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ARCHIVE 1 
£SU LIBR. 





Student Life 6 



Academics 52 




Greeks 164 



Organizations 204 



People 244 



Year in Review 286 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/renegade61994flor 




Following the panel 
dedication ceremony, a 

mother writes one last 

goodhye to her son. 

The AIDS Quilt came 

to the Tallahassee/Leon 

County Civic Center in 

Octoher. The 

community was allowed 

to tour the Quilt for two 

days as well as 

participate in the 

opening and closing 

ceremonies. 



Photo by Laura Petri 



The Florida State University 

Fall 1993 - Summer 1994 

Tallahassee, Florida 32308 

904/644-2525 

Enrollment: 28,669 



is grea, 




Title Page 1 








' t'Xftlf' ■■■' 




>&£$& *%'m 




Strong safety Dev 
Bush shakes hand; 
with a member of ji< 
Wake Forest team ■ 
The Homecoming! 
game was a shut o | 
for the Seminoles j 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



20 



pening 



Fullback William Floyd is 
wercome with emotion 
ollowing the Miami victory. 
: loyd, who scored a 
ouchdown, asked that the 
coreboard be left on. 



Students celebrate the football 
victory against Miami by taking a 
swim in Wescott fountain after the 
game. Swims in the fountain have 
been a traditional form of 
celebration over the years. 




tid right: The Seminole 
ght song is played with pride 
y Ken Allen and Pat Carney, 
he Marching Chiefs played 
: the Welcome Back Bash 
|ie night before the football 
ime against Clemson. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 

Cross country runners struggle to 
maintain their positions in the race, 
with hopes of coming out ahead of 
the competition. The Seminole 
Cross Country Invitational was held 
in September at the Seminole golf 
course in Tallahassee. 



is greet 




Hope for the future was all that remained 
after a year of mourning and change. These 
tragedies and events brought us together, forcing 
us to become one. 

We returned to our apartments, dorms and 
classes with a touch of weariness. At the end of 

the summer we watched University President Dale 

Lick resign, forcing the administration to find an 
interim president. It was announced that former 

president Bernie Sliger would act as president until 

a replacement was chosen. 

As we once joined to heal, we later joined 

in celebration. We saw tradition and expansion as 

the Magnetic Lab opened, the twentieth 

anniversary of Mainstage performances began and 

construction continued on Doak Campbell 

Stadium. 

Together we camped outside of the Dick 
Howser Stadium ticket booth for days in order to 

get football tickets to the game against Miami, 

billed as the Game of the Century. 

(Continued to page 5) 

Opening 3 



(Continued from page 3) 
We intensely watched the first win over 

Miami in three football seasons. That game also 

made winners out of the fortunate students who 

were able to get tickets. Due to the new athletic 

fee thousands of students were left with only a 

useless coupon after all student tickets were 

distributed. Whether we endured the October 

heat to see the game live at Doak Campbell or 

watched at home from our couches, for one 

weekend we were the happiest people in the 

South. 

One issue that united us was the athletic 

fee that was added into tuition. Following ticket 

distribution for the Miami game students, with 

the support of the Student Government 

Association, protested the fee. 

We learned that, together, things were 

possible. Although we were named the number 

one party school in the nation, we kept our 

priorities in perspective. The fall brought us 

together; we worked to make the AIDS quilt's 

visit a success and Stop Rape Week raised 

awareness on campus. 

In our world, where things 

add up quickly, we have found that 

we are not all alone. Working together is the 

solution and the sum of the parts is greater than the 

whole. 




40 



pening 



Junior Tommy Bull finds 
recruits for the Seminole 
Ambassadors. Bull was 
elected to the Student 
Senate in October. 



Quarterback Charlie Ward 
was interviewed after the 
Miami win. Injured later in 
the season, Ward came back 
after missing only one game. 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

Mid left: A student takes 
advantage of the time at the camp 
out for Miami tickets. Students 
studied, socialized and waited in 
anticipation for the booths to open 
for ticket sales. 



Mid right: Fear is written across 
the face of this Flying High Circus 
member as he performs a juggling act 
for students in the Union. The 
collegiate circus was the only one of 
its kind in the United States. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Students line up outside 
Dick Howser Stadium for 
tickets to the Miami 
football game. 
Controversy resulted when 
many were left ticketless 
on game day. 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Opening 5 













,"'■' 



■ ■ . ' ' 







STUDENT LIFE 

dody a. perry, section editor 



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6 Student Life 






ivision 7 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



8 Student Life 




Understanding brings the Tallahassee 
Leon County community together 
with the AIDS Quilt/Names Project 

OVE'SVISIT 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



"Never stop 
believing in love". " And 
the greatest of these is 
love". "Gone but never 
forgotten." These sayings 
and several hundred others 
were carefully stitched to 
fabric and sewn together as 
quilts to create the loving 
memorium. 

Friends and families 
of deceased loved ones 
gathered around the 
masterpiece with contrite 
hearts, remembering the 
good and bad times they 
had shared with the faces 
which appeared on each 
panel. For others, who had 
never experienced an 
event like this, it was time 
to learn and cast away 
feelings of prejudice, 
discrimination and 
ignorance. 

A year and half ago, 
the Golden Key National 
Honor Society began their 



Vriting a message of 
love, a student takes the 
time to reflect on the 
tradgedy that the AIDS 
epidemic has brought. 

1 he names are read by 
volunteers during the 
display of the AIDS 
.Memorial Quilt. 



quest to bring the NAMES Project/AIDS Memorial Quilt 
to the community. The Student Government Association 
jumped in and furnished the display fee of $3,500. Once 
the financial committment was met, Golden Key, 
Thagard Student Health Center and Big Bend Cares 
continued the long application process which made it 
possible for the Quilt to make its appearance at the 
Tallahassee/Leon County Civic Center. 

"The students were so determined to bring it 
here," Mary Penney, Co-Chairperson from Thagard 
Student Health Center said. "We were going to do 
whatever it took." 

As mandated by the NAMES Project, a central 

CONTINUED 



planning committee was established to choose the Host 
Committee for the event. Interviews were held and a 
committee of 18 members was chosen to coordinate the 
event. Each committee was led by a student and 
community leader to ensure both avenues would be 
covered. Volunteers from around the area came together 
to help make the dream a reality. 

"It was the most emotional experience I've ever 
been through," Tracy Henningfeld said. "I noticed how 
close to home this disease really was. Through my 
volunteer work, I felt as though I was really making a 
difference. It was refreshing to see people come together 
and help one another." 

The NAMES Project began in 1987 when Cleve 
Jones and fellow San Franciscans saw the need for public 
awareness about the pain and suffering connected with the 
disease. The first display of the Quilt in its entirety was in 
October of the same year in Washington, D.C. It consisted 
of 2,000 panels. Its second full appearance was in 1992. It 
measured approximately 15 football fields and housed 
over 22,000 panels from worldwide donors. The 29 ton 
Quilt would never be shown in its entirety again due to 
its enormous size. 

Each panel symbolized the victim's lives through 
the eyes of relatives, friends and lovers. Anger, fear, 
frustration and joy was depicted on each with the aid of 
certain materials such as lace, leather, taffeta, buttons, 
flags, poems, songs, articles of clothing, human hair, love 
letters, teddy bears and favorite photos. 

"It was interesting to see a comparison between 
old and new panels," Henningfeld said. "Before there was 
just a name, now there was a tribute with memorabilia. 
AIDS has finally become more 'acceptable' and now the 
people who have died can 
be remembered with the 
respect they deserve." 

Among the 600 
display panels were 

flamboyant pianist Liberace and AIDS activists Kimberly 
Bergalis and Ryan White. Forty-one panels were dedicated 
from the Big Bend area during the solemn closing 

ON PAGE 10 



By Amy Shinn 



Aids Quilt 9 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9 



ceremonies. 

"I consider myself very lucky to have a 
healthy family. I felt honored to help these 
people. It made me want to go out and tell 
people to be careful so other families wouldn't be 
put through this amount of grief . I pray that we 
get a grip on this situation as soon as possible, " 
volunteer Tina Induisi said. 

After the departure of the Quilt, there 
was an abundance of work left for the Host 
Committee to complete. Financial forms, 
publicity tactics, updated volunteer 
information lists and other detailed records were 
completed and sent to the home office. 



It was a very exacting process, 
Penney said. "We had to make sure all of the 
bases were covered and the information was 
current when we sent it to the office. The key to 
the success of the NAMES Project is their 
dedication and organization." 

This project touched more than just 
the campus, it touched the entire community. 

"It brought an increased awareness in 
our rather small community," Co-Chairperson 
Matthew Shepherd said. "We touched a lot of 
lives that weekend. Because of this project, a 
new sense of compassion was brought to 
Tallahassee." 




>" '* '/V s ■ .-, 




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Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Local students add 
their names to 
their own signature 
square of the Quilt. 





10 Student Life 



1 allahassee made its 


contribution to the 


AIDS Quilt with a 


who c a m e t o 


experience it s 


emotional impact. 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



was on uispiav 



Unc of AIDS mure 
noticeable victims in- 
cluded world-famous 
pianist Liberace. 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Aids Quilt 11 






Lvhict Mart Frier and 
Princess Joy Staple. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



rincess c 



andidare 



Beth Parker and Chief 

candidate William 

Tiger Faulkner 



12 Student Life 




! 



: 



.ton V. Sanders and 
Chief candidate 

n. Scott wuiox 



Photo hy Vanessa Crockett 






Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Homecoming is a festive 
time for all... 






From the lights of the carnival to the soggy playing field of the 
game, Homecoming gave a sense of tradition, both new and old. Not only 
was this a time for the alumni to visit their old memories but it was also 
their opportunity to see new ones made. 

Homecoming was a time for all to enjoy and for the tradition of 
the University to shine through. However, for anyone familiar with the 
traditions of Homecoming week, it was evident that change accompanied 
every aspect. 

The week started off with the Homecoming carnival held on the 
intramural fields. Students, alumni and the public came to enjoy carnival 
rides and participate in such events as karoake and sumo wrestling. 
Different vendors sold everything from fake 
tattoos to buttons with personalized 
snapshots. 

"We got tattoos on our ankles and 
buttons with our pictures on them," Kim 
Kibler, a nursing major, said. "Jen and I got 
a kick out of the tattoos." 

During the week, there was also 
the rededication of Jennie Murphree Hall, 
a campus residence hall that underwent a 
two-year renovation in which the interior 
was completely gutted and modernized. 

Another part of the festivities 
included the traditional Homecoming 
parade in which all campus organizations 
were invited to participate. 

The Greek organizations 
participating in Homecoming events were 
paired into different groups. The pairings 
entered a float and banner into competition 
and the results were some of the most 
creative and artistic work seen. With the Homecoming theme "It's A 
Hit," students came up with a wide range of ideas. 

Greek winners in the float competition were the Sigma Nu and 
Gamma Phi Beta pairing and the winners in the banner competition were 
the Phi Kappa Tau, Delta Zeta and Alpha Phi Alpha pairing. 

Non-Greek winners of the float competition included 
Alpha Kappa Psi who took first place, the College Republicans who 
captured second place and the United Latin Society who received third 
place. 

Not only were these organizations involved in the float and 

CONTINUED 




banner competitons, there was also a skit competition. Pairings prepared 
a skit to compete against the other campus sororities and fraternities. 
Winners in the skit competition were the Lambda Chi Alpha and Kappa 
Delta pairing. 

As a whole, the three categories: float, banner and skit, all played 
a part in showing the spirit of the University and the diversity among 
students. 

Following the Homecoming parade and activities was the much 
anticipated Pow Wow event. Held at the Tallahassee/Leon County Civic 
Center, the University pep rally featured the crowning of Matt Frier as 
Chief and Joy Staple as Princess. 

"I was very surprised when they called my name," Princess Joy 
Staple said. "I couldn't think of a better 
way to end a wonderful week. It was like 
ending my four years with a bang." 

Although the crowning of Chief and 
Princess was a tradition at the University, 
the Greek domination of Homecoming 
elections was different than what had come 
to be expected from previous years. Matt 
Frier changed all of that when he became 
the first Seminole football player to be 
crowned Chief. 

In fact, voters at the Leach Center 
were surprised when Frier showed up to 
vote. One student who commented about 
his vote for Frier received a handshake and 
a slap on the back in appreciation. 

Frier's success during Homecoming 
stemmed from the support of his family and 
friends. 

Head Coach Bobby Bowden, the 
University cheerleaders, the Golden Girls, the Marching Chiefs and the 
skit competition were also featured at Pow Wow along with the comedy 
of Allan Harvey and headliner Howie Mandel. 

Other Homecoming 

activities included a breakfast, a 
torch run from the Panama City 
campus to Doak Campbell Stadium 
and the thirteenth annual Reservation Run from the Broadcast Center 
to the Seminole Reservation. 

The traditional football game continued with the Seminoles 

ON PAGE 14 



By Kristin Huckabay 



Homecoming 13 



CONTINUED 

versus Wake Forest at Doak Campbell Stadium. 
Although the weather was rainy and cold, 
Seminole fans, students and alumni came out to 
support their team. 

The weekend was tun for all. 
Following the game, Tallahassee merchants 
put on a downtown block party with good 
food, live music and a street dance for all to 
enjoy. 

"As a Homecoming representative, I 
saw all of the hard work and dedication 
that went into Homecoming and the building 
of the floats, the designing of the banners 
and the skit practices," Laura Webb, the Delta 
Zeta Homecoming representative, said. "It's 



FROM PAGE 1 3 

a lot of hard work but in the end it pays off." 

Homecoming activities came to a close 
with the Homecoming Galla. This event was 
open to all Saturday evening at the Tallahassee/ 
Leon County Civic Center. 

Awards for Homecoming were given 
and there was food and entertainment for 
everyone who attended. This new tradition 
added to the excitement and entertainment. 

The overall winner o{ Homecoming 
was presented to the SN and r<f>B pairing. 

Overall, Homecoming was a week full 
of the remembrance of old traditions and the 
beginning of new ones. 





^.^J— T 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



students line up to 

ride the rerris wheel 
during the carnival 

held on Wednesday. 




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14 Student Life 



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1 wo brothers carry 
the banner in 

procession of XX, 
AAI1 and AKA float. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 




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Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



l clown expresses 
nis love for Bobby 
Bowden during the 



r reshman Warrick 
Dunn avoids the 
pack during the 
third quarter. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Homecoming 15 



HOMECOMING 




_/isney World 
is depicted on 
ATQandAAITs 
float in the 
parade. Alice 
;i n d Mick e y 
Mouse were a 
hit. 



16 Student Life 



1 rincess candidate 

Carrie Meyer and 

Chief candidate Scott 

McMillon 



v_>hief candidate 

W. Calvin Smith and 

Princess candidate 

Sonya Clark 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Homecoming 17 



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18 Student Life 



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Photo hy Ayanna Lua 



ACKING IT 




Backpacks showed the 
varied tastes of students 



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I student takes her art 
iupplies out of- her 
:>ackback as she works on 
i school project and 
ketches at the Seminole 
leservation. 

J sing her backpack as a 
plow a student soaks in 
he sun on Landis Green 
nd studies for classes. 



"I take it everywhere ! 
It's already been all over the 
United States and last 
summer, I took it to 
Europe," Coral Chance 
said. "I guess you could say 
it's a world traveler." 

It was not the 
American Express Card, 
nor was it any sort of 
X *I^f automobile. It was the tried 
and true, practical and 
dependable, fashionable, 
yet sturdy, backpack. 
Around campus, it was 
impossible not to notice 
how abundant it was. 

The backpack served 
as a keeper for the hectic 
and often unorganized life 
of the college student. 
Students who carried one 
knew, that without it, they 
Would be prisoners in a land 
of confusion, lost keys and 
misplaced papers. 

With so many colors 
and styles to choose from, 
seeing two identical backpacks was quite rare. Even if the 
brand and color were identical, something usually existed 
to set it apart from all of the rest. The backpack served as 
sort of a window to the soul. Creative students decorated 
theirs with artwork and doodles, while other students 
simply let pins and buttons do all of the talking. It was 
possible to learn something about another person just by 
checking out their backpack. 

Some students purchased the basic, generic 
backpack for a very low price, while others went all out and 
bought the heavy duty, name brand, leather one. One of 
the most unique backpacks seen around campus was the 
one with the built-in clock. Characters from Disney and 



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Photo hy Vanessa Crockett 



Looney Toons popped up on backpacks throughout the 
University. 

Cartoons were not the only ways to express an 
interest. Sports fans had no trouble finding their favorite 
embroidered logo or team colors on a backpack. However, 
the most popular team logo seen was that of the 
University's own Seminoles. 

Besides making a fashion statement, backpacks 
had many practical uses as well. They were loaded with 
pockets, pouches, zippers and many other secret 
compartments. With all of the books and materials 
students had to carry around, having the extra storage 
space helped. 

"I keep pens and pencils, tissues, money, keys and 
my glasses in the extra pouch on my backpack," Renee 
Green said. "All of my books and paper go in the main 
section." 

Although the backpack was made to be worn 
around both shoulders, the majority of students favored 
one side to carry it on. Bicycle owners, however, were 
thankful for the two straps. 

"When I ride my bicycle to class, I just put 
my backpack on both shoulders," Heather Rooney 
said, "and I don't have to worry about it falling 
off." 

Backpacks were not only used at the University. 
They were often spotted at airports. Travelers stashed 
magazines, candy, purses and pillows in them to carry on 
the plane. Campers used them for carrying tents, sleeping 
bags, food and utensils. People who lived in the city often 
took their backpacks on the bus or train and on shopping 
trips because they were more convenient than several 
shopping bags. 

A nice little invention, the backpack served 
different people's needs 
worldwide. Perhaps the 
most appreciative of the 
invention of the 
backpack, though, was the tired student who needed 
something to rest his head on while taking a snooze in the 
Union. 



By Jackie Healy 



Backpaking 19 




Photo by Steve Stibei 



20 Student Life 




Seminoles claim in-state 
bragging rights from rivals 

LOVVOUT 




Adrenaline. The 
thousands of chanting fans 
felt it. The coaches felt it. 
The players felt it - driving 
them, pushing them to 
their highest intensity level 
of the season. The fans 
made sure everyone around 
them sensed the same 
feeling of anticipation 
when they cheered and 
chanted during pre-game. 

When the Florida 
State Seminoles football 
team took on the Florida 
Gators, the Miami 
Hurricanes or the new 
rival, the Notre Dame 
Fighting Irish, the result 
was explosive, hard hitting, 
"in your face" football. 
These three teams were not 
just schools on the 
schedule, there was much 
more on the line than just 
the win. It was a 

Photo by Vanessa Crockett feeling and an attitude that 
fans had. There was also a "right" that came with winning 
a rivalry game. 

That "right" was being able to tell friends who 
cheered for the opposing side. There were also those 
family members that lived in a different part of the state or 
country and therefore felt a loyalty to another mascot. 
Students enjoyed telling others that graduated from their 
high schools that the Seminoles had won the "right" to 
call themselves State and National Champions. 

"Having a rival gives you bragging rights," 
linebacker Ken Alexander said. "From the time I've been 
here, I haven't had that chance; hopefully, that will 
change this year." 



If one were to play a game of word association 
with a FSU football fan and mention rivalry, one 
would likely hear one or the other: Gators or 
Hurricanes. For many, the Gators brought out the 
animosity due to the longtime tradition but mention 
Miami and some Seminoles eyes narrowed and faces 
reddened. 

"I'm from Clearwater, so for me, you're either a 
Seminole or a Gator," offensive tackle Greg Frey said. 
"When I go home, I hear about it for a year or I hear how 
lucky we were this time. It's a matter of respect." 

When the Miami Hurricanes blew into Doak 
Campbell Stadium to take on Charlie Ward and his aerial 
attack offense, one could see the sparks flying. For many, 
this became a grudge match compared to no other. 

"To beat Miami at home was the best graduation 
present I could have gotten this season," senior Shannon 
Moore said after the Seminoles 28-10 defeat of the 
Hurricanes. 

The entire Tallahassee community showed their 
competitive spirit when Miami came to town. Thousands 
of students camped out to claim their tickets, t-shirt 
vendors lined the streets, cars became moving billboards 
painted with shoe polish and thousands of desperate 
people held signs begging for tickets. It was a game to 
remember. 

"My father is a die hard Cane. The phone call to 
him in Miami after we beat them was the best call I made 
all year," senior Miguel Fernandez said. 

The dawn of a new rivalry began in the fall with 
a school deeply embedded in football history and 
tradition. The Fighting Irish of Notre Dame took on the 
Seminoles for the first time, bringing anticipation for 
many great future 
battles. 

Rivalries 
evoked a special 
hunger in the players, parents, coaches, alumni and fans. 
Whether it was Florida, Miami or even Notre Dame, the 
Seminoles looked to satisfy. 



By April Melquist 



Rivals 21 




Sometimes it's found in the 
most unexpected places 

UIDANCE 



As Gilchrist residents got settled into their rooms 
and classes, Larry Williams and Earnestine Henry made the 
first attempt to make everyone feel at home. For many 
homesick students, the friendly smiles and compassionate 
gestures of the two were a real comfort. Whether it was a 
simple "hello" every morning or the start of a good friendship, 
everyone in Gilchrist encountered the genuine good cheer of 
Larry and Earnestine. The two were residence hall 
maintenance workers who felt that their jobs included a great 
deal more than making sure everything was clean and running. 

"The other day I saw a girl outside her door in the 
hall crying," Earnestine said as she shook her head. " She said 
she hated it here at college. She was homesick. I talked to 
her and I prayed for her. It hurts me to see them hurting. I 
like everyone to he happy. I know they miss home and they 
have someone here." 

In between sc nibbing floors or cleaning the restrooms 
Earnestine could be found socializing with the girls who lived 
on her assigned floors. Many girls looked to her for friendship 
as well as guidance. Her kind face seemed to attract all who 
had a problem or just wanted to talk to someone. 

"Earnestine is a good-hearted woman and a hard 
working lady," junior Jennifer Thomason said. " She aways 
took the time to say hello. She was very genuine but she also 
stuck to her professional role." 

Larry and Earnestine said they enjoyed getting to 
know the residents during the year. It seemed an instinctive 
part of their jobs to get involved with the students and talk 
to them everyday. To them, each student had a certain 
characteristic that made them unique. Many students that 
moved out of Gilchrist Residence Hall each semester left an 
impression on Larry and Earnestine that lasted a lifetime. 

"There was one guy who lived here who I called 
Howard Cosell, after the sports commentator," Larry said. 

"He knew absolutely 
everything about any sport. 
He loved to talk about it. He 



By Jennifer Wiand 



was amazing. 
Larry and Earnestine did not seem to mind the 
messes that residents left around the bathrooms and in the 
halls after the weekends. 



"It doesn't bother me," Larry said. "Kids will 
be kids." 

Larry said he could even tell which male 
resident left which mess. He said he enjoyed getting to 
know the different types of guys who lived on his floor. 
The guys seemed to really enjoy Larry as well. 

"Larry's an all-around great guy," second floor 
residence assistant Roger Kostiw said. " Everyone sees 
Larry as a friend." 

Both Larry and Earnestine said they worried 
about the students as they adjusted to life without 
parents and guardians. 

"I tell my boys at home that the girls at Gilchrist 
are mine," Earnstine said. "They are my girls and I just 
love them." 

Larry said he considered students' weekend 
drinking as a stress reliever a potential problem. 

"A lot more students are drinking under age. 
As long as they do so in moderation and don't drive it's 
ok," Larry said. " I know from personal experience that 
drinking and driving can get you into trouble." 

Larry and Earnestine said they learned a lot 
about the students just by watching and observing 
them. According to them, the students were more 
advantaged and had more possessions than previous 
years. With all of the radios, microwaves, televisions 
and other electronic devices, it seemed the residents 
had all the comforts of home. 

"It used to be that students mostly brought 
luggage and books. Now they make room for the 
Nintendo set," Larry said. "As long as it makes for a 
more comfortable atmosphere to study in, that's o.k." 

Dealing with the messes, debris and other 
negligence of students could be nerve-racking for some 
people, especially the maintenance workers who saw it 
everyday. Larry and Earnestine seemed to accept all the 
students for who and what they were. 

"Gilchrist Hall is very old and can seem dismal 
at times. Yet Larry and Earnestine make everything 
seem brighter," sophomore Diedre Feely said. "They 
make everyone feel at home." 




/vt one time Gilchrist was 
a dormitory for music 

students. In the '80s it 

became a coeducational 

dormitory. 



Carnestine Henry poses 
in front of a mural in 
Gilchrist. It was painted 
in 1992 by residents that 
lived on the fourth floor. 



22 Student Life 



L 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Larry and Earnestine 23 




24 Student Life 




Students find image 
enhancing costly but fun 



AKINGIT 




it/ 



Photo by Bill Garrett 



Have you ever faked 

Seriously, now. Have 
you ever? 

On campus, it was not 
uncommon to run into 
thousands of students who 
had done it. 

Fantasy ? 
Exaggeration ? 
Enhancement of the 
mediocre? 

"Sure, I've faked it. 
But I don't share that kind 
of information with just 
anybody," a student who 
wished to remain 
anonymous said. 

Do not think the 
topic of discussion here is 
the S - E - X word. Guess 
again. 

The controversial, yet 
very personal issue, was 
students, mostly women, 
who disguised their natural 
selves with artificial hair 
color, extensions, nail tips 



/\ student buffs her 
acrylic nails . This 
was to assure that 
there were no air 
bubbles for a smooth 
and natural look. 



riair extensions are 
one of the many ways 
which women choose 
to enhance their 
appearance. 



and tropical tans in the height of North Florida winters. 

"On a random day, in a random class, I counted 
nine people out of 1 7 who either had monster acrylic nails 
or obviously were suffering from the curse," senior "au 
naturale" Tifanny Mordini said. 

Mordini described the curse as punishment. 
Three weeks after someone picked a fabulous color at the 
salon everyone could see that they were being punished 
with grotesquely dark roots springing from their scalp. 
And if the curse did not punish fakers enough, incriminating 
photos surely did. 

"One weekend when I went home, I found a 



picture of my mom with a frosted blonde afro," Toshia 
Harper said. "She normally had straight, brown hair. She 
said she was pretty cool then but I couldn't help but 
laughing." 

Some students had families which were ultra 
conservative in the 1970's and could not seem to find any 
blackmail pictures. 

A personal survey could be conducted daily. At 
the Union on any Wed., the rainbow assortment of Life 
Saver-colored hairdos could be seen blooming on the stairs 
of Moore Auditorium. And at any local gym, brown, 
bulging biceps and suntanned, blondes could be spotted in 
the dead of Tallahassee's dreary winters. 

Being a slave to fashion did not come cheaply 
either. Acrylic nails could cost as much as $35 for a set and 
had to be filled at least every two weeks for $15. Over a 
year's time, acrylic nails could cost a faker $425! 

The hair coloring industry made a fortune off 
victims who paid from $25 to $50 initially. Necessary 
touch ups were needed every eight weeks or so depending 
on the color and the touch ups could cost as much as the 
original coloring. It did not take a mathematician to 
calculate the big dollar signs in image enhancing tactics. 

"Money is no object when it comes to looking as 
good as I possibly can," sophomore Dee Jackson said. "I do 
not want a $5 haircut because I am a firm believer that you 
get what you pay for." 

Certainly, the idea of faking it was not a new one 
and all efforts to fake it were not disasters. Marilyn 
Monroe was a prime example of a mousy Midwesterner 
gone Hollywood, as her hair changed from brunette to 
platinum. 

It was possible to make millions off of 
charlatan images in the 1990's. Some superstars faking 
it included Andre Agassi, 
Madonna and even 
RuPaul, the seven-foot tall, 
platinum blonde transsexual pop star. 

The theme of the decade could have been said by 
Andre Agassi, "Image is everything." 



By Wendy Diehl 



Faking It 25 



; 




Pike's probation was extended three 
more years by the University but they 

RE BACK 



They were back and the news shook the campus. 
Although denied a return to campus by both the 
Interfraternity Council and the University administrators, Pi 
Kappa Alpha decided to come back with or without 
University recognition. 

The Delta Lambda Chapter of nKA had their 
charter revoked in 1988 when members refused to cooperate 
with the police investigation that followed the gang rape of 
an 1 8-year-old student. At the FIKA fraternity house, the girl 
was given alcohol and then raped by several fraternity 
members. She was then taken to another fraternity house 
and dropped in their foyer, after members had painted 
demoralizing words and another fraternity's symbols on her 
thinks. 

When the police questioned nKA brothers, the 
entire fraternity refused to cooperate. Their refusal to 
cooperate with the police prompted the University to kick 
the fraternity off campus for five years and prompted their 
national office to revoke their charter. 

The fraternity was denied a return to campus 
because of an unofficial nKA group, the Firemen's Club, 
which operated during the term of the fraternity's 
suspension. 

The University gave the chapter an additional 
three year suspension because the alumni association 
violated the terms of the original suspension by assisting in 
the creation of the illegal underground club made up of nKA 
members. 

Even though the University deemed this a 
reasonable punishment, the nKA did not. The fraternity's 
newly colonized members, local alumni and national office 
were ready to challenge University authorities. 

"We feel we were unfairly denied recognition by the 
University review committee and the Interfraternity 

Council. We are going 
to reco Ionize the 
chapter," Bob Hall, 
president of nKA 's local alumni chapter, said. 

Pi Kappa Alpha met with the Panhellenic 
Association to discuss possible sorority involvement with the 
fraternity. 



By Dody Perry 



Since the fraternity was not recognized by the 
University, sororities refused to have social functions with 
nKA or mix with them in any way. 

"We flat out told them we would not support 
them. We have no intention of assisting them in any way, 
shape or form," Panhellenic President Julie Dunn said. 

The community seemed wary of the fraternity's 
return due to the fresh memory of the student's rape. It 
made various Tallahassee women's groups angry, 
concerned and frustrated. 

"( Phe unofficial group) shows that they have no 
respect for women in this community... they don't have 
the ability to follow rules," Lynn Rosenthal, executive 
director of the Refuge House, said. 

Starting an unwelcome colony on a campus was 
not a common occurrence for nKA fraternity. In fact, it 
has never happened according to the nKA National 
Director of Expansion Stevan Vincent. 

"We have never done this before," Vincent said. 
"We have never gone to a university without approval. 
This is a special case... We feel that nKA can have a 
positive impact on FSU. We owe it to the alumni and the 
students who contacted us to get a colony." 

The Pikes were back and they were trying to 
prove that they were not the same guys that were here five 
years ago. The National nKA fraternity and the Alumni 
AA Chapter wanted a colony started on campus with or 
without the approval of the University. 

The colony had several requirements to meet 
before they could receive their charter again. The 
requirements were the toughest on campus including a 
combined 3.0 GPA and 60 hours of community service per 
member. This accounted for a combined total of 3 500 man 
hours of community service. 

"We are looking for scholars, leaders, and most 
importantly, gentlemen. Every person that wears the Pike 
letters will be watched, from the president to members, 
and it is important that the people we rush represent the 
three qualities that we demand," Kent Braughman, 
President of the nKA colony said. "All we are asking for 
is a chance to prove ourselves." 




president, Kent 
Braughman, discusses 
the future. Including 
house renovations. 



I he house on 
Wildwood Drive 
reopened when the 
Pikes came back to 
campus. 



26 Student Life 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Pikes Return 27 




» 



Photo by Kristin Huckabai 



28 Student Life 




Ducks, romance, picnics and 
scholarly pursuits all at... 

AKEELIA 





Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Lake Ella was one 
of the many local spots 
where students went for 
fun, relaxation or whatever 
else entered their minds. 

Located on North 
Monroe Street, this 
particular body of water 
served as a fairly pleasant 
tourist attraction. 

With the fountain as 
its centerpiece, Lake Ella 
was surrounded by ducks 
being fed by children, 
squirrels that ran up and 
down the trees and a 
romantic gazebo. 

Picnics were very 
common at Lake Ella 
because of the setting and 
scenery of the environment. 
Quite a few couples took 
advantage of the lake's late 
night ambience for 
romantic reasons. 

A fun-filled evening 
of dinner, dancing or 
watching a movie 



/ticks swim at Lake Ella 
ite one September 
Iternoon. Last year 
icrc was a controversy 
ver removal of the 
neks. 



[Y peaceful scene at Lake 
:11a otters a relaxing 
1 1 m o s p h e r e when 
tudents need to get away 
rom campus. 



transformed Lake Ella into a lover's lane. Some lovebirds 
relished taking moonlit strolls or snuggling togeth er on the 
park benches or in a vehicle. 

"A close male friend and I parked by the lake, 
looked at the bright stars through his sunroof anc drank 
together," biology major Christie Jones said. 

Other students, however, felt a little different 
towards the lake's romantic atmosphere. Since the 
lake was situated just off one of Tallahassee's busiest 
streets, the clamor of traffic could annoy romantic 
intentions. 

"It's just not as romantic or important as th*y 
claim it to be," senior Derrick Brown said. 



Lake Ella was not only a place for couples, single 
students also found worthwhile activities to do. The 
American Cancer Society Move - Along - Athon was held 
on Oct. 23 at the lake. This event was for anyone willing 
to walk, jog, run, roller blade or wheelchair around the lake 
in memory of a loved one or a friend. 

Many University students participated in this 
event by obtaining donations from peers and companies. 
The Move - Along - Athon was a tremendous success for 
the volunteers and for the American Cancer Society. 

" I felt like I did my part as a community member 
of Tallahassee and a fellow student of the University for 
the Cancer Society," early childhood education major 
Sandra Borowiec said. 

Staying healthy and keeping in shape was one of 
the main concerns of students and Lake Ella provided the 
perfect setting. Many students went there for exercise, 
such as walking or jogging around the lake. 

Being outside was a welcome change after 
being cooped up in a classroom for several hours and 
University students enjoyed having someplace other 
than the gym to exercise. 

"Unlike my first impression, which was that 
Lake Ella is just a make-out spot, I learned that it 
could be a place to walk around and talk with your 
friends," freshman Tiffany Duhart said. 

After classes, students enjoyed hanging out with 
their friends or studying at the lake. Picnic tables and 
large, sprawling oak trees offered a more relaxed atmosphere 
than Strozier Library. 

"I grew up in Tallahasse. I spent many summer 
afternoons there with my family," junior Ann Kemper 
said. "The older I got the 
more I used the lake as a 
place to study or just to 
relax." 

Whether it was a place to socialize with friends, 
enjoy the environment, jog a mile or two, volunteer for 
activities or spend quality time with a loved one, Lake 
Ella proved to be the perfect get away spot for students 
at the University. 



By Regina Louis 
and Nancy Floyd 



Lake Ella 29 




Outlandish scenarios for hours on 
end! Some students found that 
they just couldn't live without 
their 



OAPS 



Amnesia . Marryingyour long lostbrother who was your 
best friend's ex-husband. Discovering you had a twin sister who 
was kidnapped by terrorists at birth and raised in the jungles of San 
Cristobal. A lavish wedding attended by all of the prominent 
citizens of Salem, interrupted by the bride's dead husband. A 
medical intern who delivered twins to an unwed mother in a canoe . 
Coming back to life six times , on three different shows . 

Did any of these scenarios sound familiar? Chances 
were, they did. 

For daytime soap opera fanatics, this was just the 
beginning. Some students shuffled around their work and 
class schedules just so they could catch a glimpse of their 
favorite stars at work. 

For others, video recorders were set hours in 
advance for the day's episode. At the end of a long day, 
students could come home and watch their favorite star- 
crossed lovers cross paths once again. 

"It's amazing how frustrating it is to watch these 
things. Sometimes you just want to scream at the TV and tell 
them how ridiculous they're being," senior Maria Fulgieri 
said. 

Mystery, intrigue and most importantly, romance, 
drew young men and women in, for at least an hour a 
day. 

"It's a nice escape after a long day," junior Tracy 
Hammer said. "You look at some of these people and think 
' I wish I had clothes like that' or 'I want my wedding to be 
that perfect.'" 

The audiences of these dramas were predominantly 
female, however, an occasional conversation in class was 
started by a conspicuous male seated in the back row. 

" A guy can't openly admit that he's a soap fan or 
he'll get criticized. It certainly has advantages though. It's a 

great way to meet girls. At 
least you know you'll 
potentially have 
something in common 
with them," a college male who wished to remain anonymous 
said. 

Television was not the only way to catch stars in 



By Amy Shinn 



action. Personal appearances around the country gave 
fans the opportunity to rub elbows with their heroes and 
heroines. 

"About a year ago, I saw Micheal O'Leary 
(formerly Dr. Rick Bauer ol Guiding Light) at the 
Tallahassee Mall with a friend of mine. He was so nice and 
answered all of our questions. We even got our pictures 
taken with him and an autograph. It was great," Jamie 
Cichon said. 

1 rendy soap opera magazines made it possible for 
viewers to keep on top of current story lines and plot 
twists. 

" Soap Opera Digest and Soap Opera Weekly 
come in handy when I fall behind on my soaps. I should 
own stock in them by now. Hopefully the entire 
collection will be worth something one day," senior Kim 
Kappes said. 

Daytime soaps also made a contribution to 
current issues; they were not just a fantasy world of glitz 
and glamour. 

"Margo's rape on As the World Turns was the 
most compelling story I've ever seen," Fulgieri said. "The 
writing and acting were very real and I think it made 
people realize the trauma a victim goes through after such 
a heinous crime." 

Date and gang rapes, homelessness, safe sex and 
AIDS were some of the hot topics which soaps tackled. 

Nighttime soaps also made a comeback with the 
Fox Network's Melrose Place and Beverly hiills 902 1 0. Both 
shows touched on several sensitive issues like their 
daytime counterparts. 

Beverly Hills 90210 specifically addressed a 
younger audience since the entire cast recently entered 
college. The show spotlighted teen pregnancy, religious 
persecution and drug use. On Melrose Place, where the 
characters were about five years the senior of the 90210 
cast, they tackled alcoholism, adultery, gays in the 
military and prostitution. 

Whether you were a fan or not, soap operas made 
their mark on the television world. 




/\ student gets a bite 
to eat and catches up 
on General Hospital in 
the T.V. room in 
Rally's in the union. 



30 Student Life 









Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Soap Operas 31 




32 Student Life 




You might as 

well face it, you're... 



DDICTED 







Sleeping is known as 
an addiction for 
students. Some 
students just could 
not stop hitting the 
snooze Button. 



iany students find 
themselves cleaning 
addicts. Jenny 
Schoen passes the 
time vacuuming her 
apartment. 



You needed to do it. 
You could not live without 
it. Over and over, 
religiously, it was done. It 
was an addiction. 

For some it was food, 
for others it was exercise, 
for all it was something that 
they were addicted to and 
needed on a regular basis. 

Deprivation of 
someone's addiction 
sometimes elicited a 
physiological response. 

"I get headaches if I 
don't drink at least one cup 
of coffee every day," junior 
Dehra Stracy said. 

People were mocked 
for their addictions. They 
were called compulsive, 
sometimes they were 
labeled obsessive, but these 
addictions were not of the 
stereotypical nature. 

"There is a major 
difference between 

obsessive/compulsive 
disorder, commonly referred to as OCD, and addictive or 
compulsive behavior," Student Counseling Center Clinical 
Director Rich Senecek said. "OCD involves ritualistic 
behavior, whereas an addiction or compulsion is something 
that one feels compelled to do but not in the same 
ritualistic manner each time." 

Some people's addictions had an adverse effect 
on their own bodies but others' addictions affected those 
around them. 

"My roommate thinks I'm crazy," sophomore Jen 
Fagan said. " I can't walk on my carpet if I think that it's 
dirty." 

An obsession with vanity was the problem for 



Photo by Alissa Curry 



some. These individuals, however did not resort to diet 
pills or starvation, instead they went jogging or lifted 
weights. 

"After eating a big meal I'm unhappy with myself 
and feel compelled to exercise," Fagan said. "I can be 
obsessive about certain things but I don't think that it's a 
problem." 

Getting caught up in the football spirit was almost 
inevitable at the University. Hours, sometimes days, were 
spent in ticket lines. Some students based their lives 
around games and drove for hours to see an away game. 
Still others stayed glued to their television sets on Saturday 
so as to see the highlight films over and over. 

"1 can't function without seeing the 'Noles play 
football each week (during the fall semester)," junior Jeff 
Gray said. "I suffer from withdrawal when we have a week 
off." 

A common addiction among college students 
was shopping. Students found that their shiny new credit 
cards facilitated this addiction. 

"I completely, wholeheartedly, believe in the buy 
now, pay later theory," senior Cathy McCorvey said. 
"Credit is a wonderful thing." 

Credit card companies themselves also aided in 
this charging frenzy. 

"It seems like every credit card company in the 
world has my address and wants to send me their card," 
McCorvey said. "I receive at least one credit card application 
per week in the mail." 

Not all addictions were bad ones. Craving 
chocolate was much less harmful than craving a cigarette 
or alcohol, especially on today's college campuses. 

"I don't drink obsessively, I've never done drugs 
and I don't eat meat, so when it comes to candy and 
caffeine, I'm all over it," 
senior Ann Killebrew 
said. "I feel that if those 
are my only addictions then I'm doing just fine." 

"I think if more people were addicted to the 
stairmaster instead of drugs, this world would be a much 
nicer place," junior Melissa Walters said. 



By Todd Kimmelman 



Addictions 33 



Bringing experience to 
education... 



NTERNING 



College was a place to express new found ideals and 
ideas, a place to learn from and about other people. It was also 
a place to experiment with friends, classes and the social 
scene. It was a time of discovery. 

However, for graduating seniors, that was all 
coming to an end. It was time to put everything learned to 
the real world test. It was time to intern. 

Student's priorities seemed to change over the 
course of a college career. When students began college, they 
were more concerned with taking the right professors and 
required classes. Beginning students were also more 
concerned with making friends and working a part time job 
in order to have enough money for going out on the 
weekends. However, when the years of college were over, 
the key word was experience. Education was wonderful but 
experience was required to have the advantage in the tough 
job market. 

"My internship has provided me with valuable 
insight into my industry. It has shown me the diversity of the 
areas that are available," Ginny Walgren, a hospitality 
administration major, said. 

In today's job market, experience was stressed more 
than ever and interning offered students the opportunity to 
work in their chosen fields. Participating in an internship 
experience allowed students to have the actual hands on 
experience of what they had studied and read about since 
they entered their majors. 

For many internship participants, the process 
began by talking to their advisor about internship locations, 
contacts and application information. 

In several departments on campus students were 
able to begin their search with the departmental bulletin 
board which posted current opportunities for majors. Some 
students were able to include an internship along with their 

classes while others 
were required to leave 
the area and immerse 
themselves into some 
internships. 

Some internship lead directly into employment while 
others gave students lifelong contacts that could lead them to 



By Kristin Huckabay 



promising job opportunities. 

With some internships there also came a 
minimum number of hours that the student had to register 
for within their college. The hours ranged from one to 1 2, 
with 12 registered hours equaling 40 hours of work each 
week. 

Although interim reports, along with a final 
report, were required from some of the students, there was 
much more to be gained from the internship itself. An 
internship was a time to work with professionals and make 
contacts in the student's chosen field in order to see the 
knowledge learned from books applied to real life 
situations. 

"Employers are looking at more than a 
transcript," Dr. Barry Solomon, a professor in the College 
of Communication said. "They are looking for the ability 
to start on the job with training and career related 
experience. The best way is through the internship." 

Interning was also a time to insure the students 
of their interests and abilities to make it in their chosen 
fields of study. In every internship a student was able to 
decipher what areas of interest they chose to make their 
career choice. 

With many different job offerings, a student had 
the opportunity to explore different areas within a single 
field of study. There might have been an area that 
appealed to some students more than another and the 
only way to find exactly where they fit their niche was by 
interning. 

"It was a good learning experience because I got 
to shadow professionals but I learned more about being a 
better person than just the average intern," Natalie 
Gilmer, a public relations major said. 

With the internship, students were able to gain 
the experience needed while meeting professionals 
within their field who could help them advance into the 
working world. Internships provided opportunities to 
students for further educational experience and helped 
ensure that they would enter the working world with 
valuable experience and a working enthusiasm for their 
newly chosen career. 





.' en Lor J ennifc 
Hooten's days an 
filled with filing am 
answering phone call 
at her internship. 



Working at th 
State Attorney' 
office gives Dawi 
Young the experience 
that will help her lain) 
a job after graduation 



34 Student Life 







Photo by Alissa Curry 

Internships 35 








? 



.** 












5^ 




« * 







*> 




J* I * ^"* M ' 

Photo by Ayanna Lun 



36 Student Life 




Young people aged 18 to 29 
were known as "the lost 
generation" They were 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



students gather at the 
pool green to watch a 
concert. This was one of 



"The lost 
generation." 

"The twenty- 
somethings." 

"The thirteeners" 
(the thirteenth generation 
since the Constitution). 

"The nameless 
generation." 

"Generation X" 
(nicknamed after Billy 
Idol's first hand). 

These were the 
nicknames given to a 
generation of people 
ranging in age from 18 to 
29. Opinions of this 
particular generation 
varied. They were 
considered to he brats by 
some and victims of past 
generations by others. 

Although this 
generation included some 
high school students, a 
majority of the generation 
included college students 
and young adults starting 



presented by Student 
Campus Entertainment. 

Jtickers distributed by 
UMagazine show 
rejection for the label. 
"Generation X" was 
only one of several labels 



out in the job market. 

Born in the wake of the "babyboomers," they 
were a group "in search of themselves," according to 
Monica Collins, a writer for The Boston Herald. 

"They think they know what they want: family, 
financial success, a job they love. But they aren't sure how 
to achieve any of these goals," Collins said. 

Collins sympathetic point of view turned to 
aggravation in the end, wondering if "this generation just 
wants too much too soon." 

The criticisms that plagued this generation 
ranged from "symbolically slaying their parents" for the 
problems they faced to whining about "their Mcjobs" 



while "displaced steelworkers and loggers of the past 
decade who also labor in Mcjobs ( if they're lucky) but who 
have none of the hopes of becoming computer literate job 
applicants like the generation brought up on Nintendo." 

This argument was presented in the Tallahassee 
Democrat by University professor Dr. Neil Jumonville. He 
saw a lack of activity from this generation and asked for 
"better analysis, stronger intellectual quality, a greater 
sense of history, some humility about what they in turn 
might be able to accomplish in their lives and a greater 
sense of altruism, idealism and social commitment." 

The concerns of older generations challenged 
these young people to strive for more, to work harder. In 
looking at these requests, it was important to consider the 
concerns of the generation. 

Oliver Trager, editor of America's Children , 
wrote, "Recent studies suggest that America's children are 
caught in a cycle of rising crime, child abuse, alcoholism, 
drug abuse and suicide and are faced with sweeping 
changes in sexual standards. Additionally, evidence 
reveals that today's young people foresee a bleak future for 
themselves, this country and the world." 

Although this generation saw future problems, so 
did the many generations before them. Some of the 
criticisms toward today's youth may have been valid but it 
was important to remember that "children are the world's 
most valuable resource and its best hope for the future." 

Those words from John F. Kennedy, over a 
decade ago, still remained true. 

"The name Generation X symbolizes the 
uncertainty that our generation faces in the future. We 
have more problems than the generations before us and 
we're not sure how to face them," junior Erin Rooney said. 

So, as 
Jumonville said, 
"...around us at this 
moment we are 

witnessing a wave of the young beginning to lift its head 
and take stock of itself as an entity." 

It may have also been true that this generation 
was not so lost. 



By Kristin Huckabay 



Generation X 37 




Wherever two people met, there 
was always the chance of the 



It did not matter what kind of person one was, 
where they hung out or who their friends were. It did not 
matter what a person's GPA or major was. There was one 
thing that connected everyone on campus. ..the pick up. 

So., .what's your major? Where are you from? 

Do you come here often? You have the most gorgeous 
eyes . Are those contacts? Are you in my biology class , the one that 
meets m Ruby Diamond? 

Whether students were in the Leach Center, 
Strozier Library or in the bookstore, pick ups were every 
place people were. More obvious places included local bars 
such as Bullwinkles or the clubs like Metropolis which 
dominated the campus strip of Tennessee Street. It seemed 
that no matter where one was, someone in the close vicinity 
was getting the "moves made" on them. 

So., .what's your major? Where are you from? 

Can I buy you a drink? Can I work in on the bench press 
with you? You look so familiar to me, I'm sure I know you from 
somewhere. 

On any given day, literally thousands of attempts 

were made to spark conversation with someone new. While 

some crashed and burned, others found a future husband, 

wife or significant other in this honest past time. 

So... what's your major? Where are you from? 
I bet you don't smile like that for just anyone. All my 

friends left, can you give me a ride home? I think we had a class 

together last spring. 

In many cases this somewhat harmless activity 
became a gift of humor from one person to another. This also 

forced some to be the brunt of laughter. Some pick ups 
resulted in later embarrassment on the part of the 
picker upper. Such incidents also gave the victim 

something to smile in reflection over when they would later 

see that person on campus. 
Pick up lines somehow 
seemed more humorous 
when viewed in the daylight 
of Landis Green than when 
attempted in the dark drunkenness of a bar. 

So. . .what's your major? Where are you from? 

I just had to come over and say "hello." Do you mind 



By Laura Petri and 
Dody Perry 



if l sit here? If I told you that I loved you, would you believe me? 
Well, I do. 

People went to great lengths to perfect the ultimate 
pickup line. Sometimes, without considering that they could 
actually be humiliated, a person would try a pickup for other 
reasons. One common reason seemed to be a dare. A night 
out with friends sometimes paved the way for a dare, a dare 
that could either leave someone with a new friend or out in 
the cold. 

So. . .what's your major? Where are you from? 

Have I met you somewhere before? You're the kind of 
girl I would love for my mom to meet. You don't even need make- 
up. You're gorgeous just the way you are. 

One night at a club, junior Dave Keith found 
himself in such a predicament. 

"A friend of mine dared me to go up to this girl and 
say, 'Hi, my name is Lonely.' The girl just looked at me and 
said, 'Hi, I'm taken.' All I could do was walk away," Keith 
said. 

So. . .what's your major? Where are you from? 

You look great. But you would look better by my side. 

The 1984 blockbuster film "Top Gun" starring Tom 
Cruise and Kelly McGillis offered a memorable, if not 
somewhat fantastic, instance where a very public pickup 
actually worked. In the unforgettable scene, Cruise and his 
co-pilot (played by Anthony Edwards) sang the Righteous 
Brothers hit, "You've Lost that Lovin' Feelin' ," in a room full 
of people at the Officer's Club. 

So. . .what's your major? Where are you from? 

I would love to spend the rest of my life with you . 1 could 
make all your dreams come true . 

However, things did not always have a Hollywood 
ending. Very rarely did someone meet their Tom Cruise or 
Kelly McGillis in Poor Paul's, Po' Boys or history class. 
Those one in a million times that it did happen that way 
offered hope to those still searching for the right person. 

Most students found their significant other when 
they were least expecting it or in the most surprising 
places. And someone had to break the ice and make the first 
move. 

So., .what's your major? Where are you from? 




r 



4 i 



a popular pick up 
spot on campus. It 
was once voted 
one of the best pick 
up places in the 



country. 
Working 



out is 



not all that is 
accomplished at 
the Leach Center. 
Pickups were as 
thick as the sweat 
in the twin's air. 



38 Student Life 



. 




Photo by Alissa Curry 



Pick up lines 39 



?&uWA 




40 Student Life 




Southgate Campus Centre offers 
students an alternative in dorm 



IVING 



y i a n y students 
ppreciate the variety 
nd close location of 
estaurants that 



he brick building fits 
in well with the 
luildings on campus, 
he parking garage was 
ocated behind the 
|ctual dormitory. 



"The location is 
great; I like it a lot," 
freshman Tim Wadsworth 
said, regarding Southgate 
Campus Centre. 

Southgate looked 
absolutely complete on 
that late August morning, 
nestled between the Sweet 
Shop and the Chi Omega 
sorority house. It was quite 
a change of scenery from 
the Phyrst bar that once 
stood on the same lot. 

The centre 
advertised luxury housing 
at its finest and included 
maid and linen service, 
game rooms, computer 
hook-ups, a parking garage, 
a full food court, retail 
shops and more. 

Southgate, however, 
was the center of 
controversy since it opened 
its doors. The bookstore, 
retail space, non alcoholic 
bar, basketball and 
volleyball courts were still under construction when the 
centre opened for residents. 

Developer for the project, Kent Deeb, filed for 
protection in federal bankruptcy court from creditors 
seeking almost $2 million in outstanding debts. Only a 
last ditch $550,000 effort from the project's rainy day funds 
allowed Southgate to purchase such necessities as shower 
curtains. The FBI and state comptroller's office later 
investigated aspects of the project's financing. 

At the beginning of the University's fall 
semester, Southgate stood at about a 58 percent occupancy 
rate, according to Director of Sales Ed Xanders. Within 
the next two months, occupancy rates increased and 

CONTINUED 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



almost 70 percent of the rooms were filled. In addition to 
the expected roommate difficulties, Xanders said he 
credited the Florida Clean Air Act with encouraging 
many of his new residents to make the move to Southgate. 

"It's amazing how many people are moving out of 
dorms because of the new statewide policy banning 
smoking in the rooms," Xanders said. "Our entire building 
is smoke-free except for the private residence rooms. We 
are a private facility and we're not governed by the 
Board of Regents so the Act had no effect on our 
facility." 

Many residents were angered that the retail 
space was still not completed when they moved in. 

"There are supposed to be some extras that we 
don't have," resident Tara Thoman said. 

However, Xanders said he expected completion 
in the spring. 

"The retail space isn't going to be here for a 
while," Jessica Pova, chair of the social committee, said. 
"Maybe we shouldn't have had to pay as much since the 
amenities weren't all ready." 

Many residents chose to live at Southgate for 
security reasons. Southgate had security guards 24 hours a 
day and residents had to have their Southgate 
identification card to be admitted to the upper portions of 
the building. 

Visitors were to be accompanied by a resident at 
all times. There were also video monitors of the parking 
garage which were constantly monitored by security 
personnel. 

"The parking garage is nice," Pova said. "As a 
freshman, there is no place else that I could park that 
would be close to my 
housing. They 
thought the safety 
precautions through 
very well." 

Resident Terry Warner agreed. 

"Even though it's kind of a hassle, I really feel 
safe here," Warner said. 

Residents of Southgate said that communication 

TO PAGE 42 



By Nancy Floyd and 
Heather Rattana 



Southgate 41 





CONTINUED 

was a problem when the centre first opened and 
the management agreed that it had been a 
difficulty that needed to be improved. 

"At first there was really a problem 
with communication," Director of Residents 
Allison Johns said. "But now that residents 
know who to complain to, communication has 
opened up. The management is really trying to 
work with the residents and the hall 
government." 

Southgate established a hall 
government in the fall and Vice President Chris 
Reichert said he felt the management was 
dealing with complaints well. He cited an 



FROM PAGE 41 

incident involving a higher cost for the use of 
laundry equipment. According to Reichert, 
when residents complained and made a valid 
case, the costs were brought down to 
comparable levels. 

"I got involved to help change 
things," Reichert said. "I don't really agree 
with the gripes people have; I'm pretty 
satisfied with it. I look at what other people 
on campus have and it can't compare to what 
we have." 

Thoman said that although Southgate 
had a lot of good ideas, there were still things 
that needed to be worked out. 




Photo hy Ayanna Luney 



IVIany students enjoyed the 
vast selection of eateries at the 
food court during lunchtime. 
The court included Sbarro, 
Taco Bell and Burger King just 
to name a few. 



42 Student Life 




ft 



I TCBV 

lh* lounttys H*sihx}un 





1 he glass wall at the food 
court allows for the natural 
light to fill the room in the 
afternoons. Even during 
cooler months this allowed 
students to feel like they were 
free from the classroom, lah or 
lihrary and ahle to take a hreak 
and relax. 




5 hotO by Ayanna Luney 



1 he food court offers a large 
amount of seating for people 
dining. This became a meeting 
place for residents and 
students. 



. i Christmas tree decorates the 
food court for the month of 
December. During exam week 
some students also used the 
court as a study area. 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Southgate 43 




44 Student Life 




College students consume an 
estimated 430 million gallons 
of beer, wine and liquor per 
year, spending $4.2 billion 

RINKING 




1 he road trip to Notre 
Dame was a popular 
one this year. Amid 
the loss, friends found 
the time to share a 
drink. 



Fraternity parties lit 
up the night during 
their fall rush. 
Problems over the past 
years led to more strict 
regulations. 



An alcohol survey of 
American campuses 
revealed the nature, scope 
and consequence of 
collegiate drinking for the 
first time. It found that 
college students drank an 
average of 5.11 drinks per 
week while 7.8 percent of 
students knocked hack 16 
or more drinks per week. 

Forty-five percent of 
students reported using 
alcohol on a weekly or more 
frequent basis. 

Officials said that the 
study, Alcohol and Drugs on 
American College 
Campuses: Use, 
Consequences and 
Perceptions of the Campus 
Environment, was the most 
comprehensive analysis of 
chemical dependency 
among young people. 

The study, which 
drew its findings from a 
database of 56,361 students 
on 78 campuses from 1989-1991 was the most extensive 
ever done on collegiate drinking. The survey was co- 
authored by Cheryl A. Presley of Southern Illinois 
University and Philip W. Meilman of The College of 
William ek Mary. 

The study found that college students in the 
South consumed an average of 3.9 drinks per week and 35 
percent reported hinging in the two weeks prior to the 
study. Binge drinking was when an individual indulged in 
five or more drinks in one sitting. Forty-two percent of the 
students surveyed nationwide admitted recent binge 
drinking prior to the survey. 

". . . when more than 40 percent of college students 



Photo by Steve Stiber 



report recent binge drinking, we cannot pretend that 
alcohol abuse is just an isolated or infrequent event," 
Secretary of Education William R. Riley said. "The fact is 
far too many students are jeopardizing their heath and 
safety, as well as that of others." 

Nationally, it was found that underage college 
drinkers consumed more alcohol and suffered more 
blackouts, hangovers and problems with their drinking 
than students of legal age. Illegal drinkers had the hardest 
struggle with alcohol, the report disclosed, pointing to the 
fact that they are twice as likely to have been victims of 
sexual assault or to have taken sexual advantage of others. 

"Underage drinkers aren't as careful and don't 
handle alcohol as well as older students," Meilman said. 

This same group was twice as likely, when drunk, 
to have taken part in more violent acts and destruction of 
property. According to the findings, underagers were 
more likely to suffer acute physical problems, suicidal 
moods and actions and poor academic performance. 

The report noted that gender differences in 
alcohol abuse were important factors for structuring 
rehabilitation and counseling services. This was the first 
time that such findings were brought to light for 
consideration. The survey documented that males were 
heavier drinkers than females. 

One of the study's most disturbing findings was 
the discovery that about one-third of the students said they 
had driven while intoxicated at least once in the year 
before the survey. However, less than two percent 
reported that the police had stopped them from driving 
while intoxicated. 

Nationwide, the most frequent drinkers on 
college campuses earned the lowest grade point averages. 
Students who reported 
D and F GPAs 
consumed an average 
of 1 1 drinks per week, 
while students who earned A's averaged only three drinks. 

"Campus officials and students themselves can 
now clearly assess the scope and consequences of 
substance abuse," co-author Presley said. 



By Nancy Floyd 



Drinking 45 




To find some relief from the 
daily stress, students take to 



HE ROAD 



"Tank full?" 

"Check." 

"Tickets?" 

"Check." 

"Directions?" 

"Check. Can we go now?" 

"Car keys. ..where are my car keys!? 

"That's it, I'm outta here!" 

If this sounded in any way familiar it was because, for 
one reason or another, you were one of the many who hopped 
into their cars and drove off to some exotic destination far 
from the confines of Tallahassee. 

Although the sites of away football games were most 
popular among these locales, there were many more 
motivating factors to get up and go in the Sunshine State. 
The fabulous mecca of Mickey, more commonly known as 
Walt Disney World, in Central Florida provided many 
students with a tempting diversion. 

"I visit Orlando at least three times a year to go to 
one of the theme parks," senior Andrea Gray said. "I'm drawn 
by some mystical force, I guess. I just love visiting there." 

The beaches of any coast were also popular 
destinations and could reached by driving in virtually 
any direction. Alligator Point and Panama City were 
most frequented by day-trippers, while beaches in 
Jacksonville and South Florida were targeted by weekend 
warriors. 

"I need the sun and sand to recharge my batteries 
after a tough week of school, so on sunny weekends I'll usually 
take off for P.C. Beach for a day or so," senior Jennifer 
Reynolds said. 

February meant only one thing for students needing 
an excuse to get away: Mardi Gras. 

The allure of 
beads, beer and naked 
people dancing in the 
streets was enough to 
bring out even the 
quietest homebodies. 

"I'll never forget Mardi Gras. ..of course I can't 



By Todd Kimmelman 



remember it but I was told that I had a great time and I 
made it through the weekend without having to be taken 
to the hospital or jail," junior Dave Hamilton said. "It was 
the best weekend I never had." 

New Orleans was an easy escape for students also 
because of its proximity to Tallahassee and its lowered 
drinking age. It was a popular trek just a few hours down 
Interstate 10. 

Neighbors to the north welcomed students with 
open arms. The Peach State's border was only minutes 
from campus and was a great spot for an impromptu picnic. 

A few hours further lay Atlanta, home of the free 
and land of the Braves. As the closest major league 
baseball team to Tallahassee, the Atlanta Braves were 
adopted as the surrogate home team among sports fans on 
campus. 

"After coming to Florida State and being a 
Seminole fan it seemed like the next logical step," senior 
Tom Watson said. "After all, the Braves and the 
Seminoles have a lot in common, the highlight of which 
is Deion Sanders." 

Of course, the city offered much more than just 
baseball. Great shopping, food and night life added to 
Atlanta's allure. 

Many students found that it was convenient to 
visit there because they could stay free with friends who 
were attending one of the many schools there. 

"I'm poor and proud," senior Audrey Kayne said. 
"When I feel the need to take off somewhere I go to 
Atlanta and stay with my best friend in her dorm at 
Georgia Tech." 

Of course, the ultimate, end-all, be-all road trip 
had absolutely nothing to do with exotic locales, 
alcoholic beverages, or sporting events. It was a trip home 
to Mom and Pop. 

The home cooked meals were paradise enough 
for those who blazed the trail back to the homestead. If 
one could survive the flurry of questions from relatives 
and the endless inquisition about grades, you may actually 
have decided to return there... someday. 




1 mil Brady, Chris 
Lindsay and Brian 
Baber made the six 
hour trip to New 
Orleans for Mardi 
Gras in February. 

11 aid Rocks arc a 
popular stop for 
travelers. The cafe in 
Chicago was a stop for 
those who traveled to 
Southbend. 



46 Student Life 




Road Trips 47 



&®y- 



(JCSP^^V 



In* 






4 



»' 



'.)! 



^*p 






f 



48 Student Life 



KlO 



Photo by Robert Park : 




According to Inside Ed ge, 
University students really 
know how to 



ARTYHARD 




Local bars overfill with 
students every weekend. 
During the evening of 
Ithe Miami victory, 
students gathered in 
celebration. 



/uring the Miami 
game, the crowd does 
the wave. These were 
the biggest waves that 
Tallahassee saw. 



Every club and bar 
within the Tallahassee radius 
featured a drink special geared 
toward attracting college 
students of legal age. 
Students went out, consumed 
more than their body could 
handle and woke up the next 
morning with a throbbing 
headache. Classes were 
skipped because students 
were too busy hugging the 
toilet and trying to remember 
who they had danced with the 
previous night. 

When the October 
polls came in, the 
University was crowned 
the nation's best party 
school. Not only did the 
University have an 
exceptional athletic 
reputation to showcase but 
this recognition added the 
number one fun factor to 
University system 
contributions. The poll 
was taken by Inside Edge , a 
Northeastern magazine produced by students attending 
Harvard University. According to the poll, the University 
had all the makings of a student's paradise. 

"With perfect weather, women and waves, 
Florida State is a full-time party for its 30,000 
undergraduates," the article said. "And with the year 
round frenzy that follows the Seminoles as they compete at 
the national level in basketball, baseball and football, 
Florida State undergraduates rarely have a moment to 
themselves." 

The reviews from the University community 
were mixed. Some took the title as a compliment, while 
others did not appreciate the stereotype it placed upon the 



Photo by Robert Parker 



University's reputation as a prestigious institution. The 
article suggested that the University's lenient graduation 
requirements made it easy for students to party their way 
through school and still receive a degree. Dispelling this 
"negative image" was one of President D'Alemberte's first 
priorities when elected to office in early December. He 
said he thought the University needed to challenge 
students to do more. Vice President for Student Affairs 
Jon Dalton agreed with the president and said the survey 
was immature. 

"I think these surveys are ludicrous to begin 
with," Dalton said. "They are not scientific. ..but they can 
be powerfully negative. They convey messages that are 
very misleading when they portray students as being not 
serious about academics." 

Many students argued the inaccuracy of the 
article viewing the University as a tropical paradise. The 
Gulf of Mexico was quite a drive from Tallahassee, not to 
mention there were no waves for surfing except when the 
occasional hurricane blew by. Junior Shannon Hopkins 
said she was amused by what the article said about the 
perfect weather and women. 

"If only they could visit Tallahassee in a month 
like August when it is so hot you cannot breathe. We wish 
we had the sea breeze and waves they spoke of," Hopkins 
said. "As far as the perfect women... what about all of the 
attractive men they never included in the article?" 

Despite the controversy the article caused, many 
students seemed to secretly take pride in what the polls 
showed. The men from Harvard made the University look 
like the best place on earth for those four or five years 
students knew as college. Not only were Seminoles the 
best in sports but students also knew how to have a good 
time and study. 

"College is 
what you make of it, 
no matter where you 
attend. You can either study and make good grades or you 
can party your education away," senior Brian Treby said. "I 
think it's good to have a balance between the two and 
Florida State offers the best of both worlds." 



By Jennifer Wiand 



#1 Party School49 




Students find creative 
ploys to avoid paying 
attention in class. Here 
are the 



OPTEN 



10. Sleep. 

Maybe it was an 8 a.m. class. Maybe it was a 2 p.m. 
class. Regardless, the monotone drone of your professor's 
voice slowly (or, in most cases, quickly) lulled you to sleep. 

"The most restful sleep that I've ever gotten has 
been in my 8 o'clock class in Fisher Lecture Hall," sophomore 
Carrie Pollock said. 
9. Doodle. 

The artist within you had always been screaming to 
be set free. Now it had its chance, unleashed on the 
unsuspecting desks of your classroom. Whether it was your 
fraternity's or sorority's letters or a less-than-flattering 
rendition of your professor, in your eyes it was a masterpiece. 
8. Balance your checkbook. 

A refreshing change from analytical trigonometry, 
this task required only the knowledge of basic arithmetic. 

"I'm so busy that the only time I have to balance my 
checkbook is during my classes," senior Julie Hiipakka said. 
"If I didn't have so many boring lectures, I'd probably bounce 
a lot more checks." 
7. Visualize your professor naked. 

Admit it. You had thought about it once or twice. 
The attraction had been obvious ever since you had laid eyes 
on the instructor.. .and then you woke up. You were still stuck 
back at reason number ten! The thought may have crossed 
your mind, however, but only as a means of retaining your 
sanity and keeping yourself entertained during such a boring 
lecture. Anything more was too hideous to even consider. 
6. Compose a symphony. 

You didn't have to be a music major to accomplish 
this one, just creative. A tune may have just popped into your 
head and you ran with it. 

Heck, if the Breakfast Club gang could do it, then 

you could too. After 
all, Mozart was barely 
into double digits 
when he composed his 
first symphony. 
5. Fantasize about being Charlie Ward. 

You could do a lot worse than being the University's 



By Todd Kimmelman 



first Heisman Trophy winner in history. 

"I've always wondered what it would be like to be 
a nationally-recognized star athlete, especially one as 
talented as Charlie," sophomore Jennifer Metts said. 

The two-sport athlete was the envy of all who 
watched him pick up the prestigious award on Dec. 1 1, 
1993. 
4. Write a best-selling book. 

If former President Bush's dog, Millie, could do 
it, anyone could. Any subject would do. 

From the torrid love affair that you had with your 
professor in your freshman year to tips for surviving the 
camp-outs for football tickets. The longer you had been 
in college, the more material you had to work with. 
3. Estimate the weight of the person sitting next to 
you. ..and then ask if you're right. 

This could have been the ultimate test of 
restraint, especially since the person next to you looked 
like Dunkin Donuts' best customer. It may have seemed 
cruel but the level was entirely at your discretion. 

"I've always wondered how those guys do it at 
carnivals," sophomore Veronica Nigro said, "I guess they 
must have been to a lot of boring lectures." 
2. Read all 2000 pages of the North American Free 
Trade Agreement. 

This accomplishment would undoubtedly rank 
you among the elite. Aside from the unfortunate soul who 
had to typeset the behemoth, you probably would have 
been only the second person to read it cover to cover. 

"So many people have so much criticism about 
NAFTA that I wonder how many of them actually read it, 
especially Ross Perot," senior Elizabeth Perez said. 
1. Contemplate the meaning of life. 

Life, the universe and everything. 

What did a 4-0 GPA mean in the worldly scheme 
of things anyway? 

Was winning the National Championship in 
football the ultimate reward? 

"Who cares! I'm graduating and the 'Noles are 
number one!" senior Jennifer Shaw said. 




L-harlie Ward wavd 
during the downtown 
parade, the fans camj 
out in support of tH 
nation a 
championship victory 



Students pass the tiraj 
during class by doirfl 
anything but following 
the lecture. Sleepin 
and doodling wer 



50 Student Life 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Top Ten 51 




52 Acade 



»ome students stretched 
out on Landis Green with a beach 

towel and their books, others 

rushed to Strozier Library to be the 

lucky few that were able to find a 

seat. No matter where we did it, 

studying was unavoidable. 

Freshmen filled the lecture 
halls in the Bellamy building and 
the Wescott building. Seniors 
filled the waiting rooms at the 
registrars office and Dodd Hall 
making sure that°they were clear 
for graduation. Somewhere in the 
middle there were juniors looking 
to get the required course work for 
their major, the one that often 
changed midstream. Sophomores 
tried on every major to see how 
they fit while transfer students 
made campus their own. 

We found that not all of 
the learning was done inside of the 
classroom, lecture hall or lab. 
Piece by piece we each learned our 
own identity. Our books and our 
experiences together educated us; 
once again the sum proved to be 
greater than the whole. 

By Laura S. Petri 



HEATR 



E TURNS TWENTY 



"I am proud 
to celebrate 

the 20th 

Anniversary of 

the founding 

of the cchool 

of Theatre..." 

- Dean Emeritus Diehard Fallon 



v 



>*1 



■',; 



\ 



.-« 



Sandy Hawker is joined by distinguished 
alumnus Michael Piontek in song during the 
Mainstage Production of "Carousel". Piontek 
played the leading role of Billy Bigelow. 









I -'^V, . 



54 Academics 



Photo by Jon Nalon 



The School of Theatre 
celebrated its 20th anniversary 
with a flare and a standard of 
excellence that exemplified what 
the students had learned 
throughout the years. 

On Sept. 28, 1973, the 
Florida Board of Regents supported 
the promotion of the Department 
of Theatre to its own school. The 
theatre department had a long 
history of successful theatrical 
performances, originating from the 
West Florida Seminary in 1857. 
The School of Theatre's first 
performance was "Our Town," 
under the direction of the first 
dean, Richard Fallon. 

Fallon remained the dean 
for 10 years, exemplifying 
leadership that resulted in the 
renaming of the Mainstage 
Theatre to the Fallon Theatre in 
1989. The present dean, Gil Lazier, 
succeeded Fallon in 1983 and 
continued to open the doors for 
students and teachers to the 
community of live theatrical 
performance. 

"I am proud to celebrate 
the 20th Anniversary of the 
founding of the School of Theatre 
by working with the new capable 
leader who will take the School 
into the 21st Century, Gil Lazier, 
and the talented students who are 
present," Dean Emeritus Fallon 
said. 

The School of Theatre 
encompassed three active and 
separate live stages throughout the 
University's campus. The 
Mainstage (Fallon) Theatre 
resided in the Fine Arts Building, 
housing the four major live 
performances of the year. The 
smaller Augusta Conradi Studio 
Theatre in the Williams building 
sat about half the number of people 
as the Fallon Theatre and 

CONTINUED 



presented two productions per 
semester. 1987 saw the creation of 
"The Lab," a small 150 seat 
theatre, which allowed for the 
cultivation of experimental 
performances by faculty and 
students. 

Aside from the sites of 
theatrical performance on campus, 
the School of Theatre extended 
down the state to Sarasota, where 
the FSU/Asolo Conservatory for 
Actor Training attracted many 
promising performers. In addition 
to its extension in the state of 
Florida, the School of Theatre 
maintained cultural awareness by 
participating in international 
exchange programs in several 
foreign countries. The most 
successful has been the exchange 
program with the Moscow Art 
Theatre School, which entailed 
two American/Russian programs. 
With its active involvement in 
various classical masterpieces, 
contemporary theatre and musical 
theatre, the School has maintained 
a distinct excellence which 
resulted in the ranking by US News 
and World Report as one of the 10 
best graduate theatre programs in 
America. 

The year of anniversary 
celebration brought about some 
new additions to the faculty as well 
as special events that 
complimented the four Mainstage 
productions. The first production 
of the season was "Carousel," 
which marked the return of 
alumnus Michael Piontek in the 
leading role of Billy Bigelow. 
Piontek earned his MFA in acting 
from the FSU/Asolo Conservatory. 
His success as an actor included 
many television appearances and 
roles, especially on "Knots 
Landing." He most recently 
completed a successful role in the 

TO PAGE 57 




Photo by Jon Nalon 



Saxon Palmer and Noelle Krimmshare a 
moment together in the first Mainstage 
production of the second semester, "The Rover. 
The Rover" took place in the 1600's and dealt 
with controversial gender roles of that time 
period. 



by 

Jennifer 
wiand 



Mainstage Anniversary 55 




Alan Davis attempts 
to measure J e r r y 
Genochio in "The 
Rover". The 
Mainstage production 
attempted to salvage 
the play, which over 
the years lost favor 
with many audiences 
because of its 
questionable 
material. The play 
was a part of the 
celebration of the 
20th Anniversary. 



Photo by Jon Nalon 

Robbie Taylor, as the 
Jamaican waiter, 
takes an order from 
John Holley and J.B. 
R i k e r in the 
Mainstage 
production of 
"Prelude to a Kiss". 
The play was written 
by Craig Lucas and 
has been considered 
the equivalent to a 
modern day Grimm's 
fairy tale. 




56 Academics 




CONTINUED 

Los Angeles Company production 
of "Phantom of the Opera." 

"Mike Piontek's visit to 
FSU and his performance in 
Carousel' are the first in a series of 
special events marking the 
celebration of the School of 
Theatre's 20th anniversary," Dean 
Lazier said. 

"He is a terrific performer 
who will enhance the quality of the 
great musical and will inspire the 
students working with him." 

The School of Theatre 
also experienced faculty changes as 
it welcomed both Michael Zelenak 
and Gregory Bell to its faculty at 
the beginning of the fall semester. 
Zelenak served as the coordinator 
of graduate programs, utilizing his 
experience in professional, 



FROM PAGE 64 

educational and administrative 
theatre from Yale University. 

"Michael Zelenak's 
knowledge and experience will 
greatly enhance the graduate 
programs in the School of 
Theatre," Dean Lazier said. 

Bell headed the graduate 
program in design/technology and 
served as the production manager. 
Bell had been a consultant on 
theatre projects and technical 
personnel in addition to teaching 
at various universities, most 
notably Carnegie Mellon. 

"We look forward to 
utilizing his (Bell's) skills and 
talents to enhance our programs in 
technical theatre, as well as the 
quality of our various productions," 
Dean Lazier said. 




John Holley reaches 
out for Dean Emeritus 
Richard Fallon who is 
portraying the Old 
Man/Rita in "Prelude 
to a Kiss". Dean 
Emeritus Richard 
Fallon was the School 
of Theatre's first dean. 
He made a special 
appearance in the play 
to mark the 
celebration of the 
20th Anniversary. 



Photo by Jon Nalon 



Photo by Jon Nalon 






Mainstage Anniversary 57 




ENTER OFFERS A FUTURE 



'We can 
find something 

to offer 
any student, 
any step of 

the way." 



-Dr. Jeff GarieS 






i 



A counselor at the career center helps a student 
process the necessary paper work. The Career 
Center was located on the second floor of Bryan 
Hall. 




58 Academics 



r rtttn 




*M 



Photo hy Steve Stiher 



The Career Center 
offered tremendous resources for 
any student interested in finding a 
major or career. 

The Center provided a 
process by which students could 
come in at any phase in their 
college career to receive help and 
information. 

"We can find something 
to offer any student, any step of the 
way," Career Center Director Dr. 
Jeff Garis said. "Whether they are 
freshmen or graduating seniors we 
can help." 

Students having a hard 
time finding where their interests 
lay or what major to choose could 
find helpful career advisors 
available for answering questions 
at anytime through the Curricular- 
Career Information Service. 

The students were issued 
self-assessment activities to test 
which skills and interests suited 
them, such as self-inventory tests, 
computer-based guides and check 
lists. Various books and brochures 
also offered information about 
careers as well as special workshops 
and seminars. 

Once settled into a major, 
students found the Career 
Experience Opportunities Office 
very useful in contacting an 
internship and/or placing them 
into an internship. 

This provided the 
students with a chance to test their 
decisions about a certain major by 
giving them the opportunity to use 
what they had learned. It also gave 
them a head start in finding 
employment after graduation as 
well as credentials to add to their 
resumes. 

The Career Placement 
Service was perhaps the most 
widely used resource at the Career 
Center. CPS primarily specialized 



in helping graduating seniors find 
employment or post graduate 
schools. The Resource Library 
provided computer systems, 
handouts and advisement for those 
who were going on to graduate 
school. 

Helping students obtain 
job searching skills, critiquing 
resumes and providing individual 
interviews with potential 
employers were some of the tasks of 
the CPS. 

In addition, literature and 
job listings on current job openings 
were also helpful. Seminole 
Futures Career Exposition, an 
event each semester for companies 
to come and recruit seniors, was the 
one of the biggest events for CPS. 
It educated students on the 
availability of entry-level positions 
and the character of participating 
companies'. 

"Having the information 
at my fingertips enabled me to 
compare company approaches. I 
decided I really liked John 
Hancock's philosophy on sales," 
senior Jesse Christiansen said. 
"This knowledge gave me more 
confidence and I'm sure my 
impression was more memorable." 

The task of choosing a 
major and sticking with it, 
obtaining an internship and then 
making definite plans for the future 
after graduation was certainly not 
easy. 

It required much 
patience, commitment and 
determination by each student. 
The Career Center was the place to 
make a dent in all of the chaos. 

"There are many routes to 
take," Career Center Associate 
Director Allan McPeak said. "In 
fact, it can get pretty confusing. A 
job search through the Career 
Center is not a one day event." 




Photo by Steve Stiber 



A student sits at a table with his career 
information spread out and contemplates his 
future. The sight was a common one as seniors 
prepared for the inevitable. 



by 

Jennifer 

wiand 



Career Center 59 




ORKING FOR PEANl! 





y Ayanna Luney 



The Wescott building houses administration. 
With the building of the University Center the 
administration was facing a move. 



by 
melissa 
waiters 



Cuts in Florida's 
university system budget have 
become common over recent 
years. Universities across the state 
lost a great deal of money and 
faculty members due to these cuts. 

Due to the cuts, the 
University has cut back on classes, 
closed off smaller majors and 
reduced positions across the state. 

In September of 1991, 
students and faculty members from 
across the state staged a march to 
the Capitol. 

The purpose of the 
demonstration was to get the 
attention of legislators that 
continually cut the education 
budget in Florida. 

The cut in 1 99 1 was not a 
solitary event. This year the state 
university system saw more of the 
same treatment. 

"It was a very positive 
experience to see the faculty and 
students working together for a 
common goal," senior Julie Hiipika 
said. "What the legislators are 
failing to see is that cuts will have 
strong repercussions." 

Florida's state university 
system seemed to be moving 
backwards in comparison to other 
states' systems. While others were 
moving up in the rankings, the 
Florida system was fearing a slip. 

The state of Florida was 
ranked 35th in the nation in 
regards to the average salary level of 
state university employees. 

In order to compete with 
universities across the nation, the 
budget proposed by the university 
system to the Florida Legislature for 
the 1994-95 budget year included a 
1 percent raise in the salaries of all 
faculty and staff members. 

The proposed raise was to 
be used to attempt to regain the 
average salary level the state 



university system had attained 
during the 1990-91 budget year. 
During that budget year, the state 
was ranked 27th in the nation in 
regards to the average salary level of 
state university employees. 

Since then, Florida has 
dropped eight places. 
Furthermore, the average salary of 
state employees was approximately 
9.7 percent below the average 
salary of employees at comparable 
public universities across the 
nation. 

In addition, associate 
professors in the state were the 
most behind with their salaries at 
4.2 percent below the national 
average. 

"What they are failing to 
see is if they keep cutting salaries 
teachers will leave the state and 
with no incentive to stay, the will 
drive our quality of education 
further down," senior Wendy 
Stephen said. 

The hoard of regents was 
not looking to substantially 
increase the salaries of employees, 
instead it was looking to move back 
to the 27th place ranking. 

The board of regents did 
not want to see the state university 
system slide any lower in these 
rankings. They realized that if 
something was not done soon, 
universities throughout the state 
were in jeopardy of losing quality 
faculty members. 

Joanne Campbell, BOR 
human resource office, reiterated 
the general objective of the board. 

"We are just trying to 
keep the university system from 
falling further behind," Campbell 
said. 



i 





60 Academics 




"We're just 
trying to keep 
the university 

system from 
falling further 



behind. 



99 



Joanne Campbell 



American Civilization or AMH 1000 is taught 
by Thomas Dye. Liberal Studies courses were 
taught to classes ranging in sizes from about 150 
to 1000. Some were taught in lecture halls in the 
Bellamy Building and in the Ruby Diamond 
Auditorium. 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Salary Increase 61 




AGAN VISITS CAMPU 



"Consider this, 
we are the 

first generation 
to see the 



planets. 



?? 



Dr. Carl &a£an 



u 



The Tallahassee/Leon County Civic Center 
houses the annual Distinguished Lecture Series. 
The program is run out of the Center for 
Professional Development and Public Services. 



62 Academics 






The 20th century's voice 
of the stars, Dr. Carl Sagan, graced 
the stage of the Distinguished 
Lecture Series on the night of its 
tenth anniversary. Since Sagan was 
the opening speaker in 1983 when 
the Lecture Series began, this date 
also marked the 10 year reunion for 
Sagan with the University's 
students and staff. 

Sagan's contribution to 
the study of planetary science was 
unsurpassed. He played a leading 
role in the Mariner, Viking and 
Voyager spacecraft expeditions to 
the planets, for which he received 
the NASA Medal for Exceptional 
Scientific Achievement. 

He also served as 
Chairman of the Division for 
Planetary Sciences for the 
American Astronomical Society, 
served as President of the 
Planetology Section of the 
American Association for the 
Advancement of Science and was 
editor in chief of Icarus, the leading 
professional journal devoted to 
planetary research. However, the 
TV generation remembered him 
best for his television series, 
"COSMOS," which became the 
most widely watched series in the 
history of public television and 
earned Sagan an Emmy and a 
Peabody Award. 

"Consider this," Sagan 
said, as the lights dimmed, 
enveloping the Tallahassee/Leon 
County Civic Center in blackness, 
"we are the first generation to see 
the planets." 

Projected onto the movie 
theater-sized screen were Mercury, 
Venus, Earth, Mars, Saturn, 
Jupiter, Uranus and Neptune in 
their natural orbits. Their oranges 
and reds illuminated the room as 
Sagan took the audience on a 
journey to meet the ancient 



observationists of the universe. 
The audience watched the sun rise 
in the east and set in the west and 
watched the stars follow the same 
pattern. Five of these stars, 
however, seemed to wander. The 
ancients thought they were gods 
but today's civilization has come to 
know known as the planets. 

"Just in a flash we have 
gone from ignorance to some 
degree of knowledge," Sagan said. 

Upon his command, the 
audience was landing with the 
Viking craft on the surface of Mars. 
Sagan admitted that although he 
once believed that the crew might 
find life on Mars, his beliefs were 
not confirmed. Because the planet 
lacks an ozone layer, explained 
Sagan, ultraviolet light strikes the 
surface and destroys organic 
molecules. 

no ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M 
organic chemistry," Sagan said, as Takin 8 a moment before answering, Carl Sagan 
the audience perused a landscape res P™ds to a question posed by a student. The 
resembling modern-day Arizona. lecture lasted approximately two hours and 




Photo by Lisa Collard 



Close to four billion years 
ago, Mars was a planet much like 
earth with rivers and a warm, wet 
climate. 

"You look at an earth-like 
planet like Mars and you learn the 
dangers of what stupid things not to 
do to your world," Sagan said. 

After the audiences' tour 
through time and the light-years, 
Sagan closed his lecture with a final 
comment on extraterrestrial life, 
"It is typical for humans to think 
that, like the ancients, we are at the 
center of the universe. It is 
arrogance, conceit and pretension 
to think we are the only intelligent 
beings in the universe." 

At the conclusion of 
Sagan's two-hour lecture, the 
audience filtered through the Civic 
Center doors into a star-filled 
night. 



marked a return for Sagan to the University. 



Photo by Lisa Collard 



Carl Sagan 63 



AB BUILT IN 



ALLAHASSEE 



Jp 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Two Magnetic Lab workers, Mark Bird and 
Scott Bole, check the functions of the lab's first 
resistive magnet. Safety was at the forefront oi 
everyone's mind. 




meredith 
schmoeker 



News of a national 
laboratory dedicated to the study of 
high field magnetism seized the 
attention of the scientific 
community. 

Dr. Jack Crow, a professor 
of physics initiated the University's 
involvement. He was later chosen 
as director of the laboratory. The 
National Science Foundation 
accepted proposals from 
competing organizations and the 
winning proposal was rewarded 
with a research grant. 

"I felt we had as good a 
chance as anybody," Crow said. 

However, only f o ur 
months remained before the due 
date. Time was running short and 
the Legislature had yet to approve 
the proposal. 

Governor Lawton Chiles 
shared Crow's enthusiasm for the 
project and the Florida Legislature 
agreed that if the project was 
successful, then Tallahassee would 
be noted in history as the front- 
runner in magnetism research. 

Predictions proved 
victorious. The laboratory, 
officially known as The National 
High Magnetic Field Laboratory, 
occupied 290,000 square feet of the 
University's Innovation Park. 

The magnets contained 
in the laboratory were the most 
sophisticated in existence. Models 
generated magnetic fields from 
several thousand up to millions of 
times that of the Earth's. Because 
of its sheer size and capacity, the 
NHMFL dwarfed all previous 
efforts in the study of high field 
research. 

During the next decade, 
the NHMFL devoted $300 million 
toward to development and use of 
the world's largest, most powerful 
resistive, hybrid and 
superconducting magnets. 

CONTINUED 



Though the results of this research 
might have seemed important only 
to intellectual elites, 
electromagnets produced practical 
conveniences including levitated 
trains, microwave radar and 
Magnetic Resonance Imaging used 
in medicine. 

Opportunities to improve 
on this existing knowledge were 
extended to scientists in premier 
labs and universities worldwide. 
An international peer review 
committee evaluated proposals, 
filtering the multitudes of those 
desiring to use the facility. Up to 
400 researchers were expected to 
use the lab yearly. 

A view into the atomic 
and electronic skeletons of matter 
gave understanding as to how 
rubbers bent and how metals stood 
up to heat and corrosion. Vast 
amounts of research was spent on 
superconductivity. Franz Frieberg, 
a graduate student of Crow's, was 
studying the resistance of ceramics 
coated in a superconducting 
material. 

"By testing and applying 
stress to various ceramics, perhaps 
one type might be found which 
functioned at higher 
temperatures," Frieberg said. 

Though lightweight and 
excellent at retaining heat, 
ceramics were too brittle to be of 
practical use. If a ceramic was 
found to operate successfully at 
room temperature, the efficiency of 
engines made of metallic materials 
would be improved. 

The first two 
appointments to NHMFL were 
Nobel Laureate Dr. Robert 
Schrieffer and Dr. Hans Schneider- 
Muntau, the leader of the magnet 
development program at Max 
Planck Institute. Both were leaders 
in high-field magnetism and 

TO PAGE 67 






64 Academics 



good a chance 

as anybody (to 

receive the 

magnetic lab).' 



Dr. Jack Crow 




National High Magnetic Field Laboratory is the 
preeminent magnetic lab. The lab was located 
at University's Innovation Park off of Gaines 

Street. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Magnetic Lab 65 




A resistive magnet 
lies perfectly still 
before it is put into 
operation. The 
magnets housed in 
the laboratory were 
the most advanced at 
the time the 
laboratory was built. 
The models had 
generated magnetic 
fields thousands to 
millions of times that 
of the earth's field. 



Photo by Keith Meter 

This super conducting 
magnet is being 
chilled with liquid 
nitrogen by Eric Palm 
and Tim Murphy, 
other Magnetic Lab 
worker. The project 
received support from 
Governor Lawton 
Chiles. The feeling 
was if the project was 
successful.Tallahassee 
would be the center of 
magnetism research. 




66 Academics 




e 




CONTINUED 

assisted in research. 

Lev Gor'kov, a Russian 
scientist, was an expert theorist on 
the practical macroscopic aspect of 
superconductivity. He assisted 
NHMFL in their study oi~ MRI. 
Four wings of the lab were 
dedicated to the development of 
this new technology. By 
magnetically polarizing ions 
within the body, an image of the 
inner workings of a brain or heart, 
for example, were capable of being 
reproduced. MRI saved thousands 
of lives in diagnostic hospitals 
nationwide. NHMFL was a 
coalition of federal, state and 
private forces. The State of Florida 
contributed over $66 million to the 
construction of the lab, as well as 
$1.2 million per year for a visitor's 



FROM PAGE 64 

program. A Corporate Affiliates 
Program linked the private sector 
with the lab by providing 
opportunities for firms to aid in 
development. The Apple 
Corporation, for example, donated 
one million dollars in hardware and 
services in support of the facility. 

"By the year 1995, the 
National High Magnetic Field 
Laboratory will be the only 
research facility of its kind in the 
Western hemisphere," Janet 
Patten, director of public relations 
for the lab, said. 

NHMFL did more than 
turn heads for a moment. It 
planned to keep heads turning 
southward to Tallahassee and to 
the University well into the next 
century. 




An experiment is 
being performed on 
site. It was for a 
private sector 
company, Bechtol 
Corporation. 
Research was a large 
focus of the 
laboratory's work. 
Four wings of the 
laboratory were 
designated to house 
the development of 
the new technologies. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Magnetic Lab 67 




UDGET CUTS THE BARD 



A 



l --, 




* 

i 

* 

| 


ijf 


1 ; 

1 » • 

r 

ft 

! i 

i 


1 

L 


1 

V 


i 
! i 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Professor Eugene Crooke shows the class 
overhead sheets of Shakespeare notes. Many 
students were dissappointed that Shakespeare 
was no longer a requirement, as classes were so 
difficult to get through registration. 



by 
waiters 



"To be or not to he, 
that is the question." 

These were perhaps the 
most famous of Shakespeare's 
verses. If the question that was 
being asked regarded the 
University's Shakespeare 
requirement, the answer was: not 
to be. 

In response to the budget 
cuts imposed on the state 
university system, the English 
department was forced to drop the 
Shakespeare requirement from its 
program. 

In past years, English 
majors have been required to take a 
Shakespeare class in order to 
graduate. However, increasing 
numbers of students and decreasing 
amounts of money forced the 
English department to reconsider 
the requirement. 

"The University could 
not require students to take a class 
when there were only a few sections 
of it being offered each semester," 
English department Student 
Affairs Coordinator Ann Durham 
said. 

Durham went on to say 
that although it would not be 
required, the class would still be 
offered for anyone interested in 
taking it. 

Typically, two or three 
sections were offered each semester 
and this was not enough to handle 
the constantly increasing number 
of English majors. 

In addition, there were no 
major codes for English classes, so 
any student could take an English 
class. This prevented many lower 
division majors from picking up the 
class because higher division non- 
majors were taking the class as an 
elective. Departments that used 
codes to restrict non-major 
students from registering for 



certain classes typically only put 
the barrier on upper level required 
courses. 

On the first day of class, 
there were always students sitting 
on the floor and standing in the 
corners, hoping the professor 
would add them to the class 
because they were unable to pick it 
up through regular telephone 
registration. 

In addition, there were 
many students who were having 
problems graduating because they 
were unable to pick up the class 
semester after semester. 

Instead of having to take 
the Shakespeare class to graduate, 
English majors were required to 
take a British Literature before 
1660 class. This included 
Medieval Literature, Renaissance 
Literature, Chaucer or Milton. 

Junior English Education 
major Maureen Cavanaugh said 
she thought the Shakespeare class 
was too important to miss. 

"I just can't imagine being 
an English major and not having to 
take a Shakespeare class," 
Cavanaugh said. "It is a shame that 
there aren't enough teachers to 
teach the class because I think it is 
a vital part of an English degree." 

Not all English majors 
shared Cavanaugh's sentiments. 
Junior English Education major 
Brian Hollinsworth agreed with 
the change. 

"I think it is cool," 
Hollinsworth said. "People should 
not have to take the class if they do 
not want to." 

While English majors 
seeking their teaching certification 
were required to take a 
Shakespeare class, students that 
were English majors prior to the 
change had the choice between the 
two options. 



68 Academics 




I just can't 
imagine being 

an English 
major and not 
having to take 

a 

(Shakespeare 

class." 

-Maureen Cavanaugh 



Professor Eugene Crooke watches his students as 
they contemplate Shakespeare. The budget cut 
in the English department enabled students to 
graduate without ever taking a Shakespeare 
course. This change in requirements upset many 
English students. 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Shakespeare 69 



ENNIE 



Mv$ 



"I enjoyed the 
dedication 

ceremony and 
meeting the 

oldest resident 
of the hall." 



Natalia Delgado 



Dr. Jon Dalton, the vice president of Student 
Affairs, speaks at the afternoon opening 
ceremony of Jennie Murphree. Other 
attendents of the ceremony included Student 
Body President Tracy Newman and Associate 
Alumni Director Dr. Betty Lou Joanos. 




70 Academics 






Photo by Steve Stiher 



Constructed in 1921, 
Jennie Murphree hall was one of 
the newly renovated residence 
halls on campus. The hall was 
named for Jennie Murphree, a 
native of Tallahassee. Jennie 
Murphree was the wife o( the 
Florida State College for Women's 
first president, Alhert A. Murphree 
(1905-1909). 

The hall served as an 
example of Jacobean Revival 
architecture. The multi-million 
dollar project began with the 
renovation of Jennie Murphree, an 
all women's residence hall, and will 
continue over the course of the 
years with Bryan, Reynolds, 
Gilchrist and Broward residence 
halls. 

Jennie Murphree was 
closed for two years during the 
renovation. It reopened for the fall 
term of 1993, bigger and better 
than ever. There was a dedication 
ceremony held in honor of its 
opening. The ceremony 
essentially consisted of members of 
the board of regents, the past and 
present residents of the hall and 
the University Women's Choir. 
Lunch was served and residents 
gave tours to the guests. 

"I enjoyed the dedication 
ceremony and meeting the oldest 
living resident of the hall," junior 
Natalia Delgado said. 

Although a little more 
expensive than some of the other 
halls, many students preferred 
Jennie Murphree. There was a 
waiting list to obtain residence in 
the hall due to the high number of 
requests by students. 

"I chose this hall because 
of its central location and all of my 
classes are around it," sophomore 
Michelle Quiles said. 

The students felt more 
secure because the usual building 



key was not used. Entrance into the 
residence hall was gained through 
the use of a card-key. If the card- 
key was stolen or lost, the code was 
invalidated and a new one was 
issued. 

Since the interior was 
remodeled, residents said the 
rooms were cleaner and more 
appealing. Also the female 
students were restricted to share 
the bathroom with a maximum of 
only one other female. 

"I appreciate my own 
bathroom in my bedroom," 
freshman Sybille Oldham said. 

Jennie Murphree was 
equipped with 335 air-conditioned 
womens spaces. The hall had 
limited visitation and was staffed 
with a hall director, seven resident 
assistants and a hall manager. 

The Jennie Murphree 
hall director, Amie Schiedegger a 
doctoral student in criminology, 
enjoyed preparing historic events 
for the students that were currently 
residing in the hall. 

On the bottom floor of 
Jennie Murphree, all oi the 
students were majoring in a science 
or health related major. That floor 
was reserved for the Women in 
Science program. 

The program entailed 
special activities and support 
services for women majoring in the 
physical sciences, mathematics 
and engineering. For instance, if 
the student was interested in the 
medical field, the program would 
facilitate students with a medical 
surrounding in which the student 
could learn and observe. 

The Jennie Murphree 
hall renovation was a great success 
for the women presently attending 
the University and for the women 
who will be attending the 
University in the future. 




A 

Photo by Steve Stiher 



Past Student Body President Dr. Kitty Hoffman, 
of the Class of 1936, listens as Dr. Dalton speaks 
during the opening ceremony. Hoffman also 
served the University as a chemistry teacher. 



by 

regina 

louis 



Jennie Murphree 71 




RANSFERS GIVE 



- ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ww y 



. 



11 *'■' 



i 

i 






S 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



On campus, housing for transfer students is 
located in Cawthon Hall. Cawthon Hall was 
located on the east side of the University near 
Landis Green and Strozier Library. 



by 

candice 

case 



Each fall, the University 
welcomed thousands of new 
students to campus. 

Most people incorrectly 
assumed the unfamiliar faces were 
all freshman. Instead, many of the 
new faces on campus were those of 
transfer students. 

The majority of transfer 
students were individuals who had 
received an Associate oi Arts 
degree from a junior college. They 
then came to the University to 
complete their course work for a 
Bachelor's degree. Transfer 
students also included the who 
attended a junior college or four 
year institution and left before 
earning a degree. 

There were advantages in 
completing the first two years of 
school at a junior college rather 
that at a larger university. 

"Basically, everyone has 
to take the same classes their 
freshman and sophomore years. I 
decided to take classes at a junior 
college because they were less 
expensive than at a university," 
transfer student Karin Shwinger 
said. 

In addition to the cost 
benefit, junior colleges offered 
smaller classes. This appealed to 
many students fresh out of high 
school, especially those who 
worried about their academic 
performance in a certain subject. 

"In high school, I 
struggled with math. I'd heard 
about universities holding huge 
classes in auditoriums and it 
concerned me," senior Samuel 
Davis said. 

Attending a smaller 
college at first often made it 
possible for transfer students to 
enroll into the college with a 
higher grade point average. Thus, 
in their junior and senior years, 
transfer students concentrated on 




their field of study rather than on 
struggling to raise their GPA. 

The arrival to a new and 
much larger school was a different 
transition for some. The 
University recognized this and 
aided transfers in their adjustment. 

Transfer students were 
assigned their own orientation 
dates and the activities catered to 
their needs. 

"I was excited about 
coming to FSU but I was also sad 
about leaving my friends. I worried 
that I would have trouble meeting 
people. At orientation, we were 
placed in groups and played silly, 
fun games. It was hard not to make 
friends," senior Daishara Jimenez 
said. 

Established as a residency 
for transfer students, Cawthon Hall 
became "a home away from home" 
for many. In addition to the usual 
staff of Resident Assistants, the hall 
provided each floor with a Transfer 
Student Assistant. Although a 
transfer student may have 
considered living in an apartment 
Cawthon Hall provided the 
stability that some students 
wanted. 

T S A ' s were former 
transfer students and understood 
the anxieties of being in an 
unfamiliar place. 

They provided the new 
residents with information 
concerning academics, campus 
activities and locations, the 
Tallahassee area and any other 
helpful advice. 

Most transfers adjusted 
quickly and by the end of their first 
semester, felt as though they had 
been here for years. 

"Although I didn't attend 
FSU for four years, I was as much o( 
a Seminole fan as anyone on 
campus," Schwinger said. 




72 Academics 



: 



';-,,■ 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



a 



... I didn't 



attend F<S>U for 

four yeans; I 

was as much a 

(Seminole fan 

as anyone on 

campus." 



-Karin &hwinger 



A resident of Cawthon Hall waits in front of the 
dormitory for a friend. Transfers were allowed to 
live in Cawthon Hall for one year upon 
admittance to the University. The residence 
hall hosted many activities throughout the year 
including an annual luau. 



Transfers 73 




President of 

National 
Geographic 

was so 
impressed 

with our 

Florida Atlas 

and the fact 

that is was 

produced 

with such 

excellence..." 

-Professor Edward Fernald 



A member of the Cartography Lab team works 
on the latest map project. The use of light tables, 
dark rooms and special cutting instruments 
aided the cartographers in making maps. The 
art of map-making was a special talent, not 
known to many. 




y 



74 Academics 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



The Bellamy Building 
was one of the most active spots on 
campus, serving as the mecca for all 
social science majors. With many 
students rushing in and out of 
classrooms, few noticed the 
inconspicuous door that led to the 
Cartography Lah. Others who did 
occasionally pass hy it wondered 
what the word cartography meant. 
Indeed it was a topic to be avoided. 
No one wanted to ask — "was it 
something I should know about?" 
Did everyone else (besides 
geography majors) know what 
cartography entailed? Perhaps if 
everyone knew that the 
cartography lab was an interesting 
place where maps were drawn and 
created, more attention would be 
given to it. 

In the early 1970's Dr. 
Edward Fernald, geography 
professor, was the central figure in 
instituting a cartography lab 
within the University. The lab 
would be a part of the Florida 
Resources and Environment 
Analysis Center (FREAC). The 
Cartography lab became its own 
separate service department within 
the University, although it worked 
closely on occasion with the 
Geography Department. For this 
reason the non-academic lab was 
housed in the Bellamy building, 
amidst all of the social sciences. 

"It was this idea of 
providing for local, state and 
federal governments the resources 
we had (in correspondence with 
geography) at our disposal that 
instituted a cartography lab," 
Director of Cartography Peter 
Krafft said. 

The traditional aspect of 
cartography included a very time- 
consuming and skilled job of hand- 
cutting geographical line images 
onto film (like winding rivers). 



The whole process was 
photomechanical, using light 
tables and darkrooms to copy the 
images over. The past 10 years 
have inevitably brought about the 
role of the computer to 
cartography, enabling the 
transition from the tedious process 
to a quicker, more efficient one. 
The University was now equipped 
with computers and laser printers, 
and the process of establishing 
multimedia CD ROM into the lab 
was developing. While the 
computers saved a lot of space and 
materials for the cartographers, the 
University's output devices were 
not big enough. Much of the data 
had to be sent away to be printed. 
In addition the computers would 
not allow for the processing of 
anything with large format. 

"We are presently doing 
work on putting CD ROM into the 
lab for the process of making the 
Florida Atlas," Director of 
Cartography Jim Anderson said. 
"It is a multimedia project that will 
be circulated to all Florida 
schools." 

It was a great effort for the 
cartographers to adapt to the "new" 
computerized way of making maps. 
There were indeed still benefits of 
using the traditional methods. 
However one of the benefits of the 
computers came with the necessary 
updating of certain maps. Now, 
any landscaping changes, 
additional roads, bridges or 
waterways and other changes could 
be accomplished easier on the 
computer. Most importantly the 
statistical maps processed by the 
lab were always changing with new 
data and information. 

Throughout the years 
students have been able to become 
involved at the Cartography lab, 
learning the necessary skills 








Photo hy Ayanna Luney 



Becky Wikes and Laurie Molina study the 
computer monitor. Cartography was quickly 
being transformed from a hands-on process to 
one of computer graphics. This quickened the 
process of making maps, as computer programs 
could do the work for the cartographer. 



by 

Jennifer 

wiand 



Cartography Lab 75 





A student intensly 
studies the computet 
monitor for 
differences in the 
geographical 
landscapes of the state 
of F 1 o t i d a . The 
Cartography Lab was 
a place where students 
could learn about the 
processes of making 
maps and how it 
related to computer 
graphics. 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Cartography Lab 
worker Chris Wilkes 
manipultes the data 
on the computer 
monitor. It took 
awhile for the staff to 
adapt to the use of 
computers for the 
making of maps 
instead of the original 
process. For some of 
the workers the hand- 
cutting process was 
more precise. 




■H 



o 



t • 




76 Academics 






c 




CONTINUED 

needed to make and develop maps. 
The University offered Directed 
Individual Studies and student 
assistantships; however with the 
arrival of computers in the lab the 
cartographers needed to become 
familiarized with the process before 
training students. With new 
projects coming to the University 
the cartographers were hopeful in 
once again hosting students in the lab. 
The Federal government 
had hired the Cartography Lab to 
do various jobs, including volumes 
of maps, graphs and graphics of 
land water hydraulics. The 
University of Kansas, the 
University of Wisconsin and 
Florida State University housed 
the only university cartographic 
labs in the nation. The 



FROM PAGE 75 

cartographers also did maps for 
professors' publications. Perhaps 
the most important 
accomplishment of the lab was the 
yearly publication of the Florida 
Health Care Atlas for HRS and the 
Florida Atlas, in which all maps, 
statistical graphs and graphics were 
produced at the University. 

"There is a real and 
sophisticated talent in being able 
to transfer table data into a map," 
Fernald said. "The cartographers 
do high quality work while training 
students, who in turn get 
experience and funding. The 
President of National Geographic 
was so impressed with our Florida 
Atlas and the fact that it was 
produced with such excellence at a 
state university." 



Photo hy Ayanna Luney 




Becky Wikes and 
Laurie Molina wait for 
data to be processes by 
the Cartography Lab 
computer. The 
University did not 
have sufficient output 
devices for printing 
the maps that they 
produced. Therefore, 
the lab had to send 
away all large material 
to be processed and 
printed. 



Photo hy Ayanna Luney 



Cartography Lab 77 



_ 




£TRESS AWARDED IN 
TALEY 



u 




in 



the goodness 

of jour work, 

not applause i<s 

whats 



important 



- Ann Reinking 



?? 



In 1990, Ann Reinking added motherhood to 
her resume. A year after her son was born, 
Reinking became the artistic director of the 
Musical Theater Project of Tampa. 




78 Academics 



Photo courtesy of FSU 
School of Theatre 



The University has 
always prided itself on the hard 
work and dedication its musical 
theater majors brought to the stage. 
The stage was a place where raw 
talent could be transformed into 
something special; sparkles 
gleamed through these diamonds 
in the rough. Perhaps the visions of 
stardom and making it big in show 
business became a little more 
defined for musical theater majors 
during spring semester . Those who 
dreamt of Broadway becoming 
their future place of business now 
had an opportunity to learn the 
tools and tricks of the trade. They 
had the best Broadway had to offer, 
they had the guidance of Ann 
Reinking. 

The theatre department 
was fortunate enough to be the host 
of Reinking's talent, experience 
and time for six weeks. The actor, 
dancer, singer and choreograher 
came to the University to occupy 
the Hoffman Eminent Scholar 
Chair in theater. Reinking was the 
eigth recipient of the Chair, named 
after the bequest of $600,000 from 
the estate of Maximillian and 
Marion Hoffman. A grant of 
$400,000 was added from the 
Florida Legislature to make the 
endowment one million dollars. 
The Chair was established after the 
deaths of Mr. and Mrs. Hoffman. 
The benevolent couple shared a 
love of theater and visited Florida 
often. They wanted to see the 
future of dramatics well established 
in Florida. 

"The Hoffman Chair has 
created a legacy for excellence," 
Dean of the School of Theatre Gil 
Lazier said, "setting a standard for 
the creation of subsequent 
Eminent Scholar Chairs." 

Reinking became 
established as one of the most 



talented and accomplished 
entertainers, with a repertoire 
impressive enough to win her well- 
deserved fame. The talented 
woman started dancing at the age 
of 11 and continued until age 18 
when she went to Broadway to 
break into the business. She 
seemed oblivious to the possible 
trials and uncertainties she might 
encounter trying to establish a 
name for herself in New York City. 

"All the awful terrible 
things mothers tell you about New 
York — the dirt, the danger, the 
decadence — simply flew over my 
head," Reinking said. "I was like 
Mr. Magoo driving right on 
through it." 

Obviously, Reinking had 
made her mark on Broadway, as her 
list of credentials grew with her 
fame over the years. Her work 
included "Fiddler on the Roof," 
"Cabaret," "Pippin," and "A 
Chorus Line." She received Tony 
nominations for her stellar 
performances in "Dancin" and 
"Goodtime Charley." Her career 
not only included Broadway hits 
but also film roles in "Movie, 
Movie," "All That Jazz," "Annie" 
and "Micki and Maude." Reinking 
continued to establish herself by 
choreographing "Pal Joey," "Suite 
to Sondheim," "Simple Gifts" and 
"Chicago." "Pal Joey" won her a 
Jefferson Award. 

In 1 990 Reinking pursued 
a career in motherhood after the 
birth of her son. However, she 
continued to choreograph. In 
1991 she became the artistic 
director of the Musical Theater 
Project of Tampa, a center to train 
and educate young theater talent. 
There she earned the 1992 Dance 
Educators of America Award. She 
said she felt that part of being a 
dancer was teaching and passing 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Assistant Secretary of State Joel Sole awards 
Ann Reinking with the Ambassador of Arts 
Award. The award was given on the basis of her 
work supporting the cultural growth of the arts. 



by 

Jennifer 

wiand 



Ann Reinking 79 




Photo courtesy of FSU School of Theatre 



In 19 8 2, Ann 
Reinking starred in 
the motion picture 
"Annie" along with 
Carol Burnett, Albert 
Finney and Aileen 
Quinn. The movie 
was a success across 
the nation and around 
the world. The story 
was originally brought 
to the stage and had a 
long run on 
Broadway. 



Starring in "All That 
Jazz" in 1979, Ann 
Reinking worked with 
actors Roy Scheider, 
Jessica Lange, Leland 
Palmer and Ben 
Vereen. The film 
called for Reinking to 
utilize her expertise as 
a dancer as well as her 
acting skills. 
Reinking was a 
veteran Broadway 
performer. 




80 Academics 



CONTINUED 

the tradition along. 

During her six weeks 
residency at the University, 
Reinking shared her talent and 
knowledge of show business. She 
taught masters classes and 
conducted auditions and 
rehearsals. She also 
choreographed and directed a 
musical theater review in which 
her students could perform what 
they had learned. 

Perhaps the most 
important element taught by 
Reinking was not how to dance or 
sing but how to concentrate on the 
job one was doing, not the glamour 
that want along with it. 

"Believing in the 
goodness of your work, not the 
applause is what's important," 



FROM PAGE 78 

Reinking said. 

Indeed the Tallahassee 
community beleived in the 
goodness of Reinking's work. 
While in residency she received a 
key to the city of Tallahassee from 
Mayor Dorothy Inman-Crews, an 
award given only to the most 
distingushed persons of the 
community. She also was given the 
Ambassador of Arts Award, for the 
cultural growth of the arts. The 
Assistant Secretary of State Joel 
Sole gave Reinking the award. 

"Ann is intense, she 
knows what she wants but she's 
very sensitive," sophomore musical 
theatre major Montego Glover 
said. "She is very insightful, very 
professional and to see her work is 
extremely rivoting." 



\ 



Photo courtesy of FSU School of Theatre 




Mayor Dorothy 
Inman-Crews awards 
Ann Reinking with a 
key to the city of 
Tallahassee. The 
award is given to 
distinguished 
members of a 
c o m m unity. 
Reinking received the 
award during her 
residency in the Big 
Bend Area during the 
fall. 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Ann Reinking 81 




+''*®Bfi 



PD DEVELOPS PRO 



We want to 
focus on what 

the future 

workforce will 

be like and 

how to 
mangage the 

diverse *» 
problems that JfJ^ 
will emerge." 



- Melvin Stith 




The planning of the program brought the 
business school and the Center for Professional 
Development together. The center also 
sponsored the annual Distinguished Lecture 
Series, speaker lunches and various conferences 
for the University. 






82 Academics 














Photo by Ayanna Luney 



For years the University's 
business school has provided a 
curriculum for students looking to 
get their start in marketing, 
management and other areas of the 
job market. 

The school began 
developing a new program, the 
Executive Management Program, 
to help middle managers already in 
the business world keep their 
competitive edge. The program 
was developed along with the 
Center for Professional 
Development. 

There was a need for 
middle managers to keep up with 
changing times. With interest in 
executive positions increasing, 
there was a demand for technical 
and leadership skills to be further 
developed. Effectiveness in a 
global market became a must. 

The Executive 
Management Program was 
developed to be a seminar that 
focused on these and other issues 
such as making better decisions, 
understanding and using financial 
statements and managing diversity 
in the modern work place. 

"We want to focus on 
what the future work force will be 
like and how to manage the diverse 
issue that will emerge," Melvin 
Stith, dean of the College of 
Business, said. 

He continued on, saying 
that the employees and employers 
of today needed to be more aware of 
new issues as they arose. 

"It's not just ethnic 
diversity, it's also cutting edge 
issues such as paternity leave, aging 
workers, the increasing numbers of 
disabled employees and the 
multinational nature of the labor," 
Stith said. 

The program was an 
original idea and would make 



efforts to address common 
problems in the work place. It was 
designed through a partnership 
made of business professors and 
executives from companies 
including State Farm Insurance, 
First Union Bank and Gulf Power 
Company. 

"We're not just teaching 
the standard executive 
management program. We believe 
we're responding to the private 
enterprise needs of Florida and the 
nation," Bill Anthony, 
management professor and 
director of the program, said. 

Candidates for the 
program were to be nominated by 
their organization. 

The criteria for selection 
would include work experience, 
employer recommendation and 
the applicability of the program to 
the professional career of the 
candidate. A bachelor's degree 
would be preferred among the 
candidates. 

As business took on a 
more technological edge and 
competition for jobs increased, the 
program provided managers with 
the necessary education in an ever- 
changing job market. 

The program was 
scheduled for a week in February to 
focus on the changes in the labor 
force. The program in March was 
developed to concentrate on 
realizing a competitive edge by 
building a quality management 
program. The program in April 
would focus on formulating and 
executing strategy. Each of the 
three sections was scheduled to last 
one week. 

Originally scheduled for 
1994, the program will run in 1995. 
The program will be the first 
program of its kind at the state 
university level. 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



The Turnbull Center houses the Center for 
Professional Development. The building was 
located on the corners of Pensacola St. and 
Copeland St. near the Tallahassee/Leon 
County Civic Center. The executive 
Management Program was the first of its kind at 
the state university level and was designed to 
supplement something that had been missed in 
past curriculum. 



by 

kristin 

huckabay 



Management Course 83 



OOKING INTO THE ?A 



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Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Jennie Murphree Residence Hall is the home to 
many female students. The Hall was just newly 
renovated from its original layout. Many of the 
alumni fondly remembered living in the 
dormitory and all of the restrictions that came 
along with it. 




travis 
hopkins 



Most students on campus 
never got the chance to learn 
firsthand about the history that 
surrounded the University. 

However when the Class of 
1 944 returned to its alma matter on 
April 15 and 16, several students 
from the Student Alumni 
Association got to learn about a 
slice of the past of the Florida State 
College for Women. 

"One of the first changes the 
ladies noticed, aside from the 
University's coeducational 
atmosphere, was the fact that the 
campus had quadrupled in size," 
SAA member Leslie Hoh said. "I 
guess they didn't expect so much to 
change in 50 years." 

One of the most notable 
differences between FSCW and 
FSU was the amount of freedom 
that the students had in their 
ability to come and go as they 
pleased. 

In 1944, strict rules for the 
young women were listed in the 
FSCW handbook including: 
"Room Limits: Students are 
expected to be in their rooms by 
third light flash and may not leave 
before 7 a.m. except in the case of 
an emergency. Such emergencies 
require written permission from 
the residence counselor." 

SAA president Ashley 
Fillingim was astonished that the 
students of that time could follow 
such stringent limitations. 

"It amazes me that these 
ladies didn't go crazy having such 
restrictions placed upon them. 
However, if they were anything 
like I am, I am positive some of 
them broke the rules to stay out 
later," Fillingim said. 

One thing about the 
University that had not changed 
much since the class of 1944 
departed was the Sweet Shop, 



which was still located in its 
original home on Jefferson Street. 
FSCW students often could scrape 
up enough money for a College 
Girl's Special, a 65 cent steak and 
potatoes meal. 

"From what the ladies told 
me, they would sneak out of their 
rooms with a trench coat over their 
pajamas to go have coffee over at 
the Sweet Shop," SAA member 
Rhett Bullard said. "But I think 
they were really sneaking out to 
meet the pilots being trained at the 
nearby Dale Mabry Army Air 
Field." 

The part of campus that 
attracted the biggest attention 
form the alumni was the newly 
renovated Jennie Murphree 
dormitory. 

"Most of the ladies who lived 
in Jennie Murphree Hall back in 
the forties remembered the bottom 
floor being called the alphabet 
level and how that was where the 
'cool' girls lived," SAA member 
Donna Davis said. "Although they 
were impressed by how much the 
dorm has changed, I think they 
were a little disappointed that the 
alphabet level is now 'floor zero.' 
To them, it just doesn't seem as 
special anymore." 

One thing that students 
discovered while visiting with the 
Class of 1944 was that it did not 
matter if the school was called 
"FSCW" or "FSU" because the 
pride and spirit in the college was 
uniform across the years. 

"Whether students were 
cheering on the Odd-Even teams 
or the Seminole football team, I 
think that the spirit of belonging to 
the special place this university is 
gives anyone who has ever 
attended a class here a real sense of 
pride," SAA member Courtney 
Chase said. 





f 



I 



84 Academics 






. 












.<■ * 






11 <* 

;h shop 





"I think that 

the spirit of 

belonging to 

the special 

place this 

University is 

gives anyone 

v/ho has ever 

attended a 

class here a 

real sense of 



pride. 



?? 



-Courtney Chase 



The Sweet Shop, after being renovated in 1 99 1 , 
serves as a place to eat and relax for many 
students. The restaurant tried to keep 
University traditions alive by displaying many 
old FSCW pictures. The Sweet Shop was one of 
the oldest establishments in the area. 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



History 85 



CRI MEC 




TO SCIENTISTS 



"Researchers 
using cSciAn 

can open our 
eyes and 

minds to new 

visions of the 
world and 
beyond." 

- Dick Dominguez 



Jan Zhang works on modifying a program on the 
electrochemical surface process. The Super 
Computer Research Institute was located on the 
top floor of the Dirac Science Library. The 
University's SCRI was the first of its kind to be 
dedicated entirely to university research. 



86 Academics 




I 



I 




' 






IIIIII!" 



In 1984 the United 
States Department of Energy 
passed a proposal funded by 
Congress to establish an institute 
in which scientists could use super 
computers to do intense research. 
The Super Computations 
Research Institute was erected on 
the top floor of the Dirac Science 
Library at the University. SCRI 
became a mecca to the science 
world, opening up doors to 
researchers and scientists of every 
field of scientific study to come 
and experience the amazing power 
of the computers. 

SCRI was the first 
federally funded supercomputer 
program in the United States 
devoted to university research. 
There was no classified work done 
at SCRI, thus enabling anyone to 
visit and explore the institute's 
research. Professors, students, 
researchers and more than 40 
scientists from all over the world 
had access to the supercomputers 
as they related to new studies, 
computational projects and 
technological breakthroughs. 

"We are one of the few 
universities which provides access 
to supercomputers for faculty," 
SCRI Education Outreach 
Program employee Richard 
Skoonberg said. "It strengthens 
the University's ability to do 
research in the basic scientific 
fields." 

The institute contained 
three high performance 
supercomputer systems, which 
included thousands of simple 
computers that simultaneously 
operated on the same problem. 
Another computer was the CRAY 
YMP which processed 264 
megabytes of memory. 

The diversity of the 
different branches of scientific 



research included theoretical high 
energy physics. Perhaps the most 
intriguing discovery of science at 
SCRI was the invention of SciAn, 
a three-dimensional animation 
package which allowed the 
computer viewer to visualize data. 
SciAn used millions of pieces of 
information to formulate pictures 
in which the user could rotate and 
highlight the objects on the 
screen. Many aspects of scientific 
study were improved tremendously 
as the visualization of 
thunderstorms from Doppler radar 
could be compared to actual data. 
The comparisons were made into 
better estimations of weather 
patterns. 

Research in Alzheimer's 
disease enabled scientists to 
visualize EEC brain wave patterns 
of Alzheimers patients and to 
compare them to those of normal, 
healthy people. This led to early 
diagnosis and treatment of the 
disease. SciAn was free to all 
researchers, businesses and 
universities and it was user- 
friendly. 

"Researchers using 
SciAn can open our eyes and 
minds to new visions of our world 
and beyond," SCRI video 
spokesperson Rick Dominguez 
said. "We at SCRI understand the 
need of putting new tools in the 
hands of researchers in the field." 

SCRI benefited the 
scientific community by providing 
a free summer workshop for high 
school science and math teachers 
during the summer. The seminar 
taught the teachers how to use the 
supercomputers in research and to 
develop computer examples for 
the use in high school science class 
rooms. The two week seminar was 
headed by computational 
scientists. 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



SCRI gives tours to different groups and schools 
throughout the year. The Oak Ridge 
Elementary fifth grade class got a tour of the 
super computer. 



by 

Jennifer 

wiand 



Photo hy Ayanna Luney 



Scri 87 




EARCHING FOR A LEA 




Photo hy Steve Stiher 



Former University President Dr. Dale Lick 
stands at attention during the Bells ot Hope 
Ceremony. Lick resigned his position in late 
August during the beginning of the fall 
semester. 




Jennifer 
wiand 



As the new school year 
commenced in late August, many 
students were unaware of the 
administrative changes taking 
place at the University. The 
excitement of football season, fall 
rush and new classes left students 
with little time to keep up with 
local politics. 

Yet when the news hit 
Tallahassee that University 
President Dr. Dale Lick was 
applying for the presidency at 
Michigan State University, it 
captured the students' attention. 

After being the president 
of the University for only two 
years, Lick's resume went to his 
Michigan alma mater. This career 
move was a shock to all and it 
sparked much controversy within 
the University community. 

Lick withdrew from the 
campaign after a haunting remark 
he had made about black athletes 
in 1989 surfaced in Michigan. 
Although Lick apologized for the 
remarks, he had lost favor as a 
semifinalist for the presidential 
position. 

Back in Tallahassee, 
Lick's ordeal in Michigan came as a 
surprise to the Chancellor and 
Board of Regents, who supported 
and oversaw such positions as the 
presidency. From that point on 
Lick's presidency seemed to 
dissipate. While some people 
viewed Lick as a competent and 
active leader, others felt betrayed 
by the president's search for 
alternative employment. 

President Lick resigned 
on Aug. 31, after political 
controversy seemed to overpower 
the normal flow of administrative 
decisions and actions. The feelings 
were mixed as some felt that Lick 
was forced to resign. Others felt 
that his application at another 

CONTINUED 



school swayed his support locally. 

Regardless o( opinions 
and events, Lick's two-year term 
in office was eventful. He was 
noted for improving the 
University's race and gender 
diversity, including appointing the 
first female vice president. He also 
reached nearly halt of the $200 
million Capital Campaign five 
year goal. 

"I think that we're going 
to miss him. I think they've blown 
everything all out of proportion," 
senior Dave Azzarito said. "And I 
think we'll have to see if we can 
find someone comparable." 

The BOR appointed Dr. 
Bernie Sliger to be the interim 
president of the University until a 
new president was chosen. Sliger 
had served as the University's 
president for 14 years before Lick's 
presidency. Sliger's main 
objective during his short term was 
to continue the fund raising 
campaign that Lick had began. 
Sliger's experience as president 
provided a model for others to 
follow. 

"A president has to have 
lots of energy, be able to read fast 
and delegate," Sliger said. 
"People's individual talents help as 
well, like being an economist or a 
history professor. Both would add 
different aspects to the job." 

During his stint as 
interim president, Sliger 
underwent major surgery for his 
cardiovascular heart disease. The 
operation was to bypass seven 
obstructed arteries around his 
heart. In addition he suffered a 
minor stroke during his surgical 
recovery. 

These events impaired 
Sliger's ability to immediately act 
as interim president, delaying the 
University fund raising yet again. 

TO PAGE 90 




88 Academics 





"A President 
has to have 

lots of energy, 
be able to 

read fast and 
delegate." 



t - 4k <* 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



-Dr. Bernie Sliger 



New President Dr. Sandy D' Alamberte answers 
a student's question. The president eagerly 
accepted his role as the head of the University. 
He was not a new face in the University scene 
however, as he had been active in the law 
school. 



President Who? 89 




Dr. Bernie Sliger 
relaxes in his 
convertible during the 
Championship 
Parade. Sliger 
underwent serious by- 
pass surgery during his 
stint as interim 
president. His main 
objective during the 
short term was to 
continue the 
University fund- 
raising campaign. 



President Sandy 
D'Alemberte and 
Vice President of 
Student Affairs Jon 
Dalton discuss details 
with an inquisitive 
student. Certain 
Wednesdays during 
the semester were 
devoted to answering 
students' questions 
and concerns about 
University policy and 
delegations. 



90 Academics 



J 



D 




HP 




CONTINUED 

Provost Robert Glidden stepped 
in to handle the administrative 
affairs, as there was nobody to act 
as the resident or interim president 
of the University. 

The search for a new 
president, although delayed, 
continued midway through the fall 
semester. Two committees were 
formed in order to help find and 
choose the new president, one 
being the Regents Selection 
Committee and the other the 
Search Advisory Committee. 

The group was extremely 
diverse, with the likes of Carl 
Sagan, Lani Guinier, T.K. 
Wetherell and Wayne Huizenga 
filling out the applications. 

By the end of November, 
the list of candidates was narrowed 



FROM PAGE 88 

to 10. The candidates were 
interviewed publicly and their 
characteristics and qualifications 
were thoroughly researched and 
evaluated. Upon voting and 
reaching a unanimous final 
agreement, Dr. Sandy 
D'Alemberte was elected the 
University's 12th president. 

D'Alemberte's list of 
credentials included serving in the 
House of Representatives and as 
the President of the American Bar 
Association. 

"D'Alemberte will be a 
very energetic president," Dr. John 
Daltonsaid. "He will bring a sense 
of leadership at the national level 
that will benefit the University. 
He will also motivate the 
students." 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 




President Sandy 
D'Alamberte shares a 
moment with a 
student. There were 
many opportunities 
throughout the year 
for students interested 
in the political and 
administrative 
organization of the 
University to come 
forward and challenge 
those who were in the 
leadership positions. 



hoto by Ayanna Luney 



President Who? 91 



ABELE, LAWRENCE 

Dean of College of Arts of Sciences 

ALVAREZ, RAFAEL 

Director of Budget & Analysis 

BARBOUR, PAULA 

Director or Honors &. Scholars Program 

BARDILL, D. RAY 

Dean ot School of Social Work 



BOWL1N, DEREIDA 

Executive Assistant 

BRAGG, KAREN 

Program Assistant 

CARNAGH1, JOHN 

Vice President for 

Finance &. Administration 

CARRAWAY, MAXWELL 

University Registrar 



CNUDDLE, CHARLES 

Dean ot School of Criminology &. 

Criminal Justice 

DALEMBERTE, TALBOT 

President 

DALTONJON 

Vice President for Student Affairs 

DALY, JANICE 

Director of Thagard Student Health 

Center 

DEVINE, MICHAEL 

Associate Vice President for Research 

EDWARDS, STEVE 

Dean of the Faculties ik Deputy Provost 

FERNALD, EDWARD 

Associate Vice President &. Director, 

Institute of Science Public Affairs 

FIELDING, RAYMOND 

Dean of College of Motion Picture, 

Television & Recording Arts 

GARRETSON, PETER 

Associate Vice President for 

International Affairs 

GILLIGAN, ALBERT 

Director of Business Services 

GLIDDEN, ROBERT 

Provost & Vice President for 

Academic Affairs 

GOIN, ROBERT 

Director of Intercollegiate Athletics 

GREEN, THIOREA 

Executive Assistant to the Vice President 

for Minority Affairs 

GROOMES, FREDDIE 

Assistant to the President for 

Human Resources 

HIETTJOE 

Executive Assistant to the President 

JANASIEWICZ, BRUCE 

Assistant Dean of Undergraduate Studies 

JASKI, GERALD 

University Attorney 

JOHNSON, ROBERT 

Vice President for Research 

KROPP, RUSSELL 

Assistant to the Provost 

LANNUTTI, JOSEPH 

Associate Vice President &. Director 

Supercomputer Computations Research 

Institute 







92 Academics 





LAZIER, GIL 

Dean of School of Theatre 

LUPO-ANDERSON, ANGELA 

Assistant Dean of Faculties 

MARCUS, NANCY 

Director of Marine Laboratory 

MARTIN, III, JOHN 

Executive Assistant to the Vice President 



MARTIN, SARA 

Director of Sponsored Research 

MASHBURN, DICK 

Assistant Vice President for Student 

Affairs 

MATLOCK, JERYL 

Director of Educational Research Center 

for Child Development 

MC CALEB, THOMAS 

Associate Vice President for 

Academic Affairs 

MC CLOUD, ROBERT 

Director of Financial Aid 

MC GARRAH, CHARLES 

Director of Multicultural 

Student Support Center 

MELTON, JAMES 

President of FSU 

Alumni Association, Inc. 

MILLER, ANDY 

President of Seminole Boosters, Inc. 

MILLER, CHARLES 

Director of University Libraries 

MORGAN, ROBERT 

Director of Learning Systems Institute 

MOSER, RITA 

Director of University Housing 

MUHLENFELD, ELISABETH 

Dean of Undergraduate Studies 



PARRAMORE, WALTER 

Director of Purchasing &. Receiving 

PANKOWSKI, MARY 

Associate Vice President and Director of 

Center for Professional Development & 

Public Services 

PIERSOL, JON 

Dean of School of Music 

RAGANS, SHERR1LL 

Associate Vice President tor Student 

Affairs 

RALSTON, PENNY 

Dean of College of Human Sciences 

ROBINSON, J. R. 

Director of Personnel Relations 

SINGER, EVELYN 

Dean of School of Nursing 

SLIGER, BERNIE 

Interim President 



STITH, MELVIN 
Dean of Business 
SUMMERS, F. WILLIAM 
Director of School of Library & 
Information Studies 
TURNER, NANCY 
Director of University Union 
VARCHOL, BARBARA 
Dean of Students 



Administration 93 






































































SPORTS 

.1 1 • 1* 

emily yasurek, section editor 









■/.-'<■'•■ v."V--'--. . 









■ 








•-■- • - ■ .,. ■y»^m^^i^^^..^, m 




94 S 



ports 













spent the first night of the year 
watching their favorite team 
compete in the football game that 



■SWW-'' 



•?>■?> !*'• 



w$$$nm 



would decide it all. While some 
traveled to Miami and others simply 






made it to their living rooms to flip 
on the TV, everyone watched the 
game that the Seminoles had waited 

























all season, maybe longer, tc 



The winter was i 



a inn 



time for the basketball program and 
the spring brought a winning 
baseball season. 



le co; 



for their players. Coach Pat 



Kennedy continued his volunteer 
work and the football team's 
supporting staff contributed to a 



successful se< 












season. 






The tennis team excelled 



both on the court and in the 



classroom and the Speicher Center 



W*6*S« 



was dedicated to an alum that lost 
his life during the Culf War. 

There was one more year of 
Seminole pride; once again the sum 



:>c ere 



ireater than the whole. 



Bv Laura S. Petri 



Division 95 



NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OVERVIEW NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OVERVIEW NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OVERVIEW NATIONAL CM 



The defense uses 

the first game to 

dispell all myths of 

their being the 

"Weak Link" 



EAK LINK 



HeadfootballCoachBohhyBowdensearched field goal with a wide left kick giving the 
28 years for the ultimate prize, the trophy that all Seminoles an 18- 16 victory over the Cornhuskers 
college coaches desired. Finally, all those hopes and something to celebrate once more, 
anddreamsfell into place. Asseconds ticked away However, the team proved all season 
on the Orange Bowl clock, Bowden thought he that they were national championship material. 
had secured his team's place in history. The From the season's kick-oft, the team played as 
players, thinking they had recorded a victory, though they had something to prove. In the Kick- 
began the traditional ice water pouring on Bowden's Off Classic, the team faced Kansas, giving the 



head. The Seminoles believed they had snatched 

their first national championship to accompany 

the ACC 

Championship, their 

first Heisman Trophy 

winner (Charlie Ward) 

and Bowden believed 

he had achieved the top 

prize for a college coach. 

That was when 

Bowden's worst 

nightmare came to life. 

Time had not expired 

on the clock and the 

Nebraska Cornhuskers 

were given a second 

chance to dethrone the 

Seminoles. 

Nebraska 
kicker Byron Bennett 
took the field in hopes 
giving his team the title 






dowr 



I ean J ackson takes a beating as he is brought 
uown by several N.C. State players. Jackson 
was often counted on to get the yardage needed 
for a first down as well as scoring touchdowns. 



defense theirfirst opportunity to prove themselves. 
Dubbed as the "weak link" by many 
outsiders, the defense 
felt they had to show 
the world that they were 
the best. Thejawhawks 
gave the defense their 
first real test in what 
was now known as the 
"Goal Line Stand." 
Countingpenalties, the 
Jawhawks had the ball 
inside the Seminole 10 
yard line 12 times, and 
12 times they were 
denied by the so-called 
"weak link" defense. 

"When you have 
great athletes, all you 
have to do is hit them at 
the right time," senior 
Ken Alexander said. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



ofNational Champions. Afterall, Bennett wanted "After that third play on the goal line, when they 

to give his coach the title and trophy that had called offsides again, we said we had come too far 

alluded Tom Osborne for many years. Were the to let them score. We would have gone 100 plays 

Seminoles aspirations to end with a 45-yard field if we had to." 



goal? Had the team come this far only to be 



The Seminoles went on to beat Kansas 



st( >pped by a punter's kick . ? No, favor rested in the 42-0, and put down the myth that the defense was 
Tribe's corner this season. Bennett missed the (continued on na^C 97) 



m i 1 y Y 



96 Sports 



T 



FL. STATE i: 



CLEMSON 



| DOWN 3 TOG0 BAaON 3 QTR - 




Photo hy Robert Parker 



he largest 
collegiate scoreboard 
in the country and a 
new endzone were 
part of renovations 
unmasked during the 
Clemson game. 



J. he newly 
completed Doak 
Campbell Stadium 
seated over 75,000 
fans who witnessed 
the second shutout of 
the season. 




KANSAS 



seminoles 


42 




j ayhawks 







August 28, 1993 



Photo hy Rohert Parker 



National Championship 



. . .And 



on 

New 

Year's 

Day 




DUKE CLEMSON 



seminoles 
blue devils 



seminoles 
tigers 



September 4, 1993 



September 11, 1993 



national Championship 




c 



Photo hy Robert Parker 



heerleaders hold the banner awaiting the entrance of 
the team before the first "Game of the Century" against 
Miami. The defense held Miami to one touchdown and 
the offense played equally as strong. Offensive player Sean 
Jackson scored three touchdowns during the game. 



FLORIDA HHSMAN 




Quarterback Charlie Ward 

is awarded the Heisman 
Trophy in New York City. 

December 11, 1993 



National Championship 




Wa 



atching the 

third shutout of the 

season over Georgia 

Tech, Patrick 

McNeil prepares for 

the much anticipated 

game against Miami. 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

''at rollback William 
Floyd manages to 
make the reception 
and elude the Yellow 
Jackets' offense. 
Georgia Tech 
completed only two 
out of four passes in 
the second half. 



Ro 



Photo by Ayanna Lun 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Cookie Scott 
Bentley attempts a 
33-yard field goal. 
Another rookie, 
Warrick Dunn, 
scored three 
touchdowns. 



N. CAROLM GA. TECH 



seminoles 


[33J 


tarheels 


PTB 


September 18, 19 


33 



seminoles 

yellow jackets 



There was one 

National Championship 

story that circulated 

during the 1 993 season 

that didn't stem directly 

from the sports page. 

A joke had been 

passed around the 

Bowden homes. It spoke 

of a football coach that 

sold his soul to the devil 

for a national 

championship. When two 

of Bobby Bowden 's sons, 

supposedly went down to 

meet the devil and a cold 

breeze came from beyond 

the gate one son said to 

the other, "Well, dad must 

have won a national 

championship. " 

"Yeah it's got a 

chance to be a little cooler 

down there I guess, " 

Bowden said to the crowd 

as he gazed over the 

National Championship 

trophy in January. 



Af, 



Vfter the game against Miami, 

what some consider the biggest 

win of the season, security 

encircle the field at Doak 

Campbell ensuring that the field 

not be rushed. The Miami win 

was celebrated in numerous other 

ways late into the night. 




Photo by Robert r.!rlo 



MIAMI VIRGINIA 



October 2, 1993 



seminoles 


U8_M 


hurricanes 


[10H 


October 9, 1993 





seminoles 
cavaliers 



October 16, 1993 



INational Championship 



National Championship 




Photo by Robert Parker 



...Hell 
froze 
OVER 



Seminoles 

bring home 

their first 

National 

Championship 

V^hief Osceola begins the game 
against Miami by spearing the 
field. Chief Osceola and 
Renegade have opened home 
games for years. This was Allen 
Durham's final season riding for 
the Renegade team as Chief 
Osceola. 



WAKE FOREST MARYLAND 






Photo by Robert Parker 



vjoodbye is shared 
between fullback 
William Floyd and 
his son before leaving 
tor South Bend. The 
long trip was taken to 
the freezing north for 
the Seminoles only 
loss of the season. 



At, 



Liter the win 
against Miami, 
Tamarick Vanover 
and Kevin Knox hold 
up a sign showing 
their prediction for 
the future. Beating 
Miami was also an 
emotional victory. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



NOTRE DAME N. C CTATE 



fighting irish 
seminoles 



seminoles 
wolfpack 



November 13, 1993 



November 20, 1993 



National Championship 



National Championship 



F, 



reshman Thad 

Busby and 

sophomore 

Marquette Smith 

celebrate the 

Homecoming game 

victory. Poor 

weather did not 

dampen spirits. 



reshman Warrick 

Dunn scores against 

Wake Forest during 

the Homecoming 

game. This was 

Dunn's second 

touchdown ot the 

day. 




NEBRASKA 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



seminoles 


18 




cornhuskers 


16 




January 1, 1994 



National Championship 



)iSHIP OVERVIEW NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OVERVIEW NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OVERVIEW NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OVERVIEW 






"The Game of the 

Century" -not as close 

as Miami would have 

liked it. No field goals 

necessary 



UST RIGHT 



(continued from page 96) Another victory for the team involved 

the "weak link." In the Kick-Off Classic, the ACC opponent North Carolina State. After 
defense was given the opportunity to make losing to Notre Dame the week before, the players 
headlines with their attack against Duke in early only allowed the Wolfpack one field goal. This 
September. Despite poor field conditions, offensive game was also marked by several memorable plays, 
rusher Sean |ack§On rushed for 107 yards, while Charlie Ward passed the record for career 
teammate Clarence "Pooh Bear" Williams took touchdowns (55) as well assetting the markfor the 
his second college carry 47 yards for a touchdown. most completed passes in a single season (226). 
The team went on to defeat the Blue Devils 45-7. The offense set seven season school records and 
The confidence that the defense four ACC season records including total offense 

(6010), most 

touchdown passes ( 33 ) , 
and most points scored 
(485). The defense 
held North Carolina 
State to 317 yards but 
only 1 1 on the ground. 
T h e 
Seminoles also faced a 
tough nonconference 
schedule, with games 
against the University 
of Florida, University 
of Miami and Notre 
Dame. 

T h e 
football team came out 
on top in both the 
Florida and Miami 
match ups and recorded 

Seminoles were ahead 16-0 when Bentley's kick the season's only loss in South Bend to Notre 
was blocked and picked up by Clemson player Dame. 



acquired, combined 
with the talent and 
strength that existed 
on the offense, allowed 
the team to 
successfully continue 
and record several 
more impressive 
victories over 

conference opponents 
such as Clemson. 

A win that 
involved another goal 
line stand for the 
defense, an almost 
flawless execution by 
the offense and a 
personal challenge for 
kicker Scott Bentley. 

T h e 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 




ez McCorvey led and the rest of the 
Seminoles come out ready to beat Miami. 
The confidence the team had carried them 
throughout the season. 



Brian Dawkins. Bentley forgot about the blocked 
kick and he chased and caught Dawkins on the 1 2 
yard line. 

"I wanted to show I am playing for the 
team," Bentley said. 



In all, the Tribe played three of the teams 
that finished in the Associated Press's top five and 
recorded victories over two. 

(continued to page 98) 



Just Right 97 



NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OVERVIEW NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OVERVIEW NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OVERVIEW NATIONAL CHAJv' 



6 



ayers have different ways of celebrating 
touchdowns. However, despite the method, 
the message was always the same, "We did 



it! 



n 



fter defeating Georgia Tech, several 
players hug in excitement. Due to their 
successful season, the Seminoles were given 
plenty of reasons to celebrate. 




Photo by Ayanna Lune^ 




You know the 
old saying, 'You 
better bring 
your lunch if 
you want to beat us.'" 

-Bobby Bowden 




98 S 



ports 



llJSHIP OVERVIEW NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OVERVIEW NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OVERVIEW NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP OVERVIEW 







Florida State 

gets its first 

ever National 

title 



*C 






fit 



•*A» 



•■»-.'.•■' 



ft;' ■■/ " 

i ft w* 

Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



HAMPIONS 



(continued from page 97 ) individual standouts on the team. Tying records 

The MjaiSit match up had been dubbed of his own was Clifton Abraham who tied the 

"The Game of the Century." It was supposed to school record for recovering blocked punts and 

have been the game that decided it all and laid returning them for touchdowns. Joining 

all doubt to rest. Members of this football team Abraham in record setting was Sean Jackson 

had not recorded a victory against Miami and who became only the sixth Seminole to rush for 

often the game ended with a field goal or a a career 2000 yards. But unlike those before 

missed field goal in favor of Miami. But this year, him, Jackson rushed for these yards in under 400 

the team came out determined to show the carries. Not only did senior Charlie Ward capture 




B 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



world that they were in fact National 
Championship material. 

"It was a feeling of it took us 60 minutes 
to beat them. You 
know the old saying, 
'You better bring your 
lunch if you want to 
beat us?' That's what 
it was. I can't 
remember a team of 
mine giving more," 
Coach Bowden said, in 
a post game interview. 

While 
traveling the path to a 
National 
Championship title, 
the team earned 
awards for their 
performance on and off 
the field. 

As a team, not only did they earn the 
national championship title, they also captured 
the ACC division title and set a few records 
along the way. First, the Seminoles had the best 
start in ACC history outscoring opponents by academic student-football player. 
45.7 points in the first three games. Preseason polls had the Seminoles on 

This record was followd up by the ACC top with much to prove. The defense stepped up 
record for the most total offense in a single to the challenge to dispell the "weak link" theory 
season passing the record set by the Blue Devils and the offense remained strong throughout the 
in 1989. season's obstacles. The combined effort made 

The Seminoles also had several for a National Championship season. 



the Heisman Trophy by blowing away the 
competition; he was named ACC player of the 
week after the Seminoles beat the Cavaliers 40- 

14. Ward was also 
named to to the Kodak 
Coaches' Ail- 

American Football 
team along with 
teammates Derrick 
Brooks and Corey 
Saywer. 

Brooks not 
only made the Kodak 
All-American team 
for his athletic talents 
but he also proved that 
he was a standout in 
the classroom as well. 
Brooks was named a 
Honda Scholar 

Athlete with a 3.2 
GPA in Communication. 

Leading the way for the team's academic 
standard of excellence, Ken Alexander, received 
the Seminole Golden Torch award for top 



he offensive line prepares to maintain a 
pocket for the quarterback. The offensive 
line often went unnoticed until something 
happened to the quarterback. 



Just Right 99 



Defensive coaches 

make a big difference 

in the outcome of the 

season 

UPPORTING 
STAFF 



With all rhe hype centered around Head the nation. Last summer Andrews considered 

Coach Bobby Bowden and his bid for a first ever leaving the University for the head coaching job 

Seminole National Championship, some very at the University of Houston. However, he 

important members of the supporting staff were withdrew his name from consideration much to 

overlooked and often not talked about as much the relief of Seminoles everywhere, 

as they should have been. Amato and Andrews were joined by 

These members of the assistant Wally Burnham on the defensive side of the 

coaching staff put in many hours in order to game. Burnham, who has coached the 

produce a National Championship team. Their Seminoles' inside linebackers since 1985, has 

duties included running drills with players and seen the rise of many of college's best 

doing scouting reports on other teams and new defensive players. Last season Burnham 



prospects. 

Chuck 
A m a t o was t h e 
Assistant Head Coach 
and Defensive Line 
Coach. He came to 
the University in 
1982 where he was 
immediately put to 
work as the defensive 
line coach. During 
the season Amato was 
faced with the 
difficult task of 
replacing three 
excellent defensive 
lineman who went to 
the NFL. Along with 
the individual 
accomplishments of 




B 



he defense often recovered the ball and 
took it in for a touchdown. In fact, at the 
beginning of the season, the Seminoles' 
defense outscored their opponents' offense. 



coached the highest draft pick Florida State 

had ever produced. 
Ail-American 
Marvin Jones went to 
the New York Jets as a 
fourth overall pick. 

The final 
man responsible for 
defense was Jim 
Gladden. Gladden 
became a member of 
the Seminoles' 
coaching staff in 1976 
and has produced 
some of the nation's 
best outside 
line b a c k e r s . 
Throughout his 18 
seasons with the 



Todd Ki 



iniiiL'lin.in 



his players, Amato's Seminoles, Gladden has seen only one losing 

defense has been ranked in the top 10 the last season. Some of Gladden's former players 

three consecutive years. included Reggie Freeman, Willie Junes and 

Amato worked closely this year with Derrick Brooks. 
Defensive Coordinator and Defensive Backs The defensive coaches for the past 

Coach Mickey Andrews. Andrews completed season were instrumental in creating a strong 

his 10th season with the Seminoles and was defense which played a key role in attaining the 

considered one of the top assistant coaches in National Championship title. 




m i 1 y Y 



100 S 



ports 




51 



n the sideline against Notre Dame, Ken 
Alexander takes a minute to reflect on the 
first half play. Alexander learned a lot from 
Inside Linebacker Coach Burnham. 



B 



he defensive line stops the progress of 
the Miami offense. Thanks to the coaching 
of the defensive staff, the Seminoles held 
Miami to only 10 points. 







Photo by Robert Parker 



Photo by Todd Kimmelman 



Supporting Staff 101 



i 



uarterback Charlie Ward waits for the 
perfect moment to pass the ball. It was this 
skill of timing that helped earn him the 
Heisman Trophy. 



a 



larlie Ward shows his running ability 
against Wake Forest. It was this talent 
combined with his passing skills. 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 




anything 



'He was always 
somebody who 
didn't want to 
take credit for 



>> 



Charlie Ward 



r. 




102 S 



pons 




: 



H 



Because of his strong 

character, this dual 

athlete never lost sight 

of those who helped 

him along the way 

A R L I E 



WARD 



In January 1988, Assistant Coach interceptions in a win over Duke and four more 

Wayne McDuffie thought he had discovered a versus Clemson. 

great potential Seminole, a quarterback from However, the fourth quarter against 

Thomasville, GA, named Charlie Ward. Clemson seemed to be Ward's starting point. 

However, the other coaches were not as Down by three in the final moments, Ward 

convinced; Ward's option-style play was completed five passes to score the winning 

different from the Tribe's traditional drop-back touchdown. 

quarterback style. But McDuffie was confident "I thought it would take a miracle for us 

of Ward's skills and leadership abilities and his to pull it out," Quarterback Coach Mark Richt 

persistence paid off. said. 

Ward came to the University as the The 

shot-gun 



quarterback, star 
point guard and 
student body vice 
president, all while 
earning a degree in 
therapeutic 
recreation. 

But the road 
from high school to 
college was not a 
smooth one. Because 
Ward lacked the SAT 
score to attend the 
University, he 
attended Tallahassee 
Community College 
for one year. After 




Photo by Steve Stiber 







ard attempts to run the ball against Notre 
Dame. The only loss Ward and the Seminoles 
suffered during the season came at the hands of 
the Fighting Irish. 



1993 season was a 
collection of 
accolades, awards and 
broken records for the 
senior quarterback. 
He led the team to a 
second consecutive 
ACC title, state 
bragging rights and its 
first ever national 
championship. Ward 
was a consensus Ail- 
American, Player of 
the Year by numerous 
organizations and 
won two national 
quarterback awards. 
To top it off, he won 
the prestigious 



being accepted to the University, he spent the Heisman Trophy by the largest margin of 

1989 football season as a punter. He saw little victory in history. 

action in the next two seasons, redshirting in Glory and fame came with such honors 

1990 and sitting behind quarterback stars Casey but Ward never lost sight of teammates and 
Weldon and Brad Johnson in 1991. coaches who worked with him along the way. 

Ward's chance to lead the offense "He was always somebody who didn't 

arrived in August 1992. The first two games want to take credit for anything," Charlie Ward 

were a rude awakening; Ward threw four Sr. said. 



Photo by Robert Parker 



JoannaSpa 



man 



Charlie Ward 103 



Freshman sensation 
realizes the pressure 
that can be placed on 
those in the spotlight 

C O T T 
BENTLEY 



Freshman Scott Bentley arrived in Bentley," Bentley said. 

Tallahassee with the weight of the world resting The pressure did seem to take its toll. 

on his shoulders. As the nation's best senior Early in the season during a rainy game against 

high school kicker, he was heralded as the Duke, Bentley missed a field goal attempt and 

"messiah" to save the Seminoles from the "Wide two extra point attempts in addition to having 

Right" curse that plagued the team in both the an extra point blocked. 

1991 and 1992 seasons. It was this belief that "I just tip toed to the ball because of the 

compounded the excruciating pressure to bring conditions," Bentley said. "I should have just 

victory from a 19-year-old college student who cut loose. I'll never put the blame on anything 

just tried to be himself. else because I'm the one who missed the kicks." 

"Pressure? One cannot possibly While Bentley'skick-and-miss pattern 

fathom the meaning of that word until they continued against Clemson and against Georgia 



have inherited the 
legacy of 'Wide Right' 
and 'Wide Right II'," 
Bentley said. 

After 
surviving an intense 
media blitz that 
included a Sports 
Illustrated cover story 
and feature reports on 
ESPN and ABC, 
Bentley never 
expected the 
attention of the 
crowds to focus on 
him with such fervor. 

"Back during 
recruiting season, I 

knew if I signed here this stuff was going to 
happen," he said. "But it became too much. I'm 
just one football player, not a savior." 

Therefore, he enjoyed spending time 
with Dan Mowrey and roommate Danny 




B 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



cott Bentley takes a "breather" with 
teammate Dan Mowrey. Despite sharing 
the same position, the two remained good 
friends. 



Tech, the drama of a 
game depending on a 
last minute field goal 
never materialized 
until the Orange 
Bowl. 

"It's all in your 
hands now," 
quarterback Charlie 
Ward said to Bentley. 
It was a game winning 
field goal that he had 
waited for the entire 
season. 

"That's why we put 
him on the cover of 
Sports Illustrated," 
defensive lineman 

Toddrick Mcintosh said. 

With the National Championship 

title finally bestowed upon the Seminoles, his 

job was done. 

The crowds subsided, the media turned 



Kannel away from student hangouts where the its cameras off and he was finally left being 
possibility of getting attention was low. himself again, a college student named Scott 

"They introduce me as Scott, not Scott Bentley. 



TravisR. Hopkins 




104 Sports 





a 



cott Bentley prepares to take the field 
for the kick-off. Despite poor weather 
conditions, Bentley's kicks were right on 
target and helped the team heat Wake Forest. 



PI 

mj| eni ley learns t< ideal with the attention 
hestowed upon him. He knew the press 
would he watching to see if he was the kicker 
who would hreak the curse. 




Photo by Robert Parker 







f 



"Pressure? One 

cannot possibly 






fathom 



the 

meaning of that 
word until they have 
inherited the legacy of 'Wide 
Right' and 'Wide Right II\" 

'Scott Bentley 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Scott Bentley 105 



a 



regame meditations are a time for the 
team to unite and come together as a unit. 
Freshmen learned the pregame routine from 
the upper classman. 



Q 



successful scoring effort during the NC 
State game hrings sparks of emotion from all 
players. The joy of victory as well as the 
heart break of a loss was shared hy the team. 




• i, .~~*<C'' 



"i:* 



■ ■ 






Photo hy Vanessa Crockett 




106 S 



ports 





Freshmen players get 

the chance to prove 

themselves on the field 

as 12 play in the 1993- 

94 season 



ED SHIRTS 



Twenty three high school football players This was the first year that Head Coach 

were recruited into the University last year. Bobby Bowden had ever played so many freshmen 

These young men chose Tallahassee as their in a single season. Several factors contributed to 

home and the Seminoles as their family. the need for the freshmen players, however, 

Everyone knew they had to be the cream of the perhaps the most influential factor was injuries, 

crop; the coaches at the University only chose Injuries forced defensive backs Capers, Colzie 

the best players with both academic and athletic and Green into immediate duty, 

success. These young men were either Alb "As a cornerback, I'd like to set the 

American, All-State or All-District players. interception record before I leave FSU," Colzie 

Many were ranked in the top 1 in the nation for said. 

their individual positions. All of the freshmen had high hopes of 

Academically, they were headed for a setting many records and becoming successful. 



college career whether 
they played football or 
not. Although all of 
the recruits were 
willing and able to play 
in the games, only a 
few men had the actual 
opportunity to 

participate in the 
game instead of getting 
red-shirted. 

These 12 
fortunate freshmen 
were Daryl Bush, 
Warrick Dunn, James 
Colzie, Reinard 
Wilson, Andre 

Cooper, Jermaine 




S 



Photo hy Ayanna Luney 



reshmen on the line have a big impact 
on the outcome of many games. The effort 
of the defensive line made it impossible for 
many teams to score offensively. 



Many even dreamed 
of being drafted into 
the NFL. 

Yet they 
also knew it would 
take time, dedication 
and strength to learn 
to deal with the 
pressures of being a 
college football player. 
You v e 
got a job to do out 
there and you can't let 
the pressure get to 
you," Wilson said. 

Pressure 
played a major role in 
the lives of these young 



Green, Byron Capers, Clarence Williams, Scott men. They had to do their best while in the 

Bentley, Chad Bates, Sam Cowart and Rodney game for the team, the coaches and for 

Williams . These few received plenty of playing themselves. They also had to equal their athletic 

time, backing up the veterans. The other 13 achievements with their academic ones, 

players (that did get red-shirted) sat out tor the The University was very priviledged to 

season. have had these fine young men added to the 

"I'm glad I'm playing this year because already talented football team. The freshmen of 

it's what I wanted to do," Bush said. 1993 were the icing on the Seminole cake. 




Photo hy Steve Stiher 



Red Shirts 107 



Warrick Dunn not only 
played a key role for 
the football team, he 

was also a father figure 
to his family 









UNN DEAL 



I 






I 






Warrick Dunn was not only a wonder team. When he became an All-State player in 

to the Seminoles on the field, he was also a high school, many top ranked universities 

wonder to his family at home. Originally from wanted to recruit him. He had many offers hut 

Baton Rouge, LA, he was the quarterback of his he chose the University. After signing with the 

high school team. He described himself as a Seminoles, he found out that this was also his 

quiet, caring and an overall well- rounded mother's choice for him. Once Dunn arrived in 

person. He was the oldest of six children raised Tallahassee, he was placed with quarterback 

by a single parent, his mother. Charlie Ward as a roommate. 

"My mom was a super woman," Dunn "It has been a thrill because we got 



fa "" 



said. 

While in high school, unlike his other 
classmates, he had to deal with a severe loss in 
the family. Tragedy 
struck and on Jan. 7 
Betty Dunn Smothers 
was shot and killed 
two days after 
Warrick's birthday. 
She was murdered 
while on duty as a 
security officer. 

Dunn was 
willing to take on the 
responsibility of 
caring for his family 
and not attend 
college. Thankfully, 
his grandmother 
moved in and relieved 



along great, he's like a brother to me," Dunn 
said, about Ward. 

Dunn 







D 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



tried to go home as 
much as possible to 
see his brothers and 
sisters, as he still felt 
as though they were 
his responsibilities. 
Being away from 
home has been hard 
on Dunn. He really 
wanted to continue 
his mother's job of 
raising the children. 
There were certain 
things which he could 
not do for the family 
because he was away. 
Dunn's future plans 
included obtaining a 

Dunn of this heavy degree in physical 

load. His grandmother's help enabled him to therapy and he was not really concentrating on 

continue his education, a goal his mother had in making it into the NFL. 

mind for all of her children. "I'd rather get a diploma because I 

"Since I'm not home, my grandmother could get hurt at anytime and football would be 

and younger brother take care of the family," over for me," Dunn said. 

Dunn said. Dunn's accomplishments on and off 

Dunn was also one of the most talented the field were enough to make any mother 

freshmen recruited for the Seminole football proud. 



ailback Warrick Dunn pushes his way 
through the Georgia Tech defense. Dunn 
was one one of 12 freshmen who were not 
redshirted. 





I 







108 S 



ports 







k. 










arrick Dunn rests on the sideline after 
an outstanding run against Wake Forest. 
Dunn overcame many obstacles to play for 
the Seminoles. 




unn warms up as he prepares to take the 
field. Dunn was one of the Seminoles' 
favorite tailbacks in the 1993-94 season. 




Photo bv Todd Kimmelman 




"I'd rather get a 
diploma because I could 
get hurt at anytime and 
football would be over 
fo 



me. 



yy 



Warrick Dunn 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Dunn Deal 109 



Q 



_ he Golden Girls are more than just 
pretty faces, they are also a talented group oi 
dancers. It was this talent that won the girls 
a chance to compete in Nationals. 







erforming at a basketball game, the 
Golden Girls feel right at home. Many of 
the girls have been on the squad since they 
were freshmen. 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 




no S 



ports 





Through dance, many 

Golden Girls feel they 

have made lasting 

friends 

TRONG BOND 



Being part of any activity established a 

bond that grew between those involved. As the 
year went by, the participants became almost 
like family and often the friendships created 
lasted for years to come. The 1993-94 Golden 
Girl squad was no exception. Most of the girls 
hung out together and some eventually lived 
together. 

"My friends are the Golden Girls. My 
life is centered around this squad. It's something 
you make friends with for life," Michelle 
Brandon said. " It will always help me in any 
aspect of my life. I'll never forget being a part of 
it." 

The squad was respected for their 
talents. They 

practiced Monday 
through Thursday, for 
at least two to three 
hours. Not only did 
they perform at 
football games, they 
also did shows for rush 
parties, competitions, 
local business projects 
and community 
activities. They were 
especially busy two 
weeks before school 
started; during that 
time they practiced 
for the different 
appearances they had 
to make for the many activities that went on 
before school started. This team worked as hard 
as any other team on campus but most 
importantly, they all took pride in what they 
did. 




Q 



he Golden Girls perform their award 
winning dance routine at the Back to School 
pep rally. Although basketball games were 
an important role of the Golden Girls, they 
did perform for other causes as well. 



weighed heavily on the captain, senior Denise 
Jerome. She danced in high school and held 
various dance jobs. 

"It's a lot of hard work, mainly because 
of the time demands. It's a challenge for me but 

I love it," she said. 

Being captain of such a perfection 

oriented squad took up a lot of time from 
Jerome's schedule. She had no time for any 
outside jobs and her schedule was often filled 
with Golden Girl related activities. However, 
along with being captain of the Golden Girls 
squad, she also choreographed for many local 
high school dance and cheeleading squads and 

taught at many dance 
studios with different 
agents. 

The past 
four years have been 
the best years of my 
life. I would not want 
to give it up for 
anything else," Jerome 
said. "I would like to 
see them grow when I 
leave. Yes, I'm 
extremely sad because 
I have to leave but the 
memories will always 
carry with me." 

In the future the 

Golden Girls planned 

to start recruiting from 

high schools. By letting others know that they 

were out there, the squad hoped to attract 

talented girls to come to the University in hopes 

of making the squad. By letting girls know what 



1 

q 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Who was the amazing person that the team was about, they hoped to have even 
choreographed their dances? It was mainly the more interest from students already planning to 
job of the captain and co-captains. The job attend the University. 



R a t t a n a 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Strong Bond 111 



Injuries prove a major 

set back in the Lady 

Seminoles' bid for an 

ACC title 

ET AND... 



Coming off a 26-8 season, a regular Bosschaert, freshman reserve setter Patty 

season Atlantic Coast Conference Diamond and talented play making by senior 

Championship and a return trip to the NCAA middle hitter Vicki Zinkil and team captain 

Tournament, the Lady Seminole volleyball Jennifer McCall. 

squad had a lot to look forward to when it took "The UF victory was a great victory for 

to the court for practice prior to their fall season. us. We knew they were a good team. It was early 

For the first time since 1990, the Lady in the season, so we knew that whatever the 

'Noles beat the University of Florida Lady outcome, it would certainly set the tone for the 

Gators. At the time, the squad had come off of rest of the season," McCall said. "We were very 

a disappointing second place showing in the pumped up for the game and it was definitely a 



Florida State Classic. They lost to Head Coach 

Cecile Reynaud's alma mater, Southwest 

Missouri State, in the 

tinal match. The Lady 

Gators came to Tully 

Gym ranked eighth in 

the nation and 

expected an easy 

match after ending 

the University's 

season the year before 

in the NCAA 

tournament. 

However, 
the Lady Noles 
overcame the odds 
and defeated 
University of Florida 
in five sets, 15-0,8-15, 
4-15, 15-13 and 15- 
13. 




B 



uiza Ramos spikes the ball in the Lady 
Seminoles' victory over Troy State. Ramos 
was named to the ACC volleyball team 
alone with teammate Vicki Zinkil. 



great win for us." 

The team continued its great play early 
in the season by 
w i n n i n g t h e 
Louisiana State 
Tournament over 
15th ranked 
Louisiana State 
University, Loyola 
Mar y m omit and 
Southwestern 
Mississippi. The 
tournament victory 
capped o(( two weeks 
of exceptional play, as 
the tribe set foot into 
the NCAA rankings 
at number 21, for the 
first time since 1982. 
The 'Noles 
throughout the month 



Photo courtesy ot Sports Information 



continued playing wel 
"The UF victory was a big confidence of September, with their only loss coming at the 
builder for our program, in particular the 15-0 hands of Texas A&.M University. 
game. It also was great publicity for our The ACC slate began with a tough five 
program," Coach Reynaud said. set victory over Clemson University and an easy 
The victory came from the superb straight trounce over preseason ACC co- 
playing of senior outside hitter Franci Rard, favorite Georgia Tech. Easy wins over the 
junior outside hitters Luiza Ramos and Deanna (continued on page 1 14) 



MiguelFernandez 








112 S 



ports 




D 



icki Zinkil prepares to spike the hall 
that has been set for her. Good 
communication between players allowed 
for successful spikes throughout the season. 







earn work is an essential part of any 
volleyball team. The Lady Seminoles strove 
to create the perfect team unity which carried 
them through the ACC tournament. 





Photo courtesy of Sports Information 



Photo cot 


irtesy of Sports Information 


VOLLEYBALL 


SEPTEMBER 




3 FSU Classic 


19 Rice 


7 Florida 


24 Clemson 


10-11 LSU Tournament 


25 Georgia Tech 


17 Texas A&M 


27 Jacksonville 


18 Houston 




OCTOBER 




1 N.C. State 


16 Maryland 


2 N.C. State 


22 Duke 


3 Arkansas State 


23 North Carolina 


8 Florida Atlantic 


29 Virginia 


15 Virginia 


30 Maryland 


NOVEMBER 




5 Georgia Tech 




6 Clemson 




9 Florida 




12 Duke 




13 North Carolina 




16 Troy State 




19-21 ACC Championships 




DECEMBER 




1NCAA 




5 NCAA Second Round 





Set and. . .113 



B 



piking the ball against Notth Carolina 
is Deanna Bosschaert. Bosschaert, a powerful 
spiker, was a key instrument in many of the 
Lady Seminole victories. 



ra 

UgJ eing patient and waiting for the kill is 
an important part of any volleyball match. 
One of the goals of the Lady Seminoles was 
to be more patient. 




Photo by Ross Obley 



f*% 






k< ^ '-* "In the past 

^* H " we've drawn 

4m3 Ok top tea m s but 


this year we 


thought that we were a 


better team than Depaul. 


So we came in the game 


thinking we should win." 


-Cecile Reynaud 




114 S 



ports 




While making a bid for 

the Championship, the 

Lady Seminoles set a 

new school record 

PIKE 



(continued from 113) 

the Noles to a 10 game winning streak and a 
5-0 record in conference play. 

Despite setting a new school record for 
ranking as high as 17th in the polls and being 
ranked in the top 25 for six consecutive weeks, 
the Tribe dropped their first ACC match against 
the Maryland Terrapins in four sets. 

The loss led the Noles to their first 



Although the team never fully 
recovered from their injuries, they did manage 
to win their last ACC regular season match over 
the UNC Tar Heels. The squad also defeated 
Troy State University in their home season 
finale prior to the ACC Tournament in 
Durham, NC, Duke's home turf. 

With the team on the rebound, the 
Lady 'Noles were ranked third in the 
tournament, opposite top-ranked Duke. In the 



match against ACC tournament champion and first round, they defeated UNC once again but 
main rival. Although the match was in suffered another setback when Bosschaert 
Tallahassee, the 
'Noles could not 
battle with the taller 



Duke Blue Devil 
team and Duke took 
the match in four 
sets. 

The squad 
continued its 
downward spiral with 
a 3-4 record in the 
next seven games 
with losses to Georgia 
Tech, Clemson, Duke 
and UF. 

This drought 
was not due to poor 
playing but rather by 
team injuries. Rard injured her ankle, Ramos 




a 



Photo by Ross Obley 



atie Lotarski spikes a ball that is set for her 
by a teammate. Spiking the ball was a skill 
that most players learned at an early age if they 
wanted to be successful. 



injured her left ankle. 

In the semifinals, 
junior outside hitter 
Catie Lotarski 
continued her role as 
the top reserve and 
stepped in for the 
injured Bosschaert. 

The 'Noles 
upset the second 
ranked Clemson 
Tigers in three sets, 
setting a rematch 
against their biggest 
obstacle to the ACC 
title, the Duke Blue 
Devils. 

In the finals, the 



'Noles were led by Ramos and Rard but were 

injured her hamstring and red shirt freshman never able to get on track. Duke once again 

Valerie Broussard injured her right hand, all in portrayed their dominance over the Seminoles 

the span of one month. and won the match in three sets, 15-6, 15-6 and 

"The injuries got the whole team out 15-5. 

of rhythm, especially going into the Georgia With only three graduating seniors, 

Tech and Clemson games," Coach Reynaud the Lady Noles looked forward to the next 

said. season with eight returning players. 



Photo by Ross Obley 



Spike 115 



Cross Country teams 

put everything together 

to place well in ACC 

Championship meet 

EEPING 
PACE 



yw*w" 



'•: . >' 



"Everything might not fall together right Pepoon from Fort Walton Beach, FL. Pepoon 
away but we are definitely on our way. I think finished the 5-K meet with a personal best of 
things will come together for this team," Coach 18:08.98 placing her second overall. Pepoon 
Scott Irving said in a preseason interview. helped her teammates Stacey Bowrosen, Holly 

Coach Irving seemed to have the season Higgins, Karla Sever, Lisa Beck and Kerry White 
pinned before the first gun sounded to begin the who placed third, seventh, eighth, ninth and 
first meet. Unfortunately, both the men's and 10th clinch the second place spot, 
women's teams ran poorly against the University On Nov. 1 the Seminoles faced their 

of South Florida in their season openers on Sept. greatest challenge at the ACC Championship 
10. The Lady Seminoles were out scored by the meet in Clemson. At this meet, both teams 
Lady Bulls by a score of 15-50. faced some of the nation's top runners. With 

But the cross country teams redeemed most schools contributing heavily to their 
themselves in their next meet at Clemson. At distance runners program, the ACC was a 
the Clemson Cross 
Country Invitational 
on Sept. 19 the Lady 
Seminoles, led by 
Tracy Pepoon, placed 
fifth overall while the 
men lead by Ian Potter 
placed fourth overall. 
The success at 
Clemson gave the two 
teams a confidence 
boost that carried 
them through the 
completion of the 
season. 

At their next 
meet in Tallahassee, 
the teams ran 



«^f * t * 



1 



breeding ground for 
many successful 
runners. It was at this 
meet that all the hard 
work and hours of long 
practices and tough 
workouts would prove 
worth it. The two 
teams made a great 
showing with the men 
placing eighth and the 
women placing 

seventh. At this meet, 
Pepoon was named as 
one of the NCAA 
Women's Division I 
Cross Country 

Performers of the 

exceptionally well. Both the men's and women's Week for her time of 18:30 in the ACC 

team placed second in their respected divisions. Championship meet. 




H 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



t the starting line, the men's team 
prepares to face off with some of the nation's 
best runners. Being in ACC was perhaps 
the biggest challenge that the team faced. 



The men's team was lead by Mark Grey who 
finished eighth in the 8-K course with a time of 
25:57.62. Grey was followed by his teammates 
Ian Potter, Jason Kaiser and David Ogletree who 
finished 10th, 11th and 12th respectively. 

The women's team was lead by junior 



E m i 1 y Y 



In the end, the words of Coach Irving 
were true, and things "came together" for the 
Seminoles. 

With this season to build on, the teams 
hoped to come back even stronger next year and 
make a bid for the ACC title. 




116 Sports 




D 



unior Tracey Pepoon leads the pack at 
the Seminole Invitational Meet. Pepoon 
ran well at this meet, placing second overall 
with a personal record of 18:08.98. 



D 



n a last minute huddle before a meet, 
the team receives words of support from 
Coach Irving. Although the women ran 
alone, they had to remember the team goal. 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



CROSS COUNTRY 


Men's ACC Championship Meet Res 


>ults 


Place 




Time 


32 


Ian Potter 


26:15 


41 


David Ogletree 


26:44 


45 


Jason Kaiser 


26:49 


55 


Mark Grey 


27:11 


59 


Francisco Cintron 


27:43 


Women's 


» ACC Championship Meet Results 


Place 




Time 


21 


Tracy Pepoon 


18:30 


25 


Stacey Bowrosen 


18:33 


49 


Karie Savers 


19:33 


52 


Holly Higgins 


19:48 


54 


Heather Anderson 


19:57 


55 


Lisa Beck 


19:58 


60 


Gretchen Leckey 


20:18 



Keeping Pace 117 



a 



slam dunk brings the crowd to their 
kvt in J put ^ two point son the board for the 
home team. Dunking the hall was just one 
way that players showed their talents in 
front of NBA scouts. 



a 



ndre Reed sets a pick for teammate 
James Collins. The Tribe went on to heat 
Clemson 60-57. 




Photo by Ayanna Limey 



BASKETBALL 



DECEMBER 
1 Florida Atlantic 20 

5 Bethune-Cookman 22 



1 1 South Florida 
18 Florida 

2 Lafayette 
6 Virginia* 

8 Wake Forest* 

1 1 Maryland* 
16 N. C.State* 

3 Massachusetts 
6 Virginia* 

10 Wake Forest* 

12 Maryland* 
16 N.C. State* 



10 



Morgan State 
Mt. St. Mary's 
UNC Greensboro 



JANUARY 



19 
22 

26 
29 



CI 



emson 



FEBRUARY 



19 
21 
2} 
26 



Duke 

North Carolina* 

Georiga Tech* 



Clemson* 

Florida 

Duke* 

North Carolina* 



MARCH 



2 Georgia Tech* 

10-13 ACC Tournament 

* Atlantic Coast Conference Games 




118 S 



ports 







After a season of ups 
| and downs, the Tribe 
| looks to the future 

LEAK 
SEASON 



After losing two seniors to the NBA, the and 14 losses. 

Seminoles knew they had a lot of work to do in In one game against North Carolina, 

order to maintain the winning tradition Kirk Luchman got the opportunity that many 

established in years past. To add to the players dreamed about. The Seminoles were 

Seminole's despair, point guard Charlie Ward down by two when Luchman was fouled. He was 

would not join the Seminoles until January, then given the opportunity to shoot a one and 

From the looks of things at the beginning of the one to tie up the game. Unfortunately, the 

season, one would think that the Seminole ending was not as sweet as it would have been in 

basketball team was headed for a season of close Luchman's dreams. 

ones. "That's the kind of spot you dream 

The team picked up their first two about your whole life but it just wouldn't fall for 

games defeating Florida Atlantic and Bethune- me," Luchman said after missing the first one. 

Cookman College before dropping one to South The Seminoles have a lot to look 



Florida by two points 

(63-65). However, 

this loss gave the 

Seminoles a boost. 

The Tribe then went 

on a five game 

winning streak 

defeating such teams 

as Morgan State, 

UNC-Greensboro 

and Lafayette. 

Perhaps the biggest 

win in the streak was 

over Florida with a 

score of 69 to 59. The 

big player in the 

Florida game was 

Bobby Sura who had 

2 5 points, 13 

rebounds and 4 assists to lead the team that 

night. 








Photo by Steve Stibet 



s Florida State tries to come back and 
eliminate the point spread, this forward tries 
to fake to the left as he goes right. However, 
the Seminoles lost to the Blue Devils 72-84. 



forward to next year. 
Not only did Bobby 
Sura opt to stay for his 
senior year but the 
Tribe also got one of 
the state's top recruits. 
Corey Louis, a 6-foot- 
10 player from Miami 
will fill the need for a 
big man in the middle. 
"I just feel 
comfortable with the 
situation at Florida 
State, (The ACC) 
was a selling point. In 
order to further my 
career, my chances 
would be greater 
making it in the pros if 



I have a chance to come and play right away," 

Corey Louis said. 

The team then lost seven of their next Combined with LaMarr Greer and 

10 games. Many of the games were to ACC Geoff Brower, Florida State had one of the top 
competition. However, during the 10 games, five recruiting classes in the nation, according to 
the Seminoles did record wins over Georgia Bob Gibbons, recruiting analyst. These new 
Tech and Clemson. The 'Noles picked up three players will give the Seminoles something to 
of the last nine to finish the season with 13 wins look forward to next season. 



E m i 1 y Y a s 



Photo by Steve Stiber 



Bleak Season 1 19 



Pat Kennedy combines 

coaching with personal 

concern to build a 

better team 

OLE 
MODEL 



Basketball and Pat Kennedy were the would he. And since then, I have had attractive 

combination that worked for the Seminoles for offers to leave and, again, I felt that this was the 

over eight years. Through the tough times when right place," Kennedy said, 
the University was a football oriented school, Along with coaching one of the best 

Kennedy was there whipping the basketball teams in the nation, Kennedy also gave back 

program into shape. Along the way, Kennedy to the community. He was dedicated not only 

has taken the team to the NCAA tournament to making his players the best athletes but 

five of the last seven seasons. This was a record would like to see each one achieve in their 

that any college would love to boast about. academic pursuits as well. Since coming to 

"Our program has come a long way in the University, Kennedy has continued to 

eight years. We have achieved a great deal and raise the graduation rate as well as the GPA 

have molded the program into a consistent of his student-athletes. 
NCAA Tournament team which was our top He believed that his athletes should 



priority when we arrived," Kennedy said 

Kennedy was 
working with a 
relatively young 
program. At a time 
when many schools 
were celebrating their 
100th season of 
basketball, the 

Seminoles were still 
waiting for the 50th 
anniversary. In this 
short time the 
Seminoles have not 
only matched some of 
the win records of older 
schools but under the 
guidance of Kennedy, 
two Seminole players 








o allow Coach Kennedy to concentrate 
on the game, Assistant Coach Carlson 
coaches a player. Assistant coaches were a 
must in order to run a successful team. 



be successful in every aspect of their lives, not 

just as stars on the 
basketball court 
because an injury 
could end a 

basketball career 
overnight. 

"A lot of coaches 
may pay lip service 
to academics and its 
importance," 
Kennedy said, "but 
our staff does 
something about it. If 
a guy wants to play 
basketball for us, he 
better also want to go 
to class and get a 
degree, because that's 

what he should be here for. We tell our 

recruits that from day one." 

Kennedy's dedication and commitment 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



were NBA first round draft picks in the 1992-93 
season. The two players going to the NBA were 
Doug Edwards and Sam Cassell. 

What could have caused Kennedy to to his players on and off the court has led to a 
come coach the Seminoles over eight years ago? successful group of men and an excellent 

"Somehow I knew that the situation was basketball program, 
right at Florida State. When I got here, the 
atmosphere was even better than I thought it 



m i 1 y Y a 




120 Sports 








(ennedy often gets caught up in the 
i game and leaves his seat. It was his unique 
coaching ability that has taken the team to 
the NCAA tournament repeatedly. 



B 



irk Luchman receives last minute 
instructions from Kennedy. Last minute 
instructions were a critical part of the game. 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 




"A lot of 

coaches may 

pay lip service 

to academics 

and its importance but our 

staff does something 

about it." 

'Pat Kennedy 



Photo hy Vanessa Crockett 



Role Model 121 



PI 

p mm i '1 ■ Sura runs down coun to stop an 
opponent's fast break. As a team leader, it 
was important tor Sura to always do his best. 
Even after twisting his ankle, Sura came 
back to help out the team against Virginia. 



\g^ efense is an important part of any game. 
Sura's defense as well as his ability to score 
made him a key asset for the Seminole 
basketball team. 




Photo by Steve Stiber 




"It was a good 
feeling, one 
that I haven't 
had too many 
this season. I was in 
of those grooves 
where I don't think 
anybody could stop me." 

-Bob Sura 




122 Sports 




Using his early years 

to improve his talent, 

Boh Sura remains one 

of the best 

OINT 
GUARD 



BobSuracametotheTribeaftergraduating All-American by Playboy Magazine and 

from a small school in Pennsylvania where he returned to basketball as the ACC's top 

was named Small School Player of the Year. In returning scorer. 

high school Sura set many school records but it "I'll say this straight up, after the 
was in college that this athlete really began to performance against Duke and after the 
shine. performance against North Carolina, whether 
During his freshman year as a Seminole, you (members of the media who voted on the 
Sura was named ACC Player of the Year. He All-ACC award) like the kid or not, if you 
averaged 12.3 points a game and 3.5 rebounds, people don't put Bobby Sura on your first-team 
earning him the ACC Rookie of the Week all-ACC, you'll have to check the mirror real 
Award three times. He was the only player in carefully," Coach Kennedy said after Sura scored 
the ACC to win the award that many times in 20 points against North Carolina, 
a season. Along with the Rookie of the Week In a must win situation against 
award, Sura also broke the freshman scoring Virginia, Sura proved that he was indeed All- 
record set by Chuck Graham. American material. In the first half, Sura 



Perhaps 

Sura's biggest game 
his freshman year was 
against Virginia when 
he stole a Cavalier in- 
boundspass. He then 
took the ball the 
length of the court to 
score the tie basket 
with a minute left on 
the clock. However, 
Sura did not stop 
there, he then went on 
to score the winning 
basket. 

Sura did not 
fade away with the new 
talent added to the 
team his sophomore 
year. In fact, Sura managed 




fa 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



xcellent ball handling skills are a must 
for any point guard. Bob Sura proved to be 
one of the best ball handlers in the ACC. 
His return is happily anticipated. 



almost outscored the 
entire Cavalier team. 

"It was a 
good feeling, one I 
haven't had too many 
times this season. I 
was in one of those 
grooves where I don't 
think anybody could 
stop me," Sura said 
after the game. 

Sura 
ended the game 
against Virginia with 
23 points after 
twisting his ankle 
twice and still making 
a come back. Sura 
lead his team that 



to average 19.9 night to a 100-64 victory, 
points per game while two of his teammates Although Sura has accomplished a 

were averaging 18.3 points per game and another great deal, he still felt that there were goals left 

was averaging 11.5 point per game. He was to meet as a Seminole. At a media conference 

given an award for the ACC All-Honors and in the spring, he announced his decision to 

reached double digits in 3 1 straight games. remain at the University for his senior year and 

As a junior, Sura was named preseason forego the NBA draft for another year. 



E m i 1 y Y 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Point Guard 123 



Lady Seminoles 
face a tough season 
and lose five seniors 

PHILL 
BATTLE 



The season looked to be an uphill 
battle from the onset for the Lady Seminole 
basketball team. The team had lost a pair, Tia 
Paschal and Danielle Ryan, whose scoring 
average, 35 points a game, was half of the entire 



"I didn't think it was going in but as 
soon as it did, I was elated," Derlak said. 

Coach Meadors believed the victory 
would be the jump the team neecied. 

"I thought it would get us going, 



team's scoring average. In addition, the squad especially in our performance level," she said, 
was without four other letter winners from the However it was not to be. Next came 

previous season. And in came three new the games in the ACC, the toughest women's 

players, one redshirt freshman and one redshirt basketball conference in the nation. The Lady 

sophomore. 'Noles lost their first three conference matches, 

Head Coach Marynell Meadors, who was the first being to the North Carolina Tar Heels, 

entering her seventh season at the University, the 1994 National Champions, 
knew the circumstances going into the season. Over the holiday break, the Lady 

"We knew that we didn't have a lot of 'Noles traveled to Orlando for the Citrus Sports 



depth," Meadors said. 
"And we wanted to 
play as hard as we could 
in each contest." 

The season 
began with a one- 
point loss at the hands 
of Tennessee- 
Chattanooga, 86-85, 
starting a record of 
eight games lost by six 
points or less. The 
University then 
hosted the third 
annual Dial Soap 
Classic, only to lose in 
the first game to the 
University o( Rhode 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



ady Seminoles warm up prior to their 
game against Duke. The squad defeated 
Duke 78-73 in one of the season's last 
games. 



Travel Holiday 
Classic Tournament. 
The Tribe took their 
first game over 
Richmond but then 
lost to Kentucky and 
Alabama. In the 
tournament junior 
guard Allison Peercy 
and sophomore 
forward Katina 
Cobbins stepped their 
games up a notch 
contributing with 
assists and rebounds. 

As the new 
year rolled around, the 
Lady 'Noles still could 



Island and then win in the consolation game not find that winning touch. They lost four 

against the University of Dayton, 78-65. straight games, before finally defeating Wake 

Despite the third place showing, Christy Derlak Forest for their first conference win, 66-60. 
made the All-Tournament Team. The team's goal for next year was to 

One of the brightest spots in the season finish in the top half of the ACC. 
came with a victory over crosstown rival, Florida "We are going to be working extremely 

A&M. With just seconds to go, Derlak hit a hard to finish higher than last year," Meadors 

jumper to win the game, 70-68. said. 



MiguelFernandez 





124 S 



ports 







D 



n order to defeat Wake Forest, the 
point guard hurries the ball down the court. 
The Lady Seminoles had a tough season, 
playing some of the nation's best teams. 



B 



assing the ball is a good way for the 
offense to score a basket. Unfortunately, 
the Lady Seminoles dropped their game 
against Florida. 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



BASKETBALL 



NOVEMBER 

26 Tennessee-Chattanooga 

28 Middle Tennessee State 

DECEMBER 

3 Rhode Island 

4 Dial Soap Classic 

6 Florida A&M 

1 1 North Carolina 

18 Georgia Tech 

21 Virginia 

29 Richmond 

JANUARY 

5 Maryland 

8 Florida Atlantic 

16 Duke 

22 Wake Forest 

24 NC State 

FEBRUARY 

15 Florida 



Uphill Battle 125 



B 



hristy Derlack squares up before passing 
the ball to her teammate for a shot. As an 
effective member of the team, Derlack knew 
when to shoot and when to pass the ball. 

\SA lack waits for the rebound to come off 
the boards. Her ability to rebound made her 
an integral part of the game whether on 
offense or defense. 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 




126 Sports 



i 




^^ Senior Christy Derlack 
4 proved throughout her 
college career that she 
was indeed a team 
leader 

EAM LEADER 



Senior Christy Derlack returned to the rebounds in a matchup against North Carolina. 

Lady Seminole's basketball team for another Another accomplishment in Derlack's 

scoring season. Derlack carne to the University basketball career at the University occurred 

as a forward from Dayton, TN. Last season, against Georgia Tech. Derlack scored 20 points 

Derlack was the University's top scorer and and still managed six assists, 
rebounder, averaging over 13 points a game and Her junior year only produced more 

five rebounds a game. Unfortunately, this records and a more impressive game from 

season was Derlack's last season as a Lady Derlack. Not only did she start in all 27 games, 

Seminole. she also led the Tribe in the number of three 

Derlack came to the University from pointers which placed her fourth on Florida 

Rhea High School where she broke the school State's list of single season three pointers. She 

record for most career points. After her senior was also chosen to participate in the USA 

year, the high school retired her jersey. While in National Team tryouts in Colorado, 
high school, Derlack was also a member of the Derlack believed that she must be a voice 

AAU National Championship team for two of leadership on the team. 



consecutive years. 
Along with these 
accomplishments, she 
was named Tri-State 
Player of the Year and 
District MVP for both 
the regular season and 
tournament play. 

H e r 
accomplishments in 
college basketball 
have been just as 
impressive. In just her 
first season on the 
team, Derlack became 
the sixth person off 
the bench and earned 
playing time in all 32 
games. Derlack also made nine three points 




ED 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



oxing out on the line is critical if one 
expects to get the ball and perhaps the 
second shot. Derlack was one of the top 
rebounders in the state. 



'As far as 
coming back top 
scorer, if I don't do it 
other people will pick 
up the slack," Derlack 
said. "I think more of 
a leadership role to me 
is as a returning 
senior." 

However, 
Coach Mary ne 11 
Meadors relied 
heavily on the scoring 
talents of Derlack. 

"I think 
two players we really 
have to look to for 
production are 



Christy Derlack and Allison Peercy," Coach 

shots to carry the team's highest three point shot Marynell said. 

percentage (.409). Derlack proved that she was Seminole 

In her sophomore year, Derlack only material from the beginning of her college 

improved. She broke all of her previous career career. Her ability to score helped the team 

records and ranked fourth on the team in scoring tremendously. However, she also proved to be 

and assists. She led Florida State in three a key leader on court and a valuable asset to the 

pointers and pulled down a career record of 1 1 team in every aspect. 



Photo by Dan Fitts 



E m i 1 y Y 



Team Leader 127 



Under the guidance of a 

I new coach, both the 

men's and women's 

swim teams place a 

solid third in ACC 

competition 

HIRD IN ACC 



The new coaching staff brought an were Ann Evins, Julie Henerson, Susan Petry, 

extra incentive to the Seminole swimming Erin Gillooly and Jair Castrillion. Bralic, 

teams. Both men's and women's swimming Jepson, Brakni, Haherstroh and Merino were 

teams had winning dual seasons. The men's selected for the 1994 All- ACC Swimming and 

record for the season was 6-5 and the women Diving Team, while Jepson, Braknis, 

were following them every step ending up with Haberstroh and Merino went on to compete in 

the same season record of 6-5. the NCAA Championships in Indianapolis, IN, 

While both teams continued to show and Minneapolis, MN. At the NCAA, Merino 

their strength throughout the dual meet season, placed 13th in the 200 fly competition and 

the new Head Coach Don Gibb continued to brought three points to the Seminoles. 
stress the importance of concentrating on the "NCAA was a great experience for 

final test. This test came in the form of the ACC me," Merino said. "It was a big challenge to race 
that was hosted by 



the Seminoles at the 
Leach Center. At 
the end of the four 
day meet, both teams 
stood at a solid third. 
Dora Bralic 
and Robert Brakins 
extended their titles 
of ACC Champions 
for another year and a 
greater number of 
Seminoles swam in 
the finals, emerging 
with more medals 
than ever before. The 
other outstanding 
Seminoles were 




S 



Photo by Dan Fitts 



oming off the starting platforms, the 
divers extend themselves to get good position 
wben they hit the water. In close matchups, 
starting position could mean a win or loss. 



with the top US 
swimmers but it was 
just a step in my 
preparation for the 
World swimming 
championships in 
Rome." 

"This was a 
very good year for 
both the men's and 
women's teams but it's 
only the beginning," 
Head Coach Gibb 
said. "This year I had 
to pick up where 
Coach Maul left off 
but next year we're 
going to have a 



Colleen Carpenter, Kristen Campbell, Helen different approach and will just keep on moving 

Jepson, Ruth Kominski, Claudia Wilson, up the ACC ladder." 

Thomas Bendixen, Frank Bradley, Eduardo The Seminoles looked forward to 

Coelho, Sean Gerrard, Jose Gutierrez, Chip adding another assistant next season, which 

Haberstroh, Erik Hoag, Brad Hoffman, Ignacio would also give a more professional outlook, 

Merino, Kevin Murphy, Erik Schlichenmaier bring more incentive to the swimmers and 

and Matt Schmauch. hopefully improve their standing in the 

The accomplished divers of the season conference. 




• 





>r «• 



S*-*, 







128 S 



ports 







Seminole diver takes a few minutes to 
reach full concentration before taking off on 
a dive. Concentration made the difference 
in many athlete's accomplishments. 



D 




n the air, a Seminole diver performs a 
back tuck. A dives' difficulty helped make up 
extra points that some divers needed in order 
to win the competition. 



I 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Photo by Dan Fitts 



SWIMMING 



OCTOBER 

15-16 ATAC Fall Invitational 

23 Louisiana State 

29 Georgia Southern 

NOVEMBER 

5 Florida 

12 Notre Dame 

JANUARY 

8 Clemson & Florida Atlantic 

10 North Carolina State 

15 Texas A&.M 

22 Virginia 

29 Miami 

FEBRUARY 

5 Georgia Tech & North Carolina 

18-19 ACC Diving Championships 

MARCH 

4-5 FSU Spring Invitational 

11-12 NCAA Diving Qualifying 

16-19 Women's NCAA Championships 

23-26 Men's NCAA Championships 



Third in ACC 129 



Swimming proves to 

be a sport with no 

off season 
















I <*WWflw* 



V " 7 



pppp. 

* # ' f 1 



1 



FF SEASON 



The collegiate swimming season were getting ready for the ACC Championships 

started Sept. 7, when everyone was allowed to in their own pool. 

splash again in the Sthults pool. This was Both teams finished third, which was a 

probably the hardest part of the season, in which significant improvement from last year. But for 

University swimmers needed to get back in most swimmers it was not the end of the season, 

shape. They ran, climbed stadium steps, hiked, Helen Japson, Rob Braknis, Ignacio Merino and 

lifted weights, had dry land workouts and also Chip Haberstroh made the NCAA 

hit the pool. Championships; Eduardo Cohelo went on to 

Their dual meet season started Oct. 23 swim in Junior Nationals for his Coral Springs 

with meets against LSU and it also marked a team; Dora Bralic went home for the Croatian 

periodofalot of sacrifice. There was little or no National Championships; and Thomas 

time for a social life because between workouts Bendixen went to Denmark for his national 



and dual meets there 
was only time to study. 
However, 
the worst was still 
ahead. The coaches 
looked forward to the 
hard workout the 
swimmers would get 
during the Christmas 
break but the 
swimmers knew that 
Christmas would not 
be much of a break. 
They were only 
allowed eight days to 
go home and see their 
families. Once they 
returned, the 




D 



Photo by Dan Fitts 



he swim team is a close knit group due 
to the number of hours they practice 
together. Even in the offseason, the team 
practiced twice a day. 



championships. 

Meanwhile, the 
whole team returned 
from the short break 
and kept on regaining 
strength for the 
summer season. Some 
decided to train in 
Tallahassee to be as fit 
as possible tor the 
1995 season, while 
others went home to 
make some of the 
bigger summer meets. 
Seminoles 
were also seen in 
summer swimming 
events such as the 



'workouts from hell' were awaiting and they Goodwill Games in St. Petersburg, Russia, or 



included long mornings, little nap time, even 
longer afternoons and no desire to do anything 
afterwards but rest and sleep. 

When the taper time came around, 
everyone seemed much happier and more 



the Commonwealth Games in Vancouver 
Island, Canada, or the World Swimming 
Championships in Rome, Italy. 

Even though NCAA championships 
marked the official end of the collegiate season, 



relaxed and the atmosphere was that of winning, swimming season never ended for the Seminoles 
The Swiminoles, as they called themselves, because they practiced all year. 










Ik i i *4J •*« ' I - 



Mim**-*" 



**#Ll A * ! *-* ** 






* 1 



*- 



«4T*7 




■■ <■ 




.Jt' * 



I 



130 S 



ports 






Q 



t the ACC Championship meet several 
Seminoles warm up. The Seminole men and 
women both placed third in the meet. Several 
Seminoles competed in other competitions. 



Q 



smooth entry is necessary for a successful 
dive. Seminole divers spent long hours 
perfecting their entry into the water. 



m *~ t *»***~*<a i *&. 



iJUiMLUMUUiAJJu 





Photo by Alissa Curry 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



OffSeason 131 












































Section Bfans help 

make a difference in the 

game of baseball 

NIMALS 



When entering Dick Howser Stadium, defense. The Animals were also fairly good at 

there was one survival technique that all fans improvisation. 

should know: heware of section B. Section B For example, whenjeremy Morris hit it 

was home of the Animals, a group of Seminole out of the park against Duke in May, the entire 

baseball fans who have been around since 1977. group stood up and chanted, "Hey! Hey! Nice 

They were led this year by a man known as Alan play Jeremy!" 

"The Zoo Keeper." Alan has been around since In the top oi the fifth inning, right 

the beginning of the Animals. before the Tribe came to bat, the Animals stood 

Where did this group get their name? and sang the Canadian National Anthem. 

Sol Carrol used to bring in stale, day old Singing the anthem was a tradition that started 

doughnuts from Yum-Yum to give to the fans, several years ago when a team that had several 

One day the fans threw the doughnuts back at Canadians came to play the Seminoles. 
Carrol. When Carrol called the fans "Animals," At the top of the fifth, the Animals 

the name stuck and the group has been called stood and sang the anthem in tribute to their 




B 

run 



Photo by Keith Meter 



Animals ever since. 

In 1983 Dick 
Howser Stadium was 
opened and the 
Animals took over 
section B. 

The Animal 
manual pointed out 
that newcomers were 
welcome to sit with the 
group. The only 
requirement was that 
they had to cheer 
along and always 
follow the unofficial 
Animal motto, "Enjoy 
the game but keep it 
clean and classy." 

The Animals also had their own method for I think it really effects some players," Doug 
keeping up with strike outs. They placed a Clack, who worked closely with Seminole 
straight up K for any player who went out baseball, said. 

swinging. An upside down K meant that the last "I feel we make a difference. We add 

strike was called by the umpire. the home field advantage even when we travel 

The Animals had a rhythm or chant for to places like Gainesville," Alan "The Zoo 
every player when he came up to bat and every Keeper" said. "If we are all together we have a 
play that the Seminoles made on the offense or tendency to take over the place." 



ink Jarrett slides home to score another 
for the Seminoles. Jarrett has started at 
short-stop for the Seminoles for the past 
three years. 



visitors and, as luck 
would have it, the 
Seminoles scored 
several runs that 
inning and a tradition 
was born. 

Did the 
Animals really make a 
difference? The 
answer to that 
question seemed to be 
a resounding, "Yes!" 

"The 
Animals make 

pitching and playing 
here tough. 

Especially 
if you're not used to it. 



m i 1 y Y 




132 S 



ports 








hen the Animals of section B start to 
sing the Canadian anthem in the fifth inning, 
opponents know they are dealing with 
professional hecklers. 



B 



itcher Jack Johnson throws another 
stike against the Blue Devil of Duke. 
Johnson was considered one of the nation's 
best pitchers. 




, mm ^8f at ^mm 



k •** r. 



Photo by Eric Huet 



B 


e 

A 


S E B A L L 


W-3 


L-l 


University of Hawaii 


W-2 


L-l 


University of Hawaii-Hilo 


W-3 


L-0 


Arizona State University 


W-3 


L-0 


University of Minnesota 


W-3 


L-0 


Coastal Carolina University 


W-2 


L-2 


University of Florida 


W-2 


L-2 


College of Charleston 


W-2 


L-0 


SE Missouri State U 


W-2 


L-0 


University of NC 


W-2 


L-l 


University of Maryland 


W-3 


L-0 


Wake Forest University 


W-3 


L-0 


NC State University 


W-l 


L-l 


Jacksonville University 


W-3 


L-3 


University of Miami 


W-2 


L-0 


Mercer University 


W-2 


L-0 


Furman University 


W-l 


L-2 


Georgia Tech 


W-l 


L-2 


Duke University 


W-l 


L-2 


Clemson University 


W-2 


L-l 


University of Virginia 



Photo by Keith Meter 



Animals 133 



^^^ ike Martin Jr. looks on while his fathei 
and coach, Mike Martin Sr., discusses a 
problem with the reteree. Often it was hard 
tor Martin to watch the official throw out 
his lather. 




SB 



ike Martin Jr. swings at the hall and 
pops it foul toward section B. When Martin 
played tor Team USA, his father got the 
chance to just he "dad." 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 




"On the field 
Mike is just 
another player. 
I don't feel like 

I'm under any pressure to 

play him. . ." 

-Coach Mike Martin Sr. 




134 Sports 




Mike Martin Sr. and Jr. 

give their views on a 

father I son & coach I 

player relationship 

IKE 
FATHER... 



Baseball held a special ability to bring 
fathers and sons together. Whether it was 
playing catch in the backyard or watching the 
World Series together on television, a bond 
evolved between them that could only be 



think I am here because I'm the coach's son, I 
think they realize what I am here to do." 

Surprisingly, Coach Martin was not a 
major factor in Martin's choice of universities. 
Martin had wanted to go pro after high school 



explained as special. Seminole baseball fans and then again after junior college. Both times 

have had a chance over the past two years to he was drafted by the Seattle Mariners but the 

watch such a bond in action as Coach Mike money was not right Kir him to leave. So, as he 

Martin and son Mike Martin Jr. came together kept on playing, his mother sent him clippings of 

and participated as coach and team member his friends at the University and articles on how 

and father and son. Both were quick to add that they were doing. 



it had been nothing but a worthwhile 
experience. 

Favoritism 
appeared to play no 
part in Martin's 
playing time or 
treatment. 

"On the 
field, Mike is just 
another player," 
Coach Martin said. "I 
don't feel like I'm 
under any pressure to 
play him or treat him 
any different than 
anybody else. I am 
not afraid to pull him 
or move him down in 
the batting order it 




a 



Thorn by Vanessa Crockett 



"When I read those, I realized that 
Florida State was the place for me to be," Martin 

said. "I am really glad 
I chose to come here." 
Both 
father and son 
commented on how 
well "Mom" handled 
the situation. 

"She 
realizes that, as a 
coach, I have to do 
my job and make 
decisions I feel are 
best for the ball club. 
You have to realize 
that when I take Mike 
out of a game, I'm 
pulling her baby," 

that is what it takes to Coach Martin said, 

win. He's just like anybody else when he's out "As a mother, she gets upset but to her credit, she 
on the field." understands how it works and doesn't let it affect 

Martin, however, has not always felt our relationship. She is very good about that." 
like just another player. 

"Last year I really wanted to prove I 
could play and that I was here tor what I was, not 
who I am," Martin said. "Now that I'm 
established, I really don't feel like people only 



ehind the plate, Mike Martin Jr. waits 
for the strike from Jack Johnson. Martin 
came to the University from a junior college 
to play baseball for the Seminoles. 



Martin was equally complimentary 
about his mom. 

"She really is very good about it all. 
She is such a big influence on me and she enjoys 

(continued to page 136) 




Photo by Keith Meter 



Like Father... 135 



Both father and son 

give credit to Mom for 

her influence on their 

lives 



IKE SON 



(continued from page 135) With Martin not living at home 

coming out and cheering for both of us. I guess anymore, baseball was a major part of their 

you could say she is my number one fan," Martin relationship. 

said. "I don't live at home anymore so our "I don't feel like we're closer as family, 

quality time is limited but it is a special but definitely as counterparts," Martin said. "I 

feeling to be able to play college ball at a place think we understand more about each other 

where she can come to the park every day and now." 



support me. 

Although Coach Martin did not feel 
there were any drawbacks to coaching his son, 
Martin felt there were a few. 



Coach Martin had a similar view. 

"Even though I approach him like 
every other player, I think we have both 
benefited from the situation," Coach Martin 



"On the road, you are the one that the said. "It is good to get a chance to see him every 

day." 

In case 
Seminole fans were 
worried that Coach 
Martin would leave 
for the majors when 
his son got drafted, 
they should be glad to 
know that was not a 
consideration for 
him. 

"I really 
like FSU. I think it 
is a great job and I 
wouldn't leave it tor 
the majors," Coach 
Martin said. 

"Besides, there are 



opposing fans watch 
and sometimes I feel 
like I'm under a 
magnifying glass," 
Martin said. "There 
is extra pressure to 
be an example on 
and off the field. 
Other than that, I 
really enjoy it." 

Away from 
Seminole baseball, 
C o a c h Martin 
enjoyed getting a 
chance to watch 
Martin play. Over 
the summer he had 
the chance when 




a 



Photo by Keith Meter 



oach Martin talks with Niles before the 
Seminoles take the field again. Martins 
coaching ablities ranked him fourth among 
Division I coaches. 



Martin played for Team USA. just too many good golf courses around here." 

"I like it when I just get to be his father. Throughout the season, the Martins 

Of course, I still want to give him advice, that gave their fans plenty to cheer about, 

will probably never change but it is nice to especially Mrs. Martin. But each would tell 

watch him play," Coach Martin said. "I am very you that some of the greatest thrills came 

proud of what he has accomplished and that I from seeing the other in action, each knowing 

have him for a son. He is very talented and a that they had a hand in making the other 

great kid." what he was today. 




„ 



136 S 



ports 






■:„ '■■■ 



f^/ 





a 



>ach Martin speaks with the pitcher 
Jack Johnson and catcher Mike Martin Jr. 
Pitching strategy was essential in Seminole 
wins. 



s 



oach Martin gives batting signals to 
Jeremy Morris. Morris was selected by the 
Seattle Mariners after only his first season 
on the team. 







if w^f.^- 




Photo by Keith Meter 




"On the road, 
you are the one 
that the 

opposing fans 
sometimes I feel 

like I'm under a magnifying 

glass." 

-Mike Martin Jr. 



watch and 



Photo by Keith Meter 



Like Son 137 



Pitching staff gives 

softball team the start 

it needed 

ITCHING 




Despite losing seven seniors from the third team All- American, compiled a 20- 1 mark 
1993 team, the Lady Seminole softball team and with a conference leading 0.42 ERA, ranking 
Head Coach Dr. JoAnne Graf were ready for a fourth nationally. She continued her winning 



return trip to the College World Series. 

"We knew that we had lost a lot of 
talent and leadership and that it was going to be 
hard to replace the experience," Coach Graf 
said. 

Lost were six starters, two of which 
were All-Americans, pitcher Toni Gutierrez 
and right fielder Susan Buttery. The five others 
were catcher Leslie Adams, first baseman 
Heather Conway, shortstop Cindy Gordon and 
center fielder Leslie 
Barton. 

As the old 
talent left, bright new 
talent as well as a 
strong pitching staff 
stepped up to take the 
place of those lost. 

"This team 
will surprise a lot of 
people," Coach Graf 
said. 

And surprise 
they did, starting the 
year off with a ranking 
of ninth in the polls. 

T h e 
pitcher's position was 
experienced, 




D 



ennifer Olow tags the runner out before 
she can get to third base. Along with being 
an excellent third baseman, Olow was also 
a powerful hitter for the Lady Seminoles. 



ways with two no-hitters at the beginning of the 
season. The first was on opening day against 
Mercer (6-0) and the other was against Stetson. 
The other half of the duo, Aase, began 
the year with a 53 and 3 career record. However, 
Aase began to struggle with a 14 and 6 record 
heading into the Atlantic Coast Tournament. 
The third pitcher was incoming freshman Kristy 
Fuentes from Whittier, CA. Fuentes looked 
impressive from the onset with a no-hitter 

against Mercer. 
Fuentes also provided 
much needed relief for 
Looper and Aase. 

While the pitching 
staff remained atop of 
things, the rest of the 
lineup provided the 
offense. Sophomore 
All-American 
candidate Shamalene 
Wilson was consistent 
at the plate 
t h r o u g h out t h e 
season. Wilson was 
the only Lady 'Nole to 
be named to the South 
Florida and Lady 
Seminole Invitational 



Photo courtesy of Sports Information 



considering two of the three starting pitchers All-Tournament Teams. In both tournaments, 
from last year's squad were returning. Seniors the University was knocked out in the 
Maria Looper and Rebecca Aase were on the quarterfinals. 



mound once again for the 'Noles. Both were 
coming off stellar years . The duo, combined 
with Gutierrez, shattered the NCAA record of 
72 scoreless innings, by blanking opponents for 
124 and 2/3 consecutive innings. Looper, a 



The Tribe suffered a mid-season slump 
in March. Losing their last two games at their 
own invitational was only the beginning. The 
team then lost to 10th ranked Kansas as a warm- 

(continued to page 140) 



1 



1 




MiguelFernandez 



138 S 



ports 




E9 



itcher Rebecca Aase pitches the ball for 
her last season. She would be hard to 
replace in the fall. Aase was one of five 
seniors who graduated in 1994. 



E 



ood sportsmanship is always a goal of 
the Lady Seminoles. After every game, the 
Lady Seminoles went over and talked to the 
opposing team, win or lose. 




Photo courtesy of Sports Information 



Photo courtesy of Sports Information 



SOFT 


BALL 


FEBRUARY 


12 Mercer 


21 Florida A&M 


13 UNC-Charlotte 


24 Mercer 


1 7 Georgia Southern 


26 Stetson 


19 West Florida 




MARCH 


2 Florida A&M 


17 Princeton 


5 South Carolina 


18-20 Seminole Inv. 


6 Georgia Tech 


22 Kansas 


11-13 South Florida Inv. 


23 Utah State 


15 Northern Illinois 


23-27 Pony Tourn. 


16 Texas A&M 


30 HOFSTRA 


16 Virginia 




APRIL 




4 Florida A&M 


12 Florida A&M 


7 North Carolina 


16 Virginia 


8-10 UNC Inv. 


22-24 ACC Tourn. 


MAY 




3 West Florida 


20-21 NCAA Regionals 


7-8 Diamond Classic 


26-30 NCAA College 


1 1 South Florida 


World Series 



Pitching 139 



E 



American Lisa Davidson steps up to 
the plate to help the Lady Seminoles out of 
their mid-season slump. Davidson, a senior, 
was named an All-American tor two 
consecutive years. 



E 



aria Looper prepares to strike out 
another hatter. Looper was the team's 
number one pitcher for two years as well as 
a team leader. 




Photo by Ross Obley 



"Wendy has 
been a big plus 
for the team. 
She is 

definitely the pure catcher 
we were looking for." 

- JoAnne Graf 




140 S 



ports 





Seminoles rely on All- 

Americans to pull them 

out of a slump 

LUMP 



(continued from page 139) Freshman Wendy Braye played catcher for the 

up to the nationally reknown Pony Tournament pitching trio. 

in Fullerton, CA. The ladies could not get on "Wendy has been a big plus tor the 

track in Fullerton, losing to Northwestern, team. She is definitely the pure catcher we were 

Southwestern Louisiana, Cal-State Fullerton looking for," Coach Graf said, 
and Oklahoma State, before finally defeating Along with Braye, Myssi Calkins, 

Utah State 5-3, in the consolation game. This Tabitha Doka and Cindy Lawton added much 

slump caused the team to drop in the rankings to needed offensive support. All three were 

20th in the nation. starting by mid season and added a needed 

The Lady 'Notes needed more help at punch to the batting order. 
the plate in order to recover from this slump and However, the Tribe still relied heavily 
they finally got it at the University oi North on the experience and consistency of All- 
Carolina Invitational. Senior third baseman American Lisa Davidson. Davidson was only- 
Jennifer Glow was named to the All- the second player from Florida State to receive 
Tournament Team along with Wilson. Senior Ail-American status, 
first baseman Heather 



F e 1 1 m a n also 
contributed with great 
hitting and defensive 
play in the 
tournament. 

T h e 
newfound help led the 
'Noles to a second 
place showing in the 
tournament. They 
defeated the UNCW 
5-0 and then the 
University of North 
Carolina Charlotte 
Campus by a score of 
8-1, before dropping 
to East Carolina 0- 1 . 

The tea m 




a 



Photo by Ross Obley 



ebecca Aase pitches the ball in the 
Lady Seminoles win against West Florida. 
Aase was described as the "ultimate team 
player" by Coach Graf. 



In the past 
Davidson has led the 
ACC in the number 
of triples as well as 
being voted the 
Atlantic Coast 
Conference 
Tournament's Most 
Valuable Player 
(1992-93). Her 
dedication to the 
game gave other 
players a lift during 
the mid-season slump. 

The Lady 
Seminoles made a 
great showing in the 
ACC tournament in 
April. Although the 



continued its way back by clinching their third ream dropped their first and third games against 

straight regular-season ACC Title, with a Virginia, they recorded victories over Georgia 

doubleheader split against Virginia. Junior Tech and North Carolina. The Lady Seminoles 

Laurie Shepard stepped her game up a notch defeated the North Carolina team that went on 

with three hits in the 8-0 victory. to win the ACC tournament. 

The newcomers also contributed In all, the year was successful in the 

throughout the year at the plate and in the field. eyes o( the players and coaches. 



Photo by Ross Obley 



Pitching 141 






An strong returning 

team plus an 

outstanding recruiting 

class makes for an 

excellent season 

RACKING 



GOOD TIME : 



I! 



In its third year of ACC competition the Incoming freshmen Erica Shepard, Kristen 

track and field team showed it was worthy of Thome and Casey Custer, three high school 

Division I athletic performance. The men's All-Americans, provided added support to an 

team looked forward to yet another fine season already excellent veteran women's squad, 
with six NCAA qualifiers and two additional "We have some outstanding returning 

athletes who surpassed NCAA provisions athletes on the women's side," Long said, 

returning to the team. FreshmanWarrick Dunn "Sheryl Covington is a returning Ail-American 

and junior-transfer Martin Reid joined the and is one of the best we have ever had here at 

ranks to bolster an already outstanding squad. Florida State. Indy Henry is another NCAA 

"I think we have a fine group of returning qualifying athlete. She is also one of the best I 

athletes," Head Coach Terry Long said. "We have had in the high jump." 
look like we will be solid in all individual events Individual events in track and field were 



and we have also 
brought in a very good 
recruiting class." 

Among the track 
and field team existed 
a smaller fraternity. 
Eight members of the 
football team offered 
their abilities to track 
and field. 

"We encourage 
the participation 
between both the 
track and field squad 
and the football 
team," Bobby 
Bowden, head coach 
of the football team, 
said. "Coach Long and the Florida State track 
and field staff have worked with our athletes' 
speed and have helped them to really improve 
themselves." 




a 



he men's track team makes the effort to 
stride ahead of the other teams in a long 
distance run. Both the men's and women's 
teams maintained a good status in the ACC. 



performed at the 
University's own 
Mike Long Track. 
The 1,500 seat track 
was one of the best in 
the nation which 
provided a choice 
arena for the athletes. 
Overall the men's 
and women's teams 
finished in a grand 
way. The men's team 
were ACC indoor 
meet champions and 
achieved second place 
in the ACC outdoor 
meet. The women's 
team finished fourth 

in the ACC indoor meet and third in the 

outdoor meet. 

Among the individual stand-outs in the 

1994 NCAA Track and Field Championships 



Photo by Alissa Curry 



In the spotlight and glory that surrounded were Phillip Riley who placed second in the 

the University, the women of the track and field nation in the 55 meter hurdles and Sheryl 

team shone brightly. The up and coming Covington who placed fifth in the nation in the 

women's team was a force in the ACC. 400 meter run. 






142 S 



ports 




I ft. • m. ««R J^^_** 





8P % j|* <eW- 



H 



F 






*. # # # •*#>• s * » * * ' * 




■ ^mi»» il | gliM»;>iiM...u»i:ii»i l W<ti *W^ 1 1 1 "» '' «» l > - * "*» * ' - ««M.id 1 n **» *•*■«*■* »ii* ' llil[| * [|11 " H i*** 1 ''™* Tliio «* 



iii«hm»i nHii «'■ i liitiw^l 





a 



men's team member prepares to pole 
vault in a track and field meet. The team 
faired well in the ACC Championship, 
placing second in the outdoor events. 



S 



member of the women's field team 
makes her mark during a long jump event. 
The women's team finished in third place in 
the ACC Championsip outdoor events. 




mm 







". '"' • *• 



fjj» . *»1»»l« (KjgJ 





March 

3- Gator Fast Times 
5- USA Track 

Championship 
11-12 NCAA 

Championship 



INDOOR 
January 

9- Florida Open 

21- Barnett Bank Invitational 

February 

5- Bill Cosby Invitational 

13-Gator Classic Indoor 

18- 19- ACC Championship 

OUTDOOR 
March May 

1 2-Florida A&M Relays 2 1 -Griffin Invitational 

16-19-FSU Relays 25 Seminole Twilight 

25-26-Florida Relays June 

April 2-4 NCAA 

2-Kiwanis Invitational Championship 

9- Auburn, FAMU, Miami-Dade, FCCJ 

16-Florida, Alabama, Miami, FIU 

22-23- ACC Championships 

28-30- 100th Penn Relays 

30- Gator Field Events Weekend 

May 

1 -Gator Open Run 

6-7- Run-Tex Invitational 

14 Clemson Open 



Photo by Alissa Curry 



Track Overview 143 



a 



oach Debbie Dillman watches as one of 
her players is at the tee. Dillman lead the 
women's golf team in her tenth season as 
head women's golf coach. 



S 



oach Dillman discusses the plan of action 
tor a tournament with the women's golf team. 
The women placed fourth overall in the ACC 
championship in Bermuda Run, NC. 



I 








Photo by Ayanna Luney 



"I like F S U 
because I felt 
like they could 
give the best 
opportunity to improve my 
skills and have fun doing 
it." 

-Maria Castelucci 




144 S 



ports 






r 



Players individually 

perform well, enabling 

the team to stand out 

among the rest 



RIVING THE 
DISTANCE 



■-":* 



* 



With the first tournament at Kiawah Knoxville, TN, where he placed seventh. 

Island, SC, quickly approaching, Head Coach Among his top five finishes, he captured the 

Dr. Ernie Lanford could not help but be excited title twice, at the Dixie Intercollegiate and at 

about the men's golf season. He had six seniors the Imperia Lakes Golf Classic, finishing with a 

returning and an unprecedented amount of 138 (two rounds) and a 206 respectively, 

seasoned underclassman. He had a team that Cochran made his last year a very impressive 

could very well contend for victory at every stop one, placing himself among the best to ever play 

along the way. With seniors Bobby Cochran golf at the University. 

and Ryan Perna leading the way and junior Even with the success of Cochran, one 

Christian Raynor coming off a year when he was person alone did not make a team. No one 

named to the ACC Honor Roll, the outlook for seemed to know that more than Reynor. Reynor 

the men's golf team seemed bright. was only a junior but he made quite a statement 



The men's team 
finished the season 
with two victories 
under their belt, one 
at the Dixie 
Intercollegiate in 
Columbus, GA, and 
one at the Imperia 
Lakes Golf Classic in 
Mulburry, FL. As the 
ACC tournament 
approached, two 
players stood out 
among the rest, one a 
senior and the other a 
junior. These two 
athletes, along with 
their teammates, 
made the season a memorable one. 




B 



Photo by Eric Huet 



ophomore Kate Burton discusses scores 
with other members of the team. Burton 
was one of two team memebers who came to 
the University from Great Britian. 



for himself during the 
season. He placed in 
the top 10 at seven 
different 
tournaments, 
including a three 
round 213, which was 
good enough to land 
second place, the 
highest of all 
Seminole players, at 
home in the Seminole 
Classic. Along with 
Christian, seniors 
Perna and Keith Rick, 
w inner oi the 
Tennessee's 
Tournament of 
provided the power and 



Champions, 

Senior Cochran began the season with a consistency that made the University a true 

bang, placing second at the Kiawah Island contender in the season. The team closed out 

Intercollegiate, shooting for a three round total the season in Rocky Mount, NC with a third 

of 207. The top five seemed a fitting place for place finish at the ACC Tournament. 
Cochran to finish; he would finish there a total Not to be outdone by the men's team, the 

of six times, just missing a top five finish at the University women's squad, lead by Head Coach 
Tennessee's Tournament of Champions in (continued tO P3.2C 146) 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



D l 



n R 



a n c 






Golf Overview 145 



Consistency in good 

performance and 

practice allows for a 

stable team 



P TO PAR 



number one finish by a Lady Seminole all 

(continued from page 145) season. 

Debbie Dillman, in her 1 Oth year, proved to be Perhaps the biggest boost to the Lady 

quite a contender as well. With the addition of Seminoles this season was the senior leadership 

sophomore transfer Karen Stupples and the and play given by Castellucci. She was by far the 

return of senior Maria Castellucci, the team most consistent and most impressive player to 

challenged their opponents in a way no one else walk the greens. She began the season by 

could. Right from the start, the team took their finishing in the top five at the first four 

place at the top by winning the first tournament tournaments and ended up with a team high five 

of the season, The Lady Seminole Invitational top five finishes. She was on the way to her best 

in Tallahassee. From there, it was a near perfect finish of the season at the Tiger-Tide 

journey to the ACCTournament, with only one Invitational in Destin, FL, when Mother Nature 

finish out of the top five, a ninth place at the stepped in. The tournament was shortened to 



L e x e 1 / U S F 
Invitational in 
Tampa, FL. 

From England 
have come many great 
things but nothing 
that has had quite an 
impact on the 
University's golf team 
as sophomore 
Stupples. She 
transferred to the 
University from 
Arkansas State, AK, 
and has not looked 
back since, 

"I came here 
because it's a great 




B 



Photo by Eric Huet 



ady Seminoles capture the Seminoles 
Invitaional Championship by using that 
home court advantage. The team also had 
individual standouts in the tournament. 



two rounds because of 
inclement weather. 
She had shot a 75 in 
the first round and a 
season low 70 in the 
second round, as she 
went on to finish 
second in the 
tournament. 

Along with 
Stupples and 
Castellucci, junior 
Tiffany Faucette and 
sophomore Mabel 
Pascual del Pobil 
continually 
challenged their 
opponents to play at 



school with a great golf team," Stupples said. the highest level of competition. With the Lady 

Stupples made an immediate impact and Seminoles' fourth place finish at the ACC 

challenged senior Castellucci the entire season Championships in Bermuda Run, NC, and the 

for the number one spot. She finished in the top return of all but one of the great athletes, the 

10 six times and left the Peggy Kirk Bell next season promised to be a great one. 
Tournament in Tuskawill, FL, after shooting a "Success is something we have learned to 

222, with the first place trophy and the only expect," Coach Dillman said. 










146 S 



ports 







tatfpc*?* 






.«%, 






S 



enior Maria Castellucci hits toward the 
hole setting herself up for the putt. 
Castellucci was the only senior on the Lady 
Seminole team. 



H 

\Jk ophomore Kate Burton scopes out the 
course before a match. Burton was one of 
two members of the team from Great Britian. 



I -«dZ. 





M4'jf 



Photo by Eric Huet 




MEN'S 

February 27-28 Queen's Harbour Intercollegiate 

March 4-6 Imperial Lakes Golf Classic 

March 14-15 Seminole Classic 

March 25-27 Southeastern Invitational 

April 1-3 Cleveland Classic Invitational 

April 15-17 ACC Championship 

May 13-14 Wofford Invitational 

May 19-21 NCAA East Regionals 

June 1-4 NCAA Championship 

WOMEN'S 

Septemberl7-19 Lady Seminole Invitational 

Octoberl5-17 Beacon Woods Invitational 

October 29-31 Tiger-Tide Invitational 

November 12-14 Carolyn Cudone Women's Collegiate 

March 13-15 Peggy Kirk Bell 

March 18-20 LSU-Fairwood Invitational 

April 1-3 Ryder-Florida State Championships 

April 14-16 ACC Championships 

May 12-14 NCAA Regionals 

May 25-28 NCAA Championship 



Photo by Eric Huet 



Golf Overview 147 



s 



enior Drew Kirkley enjoys a relaxed 
game against a fellow Seminole. Being a 
parr of a ream played a large role in the 
development of a player's abilities. 



Eft] Martine returns the serve 


of an 


opponent. A strong return was one 


of the 


most essential skills for successful 


tennis 


players. 






WOMEN'S TENNIS 




October 


1-3 Lady Seminole 


Classic 


15-17 Gator Fall C 


lassie 21-24 Riviera All-America 




November 


4-7 ITA Regionals 


12 Notre Dame 




January 


2 1 -23 Georgia Invitational 28-30 ACC Indoor 




February 


5 Georgia Tech 


19 Maryland 


11 Miami 


25 Tennessee 


1 3 Florida 


26 Kentucky 




March 


5 South Florida 


18 Mississippi State 


7 Wake Forest 


21 Houston 


1 1 Clemson 


22 Rice 


12 Georgia 


24 Texas 


13 N.C. State 


26 Texas A&M 


15 Virginia 






April 


2 Florida International 16 South Alabama 


9 North Carolina 


22-24 ACC Championship 


10 Duke 






May 


13-21 NCAA Cha 


mpionships 




148 S 



ports 



Academics as well as 

athletics are stressed 

on the Tennis Team 



OLDEN 
TORCH 



The coaches and other staff members illnesses and injuries, 
of the tennis team prided themselves with Along with stressing athletics, both 

instilling in their players a number of goals to Reen and David Barren (men's tennis) stressed 

strive for in athletics and academics. For this academics with their players. The tennis team 

reason, the men's team finished third in the has won the Golden Torch Award for the past 

conference championship for two consecutive two years. The teams consistently maintained a 

years, while the women's team finished third in 3.0 GPA which beat all the other athletic 

the ACC. Also, for the first time in the team's programs. The tennis team, as with every 

history, two players were named All- student-athlete at the University, enjoyed one 

Americans. However, the main goal o( the of the nation's premier collegiate academic 

tennis team was for each player to improve as a support systems. The academic system included 

person while on the team. a full-time staff that assisted incoming athletes 

Along with the usual academic goal, with adjusting to campus life and advised them 

the women's team also focused on team work. on their academic careers. The staff had tutorial 



"In the past 
we focused on 
individual 
improvement. Now, 
as a team, we have 
the potential to make 
great strides," Head 
Coach Alice Reen 
said. 

A specially 
designed program 
was developed for the 
team, which 
emphasized the 
objectives of 
strengthening and 
conditioning the 
athletes. The 
coaches individually 




SI 



Photo by Ross Obley 



ne of the Lady Seminoles' best players, 
Elke Juul, watches the ball as she returns it. 
Juul worked long hours to perfect her game 
in order to succeed in matches. 



services and the 
responsibility of 
ensuring that all 
student-athletes were 
making progress in 
their academic goals. 
The study hall 
provided the student- 
athletes with a quiet 
atmosphere, 
computers a n d 
reference materials. 

"One of the first 
priorities I try to instill 
in an athlete new to 
Florida State is the 
need to strive for 
a c a d e m i c 
excellence," Reen 



customized programs for each of the athletes, said. "Their accomplishments in the classroom 

All the athletes underwent a pre-season is a concern for me and a responsiblity that I 

examination in which potential injury spots gladly accept." 

were pointed out. Rehabilitation was another The men's and women's tennis team 

important part of the training process. The had all the components for a winning season: 

physicians at the Tallahassee Orthopedic returning players with experience, supportive 

Center took care of the team members' serious coaches and dedicated athletes. 



n 1 



o w 



Photo by Ross Obley 



Golden Torch 149 



A new tennis center is 

named in honor of a 

Florida State hero 

PEICHER 
CENTER 



The days ot traveling to the Tom Along with hosting these two 

Brown Park to practice were over tor the tennis national events, the complex was also chosen as 
team. No longer would the team be forced to the site for last year's Children's Miracle 
hold home matches at the away site. Thanks to Network Tennis Pro-Am which was held in 
private donations and state funds, the Speicher December to benefit the Children's Miracle 
Center was completed. Network. 

Although the Center was behind This fundraiser was the idea of the 

schedule, its completion came as a relief to both Seminole tennis head coaches, Reen and David 
players and fans. Barron. The Pro-Am raised much needed funds 

"It's going to make life so much easier," for the pediatric program at Shands Hospital in 
Coach Alice Reen said. Gainesville. 

Attending the ribbon-cutting Because the hospital was dedicated to 

ceremony was the 
widow of Michael 
Scott Speicher, 
JoAnne Speicher- 
Harris. Speicher, for 
whom the Center was 
named, was a 
University graduate 
and a pilot during 
Operation Desert 
Storm. 

The Center 
was named in honor of 
him because Speicher 
was the first casualty 
of Operation Desert 
Storm. 

The new 
Center was chosen as 








Photo courtesy ot Sports Information 



researching 
childhood illnesses 
and helping infants, it 
was chosen as the 
benefactor of the 
funds raised by the 
tournament. 

T h e 
tournament paired 32 
amateurs with 
professional and 
collegiate players 
from around the 
country. 

T h e 
complex, which was 
located near the 
tennis offices in Tully 
the site of the 1994 Gym, housed 12 lighted tennis courts and over 
$25,000 Challenger Tour sponsored by the 1,000 court level seats. Plans were in the works 
Association of Tennis Professionals. to install bathrooms before 1996. 

The University also planned to host The cost of the project was $1.2 

the 1996 NCAA women's tennis National million, money that the Seminoles believed was 
Championships, making the center the first well spent due to all the attention that 
Seminole athletic center to host a national University athletics received because of this top 
championship tournament. notch facility. 



udra Brannon hits a few balls around at 
practice. Hours of practice were necessary 
in order to continue the winning tradition 
started by Seminoles of the past. 





1 y Y 






150 S 



ports 



en McKenzie watches and waits for the 
tennis ball as it is lobbed over the net. The 
location of the Center allowed players to get 
in extra hours of practice without traveling 
to the old facility. 




Photo courtesy of Sports Information 



Photo courtesy ot Sports Information 



Speicher Center 151 



B 



he team works together during a co-ed 
drill. The drill was in an eight man shell and 
was coxed by Tricia Standaert. 




152 Sports 



1 




l 








■m ™ 





-iiijw nrr '-'"•y^L, 



.. . -, ■ ■ 







In order to be a 
member of crew one 
must be naturally self- 
motivated 

T A Y I N G 
AFLOAT 



Obviously, the finish was an exciting "It's quite a challenge. It's hard to get 

part of any race. However, the start of a rowing everyone's schedule down because we had to 

race was often the most thrilling part. The sight work around a large range of schedules of when 

of six eight-oared shells pounding off the line at people could meet," President Mark Helms said. 



The team usually met on weekdays 
from 5:30 a.m. to 8 a.m. Others would row 
between 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. 

They had two races in the fall and five 
during the spring. 

"It's a lot of hard work but it all pays off 
in the end," Helms said. 

In the end their hard work did pay off. 
The crew team did 
very well in all of their 
competitions this 
season. 

The first race, First 
Coast Head race, was 
held in Jacksonville. 
In the men's novice 4 
they placed second 
and in the light 
weight they placed 
third. Light weight 
women placed fourth 
and the women's 
novice placed first. 

Several fall 
competitions that 
followed included: 
Head of the Chattahoochee, held in Atlanta, 
Although the crew team was coed, the GA, First Annual Milo's Regatta, held in 
women competed with other women's teams. Tampa, and President's Cup also held in Tampa. 
The team's members were all students of the At the President's Cup the team placed 

University, ranging in age from 18 to almost 30. fourth. During this competition the team beat 
The team members worked, hung out, and most a boat from Yale and FIT. 

of them lived together. (continued to page 154) 



40 or more strokes a minute could be one of the 
most exciting spectacles in sport. 

In rowing there were no quarters, 
halves, time-outs or substitutions. The eight or 
fewer oarsmen on a racing crew were in constant 
motion for anywhere from six to 22 minutes. 
They were continuously expending effort 
without any hope of a "blow". 

The sport 
helped team members 
stay in shape, in 
addition to building 
confide nee and 
courage to accomplish 
many things. One 
would have to be self- 
motivated in order to 
be a part of this team. 
1 o 
participate in a sport 
at the collegiate level 
has taught me 
dedication, 
determination and 
patience," crew team 
member Jena 
Carmichael said. 




D 



Photo courtesy of FSU Crew 



he Men's heavyweight four man shell 
returns during a spring practice. Clarke 
Cooper was at the bow with coxwain Tricia 
Standeart. 



R a t t a n a 



Photo courtesy of FSU Crew 



Crew 153 



Dedication makes crew 
successful, as everyday 

is spent in hard 

practice on both land 

and water 

OWING FOR 



! 



SUCCESS 



(continued from page 153) 

A trip to Melbourne, FL, followed the 
team as did their Spring Break training. They 
worked five hours a day at the Pine's Resort 
which was also the south eastern Olympic 
training ground. After this training session 
there were four more races. 

The next race was held in Gainesville. 



Club and set out to create a program for 
recreation. The young program found 
themselves within competition by the fall of 
1991. 

The first regatta that they competed in 
was the Head of the Chattahoochee in Atlanta, 
GA. After that first competition the Rowing 
Club was then known as the Crew Club. 



During the race the men placed first in Although they were a club sport that was supported 
lightweight and the men placed first in novice, through student senate funding and fund-raising, the 
The women placed second in lightweight and regiment of the team was as demanding of an athletic 



fourth in novice. 

T h e 
Governor's Cup was 
held in Melbourne 
and the men placed 
second in both light 
weight and novice and 
the women placed 
third in both 
lightweight and 
novice. 

The next trip 
took the team to 
Oakridge, TN, where 
they participated in 
the S.I.R.A.'s where 
the men placed 
second in lightweight 
and third in novice. 








Photo courtesy of FSU Crew 



t a spring practice at the Catch in 
Melbourne, FL, Chad Knoerr works on his 
stroke. The team practiced roughly five 
hours a day over Spring Break. 



team. 

The team worked to 
develop a strong 
schedule as regular 
practicing, weight 
training and land 
aerobic training. 

It would have been 
easy for the crew club 
members to get 
despaired. Without 
receiving the money 
given to other 
University sports 
teams the club 
managed without a 
lot of the extra 
benefits. Traveling 
on a limited budget as 



S.I.R.A. was the southeast competition for the well as using old equipment kept the Crew Club 

team. humble. Althought the drop-out rate for new 

The national competition was held in club members was high when they realized the 

Philadelphia, PA. The team placed fifth in the work and dedication involved, many faithfully 

men's open double and sixth in the semifinals, in stayed on the team. There seemed to be a spirit 

the men's lightweight competition. among the true members who despite the lack of 

The team was founded in spring of benefits, kept rowing to give the University a 

1990. They were officially known as the Rowing good name in the world of Crew. 







*' :;: 




154 S 



ports 




%SM uringa practice the women's ( )rew( 'lub 
team practice their strokes in synchronicity. 
The women's team faired well against other 
schools in last year's competitions. 



Photo courtesy of FSU Crew 



Crew 155 



a 



ntramural basketball is one of the more 
popular intramural activites. Teams with 
the best scores were given the opportunity 
to play in the playoffs. 



D 



ntramural teams are often co-ed. 
Patricipating on a co-ed team gave some 
students the chance to play with athletes who 
they could not compete with in high school. 




Photo hy Alissa Curry 







**■ 



156 Sports 




Students use 
Intramural sports to 

stay in shape and 

compete in a friendly 

atmosphere 

NTRAMURALS 



"So, you are not quite the college athlete, students to participate on an individual basis as 

What, no one recruited you to play for their well. 

college team? And sports have always been a Teams competed in a season of play 

part of your life. You have been playing you that differed in the number if games or matches 

sport all your life and to stop because you are in depending on the sport and the number of teams 

college would be ridiculous... besides, sports are competing in the sport. After the regular season 

a fun way to get in shape and to stay in shape." of play, the playoffs began and the search for the 

People that answered yes to these best IM team began. The winner of each 

questions found themselves involved in intramural sport received a t-shirt that stated 

intramural sports. It was those reasons that the the IM sport in which he or she competed, 

program had another successful year and so Not only did intramural sports provide 

many students became involved. recreation for students, they also gave other 

Intramural were also a way for many students a job. Students were hired to call the 



students to meet 
people and a chance 
for dorms or clubs to 
start traditions. For 
example, the filth floor 
east of Landis Hall has 
passed on the name 5 
East Big Sticks for 
years. In fact, no one 
really knows where the 
name originated but it 
was used again in 1 993 
as the name of the 
Landis Hall 5 east 
football team. 

Intramurals 
ranged from football to 
ping pong. This range 
did include putt-putt 




D 



Photo by Alissa Curry 



ntramurals give students the chance to 
participate in sports. Many students took 
the opportunity to try new sports that might 
not have been offered at their high school. 



games. Although 
there was not 
experience required, 
students wishing to be 
officials had to fill out 
an application and 
attend a clinic. At this 
clinic, students were 
taught the basics of 
officiating the sport 
and more about the 
sport. At the end of 
the clinic the best 
officials were chosen 
for IM competition. 
However, the best 
officials during the 
season were given the 
opportunity to 



golf. Getting involved in an IM sport was as easy officiate during the playoffs. Intramural officials 

as getting a team together and having the captain were paid five dollars an hour and could sign up 

show up to the general meeting held prior to the for as many hours a week as they wanted to work, 

beginning of play. After that the team merely Intramural sports provided a needed service for 

showed up for the games and the competition many students. Not only did they give people a 

began. However, individuals could also sign up way to exercise while enjoying the 

and were grouped with others to form a team, companionship of a team but they also provided 

There were also intramural sports for individuals an on campus job for many students who needed 

such as tennis and track, making it possible for or wanted to work. 



E m i 1 y Y 



Photo by Alissa Curry 



Intramurals 157 












Lacrosse not only wins 

championship again hut 

also manages to raise 

money for charity 



LEGANTLY 
VIOLENT 



Even though the 
one point, it was 



Originally founded about 12 years ago, questions about lacrosse, 

the University lacrosse club team was one of the team lost the game by 

fastest growing organizations on campus. After considered a huge win. 

a period of dormancy, the club was resurrected "That was the biggest game of the 

by Chris Rodman and Mike Dale. In the five year," Rodman said, "even bigger than the 

years since the revitalization at the University, championship." 

the club has won four straight Florida Lacrosse The team's fast scoring offense was lead 

League Championships. by attackman Jamie Gagnon, the leading scorer 

The Florida Lacrosse League on the team. Buckley Vernon kept the team 

discovered the Seminole Lacrosse Club would together at mid-field and defenseman Robert 

dominate yet another season on the field. In 14 Burns stifled attacks on his goal. The goal was 

games last season, the Seminoles walked away tended by the president of the lacrosse club, 



with 12 wins. The 
team played in various 
locations throughout 
the Southeast 
including 
Jacksonville, FL, New 
Orleans, LA, 
University of South 
Florida and 
Gainesville, FL. The 
team's home field was 
the fenced-in 
intramural field on 
the edge of the 
campus. 

In addition 
to the regular season, 
the lacrosse team also 
participated in post- 




/3fcw&** 



a 



Photo hy Vanessa Crockett 



shot is fired high and wide on the 
opponent's goal. The Seminole offence was 
relentless in their attack. They took shots 
from all over, many resulting in goals. 



John Jensen. During 
the championship 
game, Jensen allowed 
only 3 goals on 30 
attempts. 

"I was in 
the zone," Jensen said. 
"It was probably the 
best game of my life." 

T h e 
championship game 
was held at home and 
Embry Riddle tried 
unsuccessfully to 
upset the defending 
champion Seminole 
team. In an 8-3 win, 
the University team 
retained their title for 




season play. They played a charity exhibition the fourth straight season. 

game against the University of Florida club Many of the players expressed hopes of 

team. Played in Crystal River, FL, the game lacrosse becoming a varsity sport at the 

drew an audience of over 400 people and University. 

proceeds of over $4500 went to aid Florida "All they would have to do is complete 

Youth Lacrosse. Before the game, young players a set of criteria and then petition through the 

from across the state had the chance to ask athletic department," Stocker said. 







I 




158 S 



ports 




H 



n the IM fields lacrosse players struggle 
for possesssion. A scrappy and skillful group 
of players, the lacrosse club dominated their 
opponents. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Elegantly Violent 159 



s 



int Purvis and football player Robbie 
Baker share a quiet moment in prayer before 
a home football game. Purvis was with the 
players at every game for support. 



[J5f espite the tension between the two teams 
at the Orange Bowl, Florida State and 
University of Nebraska pray together after 
the game. Clint Purvis lead the moment. 




Photo courtesty of First Baptist Church 



160 S 



ports 
















Chaplain Clint Purvis 
provides athletes with a 
little spiritual guidance 

PIRITUAL 
GUIDE 



Clinton Purvis has worn many different chaplain for the other athletic teams, Purvis did 

hats over the course of his life. To the have contact with the coaches and made his 

parishioners at First Baptist Church, he was services availahle if needed. 
"Reverend Purvis." To his five nephews, he was Purvis has not always been a minister, for 

"Uncle Clint." However, to the athletes on the many years he was a student himself. Hailing 

University's baseball and football teams, he was from Columbus, GA, he earned degrees from 

simply just "Clint," a full-time chaplain who was Mississippi College, Southwestern and Troy 

there for them whenever he was needed. State in various areas of study. His 

As one of the few full-time chaplains in the undergraduate degree was a double major in 

country, Purvis stressed the great need for such physical education and English, while he 

services for young athletes. obtained master's degrees in theology as well as 

"I am very honored that FSU allows me the human behavior and psychopathology. 
opportunity to meet that need," Purvis said. "I And Purvis had not always lived in Georgia; 

think I am the only person that these players in fact, he was born in France. His father was an 

don't have to impress and I think that's needed." army officer and the family traveled all over the 



Purvis identified 
the title of a full-time 
chaplain as a 

m i s n o m e r . 
Although he was not 
on salary, his position 
meant that if he was 
needed at any time, all 
the players or the 
coaches would have to 
do would be to pick up 
the phone and call. 

During football 
season, Purvis also 
traveled to away 
games with the team, 
visited Burt Reynolds 
Hall a few times a 





« 

Photo courtesy of First Baptist Church 



3 



illiam Floyd cools off after a questionable 
call during a game. Clint Purvis was always 
on the sidelines, giving the players guidance 
during anxious times. 



world, never settling 
anywhere for very 
long. 

Sports have been a 
part of Purvis' life for 
many years. In high 
school he played 
football and ran track 
and in college he 
added power lifting to 
the other two sports 
and even earned the 
Presidential Sports 
Award for his 
activities. 
Surprisingly though, 
his campuses did not 
have Fellowship of 



week and went out to the practice field three or Christian Athletes groups. Since this was 

four times a week. Because there were so many missing in his own college career, Purvis said he 

baseball games and so much time was spent on saw the need even more so. 
the road, Purvis was unable to serve that team in As a minister, Purvis also performed other 

the same capacity. However, Purvis did hold a duties in addition to being a chaplain for the two 

chapel service on Sundays and made sure the teams. He was the minister to students at First 

members of the squad knew how to reach him if Baptist Church and primarily worked with 

necessary. Although he was not the official college students. During the year, the church 



Floyd 



Photo courtesy of First Baptist Church 



Spiritual Guide 161 



Purvis plays many different 

roles in his life, from minister 

to uncle to full-time chaplain 

for two different athletic 

teams at the University 



UAL ROLES 



(continued from page 161 ) 

held their own collegiate worship that was "There are some people that only pray 

geared to the needs of students and he was also directly before the games," Purvis said. "But that 

in charge of a mid-week bible study. Purvis is a small minority. For the majority of the 

himself was a Southern Baptist but his services players, this is a reality of their life. The majority 

were interdenominational. of the players have a desire to honor God and not 

"There is no pressure," Purvis said. "I just embarrass Him." 

want them to have a place to go where God loves Purvis said that most of the athletes were 

them." very serious about their religion although they 

Although Purvis worked year-round for the were not perfect, as was too often expected from 

baseball -~nd football teams, the fall was his athletes. 

busiest time. Between the snack time and "There is a misconception of a Florida State 

curfew during away games, Purvis said the player," he said. "I see them as someone's son, 



players would come to 
his room to share what 
was on their hearts 
and to have a time for 
prayer. Then on 
Saturday morning, the 
chapel service led by 
Purvis was the last 
thing before the team 
left the hotel. It was 
the last thing done 
before the team took 
the field for home 




Photo courtesy of First Baptist Church 



grandson, brother and, for some, someone's 

father. I see them as 
men who have a 
difficult time realizing 
they're men, no longer 
boys. I see a different 
side of them than most 
other people ever do. I 
see a good person with 
a good heart." 

Purvis also kept in 
touch with many 
players once they 
continued with their 
careers, whether it be 
as a professional player 
or as a professional 
within the occupation 
that their athletic- 
sponsored education 
provided them. He usually tried to write to 
those that he had addresses for and offer them 
the athletes asked him to pray with them for encouragement. He often saw them when they 
their families. In general, he said that most came home for games and periodically received 
players pray for their families, one another and calls from the fotmer players, 
for themselves to perform to the best of their "They're like family," Purvis said. "You 

abilities and not get hurt. want to keep up with how their doing." 



Si 



games. 

"There are 
probably 30 people 
altogether, with 
groups and individuals 
both coming to me," 

Purvis said. "The defensive backs pray as a 
group; they're very tight-knit." 

Purvis said he was amazed at how many of 



eisman Trophy winner Charlie Ward and 
Clint Purvis smile for the camera during a 
game. Purvis continued to keep in touch with 
players who went on to play professional ball. 




162 S 



ports 




SI 



ead Coach Bobby Bowden and Clint 
Purvis talk football on the stadium green. 
Purvis was not on salary, however he was 
available at all times for all students. 



9 



int Purvis lends spiritual support to 
football player Matt Frier. Purvis also 
ministered to the nonathletic students at the 
First Baptist Church. 




Photo courtesy of First Baptist Church 



Photo courtesy of First Baptist Church 



! 



Dual Roles 163 




























1 



■ 
















heather 1. kudak, section editor 


























164 Greeks 






g : 



1 "m 



I 


























A year that began in 
turmoil ended on a note of 









solution. Haz 



im seminars 



ars and the 



annual AIDS Forum were examples 





,«iam»> 



of the rising consciousness of tli 



Greek community. The year 
focused on positive changes, with 
the Greek system pulling together 
to rebuild their programs. 

Changes came in many 



' ..■■■■■ " ■ 



ways 



s. A new advisor was named tc 



lead the award winning Greek 
community. Service work was 



done at the city level as well 



'ell as on 






campus. 



Greeks and PanG reeks 



alike worked for education within 






local elementary schools 



We were entertained by the 



Extrav and 



we engage 



aged in heated 



the festivities 



for Homecoming. 



,si i: 



We shared in the 



; common 



goal to make the world a little 






.'■■ 



■■■■'■> ■'.'■■ 



; ;; v'.v; ; 



■'"■:::*■ :■■»,■;'::.■■;;. 

".".■ ''-'iiftiS"" 



■ 




better. Each event and each effort 



built on another; once again, the 
sum proved to be greater than the 



Bv Laura S. Petri 





Division 165 



Alpha Chi 
Omega 

Chapter: Beta Eta 

Founded: DePauw University 

October 15, 1885 1 
Colors: Scarlet red & olive green 
Flower: Red carnation 
Motto: Together let us seek the 

heights 
Event: Par-tee 
Philanthropy: Easter Seals 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Alpha Chi Omega house was located at 
518 West Park Avenue. 




Alph 



a Delta 
Pi 



*>«wrf* ■, 



_,..*. .-■ .-■- 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Alpha Delta Pi house was located at 
537 West Jefferson Street 



Chapter: Iota 

Founded: Wesleyan College 

May 15, 1851 
Colors: Azure blue & white 
Flower: Woodland violet 
Motto: We live for each other 
Event: Mr. FSU Pageant 
Philanthropy: Ronald. McDonald 
House 



Alpha Gamma 
Delta 

Chapter: Gamma Beta 
Founded: Syracuse University 

May 30, 1904 
Colors: Red, buff & green 
Flower: Red & buff roses 
Motto: The beginning that never 

ends 
Event: Mystified 
Philanthropy: Juvenile Diabetes 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Alpha Gamma Delta house was located 
at 517 West Park Avenue. 





iVttempts to paint the Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
lion are only on part of the tradition and legend 
of the lion. Sophomore John Thomas painted 
the lion hack to its original white, after it was 
painted. Sororities were challenged by the 
fraternity during the year to try to paint the lion. 
If they were caught trying to paint the lion the 
ladies had to suffer the consequences. 



1 he Delta Gamma anchor sits in the front yard 
of the house just across from the fine arts and 
music buildings on Copeland Street. Each 
chapter of the sorority had their anchor specially 
ordered. The mascot or symbol was 
incorporated into many of the sorority's 
activities and events including their annual 
philanthropy, Anchor Splash. 



166 Greeks 



7y i 



MM: 




< 




'£/(* i 



M 



asj^ots 





M" 




ltion 



One of the most well known and most would also be a male." 
vandalized landmarks on campus was the Sigma Attempts to mar the lion with paint has 

Alpha Epsilon lion. Often the victim of become a challenge to many individuals and 

countless pranks involving various shades of organizations. Each new ZAE pledge class 

paint, the lion was regarded as a symbol of the personally takes on the duty of protecting the 

strength and courage so prevalent in the ZAE lion from pillagers who attempt to deface it. 
fraternity. "The ZAE pledges dare the sorority pledges 

"The bond of brotherhood and the charge to to try and paint it at various times during the 

guard our mascot was predominate throughout semester," Alpha Gamma Delta sorority mem- 
IAE 
John 



our house, 

president 

B. Wainer said. 

"Protecting that 

statue was just one of 

the bonds that joined 

us together." 

According to the 
history and legend of 
the fraternity, the lion 
was originally part of a 
pair of lions that 
valiantly stood at the 
front drive of gangster 
Al Capone's estate. 
When Capone was 
indicted on tax 
evasion and his estate 
liquefied, the lions 

were auctioned to a private collector who 
donated them to the ZAE fraternity. The pair statue's 10 feet deep cement foundation lies a 
was then separated with the male lion going to bottle of Don Perignon and a Thompson 
the Florida State chapter and the female lion machine gun also from Capone's estate, 
going to the University of Florida chapter. "I'm sure attempts to paint the lion or get 

"The Gators got the female lion because they beneath the foundation will always occur," 
couldn't compare to the Seminoles in terms of Wainer said. "However, brothers of ZAE will 
courage and virility," Wainer said. "So, the guys always have the strength and courage to defeat 
at the UF chapter altered their lion so that it all challengers who present themselves." 



'The bond of 

brotherhood 
and the charge 

to guard our 
mascot was 

predominate 
throughout 
our house/' 

JOHN WAINER 



her Laura Koehler 
said. "If the ladies 
succeed, the pledge 
brothers hold a party 
in their honor. If they 
fail and get caught in 
the act, they may lose 
a lock of hair." 

"Efforts to damage 
the lion have always 
met minimal success," 
ZAE member Patrick 
Toole said. "The 
biggest failure came 
when someone tried 
to pull the statue from 
the foundation by 
tying ropes to their 
truck axle." 
Legend goes on to say that beneath the 



by Travid R. Hopkins 



Photo hy Ayanna Luney 



Mascots 167 







numoers 



b 



One of the things that came to mind on duty was spreading quickly. Some houses 

when thinking of sororities was the fun that that were located near others agreed to share the 

came with living with a "few" of one's closest benefits of having a security guard, 
friends. Only students who had the opportunity "I think it's a great idea and we are 

to live in a sorority house could fully understand definitely looking into it. It provides a better 

and relate to the late night movie fests, all night sense of safety and can only be a positive factor 

study sessions and midnight chats. However, for our sisters," ATA House Chairperson 

along with the constant slumber party came the Charlotte Chandler said, 
important factor of security. The security measures that were taken 

"It's definitely a major concern when seemed to be working effectively. The only 
there are that many 
girls living together. 
We want to make sure 



we're looking out for 
everyone," Alpha 
Gamma Delta 
member Jennifer 
Goldstein said. 

A number of 
methods were used to 
protect the girls' 
safety. For entry into 
the sorority houses, 
either a code was 
punched into a key 
pad system or a credit 
card type key was used. 

Houses also 
had extensive alarm 
systems on doors and windows that when 



"I feel extremely safe 
living in the house. We 

have the house mom 

and all the other girls to 

be aware of what is 

happening around us" 

CHARLOTTE CHANDLER 



complaints sorority 
members tended to 
have were dealing 
more with the parking 
areas. Parking lots 
were known to be very 
dark and some sisters 
said that added 
lighting was a 
necessity. 

"Our parking lot is 
behind our house and 
tends to be dark. We 
had just a few slight 
problems in the past 
with car tampering 
hut we have taken 
further safety 
measures and just 
recently switched companies. I am very happy 



triggered, contacted the proper authorities, with the way things are going now," Delta Zeta 

Along with this, some houses used security President Danielle Adams said. 

guards. They functioned mainly between On the whole, sorority houses were 

midnight until the early morning hours. Some measuring up on the security scale. 

of their duties included escorting girls to and "I feel extremely safe living in the 

from their cars and making sure the house and house. We have the house mom and all the 

surrounding areas were free of suspicious people other girls to be aware of what is happening 

or possible trouble. The idea of a security guard around us," Chandler said. 



SONITROU 



Photo by Crystal Poole ' 





by Wendi Gibson 



168 Greeks 



While the houses are secured by security 
systems, such as the common Sonitrol system, 
there are other security concerns that the ladies 
have. Parking lots and the lighting of the 
grounds that surrounded the houses were among 
some of the other concerns that the ladies tried 
to address during the year. To help solve these 
problems, some hired security guards. 



An Alpha Gamma Delta sister uses the 
Sonitrol code to secure the house again for the 
night. Sonitrol was used in many of the Greek 
houses. The system required a code to be 
punched in to turn the alarm on and off during 
the school year while the houses were open with 
residents. During the summer the sorority 
houses were closed. 




Photo by Alissa Curry 



Alpha Kappa 
Alpha 

Chapter: Zeta Omicron 
Founded: Howard University 

January 16, 1908 
Colors: Salmon pink & apple 

green 
Flower: Tea rose 
Mascot: Ivy leaf 




Photo hy Ayanna Luney 

l\ group of Alpha Kappa Alpha sisters 
gather in the union to socialize. 






Alpha Phi 
Alpha 

Chapter: Iota Delta 
Founded: Cornell University 
December 4, 1906 
Colors: Black & old gold 
Mascot: Sphinx 
Motto: First of all, servants of all, 

Photo by Ayanna Luney We shall ttanSCend all 

Dunne a Wednesday flea market, Alpha Community Service: Walkerford 




'unng a 
Phi Alpha fraternity brothers perform. 



Tutorial 



Alpha Tau 
Omega 

Chapter: Epsilon Sigma 
Founded: Virginia Military Inst. 

September 11, 1865 
Colors: Sky blue & gold 
Flower: White tea rose 
Motto: Pi Epsilon Pi 
Event: Splash Bash 
Philanthropy: Child Help USA 





Photo by Ayanna Luney 






1 he Alpha Tau Omega house was located 
at 810 West Tennessee Street. 



House Security 169 



Beta Theta 
Pi 



Chapter: Delta Lambda 
Founded: Miami University 

AugustS, 1839 
Colors: Pink & blue 
Flower: Red rose 
Motto: -kai- 




1 he Beta Theta Pi house was located at 
415 West College Avenue. 



n -'• r 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Chi Omega house was located at 661 
West Jefferson Street. 



Chi 

Omega 

Chapter: Gamma 

Founded: University of Arkansas 

Apnl5, 1895 
Colors: Cardinal & straw 
Flower: White carnation 
Motto: Hellenic culture & 

Christian ideals 
Event: Sand Slam 



Chi 

Phi 

Chapter: Nu Delta 

Founded: Princeton University 

December 24, 1824 
Colors: Scarlet & blue 
Motto: Truth, friendship, 
personal integrity 
Event: Three Stars Shootout 
Philanthropy: Tallahassee 

Humane Society 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Chi Phi house was located at 418 
West College Avenue. 




ivlpha Phi Alpha neophytes prepare to step 
after the spring line appears for the first time as 
brothers. The new member line appeared after 
being underground for several weeks. This was 
an announcement of the current and new 
members to the public. Each brother proudly 
held a black and gold brick with their line 
painted number on it. 



/\n Alpha Phi Alpha neophyte chants with his 
fellow neophytes about the founding of their 
fraternity. The Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity was 
founded December 4, 1906 at Cornell 
University in Ithaca, NY. Each member of the 
line was given a line number and a line name. 
Once the initiation process was completed these 
members were brothers for life. 



170 Greeks 




Photo hy Richard Johnson 




M 



electing 



on 





best 



PanGreek rush was not a process time to pursue one fraternity or sorority instead 

whereby potential members went through a of eliminating a list. A rushee would "research" 

whole week of narrowing down fraternities or his or her particular greek chapter of interest, 

sororities, visiting each house and hoping for the deciding on which people, activities and 

best choice. It only took a few days and usually characteristics were best suited for him or her. 
the fraternity or sororirty of interest had already A general interest meeting, almost 

been chosen. It was then just a matter of always in the spring, opened rush activities, 

acceptance. PanGreek rush was very short, very From there applications were submitted to the 

selective and very direct. When one became a chapter of choice and interviews followed. 



member of the 
PanGreek system it 
was very clear that he 
or she would be a 
permanent affiliate of 
a tight, proud 
brotherhood. 

"There are 
many choices of 
PanGreek fraternities 
and sororities. You 
should explore all of 
your options and 
make sure that the 
fraternity or sorority 
you are pledging is the 
best one for you," 
Alpha Phi Alpha 
brother Richard 



'There are many choices 

of PanGreek fraternities 

and sororities. You 

should explore all of 

your options and make 

sure that the fraternity or 

sorority you are pledging 

is the best one for you.'' 

-RICHARD JOHNSON 



What happened after 
the interviews 
remained a mystery. 
No one, except the 
fraternities or 
sororities themselves, 
knew the actual 
selection process. It 
was this secretive 
procedure that 
narrowed down who 
would be eligible to 
wear the Greek letters 
and proclaim their 
membership. 

Being a legacy in a 
fraternity or sorority 
could only get a rushee 
so far in the selection 



Johnson said. "You should always choose to process. It was always taken into consideration 
pledge for yourself, and most importantly, take it a person had a mother or father in the Greek 



your time. You have four or more years at the 
University to decide — don't rush into it." 

Before rush even started the choice 
had been made as to which fraternity or sorority 
one would pledge. Therefore, rush became a 



system, yet whether or not a person had the right 
credentials and a good attitude was the ultimate 
deciding factor. 

It was at the spring Step Show that all 
new PanGreek brothers and sisters were 



CONTINUED TO PAGE 172 



by Jennifer M. Wiand 



Photo by Richard Johnson 



PanGreek Rush 171 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 171 



announced and presented after their initiation. 
The larger fraternities and sororities accepted 
anywhere from eight to twenty new pledges and 
the smaller chapters, around three to four. 

It was not an easy task to become a 
member of the PanGreek system. Although it 
was left up to each fraternity or sorority to decide 
what its qualification were, most wanted their 
pledges to be active in the community and most 
importantly good representatives. Some 
chapters even went so far as to request 
transcripts and GPA's. They wanted to be 
assured that the person they were accepting into 



their organization would not only be a lifetime 
member but also a loyal friend. 

"Becoming a member of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha sorority has been a tremendous growing- 
up experience for me; I have learned not only to 
think of myself, but to think of my sisters and my 
community," AKA sister Hilda Cenecharles 
said. "Knowing that I have so many sorority 
sisters that I can always depend on is a special gift 
that I am so grateful to have received. I hope my 
sorority sisters know that they can always 
depend on me as I know I can always depend on 
them." 




O tanding proudly, the line poses for a picture as 
new brothers. The brotherhood and sisterhood 
of these fraternitites and sororities lasted a 
lifetime. The selection process in the PanGreek 
system was initially placed in the hands of the 
individual rushee rather than the fraternity or 
sorority. Once initiations took place there were 
celebrations to welcome the new members. 



Photo by Richard Johnson 

Otepping has been a longtime tradition and 
way of introduction to the public for brothers. 
Not only was stepping a tradition, it was also a 
source of competition and colaboration 
between sorority and fraternity members. The 
annual Extrav was held in the fall and step shows 
were held throughout the year at various 
university functions. 




172 Greeks 




Photo by Richard Johnson 



PanGreek Rush 173 



Delta 
Chi 



wo « 



Chapter: Florida State 
Founded: Cornell University 

October 13, 1890 
Colors: Red & buff 
Flower: White carnation 
Mascot: The big dog 
Motto: Brotherhood of a lifetime 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Delta Chi house was located at 428 
West College Avenue. 




Delta Delta 



Delt 



a 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Delta Delta Delta house was located at 
534 West Park Avenue. 



Chapter: Alpha Eta 
Founded: Boston University 

Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 
Colors: Silver, gold & blue 
Flower: Pansy 
Mascot: Dolphin 
Event: Dolphin Daze 
Philanthropy: Children's Cancer 
Research 



Delta 
Gamma 

Chapter: Gamma Mu 
Founded: Lewis School 

December 1873 
Colors: Bronze, pink & blue 
Flower: Cream rose 
Motto: Do good 
Event: Anchor Splash 
Philanthropy: Aid to the Blind 

and Sight Conservation 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Delta Gamma house was located at 143 
North Copeland Street. 








1 om Jelke works diligently at his desk in the 
Union. This was Jelke's first year as the new 
Greek adviser. He came to the University from 
Bowling Green University in Ohio where he did 
his graduate work in college-student personnel. 
While at Bowling Green he advised different 
sororities and fraternities, as well as serving as a 
"house dad" for one of the sororities there. 



1 om Jelke smiles for the camera. After being 
a founding member of the Sigma Phi Epsilon 
fraternity at Florida International University in 
Miami, he realized how happy he was being in 
the greek system. This contentment lead him to 
a career in Greek advising. Although risk 
management could be a problem, he was 
generally happy with the system. 



174 Greeks 







I 




vM 



St 




ange 
the 



system 



Born and raised in Miami, University Greek advised both the Intrafraternity Council and 

adviser Tom Jelke attended Florida Panhellenic executive counsels on different 

International University where he was a issues and plans. He also kept important 

founding member of their Sigma Phi Epsilon statistics on grades and membership, 
fraternity chapter. It was there that he According tojelke there were a few problems 

discovered just how at home he felt in theGreek he saw within the Greek system at the 

system. This passion for leadership in the Greek University. Risk management, in which taking 

world sent him to Bowling Green State active steps to avoid problems like drinking, 

University in Ohio where he did his graduate could have been stronger. 

However Jelke saw 

"We do more 



work in college- 
student personnel. "1U J r this problem as 

"I had a good improving with time, 
experience as a Community WOrk, have "The Greek system 
fraternity member and i • i /^ t) A ' hasn't really done a 
I saw the good that can higher KjY A S, express good job at high- 
come through this more leadership and lighting all of the good 
exposure," Jelke said. . . things we ourselves 
"I really wanted to show more University within fraternities 
help people maximize 'fr fa^ mQst peQp \ e and sororities have 
the experience while L 1 L done, Jelke said, 
in college." knOW of. " "Wedomore 
After a couple of community work, 
interviews at a have higher GPA's, 
conference in Boston, express more 
MA, Jelke packed his leadership and have 
things in Ohio and ~ J- UlVi J EjIuiSJjj more University spirit 
headed back to than most people 
Florida, where he said know of." 
he really wanted to be. Jelke said he thoroughly enjoyed his job. His 

Jelke's first year as the University Greek love was in being able to affect the students in 
adviser was more than successful. At the South positive ways, not necessarily immediately, but 



Eastern Panhellenic Conference he received 
the Advisor of the Year award. He remained 
busy during the year helping Greeks work on 
leadership development, officer transition, 



within the few months that he had known and 
helped them. 

"Students are very motivated and very proud 
of FSU, which is something you do not see in 



education of new members and helping them other Greek systems," he said. "We develop 
understand the philosophies of recruitment. He some of the strongest leaders on campus." 



by Jennifer M. Wiand 



Greek Adviser 175 




ening 



While the University's Greek system that was acceptable for everyone. If one could 
has taken great strides in improving their risk not be found, the complaint went to the judicial 
management policies over the year, problems board which consisted of one elected official 
were still bound to occur. Most of the problems from each sorority. In all cases where there was 
were minor but because the Greek system fell a violation of a University policy, the case was 
under the rules of both the University and the automatically sent to the judicial board. 
Greek Council, a disciplinary process was "It gives groups the opportunity to 

necessary. University Greeks had a unique govern themselves," Jelke said. "It is also very 
system of self governance which allowed a educational for all groups involved." 
review process with one's peers to take place. The Interfraternity Council's judicial 

The judicial 
boards of each entity 
of Greek Council did 
not actually impose 
the punishment but 
they did review the 
cases and make 
recommendations to 
Barbara Varchol, the 
dean of students. 
Only once since the 
creation of the boards 
was a decision against 
the recommendation. 

At the 
Southeastern 
Panhellenic 
Conference, the 
University's 



process consisted only 
of a judicial board. 
Cases were heard 
when there was either 
a written complaint or 
a police report of an 
incident which 
violated the Greek 
Council or University 
policies. In incidents 
involving image or 
cases with a lack of 
evidence, Jelke met 
with the party 
involved and 
attempted to find a 
solution. 

The PanGreek 
Council had a system 

Panhellenic Association won the first place very similar to that of IFC. If a complaint was 
award for self governance. Their unique system filed concerning an incident, it was considered 
had not only a judicial board but a mediation by a group o( officials among PanGreek. 
board as well that dealt with violations of non- Recommendations were then made to Varchol. 
University rules. In the mediation process, "We're looking to make the system 

members of the involved sorority, members of more efficient to hear cases more quickly. We 
the Panhellenic executive board and the also want to establish regular meeting times and 
Panhellenic Adviser Tom Jelke met to discuss look into the selection process of the judicial 
the problems in an attempt to find a solution board members," Jelke said. 



"We're looking 
to make the system 

more efficient 

to hear cases more 

quickly.'' 

-TOM JELKE 



by Jamie Brookd 




176 Greeks 



IVepresentatives from all of the sororities and 
fraternities show their pride by walking in 
unison at the Homecoming parade. There was 
a representative from each of the Greek 
chapters on the Judiciary board to make sure 
that there was always a fair "trial" and that 
lessons to be learned could be shared by every 
member of the Greek system. 



X otential members o{ a fraternity attempt to 
(sign-in during a rush party in the fall. Risk 
jmanagement, which entailed making sure 
Iproblems like underage or excessive drinking 
Iduring Greek activities, was one of the main 
I objectives of the judiciary board. Whenever a 
Rmember of a fraternity or sorority had a problem 

it could be heard by the "J board". 










Delta Tau 
Delta 

Chapter: Delta Phi 
Founded: Bethany College 

Spring 1858 
Colors: Purple, gold & white 
Flower: Purple Iris 
Motto: Strength through diversity 

Photo by Ayanna Luney 

Event: Delt Luau t\ , . 

1 he Delta 1 au Delta House was located at 

Philanthropy: Muscular Dystrophy 210 South Wildwood Drive. 
Association ^ 





Delta Sigma 






Photo by Ayanna Luney 

Delta Sigma Theta sisters step at the 
Welcome Back Bash held in September. 



Theta 

Chapter: Kappa Epsilon 
Founded: Howard University 

January 13, 1913 
Colors: Crimson & creme 
Mascot: Elephant 
Motto: Intellegence is the torch 

of wisdom 
Community Service: Adopt-A- 

Grandparent 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Delta 
Zeta ^^^ 

Chapter: Alpha Sigma 
Founded: Miami University 
October 24, 1902 
Colors: Old rose & green 
Flower: Killearney Rose 
Mascot: Turtle 
Event: Fratman's Classic 
Philanthropy: Gaiudet University 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Delta Zeta house was located at 749 
West Jefferson Street. 



Judicial Board 177 



FIJI 



Chapter: Phi Sigma 
Founded: Jefferson College 

May 1, 1848 
Colors: Royal purple 
Flower: Purple klamatis 

Motto: Friendship, the sweetest influence 

Event: Kidnap Kaper 
Philanthropy: St. Thomas More 
food kitchen 




Photo By Steve Stiber 

1 he Phi Gamma Delta house was located 
at 922 West Jefferson Street. 




Photo By Ayanna Luney 

1 he Gamma Phi Beta house was located at 
633 West Jefferson Street. 



Gamma Phi 
Beta 

Chapter: Beta Mu 
Founded: Syracuse University 
November 11, 1874 
Colors: Brown & mode 
Flower: Pink carnation 
Motto: Founded upon a rock 
Event: Gamma Phi Laugh-off 
Philanthropy: American Cancer 
Society 



Kappa Alpha 



P 



si 



Chapter: Theta Eta 
Founded: Indiana University 

January 5, 1911 
Colors: Crimson 6k creme 
Flower: Red carnation 
Motto: Achievement in every 
field of human endeavor 




Photo By Ayanna Luney 

IVlembers of Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity 
pose with their canes for a group shot. 




> 




. 




, 



l\ group of ladies gather outside of the Delta 
Zeta sorority house for refreshments during rush 
week. Miriam Nicklaus enjoyed her job as the 
Panhellenic adivser during her nine year stint at 
the University. One of the tasks of the 
Panhellenic adviser was to make sure that rush 
week ran smoothly and that all sorority needs 
are met. 



i\ group o( students are off to have fun at a 
party during rush week. A job of the 
Panhellenic adviser was to make sure that 
problems like drinking were kept under control. 
This kept Miriam Nicklaus very busy while she 
worked in the greek department. Nicklaus said 
one of the best parts of her job was being able to 
be in touch with the students. 



178 Greeks 




Photo by Robert Parker 




Photo by Robert Parker 



viser 



d 
bid 



s 




leu 



Miriam Nicklaus served the counselor. 
University for nine years before leaving in Meanwhile, Nicklaus took a semester 

August. During that time, she served as the off and spent time at home with her husband of 



assistant dean of students, Panhellenic adviser 
and head of University leadership programs. 

"I was in an interim position last year 
and was ready for a change," Nicklaus said. 
"What I was doing wasn't working. I have small 
children at home and I need time to be with 
them. 

You reach a 
point when it is time 
to leave. It is time for 
new blood and new 
ideas. I thoroughly 
enjoyed FSU. It was a 
real challenge and I 
like the idea that I 
helped people think 
about things 
differently." 

Nicklaus 
said she felt the 
University had 
changed and grown 
over the years. She 
said she always 
wanted to work on a 

smaller level so she did not start losing touch 
with the students. 



'That's what it's 
really all about. 

It's about 

helping students 

find their 

way. " 

MIRIAM NICKLA US 



eight years and her two children. 

"The best part of my day is at 3:30," 
Nicklaus said. "That's when my daughter walks 
in the door from school and we share her 
experiences of her day." 

Of all the aspects included in her 
positions, Nicklaus 
enjoyed getting to 
know the students the 
most. 

"That's what it's 
really all about, 
Nicklaus said. "It's 
about helping 
students find their 
way." 

After spending a few 
months at home, 
Nicklaus decided that 
was where she wanted 
to stay. 

"I decided that I 

needed to be home," 

she said. "This is 

where I belong." 

During the summer, Nicklaus ran a 

summer camp out of her home and in October 



"I know that I made the right decision she planned to start her own business in 

and I feel that I did a good job in my position," decorative home selling. 
Nicklaus said. "My undergrad degree was in child 

Nicklaus earned her master's degree in development so I am finally getting to do what 

counseling from the University in 1984. Since I've always wanted," Nicklaus said. "It's like 

that time she has been working on her being a teacher but it's better, I have more 

certification as a high school guidance control and I don't get stressed out." 



by Nancy E. Floyd 



Adviser bids farewell 179 




use 



ausing 



concern 



According to the study, Alcohol and death of a pledge from an overdose of alcohol. 

Drugs on American College Campuses: Use, And in the fall, Sigma Phi Epsilon faced 

Consequences, and Perceptions of the Campus accusations that a rape occurred in their 

Environment, fraternity house residents fraternity house during a BYOB party and was 

nationwide consumed three times as much suspended pending investigation, 

alcohol as non-fraternity members. The study also noted that on a weekly 

The report found that fraternity house basis, sorority house residents drank two times 

residents drank an average of 20 drinks per week more alcohol (6 drinks) than other college 

while other college men drank an average of women (3 drinks), 

eight drinks in the same seven day period. According to Panhellenic President 



Interfraternity 
Council Vice 
President of Rush, 
Hamlet Yousef, said 
that he felt you could 
take any figures you 
wanted and present 
any picture that you 
wanted. 

uV > *. 

You can t 
isolate the problem of 
alcohol abuse within 
the Greek system," 
Yousef said. "It's a 
problem of the entire 
college community." 
However, in 



"We must recognize the 

problem and move 

forward. We must take 

incidents and consider 

how they could have 

been avoided. 

Awareness and 

education are the keys 

here." 
- TRISTON SANDERS 



Julie Dunn, the 
University's sororities 
were not allowed to 
have alcohol on their 
premises or during 
socials held on the 
grounds. 

"We try to educate 
as much as we can," 
Dunn said. "Most 
chapters are really 
concerned and 
therefore are 
extremely strict." 

The study reported 
that 54 percent of 
fraternity and sorority 
members reported 
driving while 



the past decade three 

of the University's recognized fraternities have 

received reprimands due to events that occurred intoxicated in the year before the survey, 

following excessive nights of drinking. compared to 36 percent of the rest of the student 

Pi Kappa Alpha's charter was revoked body, 
in June 1988 following a fraternity party that The Campus Alcohol and Drug 

ended in the gang rape conviction of three Information Centerfound that 41 percent of the 

brothers. Kappa Alpha was suspended from University's students had driven a car after 

campus until June 1994 following the near- drinking too much. 

CONTINUED TO PAGE 182 



by Nancy E. Floyd 




I III 

II 

'lii 



'# 




Photo by Ayanna Lunt ' 




180 Greeks 



.During the investigation of a rape at a BYOB 
party at a fraternity house in September, 
members assisted the investigators. Flyers were 
distributed by the fraternity to inquire about any 
information about the night in question. The 
investigation turned up little but the incident 
made the Greek and campus community think 
about safety when drinking. 



1 he Greek community works together to 
educate on the alcohol abuse problem on not 
only this campus, but others across the country. 
Greeks Advocating the Mature Management of 
Alcohol, GAMMA, worked throughout the 
year to promote awareness and education 
between the Greeks. Members come from all 
sororities and fraternities. 




Kappa Alpha 
Theta 

Chapter: Beta Nu 

Founded: De Pauw University 

January 27, 1870 
Colors: Black & gold 
Flower: Pansy 
Event: Theta Jam 
Philanthropy: Court Appointed 
Special Advocates 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Kappa Alpha Theta house was located 
at 510 West Park Avenue. 




Kappa 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Kappa Delta house was located at 555 
West Jefferson Street. 



Delta 

Chapter: Kappa Alpha 
Founded: Longwood College 

October 23, 1897 
Colors: Pearl white & olive green 
Flower: White rose 

JVl OttO : Ltt us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful & highest 

Event: Manhunt! 
Philanthropy: Nat'l Committee 
for the Prevention of Child Abuse 



Kappa Kappa 

Gamma 

Chapter: Epsilon Zeta 
Founded: Monmouth College 

October 13, 1870 
Colors: Light & dark blue 
Flower: Blue iris 
Event: Kappa Klassic 
Philanthropy: Women's 

Rehabilitative 

Services 






■ L 
.... 



II 

. piffi M 



mini 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



1 he Kappa Kappa Gamma house was 
located at 528 West Jefferson Street. 



Alcohol Abuse 181 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 180 



Nationally, 86 percent of fraternity 
house residents binged six or more times in two 
weeks compared to just seven percent of other 
students. Binge drinking was when an 
individual consumed five or more drinks in one 
sitting. 

Ninety-two percent of Greek house 
residents reported suffering from hangovers in 
the year preceding the poll, compared to 66 
percent of other students. 

More than half of Greek house 
residents (59 percent) got into alcohol related 
fights or arguments in a year, a problem reported 



by about one in three other students (33 
percent). 

Compared to 33 percent of other 
students, 70 percent of Greek house residents 
missed classes as a result of drinking or drugging. 

Triston Sanders, chairperson of 
Greeks Advocating the Mature Management of 
Alcohol, said that you can't deny the statistics. 

"We must recognize the problem and 
move forward," Sanders said. "We must take 
incidents and consider how they could have 
been avoided. Awareness and education are the 
keys here." 




r raternity brothers celebrate with a toast. Not 
all Greek events were accompanied by 
problems. To ensure the safety of all those that 
attended there were sign in sheets at the door 
and someone was checking identification and 
verification of legal drinking age to prevent 
underage drinking. These precautions became a 
standard in the Greek community. 



Photo courtesy of Greek system 



.Drinking accompanies many events. Over 
the course of the year there were several forums 
and lectures provided by the Greek system to 
educate themselves and others. These included 
one such forum in which a drunk driver 
discussed his accident and the details with the 
group. The speaker also discussed the value of 
alcohol abuse education. 




182 Greeks 




Photo courtesy of Greek system 



Alcohol Abuse 183 




■^ 



1 



es o 



f 



ousing 
iffer 



University students lived in the era of same room than two or three girls to sleep in 

equal rights, especially concerning those their separate rooms but personally, I don't like 

between men and women. All students were the sleeping porches," Sigma Kappa Liana 

given the same opportunities to participate in Chapman said. 

campus activities. However, in the Greek Compared to sororities, fraternities 

system, fraternities and sororities abided by had fewer rules. Girls were allowed upstairs in 

different house rules, despite this awareness of the houses. Fraternities were allowed to have 

equality. open parties, unlike the sororities. However, in 

For example, in sorority houses, sisters both the fraternities and sororities, drugs, 

were not allowed to have male guests upstairs, fighting and alcohol were not allowed in the 

house. If a brother was 



The girls were not 
allowed to wear 
nightgowns 
downstairs and they 
had to wear socks or 
shoes while in the 
house. In the Delta 
Zeta house, sisters 
were fined if they 
walked on the lawn, 
missed chapter 
meetings or phone 
duty. 

"The rules 
don't bother me," AZ 
Angela Colorado 
said. "I think they are 
helpful." 

Many of 
the rules were for the safety of the residents. 
After Ted Bundy murdered two girls from the 
Chi Omega house, many sororities adopted 



'The rules don't 

bother me. 

I think they are 

helpful." 

ANGELA COLORADO 



caught breaking the 
rules they were sent to 
the judiciary board. 
This board was a 
disciplinary 
committee that dealt 
with such problems. 

"Most 
people forget about 
the basic rules and 
regulations of the 
house but somehow 
everything gets done," 
Paco Par, a graduate 
student and Pi Kappa 
Phi alumnus, said. 
"Pride and common 
sense basically rule 

the house." 

The biggest difference between the 

house rules in fraternities and sororities was 



sleeping porches for safety purposes. A sleeping keeping with tradition; many fraternities did 

porch was a large room that 20 to 30 girls slept not follow the traditional house rules anymore, 

in. Another smaller room was shared by four whereas sororities did. 

girls which held their dressers, desks and other "The difference between the rules 

personal items but they all slept in one room. mirrors society," Par said. "Fraternities have 

"It's safer for 20 girls to sleep in the more freedom than the sororities do." 




f . 



by Denuie Trower 



^ * 



184 Greeks 






In the Alpha Gamma Delta house there is a 
sleeping porch that the ladies share. Rooms 
were kept on a basis of one to four in a room, like 
a dormitory, however, all of the ladies shared 
one room for sleeping for safety reasons. This 
practice went into effect after the Bundy 
murders occurred at a sorority house near 
campus. 



/Vlarm clocks are one of the few personal items 
kept in the sleeping porch. The sleeping 
porches were kept at a comfortable temperature 
and dark at all times. An Alpha Gamma Delta 
sister tried to ignore her early morning wake up 
call for her class. Safety precautions such as 
sleeping porches helped reassure the residents of 
the houses. 




■V*? 



y 



Kappa 
Sigma 

Chapter: Epsilon Sigma 
Founded: University of Virginia 

December 10, 1869 
Colors: Green, white & red 
Flower: Lily of the Valley 
Motto: Bononia Docet 
Event: Margaritaville 
Philanthropy: Save the Manatees 
Foundation 




1 he Kappa Sigma house was located at 1 1 2 
South Woodward Avenue. 



Lambda Chi 
Alpha 

Chapter: Zeta Rho Zeta 
Founded: Boston University 

April 13, 1912 
Colors: Green, gold & purple 
Flower: White rose 
Motto: Fraternity of honest 
friendship 

Photo by Ayanna Luney L 

1 he Lambda Chi Alpha house was located Event: Heart of the Night 
at 461 West Park Avenue. 

Philanthropy: Amer. Heart Assoc. 




Omega Psi 
Phi 

Chapter: Chi Theta 
Founded: Howard University 
November 19, 1911 
Colors: Purple (Si gold 
Mascot: Q-dog 
Motto: Friendship is essential to 

the soul 
Philanthropy: Purple Passion 
Scholarship 




Photo by Steve Stiber 

vvmega Psi Phi brothers perform at a step 
show held in the Union before exams. 



Photo by Alissa Curry 



Rules of Housing 185 



Phi Beta 
Sigma 

Chapter: MuEpsilon 
Founded: Howard University 

January 9, 1914 
Colors: Royal blue & white 
Flower: White carnation 
Motto: Culture for service & 
service for humanity 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

i\ group of OBI members meet in the 
Union. 



■ft J 



Phi Delta 
Theta 

Chapter: Florida Gamma 
VlVSvAi Hi i ' M " Founded: Miami University 





Photo by Steve Stibet 

1 he Phi Delta Theta house was located at 
409 West College Avenue. 



December 26, 1848 
Colors: Azure & argent 
Flower: White carnation 
Motto: We enjoy life by the help 

& society of others 
Event: Super Saturday 
Philanthropy: Muscular Dystrophy 



Phi Kappa 
Psi 

Chapter: Alpha 
Founded: Jefferson College 
February 19, 1852 
Colors: Hunter's green & cardinal 
Flower: Jacqueminot rose 

Motto: United by friendship, sustained by 
honor, & led by truth we live 6k flourish 
Event: Phi Psi 500 " 
Philanthropy: Multiple Sclerosis 




*.w 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Phi Kappa Psi house was located at 3 18 
South Copeland Street. 




1 he Miami football game drew people to i 
local sports bar to celebrate with others 
Sporting events were not the only attraction o 
the local bars, the weekly drink specials kep! 
people coming back on a regular basis. Peopk 
met there to get away from the day to day anc 
relax and to be with friends away from the grinc 
of work and school. 



vvver the course of the Miami game weekend 
many people celebrate the win with alcohol. A 
local bars and night clubs people drank way intc 
the night. For part of Saturday evening just afte 
the game, police had to block off part o 
Tennessee Street near campus because th< 
street, the location of several bars and clubs, wa 
filled with people. 



186 Greeks 




\ 






W tKt ijp 



# # 






♦» * 



^fci 



^•i 





h 



im snares 



nis tragedy 
with others 

On April 5 at the Ruby Diamond and a broken arm. His left leg had to be 

Auditorium, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Greeks amputated from the knee down, his right hand 

Advocating Mature Management of Alcohol was no longer functional and he suffered from 

sponsored a program to combat drunk driving. minor brain damage, causing him to have a little 

They invited Brad Baroff, a former Pi Kappa Phi trouble speaking. 

at Valdosta State University, G A, to come and But speak he did and what he lacked in 

speak about an accident he caused while driving motor skills, he made up in message. His 

drunk on his way back home from Spring Break presentation to the students at the University 

in Panama City, FL. What he shared with his dealt mainly with how he coped with the 



audience that night 
left an impression on 
them for the rest of 
their lives. 

Baroff and 
one of his friends had 
been drinking heavily 
before leaving 
Panama City so he did 
not even remember 
when he had become 
the driver. Not long 
after, the highway 
merged from four 
lanes into two but 
Baroff was unable to 
control the car and 
keep it in his own 
lane. He drifted 



"Because it happened 
while he was in college 

and in a situation 

most of us have been in, 

it was easy to relate to 

and forget the 

'it won't happen to me' 

attitude.'' 

-BRIAN VICKERY 



situation. His 
emotions repeatedly 
came to the surface as 
he described his daily 
reminders of the 
accident. Baroff 
further captivated his 
audience with four 
photographs of the 
accident and himself 
in the hospital. Brian 
Vickery, a member of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 
was moved by the 
presentation. 

"1 thought it was 
very effective, 
especially with the 
pictures," Vickery 



across the center line for the last time just as a said. "Because it happened while he was in 

Lincoln Town Car approached. The two college and in a situation most of us have been 

vehicles smashed together, forever changing in, it was easy to relate to and forget the 'it won't 

Baroff s life. happen to me' attitude." 

The driver of the Lincoln escaped with Baroff s message was simple, "If you are 

a broken leg but Baroff and his friend were not as going to drink, do not get behind the wheel." 
lucky. Baroffs friend died, while he suffered It was a lesson learned the hard way 

several broken ribs, a punctured lung and spleen and now he was trying to teach it to others. 



by Eric Johruion 



Photo by Robert Parker 



Alcohol Forum 187 



etters 

express 

commitment 

There were many ways in which means of giving lavaliers or pins to their 

boyfriends showed they were ready tor a girlfriends. 

commitment. He may have said those "three Todd Hager, vice president of Sigma 

little words" or he may have taken her home to Chi, gave his girlfriend Samantha Greene her 

meet his family. lavalier on her birthday by placing it around the 

Many Greek men on campus had yet neck of a stuffed bunny, the symbol of her 

another way of showing their girlfriends that sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha, 
they cared, they gave them a lavalier of their "I'm sure I'll always remember when he 

fraternity's letters or fraternity badge. gave it to me,' 

Although not all Greek men believed Greene said. "I thought it was very sweet and it 



T 



in this practice, 
universally is was seen 
as a sign of a major 
commitment in a 
relationship. And 
although these 
symbols meant 
something different to 
everyone, a lavalier 
was usually given first. 
If the relationship 
progressed further, a 
pin often was seen as a 
sign of pre- 
engagement. 

If the woman 
was in a sorority, there 
was usually a 
ceremony called a 
"candlelight" which was held with her sisters. In 



re I'll a.h 



m sure i 11 always 

remember when he 

gave it to me. I thought 

it was very sweet and it 

really meant a lot to 

me. 

A I FAG HAN HARD GRAVE 



really meant a lot to 
me." 

M e a g h a n 
Hardgrave, a sister of 
Alpha Delta Pi, 
received her lavalier 
from boyfriend Rob 
Webster of Sigma Phi 
Epsilon in a very 
different way. 

"Rob and I were at 
the beach and he told 
me to look the other 
way then threw it up 
in the air," Hardgrave 
said. "When it 
landed, he said, 'Look 
what just fell from the 
sky.' " 
t was also a sure sign that the 



most cases, the women gathered in a circle and particular brother would be thrown in Westcott 

passed around a candle, not knowing who had fountain if his fraternity brothers discovered his 

received the lavalier or pin until she blew out commitment. 

the candle. Whether given in a romantic, creative 

Knowing that a lavalier or pin was very way or not, a fraternity lavalier or pin was a sign 

special, many men came up with interesting of love and commitment. 



by Jamie Brooks 




<*r 



Photo by Robert Parker 








188 Greeks 



Louring fall sorority rush, fraternity members 
attempt to aquaint themselves with one of the 
sorority rush groups as they pass by on their way 
to another sorority house. Fall rush week was a 
very busy time for both sororities and 
fraternities, however, it did offer several 
opportunities for people meet and become 
aqainted with one another. 



l\ member of a fraternity looks at a prospective 
lavalier for his sweetheart in a sorority. 
Lavaliering his girlfriend was a sign that he was 
prepared to make a commitment to her. Many 
fraternity members found very unusual and 
personal ways to lavalier their girlfriends. When 
a member of a sorority was lavaliered her sisters 
held a "candlelight" ceremony for her. 




Phi Kappa 
Tau 



Chapter: Beta Iota 
Founded: Miami University 

March 17, 1906 
Colors: Old gold & Harvard red 
Event: Cannonball Run 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Phi Kappa Tau house was located at 
108 South Wildwood Drive. 







Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Phi Mu house was located at 823 West 
Jefferson Street. 






Phi 

Mu 

Chapter: Alpha Epsilon 
Founded: Wesleyan College 

January 4, 1852 
Colors: Rose & white 
Flower: Rose carnation 
Mascot: Lion 
Motto: Les Soeurs Fideles 
Event: Grandslam 



Phi Sigma 
Kappa 

Chapter: Beta Septaton 
Founded: U of Massachusetts 

March 15, 1873 
Colors: Red & silver 
Flower: Red carnation 
Motto: The Golden Rule 
Event: Spotlight 
Philanthropy: Leukemia Society 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Phi Sigma Kappa house was located at 
530 West College Avenue. 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Lavaliering 189 



Pi Beta 
Phi 



Chapter: Florida Beta 
Founded: Monmouth College 

April 28, 1867 
Colors: Wine & silver blue 
Flower: Wine carnation 
Mascot: Arrow 
Event: All Fraternity Revue 
Philanthropy: Arrowmont 




- * 



im^wm 



Photo hy Ayanna Luney 



1 he Pi Beta Phi house was located at 519 
West Jefferson Street. 




.' Jfbamm 



mmmm 



— 



The 
West 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 

Pi Kappa Phi house was located at 423 
College Avenue. 



Pi Kappa 
Phi 

Chapter: Beta Eta 

Founded: College of Charleston 

December 10, 1904 
Colors: Gold & white 
Flower: Red rose 
Motto: Nothing Shall Ever Tear 

Us Asunder 
Philanthropy: People Understanding 
the Severely Handicapped 



Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon 

Chapter: Florida Beta 
Founded: University of Alabama 

March 9, 1856 
Colors: Royal purple ck old gold 
Flower: Violet 

Motto: The True Gentlemen 
Event: Field of Dreams 
Philanthropy: March of Dimes 




Photo hy Ayanna Luney 

1 he Sigma Alpha Epsilon house was located 
at 840 West Tennessee Street. 




1 he founding memhers of Delta Upsilon 
fraternity pose along with all of the other new 
brothers. The process of becoming a chapter was 
a long one. The interest group had 90 days to 
become a colony. After that an expansion 
committee voted to make them a chapter. After 
another 90 days they would be reviewed again. 
The members of Delta Upsilon were motivated. 






1 he roster of new Delta Upsilons at the 
University is displayed, along with the 
fraternity's crest at the initiation ceremony. 
During rush week the ladies of Phi Mu sorority 
let the interest group use their house to 
conduct rush business and attract new 
members. The group had to have 35 members 
of the interest group to be considered a colony. 



190 Greeks 







Photo by Heather Hudak 




elta 
Upsilon 




onizes 



A group of roughly 30 underclassmen were headquarters, 
trying to form their own fraternity on the According to the IFC Constitution, there 

University's campus. Last spring the two were several steps that an interest group must 

founders, Fred Golightly and Ric Thompson, follow in order to be recognized by IFC and the 

decided that they wanted to form a fraternity University. First, there had to be a student group 

that offered something different than the with interest in forming a fraternity. The 

present fraternities on campus. interest group must also have a national 

Golightly said that the Interfraternity fraternity willing to back them. The group 

Council originally told them that it was needed to be given colony status from their 

virtually impossible to expand due to low national headquarters and IFC. Beyond that, 



numbers of rushees in 
previous semesters. 

The interest group 
applied to Delta 
Upsilon, an 
international 
fraternity that 
received 15 
applications for 
colony status. The 
University's group was 
only one of two 
applications accepted. 

On Oct. 14, the 
interest group of AY 
presented their case 
before the IFC 
Expansion 



"If members 

next year are as 

dedicated and 

motivated, 

I see no problem with 

them reaching full 

fraternity status." 

-HAMLET YOUSEF 



the group must attain 
and maintain at least 
25 members, 
participate as non- 
voting members of 
IFC, actively seek 
housing, perform two 
community service 
projects, comply with 
all University and IFC 
rules and show the 
ability to meet 
financial obligations. 
"It members next 
year are as dedicated 
and motivated," IFC 
vice president of rush, 
Hamlet Yousef said, "I 



Committee. According to IFC Adviser Tom see no problem with them reaching full 

Jelke, the group had a 90 day period to go from fraternity status." 

an interest group to a colony. Then the The interest group participated in spring rush 

expansion committee voted to make them a but theirs differed in some ways. Like the other 

colony. After an additional 90 days, the colony fraternities, they set up a table and invited 

was reviewed once again to be recognized as a interested students to come talk to them, 

chapter. Both steps were pending upon However, the interest group mainly relied on 

recognition from the fraternity's national personal contact during the semester. 

CONTINUED TO PAGE 192 



by Nancy E. Floyd 



Photo by Heather Hudak 



Delta Upsilon 191 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 191 



"The lovely women at Phi Mu sorority house 
were nice enough to let us borrow their house for 
rush week," Golightly said. 

Thompson said they grabbed a barbecue grill 
every night during rush week and had members 
bring friends who were interested. 

Thompson said the interest group had close 
to 30 people come through rush and they had 
given out five bids for membership. Delta 
Upsilon's international headquarters required 
35 brothers tor an interest group to be 
recognized as a colony. 

"We would rather gain our charter with 



quality guys," Thompson said. "We aren't afraid 
to say no." 

Two aspects of AY that the interest group was 
capitalizing upon were its non-secret nature and 
multicultural diversity. 

Delta Upsilon has been non-secret since its 
inception in 1834. 

"Only 20 percent of the school is Greek. We 
want the ones that don't want to be Greek. We 
add a different facet by being a non-secret 
organization," Golightly said. 

The initiation ceremony was held in the 
spring and open to any one wishing to attend. 




IN ew members of Delta Upsilon pay close 
attention during the initiation ceremony. 
There were approximately 30 new brothers who 
all wished to join a fraternity that prided 
themselves on being diverse and non-secretive. 
There were many steps that the founding 
members had to go through to have recognition 
from the University. 



IX new member of Delta Upsilon signs the 
fraternity charter during the initiation 
ceremony. The University interest group was 
only one of two groups accepted by the 
International Delta Upsilon fraternity. The 
fraternity had received 15 applications from 
different schools. The new members had proven 
their good intentions. 



192 Greeks 




Photo by Heather Hudak 



Delta Upsilon 193 



Sigma 



Chi 

Chapter: Epsilon Zeta 
Founded: Miami University 

June 28, 1855 
Colors: Blue & old gold 
Flower: White rose 
Motto: In this sign you will 

conquer 
Event: Derby Days 
Philanthropy: Big Bend Cares 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Sigma Chi house was located at 539 
East Park Avenue. 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

iv group of Sigma Gamma Rho sisters 
gather in the union to socialize. 



Sigma Gamma 
Rho 

Chapter: Epsilon Delta 
Founded: Butler University 

November 12, 1922 
Colors: Royal blue & gold 
Flower: Tea rose 
Motto: Greater service, greater 

progress 
Mascot: French poodle 
Jewel: Pearls and rubies 



Sigma 



Kappa 

Chapter: Omega 
Founded: Colby College 

November 9, 1874 
Colors: Lavender & maroon 
Flower: Violet 
Motto: One heart, one way 
Event: Memory Walk 
Philanthropy: Alzheimer's 
Association 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Sigma Kappa house was located at 503 
West Park Avenue. 




1 he hazing forum is organized by Theta Chi 
fraternity and held in the union ballroom in 
April. The attendance of the forum was well 
over 400 people from both fraternities and 
sororities. "Hazing on Trial" was the first forum 
of its kind on campus. The educational program 
was based on discussing only hazing. The 
program was in the form of a monologue. 



1 he one-man play, or monologue was 
performed by David Westol. The play depicteo 
a situation of hazing that has become all toe 
common across the country in many university 
Greek systems. The message of the presentation 
was said to have been very direct and clear, that 
hazing was everyone's problem and it was 
therefore everyone's responsibility to help 
prevent it. 



194 Greeks 




s h 



azing 



phasing 
out? 



Hazing was a heated topic on any April 1 1 and over 400 people, from both 

college campus and the University was fraternities and sororities, turned out. David 

definitely not an exception. Intense feelings Westol, the National Executive Director for 

varied widely from those who saw it as just some 0X, presented the material in the form of a 

innocent fun to others who faced death because monologue or a one-man play. It depicted a 

of it. fictional, yet very possible case of hazing. 

The University has worked diligently Westol has presented this same format over 200 

to enforce its strict no-hazing policy. According times nationwide, 
to the Florida State University Hazing Policy, Hamlet Yousef, 0X's external vice 



hazing was defined as 
"any action, activity 
or situation which 
recklessly, negligently 
or intentionally 
endangers the mental 
or physical health or 
safety of a person for 
the purpose of 
initiation or 
admission into or 
affiliation with any 
organization 
operating under the 
sanction of the 
University." 

The Greek 
community was one 
type of organization 



"I think the problem is that 

hazing is interpreted 

differently. Everyone 

thinks that what they're 

doing isn't wrong. We 

need to quit differentiating 

the degrees of hazing and 

as a Greek unit address it 

in general.'' 

-MELISSA CONTE 



president, organized 
the event. 

"We didn't want the 
little hazing that there 
is to evolve into 
something more 
serious. We had a lot 
of positive feedback 
and the outcome was 
more than we 
expected. I think it 
was very effective," 
Yousef said. 

One fact pointed 
out was that hazing 
indirectly affects all 
members of the Greek 
community, so it was 
each person's 



that has started to realize the impact of such responsibility to put an end to it. 
actions and were now struggling to overcome "I think the problem is that hazing is 

the negative image that has been portrayed, interpreted differently. Everyone thinks that 

One such Greek organization that has taken what they're doing isn't wrong. We need to quit 

action was the Theta Chi fraternity. They felt differentiating the degrees of hazing and as a 

that part of the solution included increasing Greek unit address it in general," Melissa Conte, 

awareness of hazing on campus. To do this they an Alpha Gamma Delta member in attendance 

held a forum, "Hazing on Trial." It was held on said. 



by Wendl Gibson 



Hazing Forum 195 




tepping over 



ura 



1 



d 



ounaaries 



It was commonly known as "The Extrav." fraternity and one for the winning sorority. 



Held in October, the annual step show 
extravaganza was a heated competition for the 
Pan Greek organizations on campus. In this 
competition, the Pan Greek organizations 
competed by performing prepared routines, 



"It was an exciting feeling to be on stage with 
everyone watching," Delta Sigma Theta 
member Letitia Price said. 

Some began preparing for the Extrav some 
two months in advance, practicing for two or 



each of which was usually about fifteen minutes more hours everyday before the show, 
long. The routines included difficult stepping "When the music started, my adrenaline 

ability combined with rhythmic dancing ability, started pumping and I knew that I was ready," 

all tied together into one theme. Alpha Kappa Alpha member Jacqueline Spence 



"When the music 
started, 

my adrenaline 
started pumping 
and I knew that 

I was ready.'' 



Themes varied 
according to the 
different routines that 
each organization 
performed. For 
example, Kappa 
Alpha Psi had 
"Computer Love" as 
its theme and Delta 
Sigma Theta's theme 
was "Delta Force." 

Tickets for the 
show were sold out 
within a few weeks. 
Ruby Diamond 
Auditorium was 
packed with 
spectators. 

Participating 

fraternities were Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa organizations also gave brief speeches about 
Alpha Psi and Phi Beta Sigma and participating their histories before each performance, 
sororities were Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta At the end of the night, Delta Sigma Theta's 

Sigma Theta, Sigma Gamma Rho and Zeta Phi and Phi Beta Sigma's hard work paid off as they 
Beta. While the women and men from these captured the top spots in the competition, 
organizations each anticipated a victory, there "It was as if we dreamt it and then we did it," 

were only two first place trophies, one for the top Phi Beta Sigma member Manuel Coya said. 



-JACQUELINE SPENCE 



said. 

There were eight 
judges that night and 
each was a member of 
one of the fraternities 
and sororities that 
were performing. 
Setting up the panel of 
judges in this manner 
helped overcome the 
possibility of bias by 
any particular 
organization. The 
judges looked for the 
degree of difficulty in 
stepping and the 
crowd's reaction to 
the total performance. 
The Greek 



by Reguia LouLfcJ Nancy Floyd 




196 Greeks 



1 he Phi Beta Sigma fraternity take the stage 
once again to claim their trophy and the top spot 
for the evening. The evening was not only 
characterized by the stepping, the evening also 
included brief speeches about each fraternity's 
and sorority's history. The evening was the end 
to months of preparation for each group to get 
ready for the annual competition. 



.L/elta Sigma Theta sorority takes home the 
other trophy for the evening. The competition 
was tight that night. There were eight judges, a 
panel that included a member of each of the 
participating fraternities and sororities. The 
judging was based on the difficulty of the 
performance and the reaction that the audience 
had for the act. 




Sigma 
Nu 



Chapter: Zeta Zeta 

Founded: Virginia Military Inst. 

January 1, 1869 
Colors: Black, white & gold 
Flower: White Rose 
Motto: Love, truth & honor 
Event: Miss FSU Pageant 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Sigma Nu house was located at 956 
West Jefferson Street. 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Sigma Phi Epsilon house was located at 
123 North Copeland. 



Sigma Phi 
Epsilon 

Chapter: Florida Epsilon 
Founded: Richmond College 
November 1,1901 
Colors: Red & purple 
Flower: Violet & red rose 
Motto: Building 'balanced men' 
for the future 



Sigma 



Pi 

Chapter: Eta Epsilon 
Founded: Vincennes University 

^k February 26, 1897 
Colors: Lavender, white & gold 
Flower: Orchid 
Motto: Sebaste Pistis 
Event: Tiger Toss 
Philanthropy: Multiple Sclerosis 




Photo by Steve Stiber 

1 he Sigma Pi house was located at 447 
West College Avenue. 



Photo by Crystal Poole 



Extrav 197 



Sigma Sigma 
Sigma 

Chapter: Rho 

Founded: Longwood College 

April 20, 1898 
Colors: Royal purple & white 
Flower: Purple violet 
Motto: Faithful on death 
Event: Polymniacs Challenge 
Jewel: rearl 







Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Sigma Sigma Sigma house was located 
at 833 West Jefferson Street. 




Tau Kappa 



Epsil 



on 



ny Ayanna Luney 

1 he Tau Kappa Epsilon house was located 
at 916 West College Avenue. 



Chaptet : Lambda Iota 

Founded: 111. Wesleyan University 

January 10, 1899 
Colors: Cherry & grey 
Flower: Red carnation 
Motto: A chance to belong, a 

challenge to belong 
Philanthropy: Special Olympics 



Theta 
Chi 



Chapter: Gamma Rho 
Founded: Norwich University 

April 10, 1856 
Colors: Military red & white 
Flower: Red carnation 
Motto: Theta Chi fraternity, a 

comitment to excellence 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

1 he Theta Chi house was located at 629 
West Pensacola Street. 



EXIT 




1 he coordinators for the Adopt-a-School 
projects pose during the reception. The 
coordinators included: (1 to r) Bill Moler, 
director of community service for the 
University, Tom Jelke, IFC/Panhellenic 
adviser, SOE Troy Queen from IFC and AZ0 
Darien Doe from PanGreek. Missing from 
photo TOB Debhie Hannesin, Panhellenic. 



Xarents, teachers, Greek volunteers and the 
media meet for a press conference with the 
Superintendent of Leon County Schools to 
open the Adopt-a-School project. The press 
conference was a popular event with the local 
television stations. This project was the first 
time all of the Greeks united together to perform 
a service to the community. 



198 Greeks 






1 

reek 



s 




University Greeks plunged into outstanding because of it is the first time all 

another comprehensive service project with the (each part of Greek Council: Panhellenic, 

creation of Adopt-a-School. The project was a PanGreek and IFC) have united to make a 

tutoring/mentoring program based at Caroline difference in the community," Queen said. 
Brevard Elementary School. Over 125 students The Adopt-a-School program 

came together to volunteer and become active included four steps: community voice (which 

members of the community. Adopt-a-School included needs assessment), orientation and 

was a national program brought to the training for the volunteers, evaluation of the 

University by Troy Queen, the Adopt-a-School activities and reflection on the progress that was 



coordinator for the 
Inter fraternity 
Council. 

T h e 
beginning of the 
program included a 
press conference 
which was covered by 
several local 
television stations. 
Following the press 
conference, there was 
a reception for all 
volunteers and 
participating students 
to meet the children 
they had been paired 
with. 



"I think this program is 

especially outstanding 

because it is the first 

time all have united to 

make a difference in the 



>> 



community 



TROY QUEEN 



made. In the program, 
each child was paired 
with a volunteer based 
on personality, 
common interests and 
needs assessment. 
Weekly times were 
scheduled to review 
math, spelling or any 
other subjects in 
which the student 
needed guidance. 
There were also 
volunteers for the 
music and art classes 
which interacted with 
the entire class, doing 
activities such as 
finger painting and 



Student 

coordinators from each branch of Greek drawing. 

Council worked together in pairing up students Tom Jelke, adviser to both 

with volunteers and coordinating times for Panhellenic and IFC, said that there were many 

them to meet at the elementary school each benefits gained by all. 

week. Coordinators included Troy Queen, "Adopt-a-School increases Greek 

Darien Doe and Debbie Hannesin. relations with the community and gives the 

"I think this program is especially volunteers the opportunity to benefit children," 

CONTINUED TO PAGE 200 



by Jamie Brookd 



Adopt-a-School 199 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 199 



Jelke said. "The program is designed to improve 
the children's grades and self-esteem and also 
improves the attendance of the student because 
they have something to look forward to at 
school." 

Many Greeks enjoyed the opportunity 
to interact with the children. Tracy Edwards, a 
member of Delta Zeta sorority, worked on math 
and spelling with a fifth grade student. 

"It's very rewarding to see the changes 
in the children as you work with them," Edwards 
stated. "You can really see an increase in their 
effort. They work a lot harder and become much 



more confident." 

The students and volunteers were not 
the only ones excited about the Adopt-a-School 
program; administrators at the elementary 
school were thrilled with the results as well. 

"There is no end to the wonderful 
things that have happened," Assistant Principal 
of Caroline Brevard Elementary School Harriet 
Hendry said. "Some of the children have really 
blossomed. One of the things that the 
volunteers have been especially effective with is 
enhancing the children's self-esteem and 
improving their outlook on school." 




1 he Greek volunteers and the children from 
Caroline Brevard Elementary School anticipate 
who they will be paired with for the Adopt-a- 
School project. The volunteers were carefully 
paired with students who shared the same 
interests and personality traits. The volunteers 
met with the students each week to work with 
them in their areas that needed most help. 



Lramma Phi Beta Panhellenic Coordinater oi 
Adopt-a-School program Debbie Hannesin 
poses beside the sign thanking University 
volunteers for all of their hard work. The 
program was brought to the University by Sigma 
Phi Epsilon Troy Queen. There were 
approximately 125 students who volunteered 
their time and energy to help younger students. 




a ^i n 




200 Greeks 




Adopt a School 201 



Zeta Beta 
Tau 

Chapter: Zeta Alpha 

Founded: City Coll. of New York 

December 1898 
Colors: Blue & gold 
Mascot: Zebra 
Motto: A powerhouse of excellence 
Event: Mr. & Mrs. FSU 
Bodybuilding Show 
Philanthropy: The Jimmy Fund 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 






1 he Zeta Beta Tau house was located at 
434 West College Avenue. 




Photo courtesy of Zeta Phi Beta 

^/eta Phi Beta sorority sisters pose in their 
letters in front of a tree in the Union. 



Zeta Phi 
Beta 

m Chapter: Rho Kappa 

Founded: Howard University 

January 16, 1920 
Colors: Royal blue & white 
Flower: Chrysanthemum 
Motto: All is conquered by labor 
Event: V89 Radio Drive 
Philanthropy: March of Dimes 



Zeta Tau 



Alph 



a 




Chapter: Beta Gamma 
Founded: Longwood College 

October 15, 1902 
Colors: Turquoise & steel gray 
Flower: Crown White Violet 
Motto: Seek the noblest 
Event: Race for the Cure 



IMA ISSI 



s- SSI 



7, 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 






1 he Zeta Tau Alpha house was located at 
514 West College Avenue. 




Vjrourmet food is a specialty of Chef Carlton O. 
Anderson-Thomas. Anderson- Thomas was an 
experienced chef, with his resume including the 
likes of Cluh Med, Sheraton Beach and Le Bee 
Fin in North Miami. The ladies of Kappa Delta 
enjoyed sampling Chef Thomas's new creations 
as well as his preparations of old favorites like 
grilled cheese. 






1 he Kappa Delta house is the new work place 
of Gourmet Chef Carlton O. Anderson- 
Thomas. He was brought to the sorority by 
choice of the house mom, who wanted the menu 
expanded to include more foods other than the 
southerri'Style cooking they had been exposed 
to. Chef Anderson-Thomas worked diligently, 
feeding 150 people everyday. 



202 Greeks 




,;% 



00» 



*&'*'"* 



i 



:#§l§^ : 1; i : 







isters 
ffet 

o 

gourmet 



In the atmosphere that surrounded the The hohhy led to a job as a prep cook but was put 

members of the Greek community, the day to on the back burner so he could focus more on his 

day schedule left little time to worry about marriage and his career as an office manager, 
preparing three meals a day. Being on a meal Although the marriage did not last, his 

plan at each respective Greek residence love for cooking did. He attended La Varenne 

alleviated this concern for many. For the Ecole de Cuisine in Paris and the Marcella 

sisters of the Kappa Delta sorority, being on the Hazon School of Classical Italian Cooking in 

meal plan provided not only a means of Bologna, Italy, 
sustenance, it also gave them a chance to After many years as executive chef in 



experience an 
extensive variety of 
cuisine. 

Gourmet 
Chef Carlton O. 
Anderson-Thomas 
was the man 
responsible for 
providing the KA 
sisters with delicious 
meals throughout 
each week. House 
mom Wanda Mandell 
wanted to expand the 
house's traditional 
southern menu to 
include a wider 
variety of choices. 

"It's really 



"It's much more 

gratifying. I've never 

been serenaded before. 

They make me feel like 

a star." 

-CARLTON 
ANDERSON- THOMAS 



such places as Club 
Med in Sandpiper, the 
Sheraton Beach on 
Hutchinson Island, 
and chef/manager of 
Le Bee Fin in North 
Miami, Anderson- 
Thomas left the 
demanding 
environment and 
took on the less 
stressful role of 
preparing lunch and 
dinner for 150 KA 
sisters. While he liked 
to try different types of 
meals, the sisters still 
liked the more 
familiar dishes such as 



professional food and you're really proud of it," grilled cheese and tomato soup which lent a 

junior Lesley Peterson said. "Everything was hand in keeping in line with the budget, 
just so good." Even though working at the sorority 

Anderson-Thomas, 47, began as chef was less stressful than working as a full time chef, 

of the KA house in January and was attracted to he still put in approximately 65 hours a week 

the position because "of all the free time, preparing meals for the KA members, 
especially during the summer." He began his "It's much more gratifying," he said, 

culinary career approximately 20 years ago "I've never been serenaded before. They make 

when he considered cooking a relaxing hobby. me feel like a star." 



by Travis R. Hop kind 



Chef 203 


















ORGANIZATIONS 

dody a. perry, section editor 









204 



rganizations 



'ampus sometimes felt like 



a place where a person s name was 



replaced r>\ 



a number. It seemed 



that the only person who listened 
was the electronic voice on the line 
during telephone registration. 
However, after a while, 



m 






everyone 



found a place, the place 



where their individual voice could 
he heard. They chose a club or 
organization where they felt they 
belonged. Whether this took them 
to the IM fields or to the senate 
chambers, there was a place here 
for everyone who looked. 

The Flying High Circus 
thrilled their audience while the 






Student Government Association 



kept tabs on the administration. 



Sporting evei 



accented by 



the Marching Chiefs' performances 
and the Scalphunters enthusiasm. 
The time spent outside the 



as valuable as the 



time spent in; once again the sum 
proved to be greater than the 



whole. 



Bv Laura S. Petri 



Division 205 





















I » a 1 





ttStaMMlop 



The infamous 
"hell week" began 
almost two weeks 
before regular 
classes even started. 
The day began at 
7:30 a.m. and did 
not end until after 



memorized before the first football 
game of the season. "Hell week" 
continued for 10 days. 

However, the 10th day 
was special. The gunkie Chiefs 
performed a show for their 
respected "elder Chiefs," 
combining all the elements they 



9:30 p.m. that night. Those new to had learned during their first nine 

the Marching Chiefs' band learned days. A performance worthy of 

the basics of their marching style applause was judged by precision of 

while enduring August's sweltering movement, sharpness in turns and 

heat. Totaling nearly 300, these in steps, a full sound and an overall 

"gunkies," as they were known by confidence in performance. 

fellow 

Chiefs, 

divided up 

into squads 

of three to 

four. Under 

t h e 

instruction 

of a squad 

leader, the 

gunkies 

drilled the 

fine 

components 



"When 
you're 
holding a 
roll or 
playing in 
the same 
rhythm, 
the whole 
line is one 
body. ..it's 
the 
brotherhood 
of the 
drum," 
percussionist 

Jonathan Towson said. 

Not everyone who 

participated in "hell week" was 

guaranteed a marching spot. 

Out of the 500 
August inferno took its toll in nose- auditioning, only 350 spots were 

available. Judged on playing and 



ien yon>e holding a roll or 

playing in the same rhythm, the 

whole line is one hody^.it's the 

brotherhood of the inn," 

percussionist Jonathan Towson said, 



of the 
unique Chief step. 

Breaks were taken in 
periodic intervals so that marchers 
could refuel and regrease with 
sunscreen. By 1:00 p.m., the 



burns, shoulder-burns and even 
cheek-burns. The Chiefs, 
however, continued to march. 

"The whole day was just 
work," Nicole Odell, a freshman 
and a gunkie Chief said. 

Evenings were reserved 



marching ability, the names of 
those chosen to be official Chiefs 
were posted after the final day of 
rehearsal. Those selected to march 
under director Patrick Dunnigan, 
represented the Seminoles at every 



for full band practice. The "War football game. 

"The audience gives back 
(continued on page 208) 



Chant" and other traditions 
needed to be learned and 




eredith Schmok 




206 



rganizations 




A 



Marching Chiefs Seminole 
spirit does not end on the field. 
Frank Silvia took the Spirit of the 
Seminoles straight to his head by 
having a Seminole spear haircut. 

l\ strong cheer is heard from the 
fans as the Marching Chiefs enter 
the field through the roll- up door 
that was built for the Chiefs entry 
onto the field. Each home game 
the fans joined the voice of the 
Seminoles to bring out the 
"Marchinnnnnng Chiefs!." 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 





5; : :;:;:;:;;;:v: : : : ;;;, :: 



Accounting Society: ft (1-r); Dr. Kennedy, Gabrielle Melton 
2nd (1-r); Amy Hooper, Melissa Tissot, Karen Trott, Diane 
Porath, Anna Mc Cormick bk (l-r); Thomas D' Avanzo 




Photo by Robert Parker 



Aviation Club: Jason Hinds, J.P. KuryJDeb Douglad (Interna- 
tional Student), Todd Homan (Treasurer), Brad 
Daniels(President) 



Marching Chiefs 207 



lief Step 



T 



to us what we give to them. This is 
what Chiefs is all ahout," member 
Becky Kroll said. 

Tradition was what made 
the Chiefs one of the most special 
clubs on campus. Tradition began 
during the tirst day of practice 
when each instrument section was 
introduced to its respective tree. 
The trees surrounding the practice 
field provided shelter during 
outdoor rehearsals. 

Each section also had a 
nickname and was rivaled with 
another section. The flutes, for 
example, otherwise known as the 
"pistols," were paired with the 
saxophones or "the bones." For 
the entire season, these two 
sections engaged in practical jokes 
and shared a bus on away games. 

There was also a tradition 
for the beginning of pregame and 
half-time. To incite life into the 
anxious marchers, the Chiefs 
began each show with "Ten Hut! 
Raise Hell!" and ended it with 
"Ten Hut! Ossse! Ossse!" 

The most distinct 
tradition among the chiefs, 
however, was the "Hymn to the 
Garnet and the Gold." Performed 
at the end of every game, the Chiefs 
put down their instruments, linked 
arms and sang, "Here's a hymn to 
the garnet and the gold ringing to 
the sky. Here's a hymn to the men 
and women bold, singing with 
heads held high..." 

As the music climaxed, 
tears escaped the tired performers. 
Whether the team proved 
victorious or not, the Marching 
Chiefs left with pride. 



208 Or 



he famous Chief step is 
practiced by the majorettes. This 
was a Seminole Marching Chief 
original step. 



O ince practice begins early on the |j 
Saturday mornings of game days, J 
this chief is taking a quick nap ' 
between numbers. 







. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



J 



onathon Schwartz works 
hard at conducting the Chiefs 

in their spectacular productions 

that are performed during half 

time shows. The Chiefs 

headdress was worn even during 

practice so Schawam would be 

used to the weight during game 

time. 




Photo by Ayanna Lune\ 



ganizations 



I# 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Marching Chiefs 209 




Beta Alpha Psi: ttO-r); Jim Fanaro, Mercy Quinteb, Melissa Carlton, 
Robert Coble 2nd { 1-r); Kris Moseley, Amy Hooper, Karen Trott, Melissa Tissot, 
Diane Porath, Anna Me Cormick bk(l-r); Thomas D" Avanzo, Vince Gendusa, 
Chanh Qhan, Angela Lee, Sherri Krafcchick, Tammy French, Kenneth Krause, 
Glenn Heran, Alan Miguel 



S> 




I ' ORIi/\ S/ a, | . 




College Republicans: Officers holding banner, (1-r) Beth 
Gibbens (Secretary), Dan Gabric (2nd Vice-chairman), Steve 
Slivinski (Spring chairman), Tish Garcia (Treasurer), Ryan Jon 
Orner (Fall chairman), Paul Hathcox (Vice-chairman) 




Mi 



Jriam Somer, a Holocaust 
survivor, spoke during Holocaust 
Commemoration Week, Her 
topic was "revealing history's 
dark periods so they will not be 
repeated." She was sponsored by 
the JSU and HitleL With the 
movie Schindler's List being a box 
office hit, the event was a huge 
success. 



T 



he Jewish Student Union 
celebrates the Tu Bishvat bon fire 
during the fall. It gave members, 
Melissa Bernstein, Dave 
Krasnore, JoAnn Segal, Smyara 
Rog, Peter Zucherman Neil 
Feldman, Noah Estrin and Halye 
Abraham a chance to come 
together and mingle. 



210 



rganizations 







reserving the Past 



Students 
interested in learning 
more about the Jewish 
heritage found a place 
that offered support, 
information and 
friendship. The Jewish 
Student Union was devoted to 



Ballroom. There was also a speech 
with a question and answer session 
from Holocaust survivor Miriam 
Somer in the Diffenhaugh 
building. In front of Moore 
Auditorium, in the Union, there 
was a Holocaust Victim Name 
Reading. To mark the end of the 



keeping the culture and history of week, the names of those victims 
the Jewish people alive, with a who suffered during the Holocaust 
motto of "preserving the past to were also read by a group of fifty 
protect the future." students gathered at the steps of 

"I wanted to get involved the old Capital building, 
in the Jewish community and JSU "Participating in the 

looked like it encompassed a lot of reading was an amazing 

experience. It 
gave me the 
feeling that if I 
wasn't going to 
recognize 
them, no one 
would,' 
Bernstein said. 
Wendy 
Finkelstein, 
head of JSU's 
Social Action 
Board, 
coordinated an 



"I wanted to get involved in the 
Jewish community and JSD looked 
like it enrampassed a lot of what I 

was looking for," 



what I was 
looking for," 
secretary 
Melissa 
Bernstein, 
said. 

JSU 
was a non- 
re 1 i g i o u s , 
University 
funded cluh. 
However, it 
worked 

closely with the Hillel House, a 

temple near campus that catered to Israeli Heritage Night which was 
the religious needs of the Jewish attended by approximately 40 
students. students. 

The organization Rabbi Garfein, from 

coordinated programs for Jewish Temple Israel in Tallahassee, gave 
holidays such as a Purim costume a slide presentation of his stay in a 
ball. It also offered a variety of hospice in Israel. Israeli dancers 
services for Jewish students. were also present to give a 

The week of April 4 to performance and instruction of the 
April 10 was the Holocaust heritage custom. 
Commemoration Week sponsored The JSU motto was 

by the JSU and the Jewish Student "preserving the past to protect the 
Center at Hillel of Tallahassee, future". JSU was not only a 
During the week there were common ground for Jewish 
activities such as the showing of the students but also a source of 
film Europa, Europa in the Union information for their heritage. 



Photo courtesy of JSU 




Jewish Student Union 211 



veryone Is a Brother 



"What are you consisted of women. The title of 



doing now? Are you 
working? Who are 
you working for?" 

These were 
some of the common 



"brother" was given to all 
members. 

"Being called a brother 
did not bother me, it's only a title 
and it allows for more equality," 



questions asked of Jennifer Chalhub, a marketing 
college students once they major, said. 



graduated and possessed a degree in 

business. It was a difficult task to 

obtain a job with a well established 

and respected company, so 

students needed all the help they 

could get. 

Alpha 

Kappa Psi, 

T h e 

Professional 

Business 

Fraternity, 

was a well 

reputed 

organization 

within the 

college, the 

University 

and the 

nation. 

T h e 

fraternity combined life long 

brotherhood with business 

education. 

Once an individual 
became involved with AK^F, they 
began to form life long connections 
with future business leaders. 
Members also became more 
knowledgeable in professional 
etiquette, job searching and career 
planning while developing an 
overall sense of the business world. 

The entrance of women 
into chapters of AKT in 1978 
allowed for diversification and 
over half of BH^'s brotherhood 



lari work, dedication and a 
continual willingness to learn are 

what it takes to tame a 

tatier," Susan Ely, a sophomore 

Management Information Specialist 

major, sail 



The B^ chapter was 
housed off campus on College 
Avenue. While it was typical for 
social fraternities to own their own 
houses, it was unusual for a business 
organization. 

Living 
with eight 
people 
who all 
have the 
goal to 
become 
successful 
business 
leaders 
helps a 
person 
grow 
professionally 
and 
intellectually," senior Chris 
Thompson said. 

Just as in social 
fraternities, pledging was required 
to become a brother of the 
fraternity. Beta Psi's pledge 
program focused ort developing 
potential brothers in the areas of 
public speaking, proper business 
etiquette, interviewing 
techniques and increased business 
awareness. 

"Hard work, dedication 
and a continual willingness to 
learn are what it takes to become a 
brother," Susan Eby said. 





212 



rganizations 



A 



fter the chapter meetings, the 
brothers get together to mingle 
and network over chips and salsa. 
Alpha Kappa Psi tried to create 
an atmosphere that would be 
typical of the after work crowd 
once their members graduated. 




T 



o celebrate the last meeting of 
the year, the group gathers 

around their meeting room in the 

business school to pose for a 

picture. They had many guest 

speakers during the year to share 

experiences with the group. 



Photo Courtesy of AK4 1 





Men's Crew: fr(hr) Mark Helms, jonathon Hinkle, Ronnie 
Hamed, Karl Hofmeister; 

bk(l-r) Bill Sosnowski, Clarke Cooper, Tom Crane, Chad 
Knoerr, Cameron Schiller 




Women's Crew: rr(l-r) Tricia Standaert, Jake Weis, Dawn 
Davis, Stacey Domigan, Kristin Nelson, Monica Nelson; 
bk(l-r) Kathryn Carvin, Megan Gaul, Jena Carmichael, Kristin 
Salewski, Lisa Hollod, Keri Vizandiod, Janet Hilder 



Photo Courtesy of AKT 



Alpha Kappa Psi 213 
















Executive Branch of Student Body: Tracy Newman 
(President), Fred Maglione (Vice-president) 







Federalist Society: fr(l-r) Chuck Harden, Peter Cannon, Ed 
Koch (President), Pat McGinley (Secretary), Dianne Cassaro, 
bk(l-r) Robert Phillips (Treasurer), Bart DePalma, Chris Karo, 
Mike Starks, Jon Penkee, Stephen Ryan 




V, 



ince and Larry, the crash 

dummies, make a guest 

appearance at Health Week to 

remind students what could 

happen if they drink and drive. 

The "dummies" passed out 

flyers on reasons why not to 

drive after they had been 
drinking. 



JLif 



.eather Hudak, president of 
BACCHUS, prepares 
mocktails for students on the 
Union Green. This activity was 
a promotion to encourage 
students not to drink and drive. 
BACCHUS was the division of 
CADIC that sponsored this 
event. Key chains were also 
given out with a space for a 
quarter. 




214 



rganizations 





arinff About Students 



Every 23 
minutes of the past 
year, someone died 
because of a drunk 
driver. That was 
two students per 
lecture class on 
campus. Seven 
died while students viewed Aladdin 
in Moore Auditorium and an entire 
Introduction to Philosophy class 
was killed in a day due to alcohol 
and drug abuse. 



was able to advise two other 
student organizations, Boost 
Alcohol Consciousness 
Concerning the Health of 
University Students and Students 
Teaching Alcohol Responsibility. 
Named for the Roman 
god of wine and revelry, 
BACCHUS promoted responsible 
decision making concerning the 
use or non-use of alcohol. 
CADIC's largest project was the 
initiation of the STAR program 



The Campus Alcohol and which was highly selective of the 
Drug Information Center was students chosen for training. 



established on 
campus in 
1976 and has 
since educated 
and informed 
students of the 
potential 
dangers of 
alcohol and 
other drugs. 
Federal law 



"Alcohol is a drug and drugs are 
out there/' Tooi Giffin, assistant 

director in charge of peer 
education, said. 



" M y 
most enjoyable 
experience has 
been working 
with the 
students in the 
STAR 
program," 
Giffin said. 
Though 
CADIC did 
not offer 



mandated that 

every Florida university had to counseling, it 

activate a CADIC or similar did offer confidential referrals to 

organization. Since over 90 individuals who were experiencing 

percent of the University's student substance abuse problems or who 

population indicated their belief wanted to help a friend or family 

that beer consumption alone could member. In addition, some 

not make an individual an students who violated the 

alcoholic, CADIC's formation was University's alcohol policy were 

essential to the health of all campus required to attend a three hour 

individuals. seminar known as "Smart Choices" 

"Alcohol is a drug and which was sponsored by CADIC. 
drugs are out there," Toni Giffin, "I think CADIC is the 

assistant director in charge of peer best kept secret on campus," 

education, said. Director Wendy Moore Garcia 

Sponsored by the Student said. "A lot of people don't realize 

Government Association and the our resources are open to students, 

Department of Health and faculty and staff. We talked to over 

Rehabilitative Services, CADIC 15,000 students last year." 



K HHi 



Hit 



Photo courtesy of CADIC 







CADIC215 



adies Painl 'em for War 



It was nearly spirit and traditions by bridging the 

impossible for students past with the future. 
to attend four years at Tasks often entailed 

the University without working with alumni, boosters, 

getting war paint baby 'noles and athletes. The 

painted on their faces by organization acted as a jack of all 



one oi the enthusiastic spirit 
leaders known as the Lady 
Scalphunters. 

Lady Scalphunters were 
easily spotted at almost every 
University sporting event, as well 
as the Flying High Circus, getting 
fellow Seminoles on their feet to 
chop to the 
war chant 
and cheer to 
the fight 
song. 

Originally, 
t h e 
Scalphunters 
began as a 
small 
group of 
concerned 
students, 
both male 
and female, 



trades, whether it was through 
painting faces at pep rallies, major 
sporting events and circus 
showings or through other 
activities in which they 
represented the University. 

Members volunteered in 
many ways. They escorted alumni 

and 



community 
leaders to 
their seats 
at events, 
volunteered 
their 
services to 
the 
University 
and the 
Tallahassee 
community 
for 
everything 

who wanted to spread Seminole from phone drives with the 
spirit across the campus. boosters to hosting parties given by 

The Lady Scalphunters the Chamber of Commerce and 
were sponsored by the Extra Point provided the athletes with spirit 
Club, the female alumni spirit club, bags before sporting events, 
and the Scalphunters were "Many people think that 

sponsored by the Seminole all we do is paint faces," member 
Boosters. Tracy Henningfeld said, "but we do 

The Lady Scalphunters so much more. We are also a spirit 
then expanded and developed honorary and work doing 



M Many people think that all we do is 

pint facea" member Tracy 
Henningfeld said, Tnit — We are also a 

spirit honorary and work doing 
rammunity service," 



their independence in the 1980's 
as an individual spirit honorary. 

Since its inception, the 
Lady Scalphunters has been a non- 
profit organization with a single 



community service. We try to 
represent the University in a 
positive manner." 

Highlights of the 
organization's activities 



goal of promoting and spreading (continued to page 218) 





216 Or 



ganizations 



efore the Flying High Circus 
kick-off, the Lady Scaiphunters 
join together for a cook-out. 
Tracy Edwards, the president, 
helps Heather Rich get the 
perfect hot dog. 



ainting the war paint stripes is 
the most visual of all the 
Scalphunter's responsibilities. 
This was done before all major 
sporting events to encourage 
school pride among the students. 





Florida Public Relation Association: ft(l-r) Jessica Swift, Nancy 
Duberstien, Mark Peoples, Dody Perry (President), Margarita Fernandez; md(l- 
r) Dora Bralic, Lorie Hunter, Angie DetbustO'Garcia, Monique Perez, Andrea 
Carson, Brooke Wilson; bk(br) Joe Petrocionne, Lana Alcorn, Jessica Wtllocks, 
Leanne Greco, Carrie Br ittian, Ben Wilson 




Golden Key: ft(W) C. Witherspoon, G. Hill, N. Ribka, F. Fernandez, T. 
Sanders (President), J. Dunn, K. Grass, M. Miller; md(l~r) H. Pinder, R. Hogun, 
L. Kirk, N. Wirick, S. Skrabec, T. Daly, A. Murphy, K. Westerfield, J. Schooley; 
bk(hr) G. Cotter, C. Riley, T. Capello, S. Vedder, S. Voigt, B, Zukoski, C 
Fernandez, B. Parker, L. Taormina, C. Hundley 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Lady Scaiphunters 217 




M, 






(CnnL from page 21B) 



throughout the year included the 
successful pep rallies they 
organized. 

The Lady Scalphunters 
were responsible for the comeback 
of "Gator Gig," the University's 
largest and longest running pep 
rally which was held before the 
football team took on the 
University of Florida. The club 
also put on "Duke Out," a 
basketball pep rally to get the 
basketball team pumped before 
they took on the Duke Blue Devils. 

Membership in the 
organization was highly sought. 
While hundreds of girls applied for 
the chance to wear the coveted 
vests and participate in the 
worthwhile activities during the 
annual spring membership drive, 
only about a fifth of the 
applicants were accepted for 
membership. 

"We already stand strong 
with 180 active members so it is 
quite a challenge to have to select 
from the hundreds of wonderfully 
spirited girls who want a spot," 
President Tracy Edwards said. 
"We look for very enthusiastic, 
out-going individuals who are 
dedicated to promoting Seminole 
spirit both at Florida State and in 
surrounding communities." 

While Lady Scalphunters 
worked hard, they played hard too. 

"Not only did we dedicate 
our time and effort into 
furthering the pride at Florida 
State, we also have a great time 
doing it," Edwards said. "With 
our social activities, we have so 
much fun that we forget it's work." 



aria Yu and her fellow Lady 
Scalphunters stop painting faces 
the Union to show their 



in 



personal Seminole pride. 



1 he ultimate signature earned 
on a vest is that of Coach Bobby 
Bowden. The signatures were a 
sign of seniority. 




Photo hy Ayanna Luney 



B, 



►urt Reyonlds and Meagan 
Dever share their dedication to 
the Seminoles before a football 
game in the Garnet and Gold 
Room. Reynolds was a strong 
supporter of the University and 
of the athletics. Bobby Bowden 
appeared on his TV show 
"Evening Shade" this season. 





Photo courtesy of Lady Scalphunter 



218 Or 



ganizations 













Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Lady Scalphunters 219 




Haitian Cultural Club: rt<i*r) M. Beauchamp, M. Petit-Frere, R. Joseph, 
C. Francois, R. Duverny, B. Severe; md(l-r) R. Joseph, A. Jean-Baptist, N. 
Dennis, F. Avigonon, S. Gilet, Dr. J. Beaudouin, Dr. S. Emmauell, N. Jeanty; 
bk(l-r) D. Alvarez, L. Marsellus, B.Joseph, G. Regis, J. Francois, J. Dominique, 
M. Joseph 




Lady Scalphunters: ft(l-r) M. Dever, M. Spellman, P. Jackson, A. Ohle, 
N. Marin, D. Thomas; 2nd(l-r) K. Matthews, C. Cede, K. Wilder, A. Murphy, 
K. Hogan, T. Stone, N. Weber, N. Moran; 3rd(i-r) J. Lumley, K. Trurvzo, K. 
Rivers, K. Green, L. Bigazzi, L. Loeser, M. Sinclair, C. Glenn, K. Green; bk(l- 
r) H. McKenna, L. Wingfield, C. Fernandez, A. Murphy, S. Sullivan, B. Branch 




lasks, bottles, test tubes and 
chemicals of all sorts adorn the 
chemistry labs in the Dittmer 
Chemistry Laboratory 
building, known to most 
chemistry majors as DLC. The 
labs were a requirement for 
many science majors that gave 
them practical experience. 

atne Fievre, a graduate 
student assistant from France, 
uses an evaporator to 
demonstrate an experiment to 
a class. Evaporation was a 
process used in various 
chemistry experiences. Fievre 
taught Organic II Lab to 
mainly chemistry and biology 
majors. 




220 



rganizations 




oniliif with Chemistry 



Being a 
chemistry major 
involved more than 
being in a lab and 
working long hours 
on formulas. There 



Chemistry department and its 
faculty members to accomplish 
important tasks. 

During the summer, AXZ 
sponsored a picnic for the 
undergraduate students in the 






*>.*.. 







\ - 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 




had to be a few study Research Participation Program, 
breaks for those who devoted their The fraternity offered enrichment 
time to tedious hours of hitting the for students who were actively 
books. involved in scientific studies, 

Many chemistry majors especially chemistry, 
found this relief in the professional Throughout the year 

coed chemistry fraternity. Alpha AXZ provided tutoring services 
Chi Sigma provided many benefits and help sessions for students 
to its members. 
From doing 
community 
service to 
t u t o r i n g 
students, the 
fraternity was 
an active 
participant in 
the science 
community. 
"Alpha Chi 
Sigma is a 
great way to 

meet people with interests and chemistry department, 
goals that involve chemistry and The members of AXZ 

related sciences," President Rachel went beyond the University 
Stillwell said. community to reach out to the 

Alpha Chi Sigma has local community. They 
been in existence since 1902 as a entertained local elementary 
national fraternity. A chapter was students by putting on a chemistry 
established at the University in magic show. Members also spoke 
1978 and membership was open to to local high school students to 
all students with at least a encourage them to continue 



"Alpha Eli Sifma is a peat waj to 
meet people with interests and 
oils that involve chemistry and 

related sciences," 
resident Rachel Stillwell said, 



struggling in 
general 
chemistry 
courses. Alpha 
Chi Sigma also 
served as the 
"welcome 
wagon" for 
upper- level 
chemistry 
transfer 
students by 
giving tours of 
the entire 



chemistry minor. 

The fraternity's active 
members met every Tuesday at 
6:30 p.m. in the Dittmer Lab of 
Chemistry faculty lounge. 

The professional 
fraternity worked closely with the 



scientific studies in college. 

"We are trying to get more 
involved in local community 
service," AXZ member Sean 
Stephens said. "We try to get teens 
excited about sciences, especially 
chemistry." 



Jennifer M. Wiant 



Photo hy Vanessa Crockett 



Alpha Chi Sigma 221 



oua 




The title of the 
monthly newsletter, 
"Umoja," meant unity 
among African 
Americans. This was 
symholic of the 
National Association for the 
Advancement of Colored Persons 
campus chapter which was 
reestablished at the University in 
1990. 

The purpose of this group 
was not only descriptive of the 
organization's title, it was also to 
recognize 
and fight 
racism. In 
addition, it 
served as a 
support group 
for minorities 
who had 
experienced 
prejudice and 
needed 
assistance. 

The 
group opened 
the school 

year with an orientation social on 
Sept. 15. Its purpose was to get 
students active in the University 
community. 

On Oct. 20, the 
organization hosted a "condom- 
wear " party to educate students on 
wise decisions concerning sex. 

NAACP's continued 
support of the cause to stop 
prejudice was especially vocal 
around the campus during 
November. The second annual 
Stop Racism Week informed 
students of racism through 
different activities. 



1AACP is i wonderful organization 
that extends an invitation to all 

minority students to fet involved," 

ranchon Woodard said. It sincere 

serves a purpose in promoting a sense 

of equality for all," 



In January, when an 
African American male accused 
the University police department 
of mishandling and unjustly 
singling him out, N A ACP came to 
his need. Along with Pan Greek, 
the Black Student Union and the 
Student Government 
Association, the group hosted a 
forum to confront the prohlem. 

"The program was totally 
successful," sophomore Contessa 
Sweeting said. "A petition was 
issued demanding an outside 

investigation." 
T h e 
month of 
February 
was host 
to the 
N A A C P 
week, with 
the theme of 
"Reclaiming 
Our Roots." 
Another 
successful 



program 
sponsored 
by the organization was the Brain 
Bowl. 

"The Brain Bowl is a 
program which challenges 
students' knowledge of minority 
leaders, history and current 
events," Vice President Karen 
Cockerham said. 

"NAACP is a wonderful 
organization that extends an 
invitation to all minority students 
to get involved," Programmer and 
Research Chairperson Franchon 
Woodard said. "It sincerely serves 
a purpose in promoting a sense of 
equality for all." 





222 



rganizations 







he NAACP holds a 
candlelight vigil on Landis Green 
in front of Strozier Library. The 
event brought many people out to 
remember and reflect back on 
history. 

I he candles represented the 
lives of African Americans. 
NAACP met every first 
Wednesday in each month. The 
organization had about 100 
registered members and 
approximately 25 active 
members. 



Photo by Crystal Poole 





Lady Scalphunters Executive: ft(l-r) Lori Acosta, Karin 
Swisher, Jody Lightbody (Vice-president), Tracy Edwards 
(President); bk(l-r) Jennifer Schooiey, Shannon Greene, Hope 
deLaski, Courtney Chase, Karrie Schaffter, Jane Dueease 




Lady Scalphunters: ft(l-r) S. Alvarez, L. Welvaere, G. LaTurno, M. 
Taylor, L. Park, A, Larson, B. Duncan, M. Taylor, J. Barnes; 2nd(l-r)R. Wilson, 
K. Kinsey, L. Krantz, S. Layt, F. Perrone, B. Woodruff, J. Bishop, M. Hardgrave, 
M. Sakata, E. Sanchez-Galarraga, C. Morgan; 3rd(l-r) C. Coonan, T. Angleton, 
S. Wawrin, K. Traynor, T. Fax, M. Canady, K. Loria, R. Shelter, K. Adams.K. 
Grosse, L. Blumencranz; bk(l-r) F. Dowling, H. Rich, K. Dumer, J. Prybys, E. 
Seefey, K. Heubusch, M. Harris, D. Alexander, K. Dunning 



Photo by Crystal Poole 



NAACP 223 




Lambda Pi Eta: ft(l-r); Brooke Wilson, Carmen Castellanos, 
Meagan Dever 2nd(l-r); Laura Koehler, Bett Macia, Triston 
Sanders, Lori Costa, Liz Perez bk(l-r); Dr. Sullivan (advisor), 
Stephen Langel 



$ 





**H 




Lesbian Gay Bisexual Student Union: ft(l-r) Ben Smallhear 
(new co-director), Joe Kikta (out going co-director); bk(l-r) 
Pam Newsome, Hanzel Suzarra, Larry Bradshaw, Chris Riemers, 
Ron Bunting 




D< 



"enise Hamilton, Sara Swope 
and Gene Kramer sit at the table 
in the Oglesby Union before 
Winter Break collecting 
clothing and food for the 
homeless. This project was 
called White Christmas and 
turned out to be the most 
successful White Christmas to 
date. 



Ror 



>nnie Bogani stands before 
the judge awaiting his sentence. 
Jail and Bail was an annual fund 
raiser for the American Cancer 
Society that A<t>Q participated 
in on campus. The project 
raised money for research in the 
cure for cancer and for support 
materials for cancer victims. 




224 



rganizations 




Atypical In the spring, the major 

weekend for an projects were Jail and Bail and the 

Alpha Phi Omega March of Dimes WalkAmerica. 

brother or pledge For a small fee, someone could have 

usually began around a friend put "in jail" with a bail set 

8 a.m. on a Saturday for release. Proceeds went to the 

morning with some American Cancer Society and 

sort of service project. Whether it over $6000 was raised in two days. 

was fixing a house for the "Sixty percent of the 

Tallahassee Housing Foundation money we raised went to the 

or clearing land for the St. Francis Tallahassee branch of the Cancer 

Wildlife Refuge, the fraternity Society," Co-Chair Jessica Vargas 

members were always busy. said. "We might not ever meet the 

During the fall, the people that money helped but we 




fraternity 
undertook 
two major 
projects in 
addition to 
the other 
weekly 
projects. 
White 
Christmas 
was a 

massive food 
and clothing 
drive for the 



"It is important for college 

students to put something back 

into tie community." 

Veronica Niffro said. 



know that it 
did help 
them and 
that is what 
counted." 

T h e 
other major 
project of the 
semester was 
the March of 
Dimes 
WalkAmerica 
walk-a-thon. 
T h e 



United Way of Tallahassee. Items fraternity had a bet running with 
were collected throughout the Sigma Alpha Epsilon over which 



fraternity would raise more money. 
Neither organization was able to 
meet the terms but AOQ did raise 
about $3100. 

Alpha Phi Omega was not 
all service; membership activities 



semester and in December there 
was a presentation ceremony held 
at the University president's 
house. 

"It is important for college 
students to put something back 
into the community, most of us are were an important part of the year 
given more than some people will as well. Members enjoyed such 
ever see," White Christmas Co- activities as a formal, a hayride and 
Chair Veronica Nigro said. a luau. Through these activities 

The other major project brothers and pledges were able to 
for the fall was working with the get to know each other better. 
NAMES Project/AIDS Memorial "I have made some of the 

Quilt. Brothers were active in all best friends I think I will ever 
stages of the Quilt's visit. have," senior Stacey Padgett said. 




Photo courtesy of A<t>Q 



Alpha Phi Omega 225 





lversity 



The 

University had 

many 

educational, 

political and 

cultural 

organizations to 

promote the understanding of 

different cultures. One of the many 

clubs was the Haitian Cultural 



members considering the amount 
of Haitians residing in 
Tallahassee," Vice President 
Mitshuca Beauchamp said. 

The Haitian Club held 
their annual fall semester cultural 
week in November. This was a 
week tilled with activities that the 
club planned for students. There 
was a panel discussing the concerns 



Club. The organization began with major Haitian problems. On 



three years ago and promoted the 



island of Haiti including al 

political and social affairs. 

introduced 

interested 

students to 

t h e 

differences 

between 

the Haitian 

culture and 

other 

cultures. 



1 of its 
It also 



Wednesday, there was a table set up 
with Haitian music and samples of 
their delicacies. 

"The 
most 
important 
thing 
that we 
accomplished 
was the 
American 
Way of 
Teaching," 
President 
M e r 1 i n e 
Petit-Frere 
said. 

T h e 

come together as one," Secretary American Way of Teaching was a 
Josette Pierre said. program that resembled the 

It was not necessary to Upward Bound program. Several 
attend the University in order to be teachers from Haiti came to the 
a member. Although affiliated University with the help o( the 
with the University, the members Haitian Club, 
of the Haitian Club were not all 
students. 

Many were just 
Tallahassee residents or were 
students of Tallahassee 
Community College or Florida A 



learned a lot 
by watching 
different 
cultures 



learned a lot ly 

watching different cultures 

come together as one," 

Secretary Josette Pierre 

said. 



During this six week 

program, these teachers attended 

different classes on campus and 

spoke with the professors hoping to 

find a different approach of 

teaching adolescents in Haiti. The 

& M University. The meetings club also helped lawyers and 

were held every Friday at 8 p.m. in politicians free Haitian refugees 

the Union. from Tallahassee prisons to reunite 

"I feel this club has a lot of them with their families. 







226 



rganizations 



o 

4 



? 



4f 



G 



ilbert Regis and his fellow 
Haitian Cultural Club friends 
play a soccer game against a team 
from FAMU. Each semester the 
club played several games against 
various opponents. It was a time 
to come together for fellowship. 






ach year the Haitian Cultural 
Club plans a trip for its active 
members. Disney World was 
chosen for the most recent trip 
and the club picked up the tab on 
room, food and travel to and from 
Orlando. 



Photo courtesy of Haitian Cultural Club 




r 




• 



II [ I 




Panhellenic Executive! ft(l-r) Robin Curry, Kim Sullivan, 
Francee Dowling, Kelly Cleckler, Lisa Rabalais, Barbie Branch; 
bk(l-t) Amy Wtenn, Karen Wilder (President), Kandi Kelly, 
Meredith Olson, 




Panhellenic: ft(l-r) Courtney Ash, Jennifer Rodriguez, Alison 
Krause, Can Cox, Maurine Cavanaugh, Lisa Blumencranz; md(l- 
r) Anne-Mary Puliar, April Carey, Jennifer Domingez, Celeste 
Fernandez, Jill Zacker; bk(l-r) Jamie Brooks, Katie Westerfield, 
Victoria Waltram, Amy Pape, Bevin Power 



Photo courtesy of Haitian Cultural Club 



Haitian Cultural Club 227 



ying High With Pride 



Imagine flipping There were 25-28 members of the 
and spinning high in circus that were called the "core 

group" because these were the most 
active members. 

One of the most 
extensive activities of the circus 



the air as the person 
who catches you is 
hanging upside down 
on a trapeze. 



Picture yourself was the summer program at 

on a tightrope, balancing not only Callaway Gardens. Members of 

yourself, but a chair and another the core group spent 12 weeks at 

person as well. the popular family resort in 

Think of the children's Georgia performing eight shows a 

faces as you, a clown, juggle and week and working as recreation 

perform silly acts in the center ring, counselors. 

Have you ever wanted to During Thanksgiving, 

just "run the circus 

away and went to the 

ioi V he "lv favorite part of the eras Bah ™ 

circus: J f perform. 

For « .1 i j hi n This has 

about 90 is the nnity. we really ire been an 

University annual trip 

students, like a family," F]yin0 Hiffli ^ onsor L ed 

these « ^ou bythe 

scenarios Pj mpmLn Rotary 

were more 111 lUMIICllIUCl , ClubofEast 

than just a ., » n > < i Nassau. 

passing Kern Price said. t h e 

fantasy, they performances 

were dreams raised 

they lived out every day in practice money for the club, who in turn 

for numerous shows each year, funded a $10,000 scholarship for a 

They were members of the Flying Bahamian student to attend the 

High Circus, a 47-year-old University. 



tradition at the University and the 
only collegiate circus in the 
country. 

Any student could join 
the circus, either by registering for 
the class or as a "walk-on." The 



The Flying High Circus 
put on home shows each year 
during the first two weekends of 
April. Members put up the circus 
tent on Chieftan Way at the 
beginning of February. The tent, 



class met twice a week and general which included the three rings of 

practice sessions were held every the circus as well as 3,200 bleacher 

afternoon. Depending on the seats, took a good two days to set 

different acts a student participated up. Members also painted the 

in, practice time ranged from a few building next to the tent and fixed 

hours a week to a few hours a day. (continued on page 230) 



anna J, Snarkman 




228 



rganizations 




1 he trapeze artist prepares to 
dismount her perch as the couple 
defies gravity in their 
performance during the spring 
show. The Flying High Circus 
had been preforming for the 
University since 1947. 



S 



afety netting, safety harnesses 
and several spotters are used 
during practice sessions. There 
are many hours of practice 
applied to each act before it is 
viewed by audiences. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 




Senate Budget Committee: ft(l-r) Russell Hellein, Erica Moore, 
Ed Diaz, Noah McKinnon; md(l'r) Erica Lindsey, Jill Johnston, 
Christen Snyder; bk(l-r) Mike Shaw, Sandy Fishel 




Senate Executive Committee: ft(l-r) Carrie Pollock; md(l-r) 
Scott Vedder, Jill Johnston, Melanie Tedder ; bk(l-r) Robert 
Scott, Al Domingez, Jamie Brooks, Dana Morris 



Flying High Circus 229 



HyingHigh 



A 



up the grounds. The circus was a 
completely self-funded group that 
did everything themselves, which 
ranged from making repairs on the 
grounds to sewing their own 
costumes. 

The idea tor the Flying 
High Circus came from Jack 
Haskins hack in 1947. With the 
switch from an all-women's college 
to a coed institution, Haskins 
desired to coordinate an activity in 
which men and women could 
participate together. Haskins died 
in April 1993 but his wife, Betty, 
stayed involved and was kept 
informed of circus activities. Mrs. 
Haskins was introduced to the 
audience during one of the home 
shows during the spring season. 

After the season's home 
shows, the circus presented two 
awards to outstanding members. 
The Gil Aldrich award for the most 
valuable performer went to Scott 
Wright. The Jack Haskins award 
went to a student who still had time 
left in the circus. The students 
voted on who they felt contributed 
the most. The winner was Matt 
Allmen. 

Members of the circus did 
more than just practice and 
perform together, they formed very 
close friendships. 

"The camaraderie and 
friendship is great," Chuck Crigler, 
said. "Circus is a unique 
opportunity and a lot of fun." 

Junior Kerri Price, who 
performed on the double trapeze, 
the bike for five and the Spanish 
web, said, "My favorite part of the 
circus is the unity. We really are 
like a family." 



different angle of the circus 
tent is seen by this trapeze artist. 
This was the largest special 
event for the University. 



A 



spiral spin is preformed in the 
center ring. Teamwork and trust 
was required of each member of 
the Flying High Circus. 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



1 he "unsung heroes" that work 
behind the scene to keep the 
acts running smoothly by 
securing wires and setting up 
nets and props for each act in 
the rings. They must work fast 
to keep the atmosphere of the 
circus where it seems all three 
rings are occupied at all times. 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



230 



rganizations 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Flying High Cirus 231 




m 



^ 



< 




Senate Finance Committee: ft(br) Andrea Hart, Leela Hebhar, 
Melanie Tedder, Kevin Moss; bk(l-r) R. Scott Dee, Eric 
Highum, Raymond Malloy 




Senate International Affairs Committee: ft(l-r) Thomas Dye, 
Jamie Brooks, Joeseph Poblick; bk(l-r) Rhett Bullard, Derick 
Cooper, Rachel Jensen, Tommy Bull 




.Cid Anderson, Monique 
Rivera and a friend prepare for 
the parade by ensuring that 
everything is ready to go on the 
float. The United Latin 
Society won third place for 
their float in the Homecoming 
Parade. The float had to 
improvise with an air band to 
supply the music. 



1 he United Latin Society's 
largest community project is 
taking the children on a 
shopping spree. K-Mart 
donated $2 5 for each child and 
each member was in charge of 
two to three children. It was a 
community service project for 
the migrant workers' children. 




232 



rganizations 





n 



n 



lsoamc Lunure trows 



Making their 
explosive mark 
on the campus, 
the United Latin 



up and take 
notice of the Hispanic culture in 
Tallahassee. Celebrating the 
organization's 10 years at the 
University, the members of ULS 



events and meetings. 

"The Hispanic 
population of FSU is about five 
percent of the total student body, 
Society made the so it is possible for our Hispanic 
University stand students to feel a little lost in the 
cultural differences that 
Tallahassee and north Florida have 
to offer," said Rivera. 

To ensure that ULS 
members actively promoted their 



organized a vast array of student heritage and culture, they started 

activities, fund-raisers and holding car washes and bake sales 

community service events. and they participated in the 

Bursting from a 25 person Hispanic Heritage Festival at Tom 

membership Brown Park. 

1 ° a n "The main pal of the Dnited Latin T h e 1 r 

approximate " attention 

1 88 person gg jjjy ^A Glllll k CIKSM & then shi ^ 
membership J t o t h e 

over the past ^{^ jj^ j g jj y^fa f j^jj, annual 

year and a * 1 Homecoming 

half, uls enltnrer DLS president fest ™ es - 

strivedto * Last 

incorporate ^p |j Wfi S |jj year we had 

many * a live Latin 

Hispanic music band 

customs and traditions into playing. But, when the band 

everyday college living. They also canceled on us, it required a little 

wanted to make students that were more imagination," Miguel 



new to the Tallahassee area and of 
Latino descent feel as at home as 
possible. 

"The main goal of the 
United Latin Society, which could 
be considered a culture club, is to 



Fernandez said. "So, we had several 
members doing an air band." 

ULS had an impact on the 
local community by offering 
tutoring services to the migrant 
workers and children through a 



promote Hispanic culture," ULS project called "Friendships." 
President Monique Rivera said. The ULS held their 

To get students involved, annual banquet and the event was 

attended by about 400 students and 
featured the University's only 
campus Latin American band, 
Salsa Florida. They were also 
nominated for Organization of the 
Year. 



members of ULS worked in 
conjunction with First Class 
orientation leaders and the 
Student Government Association 
to storm the campus with 
information about upcoming 



Iravis I HoDkins 



Photo courtesy of United Latin Society 






United Latin Society 233 




Creating a bisexual rights and "coming out" to 

supportive family members and friends, 
environment for "As an organization, the 

the welfare of all more we're out, the more we're 

students, regardless visible, the more people get the 



of their sexual 
orientation, was 

the goal ot the Lesbian/Gay/ 

Bisexual Student Union. The 

LGBSU was a campus organization 

which provided services and 

programs to address the special 

needs of lesbian, gay and bisexual 

students and increased awareness 

of pertinent 

issues within 

the University 

community. 

Originally, it 

began in 1969 

as the People's 

Coalition for 

Gay Rights, 

which later 

became the 

Alliance 

for Gay 

Awareness. 

Expanding 

upon the original goals and 



He more people know us, the 

less Here is of fear and 

nisnieKtiiiiif," 

Co— Director of the LGBSU, 

Joe Kikta sail 



chance to know somebody who is 
gay, lesbian or bisexual," Co- 
Director Joe Kikta said. "The more 
people know us, the less there is of 
fear and misunderstanding." 

LGBSU stressed the 
importance of educating the 
general campus community about 
the experiences of lesbians, gays 

and 
b i s e x u a 1 s . 
This was 
done 
through 
"AWARE," 
a n 

organizational 
newsletter, 
and by 
offering 
literature 
and panel 
discussions. 
T h e 
organization sponsored regular 



services, the organization became events and programs including: 



the Gay/Lesbian Support Services 
in 1 984, then changed the name to 
the Gay/Lesbian Student Union 
and finally became the Lesbian/ 
Gay/Bisexual Student Union. 

The organization's 
members met weekly. First, they 
held a business meeting to discuss 
upcoming events and activities. 



Lesbian/Gay/Bisexual Awareness 
week, AIDS Awareness week, 
Lesbian/Gay/Bisexual Pride week, 
a Lesbian/Gay/Bisexual Film 
Festival and National Coming Out 
Day. For National Coming Out 
Day, LGBSU was host to noted 
lesbian author and speaker Susie 
Bright and held social events in the 



Then they met in men's and Club Downunder featuring local 

women's rap groups to discuss more lesbian bands Tryst and Venus 

in depth issues such as family Envy. 

matters, religion, legal and medical The organization also 

issues, AIDS, safer sex, lesbian/gay/ (continues to page 236) 



igMffip 




\ 




i 





234 



rganizations 



a 




'ct» 11 was recognized as 
National Coming Out Day by the 
Lesbian Gay Bisexual Student 
Union. This was the largest rally 
Tallahassee has ever held. The 
banner was placed in the 
University Union for the rally 
that was held that night. 



D 



avid Shockley, social science 
major, dresses in drag on National 
Coming Out Day. He and Ben 
Bermaha, a community member, 
worked the registration table to 
welcome people to the program. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 






Senate Judiciary Committees ft(i-r) Liza Park, Erica Lohmann, 
Rich Templin; bk(l-r) David Collins, Joseph Gillespie 




Senate Student Affairs Committee: ft(l-r) Mike VanDyke, 
Carrie Pollock, Courtney Goddard, Demian Pasquarelli 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Lesbian Gay Bisexual Student Union 235 



CominffOutStron 



Ro 



(Continari from pap ^4) 



made an notable impression on the 
students by participating in the 
Homecoming parade for the first 
time. The float consisted of several 
LGBSU members under a huge 
rainbow made from balloons and 
embodied the theme "Everywhere 
Under the Rainbow" which 
symbolized the diversity of the gay 
community. 

LGBSU also hosted the 
second Sunshine Unity Network 
Conference, which was a network 
of Gay/Lesbian/Bisexual student 
and youth organizations in the 
state of Florida. Founded at the 
University of Florida a year ago, the 
SUN conference almost did not 
take place. 

"The University of 
Florida said they needed someone 
to pull together the conference 
because the people who were going 
to host it fell through," Kikta said. 

The organization also 
participated in many other events 
around the Tallahassee area 
including a food drive for Big Bend 
Cares, NAACP week, the Jewish 
Student Union Holocaust 
memorial and the multicultural 
potluck dinner with the Black 
Student Union. 

"The gay and lesbian 
community is in a very unique 
position," Kikta said. "My firm 
belief is for any of the minority 
groups to actually get their 
initiatives across, they have to 
work together. LGBSU is in a 
position to bring together all these 
minorities because we're involved, 
we're here in any one of these 
minority groups." 



on Bunting participates in 
the FPIRG National Hunger 
Clean-Up. LGBSU helped by 
placing landscape timbers. 



B 



arbara Gheti shows her pride. 
She participated in the National 
Coming Out Day Rally wearing a 
Gay Pride T-shirt. 




Photo courtesy of LCJBSU 



U oe Steven, a Naval Academy 
Cadet, is the guest speaker for an 
event that was co-sponsored by 
the CPD and the LGBSU. After 
being asked about his sexual 
orientation, Stevens was 
dismissed from the Academy 
when he admitted that he was 

gay- 




HI! 

Photo courtesy of LGBSL 



236 



rganizations 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Lesbian Gay Bisexual Student Union 237 




it Just Rocks for Jocks 



Dispelling the Geology Club members 

rumor that studying took land surveys during an annual 
geology was simply mapping and research trip to 

locations in New Mexico and 
Colorado. They also collected 
physical field samples of rocks, 
water or minerals that would later 



"rocks for jocks," the 
Geology Club 
provided students 
interested in earth 



sciences a forum to explore the be used for laboratory or personal 

many facets of our ever changing research and study. 

planet. 

The 30 person 
membership represented a group 
with diverse interests in earth 
sciences including geology, 
hydrology, 



paleontology, 
archeology 
and 
mineralogy. 
T h e 
organization 
often held 
discussions 
with 
prominent 
faculty 
members in 
various 



"Science is an elitist field, at least in 

the pnblic eye. However, what some 

people perceive to be difficnlt is really 

just a matter of anderstanding the 

creative processes if tie scientific 
world," President Tippi Polo said. 



"By studying the history 
of the environment around us, we 
will be able to see what events in 
geological time, natural or 
otherwise, brought us to the 

environment 
that we 
have 
today," 
Polo said. 

The 
organization 
offered 
tutoring 
services to 
undergraduate 
students 
with an 
interest in 
geology. 
"The biggest hurdle in 



science 

departments. Topics ranged from 

the physical characteristics and understanding geology may be the 

makeup of a polar ice cap to vocabulary rather than the 

figuring out what made lava flow at scientific processes those exact 



different rates of speed. 

"Science is an elitist field, 
at least in the public eye. However, 
what some people perceive to be 
difficult is really just a matter of 
understanding the creative 
processes of the scientific world," 
President Tippi Polo said. 

Members took various 



words describe. So, geology is 
definitely within the reach of 
anyone willing to learn about it," 
Polo said. 

The Geology Club also 
began working toward providing 
students with scholarships and 
grants for research and travel. This 
would allow up and coming 



field trips. These research oriented members of the geological field of 
excursions provided members with study to remain an active and vital 
vital field experience. part of the scientific community. 



y Travis !, Hopkins 



; -■:. 



I 



238 



rganizations 





1 he Herman Gunter 
Building houses the 
Geology Department. The 
Geology Club members met 
with faculty in this building. 



A 



student of Geology 
studies her specimen under a 
microscope. The Geology 
Club attracted members of 
diverse scientific 
backgrounds, like 
paleontology or mineralogy. 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 





Senior Class Council: ft(l-r) Julie Dunn (Secretary), Clarke 
Cooper (President) , Triston Sanders (Treasurer); bk(l-r) Christen 
Campbell, Sandy Ames, Emily Mattocks, Jim Karantinos 



v£7 




Senior Class Gift Committee: ft(l-r) Beth Simone, Emily 
Mattocks, Kelly McCabe; bk(l-r) Rees Cramer, Clarke Cooper, 
Jim Karantinos, Brent Kelso 



Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Geology Club 239 




"You are the 
very best," Leslie 
Meerman said to 
welcome the new 
initiates. 
Meerman was the 
president of the 

University's Golden Key chapter. 
Among the many campus 

organizations, one existed for the 



Rajaniemi and outstanding senior 
Heidi Stark. Special recognitions 
also went to two honorary 
members, Dr. Maxine Jones, a 
Professor in the Department of 
History and Dr. John Payne, an 
Associate Professor in the 
Department of Communication. 

As a token of 
achievement, Golden Key offered a 



sole purpose of preserving and society pin. The crest, a symbol of 
fostering knowledge. On Oct. 6, the ideals upon which the Society 
the Golden Key National Honor was founded, summed up best the 
Society recognized the top 15 purpose of the Society. The book, 
percent of the juniors and seniors scroll, shield and key each held 

symbolic 

"Matthew was a great inspiration to 
me and to all who were fortunate 



enrolled at 
t h e 
University. 
Golden Key, 
a non-profit 
organization 
with 190 
collegiate 
chapters at 
major 
universities 
across the 
country, 
offered 
undergraduate scholarships, 



enough to have known him/ Stefany 

khnian, loiters firlfrieni, sail. 

1 am very pleasei to know that (Mien 

ley is honoring him tonight." 



meaning for 
its holders. 
The book 
represented 
t h e 
knowledge 
obtained 
and the 
knowledge 
all hope to 
attain, the 
scroll stood 
for the 
scholarship which knowledge 



graduate scholarships and career brought, the shield denoted the 

assistance to its members. protection of personal ambition by 

It was founded at Georgia use o( knowledge and the key 

State University in November symbolized the future for applying 

1977 by a group of highly that knowledge, 
motivated undergraduate students. Involvement with 

Since then it has become an asset Golden Key continued past the 



to those students who wished to 
distinguish themselves from their 
peers in scholarly achievement. 

More than $900,000 in 
scholarship awards have been 



reception. Members were actively 
involved in the community as well 
as in the classroom. 

Projects included "The 
Best of America," a national 



presented to Golden Key members, alcohol and drug abuse prevention 
Undergraduate scholarships went effort directed at school 
to outstanding junior Tara (continued to page 242) 







240 O 



rganizations 




X V i. 



„arensa Butler, president of 
Golden Key speaks to a group of 
Golden Key members and 
inductees. It was a banquet to 
induct new members and to 
honor a few select people. 



M, 



iatthew Breen Molter relaxes 
on his bed in his room in the 
residence hall, Devinney. As a 
pre-medical student Molter spent 
many hours studying in his room 
and preparing projects for his 
classes. 



anessa Crockett 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 




Show Choir: ft(l-r) Ilene Baum, Jennifer Muir, Kyra Schuster; 
bk(l-r) Jennifer Hord, Lori Swearingen, Coach Bobby Bowden 
(honorary member), Amy Steritt, Meegan Wright, Diane 
Bergeron, Judy Crawford 










■■ 



mmrnm^m] 



Union Board: ft(l-r) Panton Patrick Pou; bk(hr) Dr. Nancy 
Turner, Melissa Walters, Kendra DeSue, David Klein, John 
Maceluch, Bill Clutter, Christopher Lawrence 



Golden Key 241 



den Key Honors Many 

(liimniiirii!'iniii|ff!.f) 



age youth. Members divided into 
groups with selected members 
of the University's athletic 
teams went to local grade 
schools to persuade youngsters 
to "Just Say No" to drugs. 

"I was surprised when I 
realized just how much these 
children knew about drugs and 
alcohol," Vice President Effie 
Daher said. 

Another highlight tor the 
club was the AIDS Quilt's visit to 
Tallahassee in October. Due to 
Golden Key's high involvement in 
this program and activities related 
to AIDS education, members felt 
they were giving knowledge to 
their community. 

Before the initiation 
commenced, Golden Key honored 
Matthew BreenMolter. A devoted 
premedical student, Molter's life 
was tragically taken almost two 
months prior to the reception date. 
There to receive the "In 
Memorium" award was Molter's 
mother, maternal grandparents, 
sister and girlfriend. 

A treasured son, brother 
and friend, Molter was 
remembered for his academic 
achievements, for his love for life 
and his perseverance. 

"Matthew was a great 
inspiration to me and to all who 
were fortunate enough to have 
known him," Stefany Kachman, 
Molter's girlfriend, said. "I am very 
pleased to know that Golden Key is 
honoring him tonight, as I cannot 
put into words Matthew's pride 
when it came to being a Seminole. 
Simply, he will be missed." 



M f 



Latthew Molter, as a young 
boy, smiles for the camera. 
Molter's life was taken 
tragically this year. 



Otephanie Kachman and 
Molter pose for a picture. Molter 
received an "In Memorium" 
award from Golden Key. 




At tl 



:he Golden Key Fall 
Initiation this member serves her 
plate as she waits for the 
presentation of awards. This is 
one of the many events that is 
prepared during the year. Golden 
Key was also a major contributor 
responsible for the AIDS Quilt 
being brought to Tallahassee. 




242 



rganizations 





Photo courtesy of Stefany Kachman 



Golden Key 243 















amy r. shinn, section editor 















244 People 






n the fall, each day seemed 
to be a different crowd of different 



. . ;.'- 






faces. However, as the year went 
on, that crowd became familiar and 
the faces began to match with 



names. 



The people were the threads 
that kept our campus woven 
together; each individual made 
their own contribution, giving us 



balance and color. 



We met in every place possible, 
from the laundry room, to TCBY or 
while studying at the library. 



We shared the same worries and 



dreams and we all anticipated the 
day that it would be our turn to 



wear the mortar boards. 















-1 



We looked at our time together 
as an opportunity to meet others 



with different interests and 



perspectives. Some of us met 
husbands, wives or friends we'll 
have for life. Whether knowing 
them a lifetime or only one year, 
once again the sum proved to be 
greater than the whole. 

Bv Laura S. Petri 



Division 245 



Adams, Thomas (SR) 

Golden Key Chattanooga, TN 

Addington, Mark (SR) 

Marching Chiefs Thomasville, GA 



Ader, Jacqueline (SR) 
Aksoy, Tamer 



Yardley, PA 

.Istanbul, Turkey 



Aharet, Christopher (GR) 
Altaro, Bryan 



.Tallahassee, FL 
Ladson, SC 



Alfaro, Raquel (SR) 

United Latin Society Immokalee, FL 

Alonso, Susan (SR) 
Hialeah, FL 



Alpern, Michael (SR) 

North Miami Beach, FL 

Alvarado, Fanny Mae (SR) 
Panama City, Panama 



Ames, Sandy (SR) 

III Plantation, FL 

Anderson, T. Gunnar (SR) 

B0n Bradenton, FL 



Anrrich, Rafeal (GR) 

Coral Gables FL 

Arencibia, Carmen (SR) 

Orchestra Miami, FL 







( 













men 



SCUM? 



"MEN ARE SCUM!" 

Really? Or were women just simply 
overreacting? 

Men-bashing became a hot new 
trend during the 90's. According to 
some, with the emergence of politically 
correct terminology and explosion of new 
minority privileges, the typical white 
American male simply did not stand a 
chance. 

"As a white male you really have to 
watch what you say around some women. 
Even though I am as far from being a 
chauvinist as possible, I feel like some 
women are just waiting for me to say 
something sexist or piggish," senior Chris 
Lambeth said. 

From "Sally Jessy Raphael" in the 
a.m. to "Oprah" in the afternoon, almost 
every talk show featured something on 
related topics. The tube presented 
episodes that slandered men for 
numerous crimes ranging from the very 
serious issue of rape to the way guys 
handled breakups. 

Was the amount of negative 
attention deserved? The answer 
depended on who you asked. 

"Men-bashing is a futile attempt by 
females to re-inspire the ideas of 
feminism," Kyle Moss, a junior 
communication major, said. 

"It's so petty. If that's all they can 
come up with, then it doesn't bother me," 
Moss said. 

"I believe that most women are not 
feminists, they really just want equality 
for all. Perhaps men who think women 
are always harping on them don't 
understand the struggles women have 
gone through," junior Kathy Heubush 
said. 

"Even in today's modern society 
there are still so many signs of racism, 
sexism and inequality. Women just don't 
keep quiet any more," Huebush said. 

The debate raged on. 



By Joanna Sparkman 



246 People 




Ashby, Holly (SR) 

Golden Key Panama City, FL 

Austin, Btett (SR) 

Plantation, FL 

Austin, Gtegg (SR) 

Fort Lauderdale, FL 

Austin, Nikki (SR) 

AKA West Palm Beach, FL 

Bak, Thomas (SR) 
Tallahassee, FL 

Bator, Belinda (SR) 

Miami, FL 

Bedingfield, Jennifer (SR) 

Mount Dora, FL 

Benian, Tarkan (SR) 

Istanbul, Turkey 

Berg, Brett (SR) 

Gulf Breeze, FL 

Bermingham, Adnenne (SR) 
Tallahassee, FL 

Beyer, Randy (SR) 

Navarre, FL 

Bianco, Tracy 

Clearwater, FL 

Biernacki, Stephenie (SR) 

£K Clearwater, FL 

Binkley, Matthew (SR) 

OKH* Bradenton, FL 

Bishop, Tracy (SR) 
New Orleans, LA 

Blair, Jennifer (SR) 

Pre-Law Society Orange Park, FL 

Blair, Lisa (SR) 

Cooper City, FL 

Blanton, Nicole (SR) 

Bradenton, FL 

Blanton, Shannon (SR) 

AAFI Wauchula, FL 

Bleier, Joseph (SR) 

Honor Society Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Boler, Dan(SR) 

Marching Chiefs Sarasota, FL 

Bolt, Edith(SR) 

Miami, FL 

Boltzjuli (SR) 

Fort Lauderdale, FL 

Bornost, Venessa (SR) 

AAE Dunedin, FL 

Botero, Kathenne (SR) 
Boca Raton, FL 

Bradshaw, Heather (SR) 

TBI! Jupiter, FL 

Brafman, Robin (SR) 

Coral Springs, FL 

Brenneman, Mark (SR) 

AOQ Cape Coral, FL 

Brna, Nicole (SR) 

Rockville, MD 

Bronstein, Michele (SR) 

r<t>B Miami, FL 

Broome, Carol (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Broschayt, Kim (SR) 

St. Petersburg, FL 

Brougham, Ryan (SR) 

North Palm Beach, FL 

Broughton, Valarie (SR) 

LaGrange, GA 

Brown, April (SR) 

AX0 Charlestown.SC 



Male Bashing 247 



Brown, Latania (SR) 

Sunrise, FL 

Browne, Erika (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Brunson, Felicia (SR) 

Hallandale, FL 

Brunswick, Carl (SR) 

X(J>E Jacksonville, FL 

Bryan, Ingrid (SR) 

San Juan, Puerto Rico 

Buck, Lesley (SR) 

AXQ Safety Harbor, FL 

Bufis, Michele (SR) 

AK^ Syracuse, NY 

Burhack, Brian (SR) 

Bushnell, FL 

Burns, Mary (GR) 

Montgomery, AL 

Bushn, Gregory (SR) 

Golden Key Lakeland, FL 

Calhoun, John (SR) 

Political Science Association. .Tallahassee, FL 

Campbell, Cristen (SR) 

SrP Miami, FL 

Campen, Chase (SR) 

OX Boca Raton, FL 

Can, Keith (GR) 

A<DA Orlando, FL 

Can - , Kevin (GR) 

A<DA Orlando, FL 

Carroll, Tom (SR) 

Perry, FL 

Carter, Keena (SR) 

NSSLHA Milton, FL 

Carter, Sharon (SR) 

Tampa, FL 

Cary, Donald (SR) 

Orlando, FL 

Casajuana, Christine (SR) 
Miami, FL 

Casey, Matthew (SR) 

De Funiak Springs, FL 

Cassidy, Deborah (SR) 

AOQ Stuart, FL 

Castro, Powell (SR) 

MIS Boca Raton, FL 

Cawood, Holly (SR) 

KA Harlan, KY 

Centola, Katherine (SR) 
Ponte Vedra, FL 

Cespedes, Karen (SR) 

Pompano Bch, FL 

Chamberlain, Kristina (SR) 

New Orleans, LA 

Chan, Chi Man (SR) 

Golden Key Tallahassee, FL 

Charnay, Lisa (SR) 

Tamarac, FL 

Chen, Tonny (SR) 
Tallahassee, FL 

Chi Man, Chan (SR) 

Golden Key Singapore 

Chiaravallo, Jodie (SR) 

Kissimmee, FL 

Childs, Sylvia (SR) 

AKA Miami, FL 

Chinn, Scheryl (SR) 

Port Orange, FL 

Chittenden, James (SR) 
Tampa, FL 




248 People 



AIRING 



Though the statute was long in 
coming, smokers were stunned when the 
Florida Clean Air Act went into effect in 
the fall, banning all smoking in Florida's 
educational institutions. 

The Act officially became effective on 
Oct. 1, 1992 and smoking was prohibited 
in any university facility. However, 
University officials were under the 
impression that student residential 
facilities would be unaffected. This did not 
turn out to be true after the HRS analysis 
clarified the definition of an "educational 
facility." There were to be no smoking in 
any building owned or leased by the 
University. With this delay in the 
comprehensive definition, the statute did 
not go into motion until fall 1993. 

Various opinions surrounded the 
controversy of the Clean Air Act and its 
influence upon campus. Primarily, student 
smokers in residential halls had the 
greatest impact. 

Non-smokers held their own 
opinions, detailing the experience when 
living in residential halls. 

"It bothered all of us non-smokers 
having smokers being able to smoke in the 
dorms. It was a nuisance and the smell was 
so obvious," Brenna Coyne, a junior 
physics major, said, recalling when she 
lived in a dorm her first two years. 

The Act was proposed for the 
protection of non-smokers from secondary 
smoke, which studies have proved could be 
harmful to others. Not all smokers were 
distraught over the new ordinance. David 
Rowland, a freshman business major, 
believed that the statute was only 
"courteous" for others and that even 
though he had been inconvenienced by 
having to smoke outside, it was only right. 

The Act influenced everyone, 
including the faculty. 

"It doesn't bother me much about the 
Act. In fact, I think it is for a good cause 
but perhaps a bit annoying having to go 
outside to smoke in the middle of doing 
work," professor Gretchen Thies said. 



By Adam Yiallos 






Christopher, Susan (SR) 

Nutrion Society Coral Springs, FL 

Ciccone, Kristine (SR) 
Fort Lauderdale, FL 



Clark, Terrence (SR) 

TKE Tarpon Springs, FL 

Clemens, Deborah (SR) 

III Port Richey, FL 



Cole, Daryl (SR) 
Collins, Kevin (SR) 



....Jacksonville, FL 
.Belleair Bluffs, FL 



Colon, Maritza (SR) 

Fashion Inc Orlando, FL 

Conhoy, Helen (SR) 

AAfI Orlando, FL 



Conn, Lara (SR) 

SOLTAS Orlando, FL 

Connolly, Deirdre (SR) 

FHS Crestview, FL 



Cook, Robert (SR) 

Fernandina Beach, FL 

Cooper, Clarke (SR) 

fIK.0 Tallahassee, FL 



Cooper, Leslie (SR) 
Cooper, Stefanie (SR) 



.Ft. Walton Beach, FL 



..Jupiter, FL 



Clean Air 249 



Crews, Michelle (SR) 

AAE Jacksonville, FL 

Crisler, Carol (SR) 

Golden Key Jonesboro, GA 



Crockett, Vanessa (SR) 

Yearbook Orlando, FL 

Cupid, Monica (SR) 

Images Modeling Pompano Beach, FL 



Curran, Erin (SR) 

Campus Crusade for Christ. Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Curry, Jillian (SR) 

SK Huntsville, AL 



DAngelo, Mary Denise (SR) 

AATCC Tampa, FL 

Daher, E. Effie (SR) 

Advertising Club Winter Haven, FL 



Dames, Indirah (SR) 
Danello, Christopher (SR) 



Nassau, FL 

.Tallahassee, FL 



Daniels, Irisha (SR) 
Dark, Jeffrey (SR) 



Tallahassee, FL 
...Marietta, GA 



David, Edwin (SR) 
Davis, Fercella (SR) 



Cape Coral, FL 

.Riviera Beach, FL 



















POSITIVE 



or 



HIV/AIDS was a national epidemic; 
it was a worldwide epidemic. It was 
effecting, among others, young adults in 
the primes of their lives. 

On the University's campus, 
Thagard Student Health Center 
responded to a need for appropriate testing 
for the HIV/AIDS virus. During the 1994 
spring semester a pilot test was started to 
help students find out if they were HIV/ 
AIDS positive in a confidential manner 
and at a low cost. 

The testing was only $5 as opposed to 
$ 1 5 and the results were kept confidential 
only for the tested student's knowledge. 

The first step in the testing was the 
payment in which the student received a 
receipt with their transaction number on 
it. This transaction number became their 
identification number. 

The patient made an appointment 
and then was counseled by a professional. 
The patient's name and social security 
number were taken down on an index card 
for counseling purposes and kept locked 
when not used. 

After the counseling was done the 
patient had the blood taken. The nameless 
test result were then given to the nurse to 
give to the counselors. 

If the test results were positive or 
indeterminate, a Western Blot would be 
done to confirm results. The final test 
results were given verbally to the student 
and all information was kept confidential. 

This confidentiality was the key 
difference between the present testing 
provided and the past HIV/AIDS testing 
given at the health center. 

"We will continue the nameless 
testing if at all possible," Dr. Jan Daly, 
director of the Thagard Student Health 
Center, said. "The nameless testing will 
keep all information available to only the 
tested student and help us better serve the 
campus." 

The pilot test that the health center 
provided helped students to obtain HIV/ 
AIDS testing at a low cost while also trying 
to keep testing confidential. 

By Kristin Huckabay 



250 People 




Davis jr., Clyde (SR) 

Morriston, FL 

Davis, Fercella (SR) 

AKA Riviera Beach, FL 

Dawson, Jennifer (SR) 

Boca Raton, FL 

Dawson, La'Tonya (SR) 

NAACP Fernandina Beach, FL 

Day, David (SR) 

<D0K Pensacola.FL 

Deavor, Megan (SR) 

Ar Seminole, FL 

Deegan, Matthew (SR) 

Boca Raton, FL 

DeSimone, Janine (SR) 

Bradenton, FL 

DeVore, Katnna (SR) 

Chiefland, FL 

Diehl, Wendy (SR) 

AFIH Jacksonville, FL 

Dierking, Cale (SR) 

Palm Beach, FL 

Dietrich, Kirk (SR) 

Miami, FL 

Dunn, Julie (SR) 

r*B DeLand, FL 

Dunn, Trisha (SR) 

Marching Chiefs Seminole, FL 

Dye, Scott (SR) 
Lakeland, FL 

Eisen, Michelle (SR) 

ROTC Lakeland FL 

Enckson, Lara (SR) 

Flying High Circus Fort Lauderdale, FL 

Evins, Ann Margaret (SR) 

Falls Church, FL 

Fallat, Jennefer (SR) 

YC Rockledge, FL 

Falsetta, Diana (SR) 

KA0 Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Farmer, Tammye (SR) 

Quincy, FL 

Faustini, Theresa (SR) 

Bokeelia, FL 

Feinherg, Ric (SR) 

Boca Raton, FL 

Fencik, David (SR) 

Orlando, FL 

Ferry, Darlene (SR) 
Tallahassee, FL 

Fievre, Anne (GR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Fischer, Amy (SR) 

Ar Dallas, TX 

Fisher, Shanan (SR) 

Chantilly, VA 

Fitzgerald, Paul (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Flatch, Jason (SR) 

(J>MA Sarasota, FL 

Folston, Tarcha (SR) 

Pre-Law Society Alachua, FL 

Forshay, Paige (SR) 

Altamonte Springs, FL 

Foshee, Christina (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Fournier, Lanzoni (SR) 

Lyon, France 

Friedauer, Lily Ann (SR) 
Mary Esther, FL 



AlDS Testing 251 



Friedman, Lee (SR) 

Boca Raton, FL 

Fultord, Stephanie (SR) 

Golden Key Monticello, FL 

Garabo, Judith (SR) 

XQ Orlando, FL 

Garcia, Hector (SR) 

United Latin Society Miami, FL 

Garretson, LeAnne (SR) 

SK Wellington, FL 

Gates, Vivian (SR) 

XQ Tucker, GA 

Gearlds, Shawn (SR) 

Clearwater, FL 

Gelly, Christopher (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Geoghagan, Jami (SR) 

Defuniak Springs, FL 

Gerard, Tonya (SR) 

St. Thomas, Virgin Islands 

Gibson, Chad (SR) 

Soddy.TN 

Gironimi, Catherine (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Glennen, Christine (SR) 

Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Goldschein, Alyssa (SR) 

Pembroke Pines, FL 

Gonzalez, Liviaivette (SR) 
Panama City, Panama 

Goodman, Matthew (SR) 

Peachtree City, GA 

Gordon, Suzanne (SR) 

Casselberry, FL 

Gordon, Vanessa (SR) 

Marching Chiefs Gainesville, FL 

Grant, Christopher (SR) 

Dayton, OH 

Grasso, Alfred (SR) 
Havana, FL 

Gray, Kimberly (SR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Green, Michelle (SR) 

Mananna, FL 

Greenawald, Kelly (SR) 

Wesley Foundation Mulberry, FL 

Griffin, Nichol (SR) 

Key West, FL 

Guerra, Dario (SR) 

Unites Latin Society Miami, FL 

Hahnert, Jenny (SR) 

Longwood, FL 

Halada, Jeanine (SR) 

Altha, FL 

Halboth, Otto (SR) 

Treasure Island, FL 

Hall, Twanya (SR) 

SCI Ft. Meyers, FL 

Hall, William (SR) 
Ft. Pierce, FL 

Hallal, Deborah (SR) 

Golden Key Merritt Island, FL 

Hallman, John (SR) 

Lansing, MI 

Halpern, Jennifer (SR) 

Coral Springs, FL 

Hamilton, Jana (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Hamlow, Stephanie (SR) 

KKf Jacksonville, FL 




252 People 



POUNDING 



the 



As seniors struggled through their 
final semester of school, they tried to 
remind themselves of the importance of 
their degree. They would no longer have to 
bartend until the wee hours of the morning 
or work as sales clerk at the mall on 
weekends. 

"I looked forward to making money 
at a Monday through Friday, 9 to 5 job," 
senior Sherry Baker said. "But when I 
finished school, I couldn't seem to find that 
job. Everyone seemed to want experience 
that I couldn't possibly have already." 

Unfortunately, many graduating 
seniors experienced similar 
disappointment. Graduates eagerly 
circulated resumes to numerous businesses 
and institutions but most received the 
standard letter of "thank you for your 
interest but we have no openings at this 
time." Although the job prospects were 
grim, graduates did have several choices. 

One option was to return to school; 
some graduates felt that a higher degree 
would increase the likelihood of securing a 
job. Others did not have further education 
as an option. An alternative to returning 
to school was relocation to another city or, 
in most cases, another state. While 
Florida's economy was not prospering, 
other areas of the country had more 
favorable job markets. Graduates who 
were more willing to relocate were more 
likely to find a job in their field of study 
than those who limited themselves to a 
particular area. 

"I am moving home to New Jersey for 
a job," senior Mike Masterman-Smith said. 
"However, it's difficult to leave everything 
I have here." 

Many graduates who did not return 
to school or relocate chose to take any job 
until a better one surfaced. Many people 
could not withstand months of 
unemployment and they continued to send 
out resumes and read the help wanted ads. 

"It took me almost a year to find the 
job I was looking for. You have to have a lot 
of patience and never stop trying," alumnus 
Tracey Gunter-Rosen said. 

By Candice Case 




«*■:." * 














^W' 







Hammar, Marc (SR) 

AKT Seminole, FL 

Hampton, Kelly (SR) 

Society of Hosts St. Simons Island, GA 



Hamrah, Sonya (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Handy, Sandra (SR) 

Marching Chiefs Dryden, MI 



Harris, C. Ted (SR) 

<J>MA Thomasville, GA 

Harris, Douglas (SR) 

CSA New Orleans, LA 



Hartmann, Diane (SR) 

AXQ. Bradenton, FL 

Haskins, Natalie (SR) 

Golden Key Merritt Island, FL 



Hasselback, David (SR) 

ATQ Tampa, FL 

Hauss, Anessa (SR) 
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 



Hayden, Laura (SR) 
Hellman, Adam (SR) 



Rockville, MD 

.Owings Mills, MD 



Henry, Clesha (SR) 

Bible Group Ft. Meyers, FL 

Herrick, Amy (SR) 

NSSLA Holiday, FL 



Post Grad Jobs 253 



Hetzler, Cynthia (SR) 

r*B Raleigh, NC 

Hewlett, Angela (SR) 
Tallahassee, FL 



Hill, Bridgette (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Hill, Sandra (SR) 

AX0 Laurel, MS 



Hodges, Spencer (SR) 

Valdosta, GA 

Hoffman, Yardley (SR) 

*M Naples, FL 



Holcombe, Laurens (SR) 

AAE Pensacola, FL 

Holifield, Rhydonna (SR) 

CMA Laurel, MS 



Holley, Amy (GR) 

CCF Jacksonville, FL 

Howell, Charles Wesley (SR) 
Tallahassee, FL 



Hudak, Heather (SR) 

£K Sunrise, FL 

Huddleston, Denise (SR) 
Hollywood, FL 



Hudson, Debra (SR) 
Hudson, Greta (SR) 



.Cocoa Beach, FL 
....Gainesville, FL 




■os» 







•*?%.,- 










WE'RE 

— just — 



"I just want to be your friend." 

Those were the fatal words that 
everyone dreaded hearing but so often had 
to say to others. The topic of men and 
women being friends boggled mankind 
and has even been the topic of movies such 
as When Harry Met Sally. 

"I think men and women can just be 
friends," freshman Wendi Garfinkel said. 
"Jason and I are really close and we see each 
other as brother and sister. I think the 
closer the friendship is, the more a person 
just wants friendship." 

Most likely, during the course of a 
college career, a person must tell another 
they had no interest in a relationship. 
Senior Ben Beasley had to tell a girl he just 
wanted to be friends after he realized they 
had nothing in common. 

"There was a girl I was interested in last 
semester but I realized we had nothing in 
common," Beasley said. "She would 
change her opinion toward mine even if 
she didn't believe in what she was saying. 
Even after I told her I didn't want to date 
her she would call me, ask for a wrong 
number and then ask me how school was 
doing. It was like a fatal attraction. I think 
men and women can be friends but as a guy, 
there will always be an attraction deep 
down inside. Maybe the guy will never 
pursue it but there will always be a slight 
attraction." 

"Guys can be friends with girls but I 
found out it was usually because they didn't 
work out as a couple. There was a guy I 
dated for a while but we still kept in touch 
even after I left for school. We are just 
friends now but it's weird because he will 
tell me about the girls he likes. It's awkward 
because I was the girl he used to talk about 
to his friends and now I'm the friend he 
talks to about his girlfriends." 

Best friends or lovers; sometimes it was 
hard to differentiate. At one point of life 
students found themselves just wanting a 
platonic relationship while at others they 
were looking to find a soul mate. 

"I think best friends would make the 
best marriages," Beasley said. 

By Denise Trower 



254 People 




Hughes, Dale (SR) 

Lake Wales, FL 

Hurley, Scott (SR) 

AAE St. Augustine, FL 

Imhof, Heidi (SR) 

Clearwater, FL 

Induisi, Tina (SR) 

A<J>Q Fort Lauderdale, FL 

Ingram, Amy (SR) 
Kissimmee, FL 

Jack, Jennifer (SR) 

XQ Miami, FL 

Jackson, Cynthia (SR) 

AKA Miami, FL 

Jackson, Darren (SR) 

Mayo, FL 

Jacobs, Kalebra (SR) 

Miami, FL 

Jalaly, Regina (SR) 
Danville, IL 

Johnson, Karen (SR) 

Golden Key Hastings, FL 

Johnson, Kenna (SR) 

Pre-Law Society Sebring, FL 

Johnson, McKesur (SR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Johnson, Sheri (SR) 

Donalsonville, GA 

Johnson, Trinette (SR) 

AKA Detroit, MI 

Jones, Tony (SR) 

IOE Clearwater, FL 

Jourdan, Ken (SR) 

Nutrition Society Destin, FL 

Kapner, Jennifer (SR) 

West Palm Beach, FL 

Kappes, Kimberly (SR) 

Pre-Law Society Miami, FL 

Karantinos, Jim (SR) 

Crew Lake City, FL 

Karosas, Danielle (SR) 

TOB West Palm Beach, FL 

Kaye, Craig (SR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Kelly, Kimberly (SR) 

Golden Key Pace, FL 

Kelly, Leah (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Kennedy, William (SR) 
Ft. Meyers, FL 

Kharman, Monika (SR) 

Golden Key Palm Bay, FL 

Kimmelman, Todd (SR) 

Yearbook Plantation, FL 

King, Shelly (GR) 

Diving Team Tampa, FL 

Klein, Spencer (SR) 

in Park Ridge, NJ 

Knight, Clayborn (SR) 
Tifton, GA 

Knight, Crystopher (SR) 

AAE Tallahassee, FL 

Knight, Kimberly (SR) 

Fencing Club Miami, FL 

Koehler, Laura (SR) 

ArA Tampa, FL 

Koeppl, Sheri (SR) 

IK Clearwater, FL 

Kornet, Michele (SR) 

HUB Ft. Lauderdale, FL 



Platonic Relationships 255 



Koshlap, Donna (SR) 

Clearwater, FL 

Koskey, Jeanmarie (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Kotch, Deanna (SR) 

ArA Margate, FL 

Kowalski, Chuck (SR) 

Kissimmee, FL 

Kraidin, Elizabeth (SR) 

rOB Miami Beach, FL 

Knt:mire, Jennifer (SR) 

Pensacola, FL 

Kubart, Allison (SR) 

nBO St. Augustine, FL 

Landahl, Elise (SR) 

AZ Boca Raton, FL 

Lande, Betsy (SR) 

KA Jacksonville, FL 

Langel, Stephen (SR) 

AEFI Cooper City, FL 

Lansciuni, Brad (SR) 

Palm Beach Gardens, FL 

Lanzoni, Remi (SR) 

Milano, Italy 

Lauer,Tim(SR) 

Seneca, KS 

Learch, Barbara (SR) 

Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 

Leit:, Edward (SR) 

ICS Evergreen, CO 

Leonard, Chip (SR) 

A TO Atlanta, GA 

Lerian, Michael (SR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Little, Courtney (SR) 

Fitness instructor Flemington, NJ 

Loewenstein, Lis;) I V R) 

St. Louis, MO 

Lovett, Lon (SR) 

Flying High Circus Palm Bay, FL 

Macia, Beatnz (SR) 

FPRA Tallahassee, FL 

Manfre, Paul (SR) 

East Rockaway, NY 

Maroney, Danielle (SR) 

Clearwater, FL 

Martin, Tara (SR) 

AXQ .. Oldsmar, FL 

Martinez, Maureen (SR) 

AAE West Palm Beach, FL 

Masterman-Smith, Michael (SR) 

AXA Middletown, NJ 

Matsubara, Jun (SR) 

Ehime, Japan 

Mattocks, Emily (SR) 

Senior Class Council Tallahassee, FL 

Mattos, Sandra (SR) 

Pensacola, FL 

May, Douglas (SR) 

A TO Tampa, FL 

Mazzie, Kristine (SR) 

Tampa, FL 

Mc Cain, Lisa (SR) 

ALQ Boca Raton, FL 

McConnell, Michelle (SR) 

Portland, OR 

McDonald, Ruth (SR) 

Panama City, FL 

McElheney, Shannon (SR) 

AAI1 Tampa, FL 




256 People 



It was amazing how much of a stir 
could be caused by an obnoxious pair of 
pre-pubescent boys. Beavis and Butthead's 
controversial MTV cartoon and music 
video show either offended students or 
gave them something different to look 
forward to on late night TV programming. 
Beavis and Butthead were two 
underweight, braced-faced, sexually 
frustrated American boys who grossed-out 
viewers by picking their noses, by obsessing 
over bodily functions and by generally 
being crude. 

"I think they are extremely 
offensive," junior Shannon Hopkins said. 
"They are a waste of TV air space. Who 
wants to watch two boys belch for a half an 
hour?" 

Regardless of opinion, the influence 
they had effected the campus. Whether 
you heard a guy in your class imitating their 
distinguishable laugh or you owned a 
Seminole Beavis and Butthead t-shirt, 
evidence of the cartoon was everywhere. 

"Miami sucks," the personalized 
University t-shirts read. 

"Yeh, yeh... Seminoles are cool" was 
the reply. 

"I can't believe that educated people 
wear t-shirts displaying them, they are so 
asinine," junior Ann Kemper said. "But I 
guess it's just a trend that will hopefully 
pass quickly." 

Perhaps the reason why college 
students found the cartoon so entertaining 
was because it was a reminder of their own 
high school days. Whether you were a 
Beavis, a Butthead or just knew and 
despised one, the cartoon hit home. Some 
male students identified with after-school 
days of eating junk food, watching videos 
and getting into mischievous trouble. 

"My friends and I look forward to 
seeing the show because it is a hysterical 
amplification of what it was like to be 
immature, reckless and hated by most 
adults," junior Greg Rheders said. "The 
show is simply a social documentary of the 
way some boys grow up in our society." 

"Uh, huh uh uh.. .school sucks." 

By Jennifer M. Wiand 




\: > 




McGinn, Michelle (SR) 
McGraw, Eric (SR) 



Pace, FL 

.Pineville, LA 



Mclntyre, James (SR) 

Carmel, NY 

Mclntyre, Jason (SR) 

in Ocala, FL 



McLeod, Melinda (SR) 

NEA Tallahassee, FL 

McMUlon, Tiger (SR) 

Football Kissimmee, FL 



McPherson, Susan (SR) 

Smyrna, GA 

Mellin,Jenm(SR) 

XQ. Ft. Lauderdale, FL 



Melquist, April (SR) 

St. Petersburg, FL 

Menard, Dina (SR) 

AKA Miami, FL 



Mendez, Denise (SR) 

O0K Miami, FL 

Mick, Jean (SR) 

Xii Rutherfordton, NJ 



Mikolay, Yurianna (GR) 

Key West, FL 

Milleder, Virginia (SR) 

SPS Carrabelle, FL 



Beavis & Butthead 257 



Miller, Brooks (SR) 

Marching Chiefs Coral Springs, FL 

Miller, Jason (SR) 

LCA Vero Beach, FL 



Miller, Matthew (SR) 



Mitchell, Thilip (SR) 



.Safety Harbor, FL 



.Ft. Pierce, FL 



Mitchell, Spencer (SR) 

Live Oak, FL 

Mitrasinovic, Olivera (GR) 

SY Belgrad, Yugoslavia 



Molina, Elizabeth (SR) 



Monsallier, Jean-Marc (GR) 



.Tallahassee, FL 



.Paris, France 



Moore, Michael (SR) 

Lake Worth, FL 

Mordtni, Tiffany (GR) 

AXii Tampa, FL 



Morejon, Maria (SR) 

Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Morgan, Danny (SR) 

Amer. Soc. Social Work Jasper, FL 



Morris, John (SR) 

IAE 

Motes, Gregory (SR) 



...Metairie, LA 
.St. Louis, MO 




V 



f 















SHAPING 

— the — 



The fifth annual Women as 
Leaders Conference was an opportunity 
for the female students of the University 
to participate in and learn about the latest 
issues concerning women leaders. The 
conference theme was "Traditions from 
the Past, Shaping the Future" and it 
focused on the diverse roles modern 
women play. The University sponsored 
conference, organized by students, was 
free to all interested students. 

"The conference was a great 
opportunity for the students not only to 
plan but also to participate in learning 
from other people," Advisor Barbara 
Prevost said. 

The conference consisted of three 
different tracks in which participants 
could choose which three lectures she 
wanted to attend. The lectures ranged 
from various topics such as "Gender 
Communications in the Workplace" to 
"Images of Women on Campus." After 
each lecture the conference participants 
were able to discuss the topics further in a 
question and answer period with the 
speaker. 

"I was happy how a lot of the 
participants questioned and utilized the 
speakers for their knowledge and all that 
they had to offer," Chairwoman Kandi 
Kelly said. 

The three tracks were followed by a 
luncheon and lecture with keynote 
speaker Julie Montanaro, an 
anchorwoman from WCTV Channel 6. 
Karen Moore, president and owner of 
Moore Consulting Group, lead the 
closing session with a lecture on 
"Marketing Yourself to get the Job you 
Want." Moore gave helpful tips on the 
interviewing and networking skills 
needed to land a job. 

"The Conference was such a 
wonderful experience. Not only was it a 
lot of fun but also very informative," 
sophomore Amber Dennie said. "I 
walked away with so much useful 
knowledge about finding a job and just 
being a modern woman." 

By Jennifer M. Wiancl 



258 Peopk 




Mungin, Angela (GR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Munoz, Claudia (SR) 

SHARE Team North Miami, FL 

Munson, Shane (SR) 

Miami, FL 

Munyon, Mark (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Murguia, Toni (SR) 

Nutrition & Fitness Hialeah, FL 

Murphy, Amanda (SR) 

AAn Roswell, GA 

Murry, Jean (SR) 

CMAA Dama, FL 

Myatt, Latonya (SR) 

Pensacola, FL 

Nance, James (SR) 

Winter Springs, FL 

Navarrete, Lisa (SR) 
Miami Springs, FL 

Neveux, Jean (GR) 

Agen, France 

Nolte, Robert (SR) 

Upper Heyford, EN 

Norns, Alfred (SR) 

Montgomery, AL 

Nowlin, Elizabeth (SR) 

KON Perry, FL 

Nunziata, Lilian (SR) 
Port Richey, FL 

O'Brien, Kelly (SR) 

Miami, FL 

O'Bryan, Mona Lisa (SR) 

AriH Altha, FL 

Oaks, David (SR) 

Intramurals Hollywood, FL 

Oats, Teresa (SR) 

Miami, FL 

Osceola, Shayne (SR) 
Jacksonville, FL 

Outhwaite, Whitney (SR) 

ZTA Naples, FL 

Pape, Marc (GR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Patch, Michele (GR) 

TOB Huntsville, AL 

Pearce, Wendy (SR) 

A<t>£2 Madison, FL 

Peete, Phillina (SR) 

AKA Rockledge, FL 

Pent, Deborah (SR) 

III Key West, FL 

Perez, Elizabeth (SR) 

Student Government Assoc Hialeah, FL 

Perez, Michelle (SR) 

United Latin Society Levittown, PR 

Perricelli, Marie (SR) 

III Daytona Beach, FL 

Perry, Dody (SR) 

Yearbook Live Oak, FL 

Pesquera, Eduardo (SR) 

San Juan, Puerto Rico 

Phillips, Shannon (SR) 

Spartanburg, SC 

Pierre, Alex (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Pimental, Denise (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Pond, Laura (SR) 
Delray Beach, FL 



Women as Leaders Conference 259 



Pongsomboon, Kimberly (SR) 

ALU Cordele, GA 

Poon, Lisa (SR) 

AKT Jacksonville, FL 

Powell, Gary (SR) 

Callahan, FL 

Powell, Shelley (SR) 

Ft. Walton Beach, FL 

Preston, Paige (SR) 
Jacksonville, FL 

Price, Letitia (SR) 

AI0 Hollywood, FL 

Pringle, Natalie (SR) 

Ft. Walton Beach, FL 

Pnychodniec:, Bryan (SR) 

Lakeland, FL 

Racicot, Jodie (SR) 

Clearwater, FL 

Ray, Marianne (SR) 
Tallahassee, FL 

Reigger, Mason (SR) 

Baptist Student Union Jacksonville, FL 

Richardson, Linda (SR) 

AAE Tallahassee, FL 

Ricker, Tracy (SR) 

Gold Key Orange Park, FL 

Riordan, Terrence (SR) 

Branrord, FL 

Ritter, M. Theresa (SR) 
Ft. Myers, FL 

Robertson, Michael (SR) 

Sarasota, FL 

Rogers, Bethany (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Rogers, Debra (SR) 

Flying High Circus Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Rose, Glenn (SR) 

Golden Key Lake Panasoffkee, FL 

Rosier, Suzanne (SR) 

Coll. Marketing Assoc Daytona Beach, FL 

Ross, Stephanie (SR) 

Marching Chiefs Palm Beach Gardens, FL 

Rost, Martina (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Rostron, Kirk (SR) 

XX Washingotn, DC 

Rou, Ellen (SR) 

KKr High Springs, FL 

Royal, Enka (SR) 
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Runyon, Lisa (SR) 

Ormond Beach, FL 

Russo, Krista (SR) 

Pembroke Pines, FL 

Saager, Patricia (SR) 

Ft. Myers, FL 

Samanen, Steve (SR) 

Shrewsbury, MA 

Sanders, Brian (SR) 

Wesley Foundation Englewood, FL 

Sanders, Triston (SR) 

AAA Orlando, FL 

Sansing, Shanda (SR) 

Lago Vista, TX 

Saunders, Karen (SR) 

AI~A Jasper, GA 

Scheel, Brian (SR) 

ATA Melbourne, FL 

Schimmel, Erica (SR) 

Collegiate Marketing Assoc Naples, FL 



260 Peopl( 




THIN 



Some may remember the quick 
and easy diets of the seventies and 
eighties. The grapefruit diet, diet pills 
and books like Thin is In were the 
beginning of what formed current views 
on personal weight and the American 
idea of beauty in the nineties. 

"It's hard to be a young women 
and not feel the pressure to look thin," 
junior Kimberly Woodard said. 

So called "waif models" covered 
the pages of catalogs and magazines, the 
screens of televisions and adorned the 
runways all over the world. 

As the ultra thin look became 
more and more popular there was once 
again a rise in unhealthy weight loss. 
Designers, such as Calvin Klein, were 
belived to have accentuated the problem 
by employing the models that seemed to 
fall into this category. 

"Some people may call me old 
fashioned, but I like a little meat on the 
bones," junior Paul Schamoun said. "Too 
thin is very unattractive to me, and I tell 
my sister when she starts in on her weight 
to just relax, because guys don't want you 
too too thin." 

As a result of the popularity of 
thinness increased, so did the cases of 
eating disorders. Bulimia, or the binge- 
purge syndrome, and anorexia, self 
starvation plagued campuses across the 
country and all over the world. 

On campus, the problem 
became so noticeable that Thagard 
Health Center opened a nutritional 
counseling center and offered support 
groups for the victims of eating disorders. 

Signs of eating disorders were 
nervousness, fatigue, excessive obsession 
with eating or weight, hair loss, gray tones 
to the skin and, most obviously, weight 
fluctuation. 

"I had a friend that I had always 
suspected had a problem and I later found 
out that she was diagnosed during her 
sophomore year," junior Melanie 
Masiello said. "I'm glad she got help here 
at the University." 

I3y Laura S. Petri 















Schroeer, Kurt (SR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Schulaka, Tara (SR) 

IK Hackettstown, NJ 



Schuster, Kyra (SR) 

SAT Boca Raton, FL 

Scott, Martha (SR) 
Tallahassee, FL 



Shanteau, Kim (SR) 

Merritt Island, FL 

Shaw, Jennifer (SR) 

A*ft Naples, FL 



Shaw, Kelly (SR) 

Marching Chiefs Orlando, FL 

Sherlock, Luke (SR) 

Water Polo Team Miami, FL 



Sheyka, Nickisia (SR) 

ROTC Palm Coast, FL 

Shinn, Amy (SR) 

AOQ Oberlin, PA 



Siappey, Robert (SR) 
Siciliano, Emily (SR) 



....Monticello, FL 
.Jensen Beach, FL 



Siciliano, Frank (SR) 

Palm City, FL 

Sisson, Jenna (SR) 

Golden Key Ft. Lauderdale, FL 



Eating Disorders 261 



Sloan, Lavetra (SR) 


....Tallahassee, FL 


Smith, Carolyn (SR) 
AIO 


Fort Pierce, FL 


Smith, Haylie (SR) 


Tallahassee, FL 


Smith, Sarah (SR) 


Marinnna. FI 




Smith, Jr., Vigor (SR) 


Tallahassee, FL 


Smithson, Vonsetta (SR) 
American Marketing Assoc 


...Jacksonville, FL 


Sollohub, Joseph (SR) 


Tallahassee, FL 


Southard, Regina (SR) 


Perrv. FT. 




S P uill,John(SR) 


....Jacksonville, FL 


Staple, Joy (SR) 

AI0 


...Tallahassee, FL 


Steeg, Gretchen (SR) 

KA 


Metairie, LA 


Stewart, Robert (SR) 
Ft. 


Walton Beach, FL 


Stone, Scott (SR) 

I<DE 


..Pensacola FL 


Strieker, Jennifer (SR) 








GETTING 

— the — 



^htflil \ ly 




The M.R.S. Degree was not a degree 
that was recognized by the board of regents 
or by the president of any university. There 
were also no official classes to take. The 
only thing that was needed was for Ms. 
Right to meet Mr. Right and for "the 
question" to be popped before they officially 
graduated. (The question where, as 
tradition would have it, the guy gets down 
on one knee to ask the girl for her hand in 
marriage.) 

Some students came to school for the 
sole purpose of finding Mr. or Mrs. Right. 
Their main objective while in college was to 
leave married. 

"Sure, I'm looking for a husband," 
junior Shannon Hopkins said. "My parents 
always told me 'never date a guy you would 
not marry.' I took them literally." 

The M.R.S. Degree was also known as 
being married right out of college. The job 
as a housewife was guaranteed and could be 
taken by itself or combined with the career 
world. In the day of the career woman and 
Hillary Rodham Clinton, standing by a 
man was an idea that had became somewhat 
obsolete. However, meeting Mr. or Ms. 
Right was the beginning of a new life 
together with someone one loves and not to 
be considered as an ending to a career. 

"Since I have become engaged I have 
become more focused on my studies and I 
find myself studying harder and making 
better grades than before I was engaged," 
junior Tracy Hammer. 

Planning a wedding and trying to 
juggle school took careful time 
management especially if the M.R.S. 
Degree came unexpectantly while 
obtaining a Bachelor's or Master's degree. 
Some people found the M.R.S. Degree as a 
positive incentive to college rather than the 
negative connotation that sometimes 
accompanies the saying "Mrs. Degree". 

"I've been teased about getting my 
M.R.S. Degree but I just see it as getting a 
double degree and only having to pay for 
one," junior Ann Kemper said. "I'm getting 
the best of both the career and the domestic 
world." 

By Dody A. Ferry 



262 People 




Strode, Charita (SR) 

AIT Tampa, FL 

Studebaker, Carla (SR) 

Valdosta, GA 

Sullivan, Shannon (SR) 

Lady Scalphunters Miami Beach, FL 

Swank, Sean (SR) 

Pensacola, FL 

Switzer, Julie (SR) 

A<M3 Naples, FL 

Szot, Brian (SR) 

IN Naples, FL 

Tapp, Melanie (SR) 

ArA West Palm Beach, FL 

Taylor, Ashley (SR) 

Nutrition Society Ocala, FL 

Thompson, Felicia (SR) 

MARS Tyngshoro, MA 

Thompson, Kimberly (SR) 
Parkland, FL 

Thorpe, Terrance (SR) 

Sarasota, FL 

Tramontana-Powell, Anne (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Tribble, Gabrielle (SR) 

Lighthouse Point, FL 

Trosten, Deborah (SR) 

Long Island, NY 

Tufts, Cristen (SR) 

DSP Miami, FL 

Tyree, Kathy (SR) 

Key Largo, FL 

Tyree, Phillip (SR) 

in Key Largo, FL 

Van Eck, Anne (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Van Hoff, Cnstina (SR) 

FHS Miami, FL 

Van Hoff, Kathleen (SR) 

SLF Miami, FL 

Vancura, Joeseph (SR) 

Golden Key Atlanta, GA 

Valenti, Valerie (SR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Veasey, Jennifer (SR) 

Middleburg, FL 

Venter, Heidi (SR) 

Clearwater, FL 

Ventry, John (SR) 

Baptist Student Union Tallahassee, FL 

Verde, Maria (SR) 

Hispanic Honor Society Hialeah, FL 

Vino, Elizabeth (SR) 

nB<J> Miami, FL 

Von Bampus, Jenny (SR) 

Miami, FL 

Waldhauer, Cheryl (SR) 

Flagler Beach, FL 

Wallace, Chester (SR) 

Men's Glee Club Ft. Meyers, FL 

Walsh, Steve (SR) 

Tampa, FL 

Wang, James (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Wanichwiwatana, Amorn (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Webber, Elizabeth (SR) 

Marching Chiefs Lakeland, FL 

Webster III, Donald (SR) 
Jupiter, FL 



M.R.S. Degree 263 



Weeks, Tanya (SR) 

Golden Key Chattahoochee, FL 

WeisJohn(SR) 

KKT Grand Island, FL 

West, James Aaron (SR) 

Pensacola, FL 

Westbrook, Eric (SR) 

St. Augustine, FL 

White, Brian (SR) 
Eatonville, FL 

Whiteside, James (SR) 

Suntise, FL 

Whitman, Anne (SR) 

XQ Cape Coral, FL 

Wild, Tina (SR) 

Pensacola, FL 

Wilkey, Michael (SR) 

AAE Tarpon Springs, FL 

Williams, Angela (SR) 
Jacksonville, FL 

Williams, Angie (GR) 

AEYC Huntsville, AL 

Williams, Elizabeth (SR) 

Human Sciences S. C Tallahassee, FL 

Williams, Frances (SR) 

Sneads, FL 

Williamson, David (SR) 

X<J>E Richmond, VA 

Williamson, Shanel (SR) 
Raleigh, NC 

Wilson, H. Christopher (SR) 

FMA St. Petersburg, FL 

Wilson, Tamela (SR) 

Deland, FL 

Wise, Shirley (SR) 

LPH Tallahassee, FL 

Wolf, Christopher (SR) 

Golden Key Pensacola, FL 

Wolf, Samuel (SR) 

in Panama City, FL 

Wong, Moses (SR) 

Fitness Instuctor Singapore 

Woodyard, Andrea (SR) 

ASID Gulf Breeze, FL 

Wright, Jennifer (SR) 

Marching Chiefs Orlando, FL 

Yang, Tong Dan (SR) 

Chengu, China 

Zappitello, Dawn (SR) 
Taures, FL 

Zavaletta, Amy (GR) 

Lady Scalphunters Jupiter, FL 

Zimkin, David (SR) 

Westport, CT 

Zimmerman, Jeffrey (FR) 
Quincy, FL 




264 People 



DATING 



on 



A BUDGET 



The first date was often a time to 
make a great impression on the other 
person. Whether you wanted to wine and 
dine him or her or just go to a movie, there 
was always the pressure to make yourself 
appear available and irresistible. 

To some making a good impression 
depended on spending lots of money. This 
presented a problem for most college 
students, however, who did not have large 
budgets. 

"When I take a girl out for the first 
time I would love to be able to take her to 
a really nice place," freshman Michael 
Nesser said. "Yet how can I when I can 
barely afford to feed myself?" 

Other students took more casual 
attitudes about the expensive dating 
dilemma. Some did not see the need to 
spend an unusually large amount of cash. 

Some students viewed spending 
excessive amounts of money on a date as 
impractical. With most all dating 
prospects also being in college, extra 
money was not necessarily lying around 
waiting to be spent. A nice, casual dinner 
and maybe a movie seemed to be a happy 
medium for all. 

"I would never expect to be taken out 
to the most expensive restaurant in town, 
on a first date," junior Chris Perkins said. 
"The more casual, the more comfortable. 
Besides, I don't know one person in college 
who has the money to throw around on 
trying to impress someone." 

For those couples who made it 
beyond the first date, having a small budget 
did not seem to be as much of a problem. 
Some couples, once established found 
going dutch or taking turns treating to be 
very comfortable. 

It took pressure off of one partner 
constantly providing the funds for fun. In 
addition some couples enjoyed just renting 
a movie or cooking dinner together. 

"Some of the best times my boyfriend 
and I have spent together have been just 
watching a movie and snuggling on the 
couch," junior Shannon Hopkins said. 



By Jennifer M. Wiand 
















Adams, Julie (FR) 


.Delray Beach FL 


Adams, Kristin (FR) 






Addison, Jarvis (JR) 

AOA 

Aiello, Linda (JR) 
Alt 


Haines City, FL 

amonte Springs, FL 


Alexander, Erin (FR) 


Jacksonville FL 


Alexander, Tamera (FR) 
Hall Government 


Columbus, GA 


Allen, Tamica (JR) 


Atlanta, GA 


Aloupis, Kristen (FR) 
ZTA 


Tamna Fl 




Alvarez, Cynthia (FR) 

Hall Government 

Alvarez, Shamien (SO) 


Seminole, FL 

Tallahassee Fl 




Anson, Heather (FR) 

AXD. 

Arnett, Holley (JR) 


Ft. Worth, TX 
larWsonville. Fl 




Arosemena, Priscilla (JR) 


Tallahassee, FL 


Avens, Melissa (SO) 


Clearwater Fl 





Dating on a Small Budget 265 



Bahamonde, Christine (SO) 



.Sarasota, FL 



Baker, Michelle (FR) 



.Lake Worth, FL 



Baratelli, Mark (FR) 
Dance Department... 



.Mobile, AL 



Barber, Joe (FR) 
Marching Chiefs. 



.Pavo, GA 



Barclay, Christie (FR) 

Hall Government Fernandina Beach, FL 



Barnes, Ronald (FR) 



.Greenwich, CT 



Barrett, Heather (JR) 



.Daytona Beach, FL 









RELISH 

— the — 

THOUGHT 



Jack Clark has been on the University's campus for nearly 
five years. He came here in 1969 from the New Jersey area, after 
a stint on a milk route. Every day, except in severe weather, 
Clark could be found at his hot dog stand, making friends with 
the students and faculty while serving up nourishment. 

Clark's history was as diverse as his menu items. Upon 
arriving in Florida, "with four sons, a cat, dog and a wife," Clark 
discovered that his steam boiler's license was useless. Jobs were 
already taken by others coming into the state so he worked at 
Morgan Yacht Co. as a laborer for the Disney submarines and 
vessels. 

When Clark's wife became unemployed, his wife and son 
chipped in and his pride and joy, Relish the Thought, was born. 
After working on corners, simple research led him to sell at the 
University. Interestingly, Clark was one of the first independent 
vendors to come to campus in quite a while. 

Clark's combination of Shofar hot dogs, lively chatter with 
customers and opinionated politics was what made Relish the 
Thought the cozy corner between Strozier and Bellamy. 

Clark said that the strangest things people did to their hot 
dogs were lining the dog with dots of mustard and twirling 
everything around in the bun. But, Clark confided, the best part 
of his job was that he would do whatever combinations his 
customers want. 

Clark described the students as "great," and said that he 
admired the diversity here. 

"Nothing's free, you've got to work for it," Clark said. 

It was his policy and advice for students. 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Jack Clark serves a hot dog to a student on a warm spring 
afternoon. Clark had been on campus for five years. 

By Cava Wilkinson 



266 People 




Barricklow, Aimee (FR) 

Marching Chiefs Jacksonville, FL 

Bartkus, James (SR) 

Spencer, MA 

Battistoni, Tara (FR) 

<t>M Torringron, CT 

Battle, Maphlelia (JR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Beauchamp, Mitshuca (JR) 

Elite Modeling Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Benda, Dolly (FR) 

Middleburg, FL 

Benn, Debbie (SO) 

Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Bennett, Sarah (FR) 

OTallon.IL 

Berberat, Damien (FR) 

X<t>E Tampa, FL 

Bergen, Ann (SR) 

d>M Miami, FL 

Bernard, Nadege (FR) 

Delray Beach, FL 

Beyer, Dawn (JR) 

Navarre, FL 

Bickert, Cheryl (SO) 

FHS Orlando, FL 

Bishop, Shawn (FR) 

Palm Harbor, FL 

Black, Robin (FR) 

r<DB Lakeland, FL 

Blackmore, Eric (JR) 

Naples, FL 

Bleistein, Terry (SR) 

FDQ Clearwater, FL 

Bobe, Michelle (SO) 

Miami, FL 

Boland, Anne(FR) 

Monticello, FL 

Bottom, Stephanie (SR) 
Holly Hill, FL 

Brannum, Tamika (FR) 

Orlando, FL 

Breig, Catherine (FR) 

Longwood, FL 

Brown, Doug (FR) 

Miami, FL 

Brown, Lakeisha (FR) 

Black Student Union Miami, FL 

Brown, Phalen (FR) 

Marching Chiefs Roseville, CA 

Buchert, Felicia (FR) 

Merritt Island, FL 

Bullock, Brittany (FR) 

Atlanta, GA 

Burch, Jennifer (FR) 

Covington, GA 

Burchette, Lawrence (FR) 

Stratford, CT 

Burkhart, Raymond (FR) 
Hollywood, FL 

Byrd, Tracy (FR) 

Lake Wales, FL 

Byrum, Amy (SO) 

SAI Lake City, FL 

Callahan, Kris (FR) 

Ramstein, GY 

Campagna, Mark (SR) 

©X Seminole, FL 

Campbell, D. Hugh (FR) 

Debate Tallahassee, FL 



Relish the Thought 267 



Campbell, Esther (JR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Canavan, Jacqueline (SO) 

Orlando, FL 

Canavan, Michael (FR) 

Orlando, FL 

Cappy, Ryan (FR) 

A TO Tampa, FL 

Carbone, Christopher (FR) 
Coral Springs, FL 

Carey, Maura (SO) 

SAI Port Richey, FL 

Carney, Andrew (FR) 

ATA Clearwater, FL 

Carter, Donna (FR) 

Deland, FL 

Cary, Donald (FR) 

Orlando, FL 

Castrillon, Jair (JR) 

Diving Team Medellin, Columbia 

Cavaretta, Stefanie (FR) 

AAn Ormond Beach, FL 

Chiang, Hyeon-Joo (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Chin-lenn, Mark (JR) 

Golden Key Clearwater, FL 

Clark, Christine (FR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Clarke, Christine Dawn (JR) 
Miami, FL 

Clay, Sharon (SO) 

Fort Lauderdale, FL 

Clements, Chris (JR) 

Picayune, MS 

Clifford, Cheryl (FR) 

Port Orange, FL 

Cloak, Edward (SO) 

Pembroke Pines, FL 

Collins, Tameka (FR) 
Miami, FL 

Colwell, Debby (FR) 

Niceville, FL 

Cook, Kelly (FR) 

AAn Daytona Beach, FL 

Cooper, Valane (SO) 

Lakeland, FL 

Cordes, Kelly (FR) 

IK Boca Raton, FL 

Costabilo, James (JR) 
Barrington, IL 

Cotterall, William (JR) 

nK<t> Mechanicsburg, PA 

Courtemanche, Danielle (SO) 

Key West, FL 

Craig, Traci (JR) 

Cantonment, FL 

Crigler, Charles (JR) 

Orlando, FL 

Culpepper.Michele (JR) 
Lake Wales, FL 

Curry, Alissa (SO) 

Yearbook Pensacola, FL 

Custer, Casey (FR) 

Track/Field Arlington, TX 

Cyr, Michelle (SR) 

Golden Key Auburn, NH 

D'Arcy, Gisele (FR) 

Miami, FL 

Daniel, Nancy (JR) 

CCF Jacksonville, FL 



268 People 




THEKETTLE 
CLOSED 



Many students enjoyed getting away from the usual 
places of treacherous and time-consuming study which usually 
included the library, the dorm room, the apartment or the 
sorority house. They wanted to go to a place that was different, 
a place where "everybody knows your name. ..and they're always 
glad you came." So they went to The Kettle, a local greasy spoon 
on North Monroe. 

After searching quite a while for a place that would 
allow students to spread out their books and get comfortable, a 
few students discovered The Kettle and put their claim on the 
booths. 

"The Kettle was nice because we could drink and eat to 
keep us awake," Kim Berg said. "They don't allow us to eat food 
in the library and we could talk a lot more at a restaurant." 

Some students liked The Kettle because it was a change 
in atmosphere. Aside from being able to eat and study The 
Kettle was open all night long. For some this was a bonus since 
the library closed nearly after midnight and the dorms provided 
the temptation to go to bed. 

"It was a better environment than the dorm to study 
in," Melanie Nasiello said. "And it kept you up all night long." 

Some restaurant studiers said they thought The Kettle 
was a nice, neutral place to meet outside the classroom if you did 
not know people in your classes very well. However, everyone 
seemed to know each other at The Kettle as there were many 
regulars. 

"There were some distractions but everyone left you 
alone to study unless you wanted to have a study break," Laura 
Koehler, a regular at The Kettle, said. 

Sadly, The Kettle closed its doors in 1993, as they had 
lost too much money. Perhaps the students had studied too 
much and not eaten enough. At least the coffee was good. 



r% 




Photo by Steve Stiber 



Dave Romine studies for a midterm at Denny's. Some 
students believed that was the only way they could get quiet. 



By Jennifer M. Wiand 








4fi P^^ 




Daniels, Blakely (FR) 


.Analarhirnla FT. 




Darvas, Richard (SR) 


Tallabasspp FT 




Davis, Camina (SO) 


Orala FT. 




Davis, Nikki(FR) 


.Wbire Snrinfs. FT. 




Davis, Todd (SO) 
Soccer 


Altamonte, FL 


Debuhr, Darius (FR) 


Harrisonbnra. VA 




DeLuca, Laura (FR) 


North Andover, MA 



Studying at Restaurants 269 



Desangles, Tameesha (FR) 
FFEA 



.Miami, FL 




Decker, Lehlan (SO) 



.Jacksonville, FL 



Denney, Amber (SO) 



Rockledge, FL 



DiBlasio, Lon (JR) 
College Republican. 



.Titusville, FL 



DiCenzo, Anne-Mane (FR) 
North Palm Beach, FL 



Dick, Ryan (FR) 



....Boca Raton, FL 



DiFabio,John(FR) 
A4* 



.Ft. Lauderdale, FL 







. * b v 




FRIEND 



or 




During the summer, students were sent a pamphlet 
from the University housing office. This pamphlet included a 
description of the residence halls, information regarding air 
conditioning, the prices and, most importantly, a questionnaire 
about their living habits. 

Some students requested to room with someone they 
were already acquainted with while others assumed that the 
questionnaire would automatically place them in a room with 
their perfect match. 

"I get along great with my roommate and we always 
work out together in the Leach Center," freshman Aaron 
Woodie said. 

However, this was not always the case. While the 
housing office did their best to accommodate each and every 
student, not every student was satisfied with their roommates. 

Roommate difficulties often began when mates of the 
opposite sex started staying over and inconveniencing the other 
roommate. The visitation rights in each residence hall varied 
and some students chose to disobey the rules altogether. 

"I spent all year arguing and literally fist-fighting with 
my roommate," freshman Marc Favreau said. 

Rooming situations that were unsuccessful usually also 
proved very hurtful, as horrible insults were easily tossed around. 
Sometimes it ended with fines or in court with the judicial 
board. 

"I really disliked my roommate because there was a 
conflict oi interest and so I just moved out," sophomore Karen 
Guilbeaux said. 

In order to get along with roommates, students soon 
realized that compromise needed to be established and 
practiced. It also proved to be a good lesson in learning to accept 
that which was different from what you knew, a useful skill in 
today's world. When students left home and moved on to 
college, they eventually came across someone whom they did 
not particularly care for. Living situations were much easier if 
both roommates respected the other person's rights and 
opinions. 




4 

Photo by Vanessa Crockett 

Two roomates discuss their plans for the weekend. The two 
shared in their ajustment to college as well as the dorm. 



By Regina Louis 



270 People 




Disk, Xiomara (FR) 

Athletic Trainer Miami, FL 

Dixon, Aimee (FR) 

Marching Chiefs Jacksonville, FL 

Dobesh, Paul (JR) 

Orlando, FL 

Donald, Dan (SO) 

Williston, FL 

Dona, Yolanda (SO) 
Port Charlotte, FL 

Dover, Celena (FR) 

Orange Park, FL 

Dreyer, Christy (FR) 

SK Atlanta, GA 

Drye, Arlene (SR) 

Gold Key Tallahassee, FL 

Dunham, Tishia (FR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Etheredge, Amy (JR) 
Titusville, FL 

Evans, Tangela (JR) 

Elite Modeling Hallandale, FL 

Fahey,Trudi(FR) 

Coral Springs, FL 

Favreau, Marc (FR) 

Hall Government Apopka, FL 

Fedelem, Jennifer (FR) 

Marching Chiefs Naples, FL 

Ferguson, Tracy (JR) 

V-89 Lakeland, FL 

Ferm, Karen (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Fernandes, Felicia (SR) 

KA0 Niceville, FL 

Fernandez, Celeste (JR) 

AXQ Tampa, FL 

Fernandez, Miguel (SR) 

United Latin Society Hialeah, FL 

Fink, Aaron (SR) 
Tallahassee, FL 

Finton II, Charles (JR) 

Flying High Circus Ft. Myers, FL 

Floyd, Nancy (SR) 

A<DQ Tallahassee, FL 

Foster, Cara (FR) 

Miami, FL 

Fowler, Charity (FR) 

CCF Ft. Stewart, GA 

Freeman, Cortney (FR) 
Temple Terrace, FL 

Frye, Christopher (SR) 

Largo, FL 

Garrett, Jeremy (FR) 

Palm Beach Gardens, FL 

Garwood, Whitney (SO) 

Orlando, FL 

Gaster, Holly (FR) 

Amelia Island, FL 

Gey, Meladie (FR) 
Montverde, FL 

Gillett, Heather (FR) 

Melbourne, FL 

Gilliam, Kyle (FR) 

Swim Team Anderson, IN 

Gillibrand, Jonathan (FR) 

Johannesburg, SA 

Givan, Julie (SO) 

Huntsville, AL 

Glenn, Shawn (FR) 
Oklahoma Cty, OK 



Roommates 271 



Givens, Amy (SO) 

Tampa, FL 

Goldstein, Jennifer (JR.) 

ATA Leesburg, FL 

Goodwin, Melissa (SO) 

Carlisle, PA 

Goolsby, Russell (FR) 

Tampa, FL 

Gorman, Shelly (JR) 
Miami, FL 

Gouldy, Laura (SR) 

Ain Key West, FL 

Grevert, Donald (JR) 

Hall Government Valnco, FL 

Grier, Heather (SO) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Griffen, Darcie (FR) 

Cocoa Beach, FL 

Griffis, Richard (JR) 
Tallahassee, FL 

Griffith, Kimberly (FR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Grimm, Crystal (FR) 

Pompano Beach, FL 

Groff, Enders(FR) 

KA Pascagoula, MS 

Grogan, Kevin (SO) 

SAE Coral Springs, FL 

Grove, Carla (SO) 
Jacksonville, FL 

Hadden, Darren (FR) 

OrA Jackson, SC 

Hall, Rebecca (SO) 

Marching Chiefs Tallahassee, FL 

Hand, Carolyn (FR) 

Westville, FL 

Hargrave, Jennifer (FR) 

AAn Pensacola, FL 

Harris, Anthony (FR) 
Rochester, MI 

Harris, Kelly (JR) 

Alliance Party Boca Raton, FL 

Harris, Mausi (FR) 

Miami, FL 

Harris, Michael (FR) 

Boca Raton, FL 

Hart, Saneca (FR) 

Belle Glade, FL 

Harvey, Douglas (JR) 

IN Jupiter, FL 

Hathaway, Brian (FR) 

Boca Raton, FL 

Haugen, Karen (FR) 

IVCF Sterling, VA 

Hayne, Lorn (JR) 

Orlando, FL 

Haywood, Alyson (FR) 

SLF Austin, TX 

Heaney, Kristen (FR) 

FYE Davie, R 

Helms, Mark (SO) 

Rowing Club Indialantic, FL 

Helstrom, Heather (FR) 

Clearwater, FL 

Henderson, John (JR) 

DeFuniak Springs, FL 

Hettich, Sara- Anne (FR) 

TOB Ormond Beach, FL 

Hettick, Gerald (FR) 

Army ROTC Jacksonville, FL 




272 People 



SHOW 



me 



YOUR BEADS 




.Tallahassee, FL 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 

After returning from New Orleans, a 
student shows off her heads that she 
g ot at Mardi Gras. 



Cars adorned with shoe polish reading "New Orleans 
Bound" lined the highway. 

A sense of excitement filled the air as I- 10 led into the 
historic city. As the traffic grew thicker, the electricity in the 

air reached into the 
back seats of the 
crowded cars luring 
passengers into the 
state of restlessness. 
The experience of 
Mardi Gras finally 
arrived. 

Contrary to 
popular belief, Mardi 
Gras was actually a 
religious holiday. In 
French it meant "Fat 
Tuesday" and it was 
the last day of 
festivities before Ash Wednesday, which marked the arrival of 
the fasting days of Lent. Ash Wednesday was preceded by two 
weeks of parades and parties. 

"It was a great time to let loose and be free of any 
inhibitions," junior Stephanie Bortz said. "I didn't worry about 
anything. I just let the crowd carry me." 

Most people were mainly concerned with coming across 
their next drink, finding an available bathroom and of course, 
getting the traditional Mardi Gras beads. 

"I couldn't believe the things people were doing just to get 
plastic beads," sophomore Paul Lederman said. "When they 
were thrown off the floats, people suddenly turned into savages." 
Mardi Gras drew such an immense crowd that many people 
could be found sleeping in cars, on the sidewalk or wherever the 
night brought them. 

"Last year I ended up sleeping on a park bench," junior 
Thomas Sterges said. "So this year we made reservations a year 
in advance. The Fairmont Hotel proved to be a definite setup." 
As the experience of Mardi Gras came to an end, the cars 
once again lined the highway. Stories of the weekend faded into 
memories until only the sound of beads dangling from the rear 
view mirror could be heard. 

By Leanne Greco 



Hilla, Gina (FR) 



.Jacksonville, FL 




Hinkle, Leann (FR) 
Marching Chiefs 



...Inverness, FL 




Hoaglen, Erin (FR) 




Hodgson, Erin (FR) 
KA0 




Hoenstine, Marc (JR) 





Holland, Misti Eve (JR) 



.Gainesville, FL 



Holliman, Samantha (FR) 
ArmyROTC 



.Orlando, FL 



Hoop, Christine (FR) 

AZ Fruitland Park, FL 



Hunnel, Kevin (SO) 



.Tallahassee, FL 



Hunting, Andy (JR) 



.Maitland, FL 



Hyde, Leighton (JR) 



.Brandon, FL 



Jachimczak, Cheryl (JR) 



.Daytona Beach, FL 



Jackson, Greg (SO) 



.Middleburg, FL 





jflj 





fgf 







DOING MORE 

— than — 

THE WASH 



Meeting people was not a problem for students at the 
University. There were numerous places on campus to make 
friends, such as the Union, Landis Green or in class. Local bars 
and dance clubs were also popular "pick up" sites. However, 
many students tired of the familiar scenes and faces and looked 
elsewhere for friends and dates. 

"I met girls at the laundromat," junior Dave Merenstien 
said. "It wasn't intentional but I noticed other students were 
there so I took advantage of it." 

Since the majority of students rented apartments or lived 
on campus, they were without the luxury of a personal washer 
and dryer. Many students frequented laundromats but some 
admitted it was not the place to find an ideal date. 

"My friends and I usually did laundry in the middle of the 
night," senior Michelle David said. "There were the strangest 
people out at that time. I would not consider dating anyone I'd 
met there." 

Besides looking for dates, students reported doing a 
variety of tasks at the laundromat. Some completed home work 
assignments, wrote letters or listened to their walkman. 

"I spent most of my time digging around the bottom of my 
purse and through all of my dirty clothes pockets looking for 
another quarter," senior Melanie Leaman said. "I never had 
enough quarters." 

Another favorite activity for laundromat-goers was 
people watching. Doing several loads of laundry took an hour 
or two, so there was plenty of time to observe others. 

"It was a pain loading up soap and all my baskets full of 
dirty clothes and heading to the laundromat," junior Wendy 
Exely said. "But I never came home in a bad mood. Every trip 
was a unique experience." 








Photo by Dody Perry 

A student prepares her wash in the August heat of her dorm. 
Most dorm laundry rooms were without airconditioning. This 
made the time spent there less pleasurable for students. 

By Denise Trower 



274 People 




Jackson, Tiffany (FR) 

AAA Temple Terrace, FL 

Jaffe, Susan (FR) 

ArA Plantation, FL 

Jager, Lacey (FR) 

XD. Ft.Myers, FL 

James, Loraine (JR) 

Frederiksted, VI 

Jarrell, Scott (FR) 
Palm Bay, FL 

Jaschinski, Mitchell (FR) 

Boca Raton, FL 

Johns, Andrew (FR) 

OX Lakeland, FL 

Johnson, Brandon (FR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Johnson, Chad (JR) 

Lake City, FL 

Johnson, Chnsta (JR) 
Hollywood, FL 

Johnson, Heather (SO) 

KA0 Atlanta, GA 

Johnson, Kimberly (SR) 

Resident Assistant Summerville, GA 

Johnson, Laura (SO) 

Crestview, FL 

Johnson, Stuart (JR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Johnston, Ryan (FR) 

0X Greenville, NC 

Jones, Carmen (FR) 

Atlanta, GA 

Jones, Carrie (FR) 

Sarasota, FL 

Jones, Marquis (FR) 

Pensacola, FL 

Jones, Tahirah (FR) 

Boynton Beach, FL 

Jordan, David (FR) 
Nashville, TN 

Joseph, Mosard Joe (JR) 

CSA West Palm Beach, FL 

Joubert, Amy (FR) 

Davie, FL 

Jussen, Krista (SO) 

OM Midlothian, VA 

Kalley, Kathleen (JR) 

Madison, FL 

Keasler, Michelle (SO) 
Marietta, GA 

Keebler, Valerie (FR) 

Marching Chiefs Savannah, GA 

Kegley, Ronald (JR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Keller, Ron (FR) 

Melbourne, FL 

Kenney, Sarah (SO) 

Longwood, FL 

Kemmen, Mindy (SO) 
Kirkland, WA 

Keweshan, Alison (FR) 

Ar Clearwater, FL 

Kiel, Knstine (FR) 

Englewood, FL 

King, Philip (JR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Kirkland, Sean (FR) 

Woodstock, GA 

Knowles, Jason (FR) 

OA0 Tallahassee, FL 



Laundromats 275 



Koesel, Keri(FR) 

Lakeland, FL 

Koleilat, Lauren (FR) 

<t>M Ormond Beach, FL 

Korhn, Kimberly (SR) 

KA0 Tampa, FL 

Krissel, John (SO) 

OX Miami, FL 

Krull, Shan (SR) 
Jacksonville, FL 

Kuehn, Kristin (FR) 

Rochester, NY 

Kuno, Lisa (SO) 

KA Sarasota, FL 

Langston, Michelle (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Lasseigne, Leah (FR) 

Auburndale, FL 

Latham, Kris (FR) 
Merritt Island, FL 

Laveck, Samantha (SO) 

Tampa, FL 

Lawrence, Kreytesa (FR) 

Gospel Chorus Jacksonville, FL 

Le, Richard (JR) 

Ft. Meyers, FL 

Leal, Timothy (JR) 

West Palm Beach, FL 

Lee, Angela (SR) 

BAT Temple, TX 

Lee, Darren (FR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Leeks, Sherilon (JR) 

Peer Advisor Marianna, FL 

Legg, Shelhie (JR) 

Inverness, FL 

Legnon, Lisa (FR) 

Long Island, NY 

Lewis, Denise (JR) 
Miami, FL 

Lissau, Jaime (FR) 

CMENC Tamarac, FL 

Litton, Bill (JR) 

Pre-Law Society Sanford, FL 

Litton, Kerne (FR) 

Lake Mary, FL 

Lloyd, Kevin (SO) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Lodwick, David (JR) 

nK* Bradenton, FL 

Lorette, Kristie (SO) 

Orange Park, FL 

Louis, Regina (FR) 

Yearbook Apopka, FL 

Lovejoy, Marie (SO) 

Alpharetta, GA 

Loveland, Joanne (FR) 

Palm Harbor, FL 

Lulu, Kymberlie(FR) 
Hockessin, DE 

Luney, Ayanna (JR) 

Yearbook Miami, FL 

Ly, Annie (SO) 

Tamarac, FL 

Lynn, Jessica (FR) 

Sarasota, FL 

Marin, Anthony (JR) 

Intramurals Miami, FL 

Martin, Janet (JR) 
Palatka.FL 




276 People 



BREAKING 



up 



THE POMP 



For the first time ever, the University divided up the 
spring graduation ceremonies. Instead of the traditional 
Saturday morning ceremony, University officials decided to add 
a Friday night service as well. About 2,600 students were 
expected to participate in the graduation ceremonies, enabling 
half to graduate on Friday and the other half on Saturday. This 
came as good news to most students and their families as the 
traditional ceremony was known to be very long and 
monotonous. The actual process of naming the graduates was 
cut in half. 

"It was certainly better having the two ceremonies. Even 
though it was still long it didn't seem as long as it used to," 
graduating senior Laura Koehler said. "Everybody seemed to be 
a lot more relaxed and happy." 

The break-up in the graduation ceremony also enabled 
each student to have more admission tickets for family and 
friends. Many times students had been unable to find enough 
tickets for their guests with the traditional graduation. 

"Students now get eight tickets instead of the usual four. 
This is wonderful, now we can bring more family or even 
grandparents and other extended family," graduating senior 
Christine Guard said. 

Perhaps the greatest benefit of having two graduation 
celebrations was the increased availability of hotels throughout 
Tallahassee during graduation weekend. With one ceremony 
on Friday night, many students' relatives only needed to stay in 
town the one night, leaving hotels on Saturday night open for 
the other half. 

"My parents and grandparents saw me graduate because 
they were able to reserve a hotel room. Hotels didn't seem to be 
as overbooked with the new graduation policy," graduating 
senior Tara Hopkins said. 




Photo by Laura Petri 



1 he Tallahassee/Leon County Civic hosted commencement 
ceremonies in May. The civic center was filled even though the 
break up took effect in the spring of 1994- 

By Jennifer M. Wtand 





Martin, Tara (FR) 



.Royston, GA 



Mastin, Elan (JR) 



Jacksonville, FL 






Matchett, Davida (SR) 
AX0 



.Miami, FL 



Maxwell, Ashley (JR) 
NSSLA 



.Ocala, FL 



McCannell, Carrie (FR) 



.Fernandina Beach, FL 



McCormick, Philip (FR) 

Intramurals Panama City, FL 



McDonald, Heather (FR) 



.Centreville, VA 



Graduation 277 



EATING GETS 






McKinnon, Christina (FR) 
Golden Girls 




..Jacksonville, FL 



McQuaid, Roy (FR) 
Marching Chiefs 



.Fayetteville, GA 



McTeague, Kelly (FR) 



.Boynton Beach, FL 



Menie,Todd(SO) 




.Lexington, SC 



Miller, Natalie (FR) 



.Daytona Beach, FL 




Last year the University renewed its contract with 
Marriott Food Services, enabling the addition of quality and 
convenience to food service on campus. For the past 1 5 years 
Marriott had served the University through a cafeteria-type 
restaurant in the Union, yet it became apparent that students 
wanted more food choices and better quality. Starting last 
August the renovation and completion of all food services 
additions would take about three years. 

"It was time for a change. As we change in this new decade 
our eating habits change too," retail manager of Marriott 
Anthony Zariv said. "Students want better value and better 
food. We can provide that." 

The first changes last year occurred in what was the Union 
Cafe'. Now named Crossroads Cafe', a new decor greeted the 
students as well as a Lucy Ho Oriental buffet. In the Downunder 
in the Union Rally's fast-food restaurant was added in 
underneath The Wild Pizza. Across the campus in the William 
Johnston Building Subcity replaced the old Trading Post, 
enabling students in the dorms on that side of campus to eat. 

Perhaps the biggest change in food service last year came 
in the form of the Tradewinds' Pavilion. The new food court was 
located in the empty spaces in the Union. The three additions 
included: Carlos Peppers, a Mexican fast-food restaurant like 
Taco Bell, The Bagel Basket bagel and sandwich shop and a 
TCBY. The Pavilion received much business during the year as 
students found the restaurants to be more convenient. 

"I don't live on campus and normally I don't spend much 
time here, had all these new places been here before, maybe I 
would have," senior Stephanie Snowden said. 

By fall of 1995 Marriott Food Services will have 
completed their additions to the campus. In the new University 
Center at the Doak Campbell Stadium a full food court 
including Pizza Hut and Miami Subs will be opened. The 
Seminole Food Court will replace the existing Union bookstore, 
and an ACC sports bar will be located above the Food Court. 

"It's time they gave students what students want," senior 
Randy Locke said. "It's great that they will allow students to 
have more say in what they have available to eat." 




'.' ^F-*2*a^:x 



Photo hy Ayanna Luney 

The Bagel Basket, Carlos Peppers, TCBY and Rally's opened in 
the fall. The restaraunts gave students the choice they wanted. 

By Jennifer M. Wiand 




Miller, Patrick (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Minshall, Chris (JR) 

Sailing team Pembrooke, FL 

Monroe, Armin (SO) 

Pre-Law Society Tallahassee, FL 

Monroe, Kelly (FR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Mooney, Kerrie (FR) 
Tampa, FL 

Moore, Irene (FR) 

West Palm Beach, FL 

Morehead, William (FR) 

A4> Indian Harbour, FL 

Mulligan, Christina (FR) 

Gainesville, GA 

Mynhier, Amy (JR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Nasser, Suzanne (FR) 
Homestead, FL 

Nelson, Monica (SO) 

Tampa, FL 

Nerdon, Sophia (JR) 

Sebring, FL 

Nettle, Angelina (JR) 

Student Government Marianna, FL 

Newkirk, Melissa (SR) 

Tampa, FL 

Norman, Stuart (FR) 
Lakeland, FL 

Novak, Michelle (FR) 

Cape Canaveral, FL 

Oberle, Dan (FR) 

Marching Chiefs Sterling, VA 

Oden, Todd (SO) 

Destin, FL 

Olson, Allison (FR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Owens, Melissa (SO) 
Clearwater, FL 

Palmer, Anne (FR) 

Dunwoody, GA 

Palomino, Tracey (FR) 

Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Parker, Haley (FR) 

AT Camden, TN 

Paul, David (FR) 

Tampa, FL 

Peck, Matthew (SO) 

IVCF Orlando, FL 

Peek, Jennifer (SO) 

Cocoa, FL 

Perry, Barbara Lynn (FR) 

Clearwater, FL 

Perry, Virginia Ann (FR) 

Appling, GA 

Petri, Laura (JR) 

Yearbook St. Petersburg, FL 

Pfeil, Jason (SO) 

College Republican Jacksonville, FL 

Piedra, Mario (FR) 

Miami, FL 

Pike, Amy (JR) 

Callahan, FL 

Pimentel, Jamie (JR) 

Miami Beach, FL 

Pinckney, Julie (SO) 

WAR Longwood, FL 

Pinnock, Deborah (FR) 

CSA Miami, FL 



New Restaurants 279 



Plaskett, Keith Evan (JR) 

Golden Key St. Petersburg, FL 

Poppell, Jason (FR) 

Football Tallahassee, FL 

Potter, Robert (FR) 

Guitar Boca Raton, FL 

Powell, Jason (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Pratt, Ashley (JR) 

Longwood, FL 

Price, Anthony (FR) 

Gretna, FL 

Price, Eric (FR) 

San Antonio, TX 

Prince, Lisa (FR) 

Chamblee, GA 

Puentes, Alma (SO) 

Immolcalee, FL 

Pugh, Brad(FR) 
Conyers, GA 

Purnell, Susan (FR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Quickel, Michael (FR) 

Longwood, FL 

Ragin, Nena (JR) 

PSA Tallahassee, FL 

Rattana, Heather (FR) 

Sarasota, FL 

Ray, Allison (SO) 
Jacksonville, FL 

Ready, Reginald (FR) 

Orlando, FL 

Reilly, Andrew (FR) 

Pt. St. Lucie, FL 

Reiner, Dena Sue (JR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Richter, Stephanie (FR) 

Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Ridgeway, Laurie (FR) 
Brandon, FL 

Riedle, Noel (FR) 

Margate, FL 

Roberts, Andrew (FR) 

Plantation, FL 

Roberts, Sherne (FR) 

Black Student Union Miami, FL 

Robinson, Jennifer (FR) 

XZZ Pompano Beach, FL 

Robinson, Oscar (FR) 

Track/Field St. Petersburg, FT 

Rodger, Susan (FR) 

Panama City, FL 

Rodgers, Guadalupe (JR) 

Crawfordville, FL 

Roig, Kimberly (FR) 

III Plant City, FL 

Rollins, Michelle (FR) 

Miami, FL 

Rothstein, Emily (FR) 

r<t>B Jacksonville, FL 

Rudisill, David (JR) 

AOQ Orlando, FL 

Russell, Megan (FR) 

Miami, FL 

Sabo, Caroline (FR) 

Orlando, FL 

Sanchez, Joe (JR) 

Tampa, FL 

Santiago, Daphne (JR) 
Hialeah, FL 





P 4 





I- * £! 








4 








\ 




Wti/ 




280 People 



or 




The buzz words at the University were to be "politically 
correct." Administrators and students have taken notice of the 
attitudinal barriers that existed on campus and made positive 
changes throughout the University. 

Staff, faculty and students with disabilities have made 
tremendous headway in advocating their rights. For example, 
they were no longer labeled as "handicapped students" but as 
"students with disabilities," which put the focus on the student 
rather than the disability. Efforts were made to include students 
with disabilities in all campus activities, from participation in 
organizations to attending athletic events and academic 
programs. The University was working to comply with the 
ADA and make reasonable accommodations for everyone, 
including architectural renovations and academic provisions. 

"It is the goal of ODSS to assure that FSU does not deny 
access to any student with a disability in any programs or 
services," Director Robin Leach said. 

One of the projects aimed for inclusion of students with 
disabilities with other services provided by the University was 
the Coalition for Careers. 

"Dignity and respect, that's what everyone wants," project 
manager Jim Costello said. 

CFC worked to empower individuals to be independent and 
to utilize the resources the Career Center had to offer. 

Dr. Stephen Leirer, a graduate of the University and a 
counseling psychologist, said that politically correct language 
was a part of a bigger issue of appreciating diversity. 

"The way to appreciate diversity is to accept other people for 
who they are- their culture, background, disability, speech, race, 
creed, national origin, gender-whatever makes them unique," 
Leirer said. "To see all the colors in a sunset, that's what 
appreciating diversity means." 

* JHMBH ft V 




Photo courtesy of Disabled Student Services 

Steve Noone helps Mark Bryant into the Accessability Van. 
Disability Awareness Day was held on April 6. 



By Jennifer Shaw 







Sawyer, Rolanda (FR) 



.Key West, FL 



Scaff, Andrea (JR) 



.Callahan, FL 



Schiller, Karl (FR) 



.Tallahassee, FL 



Schrader, Tina (FR) 
Hall Government 



.Lincoln, ME 



Schulman, David (JR) 

Sailing team Pembroure Pine, FL 



Schulze, Bryan (SO) 
Marching Chiefs 



.Marietta, GA 



Schwenger, Karin (SR) 
Florida Marketing Assoc. 



.Ft. Pierce, FL 



Disabled Students 281 



Science, Jessica (FR) 


Homosassa Fl 




Sealy, Richard (FR) 


Tamna FI 




Severe, Mane (JR) 


Tallahassee Fl 




Shank, Rebecca (FR) 


Jacksonville. Fl 




Shank, Tiffany (FR) 


Jacksonville Fl 




Shaw, Michael (SO) 
Alliance Party 


Clearwater, FL 


Shaw, Samantha (FR) 
XQ 


Oark Al 






TWICE 

— the — 





i-l 





The picture below was not a double exposure or a 
photographic trick, rather it was a picture of a set of twins, Kevin 
and Keith Carr. 

The Carr brothers were not new faces to campus. Both 
brothers received the bachelor of science degree in criminology 
in summer of 1990 and now they both were back to receive their 
master's degree. This time around both degrees were in public 
administration with a slight variety. Kevin received his M.A. in 
public administration and policy and Keith received his M.A. in 
public administration — state and government. 

The slight variety showed that even though they were twins, 
they were individuals first. Their mother was the person 
responsible for putting such a strong emphasis on being 
individuals. Even though growing up their clothes were the 
same style they were always a different color. Even now they did 
not shop together, because they always seemed to want the same 
things. 

"Mom would always say to us that we were special because we 
were individuals first and second because we happened to be 
twins," Kevin Carr said. 

"Mom went so far as to make sure that each birthday both of 
us had our own cake. It was never 'Happy Birthday Kevin and 
Keith'. It was always separate," Keith Carr said. 

With their mother instilling such strong values it was no 
wonder that when asked who their idle was, both had the same 
answer, "mom". 

"Mom is my idol because of her strength and how well she 
used her resources," Kevin said. "She is an inspiration to me 
because she raised four kids by herself." 

Even with their strong sense of being individuals it was 
impossible to overlook the fact that they were twins. The 
similarities did not stop with looks, as they also had the same 
mannerisms and voices. They even shared the same hobbies — 
travel, art, cooking and music. Kevin played the drums and 
Keith played the trombone and tuba. Their different choices of 
instruments helped tell them apart while they were in the 
Marching Chiefs. 




Photo courtesy of Kevin Carr 



Over the years the twins have been able to keep everything in 
perspective; they attribute a lot of this to their mother. 

By Dody Verry 



282 People 




Sheckler, Kristin (FR) 

Martial Arts Club Naples, FL 

Sheffield, Danna (JR) 

KA Winter Haven, FL 

Sheldon, Thomas (SR) 

Ben Titusville, FL 

Sheumaker, Sara (FR) 

Debate Orlando, FL 

Silvis, Lisa (SO) 

Daytona Beach, FL 

Simpkins, Ron (JR) 

Santa Maria, CA 

Sinclair, Amanda (FR) 

KA Macclenny, FL 

Singer, Timothy (FR) 

Colts Neck, NJ 

Smallheer, Benjamin (FR) 

Marching Chiefs Ft. Walton Beach, FL 

Smith, Jessica (FR) 

West Palm Beach, FL 

Solomon, Renee (SR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Southwick, Holly (FR) 

Tequesta, FL 

Sowinski, Bridget (FR) 

Pensacola, FL 

Spires, Christopher (FR) 

*rA Panama City, FL 

Spiwak, Sandra (FR) 

AAFI Pensacola, FL 

Springer, Ashley (FR) 

Ft. Pierce, FL 

Stafford, Johnoel (FR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Stallings, Amy (FR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

Statz, Stacy (SO) 

Temple Terrace, FL 

Steen, Bryan (FR) 
Boca Raton, FL 

Steinkirchner, Jill (FR) 

KA Orlando, FL 

Stelter, Linda (JR) 

Crawfordville, FL 

Stevens, Georgette (JR) 

Brewerton, NY 

Steverson, Jonathan (FR) 

Tallahassee, FL 

Stewart, Ericka (FR) 

Circle K Club Deerfield Beach, FL 

Stewart, Jennifer (JR) 

Flying High Circus Miami, FL 

Stogiannis, Vicky (FR) 

A<M2 Palm Beach, FL 

Stone, Andrew (FR) 

Atlanta, GA 

Stone, Holly (FR) 

Sarasota, FL 

Strahm, Amy (FR) 

Symphony Arden, NC 

Suarez, Nicole (FR) 

Pembroke Pines, FL 

Sumner, Melanie (FR) 

AAn Ocilla.GA 

Sweat, Kellie (JR) 

ATA Brandon, FL 

Szot, Greg (SO) 

Catholic Student Union Naples, FL 

Tascoe, Misty (JR) 
Montclair, NJ 



Twins 283 



Tate, Carie (FR) 

Tampa, FL 

Taylor, Robert Lee (FR) 

Coral Springs, FL 

Tendnch, Jon (SO) 

X<D Miami, FL 

Thoman, Tara (JR) 

AAE Ft. Myers, FL 

Thompson, Barbara (FR) 
Lakeland, FL 

Thornton, Christine (FR) 

Palm Coast, FL 

Trice, Micheal (SO) 

College Bible Study Tallahasse, FL 

Tripp, Tara (FR) 

North Rockledge, FL 

Trubelhorn, Heidi (FR) 

AXQ Temple Terrace, FL 

Tucker, Brandon (FR) 

FCA Okeechobee, FL 

Tufts, Tricia (SO) 

Miami, FL 

Ulery, Dee Dee (SR) 

Ft. Walton Beach, FL 

Urschler, Mark (FR) 

North Port Richey, FL 

Van Rysdam, Matt (FR) 

St. Augustine, FL 

Vansickle, Melissa (FR) 
Tallahassee, FL 

Vaughan, Dena (SO) 

St. Petersburg, FL 

Vihlen, Amanda (FR) 

Alliance Party Homestead, FL 

Visavachaipan, Nora (FR) 

DeBary, FL 

Voigt, Amy (FR) 

Florida PIRG Miami, FL 

Von Gunten, Trent (FR) 

ATO Boca Raton, FL 

Wallace, Heather (FR) 

Huntersville, NC 

Walsh, Michael (JR) 

FKY Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Waters, David (FR) 

Melbourne, FL 

Watson, Brenda (SR) 

Middletown, OH 

Wensing, Laura (JR) 

Golden Key Delray Beach, FL 

White, Elizabeth (FR) 

Flag Corps Orlando, FL 

White, Maria (JR) 

Jacksonville, FL 

White, Sarah (FR) 

Flag Corps Orlando, FL 

Whitehead, Deborah (SR) 

Longwood, FL 

Whitehead, Kirk (JR) 
Cottondale, FL 

Wiand, Jennifer (JR) 

Yearbook St. Petersburg, FL 

Wilkerson,Cara(SR) 

Wilhston.FL 

Williams, Carrie (FR) 

CMENC Longwood, FL 

Williams, Ashley (SO) 

Crawfordville, FL 

Williams, Jason (FR) 
Panama City, FL 




284 People 



HIDING 

the 

OBSESSION 



Whether taking a study break of just trying to cool off 
from the Tallahassee heat, many students headed out to the 
local yogurt stores. In the past few years, frozen yogurt has 
become a staple for college students who were looking for a cool 
and delicious alternative to ice cream's high fat and calories. 

"I can eat frozen yogurt without feeling the guilt of 
eating real ice cream," freshman Allison Woosley said. "I even 
think it tastes better than ice cream." 

The local yogurt stores seemed to do most of their 
business during the evening hours after dinner. Looking into the 
windows of I Can't Believe It's Yogurt or The Country's Best 
Yogurt, one could see students standing in line or relaxing in the 
booths. 

"I go get yogurt when I'm studying for tests. It keeps me 
up," junior Bridgid Binder said. "It's also a ritual, my friends and 
I go get yogurt every Thursday before 'Seinfeld' comes on." 

Last year the University broadened its food service to 
the students by opening up two yogurt stores on campus. One 
was located in the Leach Recreational Center and one was in the 
Union. In addition South Gate Campus Center opened up a 
TCBY. The three yogurt stores were located at opposite ends of 
campus so students could stop on their way to classes or after a 
work-out at the Leach Center. 

However, there were some students that were not 
willing to let go of the old fashioned ice cream flavor. 

"I don't see what the big deal about yogurt is. I like real 
ice cream," senior Scott Broughton said. "Getting toppings like 
cookies or M&M's is the only way to cover up that weird, funky 
yogurt flavor." 

Whether you were an adapted frozen yogurt fan or a 
traditional ice cream lover, the yogurt craze was here to stay. 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

Barbara Godwin enjoys her TCBY yogurt in the union. The 
yogurt store was new to the union giving students the option of 
getting a snack between classes. 

By Jennifer M. Wiand 









) i 



/ 



Williams, Jonathan(JR) 



.Ft. Lauderdale, FL 



Williams, Natalie (FR) 



.Charlottesville, VA 



Woodworth, Michelle (FR) 



.Panama City, FL 



Wright, Lesley (SR) 



.Jacksonville, FL 



Wyland,John(FR) 



.Ormond Beach, FL 



Young, Richa(FR) 



....Cocoa, FL 



Yustm, Michael (FR) 

B©n West Palm Beach, FL 



Yogurt Craze 285 






YEAR IN REVIEW 

nancy e. floyd, section editor 













































286 Year in Review 



e we were 



television generation, the influence 
of the media was inescapable. We 
were overwhelmed hy headlines, 



vivid pictures and "tabloid 



elevision. 






In the fall the largest story 
on the local level was our search for 
a University president. Globally a 



sigh of relief was felt as the PLC 
and Israel reached peace. Winter 



holidays brought with them tin 



announcemen 



t that the NFL 



wouk 



place the next team, the Jaguars, in 
Jacksonville. In February, Pi Kappa 
Alpha left campus for good after an 



April, Danny Rolling face 



for the 1990 slaying of five UF 
students. We also joined the work 
in mourning the loss of former 
President Richard Nixon. 

While it was sometimes 



hard to read between the 1 



; lines, 










usually there really was a story that 
effected us all, hidden beneath the 



gloss and sensationalism. Once 



again the sum proved to be greater 
than the whole. 

Bv Laura S. Petri 



D 



ivision 287 




177 
99, 200 

2. 4, 7, 9, 242 





Aase, Rebecca 138, 139, 141 

AAU National Championship 127 

Abaret, Christopher 246 

Ahele, Lawrence 92 

Abraham, Clifton 99 

ACC Champions 1 28 

ACC Championship 143,144 

ACC Honor Roll 145 

ACC Rookie of the Week 1 2 3 

ACC Tournament 146 

Accounting Society 207 

Acosta, Lori 223, 224 

Adams, Danielle 168 

Adams, Julie 265 

Adams, K. 223 

Adams, Kristin 265 

Adams, Leslie 138 

Adams, Thomas 246 

Addington, Mark 246 

Addison, Jarvis 265 

Ader, Jacqueline 246 

Adopt- A-Grandparent 

Adopt-a-School 198, 

Agassi, Andre 25 

AIDS Memorial Quilt 

Aiello, Linda 265 

Aksoy, Tamer 246 

Alcorn, Lana 2 17 

Alexander, D. 223 

Alexander, Erin 265 

Alexander, Ken 21, 96, 99 

Alexander, Tamera 265 

Alfaro, Bryan 246 

Alfaro, Raquel 246 

All Fraternity Revue 190 

"All That Jazz" 79, 80 

All- American 149 

Allen, Ken 3 

Allen, Tamica 265 

Allmen, Matt 230 

Alonso, Susan 246 

Aloupis, Kristen 265 

Alpern, Michael 246 

Alpha Chi Omega 166 

Alpha Chi Sigma 221 

Alpha Delta Pi 15, 16, 166 

Alpha Gamma Delta 166, 167, 168, 169, 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 15, 169, 172, 196 

Alpha Kappa Psi 212, 213 

Alpha Phi Alpha 13, 169, 171 

Alpha Phi Omega 225 

Alpha Tau Omega 16, 169 

Alvarado, Fanny Mae 246 

Alvarez, Cynthia 265 

Alvarez, D. 220 

Alvarez, Rafael 92 

Alvarez, Shamien 223, 265 

American Cancer Society 29, 224 

Ames, Sandy 239, 246 

Anchor Splash 166, 174 

Anderson, Ed 2 32 

Anderson, Jim 75 

Anderson, T Gunnar 246 

Anderson-Thomas, Carlton O. 202, 203 

Angleton, Tina 223 

"Annie" 79, 80 

Anrrich, Rafeal 246 

Anson, Heather 265 

Anthony, Bill 83 

Arencibia, Carmen 246 

Arnett, Holley 265 

Arosemena, Priscilla 265 

"As the World Turns" 30 

Ash, Courtney 227 

Ashby, Holly 247 

Association of Tennis Professionals 150 

Atlantic Coast Conference 1 12 

Atlantic Coast Conference Tournament 



Austin, Brett 


247 


Austin, Gregg 


247 


Austin, Nikki 


247 


Avens, Melissa 


265 


Aviation Club 


207 


Avigonon, F. 


220 



185, 3 



141, H8 



B 

BACCHUS 214, 215 

Bahamonde, Christine 266 

Bak, Thomas 247 

Baker, Michelle 266 

Baker, Robbie 160 

Baker, Sherry 253 

Baratelli, Mark 266 

Barber, Joe 266 

Barbour, Paula 92 

Barclay, Christie 266 

Bardill, D. Ray 92 

Barnes, J. 223 

Barnes, Ronald 266 

Baroff, Brad 187 

Barren, David 149 

Barrett, Heather 266 

Barricklow, Aimee 267 

Barron, David 150 

Bartkus, James 267 

Bates, Chad 107 

Bator, Belinda 247 

Battistoni, Tara 267 

Battle, Maphlelia 267 

Baum, llene 241 

Beasley, Ben 254 

Beauchamp, Mitsucha 220, 226, 267 

Beaudouin, Dr. J. 220 

Beavis and Butthead 257 

Beck, Lisa 116 

Bedingfield, Jennifer 247 

Bell, Gregory 57 

Benda, Dolly 267 

Bendixen, Thomas 128, 130 

Benian, Tarkan 247 

Benn, Debbie 267 

Bennett, Byron 96 

Bennett, Sarah 267 

Bentley, Scott 97, 104, 105, 107 

Berberat, Damien 267 

Berg, Brett 247 

Berg, Kim 269 

Bergalis, Kimberly 9 

Bergen, Ann 267 

Bergeron, Diane 241 

Bermaha, Ben 235 

Bermingham, Adrienne 247 

Bernard, Nadege 267 

Beta Alpha Psi 210 

Beta Theta Pi 1 70 

"Beverly Hills 90210" 30 

Beyer, Dawn 267 

Beyer, Randy 247 

Bianco, Tracy 247 

Biaz, Joan 317 

Bickert, Cheryl 267 

Biernacki, Stephenie 247 

Big Bend Cares 9, 2 36 

Bigazzi, L. 220 

Binder, Bngid 285 

Binkley, Matthew 247 

Bird, Mark 64 

Bishop, J. 223 

Bishop, Shawn 267 

Bishop, Tracy 247 

Black, Robin 267 

Black Student Union 222 

Blackmore, Eric 267 

Blair, Jennifer 247 

Blair, Lisa 247 

Blanton, Nicole 247 

Blanton, Shannon 247 

Bleier, Joseph 247 

Bleistein, Terry 267 

Blumencranz, Lisa 223, 227 



lol 



288 Index 



Board of Regents 41, 60, 88 
Bobe, Michelle 267 
Bogani, Ronnie 224 
Boland, Anne 267 
Bole, Scott 64 
Boler, Dan 247 
Bolt, Edith 247 
Boltzjuli 247 
Bornost, Venessa 247 
Bosschaert, Deanna 112, 114 
Botero, Katherine 247 
Bottom, Stephanie 267 
Bowden, 

Bobby 13, 15, 96, 98, 107, 142, 163, 218, 241 
Bowlin, Dereida 92 
Bowrosen, Stacey 1 16 
Bradley, Frank 128 

radshaw, Heather 247 
Bradshaw, Larry 224 
Brafman, Robin 247 
Bragg, Karen 92 
Brain Bowl 222 
Brakins, Robert 128 

raknis, Rob 1 30 
Bralic, Dora 128, 130, 217 
Branch, Barbie 227 
Brandon, Michelle 1 1 1 
Brannum, Tamika 267 
Braughman, Kent 26 
Praye, Wendy 141 

Breakfast Club" 50 
Breig, Catherine 267 
Brenneman, Mark 247 
Brittian, Carrie 217 
Brna, Nicole 247 
Bronstein, Michele 247 
Brooks, Derrick 99 
Brooks, Garth 317 
Brooks, Jamie 227, 229, 232 
Broome, Carol 247 
Broschayt, Kim 247 
Brougham, Ryan 247 
Broughton, Scott 285 
Broughton, Valarie 247 
Broussard, Valerie 1 15 
Brower, Geoff 1 1 9 
Brown, April 247 
Brown, Derrick 29 
Brown, Doug 267 
Brown, Joel 30 
Brown, Lakeisha 267 
Brown, Latania 248 
Brown, Phalen 267 
Browne, Erika 248 
Brunson, Felicia 248 
Brunswick, Carl 248 
Bryan, Ingrid 248 
Bryan, Mark 281 
■Buchert, Felicia 267 
Buck, Lesley 248 
Buffet, Jimmy 318 
Bufis, Michele 248 
Bull, Tommy 5, 232 
Bullard, Rhett 232 
Bullock, Brittany 267 
Bullwinkles 38 
(Bunting, Ron 224, 236 
Burback, Brian 248 
jBurch, Jennifer 267 
iBurchette, Lawrence 267 
Burkhart, Raymond 267 
Burnett, Carol 80 
purns, Mary 248 
Burns, Robert 1 58 
(Burt Reynolds Hall 161 
Burton, Kate 145, 147 
JBush, Daryl 107 
Bush, Devin 2 
Bushn, Gregory 248 
iButler, Karensa 241 
Buttery, Susan 138 
Byrd, Tracy 267 
Byrum, Amy 267 



CAD1C 180, 214, 215 

Calhoun, John 248 

Calkins, Myssi 141 

Callahan, Kris 267 

Callaway Gardens 228 

Campagna, Mark 267 

Campbell, Cristen 128, 239, 248 

Campbell, D. Hugh 267 

Campbell, Esther 268 

Campbell, Joanne 60, 61 

Campen, Chase 248 

Canady, M. 223 

Canavan, Jacqueline 268 

Canavan, Michael 268 

Cannon, Peter 2 14 

Cannonball Run 189 

Capello, Thomas 17, 217 

Capers, Byron 107 

Cappy, Ryan 268 

Carbone, Christopher 268 

Career Center 58 

Carey, April 227 

Carey, Maura 268 

Carlton, Melissa 210 

Carmichael, Jena 213 

Carnaghi, John 92 

Carney, Andrew 268 

Carney, Pat 3 

Caroline Brevard Elementary School 199, 200 

"Carousel" 55 

Carpenter, Colleen 128 

Carr, Keith 248, 282 

Carr, Kevin 282 

Carraway, Maxwell 92 

Carroll, Tom 248 

Carson, Andrea 2 1 7 

Carter, Donna 268 

Carter, Keena 248 

Carter, Sharon 248 

Cartography Lab 74 

Carvin, Kathryn 213 

Cary, Donald 248, 268 

Casajuana, Christine 248 

Casey, Matthew 248 

Cassaro, Dianne 214 

Cassell, Sam 120 

Cassidy, Deborah 248 

Castellanos, Carmen 224 

Castellucci, Maria 144, 146, 147 

Castrillionjair 128, 268 

Castro, Powell 248 

Cavanaugh, Maureen 68, 227 

Cavaretta, Stefanie 268 

Cawood, Holly 248 

CawthonHall 72, 73 

Cede, C. 220 

Cenecharles, Hilda 172 

Center for Professional Development 2, 82, 83 

Centola, Katherine 248 

Cespedes, Karen 248 

Chalhub, Jennifer 2 1 2 

Challenger Tour 150 

Chamber of Commerce 216 

Chamberlain, Kristina 248 

Chan, Chi Man 248 

Chandler, Charlotte 168 

Chapman, Liana 184 

Charnay, Lisa 248 

Chase, Courtney 84, 85, 223 

Chen, Tonny 248 

Chi Man, Chan 248 

Chi Omega 41, 170 

Chi Phi 170 

Chiang, Hyeon-Joo 268 

Chiaravallo, Jodie 248 

Children's Miracle Network 1 50 

Children's Miracle Network Tennis Pro-Am 1 50 

Childs, Sylvia 248 

Chiles, Lawton 64, 66 

Chin-lenn, Mark 268 

Chinn, Scheryl 248 



YEAR* IN* REVIEW 



The Sum 

OF 

The Parts 



BOLD HEADLINES 

august 

• "and so it begins again" (fsview ) 

• "(Dale) lick resigns! lick vacates his office 
august 31" (fsview) 

• "parking hell: don't expect it to get much 
better on campus" {florida flambeau) 

• "fsu bus service up-graded again" (fsview) 

• "bor names (Bernie) sliger interim president" 
( fsview) 

• "former fsu football coach bill peterson passes 
away" (fsview) 

• "ethics panel is looking at (Charles) reed, a 
staff attorney has found that the chancellor may 
have violated conflict-of-interest laws" 
(taliahassee democrat) 

• "alleged rape fuels speculation, anger at fsu" 
( taliahassee democrat) 

• "ncaa passes the buck on gender equality" 
(fsview) 

• "seminoles battle heat and injuries in 
preparation for kick-off classic" (fsview) 

• "new policy has some students smoking mad" 
(florida flambeau) 

• "(Dennis) duke takes on top job at 
supercomputer lab" (florida flambeau) 

• "locals booted in nfl" (florida flambeau) 

• "(Gerald) owens waging war against uf for 
eligibility" (florida flambeau) 

September 

• "prof who rammed student's car to be tried by 
jury" (florida flambeau) 

• "tec woman says she was raped in sig ep 
fraternity house during party" (florida flambeau ) 

• "nazi past catches up to florida retirees, the 
justice department, with access to files from the 
former communist world, is racing against time 
to expose ex-nazis living in the u.s." (taliahassee 
democrat) 

• "it's finally d-day for health proposal, this 
week, president (Bill) clinton will unveil his 
long-awaited plan to restore the country's 
health-care system" (taliahassee democrat) 

• "'at last there is peace.' the plo and israel agree 
to mutual recognition in a prelude to peace" 
(taliahassee democrat) 

• "gangs join in a weekend of violence, turf wars 
are taking a turn tor the deadly" (taliahassee 
democrat) 

• "visiting student shot at party before famu 
game" (taliahassee democrat) 

• "warrant issued; fraternity (Sigma Chi) 
member expelled" (fsview) 



Index 289 



YEAR* IN •REVIEW 



The Sum 

OF 

The Parts 



BOLD HEADLINES 

• "(Willie) meggs drop suit against video-rental 

store, but he may try to bring racketeering 
charges against drive-in movies for stocking 
adult films" {tallahassee democrat) 

• "the whole world watches as the violence 
reaches us. tuesday's killing of a british tourist at 
a rest stop on i- 1 leaves the state furious and 
grasping tor answers" {tallahassee democrat) 

• "investigation continues in fraternity (Sigma 
Phi Epsilon) tape case" (fsview ) 

• "seminoles have improved stadium" {fsvieiv) 

• "fsu student (Colsson Ford) wanted in rape 
case gives himself up {tallahassee democrat) 

• "(Bernie) sliger set for heart surgery" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "new athletic fee becomes the hot ticket at 
protest" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "rapist brings terror to popular st. marks trail, 
a woman riding on the trail was raped tuesday, 
only minutes after another woman managed to 
elude the attacker" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "toll in amtrak's deadliest crash reaches 47" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "comcast, wtxl come to an agreement" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "national office suspends sigma phi epsilon in 
the wake of sexual assault during party" (flonda 
flambeau) 

• "viewers get (Star) 'trek' instead of (nypd) 
'blue.' channel 27 denies it pulled the 
controversial police show because of a campaign 
by the american family association" (tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "(Carl) sagan brings mars to tallahassee" 
(flonda flambeau) 

• "fsu police arrest XAE fraternity president" 
(fsview) 

• "safe sex store sets up shop" (fsview) 

• "sga forms recycling committee" (fsview) 

• "ren and stimpy- the indescribable oddity that 
keeps on going" (fsview) 

• "area official laud 'boot camp' plan to curb 
crime" (florida flambeau) 

• "high priced homecoming brings howie 
(Mandell) to fsu" (florida flambeau) 

• "pan greek implements measures to ensure 
safety at events" (florida flambeau) 

• "(Anne) holt's graduate status halts her bid to 
become homecoming princess" (florida 
flambeau) 

• "tpirg calls for support as chevron acquires 
another permit" (florida flambeau) 



Chittenden, James 248 

Christiansen, Jesse 59 

Christopher, Susan 249 

Ciccone, Kristine 249 

Cichon, Jamie 30 

Clack, Doug 1 32 

Clark, Christine 268 

Clark, Jack 266 

Clark, Sonya 1 7 

Clark, Terrence 249 

Clay, Sharon 268 

Cleckler, Kelly 227 

Clemens, Deborah 249 

Clements, Chris 268 

Clifford, Cheryl 268 

Clinton, Hillary Rodham 262 

Cloak, Edward 268 

Clutter, Bill 241 

Cnuddle, Charles 92 

Cochran, Bobby L45 

Cockerham, Karen 222 

Coelho, Eduardo 128,130 

Cole, Daryl 249 

College Republicans 13, 210 

Collins, David 235 

Collins, James 1 18 

Collins, Kevin 249 

Collins, Monica 37 

Collins, Tameka 268 

Colon, Maritza 249 

Colorado, Angela 184 

Colwell, Debby 268 

Colzie, James 107 

Coming Out Day Rally 236 

Conboy, Helen 249 

Condom-wear party 222 

Conn, Lara 249 

Connolly, Deirdre 249 

Conte, Melissa 3 

Conway, Heather 1 38 

Cook, Kelly 268 

Cook, Robert 249 

Coonan, C. 223 

Cooper, Andre 107 

Cooper, Clarke 213, 239, 249 

Cooper, Derick 232 

Cooper, Leslie 249 

Cooper, Stefanie 249 

Cooper, Valarie 268 

Coral Reefer Band 318 

Cordes, Kelly 268 

Costabilo, James 268 

Costello, Jim 281 

Cotter, G. 217 

Cotterall, William 268 

Courtemanche, Danielle 268 

Covington, Sheryl 142 

Cowart, Sam 107 

Cox, Cari 227 

Coyne, Brenna 249 

Craig, Traci 268 

Cramer, Rees 239 

Crane, Tom 2 1 3 

Crawford, Judy 241 

Crew Club 154 

Crews, Michelle 250 

Crigler, Charles 230, 268 

Crisler, Carol 250 

Croatian National Championships 1 30 

Crockett, Vanessa 250 

Crooke, Eugene 68, 69 

Cross Country 3 

Cross Country Invitational 3 

Crow, Dr. Jack 64, 65 

Culpepper, Michele 268 

Cupid, Monica 250 

Curran, Erin 250 

Curry, Alissa 268 

Curry, Jillian 250 

Curry, Robin 227 

Custer, Casey 142, 268 

Cyr, Michelle 268 



Daher, Effie 242, 250 

D'Alemberte, Sandy 49, 89, 90, 91, 92, 317 

Dale, Mike 158 

Daltonjon 49, 70, 90, 91, 92 

Daly, Jan 92, 250 

Daly, Tina 217 

Dames, Indirah 250 

"Dancin" 79 

Danello, Christopher 250 

D'Angelo, Mary Denise 250 

Daniel, Nancy 268 

Daniels, Blakely 269 

Daniels, Brad 207 

Daniels, Irisha 250 

D'Arcy, Gisele 268 

Dark, Jeffrey 250 

Darvas, Richard 269 

D'Avanzo, Thomas 207, 210 

David, Edwin 250 

David, Michelle 274 

Davidson, Lisa 140 

Davis, Alan 56 

Davis, Camina 269 

Davis, Dawn 21 3 

Davis, Fercella 250, 251 

Davis Jr., Clyde 251 

Davis, Nikki 269 

Davis, Samuel 72 

Davis, Todd 269 

Dawkins, Brian 97 

Dawson, Jennifer 251 

Dawson, La'Tonya 251 

Day, David 251 

Debuhr, Darius 269 

Decker, Lehlan 270 

Dee, R. Scott 232 

Deeb, Kent 41 

Deegan, Matthew 251 

DeLaski, Hope 223 

Delbusto-Garcia, Angie 217 

Delgado, Natalia 71 

DeltLuau 177 

Delta Chi 174 

Delta Delta Delta 174 

Delta Gamma 166, 174 

Delta Sigma Theta 177, 196, 197, 198 

Delta Tau Delta 177 

Delta Upsilon 190, 192 

Delta Zeta 13, 14, 168, 177, 200 

DeLuca, Laura 269 

Denney, Amber 258, 270 

Dennis, N. 220 

DePalma, Bart 214 

Department of Communication 240 

Department of History 240 

Derlack, Christy 124, 126, 127 

Desangles, Tameesha 270 

DeSimone, Janine 251 

DeSue, Kendra 241 

Dever, Meagan 218,220,224,251 

Devine, Michael 92 

DeVore, Katrina 251 

Diamond, Patty 112 

Diaz, Ed 229 

DiBlasio, Lon 270 

DiCenzo, Anne-Marie 270 

Dick Howser Stadium 3, 5, 132 

Dick, Ryan 270 

Diddly, Bo 317 

Diehl, Wendy 251 

Dierking, Cale 251 

Dietrich, Kirk 251 

DiFabioJohn 270 

Dillman, Debbie 144, 146 

Dirac Science Library 86 

Disla, Xiomara 271 

Disney World 227 

Distinguished Lecture Series 3 

Dittmer Chemistry Laboratory 220 

Dixie Intercollegiate 145 






290 Index 



Dixon, Aimee 271 
Doak Campbell Stadium 
Dobesh, Paul 271 
Dodd Hall 53 
Doe, Darien 198, 199 
Doka.Tabitha HI 
Dolphin Daze 174 
Domigan, Stacey 2 1 3 
Domingez, Al 229 
Domingez, Jennifer 227 
Dominguez, Rick 86 
Dominique, J. 220 
Donald, Dan 271 
Doria, Yolanda 271 
Douglad, Deb 207 
Dover, Celena 271 
Dowling, Francee 223, 227 
Dreyer, Christy 271 
Drye, Arlene 271 
Duberstien, Nancy 217 
Dueease, Jane 223 
Duhart, Tiffany 29 
Duke Out 218 
Dumer, K. 223 
Duncan, B. 223 
Dunham, Tishia 
Dunn, Julie 26 
Dunn, Kimberly 
Dunn, Trisha 251 
Dunn, Warrick 15 
Dunnigan, Patrick 
Dunning, K. 223 
Durham, Ann 68 
Duverny, R. 220 
Dye, Scott 251 
Dye, Thomas 61, 232 



3, 4, 13, 14, 21, 278, 317 



271 

180, 217,239, 251 

17 



107, 108, 109, 142 
206 



Ehy, Susan 212 
Edwards, Doug 1 20 
Edwards, Steve 
Edwards, Tracy 
Eisen, Michelle 
Emmauell, Dr. S 



92 

200, 217, 223 
251 
220 



Erickson, Lara 251 

Etheredge, Amy 271 

Evans, Tangela 271 

Evins, Ann 128, 251 

Executive Branch of Student Body 214 

Executive Management Program 83 

Exely, Wendy 274 

Extra Point Club 216 

Extrav 172, 196 



Fagan, Jen 33 

Fahey, Trudi 271 

Fallat, Jennefer 251 

Fallon, Emeritus Richard 54, 57 

Falsetta, Diana 251 

Fanaro, Jim 210 

Farmer, Tammye 2 5 1 

Faucette, Tiffany 146 

Faulkner, William Tiger 12 

Faustini, Theresa 251 

Favreau, Marc 270, 271 

Fax,T 223 

Fedelem, Jennifer 271 

Federalist Society 214 

Feely, Diedre 22 

Feinberg, Ric 251 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes 161 

Fencik, David 251 

Ferguson, Tracy 271 

Ferm, Karen 271 

Fernald, Edward 74, 75, 77, 92 

Fernandes, Felicia 271 

Fernandez, Celeste 217, 220, 227, 271 

Fernandez, F. 217 

Fernandez, Margarita 217 



Fernandez, Miguel 21, 233, 271 

Ferry, Darlene 2 5 1 

Field of Dreams 190 

Fielding, Raymond 92 

Fievre, Anne 220, 251 

Fillingim, Ashley 84 

Fink, Aaron 271 

Finney, Albert 80 

Finton II, Charles 271 

Firemen's Club 26 

First Annual Milo's Regatta 153 

First Baptist Church 161 

First Class Orientation Leaders 233 

Fischer, Amy 251 

Fishel, Sandy 229 

Fisher Lecture Hall 50 

Fisher, Shanan 251 

Fitzgerald, Paul 251 

Flatch, Jason 251 

Florida A & M University 226 

Florida Gators 2 1 

Florida Lacrosse League 1 58 

Florida Public Relation Association 217 

Florida State Classic 1 1 2 

Florida State College for Women 71, 84 

Florida Youth Lacrosse 1 58 

Floyd, Nancy 271 

Floyd, William 2, 161 

Flying High Circus 5, 216, 229 

Folston, Tarcha 251 

Forshay, Paige 251 

Foshee, Christina 251 

Foster, Cara 2 7 1 

Fournier, Lanzoni 251 

Fowler, Charity 271 

FPIRG National Hunger Clean-Up 2 36 

Francois, C. 220 

Francois, J. 220 

Fratman's Classic 177, 319 

Freeman, Cortney 271 

French, Tammy 210 

Frey, Greg 2 1 

Frieberg, Franz 64 

Friedauer, Lily Ann 251 

Friedman, Lee 252 

Frier, Matt 12, 13, 163 

Frye, Christopher 271 

Fuentes, Kristy 138 

Fulford, Stephanie 252 

Fulgieri, Maria 30 



GabricDan 210 

Gagnon, Jamie 1 58 

GAMMA 181, 187 

Gamma Phi Beta 13, 14, 178, 198, 200 

Gamma Phi Laugh-off 178 

Garabo, Judith 252 

Garcia, Hector 252 

Garcia, Tish 210 

Garfinkel, Wendi 254 

Garisjeff 58, 59 

Garretson, LeAnne 252 

Garretson, Peter 92 

Garrett, Jeremy 271 

Garwood, Whitney 271 

Caster, Holly 271 

Gates, Vivian 252 

Gator Gig 218 

Gaul, Megan 2 1 3 

Gearlds, Shawn 252 

Gelly, Christopher 252 

Gendusa, Vince 210 

"General Hospital" 30 

Genochio, Jerry 56 

Geoghagan, Jami 252 

Geology Club 238, 239 

Gerard, Tonya 252 

Gerrard, Sean 128 

Gey, Meladie 271 

Gheti, Barbara 2 36 



Gibb, Don 128 



YEAR* IN • RE VIEW 



The Sum 

OF 

The Parts 



BOLD HEADLINES 

• "women gather to protest 'monument to 
sexual assault'" (florida flambeau) 

• "it's official: pikes moving off campus" (florida 
flambeau) 

• "students turned away as clemson tickets run 
out on thursday" (florida flambeau) 

• "sga passes prayer resolution" (florida 
flambeau) 

October 

• "fsu to receive sizable grants, donations from 
the pepper foundation will eclipse $1 million" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "inclusive or greedy, the athletic fee provokes 
the passion of many" {florida flambeau) 

• "new church fills a void for religious 
homosexuals" (florida flambeau) 

• "(Michael) Jordan leaves nba on his terms" 
( tallahassee democrat) 

• "mayhem in moscow. government forces 
storm parliament, in response to an anti- 
government onslaught, (Boris) yeltsin orders 
the military to attack" {tallahassee democrat) 

• "eyes are on justice (Ruth Bader) ginsburg as 
the court begins a new term" (tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "(Sandy) d'alemberte tosses hat in fsu ring" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "list to fill fsu presidency grows to a diverse 59" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "v-89 finally gets more juice" (tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "accused rapist ( Colsson Ford) faces more 
charges, two more women have told police of 
attacks that occurred at an fsu frat house" 
( tallahassee democrat) 

• "ethics commission clears (Charles) reed on 
conflict-of-interest charges" (tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "a graphic, powerful lecture tells men the truth 
on rape, police It. bob staehle of the university 
of south florida aims his message at men only" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "mother says mtv cartoon taught son to set 
fires, austin messner, 5, likes fire-bugs 'beavis 
and butthead.' so, his mother claims, he lit a fire 
that killed his sister" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "threads of lives, the aids memorial quilt 
blankets tallahassee" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "death of super-collider project causes fsu 
some grief ( tallahassee democrat) 

• "master of macabre vincent price dies" 
(tallahassee democrat) 



Index 291 



YEAR* IN •REVIEW 




BOLD HEADLINES 

• "no risque business tor controversial club, a 
dozen arrests and a pair o( injunctions shut the 
cafe risque's doors, at least temporarily" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "tourist attackers get life imprisonment, the 
victim says he's been condemned to a life of pain 
by the men who set him on fire" (tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "monticello teens indicted in british tourist's 
slaying, a Jefferson county grand jury says four 
monticello youths should be charged as adults in 
the shooting death of gary colley at an i- 10 rest 
stop" {tallahassee democrat) 

• "toni morrison wins nobel prize for literature. 
'i am unendurably happy,' says the first black 
amencan to win the prestigious award" 
{tallahassee democrat) 

• "stop rape week events seek to inform 
community" (florida flambeau) 

• "three arrested as mascot protest at doak gets 
violent" {florida flambeau) 

• "black leaders demand return o{ famu's law 
school" {florida flambeau ) 

• "service members to speak on gays in military" 
{florida flambeau) 

• "student ticket scalping thing of the past at 
fsu" (fsview) 

• "six nobel laureates to lecture in fsu chemistry 
series" {fsview) 

• "burning spear unveils drum today" {fsview) 

• "students, sga march on westcott in protest of 
athletic fee... again" {fsview) 

• "earthquake in india kills 6,500" (florida 
flambeau) 

november 

• "from cafe risque of tallahassee, we are staying 



ill 



reopen soon! 



in' 



in tallahassee and wil 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "bobbitt is acquitted of assault, the man whose 
wife cut off his penis is found not guilty of 
sexually assaulting her; now she goes on trial for 
her actions" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "city joins the county with a nudity law. the 
vote by the city commission is unanimous and 
cafe risque packs up and leaves town" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "church is in the dark over exhibit, lack of 
funds and a national directive prompt the 
mormon church to cancel its stadium drive 
christmas light display" ( tallahassee democrat) 

• "graduate school entrance test enters the 
computer age" (tallahassee democrat) 



Gihhens, Beth 210 
Gibson, Chad 252 
Giffin.Toni 215 
Gil Aldrich Award 230 

Gilchrist Residence Hall 22 

Gilet, S. 220 

Gillespie, Joseph 235 

Gillett, Heather 271 

Gilliam, Kyle 271 

Gillibrand, Jonathan 271 

Gilligan, Albert 92 

Gillooly, Erin 128 

Gilmer, Natalie 34 

Gironimi, Catherine 252 

Givan, Julie 271 

Givens, Amy 272 

Glenn, C. 220 

Glenn, Shawn 271 

Glennen, Christine 252 

Glidden, Robert 91, 92, 317 

Glover, Mon'tego 8 1 

Goddard, Courtney 235 

Godwin, Barbara 285 

Goin, Robert 92 

Golden Girls 13, 111 

Golden Key 217, 241, 242 

Golden Key Fall Initiation 242 

Golden Key National Honor Society 9, 

Golden Torch Award 149 

Goldschein, Alyssa 252 

Goldstein, Jennifer 168,272 

Golightly, Fred 191 

Gonzalez, Liviaivette 252 

Goodman, Matthew 252 

"Goodtime Charley" 79 

Goodwill Games 130 

Goodwin, Melissa 272 

Goolsby, Russell 272 

Gordon, Cindy 1 38 

Gordon, Suzanne 252 

Gordon, Vanessa 252 

Gorman, Shelly 272 

Gouldy, Laura 272 

Governor's Cup 1 54 

GrafJoAnne 138, 140 

Graham, Chuck 123 

Grandslam 189 

Grant, Christopher 252 

Grass, K. 217 

Grasso, Alfred 252 

Gray, Andrea 46 

Gray, Jeff 33 

Gray, Kimberly 252 

Greco, Leanne 2 1 7 

Greek Council 176, 199 

Green, Jermaine 107 

Green, K. 220 

Green, Michelle 252 

Green, Thiorea 92 

Greenawald, Kelly 252 

Greene, Samantha 188 

Gteene, Shannon 223 

Greer, LaMarr 1 19 

Grevert, Donald 272 

Grey, Mark 116 

Grier, Heather 272 

Griffen, Darcie 272 

Griffin, Nichol 252 

Gnffis, Richard 272 

Griffith, Kimberly 272 

Grimm, Crystal 272 

Groff, Enders 272 

Grogan, Kevin 272 

Groomes, Freddie 92 

Grosse, K. 223 

Grove, Carla 272 

Guard, Christine 277 

Guerra, Dario 252 

Guilbeaux, Karen 270 

Guinier, Lani 91 

Gulf War 95 

Gunter-Rosen, Tracey 253 

Gutierrez, Jose 128 



240 



Gutierrez, Toni 1 38 

H 

Haberstroh, Chip 128, 130 

Hadden, Darren 272 

Hager, Todd 188 

Hahnert, Jenny 252 

Haitian Cultural Club 220, 226 

Halada, Jeanine 252 

Halboth, Otto 252 

Hall, Bob 26 

Hall, Rebecca 272 

Hall.Twanya 252 

Hall, William 252 

Hallal, Deborah 252 

Hallman, John 252 

Halpern, Jennifer 252 

Hamed, Ronnie 2 1 3 

Hamilton, Dave 46 

Hamilton, Denise 224 

Hamilton, Jana 252 

Hamlow, Stephanie 252 

Hammer, Marc 253 

Hammer, Tracy 30, 262 

Hampton, Kelly 253 

Hamrah, Sonya 253 

Hand, Carolyn 272 

Handy, Sandra 253 

Hannesin, Debbie 198, 199, 200 

Harden, Chuck 214 

Hardgrave, M. 223 

Hargrave, Jennifer 272 

Harris, Anthony 272 

Harris, C.Ted 253 

Harris, Douglas 253 

Harris, Kelly 272 

Harris, M. 223 

Harris, Mausi 272 

Harris, Michael 272 

Hart, Andrea 232 

Hart, Saneca 272 

Hartmann, Diane 253 

Harvey, Allan 13, 16 

Harvey, Douglas 272 

Haskins, Jack 230 

Haskins, Natalie 253 

Hasselback, David 253 

Hathaway, Brian 272 

Hathcox, Paul 210 

Haugen, Karen 272 

Hauss, Anessa 253 

Hawker, Sandy 54 

Hayden, Laura 253 

Hayne, Lorri 272 

Haywood, Alyson 272 

"Hazing on Trial" 2 

Heaney, Knsten 272 

Heart of the Night 185 

Hebbar, Leela 232 

Heisman Trophy 96, 99, 317 

Hellein, Russell 229 

Hellman, Adam 253 

Helms, Mark 153, 213, 272 

Helstrom, Heather 272 

Henderson, John 272 

Hendry, Harriet 200 

Henerson, Julie 128 

Henningfeld, Tracy 9, 216 

Henry, Clesha 253 

Henry, Earnestine 22 

Henry, Indy 142 

Heran, Glenn 210 

Herman Gunter Building 239 

Herrick, Amy 253 

Hettich, Sara-Anne 272 

Hettick, Gerald 272 

Hetzler, Cynthia 254 

Heubusch, K. 223, 246 

Hewlett, Angela 254 

Hiett, Joe 92 

Higgins, Holly 1 16 

High Magnetic Field Laboratory 64 






292 Index 



Highum, Eric 232 
Hiipakka, Julie 50, 60 
Hilder, Janet 213 
Hill, Bridgette 254 
Hill, Cindi 273 
Hill.G. 217 
Hill, Sandra 254 
Hilla, Gina 273 
Hinds, Jason 207 
Hinkle, Jonathon 2 1 3 
Hinkle, Leann 273 
Hispanic Heritage Festival 
Hoag, Erik 128 
Hoaglen, Erin 273 



233 



Hodges, Spenct 



154 



Hodgson, Erin 273 

Hoenstine, Marc 273 

Hoffman, Brad 128 

Hoffman, Dr. Kitty 71 

Hoffman, Yardley 254 

Hofmeister, Karl 2 1 3 

Hogan, K. 220 

Hogun, R. 217 

Hoh, Leslie 84 

Holcombe, Laurens 254 

Holifield, Rhydonna 254 

Holland, Misti Eve 273 

Holley, Amy 254 

Holleyjohn 56, 57 

Holliman, Samantha 274 

Hollinsworth, Brian 68 

Hollod, Lisa 2 1 3 

Homan, Todd 207 

Homecoming 2, 13, 177, 232 

Homecoming Galla 14 

Honda Scholar Athlete 99 

Hoop, Christine 274 

Hooper, Amy 207, 210 

Hooten, Jennifer 34 

Hopkins, Shannon 49, 257, 262, 265 

Hopkins, Tara 277 

Hord, Jennifer 241 

Howell, Charles Wesley 254 

Hudak, Heather 214, 254 

1 luddleston, I Vnise 2 54 

Hudson, Debra 254 

Hudson, Greta 254 

Hughes, Dale 255 

Hundley, C. 217 

Hunnel, Kevin 274 

Hunter, Lorie 2 1 7 

Hunting, Andy 274 

Hurley, Scott 255 

Hyde, Jennifer 1 5 1 

Hyde, Leighton 274 



Imhof, Heidi 255 

Imperia Lakes Golf Classic 145 

Induisi.Tina 10, 255 

Ingram, Amy 255 

Inman-Crews, Dorothy 81 

Innovation Park 64 

Interfraternity Council 26, 175, 180, 198, 199 

Irving, Scott 116 



3 

Jachimczak, Cheryl 274 
Jack, Jennifer 255 
Jackson, Cynthia 255 
Jackson, Darren 255 
Jackson, Dee 25 
Jackson, Greg 274 
Jackson, P. 220 
Jackson, Sean 96, 97 
Jackson, Tiffany 275 
Jacobs, Kalebra 255 
Jaffe, Susan 275 
Jager, Lacey 275 
Jail and Bail 224, 225 



alaly, Regina 255 

ames, Loraine 275 

anasiewicz, Bruce 92 

apson, Helen 130 

arrell, Scott 275 

arrett, Link 1 32 

aschinski, Mitchell 275 

aski, Gerald 92 

ean-Baptist, A. 220 

eanty, N. 220 

elke, T»m 174, 176, 191, 198, 199 

ennie Murphree Hall 13, 71, 84, 317 

ensen, John 158 

ensen, Rachel 232 

epson, Helen 1 28 

erome, Denise 1 1 1 

ewish Student Union Holocaust Memorial 

FK 37 

tmene?, Daishara 72 

oanos, Dr. Betty Lou 70 

ohns, Allison 42 

ohns, Andrew 275 

ohnson, Brandon 275 

ohnson, Chad 275 

ohnson, Christa 275 

ohnson, Heather 275 

ohnson, Jack 133, 137 

ohnson, Karen 255 

ohnson, Kenna 255 

ohnson, Kimberly 275 

ohnson, Laura 275 

ohnson, McKesur 255 

ohnson, Richard 1 7 1 

ohnson, Robert 92 

ohnson, Sheri 255 

ohnson, Stuart 275 

ohnson, Trinette 255 

ohnston, Jill 229 

ohnston, Ryan 275 



236 



:s, Car 



>75 



ones, Carrie 275 

ones, Christie 29 

ones, Cleve 9 

ones, Dr. Maxine 240 

ones, Marquis 275 

ones, Tahirah 275 

ones, Tony 255 

ordan, David 275 

oseph, B. 220 

oseph, M. 220 

oseph, Mosard Joe 275 

oseph, R. 220 

oubert, Amy 275 

ourdan, Ken 255 

ussen, Krista 275 
"Just Say No" 242 
Juul, Elke 149 

K 

Kachman, Stefany 240, 242 
Kaiser, Jason 1 16 
Kalley, Kathleen 275 
Kannel, Danny 104 
Kapner, Jennifer 255 
Kappa Alpha 180 
Kappa Alpha Psi 178, 196 
Kappa Alpha Theta 1 8 1 
Kappa Delta 13, 181, 202, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 181 
Kappa Klassic 181 
Kappa Sigma 185 
Kappes, Kimberly 30, 255 
Karantinos, Jim 2 39, 255 
Karo, Chris 214 
Karosas, Danielle 255 
Kaye, Craig 255 
Kayne, Audrey 46 
Keasler, Michelle 275 
Keebler, Valerie 275 
Kegley, Ronald 275 
Keller, Ron 275 
Kelly, Kandi 227, 258 



203 



YEAR* IN •REVIEW 



TheSum 

OF 

The Parts 



BOLD HEADLINES 

• "house approves brady gun hill" (tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "(Sandy) d'alemherte to take fsu's helm" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "fsu dedicates 'window of the city' in the 
memory of gus turnhull. the late provost gave 20 
years of service to the florida state university 
community" ( tallahassee democrat) 

• "grads give fsu high marks in recent survey, 
ninety-three percent of students surveyed said 
they were satisfied with their education at fsu" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "actor (River) phoenix collapses, dies outside 
of club, authorities aren't sure what killed the 
23-year-old star, who according to friends had 
been 'acting strangely'" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "a dozen eclectic 'days of dance.' the works- 
ranging from the elegant 'liedertanz' to 'bone 
machine'- are choreographed by students, 
faculty and guest artists at the fsu school of 
dance" ( tallahassee democrat) 

• "(Willie) meggs says now he'll prosecute 
women who wear thong suits" (florida flambeau) 

• "it's official: paying tuition with plastic 
history at fsu" (florida flambeau) 

• "fsu's poli sci department ranks 17th in 
nation" (fsview) 

• "want notre dame tickets? get out your four- 
leaf clover" (florida flambeau ) 

december 

• "nil comes to jax; jaguars to kick off in 1995" 
(florida flambeau) 

• "students waste not their leftovers, after 
buying $800 meal tickets at southgate, students 
with balances remaining at semester's end 
donate a total of $2700 in meals to the salvation 
army" ( tallahassee democrat) 

• "teach well, earn more, that's the premise 
behind the teaching incentive program, which 
will reward the state's top university educators 
for a job well done" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "regents to push tuition differential bill in 
session" (florida flambeau) 

• "(Governor Lawton) chiles makes it official: 
he'll run for re-election in 1994" (florida 
flambeau) 

• "two frat (Lambda Chi Alpha) members 
accused of rape" (florida flambeau) 

• "stymied by military rulers, haitian minister to 
resign" (florida flambeau) 

• "leach center recognized as world-class gym" 
(florida flambeau) 



Index 293 



YEAR* IN • REVIEW 



The Sum 

OF 

The Parts 



BOI.D HEADLINES 



'yes!" (fsview) 



January 



• "challenged but champions" (florida 
flambeau) 

• "former fsu football player (Charles Calhoun) 
tapped to head fund-raising organization" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "claude akins, best known as tv's sheriff lobo, 
dies" {tallahassee democrat) 

• "blockbuster of a deal in Miami, video giant 
h. wayne huizenga adds the dolphins to his 
professional sports-team collection" ( tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "cherokee chief (Wilma Mankiller) brings 
message" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "It's deadlock deja vu: mistrial for lyle, too. 
neither jury could decide why lyle and erik 
menende: killed their parents" [tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "(Telly) savalas remembered for tv classic, the 
actor made 60 movies before playing the 
lollipop-loving new york detective" (tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "stakes are high for super bowl ads. at 
$900,000 per 30-second commercial slot, 
advertisers are betting their commercials 
se\\" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "major climate center set for fsu" (tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "local viewers get look at 'nypd blue'" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "fsu founds student national 
association chapter" (fsview) 

• "woman to attend class at citadel' 
democrat) 

• "extent of experiments may take years to 
discover" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "California struggles to piece it together, the 
residents have been through fires and riots but 
the wounds from the earthquake may take 
longer to heal" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "iran-contra prosecutor issues final 
condemnations" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "southern scholarship foundation sets sights 
on florida a&m" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "lorena bobbit found not guilty, the verdict- 
not guilty by reason of insanity" (tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "delta upsilon interest group nears colony 
status at fsu" (fsview) 

• "pike rush defies university's ban" (florida 
flambeau) 



education 

( tallahassee 



Kelly, Kimberly 255 

Kelly, Leah 255 

Kelso, Brent 239 

Kemmen, Mindy 275 

Kemper, Ann 29, 257, 262 

Kennedy, Pat 95, 121 

Kennedy, William 255 

Kenney, Sarah 275 

Keweshan, Alison 275 

Kharman, Monika 255 

Kibler, Kim 13 

Kick-Off Classic 96, 97 

Kidnap Kaper 178 

Kiel, Kristine 275 

Kiktajoe 224 

killebrew, Ann 33 

Kimmelman, Todd 255 

King, Philip 275 

King, Shelly 255 

Kinsey, K. 223 

Kirk, L 217 

Kirkland, Sean 275 

Kirkley, Drew 148 

Klein, David 241 

Klein, Spencer 255 

Knight, Clayhom 255 

Knight, Crystopher 255 

Knight, Kimberly 255 

Knoerr, Chad 154, 213 

Knowles, Jason 275 

Koch, Ed 214 

Kodak Ail-American 99 

Koehler, Laura 167, 224, 255, 277 

Koeppl, Sheri 255 

Koesel, Keri 276 

Koleilat, Lauren 276 

Kominski, Ruth 128 

Korhn, Kimberly 276 

Kornet, Michele 255 

Koshlap, Donna 256 

Koskey, Jeanmane 256 

Kostiw, Roger 22 

Kotch, Deanna 256 

Kowalski, Chuck 256 

Krarft, Peter 75 

Kraidin, Elizabeth 256 

Kramer, Gene 224 

Krantz, L. 223 

Krause, Alison 227 

Krause, Kenneth 210 

Knmmshare, Noelle 55 

Krissel.John 276 

Kritzmire, Jennifer 256 

Kroll, Becky 208 

Kropp, Russell 92 

Krull, Shan 276 

Kubart, Allison 256 

Kuehn, Kristin 276 

Kuno, Lisa 276 

KuryJ.P 207 



Lady Scalphunters 216, 218, 220, 223 

Lady Scalphunters Executive 223 

Lady Seminole Invitational 146 

Lake Ella 7, 29 

Lambda Chi Alpha 13, 185 

Lambda Pi Eta 224 

Lambeth, Chris 246 

Landahl, Elise 256 

Lande, Betsy 256 

Landis Green 19, 53, 72, 274 

LandisHall 157 

Lanford, Ernie 145 

Langel, Stephen 224, 256 

Langston, Michelle 276 

Lannutti, Joseph 92 

Lansciuni, Brad 256 

Lanzoni, Remi 256 

Larson, A. 223 

Lasseigne, Leah 276 



Latham, Kris 276 
LaTumo, G. 223 

Lauer, Tim 256 
Laveck, Samantha 276 
Lawrence, Christopher 241 
Lawrence, Kreytesa 276 
Lawton, Cindy 141 
Layt, S. 223 
Lazier, Gil 55, 79, 93 
Le, Richard 276 
Leach Center 13, 38, 285 
Leach, Rohm 281 
Leal, Timothy 276 
Leaman, Melanie 274 
Learch, Barbara 256 
Lee, Angela 210, 276 
Lee, Darren 276 
Leeks, Sherilon 276 
1 egg, Shelbie l~i(> 
Legnon, Lisa 276 
Leirer, Stephen 281 
Leitz, Edward 256 
Leonard, Chip 256 
Lerian, Michael 256 
Lesbian Gay Bisexual Student Union 
Lewis, Denise 276 
Lexel/USF Invitational 146 
Liberace 9, 1 1 
Lick, Dale 3, 88 
Lightbody, Jody 223 
Lindsey, Erica 229 
Lissau, Jaime 276 
Little, Courtney 256 
Litton, Bill 276 
Litton, Kerrie 276 
Lloyd, Kevin 276 
Locke, Randy 278 
Lodwick, David 276 
Loeser, L. 220 
Loewenstein, Lisa 256 
Lohmann, Erica 235 
I i mg, K'ii\ 142 
Looney Toons 1 9 
138, 
276 



224, 234, 235, 236 



140 



Looper, Maria 
Lorette, Kristie 
Loria, K. 223 
Lotarski, Catie 115 
Louis, Regina 276 
Lovejoy, Marie 276 
Loveland, Joanne 276 
Lovett, Lon 256 
Lucas, Craig 56 
Luchman, Kirk 119, 121 
Lucy Ho 278 
Lulu, Kymberlie 276 
LumleyJ. 220 
Luney, Ayanna 276 
Lupo-Anderson, Angela 93 
Ly, Annie 276 
Lynn, Jessica 276 

M 

Maceluch, John 241 

Macia, Beatriz 224, 256 

Madonna 25 

Maglione, Fred 214 

Magnetic Lab 3 

Mainstage 3 

Mainstage Theatre 55 

Malloy, Raymond 232 

Mandel, Howie 13, 16 

Mandell, Wanda 203 

Manfre, Paul 256 

Manhunt! 181 

March of Dimes 202 

March of Dimes Walk America 225 

Marching Chiefs 3, 13, 206 

Marcus, Nancy 93 

Mardi Gras 46 

Margaritaville 185 

Marin, Anthony 276 

Marin, N. 220 



294 Index 



Maroney, Danielle 256 

Marsellus, L. 220 

Martin, III, John 93 

Martin, Janet 276 

Martin, Jr., Mike 134, 137 

Martin, Sara 93 

Martin, Sr., Mike 1 34 

Martin, Tara 256, 277 

Martinez, Art 148 

Martinez, Maureen 256 

Marynell Meadors 127 

Mashburn, Dick 93 

Masiello, Melanie 261 

Masterman-Smith, Michael 253, 256 

Mastin, Elan 277 

Matchett, Davida 277 

Matlock, Jeryl 93 

Matsubara, Jun 256 

Matthews, K. 220 

Mattocks, Emily 239, 256 

Mattos, Sandra 256 

Maxwell, Ashley 277 

May, Douglas 256 

Mazzie, Kristine 256 

McCain, Lisa 256 

McCloud, Robert 93 

McGarrah, Charles 93 

McCabe, Kelly 239 

McCaleb, Thomas 93 

McCall, Jennifer 112 

McCannell, Carrie 277 

McConnell, Michelle 256 

McCormick, Anna 207,210 

McCormick, Philip 277 

McCorvey, Cathy 3 3 

McDonald, Heather 277 

McDonald, Ruth 256 

McElheney, Shannon 256 

McGinley, Pat 214 

McGinn, Michelle 257 

McGraw, Eric 257 

Mcintosh, Toddrick 104 

Mclntyre, James 257 

Mclntyre, Jason 257 

McKenna, H. 220 

McKenzie, Ken 1 5 1 

McKenzie, Traciann 278 

McKinnon, Christina 278 

McKinnon, Noah 229 

McLeod, Melinda 257 

McMillon, Scott 17 

McMillon, Tiger 257 

McNair, Stacy 278 

McPeak, Allan 59 

McPherson, Susan 257 

McQuaid, Roy 278 

McTeague, Kelly 278 

Meadors, Marynell 124 

Meerman, Leslie 240 

Meilman, Philip W. 45 

Mellin, Jenni 257 

Melquist, April 257 

"Melrose Place" 30 

Melton, Gabrielle 207 

Melton, James 93 

Memory Walk 194 

Menard, Dina 257 

Mendez, Denise 257 

Menie, Todd 278 

Men's Crew 2 1 3 

Merenstien, Dave 274 

Merino, Ignacio 128, 130 

Metropolis 38 

Metts, Jennifer 50 

Meyer, Carrie 1 7 

Miami Subs 278 

Mick, Jean 257 

"Micki and Maude" 79 

Miguel, Alan 210 

Mikolay, Yurianna 257 

Milleder, Virginia 257 

Miller, Andy 93 

Miller, Brooks 258 



Miller, Charles 93 
Miller, Jason 258 
Miller, M. 217 
Miller, Matthew 258 
Miller, Natalie 278 
Miller, Patrick 279 
Minshall, Chris 279 
Miss FSU Pageant 197 
Mitchell, Philip 258 
Mitchell, Spencer 258 
Mitrasinovic, Olivera 258 
Moler, Bill 198 
Molina, Elizabeth 258 
Molina, Laurie 77 
Molter, Matthew 241,242 
Monroe, Armin 279 
Monroe, Kelly 279 
Monroe, Marilyn 25 
Monsallier, Jean-Marc 258 
Montanaro, Julie 258 
Mooney, Kerrie 279 
Moore, Erica 229 
Moore Garcia, Wendy 2 1 5 
Moore, Irene 279 
Moore, Karen 258 
Moore, Michael 258 
Moore, Shannon 2 1 
Moran, N. 220 
Mordini, Tiffany 25,258 
Morehead, William 279 
Morejon, Maria 258 
Morgan, C. 223 
Morgan, Danny 258 
Morgan, Robert 93 
Morris, Dana 229 
Morris, Jeremy 132, 137 
Morris, John 258 
Moseley, Kris 210 
Moser, Rita 93 
Moss, Kevin 232 
Moss, Kyle 246 
Motes, Gregory 258 
Move - Along - Athon 29 
Mowrey, Dan 104 
Mr. & Mrs. FSU 202 
Mr. FSU Pageant 166 
Muhlenfeld, Elisabeth 93 
Muir, Jennifer 241 
Mulligan, Christina 279 
Mungin, Angela 259 
Munoz, Claudia 259 
Munson, Shane 259 
Munyon, Mark 259 
Murguia, Toni 259 
Murphree, Albert A. 71 
Murphy, A. 217, 220 
Murphy, Amanda 259 
Murphy, Kevin 128 
Murphy, Tim 66 
Murry, Jean 259 
Myatt, Latonya 259 
Mynhier, Amy 279 
Mystified 166 

N 

NAMES Project/AIDS Memorial Quilt 9, 225 

Nance, James 259 

Nasiello, Melanie 269 

Nasser, Suzanne 279 

National Association for the Advancement of Colored 

Persons 222 
National Champions 21, 96 
National Championship 99, 316, 317 
National Coming Out Day 235 
National Geographic 77 
National High Magnetic Field Laboratory 65 
Navarrete, Lisa 259 
NCAA Championships 1 30 
NCAA Tournament 1 1 2 
Nelson, Kristin 213 
Nelson, Monica 213, 279 



YEAR* I N • REVIEW 



OF 



The Parts 



BOLD HEADLINES 

• "ho (Diddley) knows the roots of rock 'n roll 
and brings his legendary guitar style in a double- 
header concert" (florida flambeau) 

• "hoffman scholar and broadway performer 
(Ann Reinking) awarded key to city" (florida 
flambeau) 

• "(David) copperfield dazzled and stunned 
civic center last fri. night" (fsview) 

• "same old song and dance in super bowl: 
cowboys big over bills" (fsview) 

• "shannon faulkner: breaking into the boys' 
club" (fsview) 

• "(Burt) reynolds cancels talk at fsu" (florida 
flambeau ) 

• "(Kappa Alpha) fraternity house could cost 
university $200,000" (fsview) 

• "klan rallies on (Martin Luther) king's 
birthday" (fsview) 

• "former sga members to start rival party" 
(fsview) 

• "plasma center targets students" (fsview) 

• ".08 is the new limit in florida" (fsview) 

• "harsh 'influenza a' slams tallahassee" (florida. 
flambeau) 

• "trustee asked (Frank) fite to resign" (florida 
flambeau) 

• "city votes to fund frenchtown development" 
(florida flambeau) 

• "fbi alleges strange twist in nancy kerrigan 
attack" (florida flambeau) 

• "predawn quake in California kills at least 27" 
(florida flambeau) 

• "feds kick off condom campaign" (florida 
flambeau) 

• "famu/fsu mourn loss of former engineering 
dean (Krishnamurty Karamcheti)" (florida 
flambeau) 

• "expert on 19th century artists (Gerald 
Ackerman) named to appleton eminent scholar 
chair" (fsview) 

• "religion scholar (Richard L. Rubenstein) to 
be honored with symposium" (fsview) 

• "report indicates cost of a college education 
outstrips inflation" (fsview) 

• "ntn communications: the face of interactive 
entertainment" (fsview) 

• "marquette smith leaves fsu for u. of central 
florida" (fsview) 

• "baseball team receives no. 2 ranking in 
preseason poll" (fsview) 

• "southgate beefs up security after attack" 
(florida flambeau ) 



Index 295 



1 



YEAR* IN •REVIEW 



The Sum 

OF 

The Parts 



BOLD HEADLINES 

february 

• "'and the band played on author dies of aids" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "tv actor william conrad dies of heart attack at 
73" {tallahassee democrat) 

• "rapist will spend rest of his life hehind bars. 
The man found guilty of raping a woman along 
the st. marks trail has no hope of parole, 
according to florida law" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "Burgers, fries, no smoke, please, mcdonald's 
decrees that all its company-owned restaurants 
will he smoke-free, effective immediately" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "english professor (Dr. Bruce Bickley) 
receives distinguished service award" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "hiking trip turns deadly, an fsu student is 
beaten to death and his sister raped by two men 
they befriended while camping in the ocala 
national forest" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "colony of pikes booted off fsu. they'd been 
banned, re-banned and recolonized. now the 
sun has set, perhaps forever, on the fsu pikes" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "legend is lost to city: jake gaither, 90, dies" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "ex-spouse implicates skater in attack, in 
pleading guilty to racketeering, jeff gillooly 
agrees to testify that figure skater tonya harding 
approved the attack on nancy kerrigan" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "alliance, students (political parties) move to 
runoff next week" (florida flambeau) 

• "forum on alleged police brutality turns 
heated" (florida flambeau) 

• "greeks provide housing aid today" (florida 
flambeau) 

• '"schindler's list' paints a vivid canvas of 
descent into holocausts's hell" (florida flambeau) 

• "commission looks into ordinance to limit 
roommates" (fsview) 

• "accident claims the life of fsu student 
(Rebecca Vanlonden)" (fsview) 

• "students protest at school of engineering" 
(fsview) 

• "the voters give (Ron) weaver the nod" 
(florida flambeau) 

• "leadership conference seeks to empower 
women" (florida flambeau) 

• "(Winona) ryder and her x'er cohorts get taste 
of reality in '90s romantic comedy" (florida 
flambeau ) 



Nerdon, Sophia 279 

Nesser, Michael 265 

Nettle, Angelina 279 

Neveux.Jean 259 

Newkirk, Melissa 279 

Newman, Ttacy 70, 214 

Newsome, Pam 224 

Nicklaus, Miriam 17 l) 

Nigro, Veronica 50 

Nolte, Robert 259 

Noone, Steve 281 

Norman, Stuart 279 

Norns, Alfred 259 

North American Free Trade Agreement 50 

Novak, Michelle 279 

Nowlin, Elizabeth 259 

Nun:iata, Lilian 259 



Oak Ridge Elementary 87 



Oaks, Da\ 



'SO 



259 



SO 



233 



Oats, Teresa 259 
Oberle, Dan 279 
O'Brien, Kelly 259 
O'Bryan, Mona Lisa 
Odell, Nicole 206 
Oden, Todd 279 
Oglesby Union 224 
Ogletree, David 1 16 
Ohle, A. 220 
O'Leary, Micheal 30 
Olow, Jennifer 141 
Olson, Allison 279 
Olson, Meredith 227 
Omega Psi Phi 185 
Operation Desert Storm 
Orange Bowl 96, 160 
Organization of the Year 
Orner, Ryan Jon 2 10 
Osborne, Tom 96 
Osceola, Shayne 259 
Outhwaite, Whitney 259 
Owens, Melissa 279 



Padgett, Stacey 225 
Palm, Eric 66 
Palmer, Anne 279 
Palmer, Leland 80 
Palmer, Saxon 55 
Palomino, Tracey 279 
PanGreek 171, 198, 199 

Panhellemc Association 26, 175, 198, 199, 200, 227 
Panhellenic Executive 227 
Pankowski, Mary 93 
Pape, Amy 227 
Pape, Marc 259 
Par, Paco 184 
Par-tee 1 66 
Park, Liza 223, 235 
Parker, Beth 12, 217 
Parket, Haley 279 
Parramore, Waltet 93 
Paschal, Tia 124 
Pasquarelli, Demian 235 
Patch, Michele 259 
Paul, David 279 
Payne, Dr. John 240 
Pearce, Wendy 259 
279 
279 
127 
259 

146 



Pei k. Matthew 

Peek, Jennifer 

Peercy, Allison 

Peete, Philltna 

Peggy Kirk Bell Tournament 

Penkee, Jon 214 

Penney, Mary 9 

Pent, Deborah 259 

People Understanding the Severely Handicapped 

People's Coalition for Gay Rights 234 

Peoples, Mark 2 1 7 



190 



Pepoon, Tracey 116, 117 

Perez, Elizabeth 50, 224, 259 

Perez, Michelle 259 

Perez, Monique 217 

Perkins, Chris 265 

Perna, Ryan 145 

Perot, Ross 50 

Perricelli, Marie 259 

Perrone, F. 223 

Perry, Barbara Lynn 279 

Perry, Dody 217, 259 

Perry, Virginia Ann 279 

Pesquera, Eduardo 259 

Peterson, Lesley 203 

Petit-Frere, Merline 220, 226 

Petri, Laura 279 

Petriccione, Joe 217 

Petry, Susan 128 

Pfeil, Jason 279 

Phi Beta Sigma 186, 197 

Phi Delta Theta 186 

Phi Gamma Delta 178 

Phi Kappa Psi 186 

Phi Kappa Tau 13, 189 

Phi Mu 189, 192 

Phi Psi 500 186 

Phi Sigma Kappa 189 

Phillips, Robert 214 

Phillips, Shannon 259 

Phyrst 41 

Pi Beta Phi 190 

Pi Kappa Alpha 26, 180, 317 

Pi Kappa Phi 184, 187, 190 

Piedra, Mario 279 

Pierre, Alex 259 

Pierre, Josette 226 

Piersol, Jon 93 

Pike, Amy 279 

Pimental, Denise 259 

Pimentel, Jamie 279 

Pmckney, Julie 279 

Pinder, H. 217 

Pmnock, Deborah 279 

Piontek, Michael 54 

Pizza Hut 278 

Plaskett, Keith Evan 280 

Po' Boys 38 

Poblick, Joeseph 232 

Pollock, Carrie 50, 229, 235 

Polo.Tippi 238 

Polymniacs Challenge 198 

Pond, Laura 259 

Pongsomboon, Kimberly 260 

Pony Tournament 141 

Poon, Lisa 260 

Poor Paul's Pourhouse 38 

Poppell, Jason 280 

Porath, Diane 207, 210 

Potter, Ian 1 16 

Potter, Robert 280 

Pou, Panton Patrick 241 

Pova, Jessica 41 

PowWow 13, 16 

Powe, Bevin 227 

Powell, Gary 260 

Powell, Jason 280 

Powell, Shelley 260 

Power, Bevin 227 

Pratt, Ashley 280 

"Prelude to a Kiss" 56, 57 

President Bush 50 

President's Cup 153 

Presley, Cheryl A. 45 

Preston, Paige 260 

Prevost, Barbara 258 

Price, Anthony 280 

Price, Eric 280 

Price, Kerri 228, 230 

Price, Letitia 196, 260 

Ptince, Lisa 280 

Pringle, Natalie 260 

PrybysJ. 223 

Przychodniecz, Bryan 260 



296 Index 



Puentes, Alma 280 

Pugh, Brad 280 

Pullar, Anne-Mary 227 

Purnell, Susan 280 

Purple Passion Scholarship 185 

Purvis, Clmt 160, 161, 163 



Qhan, Chanh 210 
Queen, Troy 198, 199, 200 
Quickel, Michael 280 
Quiles, Michelle 71 
Quinn, Aileen 80 
Quintela, Mercy 210 



Rahalais, Lisa 227 
Race for the Cure 202 
Racicot, Jodie 260 
Ragans, Sherrill 93 
Ragin, Nena 280 
Rajaniemi, Tara 240 
Rally's 30 
Ralston, Penny 93 
Ramos, Luiza 1 12 
Rard, Franci 112 
Rattana, Heather 280 
Ray, Allison 280 
Ray, Marianne 260 
Raynor, Christian 145 
Ready, Reginald 280 



Reed, 


Andre 


118 




Reen, 


Alice 


149, 


150 


Refuge House 


26 




Regis 


Gilbert 


220 


227 


Reich 


ert, Chris 42 





Reigger, Mason 260 
Reilly, Andrew 280 
Reiner, Dena Sue 280 
Reinking, Ann 78, 79 
Research Participation Program 
Reservation Run 1 3 
Reynaud, Cecile 112 
Reynolds, Jennifer 46 
Reynolds, Burt 218 
Rheders, Greg 257 
Ribka, N. 217 
Rich, Heather 217,223 
Richardson, Linda 260 
Richter, Stephanie 280 
Rick, Keith 145 
Ricker, Tracy 260 
Ridgeway, Laurie 280 
Riedle, Noel 280 
Riemers, Chris 224 
RikerJ.B. 56 
Riley, C. 217 
Riley, Phillip 142 
Riley, William R. 45 
Riordan, Terrence 260 
Ritter, M. Theresa 260 
Rivera, Monique 232, 233 
Rivers, K. 220 
Roberts, Andrew 280 
Roberts, Sherrie 280 
Robertson, Michael 260 
Robinson, J.R. 93 
Robinson, Jennifer 280 
Robinson, Oscar 280 
Rodger, Susan 280 
Rodgers, Guadalupe 280 
Rodman, Chris 1 58 
Rodriguez, Jennifer 227 
Rogers, Bethany 260 
Rogers, Debra 260 
Roig, Kimberly 280 
Rollins, Michelle 280 
Romine, Dave 269 
Rooney, Erin 37 
Rose, Glenn 260 



221 



Rosenthal, Lynn 26 

Rosier, Suzanne 260 

Ross, Stephanie 260 

Rost, Martina 260 

Rostron, Kirk 260 

Rothstein, Emily 280 

Rou, Ellen 260 

"Rover, The" 56 

Rowland, David 24 c > 

Royal, Erika 260 

Ruhy Diamond Auditorium 38 

Rudisill, David 280 

Runyon, Lisa 260 

RuPaul 25 

Russell, Megan 280 

Russo, Krista 260 

Ryan, Danielle 124 

Ryan, Stephen 214 



Saager, Patricia 260 

Sabo, Caroline 280 

Sagan, Dr. Carl 2, 3, 91 

Sakata, M. 22 3 

Salewski, Kristin 2 1 3 

Salsa Florida 2 33 

Samanen, Steve 260 

Sanchez, Joe 280 

Sanchez-Galarraga, E. 223 

Sand Slam 170 

Sanders, Brian 260 

Sanders, Deion 46 

Sanders, Triston 12, 182, 217, 224, 239, 260 

Sansing, Shanda 260 

Santiago, Daphne 280 

Saunders, Karen 260 

Sawyer, Rolanda 281 

Saywer, Corey 99 

Scarf, Andrea 281 

Schaffter, Karrie 223 

Schamoun, Paul 261 

Scheel, Brian 260 

Schiller, Cameron 213 

Schiller, Karl 281 

Schimmel, Erica 260 

Schlichenmaier, Erik 128 

Schmauch, Matt 128 

Schneider-Muntau, Dr. Hans 64 

Schoen, Jenny 33 

School of Theatre 55, 57, 79 

Schooley, Jennifer 2 17, 223 

Schrader, Tina 281 

Schrieffer, Dr. Robert 64 

Schroeer, Kurt 261 

Schulaka, Tara 261 

Schulman, David 281 

Schulze, Bryan 281 

Schuster, Kyra 241, 261 

Schwartz, Jonathon 208 

Schwenger, Karin 72, 281 

Science, Jessica 282 

Scott, Martha 261 

Scott, Robert 229 

Sealy, Richard 282 

Seeley, E. 223 

Seminole Ambassadors 5 

Seminole Food Court 278 

Seminole Golden Torch 99 

Seminole Invitational 117 

Seminole Lacrosse Club 1 58 

Seminole Reservation 13, 19 

Senate Budget Committee 229 

Senate Executive Committee 229 

Senate Finance Committee 232 

Senate International Affairs Committee 232 

Senate Judiciary Committee 235 

Senate Student Affairs Committee 2 35 

Senecek, Rich 33 

Senior Class Council 2 39 

Senior Class Gift Committee 2 39 

Sever, Karla 116 

Severe, B. 220 



YEAR* IN •REVIEW 



The Sum 






OF 



The Parts 



BOLD HEADLINES 

• "fsu police clears officer of heating student" 
(florida flambeau) 

• "fundraising kicks off for senior class gift" 
(florida flambeau) 

• "hefore you hoop and holler, let's take a look 
at the video" {fsview) 

march 

• "some students at fsu question use of sirs forms" 
(florida flambeau) 

• "(Andrew) jackson protested at- park 
breakfast" {florida flambeau) 

• "police link assailant to fsu fondlings" {florida 
flambeau) 

• "law center in danger of closing" {florida 
flambeau) 

• "judge rules coupons don't ensure tickets for 
games" (florida flambeau) 

• "holocaust education bill would teach history, 
tolerance" (florida flambeau) 

• "scalp-selling charges against fsu student 
dropped" (florida flambeau) 

• "spike lee fever" (florida flambeau) 

• "penn state prof (Daniel Maier-Katkin) new 
dean of fsu criminology school" (florida 
flambeau) 

• "(Webster) hubble quits justice department" 
(florida flambeau) 

• "fsu law wins mock trial contest" (florida 
flambeau) 

• "fsu joins 22 other universities to form 
environmental data base" (florida flambeau) 

• "(Robert) glidden to finally be president of a 
university" (florida flambeau) 

• "fsu requests outside investigation into fsupd" 
(fsview) 

• "former pikes join other fraternities" (fsview) 

• "ATQ's arrested in weekend brawl" 
(fsvieiv) 

• "jail and bail locks up money for cancer" 
(fsview) 

• "justice department set to rule in fsu ada case" 
(fsview) 

• "garth (Brooks) leaves civic center crowd 'in 
pieces'" (fsview) 

• "springtime tallahassee returns for its 26th 
annual installment'X/si'ieu 1 ) 

• "fsu student (Li:a Park) makes final cut in 
leadership award" (fsview) 

• "jimmy Johnson abandons ship in dallas" 
(fsview) 

• "seminole leader (Betty Mae Jumper) inspires 
while receiving degree" (florida flambeau) 



Index 297 



YEAR* I N • RE VI EW 



The Sum 

OF 

The Parts 



BOLD HEADLINES 

april 

• "(William) lozano's miami police career 
officially ends" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "troubles consume another rock star, after 
struggling with stardom, nirvana's kurt cohain 
takes his own life" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "rosewood survivors live to see 'justice'" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "ralph ellison painted searing image of 
black american life. the highly-acclaimed 
author died Saturday at age 80" {tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "(Danny) rolling gets death, faces survivor's 
fury" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "arkansas overcomes a 10-point deficit to 
defeat duke, please the president- and win its 
first national championship" (tallahassee 
democrat) 

• "justice (Harry) blackmun is expected to 
retire" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "richard nixon: flawed greatness, the ex- 
president, who died late friday, is forever linked 
to watergate" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "Singapore punishment called 'extreme' but 
gaining support" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "(Charlie) ward gets cold shoulder in draft" 
(tallahassee democrat) 

• "fsu leader (Sandy D'Alemberte) will appeal 
to nation's high court" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "parrot-heads keep (Jimmy) buffett's paradise 
alive" (tallahassee democrat) 

• "fpirg survives another attack" (florida 
flambeau) 

• "fsu moves up in national research 
classification" (fsview) 

• "senior class unhappy with ban on pomp at 
graduation" (fsview) 

• "students leave rally when (Jimmy) buffett is 
no show" (fsview) 

• "lead or leave lacks leadership" (fsview) 

• "fsu names communication dean (John K. 
Mayo)" (fsview) 

• "zulu leaders agree to participate in south 
africa's election next week" (florida flambeau) 

• "law school moves to limit funding for 
children's center" (florida flambeau) 

• "theta chi, ifc, sga host anti-hazing forum" 
(fsview) 

• "slumni village? residents upset over housing 
conditions" (fsview) 

• "(Smashing) pumpkins show was simply 
smashing" (fsview) 



166, 167, 190, 225 



1% 



Severe, Marie 282 

Shank, Rebecca 282 

Shank, Tiffany 282 

Shanteau, Kim 261 

Shaw, Jennifer 50, 261 

Shaw, Kelly 261 

Shaw, Kris 72, 7? 

Shaw, Michael 282 

Shaw, Mike 229 

Shaw, Samantha 282 

Sheckler, Kristin 283 

Sheffield, Danna 283 

Sheldon, Thomas 283 

Shelter, R. 223 

Shepard, Erica 142 

Shepherd, Matthew 10 

Sherlock, Luke 261 

Sheumaker, Sara 283 

Sheyka, Nickisia 261 

Shinn, Amy 261 

Show Choir 241 

Siappey, Robert 261 

Siciliano, Emily 261 

Siciliano, Frank 261 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Sigma Chi 15, 188 

Sigma Gamma Rho 

Sigma Kappa 184, 2 

Sigma Nu 13, 14, 197 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 174, 180, 

Sigma Pi 197 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 198 

Silvia, Frank 207 

Silvis, Lisa 283 

Simone, Beth 239 

Simpkins, Ron 283 

Sinclair, Amanda 283 

Sinclair, M. 220 

Singer, Evelyn 93 

Singer, Timothy 283 

Sisson.Jenna 261 

Skoonberg, Richard 87 

Skrabec, S. 217 

Sliger, Bernie 3, 88, 89, 90, 93 

Slivinski, Steve 210 

Sloan, Lavetra 262 

Smallheer, Ben 224, 283 

Smith, Carolyn 262 

Smith, Haylie 262 

Smith, Jessica 283 

Smith, Jr., Vigor 262 

Smith, Sarah 262 

Smith, W. Calvin 17 

Smithson, Vonsetta 262 

Snowden, Stephanie 278 

Snyder, Christen 229 

Sole, Joel 79, 81 

Sollohub, Joseph 262 

Solomon, Barry 34 

Solomon, Renee 283 

Somer, Miriam 2 10 

Sosnowski, Bill 213 

South Eastern Panhellenic Conference 



187, 188, 197, 198, 200 



175 



Southard, Regin 



gina 



262 



Southgate Campus Centre 41, 285 

Southwick, Holly 283 

Sowinski, Bridget 283 

Special Olympics 198 

Speicher Center 95 

Speicher, Michael Scott 1 50 

Speicher-Harris, JoAnne 150 

Spellman, M. 220 

Spence, Jacqueline 196 

Spires, Christopher 283 

Spiwak, Sandra 283 

Splash Bash 169 

Spotlight 189 

Springer, Ashley 283 

Spuill.John 262 

St. Francis Wildlife Refuge 225 

Stafford, Johnoel 283 

Stallings, Amy 283 

Standaert, Trici.i 152, 213 



Staple, Joy 12, 13, 262 

STAR Program 2 1 5 

Stark, Heidi 240 

Starks, Mike 214 

Statz, Stacy 283 

Steeg, Gretchen 262 

Steen, Bryan 283 

Steinkirchner, Jill 283 

Stelter, Linda 283 

Stephen, Wendy 60 

Stephens, Sean 221 

Steritt, Amy 241 

Stevens, Georgette 283 

Steverson, Jonathan 283 

Stewart, Ericka 283 

Stewart, Jennifer 283 

Stewart, Robert 262 

Stillwell, Rachel 221 

Stith, Melvin 82, 83, 93 

Stogiannis, Vicky 283 

Stone, Andrew 283 

Stone, Holly 283 

Stone, Scott 262 

Stone, T. 220 

Stop Rape Week 4 

Stracy, Debra 33 

Strahm, Amy 283 

Strieker, Jennifer 262 

Strode, Charita 263 

Strozier Library 38, 5 3, 72 

Studehaker, Carla 263 

Student Campus Entertainment 37 

Student Government Association 4, 222, 233 

Stupples, Karen 146 

Suare:, Nicole 283 

Subcity 278 

Sullivan, Kim 227 

Sullivan, Shannon 220, 263 

Summers, F. William 93 

Sumner, Melanie 283 

Sunshine Unity Network Conference 236 

Super Computations Research Institute 87 

Super Computer Research Institute 86 

Super Saturday 186 

Sura, Bobby 119, 122, 123, 319 

Suzarra, Hanzel 224 

Swank, Sean 263 

Swearingen, Lori 241 

Sweat, Kellie 283 

Sweet Shop 41, 85 

Swift, Jessica 217 

Swisher, Karin 223 

Switzer, Julie 263 

Swope, Sara 224 

Szot, Brian 263 

Szot, Greg 283 



Tallahassee Housing Foundation 225 

Tallahassee Orthopedic Center 149 

Taormina, L. 217 

Tapp, Melanie 263 

Tascoe, Misty 283 

Tate, Cane 284 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 198 

Taylor, Ashley 263 

Taylor, M. 223 

Taylor, Robbie 56, 284 

TCBY 245 

Team USA 1 36 

Tedder, Melanie 229, 232 

Templin, Rich 235 

Tendnch, Jon 284 

Thagard Student Health Center 9, 250, 261 

"The Best of America" 240 

"The Game of the Century" 99 

The Jimmy Fund 202 

The Wild Pizza 278 

Theta Chi 2, 3, 198 

Theta Jam 181 

Thies, Gretchen 249 



298 Index 



Thoman.Tara 41, 284 
Thomas, D. 220 
Thomas, John 166 
Thompson, Barbara 284 
Thompson, Chris 2 1 2 
Thompson, Felicia 263 
Thompson, Kimberly 263 
Thompson, Ric 191 
Thome, Kristen 142 
Thornton, Christine 284 
Thorpe, Terrance 263 
Three Stars Shootout 1 70 
Tiger Toss 197 
Tiger- Tide Invitational 146 
Tissot, Melissa 207, 210 
Tom Brown Park 150, 233 
"Top Gun" 38 
Tournament of Champions 
Towson, Jonathan 206 
Tradewinds Pavilion 278 
Trager, Oliver 37 
Tramontana-Powell, Anne 
Traynor, K. 223 
Treby, Brian 49 
Tri-State Player of the Year 
Trihble, Gahrielle 263 
Trice, Micheal 284 
Tripp, Tara 284 
Trosten, Deborah 
Trott, Karen 207 
Trubelhom, Heidi 
Trunzo, K. 220 
Tucker, Brandon 284 
Tufts, Cristen 263 
Tufts, Tricia 284 
Tully Gym 1 1 2 
Turner, Nancy 93, 241 
Tyree, Kathy 263 
Tyree, Phillip 263 



145 



263 



27 



263 

. 210 

284 



U 



Ulery, Dee Dee 284 

Union Board 241 

United Latin Society 13, 2 32, 2 33 

United Way of Tallahassee 225 

University of North Carolina Invitational 141 



Valenti, Valerie 263 
Van Eck, Anne 263 
Van Hoff, Cristina 263 
Van Hoff, Kathleen 263 
Van Rysdam, Matt 284 
Vancura, Joeseph 263 
VanDyke, Mike 235 
Vansickle, Melissa 284 
Varchol, Barbara 93,176 
Vargas, Jessica 225 
Vaughan, Dena 284 
Veasey, Jennifer 263 
Vedder, Scott 217, 229 
Venter, Heidi 263 
Ventry, John 263 
Verde, Maria 263 
Vereen, Ben 80 
Vernon, Buckley 1 58 
Vickery, Brian 187 
Vihlen, Amanda 284 
Vincent, Stevan 26 
Vino, Elizabeth 263 
Visavachaipan, Nora 284 
Vizandiod, Keri 2 1 3 
Voigt, Amy 284 
Voigt, Stephen 2 1 7 
Von Bampus, Jenny 263 
Von Gunten, Trent 284 



w 

Wadsworth, Tim 41 
Wake Forest 14 
Waldhauer, Cheryl 263 
Walgren, Ginny 34 
Walkerford Tutorial 169 
Wallace, Chester 263 
Wallace, Heather 284 
Walsh, Michael 284 
Walsh, Steve 263 
Walters, Melissa 3 3, 241 
Waltram, Victoria 227 
Wang, James 263 
Wanichwiwatana, Amorn 
Ward, 

Charlie 5, 21, 
Warner, Terry 4 1 
Waters, David 284 
Watson, Brenda 284 
Watson, Tom 46 
Wawnn, S. 22 3 
Webb, Laura 14 
Webber, Elizabeth 
Weber, N. 220 
Webster 111, Donald 
Webster, Rob 188 
Weeks, Tanya 264 
Weisjake 213 
Weis.John 264 
Welcome Back Bash 
Welvaere, L. 22 3 
Wensing, Laura 284 
West, James Aaron 264 
Westbrook, Eric 264 
Westerfield, K. 217 
Westerfield, Katie 227 
Westol, David 2, 3 
Wetherell, T.K. 91 
White, Briar, 264 
White Christmas 224 
White, Elizabeth 284 
White, Kerry 110 
White, Maria 284 
White, Ryan 9 



263 



50, 96, 97, 99, 108, 119, 162, 317 



263 
263 



3 



Wh 



Sarah 



184 



284 



Whitehead, Deborah 
Whitehead, Kirk 284 
Whiteside, James 264 
Whitman, Anne 264 
Wiand, Jennifer 284 
Wikes, Becky 77 
Wild, Tina 264 
Wilder, Karen 220,227 
Wilkerson, Cara 284 
Wilkes, Chris 76 
W.lkey, Michael 264 
William Johnston Building 
Williams, Angela 264 
Williams, Angie 264 
Williams, Ashley 264, 284 
Williams, Carrie 284 
Williams, Clarence 97, 107 
Williams, Frances 264 
Williams, Jason 284 
Williams, Jonathan 285 
Williams, Larry 22 
Williams, Natalie 285 
Williams, Rodney 107 
Williamson, David 264 
Williamson, Shanel 264 
Willocks, Jessica 217 
Willox, D. Scott 12 
Wilson, Ben 217 
Wilson, Brooke 217, 224 
Wilson, Claudia 128 
Wilson, H. Christopher 264 
Wilson, Reinard 107, 223 
Wilson, Tamela 264 
Wingfield, L. 220 
Wirick, N. 217 
Wise, Shirley 264 



278 



Witherspoon, C. 217 
Wolf, Christopher 264 
Wolf, Samuel 264 
Women as Leaders Conference 
Women's Crew 213 
Wong, Moses 264 
Woodard, Franchon 222 
Woodard, Kimberly 261 
Woodie, Aaron 270 
Woodruff, Bright 223 
Woodworth, Michelle 285 
Woodyard, Andrea 264 
Woosley, Allison 285 
Wrenn, Amy 227 
Wright, Jennifer 264 
Wright, Lesley 285 
Wright, Meegan 241 
Wright, Scott 230 
Wylandjohn 285 



Xanders, Ed 4 1 



Yang, Tong Dan 264 

Young, Dawn 34 

Young, Richa 285 

Yousef, Hamlet 180, 191, 3 

Yu, Maria 218 

Yustin, Michael 285 



Zacker.Jill 227 
Zappitello, Dawn 264 
Zariv, Anthony 278 
Zavaletta, Amy 264 
Zelenak, Michael 57 
Zeta Beta Tau 202 
Zeta Phi Beta 196, 202 
Zeta Tau Alpha 188, 202 
Zhang, Jan 86 
Zimkin, David 264 
Zimmerman, Jeffrey 264 
Zinkil, Vicki 112, 113 
Zukoski, B. 217 



2 5s 



Index 299 



"Congratulations to the Class of 1994" 
Compliments of the following lousinesses 



HATTIES UPHOLSTERY, INC. 

31 1 1 Apalachee Pkwy., Tallahassee, FL 3231 1 
(904) 878-9009 



PO' BOYS CREOLE CAFE 

679 W. Tennessee St., Tallahassee, FL 32304 
(904) 681-9191 • FAX (904) 681-9070 



HEALTH SOUTH REHAB HOSPITAL OF TALLAHASSEE 

1675 Riggins Rd., Tallahassee, FL 32308 
(904) 656-4800 



SANDI WALTERS & ASSOCIATES 

1 1 East Jefferson St., Tallahassee, FL 32302 
(904) 222-0871 • FAX (904) 222-0772 



J & J CERAMICS & GIFTS 

8027 Woodville Hwy., Tallahassee, FL 3231 1 
(904)421-0141 



SHEFFIELD'S PAINT & BODY SHOP 

21 95 W. Tennessee St., Tallahassee, FL 32304 
DAY 575-2331 • WRECKER 933-0888, 933-0889 



JIM STIDHAM & ASSOCIATES 

547 N. Monroe St., Ste. 201, Tallahassee, FL32317 
(904) 222-3975 



SIGN COMPANY OF TALLAHASSEE 

3712 Crawfordville Rd., Tallahassee, FL 32310 
(904)222-1345 



JOHN A. BARLEY & ASSOCIATES 

400 N. Meridian, Tallahassee, FL 32300 
(904) 224-5341 



SIGNS NOW 

1494 Apalachee Pkwy., Unit 12, Tallahassee, FL 32301 
(904) 656-7400 • FAX (904) 656-3099 



KARMANOS PRINTING & GRAPHICS 

1754 Thomasville Rd., Tallahassee, FL 32303 
(904) 222-7210 • FAX (904) 681-6198 



TALLAHASSEE MACK SALES, INC. 

4740 Blountstown Hwy. 20 W., Tallahassee, FL 32304 
(904) 575-8655 



MARIE LIVINGSTON'S TEXAS STEAK HOUSE 

3212 Apalachee Pkwy., Tallahassee, FL 32301 
(904) 877-2986 



Go Seminoles! Best Wishes For A Successful Year. 

Henry T. Vinson 

TECO ENERGY, INC. 



PADDOCK CLUB APARTMENTS 

1900 Centre Pointe Blvd., Tallahassee, FL 32308 
(904) 878-6600 



WILSON ICE COMPANY 

P.O. Box 8, Panacea, FL 32346 
(904) 984-5676 



THE PILLION COMPANY 

3830 Killearn Court, Tallahassee, FL 32308 
(904) 668-3038 



YATES FURNITURE COMPANY 

708-710 N. Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32303 
(904) 222-3654 



GO, SEMINOLES! 

CONGRATULATIONS & GOOD LUCK, GRADS! 



Anonymous 



300 Ad 



vertisements 



"Congratulations to the Class of 1994" 
Compliments of the following businesses 



ACCENT OFFICE PLANNERS 

ANN & JOE BOYD, SR. 

CARL A. BERTOCH, ESQ. 

ACISS SYSTEMS 

BRANDT INFORMATION SERVICES 

DORSEY, C.PA. 
GREGORY A. BRYSON, C.P.A., PA. 



AAA AUTO CLUB SOUTH 

Pkwy. Ctr. #50, 1205 Apalachee Pkwy., Tallahassee, FL 32301 
(904) 878-6000 



CABOT LODGE 

2735 N. Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32303 
(904) 386-8880 • RESERVATIONS (800) 223-1964 



AGYEIWAS AFRICA BOUTIQUE 

1429 S. Monroe • Tallahassee, FL 32301 
(904) 656-2700 • FAX (904) 656-2700 



THE COACH HAUS OF TALLAHASSEE, INC. 

4549 Woodville Hwy., Tallahassee, FL 32311 
(904) 656-2471 



AUTO AIR TOO 

3005 Apalachee Pkwy., Tallahassee, FL 32301 
(904) 656-0544 



CONNIE LILES AUTO PARTS, INC. 

1 127A W. Orange Ave., Tallahassee, FL 3231 
(904) 576-1941 • (800) 329-BIGA 



B & B TIRES 

537 W. Brevard St., Tallahassee, FL 32304 
(904) 222-6561 



ESP RECORDING STUDIO 

2203 S. Adams, Tallahassee, FL 32301 
(904)222-1495 



US MARINE CORP. 

4755 Capital Circle N.W., Tallahassee, FL 32303 
(904) 562-5905 • FAX (904) 562-1508 



FLORIDA STATE UNIV. CREDIT UNION 

431 S. Woodard, Tallahassee, FL 32306 
(904) 224-4960 



BERGSANO AUTOMOTIVE, INC. 

420 Nina Rd, Tallahassee, FL 32304 
(904) 574-6844 



FOUR CORNERS 

1300 N. Monroe, Tallahassee, FL 32303 
(904) 224-9622 



BUDDY'S GARAGE, INC. 

4325 W. Pensacola St., Tallahassee, FL 32300 
(904) 224-0286 



G. WILLIES UNIFORMS 

1407 Mahan, Tallahassee, FL 32308 
(904) 878-0204 



Advertisements 301 



"Congratulations to the Class of 1994" 
Compliments of the Jollowing lousinesses 



Jim Campbell 

President 

1801 N. Meridian Road 
Tallahassee, FL 32303 
(904) 224-4242 
1-800-749-4252 






(904) 576-2102 

1-800-476-2102 

FAX (904) 574-6659 



B & W FRUIT MARKET 

1208 S. Monroe St. 
Tallahassee, Fl 32301 



w 



(904) 224-6730 




tfack Street 
Hair Design 

^^ 

439 W. Gaines • Tallahassee, FL 32302 
(904)681-9032 



20 Years Experience (904)2221971 


(904) 222-5740 


BEAR & WHITLEY'S 


AUTO SERVICE 


1517 S.Adams St. 


Tallahassee, Florida 32301 


Paul Whitley Ellis Griffin 




CbsM. 



CONSTRUCTION SERVICES 

GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

(904) 422-0600 William E. Allison 

1980 Capital Circle N.E. 

Tallahassee, FL 32308 

Mobile: (904) 545-6656 • Fax: (904) 422-0988 



r*\. 



DAYS INN 



UNIVERSITY CENTER 

1350 W. Tennessee St., US Hwy. 90 

Tallahassee, Florida 32304 

Behind Denny's • Across from FSU 

Phone (904) 222-3219 • FAX (904) 222-6645 

•POOL 'FREE HBO* 

• COMPLIMENTARY COFFEE & DOUGHNUT • 

• CLEAN & COMFORTABLE ROOMS • 



MAGNOLIA AUTO SERVICE CTR. II 

Specializing in Air Conditioning, 

Major & Minor Auto Repair & 

Fuel Injection 

221 E. Magnolia 

Tallahassee, FL 32301 

(904) 878-4582 




NARCISSUS 



Fine Lingerie, Swimwear & Bodywear 

1410 Marker St., Tallahassee, FL 32312 
904/668-4807 



rooLE, Owens & Associates, Inc. 

ENOINF.F.HINC; • LAND PLANNINt; • SURVFYING 



Barry W. Poole 

President 



1641 A Mcliopolilan Circle • Tallahmsct, FL 32J08 • (904) J8A 5117 




TALLAHASSEE: 

(904) 893-7301 

FAX (904) 893-7381 

APALACH1COLA: 

(904) 653-8007 

SOUTHERN SEAFOOD MARKET, INC. 

"Distributors of excellent Seafood" 



1415 TIMBERLINE ROAD, SUITE 119 
TALLAHASSEE, FL 32312 



Sales & Service for Stihl, Husqvarna 
Gravely & Yazoo 

SOUTHSIDE MOWER 
and MAGNETO REPAIR INC. 

DRY ICE SERVICE 

Parts <S Repairs on All Makes and Models ol 
Lawn Mowers, Chain Saws, Riding Mowers, Etc. 

Phone (904) 224-1743 • 224-5613 
GEORGE COUMANIS 1885 S. Monroe Street 

CHRISIE COUMANIS Tallahassee, Florida 32301 



SZECHt/AN PALACE 

CHINESE RESTAURANT 



1820 N. Monroe St. 
Tallahassee, FL 32303 

(904) 385-0671 



HOURS 

Mon-ThulMO 

Frl 11 -11 

Sat 4 - 1 1 

Sun 12-9:30 




TALLAHASSEE HYDRAULICS 



• 



1630 OLD BAINBRIDGE ROAD 

UNIT G-7 
TALLAHASSEE, FL 32303 



BUTCH GORMAN 



(904) 561-8382 
FAX (904) 561-8378 



Business 

576-7159 

576-7150 



Fox 
575-6987 



WALKER BODY SHOP, INC. 



5845 WESl TENNESSEE 



TALLAHASSEE. FL 32304 



302 Ad 



vertisements 



"Congratulations to the Class of 1994" 
Compliments of the following businesses 



A.D.E. 

Auto Center, Inc. 

"The Air Conditioning Experts" 

2005 S. Adams St., Tallahassee, FL 32301 

(904) 222-0959 • (904) 224-8383 



Richard Averette 
Bubba Groover 



• Air Conditioning • 

• Diagnostics • Electrical • 

• Computer Tune-Ups • 



ASE 
Certified 




CAMERA CENTER 



(904) 872-1152 



2880 Apalachee Parkway 
Tallahassee, Florida 32301 



AUTO MENDERS 

PAINT AND BODY SHOP 

FREE ESTIMATES 



RANDY SCOTT 

President 



2233 Capital Circle, N.E. 

Tallahassee, FL 32308 

(904) 385-2665 • FAX (904) 385-3229 




CULLEY'S 




m 

FUNERAL HOMES and 
Walter Culley MEMORIAL PARK 



PRESIDENT 



1737 RIGGINS ROAD • TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 32317 

(904)877-8191 



AUTO PARTS WAREHOUSE 



JOHN C. HENRY 

Owner 



715 W. Madison Street 
Tallahassee, Florida 32304 



COUNTER (904) 681-0759 

WAREHOUSE (904) 681-0760 

MOBILE (904) 566-0946 



ENGINEERING & EQUIPMENT COMPANY 




PLUMBING • HEATING • INDUSTRIAL 
water WORKS -SUPPLIES 

GRADY BULLINGTON 

Branch Manager 

(904) 222-0750 



<fe 



BEAL & ANDERSON 

Attorneys S^t Lazv 

1584 Metropolitan Blvd. ^ (904) 422 . 2325 
Tallahassee, FL 32308 FAX: (904) 385-0384 




florida tile 
ceramic center 


■■■■■■■I 

■ ■■»"-**■■ 

■r ^^L is 

*i m m 
at ^ Am 

■ ■* <«■■ 


%pti McCarty 

Branch Manager 
1416 S. Adams St. 
Tallahassee, Florida 32301 OFFICE: (904) 222-5184 



Show (Jour Appreciation 
Support these Advertisers 



Advertisements 303 



"Congratulations to the Class of 1994" 
Compliments of the following lousinesses 



SB wmwm MSQK 



■■*; 



'Dan Marshall, Sr. 

President 



578-C Appleyard Drive 
Tallahassee, FL 32304 



Bus: (904) 575-0555 
(800)421-1034 




BUILDING PRODUCTS, INC. 



Tommy Keefover 

Assistant Manager 



1369 Blountstown Highway • Tallahassee, FL 32304 

Bus: (904) 576-5177 • Fax: (904) 575-0572 

Wats: (800)842-8145 



MAYES 





COMPUTER 



SYSTEMS 



A Mrmbrt (»; I HI AtUI i . ». . f 



Danny Hayes 

President 

1311-A Paul Russell Rd, Suite 201 
Tallahassee, FL 32301 
Phone: (904) 877-9390 
Fax: (904) 942-5913 
Karen Hayes @ Hayes 



Midas Muffler & Brake 

ROBERT T. GASS 

President 

1920 N. Monroe Street • Tallahassee, FL 32303 
(904) 386-4161 



Qa r '95 SemUtoleA. ! 

Qood Jluck & Bed WilJtel 

ia Clou oj '94 



MOORE, BASS and BIBLER, INC. 

LAND USE PLANNING • ENGINEERING DESIGN • ENVIRONMENTAL PERMITTING 

Richard A. Moore, RE. 

CIVIL ENGINEER 

318 NORTH CALHOUN STREET 

TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 32301 

PHONE (904) 222-5678 • FAX (904) 681-2349 




"Service is our Business" 



STEEL FABRICATION 
CRANE RENTAL 

HEAVY HAULING 

MACHINE SHOP 




4 



JACKSON - COOK 



(904) 576-4187 • FAX (904) 575-0791 

2830 PLANT STREET • TALLAHASSEE, FL 32304 



RIGGING 




SERVICE 




4913 N.MONROE 
TALLAHASSEE, FL 32303 
(904) 562-6906 



OLIN 

CONSTRUCTION 

COMPANY, INC. 

OLIN GRANTHUM 
#CG -C043463 



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Support these Advertisers 



304 Ad 



vertisements 



"Congratulations to the Class of 1994" 
Compliments of the following businesses 



Samuel D. Reale 

General Manager 




OSCEOLA 
HALL 



500 Chapel Drive 
Tallahassee, FL 32304 



(904)222-5010 
1-800-553-4255 



Plante, Bruce, Adams & Associates 

Legislative Consultants 



102 'A South Monroe Street 
Post Office Box 10263 
Tallahassee, Florida 32302-2263 



Telephone: (904) 224-5684 
FAX: (904) 561-8407 




toenix 



JWeJi* 



1350 E. Tennessee St. 

Suite E-4 • Box 210 

Tallahassee, FL 32308 

(904) 562-7970 

FAX (904) 421-7138 



QUEST PUBLICATIONS 

Publishers of 
The Tallahassee Apartment & Condominium Guide 

(904) 386-7717 • (800) 239-4556 



RENEE PORTER 

Editor 



3185 Capital Cir., N.E. 
Tallahassee, FL 32308 




ABOT 



LODGE 



)1- 



TA LLAHASS EE 

Thomasville Road 



Proud Supporter of 
Florida State University Academics & Athletics 

It feels a lot like home. 



(904) 386-7500 



1653 Raymond Diehl Road 
Tallahassee, FL 32308 



Advertisements 305 



CAREER OPPORTUNITIES 




TARGET 



Remember 
When You Started 
College in 1 989? 




That was 

Target Stores then, but. 



Target Stores, the nation's leading upscale 
discount retailer, is expanding at a tremen- 
dous rate! In fact, since 1989 (the year many 
of you started college), we've added 44 
stores throughout Florida! By October of this 
year, we'll be adding more. 

If you're interested in a retail supervisory or 
management opportunity, you owe it to your- 
self to apply your skills with the Fast, Fun, 
and Friendly retailer of the 90's. We offer 
excellent starting salaries, medical/dental 
options, and outstanding opportunity for 
advancement. For more information, please 
send your resume to: 

TARGET STORES, Attn: Regional 
Personnel, Sable Center, Suite 212, 280 
Wekiva Springs Rd., Longwood, FL 32779 




♦♦♦this is 
Target now! ©< 



© TARGET 



An Equal Opportunity Employer 



Congratulations to the 
Class of 1994" 
Compliments of 
^hese lousinesses 



RICHARD 



CONSTROON 



RICHARD SNEED 
CONSTRUCTION, INC. 

1477 Market Street 

Tallahassee, Florida 32312 

(904) 668-2931 




SINMONS 



SIMMONS OUTDOOR 
CORPORATION 

2571 Executive Center Circle East 

Suite 100 

Tallahassee, FL 32301-5686 

(904) 878-5100 



STANADYNE 



Automotive 



Precision Engine Products Corp. 

2919 Commonwealth Blvd., Tallahassee, FL 32303 
Tel: (904) 575-8181 • Fax: (904) 576-9630 




I 



306 Ad 



vertisements 



"Congratulations to the Class of 1994" 
Compliments of the following businesses 



Gas. 

The Natural 
Choice. 



Cit y fa Gas 

TALLAHASSEE 




CITY OF TALLAHASSEE 



(904)386-8185 



/: 



Triedman's 

SINCE 1821 JEWELERS 



RICKBEGUE 
Manager 



Tallahassee Mall 

Unit 346 

2415 North Monroe St. 

Tallahassee, FL 32303 



MYERS & FOREHAND 

ATTORNEYS AT LAW 



402-B North Office Plaza Drive 
Tallahassee, FL 32301 



(904) 878-6404 
Fax (904) 942-4869 



^pVimeofc 



o. 




Southern Division 



P.O. Box 2548, Dillon Road 

Thomasville, Georgia 31799 

912-228-9780 • FAX 912-226-2718 



Show your Appreciation 
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Advertisements 307 



"Congratulations to the Class of 199V 
Compliments of the following businesses 





Reward Yourself! 

JOIN GM'S GRADUATION CELEBRATION. 

The GM College Grad Program rewards 
graduates with great savings on selected new 

General Motors cars and trucks. See your 
participating GM dealer for complete details. 

GMAC 

FINANCIAL SERVICES 

GMAC TALLAHASSEE FLORIDA 



GMAC. THE EXPRESSWAY HOME. 



Telephone (904) 385-1103 3375-A Capital Circle, N.E. 
Fax (904) 422-1073 Tallahassee, FL 32308 



PENNINGTON, HABEN, WILKINSON, 

CULPEPPER, DUNLAP, DUNBAR, 

RICHMOND & FRENCH 

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vertisements 309 



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Advertisements 311 



THANK YOU 

Rebecca Rayburn 

Tracy Newman, Student Body President 

Fred Maglione, Student Body Vice President 

Sandy Fishel, Student Senator 

Jamie Brooks, Student Senator 

Julie Hiipikka, Student Senate President 

Tommy Bull, Student Senator 

Derek Cooper, Student Senator 

Rhett Bullard, Student Senator 

Brenda Watson, Alpha Chi Omega 

Peter Wong, FIJI 

Diane Persek, Gamma Phi Beta 

Reagan Smith, Kappa Alpha Theta 

Clarke Cooper, Senior Class President 

Beth Simone, Jewish Student Union 

Auvella Gaskins, Student Government 

Mattie Durham, Student Government 

Karen Bragg, Student Government 

Dr. Nancy Turner, Oglesby Union 

Minnie Washington, Oglesby Union 

James Wilkerson, Oglesby Union 

Dr. Jay Rayburn, College of Communication 

Ernestine Henry, Gilchrist Hall 

Larry Williams, Gilchrist Hall 

Cathy Hedick, Student Organizations 

Tracy Hammer Towle 

Phyllis Sullivan, Purchasing 

Dr. W. Gerry Gilmer, College of Communication 

Donna Turner, Sports Information 

Bob Burda, Sports Information 

Rob Wilson, Sports Information 

Meredith Heins, Sports Information 

Susan Hummel, University General Hospital 

Jim Brigadier, United States Marine Corps 

312 Staff 



Dr. Kirby Kemper, Chemistry department 

Dana Comfort, Alumni 

Oliver Floyd, Cross Creek Animal Clinic 

Chad Breese, United States Marine Corps 

Candice Case, Alumni 

Danny Richardson, Santa Fe Community College 

Dee Perry, Melody Christian Academy 

Martina Retherford, Ohio University 

Rashida Clendening, Florida A & M University 

Amelia Troiano, W-PTV Miami Channel 5 

Emily Troiano, Florida Scholastic Press Association 

Kim Masters, Florida Scholastic Press Association 

Leah McRae, University of Michigan 

Danielle Pinney, University of Florida 

Mike Van Dyke, Student Senator 

Travis Hopkins, Student Alumni Association 

Meagan Dever, Delta Gamma 

Stefany Kachman 

Monique Rivera, United Latin Society 

John Jenssen, Lacrosse 

Julie Richardson, Software Etc. 

Laura Koehler, Alpha Gamma Delta 

Graham Petri, Xavier University 

Lexi Berkowitz, Gamma Phi Beta 

Triston Sanders, Delta Delta Delta 

Laura Webb, Delta Zeta 

Wendi Gibson, Alpha Gamma Delta 

Chris Wiand, St. Petersburg Catholic High School 

Jennifer Shaw, Disabled Students Services 

Tom Jelke, Greek Advisor 

Bill Garrett, Alumni 

Tom Jelke, Greek Advisor 

Dr. Tommy Wright, School of Music 

Patricia Burgess-Gillis, United States Postal Service 

Mary Penney, Thagard Student Health Center 

Bryan Towle, United States Marine Corps 



! 

Mathew Sheppard, School of Music 

Todd Wagar, Chi Phi 

Patricia Wiand, Blessed Trinity Catholic Church 

Charlene Luney, Coral Gables Senior High School 

Judy Parker, Maritz Travel 

Susan Huckabay, State Farm Insurance 

Student Campus Entertainment 

Lynda Simon, Xavier University 

Zelda Troiano, Largo High School 

Stephanie Jonke, Universal Studios 

John Wiand, National Association of Pershing 

Rifles 
Dave Borkowski, United States Marine Corps 
Margaret-Ray Kemper 
Kathy Grobe, School of Theatre 
David Jonke, RCA 
Peter Krafft, Cartography Lab 
Kathy Heubusch, Lady Scalphunters 
Richard Skoonberg, SCRI 
Donna Humphries, The New You 
Brenden Fitzgerald, Beta Theta Pi 
Seth Cohen, Chi Phi 
Tiffany Hubanks, Delta Delta Delta 
Kara Scheer, Delta Gamma 
Crystal Poole, Delta Sigma Theta 
Pamela Benett, Sigma Gamma Rho 
Jennifer Heath, Sigma Kappa 
Brandon Ewell, Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Robin Pratt, Zeta Phi Beta 
Mark Helms, Crew Club 
Stephanie Jones, Alpha Chi Omega 
Richard Johnson, Alpha Phi Alpha 
Hilda Cenecharles, Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Carol Sajtar, AMP Inc. 
and 
Bobby Bowden, Saint 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 

Business Manager Todd Kimmelman and photographer Ayanna Luney 
take a hreak to shop on a trip the publishing plant in Montgomery, AL. 




Photo by someone else attending the convention 

At the ACP convention in Dallas, Kristin Huckabay, writer, and Dody 
Perry, assistant editor, meet up with Dr. Ruth Westheimer after a session. 




Photo by Amy Shinn 
editor in chief Laura Petri and Copy Editor Nancy Floyd take a break from 
the office to take a road trip to St. Augustine in the fall. 



Thank you 313 




Photo by Celeste Fernande: Photo by the camera timer Photo by Travis Hopki: 

Iravis Hopkins and Steve Stiber H. Hudak, K. Huckabay, R. Louis, V. Crockett, N. Floyd, J. Wiand, D. Steve Stiber shows his strengths lie 

enjoy the view on an SAA trip. Perry and A. Luney rest after cooking at a farewell dinner in spring. in more than just the darkroom. 

: 




Photo by Joe Petriconi Photo by Nancy Floyd ! 

editor in chief Laura Petri, Assistant Editor Dody Perry and writer Jamie Sports Editor Emily Yasurek helps prepare a home made lasagna at the 
Brooks take a stop at Six Flags over Georgia after a school trip to Atlanta. spring staff dinner in April. 




Photo by Laura Petri Photo by Lorie Brigadier 

Dody Perry poses in Kansas City at r ront row: Heather Hudak, Ayanna Luney, Jennie Wiand, Amy Shinn, Dody Perry (Brigadier by this point), 
the YWIF convention. Laura Petri, Nancy Floyd, Todd Kimmelman Back row: Vanessa Crockett, Robert Parker. 



314 Staff 




ges Turn... 



I can honestly say that this year has been absolutely nothing like I 
expected it would be. Both the good and the bad have made me realize 
that nothing can be a one person endeavor. The seventh edition of the 
Renegade was produced by student effort alone. I would like to be able to 
say that there was support elsewhere, but with few exceptions, I can't. 
People that have never done "this" before have no idea what goes into the 
production of a collegiate yearbook. There is nothing else like it. After 
college, I hope we get paid better (or at all - in most cases). 

What I am trying to say is that the following people not only deserve 
my thanks, but yours as well. This book is a gift of their time and talent. 

Rebecca, this book is a part of you too, because it was your words of 
encouragement and understanding that were just what I needed over this 
past year. You gave this University a gift of your time and talent seven 
years ago and I thank you for that. 

I would like to thank the many writers that without there would be 
a ton of 'fashionable white space'. Regina, Betsy, Eric, Denise, Jamie and 
Travis, thank you so much for your hard work and for always taking one 
or two extra stories so we could get this thing done. 

If it hadn't have been for the abundance of pictures this year there 
would still be that 'cosmopolitan white space'. Alissa, Keith, Eric, thanks 
for all the running around you did. The pictures are beautiful. 

Heather, thank you so much for staying with us. The section is 
beautiful. 

Emily, I left the torch of knowledge that Amy gave me in the center 
drawer of the desk. Good luck next year - I know it'll be great. 

Steve, I hope you have a great senior year. I can't believe you came 
back after all we put you through last year. Whatever your reason, I'm glad 
you did. 

Ayanna, you're one of the most hard working people I have ever 
known. I have complete faith in your abilities. You'll go far no matter 
which one of your paths you choose, good luck on getting out of here. 

Nancy, well, we certainly have seen the best and the worst in each 
other. The fact that we still speak amazes me (and some others). Thank 
you for your time and words when things weren't looking their best. 

Todd, (aka bitter boy) you will always be my favorite "realist". 
Although you sometimes try to hide your optimistic side, we all know that 
it's there (well maybe). I wish you all the best in D.C. You're an incredible 
writer and you will go far. Hey, don't let that place corrupt you any more 
than this place did. Say 'hi' to Bill and Hill for me. 

Vanessa Penelope, the pictures and the laughter made the stressful 
days a little bit easier to bear. Friday nights will never be the same (who's 
going to cook now?) 

Jennie, it seems like a 100 years ago that we moved you into 
Gilchrist. It seems like 50 more since we walked the Spartan track in the 
rain to get our diploma from Mrs. Broughton. That night I had no idea 
that you would become such a big part of my life. I'm grateful for the years 
since then, and I am thankful for the beautiful work you did on this book. 
You have incredible talents and should be extremely proud of your ability 



as a writer. ...I think you only wrote twenty or so stories... 

Kristin, (aka Special K) I am so glad that we were able to leave 
everything in the past, because I don't know what I would do without you 
these past years. You have been there to remind me that when the world 
gets to be too much there is someone out there who has been where I am 
and they care enough to ease the load. 

Robert, well you may have taken the torch from Dana and passed it 
on to Amy (who later practically threw it at me) but I am sure that you 
didn't expect to be the one to stop me from tossing the torch into Wescott 
fountain last fall. Thanks for telling me that everything would be okay, 
even when I know you weren't too sure that you meant it. 

Amy, oh - I'm sorry THE Amy Shinn, I finally have something to 
put on my coffee table. ..a year ago I don't think any of us believed it would 
ever end, any of it. I loved hating every minute of the 'summer from hell' 
with you. It was all worth it when your book came in and it will still be 
worth long after this one comes in too. These pages have little pieces of 
all of us and we will always have that, no matter where we scatter across 
the country. 

Dody, I can't tell you what simply knowing that you were on my side 
has meant to me over the years. As we close these chapters (no pun 
intended), I will always look back and smile for the times that were spent 
in the tiny office at the end of the hall. Amy with her scissors in her hand 
and you and I sitting on the floor eating our Taco Bell, trying to create 
photos for the organizations. There were days that tested all of us. In the 
end I am better, and stronger, for having been through it. Life is full of 
miracles and sometimes you had to remind me of that. I'm glad we were 
able to celebrate some of those miracles together. I wish you and Jim all 
the love in this life. 

I'm glad I shared this book and this time with all of you. 






On a personal note I would like to thank my family, all of my families. 
They range from St. Petersburg to Cincinnati and scattered places in 
between. 

Tracy Ann Hammer Towle (I had to put all the names), thanks for 
being such a good roommate last summer and not killing Amy or me. I 
wish you and Bryan all the happiness in the world as you begin your life 
together. Hey Bryan, don't forget your cheerleaders. 

Ann, thanks for putting up with the 'Y-word' for the past few years. 
You're a wonderful friend and I'm thankful that you're a part of my life. 

Mom, thanks for supporting me no matter what I have chosen to do 
these past few years. I know sometimes I was a handful but you always let 
me make my own mistakes. Thank you for all your patience. 

Grandma and Grandpa, I would like to dedicate all of the work that 
I did on this book to you. You are two of the most important people in my 
life. You both have always taught me that with hard work, and love for 
that work, you will never fail. You two are the voice inside that has always 
told me to keep trying, because at home there are people who love you no 
matter how bad it sometimes may seem. 



Editor's Note 315 



«* 



"S. 



» 




I > 



\ 



A maintenance 
worker cleans graffit 
off the sidewalk in 
front of the Business 
building. 





A --■ ... ^j,- - ' , -'^^11 '^^^g ^^^^ 

■■■■ ?W ' Jp^TO^ 




i 
i 





Students and fans 
join in the 
celebration of the 
National 
Championship in 
front of the Capital 
Building. 



316 Closi 



_• r IS' 

Photo by Ayanna Luney 



lei 
carr 

::: 



osing 



The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity 
house stands empty and boarded up. 
The house went on sale after the 
fraternity was permanently dismissed 
from the University. 




Mid right: A student 
supports Charlie Ward by 
selling "Charlie Ward for 
Heisman" t-shirts. Students 
came together in support of 
bringing the Heisman trophy 
to Tallahassee. 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 

Fraternity Row on College Avenue 
remains permanently decorated with 
fraternity and sorority insignia. 
Greek events were always 
adverstised on the walls. Fraternity 
Row was a hot spot for all students 
on the weekends. 



• t • 




Dorm rooms were swept, final grades were 
posted and keys were returned to apartment 
managers. Roommates that were once strangers 
waved goodbye to friends. Somewhere between 
"111 see you later" and "keep in touch" there was a 
feeling that things would never be exactly the 
same. 

We held on to our new memories of the 
National Championship victory and a new 
president. We said goodbye to Provost Robert 
Glidden after he accepted the presidency at Ohio 
University and we said hello and welcomed our 
new president, Sandy D'Alemberte. 

We built new foundations on the traditions 
of the past as the University Center was added to 
Doak Campbell Stadium and Jennie Murphree 
Hall renovations were completed. 

As the year went on, we celebrated all that 

had been accomplished and the spring was filled 

with entertainment. Garth Brooks played two 

nights in March, Bo Diddly performed, Joan Biaz 
(Continued to page 318) 



Closing 317 



(Continued from page 317) 
returned and in April we enjoyed a visit from 
J immy Buffet and the Coral Reefer Band for the 

first time in four years. 

In some ways, this was only the beginning. 

Some of us finished our finals and were on our way 

to turning our tassels at graduation. Some started 

summer session or went home to work for the 

summer while others began graduate school or 

became a part of the work force. 

No matter if we were leaving for good or 

only a few short months, we had changed because 

of the time we had spent here, the time we had 

spent together. We shared the good and the bad 

and we walked away wiser. 

No matter what our personal experiences 

had been, we had grown. Together we had raised 

our consciousnesses, spread awareness and built 

onto our foundation of knowledge both inside and 

outside the classroom. 

It was impossible to measure exactly what 

each individual gained from the year; we all had 

our own expectations and dreams. However, we 

found that there was a common thread through 

each of our lives; each was a piece of the cloth 

that kept the University woven together. As we 

linked the pieces together, we found that the sum 

of the parts is greater than the whole. 




Photo by Ayanna 



318 Cl 



osing 



A student sketches out a During Fratman's Classic at Mid left: The new University 

chalk drawing during the the Reservation Center construction nears 

competition held in the representatives from completion. The official opening of 

Oglesby Union. The event different fraternities prepare the center was planned for fall 

was held by the art center. a canoe race. semester of 1994. 




Photo by Vanessa Crockett 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 




Photo by Ayanna Luney 

Sophomore Bobby Sura reaches for 
the sky in attempt to beat his 
Clemson opponent for the ball. Held 
at the Civic Center, the Seminoles 
with home court advantage did not 
get the win. 



The new parking garage near the 
Union is in the last steps of 
construction. The building would 
also house several fast food 
restaurants for the convenience of 
the students and faculty. 






Far left: A "mom" 
sends her love, luck and 
some "goodies" with a 
football player as he boards 
the bus to go to an away 
football game. The extra 
support went a long way. 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 

Lower right: A young 
family of three relax and 
enjoy the music on the 
Union green. Some 
students managed to work, 
have a family and still 
remain academic. 



Photo by Ayanna Luney 



Closing 319 



A prospective 

Seminole diligently 

w ipes the floor at the 

Tallahassee/Leon 

County Civic Center 

during a break in the 

action at a home 

baskethall game in 

the spring. 



320 Cl 



osing 




COLOPHON 



The seventh volume of 
the Florida State University Ren- 
egade yearbook was printed by the 
printing and publishing division of 
Herff Jones, 2800 Selma Highway, 

Montgomery, AL, 36108. Portraits 
were exclusively contracted with 
Carl Wolf Studios and advertise- 
ments were created and sold by 
Colfax Enterprises. 

The Renegade was 
printed on 100 lb. gloss enamel 
bordeaux paper stock with a press 
run of one thousand copies. The 
cover was 1 60pt. binder board with 
navy #1505 with an applied hand- 
tooled grain. The theme logo used 
a gold foil stamp, the debossed area 
used ink F12. The spine was em- 
bossed with the same ink and the 
Student Government seal was 
blind embossed on the back. The 
cover was smythe sewn, rounded 
and backed with head bands. The 
endsheets were Natural CX with 
applied navy ink. 

All body copy and cap- 
tions were set in lOpt. Goudy, 
photo credits in 8pt. The copy was 
type set using Aldus Pagemaker 
v42 on the Herff J ones Typemaster 
template. In Macintosh Iici 5/80 
and Classic 4/40, using Apple's 
System v7.0, were used. Fonts were 
from Adobe's Type Set Letters, 
Memos & Faxes and Invitations & 
Awards. Designs and copy was sub- 
mitted on disk. 

The sections used various 
typography tools and layout de- 
signs to give each its own individu- 
ality. These choices were as fol- 
lows: 

Opening/Closing/Dividers/ 
Endsheet 

Through the use of Alba- 
tross and typography design these 
sections continued throughout the 
book. The opening, closing and 
endsheets were designed by Laura 
Petri and the dividers were designed 
by Kristin Huckabay. 

Student Life 

Designed by Kristin 
Huckabay and Laura Petri the sec- 
tion used Amerigo as a typographi- 



cal tool that showed the new found 
unity that the campus found. 

Academics 

This section was designed 
by Carlos Godoy, Dody Perry and 
Meredith Schmoker. It featured 
University Roman to showcase the 
changes, traditions and history of 
the academic community. 

Sports 

Several points in the year 
revolved around the athletic com- 
munity. Designed by Emily 
Yasurek, Amy Shinn and Joanna 
Sparkman, the spreads featured 
A p p 1 e G a r a m o u n d Bk, 
AppleGaramound Bd and Copper- 
plate. 

Greeks 

Activities in the Greek 

community were showcased in a 
section designed by Heather Hudak. 
The section featured Cochin and 
Symbol. 

Organizations 

Featuring Spire, this sec- 
tion covered many of the organiza- 
tions and groups. It was designed by 
Dody Perry. 

People 

People put the campus 
faces and the names together. De- 
signed by Laura Petri and Marc 
Hammer, it featured Berkely Book 
and Berkley Bkltalic. 

Year In Review 

Reviewing the year, this 
section used some font. This sec- 
tion was designed by Laura Petri. 

The book consisted of 320 
pages with one signature of spot 
color and seventeen pages of four- 
color spread over two flats. 

The 1994 edition of the 
Renegade, "The Sum is Greater," is 
copyrighted by the FSU Student 
Publications Department. No por- 
tion may be reproduced, except for 
workshop purposes, without prior 
written consent. 



renegade 
staff 



LAURAS. PETRI editor in chief 

DODY A. PERRY assistant editor 
VANESSA P. CROCKETT photography editor 

DODY A. PERRY student life/organizations editor 
LAURAS. PETRI academics editors 

EMILY YASUREK sports editor 

HEATHER HUDAK greeks editor 

Amy R. Shinn people editor 



ROBERT PARKER managing editor 

JENNIFER M. WIAND assistant managing editor 

NANCY E.FLOYD copy editor 

AMY R. SHINN consulting editor 

JOANNA J. SPARKMAN design editor 

TODD KIMMELMAN business manager 

staff 

Kristin Huckabay, Regina Louis, Carlos Godoy, Karyn 

Becker, Jackie Healy, Katie Rolander, Bridget 

Prophet, Adam Fiallos 

contributing 

Meredith Schmoker, Marty Young, Wendy Diehl, April 
Melquist, Bill Garrett, Miguel Fernandez 

marketing staff 

Carlos deJesus, Paul Shuman, Stuart Cohen 

photography staff 

Ayanna Luney, Steve Stiber, Crystal Poole, Keith 
Meter, Lisa Collard, Joe Hodges 

Herff Jones 

Steven V. Wallace, Representative 
Bess Oswalt, Account Executive