatmeal with printed 100% Maroon P.M.S. The overall copy specifications consisted of Geneva standard body copy and Nouveau headlines. The four color photos were laser separated utilizing the Heil chromatic scan- ning system. All copy preparation for the Renegade was accomplished utilizing Taylor ' s Vision Series com- puter software programs and disk submitted. Many thanks go to Ryals Lee for his contribution of sports photographs. Thanks also go to Sports Infor- mation and the FSU photo lab. Another great force behind the Renegade ' s success was adviser Rebecca Rayburn. Many thanks go to Mrs. Rayburn for her pa- tience and determination.

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

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