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LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 

1992 MOUND 








Coming One Step Further for some 
students means climbing the steps 
to success in front of Hardway 
Building located at the front en- 
trance to Fairmont State. 

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^^^■■l tepping on campus for 
^^^^^^ the first time in life or 
^^^^. since the 1991 Spring 
^^P Semester, for many 
^ j^r students meant seeing 
changes both in lifestyle and on 
campus. Students just starting a new 
part of their lives or continuing their 
education saw new professors, new 
classes, and new construction sites 
become major adjustments to their 
previous ways of living. 

For those students moving into the 
forms or commuting, they also faced a 
more lengthy walk across campus due 
to construction. Some students even 
incorporated an extra set of steps to 
climb everyday into their pathways to 
class. With this extra set of steps, 
their steps of success may have 
become more lengthy. However, they 
continue to climb one more step as 
they Come One Step Further in their 
education at Fairmont State College!! 

Students stop to 
converse as others 
Come One Step Fur- 

Fans turn out at the first 
football game, hoping for a 
successful football season. 

Enjoying the warm weather, 
students wore colorful clothing 
as they use the steps beside the 
dining hall between classes. 

Fairmont State in all it's beauty 
is the first major step for 


Students use the walkway as 
alternate access to using the 
steps to their classes. 


Fairmont State Falcon football 
team tangles with Slippery 
Rock, showing the colors of Fall. 

urthering a higher education meant, for some stu- 
dents, adding extra exercise to their daily routine of 
classes that seemed like a hiking expedition rather 
than a learning experience. However, with the help of 
unseasonably warm temperatures and gorgeous Fall 
weather, some students may have enjoyed going to 
class or participating in sports just to be outside. The array 
of colors continue to add a special color scheme to the 
Fairmont State campus as students come to and from clas- 
ses everyday. 

Students in search of a higher education found major 
renovation to many of the buildings. Within these build- 
ings, students use stairs and elevators as access to fur- 
thering their education no matter what type of building is 
on the outside. Through good and bad weather, students 
managed to keep smiling after an unexpected and extended 

No matter what route they traveled or what weather ex- 
isted, students continued to Come One Step Further, show- 
ing the true colors of the year.!! 

The college sign stands erect at 
the entrance to the college, 
awaiting students. 


Student Life 
and Activities 

Students show their excite- 
ment and enthusiasm as they 
show off their true colors. 

Fairmont State Color Guard 
show their team spirit as they 
line up during halftime activi- 

Stepping out during the 
homecoming dance, students 
enjoy themselves while waiting 
for the announcement of the 
homecoming court. 


Band members show their school 
spirit as they perform during 
halftime activities of the 
homecoming game. 


Students use the walkway lo- 
cated in front of the cafeteria 
as they travel between classes. 


Homecoming 1991 

Mardi Gras: A Celebration On Bourbon Street 

The 1991 Fairmont State Homecoming queen was 
crowned on October 19. Renae Clark, Black Student 
Union representative, was crowned during halftime 
festivities. The queen ceremony was the highlight of 
the day and just one of many awards given out to 
individuals and different clubs at FSC. 

Clark, a junior from Martinsburg, is majoring in 
Sociology and Human Services. She was escorted by 
Bernard Jones, president of the Black Student Union, 
and was presented with the crown by Dr. Kenneth 
Kelly, vice president of Student Affairs. The crowning 
ceremony took place at halftime of the FSC — Glen- 
ville football game. 

Kevin Nuzum, vice president of Student Govern- 
ment, said over 400 voters came out and voted for the 
21 queen candidates, which was more entries than 
usual. Nuzum added that the Black Student Union 
is one of the most active organization on campus. "We 
always have someone from the Black Student Union 
to run and I think it's great." 

Other awards given out were the 1991 Maid of Hon- 
or and the first runner up. The Maid of Honor went 
to Kimberly Spurlock, a sophomore in Elementary 

Education from Morrisvale. Spurlock was sponsored 
by the Circle K Club. 

Nicki Paugh was the first runner up at the crown- 
ing. Paugh was sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon fra- 
ternity and is a senior Psychology major from Clarks- 

According to Nuzum, there were other awards given 
out to certain groups who competed in the Parade 
Float competition. The first place of $200 went to the 
TKE fraternity, second place prize of $125 went to 
Theta Xi and third place, $100 went to Circle K. 

The theme of Homecoming 1991, "Mardi Gras: A 
Celebration on Bourbon Street" was clearly exhibited 
on campus throughout the week as Student Govern- 
ment distributed T-shirts with the colors and theme 
of the Homecoming imprinted on them. Student Gov- 
ernment also sponsored various events during the week 
such as a game show, "Blizzard of Bucks," a bonfire, 
the "Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band" and the Home- 
coming dance. 

First Runner-up, Nicki Paugh and her escort, Mike 
Sposato, are pleased with the Homecoming festivities 
as they prepare to leave the field. 

Band members Andy Herrod, 
Leslie Lively and Mike Cale 
perform during halftime 
activities of Fairmont State 
vs, Glenville Homecoming 


Ken Kelly, vice president of 
Student Affairs, prepares, 1990 
Homecoming queen Susan 
Richardson to present the New 
queen with her banner and 

The newly chosen queen, Renae 
Clark, sponsored by the Black 
Student Union, is excited as she 
stands with her escort, Bernard 

Coming one step further to meet 
her successor, Susan Richardson, 
1990 Homecoming queen, is 
escorted by Dr. Ken Kelly, vice 
president of Student Affairs. 


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Queen: Renae Clark 

Major: Sociology and Human 


Rank: Junior 

Hometown: Martinsburg, WV 

Sponsor: Black Student Union 

Crowned: October 19, 1991, during 

halftime of FSC vs. 

Glenville game. 

A band member performs 
dressed in the band's colorful 
uniform during the halftime 
festivities of Homecoming 1991 
at the FSC vs. Glenville football 



Furthering An Education 

New Freshmen Come One Step Further 

By Chris Metzgar 

Freshmen Orientation began Sunday, August 18 
with the freshmen counselors assisting approximately 
320 freshmen in moving into the dorms. Later that 
evening, a picnic was held for the freshmen which was 
followed by the variety show put on by the freshmen 

Monday morning, the freshmen met in Colebank 
where they were directed to their groups. Groups were 
put together alphabetically and consisted of 30 fresh- 
men and two freshmen counselors. The freshmen 
counselors directed the freshmen to their advisor-ad- 
visee meetings. Later that afternoon, the freshmen 
were taken at pre-designated times to be registered, 
if they had not yet been, and to pay fees and buy 
books. A dance was held for the freshmen and the 
counselors 8 o'clock that evening. 

Tuesday morning, the freshmen and counselors met 
at Colebank to be addressed by President Dillman, 
faculty and staff. Then, they were taken back to their 

classrooms to discuss college survival strategies, fill 
out a students survey, informed about college in gen- 
eral, and Fairmont State specifically. The evening, a 
pool and pizza party was held at the Feaster Center 
in which the best group was awarded with "Best 
Group" t-shirts. 

Approximately 985 freshmen participated in the 
three days of orientation. "Orientation was very suc- 
cessful mainly because of the teamwork and diligence 
of the counselors. It's extraordinary how 132 coun- 
selors work together as a team in comforting the fresh- 
men and helping them to adjust to a whole new way 
of life," said Michael Belmear, who along with Bill 
Bailey organized and coordinated the whole orienta- 
tion program. 

A great orientation program wouldn't be possible 
without our hardworking and dedicated counselors. 
We have found as a rule, students that participated 
in the Orientation program normally do better in 
school," said Bailey. 

Grouping together, the new 
freshmen get involved in the 
Freshman Orientation Pro- 
gram to learn more about their 
new school. 


Freshmen Orientation provides 
help, guidance and many op- 
portunities as new students 
look to the freshmen counsel- 
ors for such information. 


Coming over with information 
and answers to many questions 
from freshmen are freshmen 
counselors as they stop to con- 
verse during opening day of the 


Furthering the Freshmen 
Routine to show how much 
fun can be incorporated into 
college life are the freshmen 
and counselors during the 
Freshmen Dance. 


Stepping out to the crowd Zelma 
Davis, lead singer for C & C Music 
Factory, performs a #1 hit, "Gonna 
Make You Sweat", to the packed 
Feaster Center. 

Furthering the group's 
performance, the saxophone player 
for Rhythm Syndicate involves the 
audience in "Hey Donna", Rhythm 
Syndicate's new number one smash. 


C&C Highlights 

Rhythm Syndicate Opens An Awesome Show! 

Step One: take a band of five young men still 
in their twenties, who like to dance as well as 
sing a number one hit and add to Step Two. 

Step Two: take a beautifully attractive 
blues-singer named Zelma and match her up 
with a hot new rapper named Freedom and a 
group of talented back-up singers and dy- 
namic dancers. Then have this group perform 
at least three number one songs along with 
other soon-to-be popular songs and add Step 

Step Three: add to steps One and Two at 
least 8000 students and fans. What was your 
result? The result was two popular rock 
groups being brought to Fairmont State Col- 
lege's Feaster enter by Student Government. 
On October 10, Rhythm Syndicate and C&C 
Music Factory appeared before 8000 people 
to give a performance Fairmont State can 

never forget. 

Rhythm Syndicate opened the show with 
"PASSION" followed by "Hey Donna" and 
other songs off their latest album. C&C Music 
Factory then entered the stage about 9 p.m., 
with lead singer Zelma Davis singing "Things 
That Make You Go Hmmm" joined by Free- 
dom Williams, also lead singer and their vo- 
calists and visualistic dancers. 

Overall, the concert lasted approximately 
two hours and ended in great success. Stu- 
dents, parents and children of all ages packed 
the Feaster Center to see and hear two great 
musical groups perform and they left know- 
ing they got their monies worth. Rhythm Syn- 
dicate and C&C Music Factory showed to 
8000 people how they are Coming One Step 
Further, using the steps of success! 


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Coming into the concert lineup to 
impress the crowd are the C&C 
Music Factory dancers as they 
perform with Zelma Davis, lead 
singer for the group. 

One voice singing to the crowd was 
Freedom Williams, lead singer for C 
& C Music Factory. Williams 
showed the more personal side of 
the group as he sang on the 
audience's level. 

Lighting up the night and the 
concert was the lead singer for 
Rhythm Syndicate as he leaned into 
the side spotlights during the 
performance of a new slow ballad. 


Students in the crowd 
anxiously await the 
performances of Rhythm 
Syndicate and C & C Music 

One drumstick is all he needs 
to perform as the drummer 
for Rhythm Syndicate warms 
up before the concert. 

Furthering the 
performance, of C & C, 
Freedom Williams lays 
down in the spotlight as 
part of his dance routine. 

Freedom Williams shows 
his happiness of a great 
concert as he expresses his 
gratitude for a large 
turnout of fans. 

Overwhelmed with 
excitement Rhythm 
Syndicate's lead singer 
takes a final look during 
warm up before the 




Student Actors : 

A Variety of Nonprofessional Actors 

Coming to a new school for the first time, freshmen 
often feel that college will be all work and no fun. 
However, with 132 Freshmen counselors to help the 
freshmen turn work into fun, a variety of ways can 
be shown to change work into fun. What better way 
to show this variety of ways of fun than in a variety 

On Sunday August 18, approximately 985 freshmen 
filed into the Wallman Hall theater to see the 132 
counselors put on a show they will never forget. Not 
all the counselors were actors and they certainly proved 
that as they created skits that involved more than one 
counselor. They also proved that counselors and an- 
yone can have fun while they work hard to make 985 

people laugh. 

The variety show also provided many of the coun- 
selors with the chance to step on a stage for the first 
time. Some skits were rehearsed while others were not, 
allowing the counselors to add natural improvisations. 

Forwarding the Orientation Program to help the 
freshmen feel more comfortable at Fairmont State 
College is the underlying goal of the variety show. The 
counselors set out to show they are friends among 
friends, hoping to make even more friends through 
laughter and variety. Furthermore, the counselors 
added a fun step in a variety of ways to the college 


A man or woman is the question 
freshmen counselors try to 
answer as they perform their 
skit during the Freshmen 
Orientation Variety Show. 

Stepping on stage to make his 
point is Freshmen Counselor, 
Eric Murphy during the 
performance of his skit as other 
counselors cheer him on. 


This is how Sonny & Cher 
started out as a singing duo. Two 
freshmen counselors show the 
caring side as they sing a song 

Fellow freshmen counselors try 
to save an "ailing freshmen" 
portrayed by another counselor 
during the variety show. 



Monty Oxley looks to the future 
of Fairmont State College as the 
new freshmen join the picnic in 
the parking area behind the 

A freshmen counselor performs a 
"banana split" skit during the 
Freshmen Orientation Variety 


Freshmen counselor, Tracy Rapp 
gets a friendly hug from a 
freshmen counselor and Brian 
Bicknell, a counselor also. 

Furthering the good looks of the 
group, freshmen counselors get 
together to have a makeover 
during the variety show. 



Stepping out to finish the variety 
show are Freshmen Counselors 
lining up in front of 985 new 

Students stop to wonder what is 
going on as freshmen flood the 
campus during freshmen 








Coming one step further in 1991 
meant changes and new faces ap- 
peared on Fairmont State ground 
for the first time during the year. 
Enrollment figures went upward 
causing many parking problems all 
across campus. However, no mat- 
ter what problems came about, FSC 
students found ways to turn good 
and bad situations into successful 
steps of fun and adjustments. 

Students had fun looking for 
parking places to combat the con- 
struction and destruction of three 
major parking areas on campus. 
After finding a parking place, stu- 
dents hustled and bustled to class 
so as not to be late to hear profes- 
sors assign pages to be written and 
or read. 

Other news makers on campus 
were major ground breaking with 
prominent political officials. Stu- 
dents came together, to hear and 
see major concerts captivated by 
the highlights of nighttime musical 
artists and new faces of professors 
lit up both day and night courses. 

For some students, handling any 
of these news makers became a 
battle in itself. As they handled 
whatever came their way, FSC stu- 
dents were Coming One Step Fur- 
ther through the following pic- 

Governor Gaston Caperton 
captivates an audience with his 
speech during ground breaking 
ceremonies for the new Health and 
Education Building 



Theta Xi members show their true spirit 
during Student Activities week in the 

Furthering education was displayed as a 
presentation of "We're Talking About A 
Revolution" in the Ballroom during National 
Education Week. 

Fairmont State College furthers higher 
education as the college is lit up for night 


Students Step Out 

What happens when approximately 80 organ- 
izations line up to display their offerings to all 
FSC students? A student activities Fair occurs. 
Every organization on campus that could fit into 
one room was fairly and clearly represented dur- 
ing the Student Activities Fair. Students from 
such organizations and groups as the Oral In- 
terpretations Team, Masquers, Student 

Publications, Gamma Chi Chi Sorority, Theta 
Xi Fraternity, Circle K, IEEE, and several other 
fraternities and sororities, clubs and organiza- 
tions took an active role to assure the event was 
a success. This success is achieved by hard work 
and a lot of student spirit. It improves each year 
as the collection of creativity takes a step up and 
students step out to show off their stuff. 

Theater students "hang out" as they 
present a collage of creativity 
during the Student Activities Fair 
for FSC students to see. 

Gamma Chi Chi sorority members 
show their group spirit as they line 
up in front of their section at the 
Student Activities Fair. 

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One crazy game show "The Blizzard 
of Bucks" was a highlight of 
homecoming festivities. 

1992 Homecoming candidates Front row: Dena Zetty, Pritchard Hall; Kimberly Spurlock.Circle K; Buffy Swick, Criminal Justice; 
Wendi Forsythe, Collegiate Secretaries Int.; Jenny Wince, Delta Zeta; Second row: Sandra Oerly, Delta Xi Omicrom; Penny Jones, 
FSC Marching Band; Jennifer Bennett, Tri-Beta; Cassie Koch, Army ROTC; Third row: Inez Pot, T.B.I.; Tracy Kupp, Morrow Hall; 
Carrie Seckman, Student Acct. society; Wendy Riddle, Phi Mu; Hollie Miller, Chi Sigma Nu; Back row: Brenda Dunham, Theta Xi; 
Tricia Kile, Gamma Chi; Wendi Whorton, Sigma Epsilon; Donna Adam, Sigma Pi; Shelley Bush, Sigma Sigma Sigma; Nicki Paugh, 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 


Coming Out First 

A new queen and one crazy game show can equal 
nothing but one fun filled week of Homecoming 
Activities. Other activities included a pep rally, 
bonfire, spirit stick competition and a free concert 
on Wednesday. On Thursday, the annual Home- 
coming Dance produced the Homecoming court. 
Voting for Homecoming queen was on Friday. 

Homecoming 1992 was different in two ways. First 
a game show and free concert were part of the ac- 
tivities. Secondly, a late entry from the Black Stu- 
dent Union in the queen's race became the winner 
for the first time, proving that FSC is Coming One 
Step Further. 

Hit with big bucks, during 
Homecoming Week as this student 
played "The Blizzard of Bucks" Game. 

Renae Clark was the candidate for the 
queen's race. 


President Dillman speaks to family 
members during his welcome 
presentation as part of Family 
Weekend Activities. 

FSC's newest sports team, the 
Rugby Team, gets down and dirty 
as they struggle to get the points 
needed to win. 

Furthering Spirit 

Fairmont State College has seen a few firsts this 
year that seem to have a promising future as a 
tradition. The first Fairmont State Rugby Team 
started this year and won one-third of their games. 
Their future as a team looks bright as it was a main 
topic of conversation on some parts of the campus 
this fall. We wish them good luck in seasons to 

The campus also saw it's first family weekend. 
This was important because it provided students' 
parents with the chance to meet instructors and 
learn more about FSC. The family weekend was 
held on October 5, featuring various guest speakers. 
This is just one more way FSC is furthering its 

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Parents and family members show 
their interest and spirit in FSC as 
part of Family Weekend. 

■ JBili -<6tt 

Diana Robertson intrigues 
an audience as guest 
speaker during the Family 
Weekend Activities. 

Stepping out to show sports 
spirit is the newest team at 
FSC, The Falcons Rugby 


Coming Alive With Music 

The Wheeling Symphony Orchestra performed 
one of two concerts on November 16 in Colebank 
Hall. The "Perestroika" concert, under the direc- 
tion of Maestro Rachel Worby, featured violinist, 
Ilya Kaler. 

The 1991-92 season for the Wheeling Symphony 
Orchestra included a fiveconcert classical series, a 

three-concert pop series, and a yuletide celebration 
which included the favorites for orchestra, chorus 
and soloists and a larger than-life puppet show of 
the fairy tale, "The Snow Queen." Music was com- 
ing alive in 1992, thanks to Rachel Worby and The 
Wheeling Symphony Orchestra. 


Maestro Rachel Worby displays her 
concert poster while visiting with 
the Dillmans before the debut of 
her concert. 

Taking a step up is Maestro Rachel 
Worby as she conducts The 
Wheeling Symphony Orchestra with 
violinist Ilya Kaler. 


One More Time . . . 

Music can be an arrangement of inspiring 
melodic and harmonic blendings of certain 
musical notes and instruments. However, 
when four different concerts are performed, 
the result is even more inspiring and beau- 

One of the four concerts performed was with 
the Dale Warland Singers on October 25 in 
Wallman Hall. This group presented a pro- 
gram of various choral works. The second con- 
cert bringing music alive was held on Novem- 
ber 10 in Colebank Hall. The Fairmont Col- 

lege — Community Symphony Orchestra per- 
formed under the direction of John Ashton. 
The 15th Annual High School Invitational 
Choral Festival took the stage on November 
18 as Dr. Joe Grant conducted area high school 
choral students in various songs. 

Finally, the Symphonic Concert Band and 
Percussion Ensemble, under the directions of 
Dr. Kirk Weller and Renee Wyatt, performed 
on December 6. These groups showed music 
can be performed One More Time! 

Area high school students 
participate in the 15th Annual High 
School Invitational Choral Festival 
held in mid-November. 

Members of the Symphonic Concert 
Band perform melodically during 
their concert in December. 



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Tonya McCourt, and band's 
featured twirler, gives her audience 
a confident smile before her 

The Dale Warland Singers are shown 
here giving their performance in 
Wallman Hall on October 24. 


Look at the view! The beginning of 
the new building's construction is 
immortalized as one step into the 

The "No Parking" signs are no 
novelty on the Fairmont State 
campus. One can see them 
everywhere one can find traffic 



Beth Thorne stands proudly before 
a sketch of the new building, 
Fairmont State's next step to 





As one looked from the ever pop- 
ular "Nickel" toward the library 
one saw bulldozers and mud. Even- 
tually the steel framework of the 
future Health and State Education 

Shortly after the construction 
was started it was given two nick- 
names. The first nickname, "The 
Campus Debeautification Pro- 
ject," was given by noneducation 
majors. The second name, given by 
the education majors, was "My Fu- 
ture Home Away from Home." 

No matter what we choose to dub 
the construction, it left one big 
question in everyone's mind. Where 
will we park? Parking has been a 
major issue with the student's for 
many years. With the growing pop- 
ulation on campus we could only 
expect the worst. 

Some students after spending 
seemingly endless hours came up 
with some rather interesting tech- 
niques to find the elusive "good 
parking place." Some people tried 
to leave their cars at friends houses 
during the day. Others asked peo- 
ple if they wanted rides to their 
cars, so they could park in the new- 
ly opened space. 

The administration at the col- 
lege opened a carpool lot, but now 
even carpoolers have trouble find- 
ing parking spaces. There was a bus 
that would pick students up at the 
mall and take them to campus, but 
because of lack of participating 
students and faculty, the service 
was soon discontinued. 

Bean Peters, Gaston Caperton and 
Paul Marion at the ground 
breaking ceremony bringing the 
building one step closer to reality. 



Stucbtfs and ^cadmics I 

Furthering Our Education 

Once during each semester, students are faced with two major de- 
cisions. They must decide what academic field to seek as a career. 
This, for a fortunate few, is sometimes decided in their first semester 
of college. Once this is decided, students sit down with their advisors 
to fill out a class schedule. This is done during the pre-registration 
period that occurs shortly after the middle of the preceding semester. 
After the advisors turn the class schedules into the registrar's office, 
the students complete the preregistration process in the Ballroom. 
Pre-registration is complete only after the student picks up their com- 
puterized schedules and make necessary changes. 

The second decision facing students every semester is what group 
or organization to become involved in. Groups and organizations range 
from fraternities an sororities to honoraries and societies to even teams 
and clubs. However hard the two decisions are to make depends on 
the students. Students attending Fairmont State continue to further 
an education as they make important decisions. 

John King and Sonya 
Miller help students take 
the final step to creativity 
with Whetstone. 

Amy Buchannon and 
Jonathan Gunter discuss 
step by step plans for an 
upcoming Masquers 


Furthering your educa- 
tion may seem impossible 
with the problems that 
arrive during registra- 
tion and add-drop week. 

Sonya Miller helps stu- 
dents further their edu- 
cation and skills in Jour- 

Students learn about dif- 
ferent aspect by using 
Macintosh computers in 
the Journalism lab. 


Freshman Counselor Brian Bicknell awaits more 
information on Freshman Orientation activities. 

Student Government. Row 1: M. Travelstead — Treasurer, S. Griscom — 
President, J. Griffith — Secretary, K. Nuzum — Vice President. Row 2: J. 
Paletta, R. Holsiu, S. Nicholls, D. Reed, M. Sapong, V. Lucente, T. Kelly. 
Row 3: H. Karnis, C. Jones, J. Auvil, L. Travelstead, N. Shaffer, M. 
Vanhorn, V. Myers, G. Mannis, J. Loudin. Row 4: R. Hawkins, S. Oerly, 
K. Martin, K. Phillips, C. Cooper, D. Corley, F. Perri II, M. Sposato, P. 

Circle K. Row 1 (BOD = Board of Directors) K. Willard, BOD; M. 
Travelstead, BOD, C. Haddix, BOD; J. Loudin, Vice President; K. 
Spurlock, Secretary; M. Adkins, Treasurer; K. Nuzum, President; J. 
McDonald, BOD; C. Dodd, BOD; J. Martin, Advisor. Row 2: V. Lucente, 
M. Vanhorn, S. Wilson, A. Edmunds, D. Reed, S. DeLaReintrie, W. 
Whorton, P. Dinaldo, K. Giffin, G. Mannis. Row 3: L. Travelstead, J. 
Auvil, C. Jones, K. Cooper, C. Henderson, D. Stultz, J. Kennedy, A. 
Beckett, A. Lunsford, R. Smedley. Row 4: D. Oerly, S. Oerly, T. Meluzio, 
Frank ?, M. Haught, S. Mcintosh, L. Pearson, M. Rauh, T. Kelly. 




1991 Freshmen Counselors. 


Furthering student Activities is hard to manage. However, Student Government officers Jennifer Griffith, Sonya Griscom, Kevin 
Nuzum, and Mark Travelstead listen intently to meet the needs of the FSC students. 

Not a block party, but close! Freshman 
Counselors enjoy the sunshine on their 
first day of Freshman Counselor Camp 
at Jackson's Mill. 

Stepping Out 
<¥# Music 

This year brought the Fair- 
mont State Campus a wide va- 
riety of band concerts and other 
remarkable performances. 
Whether one went to see Ra- 
chael Worby conduct the 
Wheeling Symphony Orches- 
tra's performance of Mother 
Russia or Sigma Alpha Iota's 
performance of some of Gersh- 
win's work, the music lovers were 
in for a big treat. Between Sen- 
ior Recitals and competitions 
and performances, a music ma- 
jor would have difficulty keep- 
ing track of group activities let 
alone school work. But one can 
clearly see that the talented mu- 
sicians of Fairmont State Col- 
lege love their music. 

By watching the young mu- 
sicians one can almost feel the 
time and energy they have to put 
into their work to give their au- 
dience one or two hours of lis- 
tening pleasure. And when the 

Band Members Marie Schwer, 
Mike Cale and Holly Porter 
perform at a summer concert. 

Playing with style, Freshmen 
band member gives his best 
effort at a summer practice. 

show is over, everyone involved, 
audience and performers, has 
taken piece of the performance 
with them. 

As the show ends and the cur- 
tain falls there is a feeling of sor- 
row for a moment that has past 
into memory. As the show ends 
the young musicians come one 
step closer to graduation and 
leaving the comfortable same- 
ness of Fairmont State and to- 
ward the fulfillment of their new 

As the students must leave at 
some point, so must the instruc- 
tors. This year saw the last of 
Dr. Leta Carson. Dr. Carson was 
a wonderful instructor and a 
caring friend to everyone she 
knew. May her future be as re- 
warding as those she taught 
within Wallman Hall's walls. 

Band Director Kirk Weller gives 
the FSC band a pep talk at one 
of their practices. 


Kappa Kappa Psi. Row 1: Bob Thompson — Alumni Hist., Shelia 
Zickerfoose — Treas., Stephanie Talkington — Sec, Missy Wood 
— Pres., Regina Burton — VP memb., John Lynch — VP. Row 2: 
Kirk Weller — Adv., Julie Westfall, Eric Hurst, Jay Minnich, 
Julia Weaver, Marie Schwer, Corina Herrod, Penny Jones. Row 
3: B.D. Hartman, Rebecca Hank, Holly Porter. 

Sigma Alpha Iota. Row 1: Missy Bias — Pres., Holly Porter — 
Sec/Treas., Janet Gilmer — Advisor, Jenifer McLaughlin — VP. 
Not Pictured: Belinda Cottrill — Chaplain. 

American Choral Directors Association. Row 1: Tara Kay 
George — Sec/Treas., Julia Weaver — Pres., Penny Jones - 
Row 2: Jeffery Poland — Advisor, Rebecca Hank, Valerie 
Huffman, John Lynch. Not Pictured: George Reinhart, Eric 

MENC. Row 1: J. Schooley — Adv., M.K. Gorrell, R. Hank, L. 
VP. Iorio — Treas., J. Weaver — Sec, R. Thompson — VP, J. Lynch 
— Pres., J. Minnich — Ser. Arms. Row 2: C. Smith, L. Lively, V. 
Huffman, N. King, C. Herrod, P. Jones. Row 3: H. Porter, D. 
Aires, M. Bias, S. Davis, M. Cale, K. Giffin. Row 4: E. Hurst, M. 
Amtower, G. Rinehart. 

Collegiate Singers. Row 1: J. Strahin, D. Martello, R. Hank, J. 
Mullenax, J. Smittle, T. Cork, M.K. Gorrell, C. Herrod. Row 2: H. 
Carowick, R. Brzuzy, T. Foley, J. Weaver, N. King, M. Amtower, 
R. Thompson, J. Bush. Row 3: M. Botham, A. Knotts, M. White, 
A. Folz, W. Riddle, G. Rinehart, E. Hurst, R. Smedley, G.D. 

Chamber Ensemble. First Row: Julia Weaver, Jennifer 
McLaughlin, Tiffani Satterfield. Second Row: Timothy Cork, 
John Paul Lynch, Johnathan Smittle. 


Two trumpet players are coming 
closer and closer to achieving their 
goals in music and life. 


One Step A. A Tii 


The band at Fairmont State knows that practice makes 
perfect. The band members, generally, started playing 
in the band in fifth or sixth grade and continued through 
high school. After high school, they went on to play on 
the college level. 

When one listens to a performance of the band, it is 
more or less flawless. The power of the music of the many 
instruments sweeps you off your feet. One tends to ig- 
nore the amount of practice that is behind each note 


After countless hours of practice as a group and on 
the individuals own, it is show time. The individuals 
disappear and turn into one part of a musical group. 
They put everything they have practiced to work. Po- 
sitioning, notes, rhythm and the instrument all become 
only steps to the whole as they go from being a musician 
to the Fairmont State College Band we are so proud of! 

The Falcon Band practices 
diligently at the Feaster Center for 
their half time performances at 
future football games. 

Before the fall semester, the band 
welcomes the freshen during 
orientation weekend by playing 
"The Falcon Fight Song" 

Andy Herrod, practicing one step at 
a time to get the song just perfect, 
is an example of how dedicated the 
band is. 


Masquers. First Row: Amy Knotts — Secretary, Jonathan 
Gunter — Vice President, Amy Buchanon — President. 
Second Row: Lori Knight, Destiny Metz, Mary Jo 
Thompson, Stephanie O'Dell. 

Nobody Sleeps. First Row: Mary Jo Thompson Second 
Row: Andra Shreeve, Jenny Travelstead, Tom Chrysler, 
Jenny Hussey. 

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Alphi Psi Omega. First Row: Johnathan L. Gunter — 
President, Amy Buchanon — Vice President. Second Row: 
(Advisors) Joann Lough, Daniel K. Weber, B.J. Sherman. 

Theta Xi. First Row: Robert B. Birchfield — Vice 
President, Stephen "Hawk" Nindle — President, Wesley D. 
Huff — Treasurer. Second Row: Eric Miller — Sergeant at 
Arms, Phillip Cosco — Secretary. 

Debate Team. First Row: Tom Chrysler, Amy Nestor. 
Second Row: Nancy Exline, Kimberly Mitchell, Maria 
Swann, Destiny Metz. 

Oral Interpretation. First Row: Stephanie O'Dell, Amy 
Buchannon, B.J. Sherman — Director. Second Row: Amy 
Knotts, Lori E. Knight, Tina Ferguson, Johnathan Gunter. 
Third Row: Mary Jo Thompson, Chris Cox. 


Affot in 

ine -Ats 

The Fine Arts Division sparkles every 
year with new talent performing before 
a packed auditorium. 1992 ushered in 
new performances and faces that im- 
proved the already outstanding Fine Arts 
Division of Fairmont State. 

The Debate and Oral Interpretation 
teams placed in the top winning posi- 
tions. As members captured high honors 
as individuals and groups, they added 
their trophies to the display in the Wall- 
man Hall Lobby. Although some of the 
Competitions took place on campus 
many took place off campus. 

Furthering his acting career is Chris Cox 
during his performances in plays 
produced on the FSC campus. 

These teams are quick to remind peo- 
ple that they could join their ranks if 
they have a 2.0 grade point average and 
a few speech classes. 

New Faces not only appeared in the 
debate and Oral Interpretation teams, 
but also on stage with the production of 
"Oklahoma." "Oklahoma" was per- 
formed during the Spring Semester to a 
crowd of exited onlookers. One amazing 
thing about "Oklahoma" was the fact 
that the tickets were sold out in less than 
six hours. The performance itself kept 
the audience stunned. It seems That the 
Masquers two majors productions this 
year were successes. 

Theta Xi members carry their 
banner through downtown 
Fairmont as part of the 
Homecoming Parade. 

Hugging fellow Masquer Andra 
Shreeve can be art itself when 
rehearsed both on and off stage. 

Amy Buchannon and Mike Anitower rehearse 
their lines for the play "Oklahoma," as other cast 
watch from the sidelines. 


Mosqueiis M<*£ Mto(fe . . . 

The longing desire to be on stage 
and perform under the multicolored 
lights has become both a dream and 
a reality to two certain groups in FSC's 
theatre department. Masquers and 
the Town and Gown Players are two 
very successful acting groups seen in 
many of the plays produced on cam- 
pus. Masquers and The Town and 
Gown Players may appear as the same 
group, however these groups are dif- 
ferent in members. Masquers is com- 
prised of theatre students and other 
FSC students who like to act as a hob- 
by, while the Town and Gown Players 
is mainly comprised of community 

Contemplating the circumstances is 
Amy Knotts as she plays the role of 
Kate Keller. 

members who support the college with 
occasional performances or monetary 

One production seeing a combina- 
tion of these two acting ensembles was 
"The Miracle Worker." Masquers 
members were joined with a local sixth 
grader, Johnna Steele, who per- 
formed the role of Hellen Keller. Not 
only was a sixth grade young lady 
starring in a college production, but 
she also landed a role in a very suc- 
cessful Broadway and Tony award 
winning play. 

This is not an everyday occurrence. 
However with the help of Masquers 

Optimistic about his daughter future is 
Captain Keller played by Jack Erdie. 

Tiffani Satterfield as Anne Sullivan, 
Amy Knotts as Kate Keller, and Mary 
Ruth Fillers as Viney, this production 
proved to be a very successful season 
opener for the Masquers this fall. 

Masquers and The Town and Gown 
Players may appear as small groups, 
but this does not effect their perform- 
ance because of the number of stu- 
dents that turn out for auditions. Ev- 
er on stage, students range in age, size, 
shape, and acting abilities. No matter 
how they look off stage one thing is 
definitely clear: Step over New York, 
the Masquers are on their way. 

Furthering her acting career, with 
pitcher in hand, is Mary Ruth Fillers 
as Viney. 

Masquerading down the streets of 
Fairmont could never be any more fun 
as Gamma Chi Sorority members show 
off their Homecoming float. 



Stepping out in her first college is Johnna 
Steele as she performs the role of Helen Keller 
with Tiffani Satterfield as Anne Sullivan. 




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As far as she is concerned "The 
Miracle Worker" was successful 
even before she stepped on 

One touch can mean a lot to a 
blind girl, but Tiffani Satterfield, 
in the role of Anne Sullivan, 
appealed to all the senses. 


THe Howit and. "Business 
Steps o(j SacC£SS 

Good food and good jobs are 
hard to find these days, but two 
departments still manage to 
train FSC students for the best 
possible careers. 

Home Economics continued 
to bring students together with 
food service management and 
cooking strategies. Also woven 
into home economics are courses 
in Fashion Merchandising, Re- 
tailing, and Clothing Manufac- 
turing. It is easy to see that 
Home Economics entails more 
than how to make a great meal. 

Another department training 
students for the future is the 
Commerce Division. This de- 
partment offers a variety of de- 

grees in all types of business ar- 
eas. These areas include busi- 
ness, accounting, Computer sci- 
ence, and secretarial training. As 
a result students can graduate 
and be employed as business ex- 
ecutives, accountants, computer 
operators, and secretaries. 

No matter what area of spe- 
cialization a student major in, 
this division offers extremely 
helpful advisors to assist the 
students as they climb the steps 
to success. 

No, It's not McDonalds, but you 
can find service with a smile and 
have lunch with friends in the 
FSC cafeteria. 

Students enjoy the food prepared 
with the help of the food service 
and Home Economics students in 
the cafeteria. 

John King advises students on 
the quality of good work found in 
the Whetstone, the schools 
literary magazine. 


Home Economics Honorary. First Row: Paula O'Neil — 
Treasurer, Ginger Toothman — Vice President. Second 
Row: Darla Anderson — Secretary, Valerie Richards — 
President, Dr. Judith R. Kreitzer — Advisor. 

Home Economics. Judith Radcliff — Advisor, Michelle 
R. Vassar — Secretary/Treasurer, Sherry Ponikan, 
Antoinette Sorrenti — President, Paula O'Neil. 

Food Service Committee. Frederick Spring, Timothy 
John Poniewasz II, Scotty L. Rave, Michelle R. Keller, 
Frank Pulice, Jr. 

Alliance Franchise. First Row: Beth Julian Dailey — 
Vice President, Fatoumata Ceesay, Frederick Spring. 
Second Row: Christiane Sweeney — Advisor, Richard 
McVicker Jr., Kristi Giffin. 


Student Accounting Society. Dana Corley, Kenny 
Martin, Nicole Wilcox — President. 

Collegiate Secretaries International. First Row: Leah 
Henhowe, Michele Sutton — Treasurer, Michelle Hiner 
— Secretary, Wendi Forsythe — President, Kami 
Beatty — Vice President, Dorothy Coffindaffer — 
Sponsor. Second Row: Leah Spencer, Diana Weaver, 
Angela Butcher, Lori Thorp, Donalyn Harris, Karen 
Pennington, Marlene Zaffino. 


International Relations: Tomiko Ishikawa, Meguumi Hirabuki, Fayimazohra Alaoui, 
Yasuko Kawauchi, Wayne Wang, Shrestha Rabi K., Raj K. Kataria, Shrestha Sanjay, 
Maximilian T.H. Suchy, Dr. Patricia Ryan, Noriko Yoshida, Mark Shellhammer, 
Noriko Terada, Uma Waghray, Irene Peng, Maria Silvia Gutierrez, Shugo Imaki, 
Antonia von Tobiesen, Juan R. Arista, Ronald L. Pyles, Shizue Uchida, David 
Hinzman, Robert Wilmont, Teresa Baxter, Maxwell Sapong Jr., Ko-Li Wang, Amy 
Nester, Paul Edwards, Mohamed Alshallah, Tammy K. Kelly, Kimberly Mitchell, 
Nelson Lin, Fatoumata Ceesay. 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Row 1: Jeff Helser — 
Treasurer, Kimberly Stewart — Secretary, Katie Marshall — 
Vice President, Tom Chrysler — President. Row 2: Lawrence 
Iorio, Mike Jenkinns, Amy Hart, Niel Loprinzi, Donalyn Harris, 
Paul Iorio. Row 3: J.W. Pangle, Jeffery Ramsey, Wayne Wang, 
Jerry Dauge, Mike Swope, Scott Trent, Kevin Han. 

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Baptist Campus Ministry. Row 1: Leslie Simms, Sam Dunfield 
— President. Row 2: Donalyn Harris, Sandra Cales, Hugh 

Society of Non-traditional Students: Roger Rousseau, Advisor; 
Joni Schroerin, Co-Advisor; Cathy DeBellis, Treasurer; Tammy 
K. Kelley; John Paletta, President. 

National Computer Graphics. First Row: Ross Higgins — 
President, Robert Nichols, Rob Hamilto. Second Row: Timothy 
Cummins — Vice President, Eric Satterfield. 

Phi Theta Kappa, Alpha Tau Pi Chapter. First row: Ruth Davis, 
Makiko Kubashi, Doris P. Dean, Barbara Kincaid, Cathy 
Slaughter. Second Row: Ray Elwood Blake II, Lynette Daniels, 
Cheryl Simpson, Kimberly Parker, Patricia Kerns, Donna 
Pitrolo, Z. Melissa Montgomery, Gail Lively, Jeffery Helser. 


Eunice Green-Thompson from FSC's 
Office of Multicultural Affairs 
thanks the Native American's for 
the gift they gave her. 

Tammy Baldauff, the Head Lady 
Dancer during the Indian Pow- 
Wow, is proud of her Indian 


Social Science Honorary. First Row: Jennifer Wheeler — Vice 
President, Barbara Templeton — President, Kim Lough, 
Secretary. Second Row: Susan Coen, Kevin Hatcher, Michael 
Rocha, Brian Flack, Vicki Faust, Tami R. Cole. 

Political Science. First row: Dr. Patricia Ryan — Advisor, Susan 
Coen — Vice President, Amy Nestor — President, Nancy Exline 
— Parliamentarian. Second Row: Sanjay Shrestha, David 
Morris, Leigh Ann McVicker. 

Behavioral Science Club. First Row: Suzanne Murray — Vice 
President, Jennifer Wheeler — President, Mary Anne Shoaff — 
Treasurer. Second Row: Antonia von Tobiesen, Diana Ashby, 
Danyelle Reed, Penny Hickman. 

Amy Nestor, Kimberly Mitchell, 
and Nancy Exline show their 
school spirit by participating in 
the Student Activities Fair. 


Jennifer Wheeler and Laura 
Pearson watch over the 
Behavioral Science booth at the 
Student Activities Fair ready to 
answer any questions. 


Alpha Phi Sigma, Criminal Justice. First Row: Gisela Collins — 
Secretary, Greg Tingler — Treasurer, John Rosena — 
President, Michelle Wiggins — Vice President. Second Row: 
Brian Flack, Stephanie Bond, Donald T.C. Goss II, Buffy Swick, 
Stephanie Barclay, Tami R. Cole, Anita A. Jones. 

Criminal Justice Honor Society. First Row: Greg Tingler — 
Treasurer, John Rosena — President, Michelle Wiggins — Vice 
President, Gisela Collins — Secretary. Second Row: Tami R. 
Cole, Donald Thomas, Buffy Swick, Stephanie Barclay. Third 
Row: Matthew Barkley, Brian Flack, Stephanie Bond, Timothy 
Mayle, Kevin Mark Hatcher. 

Criminal Justice Club. First Row: Tami R. Cole, Patrick A. 
Bonafield — Vice President, Renee Kelley — President, Peggy 
Shaffer — Secretary, Rhonda Long — Treasurer, William T. 
Prince — Advisor. Second Row: Tiffani A. Satterfield, Buffy 
Swick, Donald T.C. Goss II, Stephanie Bond, April Pride. Third 
Row: Ted Snyder, Algie Watts, Brian Flack, Glen W. Davis, 
Greg Tingler, Chad Thomas. 

The Bell by Jaynes Hall was a 
favorite place for vandals and 
clubs that wanted a little cheap 


Pence Hall Judiciary Council Row 1: Chris Halterman, Vice 
President and Joe Utt, President. Row 2: James Lee IV and Jeff 
Helser, Treasurer. 

Pence Hall R.A.'s Row 1: Ray Blake, Tim Rice, Director; Randy 
Casteel. Row 2: Patrick McKay, Ron Granitz and Jeff Helser. 

Morrow Hall R.A.'s Row 1: Jackie Robinson, J. Board Rep.' 
Izetta Sponaugle, J. Board Rep.; Buffy Swick, President; Tracy 
Rapp, Secretary. Row 2: Kimberly Spurlock, Cynthia Lantz, 
Head R.A.; Stacy Mick, Charlene Haddix. Row 3: Julie Yanen, 
Mary Adkins, Cathy Brewer and Donalyn Harris. 

Prichard Hall R.A.'s and officers Row 1: Dena Zetty, SueAnne 
Rhymer, Vice President and Social Director; Kristyl Thompson, 
Brian Schoonover. Row 2: John Grose, Monitor; Missy Nestor, 
Night Monitor; Jeffrey Loudin, President and Monitor; Michele 
Keller, J. Board Rep.; Scott Rowe, Fire Marshal. 

Student Security 

Row 1: Susan Logsdon. Patrick Bonafield, Gary McDaniel, T.L.; Tami Cole, Director; O.A. 
Buswell, Faculty Advisor; Tammy Jones, Jennifer Bennett, T.L.; Rhonda Long, T.L.; Row 2: Keith 
Ackerman, Eric Boggs, Tonya Given, Theodore Snyder, Christopher Patton, Field Training 
Officer; Charles Hillberry, Tony Hiroskey. Row 3: Jeffrey Fisher, William Cobasky, Chad Thomas, 
Algie Watts. Row 4: Charles Gaillard Jr.. Dave Broce, Kevin Davis, Field Training Officer; 
Marshall Arnett. 

Learning to be leaned on are Freshman Counselors Michael 
Bennett and Tammy LaPenotiere. 


Fascinated with designing and 
layouts, students never stop 
learning until all the paperwork 
and preparations are skillfully 

Last minute notes are taken in 
the last row in the classroom as 
students highlight their 
textbooks as a memory 
technique to be used in studying 
for an upcoming test or quiz. 


American Society of Civil Engineers. First Row: Dan Mayle — 
Secretary, Chris Dieffenbauch — Treasurer, Paul Iorio — 
President, G.M. Zichefoose — Advisor. Second Row: Sam West, 
Andy Kincell, Kristina Smith, Anthony Brizendine — Advisor, 
John Pheasant — Advisor. 

American Society of Safety Engineers. First Row: Leanna 
Freeland, Darren Beck, Kim Cunningham. Second Row: 
Kimberly Murphy — Co-Advisor, Tom Lupinetti, Ken Cordroy, 
Doug Moyer, Teresa Gallaher, John D. Parks. 

Institute of Electrical/Electronic Engineers. 1st Row: Ed 
Strogen — Advisor, Joel Tawney — President, Clifton Jackson 
— Vice Chairman, Elizabeth Wilson — Secretary, Greg Wood — 
Treasurer, Jim Goodwin — Advisor. Second Row: Chris Bunner, 
Warren Lipscomb, Robert Nichols, Monte Friel. 

Computing weights for class 
assignments is not all that is 
involved in engineering. 


^JwSkx into ilk ^jvMt 

An inch here, a foot here are not un- 
familiar sayings for Technology stu- 
dents. However these terms must be spe- 
cifically defined in order for students to 
complete technological designs for class 
assignments and furthering their futures 
in any Technology career. 

To aid in completing any area of study 

Do not forget the manual when learning 
Mechanical or Electrical Engineering! 

in Technology, professors and advisors 
were always on hand to answer any ques- 
tion that the technology students were 
challenged by. The division of technol- 
ogy saw the departure of some of the 
professors famous for helping students, 
but as quickly as these professors were 
gone they were replaced with new faces 
that soon found friends with students 
and faculty alike. 

Technology Professors also become 
valuable informational resources for 
technology students to utilize throughout 
their courses. 

Friends and computers can help get the job 
done in almost any technology or design 


Student Nurses 1993. First Row: Shelly Lucente, Dawn Martin, 
Cindy Merrill, Cecile Montminy, Diane S. Musick, Lora Neville, 
Lynn Newhouse. Second Row: Mary Phillips, Cristy Richards, 
Jackie Robinson, Mike Sermo, Brenda Simpson. Third Row: 
Rhonda Skidmore, Vickie Smallwood, Kathleen Speaker, 
Rhonda Stepp, Wilma Sternthal. Fourth Row: Margie Summers, 
Tina Summers, Vicki Vandergrift, Laura Weaver. Fifth Row: 
Christy Welty, Rose Wright, Debbie Yost. 

S.V.T.A. First Row: Winnie Moyers — President, Lynn Taylor — 
Treasurer, Heather Kuhn — Vice President, Kari Logue — 
Activities Cordinator, Maria Ashcraft — Historian, Kimberly 
Slavensky — Secretary. Second Row: Jennifer Wean, Tina 
McClung, Terry Meighan, Jennifer Strehlen. Third Row: Lisa 
Hopson, Virginia Smith, Tracy Worth, Heather Reed, Christine 
LeMasters. Fourth Row: William D. Carpenter, D.V.M. — 
Advisor, Jennifer Popovich, Amy Hart, Susan Clayton, Vicky 
Spencer, Jackie Lukus, Anna Romano, V.T.R. — Instructor. 

Student Nurses 1992. First Row: Bethany J. King, Mary Greene 
— Treasurer, Barbara Clutter — President, Carol Nay — 
Student Representative, William Martin — Vice President, 
Steven W. Borne. Second Row: Judy Mayo, Rebecca Hagedorn, 
Karyn L. Grimes, Karen M. Jones. Third Row: Brenda Hicks, 
Ellen Hoban, Tammy Elliot, Kathleen Brandimarte, Kathy 
Bowman, Deanna Pastorial. Karen Tennant, Christine G. Myers, 
Sue A. Sapp, Tina Mealo, Valerie Dineen. 

American Chemical Society. First Row: Julie S. Bunner, Scott 
W. Rosencrance, Patricia Kelly Grant — President, Brad 
Claypool. Second Row: Wayne Wang, Robert Ott, Kate Krajeski, 
Jason G. Gump, Dr. Harry N. Baxter — Faculty Advisor. 

Student Medical Lab Tech Association. First Row: Cheryl 
Tonkery, April Tichner - President, Michalle Cleavenger — 
Secretary/Treasurer, Shawna Six — Vice President, Stephanie 
Marsh. Second Row: Larry Orsini — Representative, Will 
Wester, Kelly Harrison, Sheila Brownlee. 

Student Medical Records, First Year. Maria Cuttingham, 
Darlene Phillips, Becky Shingleton, Christine Shaffer. 


Medical Lab Tech — Seniors. First Row: Lynette Daniels — 
Vice President, Angie Mayo — Secretary/Treasurer, Jennifer 
Stern — President. Second Row: Jeff Swenskie, Krista Rogers, 
Gayle Rowan, Victoria Ball, Octavia Coffman, Vince Andrews. 

■ ■■■ 

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Student Medical Records, Second Year. First Row: Jeff Wells, 
Timothy John Poniewasz II — President. Second Row: Lorry 
Richards, Rita Uvegas, Janell Griffith, Teresa Minney. 



Two Student Veterinary Tech students calm 
the dog while a third gives it a checkup. 

Look deep into my eyes! Sometimes a 
veterinarian can calm an animal by just 
showing sympathy. 

Here Kitty, Kitty, Kitty. Do not try this at 
home these are training professionals. 



black nwmm 


On her way to become the next 
homecoming queen is Marleen 
Renae Clark riding in the annual 
homecoming parade held in 

Showing the various 
organizations on campus for 
students to become involved in is 
Campus Light Ministries as it is 
represented at the Activities 



Sigma Sigma Sigma members 
turn out to display their 
organization's letters. 

Coming out to meet the parade 
watchers is Shelley Bush, 
candidate in the Homecoming 


Women's Panhellenic Row 1: Rhonda Long, V.P.; Diane Titus, 
Pres.; Cindy Koenig, Sec. Row 2: Robin Ennis, Christina 
Lipscomb, Windi Stein, Jenna Gouldsberry, Pamela Coffman; 
Row 3: Sheila Zickefoose, Tami Forsythe, Antoinette Sorrenti, 
Debbie Robertson, Holly Karnis, Snadra Oerly, Cindy Salyers. 

Inter-Fraternity Council Row 1: Michael Robb, V.P.; Tom 
Osbourne, Pres.; Michael Kief, Sec; Bill Julian, IFC Advisor. 
Row 2: Jean Ward, Sigma Pi Advisor; Michael Drago, Sigma Pi 
V.P.; Tom Gnesda, TBI Pres.; Gary Hickman, Theta Xi Pres.; 
Brian Hornbeck, TKE; William Bailey, TKE Advisor. 

Epsilon Pi Tau Row 1: John Pheasant, Co-Trustee; Cindy 
Wiltrout, Pres.; Darren Beck, Treas.; Gerald L. Bacza, Trustee; 
Row 2: Walter Phillips, Co-Trustee; Debra Baroni, Allan 
Swanson, Leonard Colelli, Faculty: Row 3: Darlene Lewis, Jeff 
Helser, Bill Griscom, J.D. Parks, Dick Tetrick. 

Beta Beta Beta Row 1: Julie Bunner, Sec; Kate Krajeski, V.P.; 
Jennifer Bennett, Pres. Row 2: Tammy Kelley, Tony Meluzio, 
Cherie Beno, Jason Gump. 

Kappa Delta Pi Row 1: Yvette Compton, V.P.; Jodi Myers, Treas.; Susan McCullough, 
Pres.; Penny Jones, Hist.; John Lynch. Row 2: Lisa Starcher, Christy Cosner, Renae 
Lawrence, Linda Hennen, Tammy Jones, Alyson Liston, Darla Martin, Jeff Ramsey. 
Row 3: Lawrence Iorio, Tracy Shaffer, Kevin Nuzum, Karlotta Church, Linda Suttle, 
Judy Lively, Lori Knight, Kim Weaver. 

Delta Xi Omicron Row 1: Mary Lynn Westfall, Treas.; Lori 
Jacobs, V.P.; Sandra Oerly, Pres.; Cindy Salyers, Sec. Row 2: 
Christine Greathouse, Missy Wood, Julie Weaver. Row 3: Holly 
Karnis, Lesina Moran, Jodi Belt, Stephanie Stewart, Laura 


THe So/io/irtL) OoKjjUSion 

Everyone has heard the 
jokes about the sorority girls. 
But as with most stereotypes, 
the rumors usually do not 
hold true. But even more 
common than sorority ru- 
mors are sorority sisters. 
FSC's four most known so- 
rorities are Delta Zeta, Sigma 
Sigma Sigma, Gamma Chi Chi 
and Phi Mu. 

Delta Zeta, installed on the 
FSC campus in 1956, had 
many traditions of their own. 
They are the largest sorority 
on campus. The DZ's partic- 
ipate in intramurals and fund 

raisers for local charitable or- 

Sigma Sigma Sigma, 
founded in 1930, has the dis- 
tinction of being the first na- 
tional sorority on campus. 
The Tri-Sigs participated in 
many fund raising drives, 
campus activities during 
Greek Week, the Student Ac- 
tivities Fair and Homecom- 
ing Festivities. 

Gamma Chi sorority 
changed their name back to 
the original name of Gamma 
Chi Chi. Although Gamma 
Chi is a local Sorority the 

members participate in many 
campus events such as intra- 
murals, fund raisers, dona- 
tion drives for local charities, 
homecoming activities, and 
hold a spring formal each 

Phi Mu Fraternity was 
founded when sororities were 
still called fraternities. They 
are very on campus and off. 
Regardless of the girls Greek 
group, they are sisters for bet- 
ter and for worse 'til gradu- 
ation do thee part. 


Sorority members show off their 
banner with the catchy slogan 
"God Doesn't Intend Us All To Be 
Rich, Powerful or Great, But He 
Does Intend Us All To Be 

Fun with Football! Phi Mu 
Fraternity members display 
their shirts during a Falcon 

Furthering the festivities are Chi 
Sigma Nu officers as they ride in 
the 1992 Homecoming Parade. 


Phi Mu Sorority. First Row: Trina Wilson — Secretary, Cindi 
Koenig — Social Chairman, Wendy Riddle — Vice President, 
Kim Queen — Treasurer, Alison McDonald. Second Row: Marnie 
Scott, Missy Moles, Jeanne Blakemore, Tonya Given, Lori Cole, 
Aimee Cummings. Third Row: Angie Conrad, Tabatha Hennige, 
Heather Bailey. 

Gamma Chi Sorority. First Row: Amy P. Gregory — Secretary, 
Ann White — Vice President, Sandra McDonald — President, 
Heather Figlar — Treasurer, Tammy LaPenotiere — Master of 
Arms. Second Row: Teresa Martin, Kathy Weekley, Audrey 
Bolden, Kim Hutson. Third Row: Trica Kile, Nancy Shaffer, 
Tina McClung, Kim Slavensky. 

Chi Sigma Nu. Row 1: Cheryl Lathey, Hollie Miller, Tami 
Forsythe, Alyssa Stark - Treas., Stacy Wilson — Pres., 
Antoinette Sorrenti — V. Pres., Sheryl Rauh — Sec. Row 2: 
Heidi Drumheller, Susan Daetwyler, Nicki Paugh, Susan 
Saccamano. Row 3: Deborah McMillen, Karla Weese, Rayann 
Lazear, Elizabeth Strasser, Toni Lucas. Row 4: Wendi Forsythe, 
Susan O'Dell, Tracey Coffman, Jennifer Malcomb, Michele 
Sutton, Bianca Moscar, Jennifer Mullen, Jennifer Walters, 
Hayley Robertson, Tricia Richmond, Jennifer Strawn. 


Delta Zeta. First Row: E. Sadie Plucinski, Windi Stein — Vice 
President, Robin Ennis — President, Rhonda Long — Treasurer. 
Second Row: Donna Fluharty, Jenny Wince, Melody Gwilliam, 
Christina Lipscomb, Dawn Tinney, Mary Ice. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma. Shelley Bush, Michelle Marra — Education Director, Teresa 
Anderson — Membership Rush, Danica Judy — Vice President, Loir Provenzano — 
Treasurer, Leah Woodburn — Secretary, Cheri Warcholak. Second Row: Valarie Bell, 
Ladawna Brown, Marty Richards, Ronetta Kelley, Amie Kerr, Michelle Wiggins, 
Patricia Upton, Diane Knight. Third Row: Bobbi Rader, Kimberly Butcher, Tracy 
Oleyar, Angela Caroli, Diane Titus, Jenna Gouldsberry, Pamela Coffman, Debbie 
Robertson, Tonya Baker. Fourth Row: Scarlett Burkhardt, Tracy Wolfe, Amy Lea 
Jackson, Tricia Cox, Lisa Martin, Sharla Haggerty. 


Mollie Miller represents Chi 
Sigma Nu as homecoming 
candidate in the 1992 
Homecoming Parade lineup. 

Tri-Sigma members share 
memories as they enjoy the 
weather on the day of their 
annual picnic. 



Reuniting sisters and good food 
are Tri-Sigma sorority members 
during their annual picnic. 

Delta Zeta sorority members 
guard their groups possessions 
during the Student Activities 


mm ^% 

"H/ioAeiis Gowie. Toqtfkx 

This year saw many changes with the 
Fraternities. One of the changes was 
when Sigma Epsilon voted almost unan- 
imously to join with a national frater- 
nity. This was no ordinary fraternity 
though, the Sigma Epsilons joined Sig- 
ma Tau Gamma. 

On March 23, 1929 Sigma Tau Gam- 
ma became the first national fraternity 
on Fairmont State's Campus. By the 

time of its disassociation with the college 
all the original members were senior cit- 
izens and Sigma Tau Gammma was im- 
portant part of the FSC community. Now 
they are back after 20 years. Sigma Ep- 
silon feels it is now important for their 
fraternity to go national. Although they 
will still be the same guys they will not 
be flying the same colors, but will have 
many more brothers. 

Sigma Epsilon. First Row: Jerry Bunner — Marshall, Kevin Poe 

— Sgt. At Arms, Mark Mallen — Vice President, Brian Sambuco 

— Secretary, Michael Kief — President. Second Row: Chris 
Bostic, Jason Ivady, Keith Logsdon, Steven Simon, Ryan Bacha, 
Warren Van Alsburg, Ron Granitz. 

Tau Beta Iota. Row 1: Tom Osborn — President, Tom Gresda — 
V. President, Jeff Bell — Treasurer, Keith Reed — 
Pledgemaster, David Wintons — Sgt. At Arms, Blaine Vincent — 
Chaplain, Ian Kirby — Grandbrother. Row 2: Jack Swiger, Dr. 
Frank Souk, Rick Daugherty, Cameron Hickman, John Clowser. 
Row 3: David Cochran, Jeffery Paugh, Aaron Larry, Mike 
Easter. Row 4: Kirk Daugherty, Jeffery O'Brien, Scott Lomey, 
Jean-Philippe Gustafsson. 

Sigma Pi. Row 1: Miss Ward — Adv., John Rosena — V. Pres., 
Ryan Unger — Herald, Brad Lamp — Sec, Neil Sullivan — 
Pres., Thomas Simons — Sgt. At Arms. Row 2: Toby Petrice, 
Mike Drago — Alumni Chairman, Jason Martin — Intramural 
Dir., Scott Nicholls, Wade Johnson, Brad Smith, Greg Tingler. 
Row 3: Gayle Ruble, Brian Flack, Brad Lattimer, Jeff Ylz, Greg 
Swisher, John Corrado, Clark Robinson, Mike Robb, Row 4: 
Scott Steen, Brian Lattimer, Clinton Cooper, Scott Loughry, 
Greg Wamsley, Steve Nelson, Jim Keen, Dale Smith. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon. First Row: Christopher Metzgar — 
Historian, Barry Cox — Secretary, Brian Hurnbeck — 
President, Chris Duplessis — Sergeant of Arms, Greg Hall — 
Chaplain. Second Row: Rob Lemmon, Matthew Fate, Justin 
BeigleHatch, Justin Golden, Joe Gribben. Third Row: John 
Wilson, John lams, Tom Collins, John Carvillano, Scott Hooper, 
Matt Kamicki, Joe Shaffer, Dustin Gidley. Fourth Row: Frank 
Sisinni, Frank May, Bill Rhodes, Monte Kotzin, Jim Hess, Mike 
Lemon, Kenny Shreeve, Darion Pearce. Fifth Row: Tim Yackin, 
Matt Magaha, Todd May, Dave Koren, Kirke Pendergast, Ron 
Borovichh, Mike Sposato, Clifton Conway. 


Tau Beta Iota presents their 
"Man of the Year" Award to the 
excited winner on the night of 
their Spring Formal. 

TBI Fraternity members gather 
for a picture to show off their 
latest trophy. 

Greek brothers and sisters take 
time out from studying to walk 
around campus. 

A TKE member shows his friends some 
pictures that his fraternity has taken. 


Ik Step 


Nobody enjoys war, yet we 
have all lived with one on our 
TV and radios. But if you are 
going to be in a war you can not 
send in inexperienced men and 
expect to get your point across. 
ROTC, Reserves Officers Train- 
ing Core, knows this and take 
pride in being the future in our 
nation's protection. Although 
some people say it's not a job, 
many feel it is. Pride and Brav- 
ery are not gifts you receive un- 
der the Christmas Tree, it is a 
gift you receive through years of 
hard work. ROTC knows this 
and every year at FSC they help 
interested students find this gift. 
ROTC: It is about being willing, 
dependable, confident, and 
proud of what the U.S. stands 

ROTC. First Row: Gregory A. Manns, Eric T. Weese, David A. Euling. 
Second Row: Sgt. Ford G.M. Admin NCO, Tony Franklin CDT BN 
CDR, Cpt. George Mayo QIC. 

ROTC Rangers. First Row: Jerry Z. Ashby, David B. Ewing First Sgt., Gregory A. Mannis Ranger 
Commander, Jim Gibson XO, Cpt. James M. Henry. Second Row: Eric T. Weese, Rob Reckart, Frank Lee 
Hocker Jr., Charles T. Hillberry Jr., Dennis W. Porter II, Micheal A. Rauh. 

. • « • ♦ V 

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Craig White, the Environmental Society Advisor, tells his plans to the 
group. Laura Pearson, Debbie Layman, and Tiffani Satterfield listen 

Step 'Bock 

Mn. "BusR 

The Environmental Socie- 
ty had a great spring semester 
with the addition of more 
than 30 members, but then 
President Bush destroyed the 
group's hope for a stronger 
Endangered Species Act when 
The Earth Summit started. 
Despite this set back, they are 
still going strong. 

The Fall brought them a 
decline in membership, but 
two of the members still got 
to go to a national conference 
in Boulder, Colorado. That 
trip set the mood for the rest 
of the year. Shortly after the 
trip, Dr. Craig White as ad- 
visor to the group came up 
with a brilliant idea to in- 
crease membership. This idea 
brought in many new mem- 
bers for the spring semester. 
Some of the new members will 

be with the group in the fall 
along with some members 
who, because of their sched- 
ule, had to drop the group for 
a semester. 

Debbie Layman says 
"When I got involved with the 
group this fall I really did not 
know what to expect. I was 
interested in the environ- 
ment, but I did not feel I knew 
enough to join the group. 
Then I found out that a lot of 
the new members were the 
same way, they were interest- 
ed in different things about 
the Environment. Together 
we taught each other." A lot 
of the members, after going to 
a few meetings, wonder how 
someone could not be con- 
cerned when we are basically 
committing world-wide sui- 

The Environmental Society's Water Quality Committee 
meets to discuss their plan to test Fairmont's Drinking 
water for possible contaminants. 


J\ Step T^eyond 

Student Publications . . . What 
can one biased journalist say? 
They say a picture is worth a 
thousand words, but in this case a 
little more than pictures is re- 
quired. Student Publications is re- 
sponsible for The Columns, Whet- 
stone, and this yearbook you hold 
in your hands. As you read this 
yearbook, you may not think about 
how it came about. You may not 
understand the feeling of accom- 
plishment that comes from work- 
ing on the paper, yearbook, or the 
literary magazine. 

I can honestly write that some 
of my best friends I have met in 
the Student Publications office. We 
have our differences occasionally, 
as all people do, but we also have 
our good times. Whether it is the 
pre-deadline caffeine break or a 
game of Twister between classes. 

I would like to devote the rest of 
my available space to thank a few 
people that helped the yearbook 

staff keep their sanity (or insan- 
ity, which ever the case may be). 
First I would like to thank the col- 
lege for funding the yearbook for 
so many years, and our advisor, 
Scott Gillespie, and Sonya Miller 
for their moral support and help 
when we ran into a problem. Ri- 
chard Eddy, Sports Editor for the 
Columns is responsible for most of 
the sports stories appearing in this 
book. Eddie Gennoy was really 
great in listening to us vent our 
frustration. All of the Columns 
staff and the editors were a big 
help by not yelling about year- 
book clutter. Mr. Brad Forbes de- 
serves a thank you for helping us 
find a few photographers for the 
1993 yearbook. 


Scott Gillespie became the advisor for 
The Columns and The Mound this year. 

Violet Brady is the Literary Editor of the 
Whetstone and a wonderful person. 

Whetstone. First Row: Heather Figlar, 
Jennifer Kenzior, Violet Brady — 
Literary Editor. Second Row: Dr. Martin 
Lammon — Advisor, Ginger Foly, Chris R. 
Taylor, Dr. John King — Advisor. Tiffani 
Satterfield — Art Editor was not 
available for the photo. 


Tiffani Satterfield, Art Editor of the 
Whetstone, is very active on campus. 

Lori Knight took the position of Columns 
Editor during the spring semester. 

The Mound Staff. Laura Pearson, Debbie Layman, Melissa Patterson, Melanie Lewis, Loretta Lawson. 

Cheers to Eddie Gennoy, 1992-93 
Columns Editor, and Todd 
Schultz, Entertainment Editor. 


Of One 'People 

Becoming One 

There was a wide variety of student activities this year. These ac- 
tivities provided students the opportunity to get to know one another 
because the activities showed the students that they had something 
in common with the other students present. 

The homecoming parade gave the students a reason to band to- 
gether and act as one. Different organizations made floats for the 
parade. By looking at the floats, almost anyone could have seen the 
hours of team work devoted to them so that the students could show 
that they believed in their organizations. 

Another way that the students at Fairmont State became one was 
by attending sports and fine arts activities. Hundreds of students went 
to football and basketball games to show the Falcons that we support 
them and wish them luck on their road to victory. There was also 
high attendance to the fall semester presentation of the "Miracle 

The International Relations Dinner in October provided students 
of different ethnic backgrounds a chance to meet other students. 
Whether it be dinners or sports functions the activities are a way for 
all the students at Fairmont State to become one. 

Fairmont state students 
come together for the 
Homecoming Parade to 
show their school spirit. 

Each movement of Barry 
Snyder's hand brings his 
equestrian sculpture one 
step closer to completion. 


Security guard Chuck 
Williams brings us one step 
closer to a crime free 

A crowd of Fairmont State 
students gather before a 
football game to cheer the 
players on to victory. 

Michael Belmear hugs 
Michele Casteel at her 
going away party. 



Dr. Robert Dillman 

President Dillman pre- 
pares his speech during 
fall convocation ceremo- 
nies with present and for- 
mer student body presi- 

Mohamed Aishallah, M.B.A. 
Dr. Gerald Bacza 
Debra Baroni, M. Arch. 
Dr. Harry Baxter 
Gary Bennett 

Dr. Philip Berryhill 
Tonya Blackburn 
Edward Bock 
Jean Bolyard 
Dr. Robert Bowers 

Dale Bradley 
Mary Burnell, M.P.A. 
Joan Burns, M.S. 
Orman Buswell, M.S.W. 
Dr. Judy Byers 

Robert Cable 
Brad Cameron, B.A. 
Colin Cameron 
Dr. Leta Carson 
Toni Christian 

Dr. Leonard Colelli 
Dr. James Coleman 
Beverly Delaney 
Kenneth Dillon 
James Dunlevy, M.A. 


Futhering their education, 
faculty members file down the 
hill by Jaynes Hall on their way 
to Convocation Ceremonies. 

Coming ^o Convocation 

Stepping out of the classroom 
and into caps and gowns were fac- 
ulty members from every depart- 
ment found at Fairmont State Col- 
lege. These Faculty members lined 
up and filed into Colebank Hall for 
an afternoon of ceremonies. 

What were these ceremonies and 
why were they conducted? The an- 
swer is convocation. Not gradua- 
tion, but convocation. This is a 
process that all faculty members 

are required to attend every school 

Although it did look like grad- 
uation ceremonies were taking 
place one big difference was that 
faculty members were involved. 
The convocation ceremonies took 
place during the fall semester. 
President Dilliman had the rare 
chance to gather a variety of di- 
verse scholars into one room. 


future PSC 

Fairmont State College has a 
wide variety of community ac- 
tivities. The Campus Visitation 
is one such event. This allows 
area children to come and tour 
the FSC campus. By doing this, 
Fairmont State boosts chil- 
dren's desire to learn. The Cam- 
pus Visitation is usually held on 
a Saturday so it will not disturb 
studying students and classes. 

Children look at samples in the 
biology lab during Campus 
Visitiation Day. Since a lot of 
schools do not have enough 
funding this could be their first 
chance to do this. 

I , ft ■ * i" 

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1— '■ ■ 

Wf& *&& 

1 *Y/M 

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v. ^ 

Giving a campus tour can be 
challenging because you have to 
keep a large number of 
Children's attention so they do 
not get into trouble or get hurt. 

Dr. Judith Kreutzer, Coordinator 
for the Home Economics 
Department, demonstrates some 
of her child care skills as her 
students watch carefully. 

The people shown here prove 
that you can be a child at heart 
and still be a productive member 
of society as they keep an eye on 
these children. 

By holding the visitation day on 
a Saturday, the children are 
more protected from campus 
traffic and other things that 
could cause harm to them. While 
the children are on campus they 
not only get to look at things but 
they get to experience them first 
hand as shown in some of the 
following pictures. 



N 1 . . . <J 

Dr. Harry Hadley 

Dr. Harry Hadley points 
out features of the future 
Health and Education 
Building to Dr. Debbie 

Dr. Paul Edwards 
Lorin Elder 
Dr. Harry Faulk 
Sgt. Gary Ford 
Dr. Elizabeth Frye 

James Goodwin 
Dr. Jeriel Gilmer 
Susan Goodwin 
Marvin Gould, M.B.A. 
Dr. Robert Grattan 

Eunice Green 

Dr. William Griscom 

Stanely Grooves, M.A. 

Dwight Harris 

Dr. Stephen Hayes 

Capt. James Henry 

Sister Marie Horvath 

Judith Hoyer-Swanson, M.A.E. 

Dr. Hellen Jones 

William Jullian, M.S. 

Dr. Kenneth Kelly 
Susan Kelley 
Dr. Mohamad Khalil 
Deborah Kisner 
Dr. Judith Kreutzer 


Dr. Martin Lammon 
Lois Laughlin 
William Laughlin 
Joann Lough 
Leslie Lovett 

Charles Manly 
Capt. George Mayo 
Dr. Robert Mild 
Sonya Miller 
Dr. Alice Moerk 

Aletta Moffet 
Connie Moore 
Kirk Morphew 
Michael Overking 
J.D. Parks 

Ronald Pearse 
Dr. H Dean Peters 
Dr. William Phillips 
Dr. Charles Poston 
Ruth Ann Powell 

Dr. Harry Priester 
William Prince 
Dr. William Pritchard 
Joyce Rabanal 
Judith Radcliff 


Most of the time we, the FSC student, 
think of our instructors as lecturers, 
homework givers, and test administers. 
We rarely consider them as people and 
wonder what they do after the school 
day is done. Do they sit at home in front 
of the TV eating Pop-Tarts in their worn 
out blue jeans, just like us? 

We do not know the answer to that 
question, but we do know they have been 
caught doing other human activities. As 

A Closer 

shown in the pictures, they do get to- 
gether to play a friendly game of soft- 
ball. They also have faculty birthday 
parties. Maybe students and teachers do 
have something in common after all! 

Faculty member Jimmy Floyd plays 
outfield in the faculty Softball game. He 
knows that the softball game brings the 
FSC faculty one step closer to perfection. 


(left) Furthering her type of ball 
during the faculty and staff 
softball Eunice Green, Director 
of Minority Affairs, as (above) 
Racheal Merrifield stands ready 
for action. 



William Bailey 

William Bailey and his colleagues, 
Amy Gump and Susan Parrini, 
know that keeping a smile on their 
faces brings students one more 
good memory of FSC. 


Dr. Ruoff, Chairman of the 
Math, Science, and Health Ca- 
reers Division, holds his curi- 
ous daughter wondering why 
she cannot be as quiet as his 
students are in class. 

President Robert Dillmon dis- 
cusses important facts about 
Fairmont State College with in- 
terested community members 
at West Virginia Day exhibits 
in Washington D.C. 

Michael Belmear reads his 
notes one more time to make 
sure he has told his Freshmen 
Counselors everything they 
need to know for Freshmen 



William Shaffer, M.A. 

If you have problems with fi- 
nancial aid, William Shaffer 
is Fairmont State's Finan- 
cial Aid expert. If you have 
a question, he has the an- 


Dr. Raymond Richardson 
Anna Romano 
Dr. Fredrick Schaupp 
Dr. Rebecca Schaupp 
Betty Jean Sherman 

Dr. David Sherren 
Dr. Suzanne Snyder 
Dr. Richard Sonnenshien 
Barbara Stephenson 
Allan Swanson, M.S.E. 

Dr. Charles Swanson 
Dr. Elizabeth Swiger 
Sally Tarley, M.A. 
Beth Thorne, M.S. 
Dr. Yu San Wang 

Jean Ward 
Dr. Dorothy Wedge 
Kirk Weller 
Charles White 
Jan Williams 

Dr. Jack Wills 
David Young 
James Young 


A tOealth of Knowledge 

At Fairmont State College, guest 
speakers are becoming a daily routine. 
If one is interested in a subject it seems 
as if there will be a speaker on that sub- 
ject before one knows it. As an educa- 
tional facility, Fairmont State has pro- 
Furthering interest in students during a 
seminar held in the Turley Center 
Ballroom, William Bailey, Student Affairs 
Counselor, gives a peak performance 
during his speech. 

vided speakers about college procedures, 
such as financial aid and registration. 
The college also allows student organi- 
zations to invite speakers. For example, 
the FSC Environmental Society spon- 
sored Warren Fornos this fall to talk 
about over-population. The College also 
had a leadership conference on February 
14 and 15, which featured various speak- 
ers and workshops to help you manage 
your time and be a better leader. 





These two Freshmen Counselors 
listen carefully during their 
training to assure the success of 
the orientation program. 

Juan Ramirez Aristu Las 

Palmas, Spain 

Rhonda Baker Romney, WV 

Maria Baxter Fairmont, WV 

Jennifer Bennett Webster 

Springs, WV 

Melissa Bias Clarksburg, WV 

Raymond Bonnett Fairmont, 


Ronald Borovich Brook Park, 


Jeffrey Bowsher Fairmont, 


Julie Bruce Keyser, WV 

Donna Burge Sutton, WV 

Angela Butcher Mineral 

Wells, WV 

Regina Bruzuzy Fairmont, WV 

Lisa Caldwell Morgantown, 


Karlotta Church Knob Fork, 


Tami Cole Salem, WV 

Yvette Compton Fairmont, WV 

Sherry Daff Grafton, WV 

John Dankulich Kingwood, 


Kimberly Dankulich 

Kingwood, WV 

Cathy Davis Fairmont, WV 


Student Study 

If one were to ask every stu- 
dent on the Fairmont State 
College Campus how they 
studied for their classes one 
would get at least a billion 
different answers, although 
there would be some common 
elements in almost everyone's 
answer. Things like "Well, I 
want to study so I can get good 
grades, but I'm good at putt- 
ing things off, so I wait for the 
night before and hope some- 
thing clicks." Another classic 
line concerning studying is "I 
went to all the lectures I do 

A few steps to college success 
are knowing how to relax, 
making the most of every mo- 
ment, and a lot of intense con- 

not have to study." That 
statement then is justified by 
the person who said it be- 
cause anyone who has been at 
Fairmont State knows that is 
not true. 

When we finally do get 
around to studying many of 
us sit back on the sofa, half 
reading our text and half 
watching TV. Some disci- 
plined students make it to the 
library. A lot of us have this 
bad habit of saving our li- 
brary time until finals week. 
There is so much else for us 
to do, we really need to watch 
what we do so we will not fall 
into one of "The Study Hab- 
its Of Death" traps. 

Debra Davis Salem, WV 

Glen Dewitt Kingwood, WV 

Kenneth Dillard Clarksburg, 


Robin Ennis St. Albans, WV 

Jacquelyn Ervin Elkins, WV 

Stephen Felosa Shinnston, WV 
Brian Flack Fairmont, WV 
Kathleen Flanigan 
Clarksburg, WV 
Lumberport, WV 
Annette Folz Fairmont, WV 

Stephanie Forte Grafton, WV 

Monte Friel Marlington, WV 

Carl Funk Fairmont, WV 

Charles Gaillard New York, 


Pamela Getz Westover, WV 

David Gillis Meadowbrook, 


Kelly Tenney Gillot 

Bridgeport, WV 

Mary Gorrell Alma, WV 

Donald Goss II Hambleton, 


Janell Griffith Fairmont, WV 


Uhe College 

Starting college is like step- 
ping into a new and complete- 
ly different world. For many 
students it is the first time 
that they will be living away 
for home. It seems that in col- 
lege you see a new face every 
day. College is an opportu- 
nity for you to gain your in- 
dependence and make new 
friends but there is also a lot 
more than that. 

It is a time where you must 
decide what it is that you want 
to spend the rest of your life 
doing. It is books and study- 
ing, trips to the library and 
trips to the grocery store, and 
do not forget to wash your 
dirty socks. It is a time where 
you have more things to do 

Denita Gump Burton, WV 

Loretta Hacker Exchange, WV 

Robert Hamilton Colfax, WV 

Rebecca Hank New 

Martinsville, WV 

Jody Harris Mineral Wells, 


Kevin Hatcher Morgantown, 


Patti Haught Lumberport, WV 

Douglas Hayes Mannington, 


Matthew Hayes Friendly, WV 

Bobby Hedrick Bellington, WV 

Jennifer Herrick Proctor, WV 

Penny Hickman Fairmont, W 

Brenda Hicks Mannington, 


David Hinzman Parkersburg, 


Michael Hood Fairview, WV 

Satowa Hoshino Fairmont WV 
Thomas Hunter Fairmont, WV 
Paul C. Huston Burton, WV 
Lawrence Iorio Fairmont, WV 
Tamara Jones Fairmont, WV 

than you have time to do 
them, a place of constant 

With all the things we need 
to learn how to do and all the 
procedures on how to do this 
or that, you should be given 
an award if you have college 
life down by your seventh or 
eighth semester. The good 
news? After your done with 
your degree from Fairmont 
State you should be prepared 
to do it when you go back for 
your master's degree! 

The Freshmen Counselors 
teach the new freshmen the 
Electric Slide one step at a 
time during the freshmen 
picnic that was held the first 
night of orientation. 





Eric Gross and his new found 
friend check out the 
excitement during freshmen 
orientation, remembering that 
they are one step closer to 
success in college. 

Michelle Judy Dorcas, WV 

Dawn Kelley Tallmansville, 


Tammy K Kelley Fairmont, 


Bethany King Clarksburg, WV 

Monica Lake Rivesville, WV 

Sharon Layman Barrackville, 


Randy Ledsome Clarksburg, 


Melanie Lewis Morgantown, 


Gary Lindsay Mill Creek, WV 

Alyson, Liston Albright, WV 

Caralea Liston Albright, WV 

Susan Logsdon St. Albans, WV 

Laura Martin Elkins, WV 

Denise McCartney Grafton, 


David McCray Clarksburg, 


Debi McDade Fairmont, WV 

Sandra McDonald Millwood, 


Tina Mealo Farmington, WV 

Robert Metz Petroleum, WV 

Majorie Minear St. George, 



: ' -'"^ 

James Minnich II Fairmont, 


Mayumi Miyamoto Fairmont, 


Stephen Morgan Fairmont, 


Matthew Mullett Gibsonia, PA 

Amy Murphy Keyser, WV 

Kimberly Murphy, 

Worthington, WV 

Patricia Murray Shinnston, 


Anthony Napolitano 

Bridgeport, WV 

Sybil Narog Barrackville, WV 

Amy Jo Nestor Bruceton 

Mills, WV 

Jeanete Norris Fairmont, WV 

Kevin Nuzum Shinnston, WV 

John Paletta Clarksburg, WV 

Deanna Pastorial Carolina, 


Julie Plachta Farmington, WV 

Jacqueline Policano 

Clarksburg, WV 

Kimberly Queen Buckhannon, 


Kimberly Ralston 

Morgantown, WV 

Mary Rennix Valley Bend, WV 

Valarie Richards Lost Creek, 



"Become A Family* 

Every Year Approxi- 
mately one hundred and 
twenty students are cho- 
sen to be freshmen coun- 
selors. The students may 
not know any of the oth- 
er chosen few, but before 
they know it they be- 
come a family. This hap- 
pens when the Freshmen 
counselors go to the mys- 
terious camp, which is 
described as "something 
that is undescribable, but 
must be experienced." 
Whatever happens at 
camp, it sis easy to see 
how close the counselors 

The newly formed fam- 

ily then guides the in- 
coming freshmen into the 
college. By the time the 
counselors are finished 
with orientation, every 
freshmen will know the 
policies and procedures 
they need to be success- 
ful at Fairmont State. 
What Michael Belmear 
and his counselors do is 
amazing. The bonds 
formed between Mr. Bel- 
mear and the counselors 
is unbreakable. It is the 
best orientation pro- 
gram anywhere and it is 
helping FSC become one 
step closer to being the 

Two Freshmen Counselors 
exchange a story while 
making their "Counselor's 
Identification" Bracelets. 

Ann Riggleman Buckhannon, 


Michelle Riggleman Weirton, 


Charles Robinson, Horner, WV 

Melissa Robinson Fairmont, 


Mark Rocha Terra Alta, WV 

E Virginia Rockwell 

Enterprise, WV 

Donna Rohr Buckhannon, WV 

Eugenia Ross Fairmont, WV 

Eugenia Ross Fairmont, WV 

Charles Runyan Stonewood, 


Christa Salisbury Fairmont, 


Sue Sapp Grafton, WV 
Juanita Satterfield Fairmont, 

Christopher Sears Fairmont, 

Tracey Shaffer Fairmont, WV 
m Anne Shoaff Fairmont, WV 

Sanjay Shrestha Fairmont, 


Deanna Shreve Moundsville, 


Todd Schultz Fairmont, WV 

Roxann Shuttleworth 

Clarksburg, WV 

Andrea Smith Frametown, WV 

Freshmen Counselors take a 
break from their busy 
schedules to enjoy the warm 
summer day and to share a 
few laughs. 






Nancy Travis West Union, WV 

Kathy Turley Fairmont, WV 

Michelle Uphold Kingwood, 


Dina Varner Blacksville, WV 

Daniel Weasenforth 

Clarksburg, WV 

Branda Swiger Clarksburg, 


Barbara Tampleton Salem, 


Christl Taylor Mannington, 


Mona Tennant Core, WV 

Robert Thompson Petersburg, 


Kristina Smith Williamstown, 


Tabatha Starkey Metz, WV 

Windi Stein West Columbia, 


Cindy Strahin Independence, 


Linda Suttle Clarksburg, WV 

IDhere "Does All 
^>he ^ime Go? 

* . m 

It may seem like only yester- 
day that this year's seniors were 
wandering around campus as 
bewildered and scared Fresh- 
men. Now their days at Fair- 
mont State are almost over. With 
degrees in hand, today's youth 
will become the adults who be- 
come mature responsible citi- 
zens in whatever course life takes 
them after they leave these walls. 

The senior class that we will 
soon be saying goodbye to has 
changed a great deal since they 

arrived on campus only a few 
years ago. They became active 
in the many campus activities 
provided on campus, joined 
clubs, and made new friends. 
Perhaps the best thing they have 
learned on campus is that there 
is always something that they 
won't know. But because of the 
experiences they have had at 
FSC the newly winged adults will 
be able to cope and succeed in 
anything and everything that 
comes their way. 

Getting a group of children 
together for story time is no 
simple task but, this education 
student seems to do it with ease. 


Coming one step further to 
campus-wide insanity, the 
Freshmen Counselors share 
their version of "The Dating 
Game" to the incoming 

Julie Weaver Keyser, WV 

John Welch Terra Alta, WV 

Mary Westfall Grafton, WV 

Jennifer Wheeler Mannington, 


Susan Wheeler Shinnston, WV 

Larry Williams Elkins, WV 
Tamara Williams Grafton, WV 
Bryan Wilson Long Beach, NC 
Chris Wilson Fairview, WV 
Trina Wilson Pentress, WV 

Randall Wolford Romney, WV 

Michelle Wood Sterling, WV 

Jefferson Wyne Gassaway, 


Dena Zetty Tunnelton, WV 

Sheila Zickefoose 

Buckhannon, WV 

Sometimes coming one step 
further involves a lot of 
listening and plenty of 
caffeine while you try to learn 
the ropes. 





Julia Auril. Philippi, WV 

Stephanie Barclay. Fairmont, 


Angela Beckett. Fairmont, WV 

Stephanie Bond. Clarksburg, 


Janie Boyers. Fairmont, WV 

Regina Burton. Clarksburg, 


Dennis Chase. Core, WV 

Sharon Choveiri. Charleston, 


Charlotte Clark. Fairmont, WV 

Gisela Collins. Birch River, 


Chris Cox. West Union, WV 

Linda Eddy. Moatsville, WV 

Vicki Faust. Cassville, WV 

Heather Figlar. Pine Grove, 


Donna Jo Fluharty. Salem, WV 

Coming ^oc^ether 

No matter where you go on 
the Fairmont State College 
Campus, the sound of laugh- 
ter or sounds of two friends 
talking is everywhere. The 
campus at Fairmont State is 
not only a place of back- 
breaking school work, but al- 
so a place where friendships 
are built and maintained. 

One place of constant fun 
is the Turley Center. The stu- 
dent Union is almost always 
filled nearly to the top capac- 
ity with friends stopping be- 
tween classes to get a soda, to 
play a game of pool, or to just 
talk. It is here that you can 
take time out and forget about 
the killer test you just took, 
sit back and just relax. 

Fairmont State College has 
many groups and organiza- 





tions that serve as meeting 
grounds for many students. If 
one is interested in a subject 
their is probably an organi- 
zation on campus that will 
provide the person the chance 
to turn their interest into ac- 
tion. These groups and organ- 
izations also are the basis in 
which many long lasting 
friendships formed. 

After classes are over one 
can find students congregat- 
ing all over Fairmont. One 
popular place for students in 
the past has been Hammer- 
heads, now known as Playoffs. 
Here students over the age of 
twenty-one really forget about 

class by the occasional over- 
indulgent consumption of al- 
coholic beverages. Even if one 
does not drink, one can still 
have a good time at this Fair- 
mont Avenue night spot. 
Play-offs often has a band 
performing. One of the pop- 
ular bands has been "Weird 
Harold," which features a few 
Fairmont State students. 

Their are many opportu- 
nities for Fairmont State stu- 
dents to come together and 
have a laugh, share a joke or 
take a break and let the world 
continue its journey around 
the sun without them for at 
least a little while. 

These Fairmont State College 
Students find fun where ever 
they go. If it is not fun it will 
be before they are finished. 

Wendi Forsythe. Chester, WV 
Eddie Gennoy. Fairmont, WV 
Tara Kay George. 
Morgantown, WV 
Jodie Gray. Morgantown, WV 
Charlene Haddix. Philippi, WV 

Kevin Hart. Fairmont, WV 

Melissa Head. Bayard, WV 

Linda Hennew. Fairview, WV 

Cheri Hershman. Clarksburg, 


Michelle Hiner. Durbin, WV 

Ella Hoban. Fairmont, WV 

Frawil Hocker, Jr. Fairmont, 


Robert Hupps, Jr. Stonewood, 


Eric Spencer Hurst. Lost 

Creek, WV 

Elizabeth Johnson. 

Grantsville, WV 

It is easy to see by this 
picture how much fun the 
Freshmen Counselors have 
together. When one becomes a 
Freshmen counselor, one 
experiences a new world of 

The Falcon Band is a unique 
organizations. It brings people 
together that have been 
playing an instrument for 
years and turns them into a 
flawless musical group. 

Hey, Freshmen Counselors, fill 
us in. What's the joke? This 
picture shows part of the 
mysterious Freshmen 
Counselor's camp that is held 
before orientation each year. 





Fairmont State College 
students Come One Step 
closer to the best by playing a 
friendly but intense game of 

Crystal Jones Fairmont, WV 
Lori Knight Clarksburg, WV 
Darla Lyons New 
Cumberland, WV 
Gregory Mannis Fairmont, WV 
Judy Mayo Mannington, WV 

Teresa McConnell Charleston, 


Thomas McCray Rosemont, 


Pamela Morris Monogah, WV 

Mary Katherine Muntzing 

Clarksburg, WV 

Carol Nay Mannington, WV 

Kelly Riddle Washington, WV 

Holly Porter Wheeler, WV 

Karen Pennington Fairmont, 


Christopher Patton Elkview, 


Sharon Nuzum Shinnston, WV 


Freshmen Kenny Martin, 
Heather Neal, and Danyelle 
Reed show their Falcon Spirit 
during orientation festivities. 

George Ringhart Mannington, 


Linda Robinson Shinnston, WV 

Bobby Ryan Fairmont, WV 

Tiffani Satterfield Fairmont, 


Christine Shaffer Kingwood, 


Mary Anne Shoaff Fairmont, 


Stephanie Stewart 

Point Pleasant, WV 

David Straight Fairmont, WV 

Tenna Strawser Fairmont, WV 

Buffy Swick Phillipi, WV 

Wayne Weiss Vadis, WV 

Julia Westfall Fairmont, WV 

Michelle Wiggins 

Williamstown, WV 

Heidi Willimas Fairmont, WV 

Elizabeth Wilson Wadestown, 






^Pictures - Steps 
to the 'Past 



Wendy Balker Shinnston, WV 
Susan Boyce Harrisville, WV 
Yvonne Cutlip Fairmont, WV 
Lori Elliott Follansbee, WV 
Tammy Elliott Blacksville, 

Melody Gwilliam 

Morgantown, WV 

Donalyn Harris Beverly, WV 

B.D. Hartman Moorefield, WV 

Leah Henthorne St. George, 


Antoinette Hines Fairmont, 


Denise Hyre Buckhannon, WV 
Melissa L. Casto French 
Creek, WV 

Erica Layman Fairmont, WV 
Nicole Linger Weston, WV 
Christina Lipscomb Bruceton 
Mills, WV 

George Lively McLean, VA 

Kenny Martin Fairmont, WV 

Marcie McFarland Follansbee, 


Cindi Midkiff Cross Lanes, 


Tharon Miller Morgantown, 


Kathy Minnich Fairmont, WV 

Melissa Nester Tunnelton, WV 

Robert Osburn Buckhannon, 


Tonia Parker Fairmont, WV 

Darlene Phillips Morgantown, 


This October Fairmont State 
College held the Student Activ- 
ities Fair. There was a wide va- 
riety of clubs that participated 
this year one of which was from 
the theater department. They 
placed picture albums out for all 
to see. The pictures were mainly 
from past plays and produc- 
tions. Many students found 

them quite interesting. 

At Fairmont State the theater 
department tries to have one 
play per semester that stars 
Fairmont State students. This 
fall many of us got the oppor- 
tunity to see "The Miracle 
Worker" and in the spring the 
FSC theater department gave a 
performance of "Oklahoma." 


(Right) Satowa Hoshino, 
(Left) Suzanne Snyder, Ann 
Harvey, and Joanne Lough 
stop to look at the theater 
department's pictures. 

Kristin Phillips Farmington, 


Timothy Poniewasz 

Clarksburg, WV 

Tammy Reed Buckhannon, 


Sueanne Rhymer Vienna, WV 

Jackie Robinson Clarksburg, 


Stephen Ruchardson 

Fairmont, WV 

John Schooley Fairmont, WV 

Crystal Smith New 

Martinsville, WV 

Izetta Sponaugle Cedarville, 


Kimberly Spurlock 

Morrisville, WV 

Mistee Starsick Mannington, 


Stephanie Talkington 

Mannington, WV 

Chad Thomas Kingwood, WV 

Kristyl Thompson Stouts 

Mills, WV 

Lori Thorp Clarksburg, WV 

Lori Travelstead Fairmont, 


Hugh Troyer Rivesville, WV 

Antonia Von Tobiesen 

Fairmont, WV 

Lori Watson Weston, WV 

Kimberly Westerman 

Morgantown, WV 

Mary White Fairmont, WV 
Marlene Zaffino Fairmont, WV 


rr i Cominq Co 

rreshmen N o 




At Fairmont State College, 
We not have not only people 
from different states, but also 
different countries. Although 
the United States is viewed 
differently with each student 
from another country, one 
thing is the same with almost 
all of FSC's guests form afar. 

Their sense of country is 
truly amazing. While talking 
to Shigeki Kitayama, it is easy 
to tell that he loves Nepal, his 
home country, by his use of 
the terms "my country." This 
is a lot different than U.S. 
students who generally state 
the name of the country or 

state instead of "my country" 
or "my state" 

We, at FSC, can learn a lot 
from the students of different 
origins. We can not only learn 
about their respective coun- 
tries, but we can also learn to 
have pride in our origins and 
to cast aside old an unneces- 
sary prejudices. Hopefully 
this will be one step towards 
world peace and equality to 
all of mankind. 

Mr. William Bailey, Student 
Affairs, takes time out to 
enjoy a hot dog before 
meeting new freshmen and 
transfer students. 

Kaz Matsuda and Yuko Inoue 
take a minute to rest from 
their busy schedules to share 
a comfortable laugh between 

ESL (English as a second 
language) students share each 
others company outside of the 
library at the beginning of the 
fall semester. 


Drew Aires Waynesburg, PA 

Eric Boggs Hacker Valley, WV 

Joseph Bunner Grafton, WV 

Karla Cheuvront Fairmont, 


Bridget Comer Wiley Ford, 


Tina Daff Grafton, WV 
Steven Davis Fairmont, WV 
Kimberly Dyke Bekley, WV 
Kristi Giffin Fairmont, WV 
Matthew Haught Fairmont, 

Ashley Hayes Chas WV 

Laura Hayes Flemington, WV 

Valarie Huffman Morgantown, 


Kimberly Jackson Fairmont, 


Jennifer Kimble Upper Tract , 


Shirley Lewis Morgantown, 


Leslie Lively Porters Falls, 


Valerie Lucente Clarksburg, 


Michelle Moats Tunnelton, WV 

Rebecca Moore Morgantown, 


Heather Neal Beckley, WV 

Stephanie O'Dell Moundsville, 


Debra Oerly Fairmont, WV 

Becky Owens Fairmont, WV 

Hallie M Oxley, Jr Davis, WV 

Tina Palmer Hillsburo, WV 

Frank S. Perri II Clarksburg, 


Julie Pratt Fairmont, WV 

Clark Rollins Nutterfort, WV 

Rhonda Smedley Fairmont, 


Chad Swiger West Union, WV 
Maximilian Suchy Fairmont, 


A Closer Look At 

Three Steps to Spirit! 

One step is a rowdy group of fans consisting of parents, community 
members, students and faculty members of FSC. A second step is a 
group of highspirited young ladies dressed in FSC's colors of maroon 
and white. Finally, a third step is a group of tougher-than-tough Fal- 
con football players. These steps were followed during every game of 
the 1991 football season. These steps were then combined as each 
group came together to support one another on a large white-lined 
football field. 

The fans supported the games by cheering as loud as possible. The 
Falcon cheerleaders supported their team when they managed to get 
the fans involved in cheering. The football team supported themselves 
as they played as a team. They continued that support as they took 
the field for each unexpected battle just to impress and excite their 
fans and cheerleaders. Winning or losing did not play a major part 
in each group as much as the different types of supports. You could 
say the supports are what actually played the games last season. Al- 
though the Falcon football team lost on the field, the continued sup- 
port of the three groups actually won every game. Three Steps to 
Spirit are the true winners of all football games! 

The Falcon cheerleaders 
help to build team confi- 
dence and crowd enthu- 

Number 37, Cliff Conway, 
is the sophomore quar- 
terback for the Falcons. 
He knows when the op- 
portunity for a touch- 
down is just moments 



Football Firsts!! 

Major Disappointment Wins! 

The 1991 Fairmont State 
football season was a season 
of major disappointments. 
The Falcons ended the sea- 
son with a record of 1-8-1, 
with the lone win being a for- 
feit win against West Virginia 

The Falcons opened the 
season on the road in Clarion. 
The visiting Falcons had a 
chance to win the game, how- 
ever, when Clarion scored in 
the final minutes of the game, 
FSC had lost 24-21. The Fal- 
cons took the next week off 
to prepare for Slippery Rock. 

When Slippery Rock came 
to Fairmont on Falcon Fan 
Day, the Rock handed FSC 
its worst loss of the season, 
32-7. The Falcons never re- 
ally recovered from this loss. 
The Falcons travelled to West 
Virginia Tech and got credit 

for a win when Tech used an 
ineligible player. However, on 
the scoreboard, Tech was on 
top, 19-17. 

West Virginia Wesleyn 
came to Fairmont on Family 
Weekend and once again, 
spoiled a special FSC day. On 
a rainy and miserable day, a 
26-yard Wesleyan field goal 
early in the game proved to 
be the difference as FSC lost, 
3-0. Concord was the next 
team to travel into Fairmont. 
The Falcons gave Concord all 
they could handle, but again, 
still lost, 21-16. 

Glenville State came to 
Fairmont for a Homecoming 
Day battle with the Falcons. 
Fairmont State's defense had 
a major let down by letting 
Jed Drenning, the Pioneer 
quarterback throw for 577 
yards. Once again, the Fal- 

cons lost, 4434. The Falcons 
next game was at West Vir- 
ginia State. The Falcons and 
the yellow Jackets battled it 
out in a close game. As luck 
would have it, FSC lost 27-25. 
FSC's only non-loss game 
was against West Liberty. The 
Falcons had a chance to win, 
after Jeff Crabtree picked off 
a pass and returned it deep 
into West Liberty territory. 
The final score, 10-10. The fi- 
nal conference game was at 
home against Shepherd. The 
Rams, undefeated in the con- 
ference, defeated FSC, 3316, 
to give the Rams the WVIAC 
title. Fairmont ended the 1991 
season at Edinboro. The 
Fighting Scots had the early 
lead and never looked back as 
they defeated the Falcons, 31- 

Racking up extra points is 
never easy as this point was 
earned unofficially during a 
Falcon football game. 


Hustling his way with the ball 
was linebacker, Jeff Romeo, 
during the FSC — Slippery 
Rock football game. 

7^*«kJ^* > * 

Ramming it to the Falcons is 
Shepherd's offense during the 
FSC — Shepherd battle. 

"One more pinch and I would 
have had them!" is 
demonstrated by a Falcon 
defensive tackle, Anthony 
Austin, after a tough game. 



Date Opponent Won/Lost 

Sept. 7 Clarion Lost 
21 Slippery Rock Lost 
28 WV Tech Won 

Oct. 5 WV Wesleyan Lost 
12 Concord Lost 
19 Glenville Lost 
26 WV State Lost 

Nov. 2 West Liberty Tie 
9 Shepherd Lost 
16 Edinboro Lost 

rj fv 

Sidelined Falcons Watch teammates 
perform during an intense game. 

Quarterback Andy Rose calling a 
play at the Glenville vs. Fairmont 
State game. 


Showing FSC is number one to the 
world of football is a Falcon 
member as he runs the ball into the 

Having a "sideline chat" are Coach 
Wally Hood and a team member as 
Hood gives important instructions 
to be carried out on the field. 

Tailback Jeff Helser, 31, tries to 
run with the ball as a Glenville 
State player prepares to stop him. 


Coming to save the day 
defensive tackle, Allan Sansom 
(76), during a Falcon match-up 
with Concord. 

Row #1: Tony Franklin, Scott Hooper, Tim Yackin, Dave Newsome, Bryan Wilson, Derek Judd, Matt Joseph, Scott Lewis, Deion Frazier. Row #2: Jeff Helser, Nick 
Franchina, Bernard Jones, Dan Culver, Todd Hurley, Jason Dooley, Matt Kanicki, Adam West, Tony Araugh, Andy Rase, Jeff Crabtree, Allon Sansom, Steve Gretchen, 
Casey Soliday, Steve Popeck. Row #3: Billy Bryon, Jamie Castelluci, D.A. Rogers, Sean Larkin, Bill Rhodes, Dave Koren, Mark Krocker, Voshon Page, Rob Rodgers, T.J. 
Winkler, Andy Grimmett, Jim Goines, Mike Baird, Pat Martin, Kevin Reed, Mike Zapolinik, Jim France. Row #4: Aaron Darnell, Charles Washington, Bryan Koski, Cliff 
Conway, Dirk Stolz, George Prusha, Steve King, Irwin Hastings, Joe Friend, Chris Risner, Ed Hodgkiss, Kevin Copley, Mark Snyder, Jason Jackson, Unknown, Unknown, 
Mike Pinardo. Row #5: Londell Finley, Stacy Fike, Matt Good, Paul Billanti, Frank Jenkins, John Boley, Bryan Massey, Ken Kiger, Aramis Figueroa, Brian Gaudet, 
Anthony Savage, Tom Macintosh, John Taylor, Mark Hopkins, Jason Malt. Row #6: Anton Byers, Ellis Hutchins, Leonard Sharp, Dan Murdy, Thomas Foster, Robin 
Southern, J.R. Sheverin, Andy Hilling, Chad Daloia, Eddie Sales, Aaron Fansler, Brett Hartwig, Brooks Barker, T. J., Mark Bercla. Row #7: Jessie Abbuhl, Coach Rusty 
Elliot, Coach Dave Davis, Coach Rich Melvin, Coach Pat Burson, Coach Mark Yoho, Coach John Paletta, Head Coach Wally Hood, Robb Rutledge, Lonnie Oldham, Kerry 
Marbury, William Jacobs, Nelson Elliot, Bob Cable, Misty Nuzum. 


Fairmont State Falcons Show 
their concern for a fallen 
Glenville Pioneer in the end zone. 


Dave Cooper (50) listens to 
offensive tackle Tony Arbaugh 
(52) as he explains his ball 
handling methods on the 
sidelines during a rough game. 

^ -8 Z* ^m 

Ik. """""a P ■#» V/*fl 

W J1"*-V'J 

1 . ^*l it. 

K ^^#- \ ■P..'.. *>• * 

The clash of the inner-state 
rivals occurs as offensive guard, 
John Friend, tackles a Glenville 


Junior Jodi Wood fights off the 
Battlers and tries for a basket. 

Kelly Longerbeam and Shelia 
Fansler work their way around 
the Battlers hoping to bring 
victory to FSC. 

Vanessa Vaughters tries for a 
free throw during the game 
against Alderson-Broaddus. 


Coach Jim Brinkman yells 
instructions to his girls on the 
court as the game gets close to 
the end. 

Junior Allison Henry Fends off 
the Battlers hoping the ball she 
has just thrown goes in to give 
the Lady Falcons two more 

Vannessa Vaughters seemed to 
be all over the floor during the 
FSC vs. Battler's game. She was 
definitely everywhere her 
opponents wanted to be. 


Junior Guard Jodi Wood dribbles 
the ball through the maze of 
Battler Team members, 
Confidently looking for an 
Opportunity to score. 

Freshman Center Vanessa 
Vaughters keeps the Battlers 
back to allow Jodi Wood to make 
a shot without distraction. 


Captain Jodi Wood makes an 
excellent guard because she is 
always ready to step in and spoil 
her opponents hopes for victory. 

Teammates watch the girls on 
the court carefully and cheer 
them on so the Women's 
Basketball Team can take one 
more step toward a fantastic 

Women's Basketball Team 1991- 
92 (Left to Right). First row: 
Laurie Herrington, Stacey Mick, 
Jessie Abbuhl, Jodi Wood. 
Second Row: Amanda Meeks, 
Shelia Fansler, Kelly 
Longerbeam, Lori Smith, Lisa 
Funk. Third Row: Teresa Smith, 
Vanessa Vaughters, Allison 
Henry, Sasha Sprague, Harriet 
Smith, Kris Nay. 


One Step Closer 
to Number 1 

For much of the first half of the sea- 
son, the men's basketball team struggled 
around the .500 mark. Toward the end, 
the team started playing great basket- 
ball by winning eight of their last ten 
games, including a very impressive win 
against number one Charleston, 74-72. 

The Falcons finished the season with 
an overall mark of 15-12 and figured to 
exit the WVIAC tournaments as quickly 
as they entered. Coach Randy Hess's 
team fought their way to an 84-80 first 
round victory over Salem-Teikyo Uni- 
versity. The victory marked the third 
straight year the Falcons have advanced 
to the second round. 

Frank Washenitz, one of Fairmont State's 
guards, prepares to pass the ball to one 
of his teammates while a crowd 
anxiously awaits the final outcome. 

Hoping to advance past the second 
round, where they had been knocked out 
for three years, the Falcons had to go 
through Sheperd College. After an in- 
tense, heated basketball game, the Fal- 
cons found themselves on the short end 
of the score again, falling 72-71 and end- 
ing their season 16-13. There is always 
hope for next year. The Falcons will take 
the extra step and claim the Number 
One space for Fairmont State. 

Sophomore Center Eric Alder blocks the 
ball from one of the Concord players, 
trying to take the victory for the 
Fairmont State men's basketball team. 


. . . and the practice pays off as 
the forward lands the ball solidly 
into the basket and the Concord 
players wonder if they are 
playing the right team. 


Side-lined Players and Trainer 
Robert "Bob" Cable take time 
out to watch their teammates 
outstanding performance on the 

1991-92 Men's Basketball Team. (Left to Right) First Row: Frank Washentitz, Warren Doles, Steve Douglas. Second Row: 
Manager Thomas Phillips, Dan'l Boley, Herbert Davis, Jim Ambrose, Manager Anthony Naylor. Third Row: Assistant Coach Dave 
Morgen, Student Assistant Raymond Bonnet, Student Assistant Jeff Zickerfoose, Tom Rascoe, Eric Alder, Robert Moore, Scott 
Trent, Michael Dilauro, Student Assistant Matt Sirbaugh, Coach Randy Hess. 


Forward Herbert Davis puts every 
thought into making the basket despite 
the Concord player's attempt to destroy 
the shot. 

Seconds later, senior Herbert Davis 
looks hopefully at the net and remembers 
the years of practice that prepared him 
for college basketball. 


Angie Gudtbalot practices for an 
upcoming match with all her 
concentration devoted to the ball 
and her racket. 

Carrie Smith, Mike Alport, and 
friends discuss their strategies 
for winning their next match. 

Anne Rister looks over at her 
coach for special instructions 
before she hits the ball back 
over the net. 


1992 FSC Men's 
Tennis Record 





Great Lakes Regional 


Brunswick Jr. College 



Savannah State 

W 9-0 


University of N. Florida 

L 0-9 





Bluefield State College 



West Liberty 

L 4-5 


Slippery Rock 

L 3-6 


W.V. Wesleyan 

T 4-4 


Salem Teikyo 



Sheperd College 






West Virginia Tech 
University of Charleston 



Davis & Elkins 



Duquesne University 



West Virginia Wesleyan 



Salem University 



Davis & Elkins 

W 9-0 


West Liberty 



Carnegie Mellon Univ. 



University of Charleston 



Frostburg State 



West Virginia Tech 

W 9-0 

4/23-4/25 WVIAC Conference Champ. 

io-1-t) uveran 

1991 Women's 

Tennis Record 





Davis & Elkins 



Davis & Elkins 

W 9-0 


Duquesne University 

W 5-4 


West Virginia Wesleyan 



Carnegie Mellon 



Chatham College 



University of Charleston 

L 2-7 





West Virginia Wesleyan 

W 6-3 


Frostburg University 

W 8-1 


Sheperd College 



West Liberty 



Slippery Rock 

L 3-6 


West Liberty 



University of Charleston 

L 2-7 



W 9-0 


WVIAC Conference Tourn. 

13-3 Overall 

Vomen's Tennis Team 1992. First Row: Angie Gudtbalot, Terry Lantz, Anne Rister. 
Second Row: Coach Bill Haines, Carrie Smith, Kris Haught, Dena Deem. 

Kris Haught gives a confident smirk as 
she watches her ball fly over the net. 



Hidden beneath the smile is a 
winning spirit that can be seen 
constantly on the court. 

An impressive spike like this is 
what separates FSC from those 
we have defeated. 


This member of the volleyball 
team seems to have no problem 
when it comes to blocking. 

At one of the many practices this 
woman makes an impressive 
save as her teammates give her 
words of encouragement. 

Hitting the ball is not all that 
matters in volley ball form is 
also important if you want to be 
in control of the ball. 


Cassie Kabasko, one of Fairmont 
State's female swimmer dives 
into the pool hoping to come out 
far ahead of the other swimmers. 

Lou Harvath is just one of many 
of the male swimmer's looking 
for words of encouragement at 
the meets. 

Waiting for the blow of the 
whistle, the swimmers take a 
minute to review their 



Cassie Kabasko prepares herself 
before she competes. She has 
practiced hard and hopes it will 
pay off now. 

Moments before hitting the 
water Mike Nuzum knows that 
the competition has been 


Charlie Mahon strives to 
increase speed while keeping an 
even pace, so that he will not get 
tired before his feet feel the 

The blow of a whistle will start 
Craig Mearns and Scott Braniff 
on a competition not only against 
each other but with the water 
that wants to restrain them. 


Smiling big is freshman Deanna 
Colanero with Dana Riley in the 

Cheering on the Falcons, Christy 
Cather and other members of the 
squad lead an enthusiastic 

A boost of spirit uplifts the 
Falcon Cheerleaders as they 
perform another stunt for the 


Falcon Cheerleaders continue to 
support the team even though 
they were experiencing some 
tough breaks. 

The cheerleaders pose for a 
group photo before leaving camp. 

Christy Cather poses with a 
cheerleader from Indiana 
University she met at camp. 


On vacation! The cheerleaders 
pause for a break after visiting 
the Hard Rock Cafe. 

Famous Friends! Charles Thomas 
of the NBA pistons visited with 
the girls at cheerleading camp. 

Take a break! Even cheerleaders 
take time out to catch their 
breath between routines, stunts, 
and cheers. 




At a basketball game in the 
Feaster Center the cheerleaders 
performed a floor cheer to show 
their spirit. 

At a cheerleading tournament 
the girls are shown posing after 
winning an award. 


Golf Team: Row 1: Coach Stan Groves, Chris 
Dieffenbauch, Mike Boggs, Jeff Estep. Row 2: Paul 
Umpleby, Corey Bohrer, Eric Kennedy, Brian Wilt, Jody 

On the Comeback Trail 

For a while it seemed that everybody's attention 
towards golf was centered on the gopher in "Caddys- 
hack," but viewing this year's golf team and various 
TV commercials it seems that playing golf is the thing 
to do. The FSC definitely knew this as they got the 
taste of victory pumping through their veins. Little 
did they know what was to happen at the end of their 
regular season. The team's first match at Greensboro 
was only the start when they placed 7th of 22. It seems 
they were only warming up. In every match they went 
to they placed in the top 50^ , usually in the top 33 '\ . 

After the five matches before they went to the 
WVIAC matches those following the golf team's pro- 

gress knew they were going to do good. What the team 
did at the WVIAC matches, though, was unheard of. 
At the WVIAC southern the team took 3rd of 11. At 
the WVIAC northern they took 2nd of 9 and in the 
central division they claimed 2nd of 11. At the end 
of their regular season, the WVIAC championship, 
they came in 1st of 11. Upon finishing their regular 
season 106-37, it was little time to savor their victory 
before going to the NAIA National Championship fin- 
ishing the match 15th out of 36. 

Fairmont Field club offers a relaxed setting for the golf 
team while the practice for upcoming matches. 




Running Cross Country takes 
strength, speed and endurance 
and a little extra luck is never 
turned awav. 

This Track Team member speeds 
by observers oblivious to 
everything but the task on hand. 

This Fairmont State Runner 
knows that her key to winning 
lies within her reach if she keeps 
a steady pace and keeps focus. 


This Fairmont State catcher 
prepares to catch the missed 
balls of our opponent. 

This pitcher knows that the 
opponent can not hit his curve 
ball and prepares to strike him 


Taking a rest before they go up 
to bat these players find time to 
give the camera a confident 
smile and wave. 

A FSC baseball player is ready 
to bat and hopes his timing is 
right and prays for a little bit of 

Mid-way through Season, 
Team in a Slump 

Win or Use, The Key Word is Play. 

Although the Baseball team has 
practiced hard they seem to be 
stuck in the dugout. The problem 
seems to be in the teams hitting 
skills. Midway through the season 
when the Falcon baseball team was 
6-11 they had lost 5 out of 8 of their 
last games, it seemed unlikely that 
the players were going to regain the 
confidence needed to start slam- 
ming the ball over the fence. Coach 
Ron Whitting thought that al- 
though most of the teams problems 
were stemming from not hitting the 
ball he should still continue to have 
heavy practice on all aspects of the 
game and try to not only prepare 
the team physically but mentally 
as well. 

Coach Whitting also went on to 
say that fans that turn out at the 
games can also have a good effect 
on the teams performance. He feels 
that if the team sees that they are 
not the only people that are hoping 
the team is victorious, their morale 
and confidence will increase ena- 
bling them to get past the mental 

Whether the team wins or loses 
they must keep in perspective why 
they play the game if they lose sight 
of the joy they find in playing they 
will suffer a different kind of block. 
Everyone likes to see their favorite 
team win but that should not be 
the only concern. 

- - 

There is a lot more to throwing 
the ball than the hand that 
throws it. This player puts his 
entire body into it. 


As the team watches and waits 
for the game to start they 
discuss their plans and plays. 

Hoping the hand is truly quicker 
than the eye, number 24 throws 
the ball to the next base to try to 
get the third out of the inning. 

What's the chances of the referee 
allowing this guy to ride the 
bases instead of walking them? 



Stephanie Shelasky and her 
sisters from Tri-Sigma enjoy a 
spring afternoon during their 

Stepping into Spring 


Once the snow melts and the colors change from gray to green, students begin 
the spring with a bright new attitude all of a sudden things are not as 
hopeless as they were a week before. Although January and February are 
considered winter months, FSC students saw them as a chance to warm up 
to spring when they were caught somewhat unexpectedly with temperatures in the 
seventies. These abnormal temps were received by students as a chance to break out 
the shorts. If you belonged to a sorority or fraternity it also served as a chance to 
daydream about upcoming Spring Formals. 

March came in like a lamb. This month brought in the dreaded mid-term monster 
and the much needed spring break. With April came the formals and the Easter 
holiday. Then, finally, came May. May brought with it a hint of summer's coming, 
unfortunately many students ignored this hint. This hint was obscured by Finals week 
and then by graduation. Many students stuck around a week or so after to say good- 
bye to friends and do the final packing before heading home. Though it seems just 
as we stepped into spring it turned to summer, many of us will see it again at FSC 
in 1993. 

Stepping into spring showed 
new arrivals in fashions for 
many students. 

Students show that formals are 
not just black tie affairs. 



Dean Peters assists President 
Dillman in presenting an award 
to an alumni member during 

Smiling for success is a 1992 
graduate with a degree in 

One handshake is all it took to 
place a smile on a face as 
President Dillman gives a 
graduate his degree. 


. Jk 



1 MM ,i*U 1 



I JE| 

Cultural Diversity vvas the topic of 
a 45 minute spi'pi h presented by 
the guest speaker during 



Closing the door of a long education 
is made easier through smiles 
during graduation. 

Stepping in the 
Right Direction. 

Their futures began the 
moment they stepped onto 
the stage designed especially 
for them. Once they lined up 
and followed the path to their 
degrees, they were unstop- 
pable but proud. The class of 
1992 graduated on May 9 in 
front of 4000 guests. Friends 
and family cheered and 
clapped as each graduate re- 
ceived a congratulatory hand- 
shake along with their degree. 

President Dillman smiled 
as he and Dean Peter handed 
out 459 degrees in several dif- 
ferent fields. By far more de- 
grees in the areas of Bachelor 
of Science and Bachelor of 
Arts were given out than in 
the associates fields. With this 
many graduating students, 
the day was destined to be 

chaos. For four or more years 
students look forward to this 
day never suspecting they will 
look upon the day with sad- 
ness. With every good-bye the 
graduates said they became 
more and more aware of what 
a big day this was. When the 
graduates accepted that de- 
gree they were doing more 
than saying good-bye to 
friends they were saying good- 
bye to a way of life. 

The days were gone when 
they could sleep through their 
9:00 class and get the notes 
off the person next to them if 
they made it to class again be- 
fore the next exam. The 1992 
graduates were definitely 
taking a step in the right di- 
rection, though, no matter 
how they go about it. 

Finalizing the last few 
minutes of nervousness are 
graduates as they line up to 
enter the main floor of the 
Feaster Center. 

One way of saying "Thanks" 
was displayed on a Graduates 
cap during the ceremony. 

Graduating in grand style was 
Jennifer Hussey as she smiled 
during the processional. 


Sometimes parents need a 
helping hand from their children 
to get them ready for the big day 
as shown to the right. 

Many Japanese students 
graduated this year showing 
that the higher education system 
displays no prejudice. 


Proud to be a 1992 graduate this 
graduate smiles as he thinks of 
his future. 

The Coming of 
Cultural DivQrsity 

Gradaution 1992 saw many 
people start the long path to 
successful careers. It saw laugh- 
ter and tears, happiness and sor- 
row. Graduation did not, how- 
ever, see race. The ceremony 
contained a 45 minute speech 
given by one guest speaker about 
Cultural Diversity, but did not 
show prejudice. After so many 
years since the Civil Rights 
Movement was just a dream in 
a youngster's head, why do we 
still see race? 

We all go to the same college, 
does it matter whether we are 
black or white or purple with 
yellow stripes? Every person is 
a person, no matter what there 
skin color. What really matters 
is what is on the inside. If we lay 
outside and get a tan, do we go 
inside a different person be- 
cause our skin is different? 

Do you not feel that enough 
people have died over color? 
Have we not made enough peo- 
ple suffer by judging not by who 
a person is but what color one 
is? Is it not time to stop being 
afraid to find out what is similar 
about to people because their 
exteriors are different? 

There are so many problems 
on this planet of ours, listen to 
the news. Do we have to contin- 
ue fighting our little civil wars 
over such trivial things? This 
story is not aimed at a race it is 
aimed at you. If you are preju- 
dice think about it, is there any 
good justifications or only ster- 
eotypes? If you are not preju- 
dice, share the word, lend a hand, 
you may save someone's life. Do 
not let the idea of an equal, but 
diverse, culture find it's burial 
in our generation. 

Discussing future plans are 1992 
0t graduates as they prepare to 
receive their degrees in their 
respective fields. 

Stepping into the future with her 
well earned degree was another 
FSC 1992 Graduate. 


(Below) Clapping for joy was one 
graduate after another as they 
watched their friends receive 

Only 459 people in this crowd were 
the 1992 graduates, even though 
their numbers were small their 
enthusiasm was immeasurable. 

Coming of Cultural Diversity are 
graduates as they represented the 
many nationalities at FSC. 

(Above) President Dillman 
congratulates a graduate as she 
raises her hand in being 
victorious against the books. 

Proceeding through a long line to 
receive her degree this graduate 
dreams of her future and her 
happiness in her chosen career. 


Mary Westfall and Lawrence 
Iorio are two proud graduates 
marching forward to receive 
their degrees. 


Greeting the graduates was just 
a part of the graduation as 
esteemed alumni, faculty and 
guests listen intently to a guest 

(Below) Tammy Robb patiently 
waits to receive her degree after 
years of hard and diligent work. 

Coming together one last time 
are two friends who meet 
outside the Feaster Center prior 
to Graduation ceremonies held 
on May 9th. 


Furthering his victory of 
completing his college education 
is a 1992 graduate as he walks 
through the processional during 
graduation in the Feaster Center. 

Stepping out in front of a crowd 
of 4000 guests is enough to make 
even the most confident graduate 
a little nervous. 

Presenting the 1992 graduates is 
not complete without examples 
of achievement and excellence 
found in the FSC faculty and 


Stepping Out in 

Planning months in advance 
for spring formals is never easy. 
However, much of the planning 
takes place just two weeks prior 
to the event. Although most of 
the planning is done by sorority 
or fraternity committees, the 
other members and guests must 
also plan certain things to en- 
sure that a good time is enjoyed 
by all. 

For example, the ladies at- 
tending the formals must wear 
a ravishing evening gown and 
other stylish accessories; their 
hair must be perfect and make- 
up must be flawless. The gowns 
alone will cost between $50 and 
$200. Yet, the evening attire is 
not complete until the men es- 
corting the ladies arrive to ac- 
cent the formal wear design. 

The men will be renting tux- 
edos, if they do not happen to 
own one. Renting an appropri- 
ate tuxedo will cost at least $45, 
and if a man chooses a well 
known designer's tuxedo it could 
cost as much as $200. The men 
must take a special effort to get 

a cummerbund and shirt that 
matches or compliments his 
date's gown. These are but only 
the beginning of the man's ex- 

The men are expected to pay 
for both the meal and transpor- 
tation. Since nobody wants their 
car to break down on the way to 
the formal or show up in a rust- 
ed heap, there may also be the 
expense of renting a Limousine 
or other vehicle. The men are al- 
so responsible for having extra 
cash on hand in case anything 
unexpected happens or if they 
want to take the ladies out for 
a night cap. 

These are just some of the ex- 
penses that go toward an enjoy- 
able night. One of the keys to an 
outstanding formal is stepping 
out in style. 

Mike Matthews poses with his 
date Melissa Patterson before 
departing to the Fairmont Field 
Club for dinner and dancing. 

The guest speaker at the TBI 
formal stopped for a quick photo 
with his wife before leaving the 
luxurious event. 


Say Cheese! TBI President Bill Dickie 
decided to pose with Michelle 
Anderson and friends before leaving 
the dance. 

An Alumni member at the formal 
poses with his date for a little 

The life of the dance Tom Niezda 
and his girlfriend Cheryl decided 
to get a quick photo before 
heading out for the rest of the 


Students Show It 

Fashion Firsts. 

Looking good and letting it show was 
nothing new to Fairmont State Stu- 
dents. 1992 was a year of firsts and fash- 
ion became a daily statement students. 
Fashion Statements were as loud as a 
pair of faded boxer shorts on the coldest 
day of winter or a subtle statement was 
made with pastel color clothes blended 
together during the spring semester. 

No matter what type of fashion state- 
ment was made, one color dominated the 
campus. Black sweaters and pants 
seemed to be the fashion trend of 1992. 

Floral patterns were popular in the 
spring when even the most daring trend 
setters refused to wear black. 

The most popular campus fashions 
were displayed in the spring semester 
when students came together to present 
a fashion show to on-looking students, 
faculty and staff. 1992 has definitely 
shown fashion firsts in many different 
ways as students dressed to show it off. 

Rain, Snow, Sleet, or shine? These two FSC 
ladies display the 1992 fashion jackets 
during the fashion show. 


A little flowers and a long 
sweater can add a smile which 
complements this students attire. 

Dressed for success and fun 
were two FSC ladies during the 
fashion show in the Turley 
Center's Ballroom. 

Showing some of the hottest 
male fashions in 1992 were 
FSC's male models. 

41 N *r /at 

Coordinating today's clothing 
with today's patterns takes a lot 
of imagination and special talent. 

Strolling down the FSC fashion 
lane were two casual guys 
showing what was "in" in male 
fashions in 1992. 





Be Responsible 
Don't Drink while you Drive 
Don't Drive when you are Drunk 
Don't get SMASHED 




Sports & Dance Club 

Be smart 
stay in school 





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* Everlast Boxing Equipment - (125 lb. heavy bag and speed bag platform) 
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Community Foodland 

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Forest Glen Apts • East Garden Lane- located directly adjacent to the Fairmont State Collage 
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apartment bldgs„ having a total of HO apts. (9 - 1 bdm & lOl - 2 bdrms). All apts offer 
w/w carpet, range & refrigerator & a/c. Main halls & stairs are also carpeted and have a Are 
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In oddrtton to our walking dtetance to the Fairmont Sate Campus we offer. Furnished or unfurnished apts. 
On lite resident manager*. Security guard on duty to patrol grounds & blags. 7 nights a week. 

For Information call our Forest Glen office (304) 366-6415 or write to Forest Glen Apts. East Garden Lane 
Fairmont. WV 26554 





Country Club Road 
Fairmont, W. Va. 26554 


Phone 366-9711 


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600 Fairmont Avenue 
Fairmont. W.Va. 26554 



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Showing how to go one step further are 
homecoming court members as they wave and 
smile throughout the Homecoming game. 

Going to "Pour It On" is a decorative homecoming 
float as it makes its way down Fairmont's main 
street during the Homecoming Parade. 

Nothing could hold a candle to FSC ladies as they 
complete the steps of an induction ceremony.