Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL)

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 152


Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1985 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1985 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1985 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1985 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1985 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1985 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1985 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1985 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1985 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1985 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1985 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1985 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1985 volume:

LOGOS 85 Eckerd College St. Petersburg Florida Eckerd as a History Maker t Above, Matt Brown finishes his morning coffee before heading off to class. At Eckerd coffee is one of the mainstays of life. Right. A well built friend- ship is an important part of Eckerd College; unlike the not so well built pyramid of Elaine Raybourn and friends. Here we are friends, celebrating the twenty-fifth anniversary of a small, inti- mate college. A place that is more than a school, and much more than just a learning institution; a place so many of us are proud to call home. Like all new-borns. Eckerd College had its trials and tribulations while learning how to grow. Students today, simi- lar to those twenty-five years ago, share in some of the same dilemmas and good times. There is, for example, the first formal dance at St. Petersburg ' s Soreno Hotel on December 14, 1960. Over one-hundred stu- dents and faculty members danced to the music of Tony Esposito and orchestra. Or ... do you remember the first time you did your wash? All there was to it was finding the correct change, shoving all the clothes in, emptying the soap box and turning it on. What a way to learn . . . Here is a clip of an article that was run in the December 1960 issue of Trident (now referred to as the Eckspress:) " If you want to clean a pair of tennis shoes, don ' t put six sheets, two sweat- shirts, and half dozen shirts in the washer with them. Believe it or not, washers have a maximum load capac- ity. When things start bulging out the top even after you ' ve crammed them down and put bricks on the top to keep them in — its safe to judge that the washer is a wee mite too full. On the other hand it does not take 120 minutes worth of hot air to dry a load of two shoes and two laces. " Does this sound familiar? Why doesn ' t college come with an instruction sheet? Then there ' s the major dilemma of " what will we eat? " obviously not food, or is it? Even today. Saga ' s meals don ' t compare to mom ' s homemade meals, but they have im- proved over the years. -TfTTtT Upper left. Unaware of our photographer. Wayne Harwell keeps his eye on the ball while serenading his team at a vollyball game. Above, Once again we see the importance of friendship, this time in the form of " Group Grope. ' Left, When not in class or asleep. Eck Tech-ers can usually be found worshipping the sun. « B J - ' fe At least now they have decent materials to work with, not the equipment that was sitting around since before the war. As a college, our campus and community has grown extremely fast. In 1960 there were five clubs and organizations one could participate in. These included Chemistry, Dramatics, French, German, and Spanish. Today a student has over sixty-four clubs to choose from: beginning with ECOS administration all the way to tour guides. I ' m sure everyone attending school in Florida can relate to the Saturdays on the beach. In 1961, students " beach days consisted of box lunches, surf boards, swimming, 150 hot dogs, and 5c cokes. Now, a few years later, students find themselves at the beach ' s " hot spot " watching activities such as jet-ski racing and para-sailing. We must also remember the serious aspects of Eckerd College life. In September, 1958, our first president. President William Kadel, took office and the decision was made that St. Petersburg would be the site for the new college. In the beginning of 1960, Florida Presbyterian College began its academic year with 151 freshmen at an interim on Bayboro Harbour in St. Petersburg. Accompanying the first few years of Florida Presbyterian College were the ever popular problems of every college: apathy and rules. Apathy proved to get the best of the students. There was no sight of recovery until the students became involved — such as a yearbook committee (which was formed in 1965). The Trident sent out pleas for writers and people to become involved with their social life. This hardly presents a problem for some of us today! Pets on campus? At Florida Presbyterian College it was absolutely unthinkable to allow pets on campus. The Trident felt the same about the situation when they stated that they didn ' t want the reputation of being, " a flea bitten institution. " As FPC moved into its third year, it began to deal with major social problems, such as integration. In May of 1962, a black student, Howard Kennedy, was admitted to FPC as a junior transfer student. Howard had the proper credentials and filled all the requirements necessary to become a student. As soon as the Board of Trustees heard that a black student was admitted to our " lily-white school " they overturned the Admission ' s decision. In disgust and disbelief, a major portion of our, " fine, dedicated staff ' handed in their resignation. The resignation letters were put in a drawer over the summer while the Board of Trustees reconsidered their dccision • The next fall semester, black students were admitted as FPC students. Unfortunately, Howard Kennedy had found another school. Apathy, apathy . . . Yes, apathy was still evident at FPC. Due to the lack of social events, a new gameroom was opened on campus consisting of cards, board games, etc. ... To add icing to the cake, confusion still existed about the voting policies of Student Government. Five years after the birth of FPC, the Student Government began reconsidering the dorms and the rules that govern them. " As the rules stood, visitors of the opposite sex could only visit in the lounge areas. " Rules were passed in 1966 that allowed open houses on Sundays, provided notice was given to the campus community by the dorms wishing to have open dorms. Curfew hours were also extended for senior females. They could remain out until 12:00 on week days, one AM on Fridays, and two AM Saturdays, thanks to President Kadel. During the next few years President Kadel and the students of FPC engaged in a " serious run-a-round. " The students were displeased with Kadel ' s attitude, especially when he felt that it was necessary to, apologize for their long hair while speaking off campus. And he stated his disbelief and unwillingness to accept the fact that FPC had been charged with housing drugs during the " Great Drug Bust. " President Kadel resigned soon after to accept an administrative position with the Board of Christian Education of the Presbyterian Church. The next person to fill the position of president was Billy O. Wireman. during his years at FPC he advanced from athletic Director and basketball coach, to Dean of Men, Vice-President of Development. As he took the final step to Presidency, he took with him the respect and personal friendship of many students. One of Wireman ' s most memorable decisions was to improve on dorms and the dorm life. Women over 21 had no designated dorm hours, she only needed to fill out an off campus pass. Freshmen girls were the only students to have " strict " restrictions. Open dorms and co- ed dorms, a dream of the students, soon became a reality thanks to Wireman. continued on page 8 Convocation The Eckerd College 25th annual Convocation took place on Wednesday September 12th, 1984. This was a special occasion in a series honoring our first 25 years in existence. The Convoca- tion ceremony was held in Griffin Chapel. The opening prayer was delivered by Dean Chapin prior to which two tardy faculty members slipped into their places while adjusting their caps and robes. Dr. Peter Armacost then proceeded to greet the college and community. The overall turn out of students was quite impressive. President Armacost wanted to thank all who had been involved in the past 25 years of our charter. Then he introduced distinguished guests, faculty, and past students. There were two alumni of the first graduating class in atten- dance, Howard Carter and Carolyn (Hall) Horton. Mrs. Hor ton said she had seen many changes since she studied here. She also said that the core curriculum she was in 25 years ago was similar to the program used at Eck Tech today. President Arma- cost also read a message from our distinguished board member Jack Eckerd which sited Eckerd College as a fine institution and expressed thanks to all who had been involved in it ' s history. Uncle Peter then introduced the first and second presidents of Eckerd College, Dr. William Kadel and Dr. Billy Wireman. Seldom does a college president have the opportunity to intro- duce all of his predecessors. Dr. Kadel, a spry looking grey haired gentleman, said he was glad to be here. Also, he was happy to see Eckerd was still seeking to present a challenge to anyone willing to listen. He said he was glad to see there were i £ ' " ' . Above: Andy Haines and Pat Roberts discuss the coming year while waiting for the faculty members to line up for the Convocation procession. Above right: Scott Estes gives the " official " greeting for all residents of Oberg House. Right: The grand opening of the weight room for women only was met with sweat beaded lips arid buldging muscles as girls started using the equipment. •W still cocky people here. Dr. Kadel told a couple of amusing stories. One being about the time he and another college official went to ask President Dwight D. Eisenhower to be our first honorary alumnus. They were scheduled to spend only ten min- utes with the president. Everything was worked out to the sec- ond. Yet, after he was asked to accept the degree, Ike proceeded to ask them, two men who had just started a college and really were not experienced, about private education in America. They spent thirty minutes in the Oval Office. Dr. Kadel told the community about the first official event at Florida Presbyterian College, a prayer was said in an empty store front in Orlando. The prayer asked for guidance in begin- ning a college. In closing. Dr. Kadel, speaking of today ' s Eckerd College, stated one parting remark, " Well, I ' ll be damned! " President Armacost introduced the second President, Billy Wireman Dr. Wireman said that the concern for money at Eckerd was not new. He also told why he was attracted to the school. He was only 27 years old when he first appj ached Dr. Kadel. He spoke of Eckerd as a dream that our fo n( j$ d envisioned. Dr. Wireman then proceeded to rememblr|i 6 i John Kennedy ' s election, and Camelot, also, the impact of ;tj( invasion of Israel on the college. He went on to discuss the v i that we should never loose sight of our goals, and to keep the dream alive. These were the dreams of Eckerd during his ad- ministration. Also, mentioned was the prospect of College Har- bor which is being built out behind the gymnasium. This project is being built for ASPEC members. It brings together the imagi- nations and reams of youth and elders. Chaplan David Cozad delivered the Benediction and a reception followed in Fox Hall. There was punch and Hors d ' ouvres catered by Saga. ?y Above left; above: President Armacost greets the audience as faculty members look on at the 25th Anniversary Convocation. Left: Dr. William Kadel and Dr. Billy Wireman, the first two presidents of Eckerd College speak as honored guests at the convocation. r lore lenient restrictions on pets am t)eer followed shortly after. Nonetheless " PC soon became an enjoyable, more Independent place to live. During the 1970 ' s, FPC faced some berious financial problems. Until this lime, the college was run by two promi- nent Presbyterian Churches of St. Pete. The government expanded the amount af money used for higher education; ■money that was much needed by FPC to help pay-off its short term bank loans. According to the First Amendment in the Constitution, church and state could not mix. Therefore. FPC was unable to collect any governmental funds for aid. ■rin appreciation to Jack Eckerd, a per- ■onal friend of Wireman ' s, for the vast imount of money he donated FPC was able to get back on its feet. To show its gratitude FPC changed it ' s name to Eck- erd College. The most eventful and probably most predominate revolt by students took )lace in Brown Hall in 1972. A black Eckerd student and about 25 of his fel- ow black classmates occupied the pub (then the bowling alley) in Brown Hall. The students were protesting racism. Outside the gameroom stood over 200 students offering their support for their friends and classmates. After about 24 hours the administration agreed to meet with the students to negotiate their de- mands. " Over the next two weeks the negotiations produced a five year plan that high-lighted a better Afro-Ameri- can studies program, a recruitment ef- fort to tempt black students to Eckerd, and an increased understanding of black and white problems. " Throughout the remaining years of Eckerd College ' s life until now, the school went through changes ranging from yearbook publications, change in dorm life to a more lenient atmosphere, female and minority rights became do- minent, to the opening of the Pub, to K;kerd College as it is today, home. In conclusion, with many thanks to eryone, students and faculty alike, Eckerd College has become a place of freedom in an established learning envi- ronment comparable to home-spiced with understanding and love. Eckerd has become the fine institution it is today. I would like to thank Dale McConkey, Prof. Carlsten, and the librarians for the use of the archives in helping me gather information. CSJSfiW f- ' S SP ' ' Left, As Ricky Martinez shows for Eckerd students it is guts glory or nothing at all. Extreme left. While most students have their afternoons free, faithful marine biol- ogy students can be found mucking off Zeta Beach. Bottom left. For Peter Brochin a favorite pastime is girl-watching on the Beach. Below. The Eckerd College Sailing team being put through its paces at an early morning regatta. Below left. On weekends Eckerd students far out number the guests on the Don Cesar beach. The Wet Wild Kingdom Well, competition has become intense in water wallowing area this year — that ' s for sure. Weekdays and weekends alike we see various animals of the Eckerd Sarenghetli make their way to various watering holes. Ah, observe the common autohaven as they sprint out of class throw their books in the back seat, and cruise gracefully yet swiftly across the plains to the great tide water at Mt. Don Cesar, (aka Pink Point) There they sleep, play odd games with paddles, soak themselves with grease and fake pari- lizalion, or oggle the opposite sexes of their breed behind mirrored eyes. Amazing! In the distance a herd of exotic Beach-too-far- ians that seem to be inconspicously moving toward the waterspot at the gymnasium hills. A bashful group, they don ' t like the fact that they lack the physical means to get to Mt. Cesar so they try to avoid recogni- tion. But, once at their watering hole they have their own activities. Males of the spe- cies do a masocist aerial dances from fixed platforms before landing in the water, treading back and forth all day between two particular points. And, they share the activities of their cousins the Autohavens, of greased, fake parilization and opposite sex oggling behind mirrored eyes. Of course, there are many distinctively differ- ent creatures roaming the plains. Most take similar action in beating the heat and kill- ing the clock. So it is that watersports are a special part in the lives of the wild kingdom. Life Goes On and On Above, Sue Richards " horsing " around on the telephone. Top Extreme, Fiona Scougal and T.K. on location for the " New Crest Gel " commercial. Upper right, The new Donnie and Marie. Upper extreme right, " I ' ve got a good mind to feed this book to the fish. " Right, " Watch me dish this guy a raw one and he won ' t even know the difference. " Lefl, Tom McElory getting a sour cream and onion fix. Below, Dan, Tracie and Peter celebrating the plurality of life. Lower left, Kate Johnson teaches upstarts Elaine Raybourn and Scott Estes the " confused annoyed " look. Lower right, Carolyn Sistar and Steve Murphy reopen the " chicken or egg " debate. On and On . . . Upper extreme left. The post-study, pre-chow snooze. Top, Kappa people hanging on the edge of absurdity. Upper left, " And if I continue to eat wonder whole-wheat, I may make the Olympics some day. " Above, " What id this? Did they move the showers or am I still asleep? " Left. " Isn ' t mass confusion a blast? " Extreme left, " So as you can see Spin, I really don ' t have a leg to stand on. " Left, Brian " Sweet " Mahoney for six. Below, 1 agree Ed (Tellechea), this has got to be " The People ' s Choice " raft I heard about. Life at Eck Tech The alarm that was supposed to annoy me when it roused me from a sound sleep, didn ' t go off because of a power failure in the night. So my stupid clock set on the desk, flashing some absurd time at me and enjoying it all the while. I could tell it was hours into my first class and so I had achieved my morning annoyance fix in sort of a round about way. Stumbling out the doorway in nothing but a towel, I leisurely make my way to the shower. I do an about- face when I greet two maintenance ladies cleaning the shower. I ' m not sure what day of the week it is, but I have a strong suspi- cion it ' s Monday. Feeling almost as grumpy as grubby, I take a dare from a guy in the hall, and go to lunch. We have chilidogs and tacos and I sprint back to the complex, steered towards the bathroom. The Pope could be in there for all I care — nobody ' s gonna stop me this time. Hey, look at this, my lucky day, toilet paper and every thing. My afternoon class seems to be dragging into an evening class. (That ' s funny — my schedual doesn ' t say anything about this) Remembering some thing about our house playing intramurals before dinner, I stroll out to the field to see what the story is, but I find out the story is that we lost in the championships the night before. By the lime I get back it ' s dinner time and we actu- ally stand in line, waiting to get in (irony of ironies). Well, dinner accomplished, I pre- tend to convince myself that I ' m now going to settle in for about four or five serious hours of studying. Ok! So, I wind up mak- ing a compromise and spend a half hour in the library (Good half an hour at that)! Before long I ' m drawn to the Pub and par- take in the splendors of merriement for awhile. It starts to look a little late and I begin the journey back to my room. Sitting in bed I reflect on the day and organize all the errands, chores and assignments for to- morrow. I reach for the clock, set the alarm and look forward to the annoyances of to- morrow. Bay ' s Alive " The Bay is alive with the Sound of Mu- sic " Can it be Julie Andrews in shades and O.P. wear twisting to the tunes of her walk- man? No, it ' s just another Eckerd College student on her way to class. Campus ' 84-85 is indeed a rockin ' an a boppin ' and a swin- gin ' and a breakin ' again this year. Music is as big a part of life at Eckerd as is breathing and eating. Hey listen, you hear that — it ' s after dinner and you can hear the Epsilon boys start groovin ' to some Bob Marley — do it boys! A visit to the pub will reveal your typical conservative weekday student strut- ting, pitcher in hand, to some ZZ Top or Boston on a Thursday night. Yes, every- one ' s tapping their toes to something. While cruising through the ladies ' hall one would come across some Lionel Richie, Journey, Madonna or Hall and Oats. Uh- oh, heads up, here comes a pack of faithful rockers. Yup — one guy ' s holding a blaring box and the others are jammin ' ; on their imaginary guitars to Van Halen of Def Leppard. Get it Fellas! Hey, how about that complex party last weekend? The masses were swayin ' to some Michael J., Midnite Starr, and a little Prince — get down, peo- ple. There are still a great many believers in " Floydian " thinking as well as a few " Dead Heads " who are " Greatfully " so. Charlie Daniels, The Outlaws, and Alabama lovers are still fiddlin ' around the range of the Eckerd campus while Billy Idol, David Bowie and The Talking Heads are shoul- ders above the rest. So there ' s a lot of diver- Above — An Eckerd College student taking a break to catch the Live Jazz band in the Pub. Below — Bassest for the band " Release " gets in to his rythm. sity this year, but its music all the same. Whether it ' s MTV, or Solid Gold or Friday Night Videos or Albums or any of the many radio stations we ' re listening to we ' re never really without music. Yeah, I guess you could say we ' re all tuned in here at Eckerd College this year ' cause this school not only turns it on, we turn it up! 1 P; y ! 1 h ■ J Left — The Pub occasionally brings in live entertainment. This time it ' s a Jazz band. Below — Drummer and keyboard engrosed in their sounds. Above — The live music is not the only thing that draws people to the Pub, " Beer anyone? " D.O»R.M S 4NNIVERSAR Y Benedict House II Front: Kris Faba. Beth Roller, Charlotte Kondracki, Back: D ' Jamila Zayyad, Laura Ellen Brown, Jill Dube. Not Pictured: Cricket Rowe, Audrey Sutton, Heather Thompson, Slacey Johnson, Katherine Bagnal, Janet Douglas, Elizabeth Busenbarrick. Front: Barbra Hall, Nina Nolo, Sharon Nolte. Back: Lisa Fritz, Patty Holtham, Patricia Malador, Andrea Lee Pippin. Not pictured: Kathleen Kloss, Darlene Cookson. Halima Zayyad, Sherri Rounce, Barbara Hoff, Kimberly Gray, Lisa Wright, Bruna Bruni. FREEMAN HOUSE Front: Juan Sanchez. Bruce Lee, Steve Towers. Standing: Gerry Kempa. David Douglass. Ken Renyolds. Tim Davy. Glen Jendra, David Kunze. Mark Dalton. Dave Wallace, Jack Rasmussen, Tim Meinke. Barry Baadte. Joshua Wright. Tim Hooker. Mike Flynn. Thanks to Tim Meinke and other residents who built this permanent par- ty platform behind Free- man House. Freeman House Fun Deck Darwin House a fi A Kelly Carter, Ruth Maher Derenthal, Lannie Burke, Kathy Gallagher. Mary Dermody, Michelle Voisin, Jennifer Kilgore. Not pictured: Dianne Laurence, Rebecca Brand Stadter, Andrea Aljure. Bclh Mcrchcr. Shelley McDonald. Missy Watson, Sapho, Karen Metcalf, Jean Franson, Judith Mueller. Not pictured: Charity Karchcr. Suzi Schwicrs, Cheryl Diamond. Lauren Whitley. Carlissa Linton, Renee Rancourt. Cathy Marvin, Kari Schlafke, Chiharu Hachiya, Natalie Everett, Katherine Meyering, Laura Ringley, Jeri- Lvnnc White. » Kennedy House Front: Shawn Hines, Pat Latimore, Andy Weil. Back; James Jenkins, Wild Bill Crombie, Brian Talma, Peter Segal, Scott Bellefleur. Not pictured: Peter Bilodeau, Chris Wikoff, Terry Wikoff, Adam Dubbs, Kurt Orlosky, Mike Auringer. Front: Paul Raffaelli. Middle: Dave Trieloff, Mike Durgaram. Back: Ozzy, Russ Newman, Jeff Young, Rich McNair, Martin Lane. Top: Jesse Wolff. Not Pictured: Joe Krawczyk, Paul Conha, Keith Abbott, Tim Strout, Bob Campo, Hank Squires, David Cooper, Luis Nava, Steven Lombardo, Tom DePetrillo, Frank Funfaro. Dante House Front: Tony Verran. Second; Gary Boodhoo. Ed Kalpakian, Kaushik Patel, Jeff Varner. Eddie Anderson, Mauricio Daialob.. Larl Johnson. Doug Cashlon. Third: Todd Linafelt, Jeff Nelson, Craig Carmichael, Scot Looker, John Roth. Fourth: Victor Harris, Mubin Kadiwala, Victor Rodriguez, George Blake. Not pictured: Mike Brummage. Chris Horn, Oliver Coleman, Thurlow Weed, Mario Benton, Brian Slauson, Wayne Harwell, Don Haddow, Joe Gray. Howard Rutherford, Laurent Lanuqueitle, Julio Ornano. Front: Melody Hartnup. Jenni Lickson, Jinny Hawkins. Back: Ginna Husting, Melissa Del Los Santos, Pam Duffy. Margo Devoe. Jan Holt. Stacy Perkins. Ali Adams. Robyn Maisel. w 1 1 S o n H o u s e Front: Grace Gannaway. Sylvia Golden, YolandaPcrcz- Middle: Mars Zimnick. Back. Polls Mci Kellv Carrick. Hollv Mather. Ion. dl Ccrny, " Til K n o X Front: Peter Brochin. Second: Carrie Pate, Susan Reed, Heather Schwab, Toni Pomianowski, Melissa Demetri- kopoulos. Third: Chris Carter. Chris Storms. Mike Pandolfo, Bridgit Corbin, Chris Leahy, Karen Smith. H o u s e w Not Pictured: Constance Dowd, Andrea Clcndenning. Stacy Perkins, Deanna Chiiders. Barb Caldwell Ton McElroy. Beau Williams, .Ian Paul Nagel, Mike Mauro, Skip Grayson, Dana Ward, Jeff La Magdelaine ' Mar Wehbe, Mike Bachmann. Front: Diane Chcsnul, Tom Voighl. Kale Johnson. Back: Pete Napolilano, Diane Backslrom, Dale McConkey. Sitting in front: Sally North, Kalli Yianilos. Shoaib Ahmad, Lora Upton, Faisal Kirmani. Sit- ting in back: Somsak Vorapojtanapong. Standing: Howard Cullimore. Front: Steve Danielson. Middle: Chris Leigh, Ralph Reinheimer, Maryann Hnedak, Andrea Fenaughty, Marisa Holtzclaw, Darrel Pfalzgraf, Leah Walker, Juan Sanchez, Caroline Crosbv. Back: Debe Harrell, Randv Smith, Tina Thomas, Annelise Skofteland. Steve Smith. J a m e s H o u s e Front: Tony Hough, David " Browny " Brown. Middle: Jack " Six Pack " Bolster. David " Angel " Prado, Brent Phillips, Mike " Bean " Mergen, Evan Ellis, David Brim, Scott Kezman. Top: John " Zero " O ' Sullivan, Rich Pettoni. John " JG " Goff, Pat Moran. Front: Bobby Rego, Jack Brown, Rhcll " SurT ' Schober, Middle: Karl Sieg, Roger " Chunkcr " Burgers, Bob Bade, Rob " Dr. Strangebuzz " White, Bobby Enne, Mike Threehouse, Brian Greene. Top: Troy Edwards, Chris Basley, Rich Scallion, David " Beaver " Neff. Berkeley House Front: Katie Gugg, Cajova, Alexa Dietrich. Debby Plamowski, Kath Galivan, Jessica Lavandier, Kevin Hill, Tomihiro Utsumi, Alex DaFonseca, Will Cash. Back: Moya Shea, Robin Dunn, Alan Thomas, Bags, Jim Anderson. Bo Ennis, Jean-Marie Daub, Harry Katica, Ashley Hill, Joe Bianconi, Jennifer Ali-Hoscin, Toni In- man. Not pictured: Stephanie Petron, Judy Gascoigne, Trish Bradley. Jennifer Nuss. Rose Halley, Rhonda Harris. Lisa Hellyar, Courlenay Becker, Mike Blackwood. Sean Hawes. Norman Crum. Jean-Michcllcs Hvraillcs, f I Copley House Front: " Starsky " , Jill Blount, Sherri Bowen. Tammy Davenport, Rodger Baran. Marcella Acevado, Beth O ' Connell. Second: Chris Rosen- berg, Jamie Marsh, Billy Munoz, Sandy Boxell, Robin Raymo. Third: Alta Marlowe, Denise Margolis, Tricia Bradley, Janet Weyers, Pam Gomez, Darryl Ard. Back: Steve Pisano, Edie Goetschious, S.D. Peisner, Darrell Morris, " Butkus " , Dave Riley. Rich Dean, Todd Stewart, Mike Miller. Not pictured: Mclanie Rada, Michelle Reif, Colleen Sullivan, Christian Graf, Chris Beck, Eric Setterlind, Jacqucling Cerny, Tracey Merithew. Donna Lauzon, Rob Williams, Pat Hill, Mike Murphy, Tom Bechman, Richard Artille. Ibsen House Floor: Dave Torgerson. First Row: Glenn Leonberger, Tom McAlarney. And Hepburn, Mike Coe. Second Row: Bill Evoy. Lisa Barringer. Sherry Sharrard. Floor: Dave Bamford. Allison Black, Heidi Stemple. Second Row: Jean Douglass, Anita Hanna, Ernestine Johnson, Sheila Large, Chris Brinales. Second Row: Spencer Cook, Patty Rubio, Susan Casey. Floor: M.J. Castelo, Chris LaMarca. First Row: Dave Libby .Paul Branam. Carl Cleaver, Hap Johnson. Sec- ond Row: Mary Logan, Jorge Sanchez, Carolyn Con- rardy, Mark Haber. Not pictured: Sally Ramey, Dar- lene Chapin, Kathleen Zawacki, Jill Ruckeyser, Keith GIvnn, Chris Seaman. BEECHER HOUSE Front: Heather Ward, Paula Pal mcse. Back: Dan Prouier, Shelia Gib bons, Liz Braun, Jim Consgrove. Front: Lesa Lintz, Karen Kennedy, Steve Wilcox, Lynne Allen. Back: Corry Mungillo, Lisa Drake, Chris Belanger. Lori Lewis, Alan Lc ' itz. Will Smith. Kurt Springer, Ted Berr . Sand Vbralic. Blakely House Rich Plerguslavo, Todd Kerpa. Tom Ryan, Rich Iron- side, Artie Richards, Clint Ferrara. Mike Kort, Todd Copeland. Ed Walsh, Ken Smith, Ben Stout. Greg Cesarz. Douglas House Boltom; Lynn Kilner, Mara Ma acco, Maria Rondon. Top: Donell Nunez. Nancy Masiello. Dawn Regan. Susan Sparling, Lisa Maurer. Bottom: Kim Schwarling, Laura Ganny. Caroline Lester. Top: Nancy McLaughlin. Sheila Diebcl. Joann Leanza, Tracy Swialek. 32 Dalton House P? ' fifi Top; Lorraine Tonna. Robin Mcador, kii iiii ( jcc.iii. Janice Kccnc. Karen Torrid. Karen McArthur. Michelle Dalton, Dawn Smith. Sue Johannes, Debbie Rorek, Toni Smith, Kim Kirby. Second Row: Gina Tollini, Carol Dewis, Lisa Fleischer, Sue Kilncr, Doris Bazzini, Stacy Stamaiiades, Kristin Riley. Bottom Row: Sue Sternberg, Terapin, Lisa Ashley, Diana Weiner, Sona Gore, Hiromi Okada. Front: Susan Harrison, Cheryl Silverman. Mae DePalmanary. Stacy Plummer. Middle: Ralph Fideleo, Erica Raycob, Chris Spinnenweber, Peter Hill. Carla Cosio. Back: Scot Boeringer, Wendy Smith, Scott Estes, Tim Kiro, Fiona Sceogal. Leighton House Leighton House Leighton House Front: Glen Nagel, Kathy Hartman, Linda Brant. Brett Kennedy. Clara Todd. Patr Vandervegt, Spencer Howell, Mike Gross. Scott Wells. Middle: Brent Ghidoni. Becky Nelson. Elisa Brancato, Saudia Gajadhar. Margaret Racaniello. Fred Nolan. Elaine Raybourn. Back: Jeff Moreno. Terry McHale, Ellen Shupe. Scott Rivinius. Brian Mahoney. Not Pictured: Bob Paliwodzinski. Dan Gurnett. Jean Doughty. Kristin Shuman, Melanie Postell, Robin Suarez, Tina Note, Eugene Vandervegt, Kent Elliot, Dave Brann. Leighton House Scott House W Front: Pete Clark, Rich Capen. Middle: Lee McArthur. Lisa Andrews, Tim Martin. Jim Kilburn. Back: Paul Kirchman, Shannon McElvaney, Dave Langfitt, Diane Durham. Front: Patty Miller, Alan Rosenzweig, Linda Whi- taker, Larry Wiederecht, Chris Taylor. Back: Jim Ar- nold, Sue Schrodt. Not Pictured: Amy Bohl, Lisa Bohl, Bethany Lundblad, Debbie Coffey, Bob Fewox, Mark Brown, Paul Skarion Front: Steve Frew, Melody Hillock, Karen Glass. Clark Ranson, Gaby Wright. Back: Jarcd Lagemann, Alex Mendelson. Sarah Davis, Dave Smith. Morris House " i- . M MORRIS i From: Kathy Garcia. Trade Monson. Middle: Gretchen Leigus, Janice Wildman, Suzi Schaffner, Amanda Christian, Leah Spinney. Back: Karen Lovering, Slacey Moffat, Lori Whitaker, Peggy Schorn, Leah Bamford. HENDERSON HOUSE Carolyn Sistar, Elizabeth Moses, Amy Vassey, Ingrid Krucke. Front: Deanna Childers, Karen Haskew. Ceci Marceau, Kara Kuehl. Back: Nancy Nichols, Marion Mayer, Marti Miller, Royanne McWaters. Front: Florence Wilson. Middle: Shirley Torres, Lyliian Sprock, Yolanda Braam, Katerch Radji. MaryAlyce Brunner. 5acA:.Suzie Zerki, Valeska Arendsz, Rahda Birjmohan, Kenda Oliver. Hiassen House Ed Tellechea, Eric Lundig, Reese Smith, Jeff Thomas, Mike Carothers, Randy Payne, Kurl Springer. Paul Foerster. Greg Byrd, Scott Thomson. Not pictured: John McNeelly. David Philhps, George Garcia, Gary Noble, Lincoln Day, Doug DeSantis. Kevin Boocock, Jeff Hurwilz, Mike Valentino, Lonnie Moore, Chris Roby, Andrew Harter, Greg Decaire, Carlos Suarez. Brian Carlstrom, Scott Thomson, Kevin Vanderkolk, Joe Tomlinson, Andreas Fiorentinos, Joe Montuori, Scott Preston. Roger Ulrich, Mark Morawski. Carl Best. I Hubbard House X i-s«as» ' Front; Eric Larson, David Knee. Gustavo Pilarte, Paul Bendixen, Jim Eckel. Middle: Jack Bennett, Jeff Grande, Andy Haines, Joe McVaney, Peirro Westra, Paul Brokus. Tom Auray, John Hiller. Top: Tim Seaquist, Tim Stone, Buzz Yaskot, Darren Bryant, Brian McMahon, Joe Grimaldi, John Bommarito, Pedro Erminy, Rob England. Not pictured: Gabe Deleon. Joe Beaulac, Don Baumgardner, Kelly Bevins, Todd Donovan, Dave While, Scott Strawn, Bijon Helalat. Lester McNutt, John Autolino. Jeff Linton, Iro Koria, Glenn Purdy, Jeff Bostwick. Kirby House Bottom; Heather Allen, Michelle Harrison, Lisa Perez. Middle: Donna Adams, Janet Leone, Stephanie Phass, Vivian Moskel, Melissa MacKinnon, Melissa Kub, Patricia Hernandez. Top: Angela Owasu, Sam Jordan, Maria Apicella, Nan Galle, Natasha Nagel, Kathryn Amon, Bradlea Bovenkerk. Not Pictured: Kris Hallenbcck, Connie Werking, Tracy Killian, Ann Rasmussen, Lori Nash, Cathy Townsley, Karen Young, Pam Ma rk, Nancy Ksiazek. Karen Roberts, Diane Dunphy, Ann Marie Eklund, Ka- ren CulUgan, Beth Button, Debra Wicks, Dara Pedro, Debbie Basta. Prasch Darryl Ovcrstreel, Sam Vinson, Bernard Merthie, Dave Cooper. Marty Snyder, Jim Kerr, Mall Reimer, Safwan Kari, Julio Ornano. Day Students Bollom: Alberto Lense. Gigi Alexander, Ben Swift, Lynn Moran, Donna Welter, Judy Rosenberg, Rose-Marie Ried. Top; Charles Rudolph, Mike Mclntyre, Maria Giangrasso, Kris Edmiston, Iraj Balouchi. Bottom: Pier Westra, Nancy McLaughlin, Todd Nugent, Beth Anderson, Colleen Taylor. Top: Lester McNutt, Dave Brotherton, Aki-Cho, Mike Ballou, Doug Hamel, Doug McLean, Tim Nash. S.E.N.I»0 R.S S»E.NJ.O«R«S ANNIVERSAR Y Clockwise Top Left: Dave McCullough, Todd Nugent and Dean Buescher. Lori Lewis, Lynn Kilner. Krislen Baker, Carl Best r MIl N?? ' j ' ' ' t i Ti 1 .;. T :-L H f ' : % s E N I O R S s E N I O R S i Diane Grabowski Joe McVaney — " No sense makes sense. " — Charles Gigi Alexander — . . . Wisdom of the Heart. GMA Manson Tony Hough Carolyn Sistar — The best thing you can do for your- self is to love God and get very good at being you. n Maryalyce Brunner FREEMAN HC Tim Meinke t Paula Broadwater and Dcbora Basla 50 Karen Torrisi — People so seldom say I love you and then it ' s either too late or love goes. So when I tell you I love you it ' s not that I know you ' ll never leave, only that I wish you didn ' t have to. — Lawrence Craig- Green Mark Burnam — Happy the man, and happy he alone. He, who can call to-day his own; He who, secure with- in, can say To-morrow do thy worst, for I have lived to- day. — Dryden Ernestine Johnson f ?■ David Brotherton Kenda Oliver — College is not only an academic pro- cess. It is the growing inspiration to learn who you were before you got here, who you are now, and who you are becoming. It is so necessary to remember that there are only a few really important things in life. — Mike Laura Ellen Brown — a foolish consistency is the hobg- lin of little minds. — Emerson Deanna Childers Anne Marie Maucrman 52 Carl J. Boyd — " Although you ' re gone your spirit lives on in all I do. " Steven N. Kanakis — The first draught a man drinks ought to be for thirst, the second for nourishment, the third for pleasure, the fourth for madness. — Anon. Benjamin B. Swift Kara Kuehl — " Each of us is the artist or architect of Elaine Raybourn — We will be shipbuilding, with all his or her own life. We can copy others, we can live to please others, or we can discover that which is unique and precious to us, and paint that, become that. It is a task which takes a lifetime. " the will in the world. Diving for dear life, WHEN WE COULD BE DIVING FOR PEARLS.— E.C. V n diane durham Rebecca C. Forman — Two people look out the same bars, one sees the mud, the other the stars. 54 Royanne McWaters — " . . . a civilization . . . Gone with Maryanne DePalmenary — " After all, tomorrow is an- the Wind! " — David O. Selznic other day. " — M.M. " We need it yesterday! " — A.W. Cecilia G. Marceau — " Sometimes to dreamers reality can seem unreal. " — Unknown Dave Riley — How thoughtlessly we dissipate our en- ergies. Perhaps we don ' t fulfill each others fantasies and as we stand upon the ledges of our lives with our respected similarities it ' s either sadness or euphoria. — Billy Joel Susan Slaugenhaupt — " If you cannot — in the long run — tell everyone what you have been doing, your doing has been worthless. " — Erwin Schrodinger Carlos Barbas Donna Welter and Judy Rosenbert — " All memories of yesterday will last a lifetime. " — Styx Dave Langfitt Pier Westra Paul Raffaelli, Jr. Jill Padelford— 10-0-1 1-00 by 2-From Galactic Zero Centre Kathy Yianilos Lori Nash — Be as you are, as I am 1 am. — James Taylor Kari Schlafke Pam Duffy — " The doors of heaven and hell are adja- cent and identical. " — Mikos Kazantzakis, The Last Temptalion of Christ Heather Allen F. Pierre VanverVegt — And if you survive till 2005 1 hope you ' re exceedingly thin. For if you are stout you will have to breathe out while the people around you breathe in. — Roger Waters Wendy Smith Sherrie Bowen — The happiest people in this world are those who have the most interesting thoughts. — Wil- liam Lyon Phelps t Amy Marshall Haimdal B. Sawh — " God grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change; the courage to change the things 1 can: and the wisdom to know the difference. " Iraj Balouchi Jean Franson Florence Wilson Anna V. Figueroa Lylliane Sprock Kari Scheirer — " Let love be genuine; hate what is evil, hold fast to what is good; love one another with broth- erly affection; outdo one another in showing honor. Never flag in zeal, be aglow with the Spirit, serve the Lord. Rejoice in your hope, be patient in tribulation, be constant in prayer. " — Rom. 12:9-12 Steve Lerner W J I Patricia Malidor — Wer immer Strebend sichbemunt. Den honnen wir erlosen. — Faust II Sally North Shirley Torres Anne Marie Eckland Eric Douglas— " Just being me . . . Ed! " Marty " Fozz Bear " Snyder F.A C ' U ' L T.Y • A N D • ANNIVERSAR Y Dean Lloyd Chapin President Peter Armacost i Dean Mark Smitli Dean Richard Hallin Dean Jim Dcegon 66 Upham Administration Cobb Library r t PS From, Ed Berry. Betty Dioquino. Betty Ray, Marjorie Nincehelser, Lea Broun Back, Ruth Trigg. Gwen Hawcutt, President Armacost, Ellen Walters, Belinda Bell Louis Alarcon. Hardest ' ' " ' ' ' ™ ' " ' " ' " ' ' ' ' " ' " " " " ' " " ' ■ ' ' " ■ ' ' ' " ' ' Luerback. Janne Lofquist, Jamie Hastneter, David Henderson. Lisa Lay. Eva Carlon, John Sims, Larry Security Physical Plant ' Security Hd Mann. John Tilnev. John McComa From. Ton Jorge. Joe Roger... Middle. Jim Soular. Wall) Staff, Dutch Sankel, Chuck Lyman. Joe Williams. Mike Tighe. Jim Hale. Back. Jim Foster. Clarence Nichols. Bob Clarihew, Sheila Capdeviellc. Tom Meiners. 68 ASPEC SAGA Leo Nussbaum. Shirley Nadzak, Ann Greenseth. Marjoric Shannon Front. Sarah Adams, Ella Janos. Tim Henson. Dorothy Thomas. Middle. Mexira Luxcein, Ben Sherman, Louella Riley, Mai Njuyen. Peg McGahuey. Mickey McKeever. Elena Cuppy, Lloyd Johnson, Liz Peterson. Back, Josie Brown, Jeff Kendrick. Larry Maclntire. Terry Brennan. Dale Elston, Elaine Svendgard, Clark Ford. Edmundson Hall Front. Lynn Jacono. Evelyn Nelson, Pal Jacono, Terry Eider, Back, Marie Zimmerman, Margaret Morris, Beth Lowrev, Henry Pelaez, Jim Hall, Brenda Rodgers. David Dial. Admissions Financial Aid Payroll Bookstore Printer Workshop Post Office t K ! Brown Hall BROWN HALL Front. Bev Taber, Sue Allen. Linda Branam. Vera Marallo. Edie Melcalf. Beverly Waligora. Pirjo Lewis, Back, Harold May, Joan Kaplan, Sandra Grimes. Bob Hirshlag, Diane Beck. Peggy Gaffney, Eva Herbert. Gameroom Business Offices Computer Center Campus Operator Lindsey Hall Student Affairs from. Jerry Oalmann, Susan Hopp, Back, Martha Nash, Barr McDowell, Peter Eagleson. Juhc Kaplan. Front, Lori Nash, Grace Moshcr, Jim Dccgan. Susan Circcr, Stella Andersen, Sheila Thornc, Rachel Gendron, Candice hilne ; Back. Joe McVaney, Dennis Scrcombes, Peg Bergcnstjerna. Cheryl Gold. Sue .Stevens. 72 Fox Hall Deborah Hughes. .Adeline Kreulz. Betty Simpson. Jim Cook, Pam Rutecki. Carol Hardesty. Jim Flack. Missing, Dr. John C. Laske. Don DeBevoise. Development Office Alumni Office Church and Campus Foundations Creative Arts l ailir n J. WaUon, Mildred Cooke, Helen har)s, Jerry Blazey, Patricia Bouwman. Front, Rich Rice. Molly Ran bur , Peg Rigg, Prof. William Waters. Back, Mike Bruckner, Howard Carter, Sterling Watson, Eleanor Pugh, Joan Epstein, Nancy Carter. Tom West, Jim Crane. Comparitive Cultures Letters Front. Pedro Trakas. Neysa Neumann. Vivian Parsons. Gerald Dreller. Sheila Johnston. Dudley DeGroot. Alice Warner. Hendrick Serrie. Back. Frank Figueroa. Henry Genz. William Parsons. David Henderson. Kenneth Keeton. P DACE ElBERT - Front. Peter Pav, Carolyn Johnston. Alan Carlsten. Stan Chesnut. Back. Shirley Davis. Burr Brundage, Keith Irwin. Judith Greene. Holly Mclntyre. Rejane Genz. Bill Wilbur. Sheila Johnston. Felix Rackow. Natural Sciences Behavioral Sciences 4 i Front, Will Block, Reggie Hudson. John Rewnolds, John Ferguson, Alan Soli, StefSchminke. Back, Jim Schooley, Billy Maddox. Bill Ruess. Bob Meacham. Harry Ellis. Walter Walker, Wayne Guida, John May, George Lofquist. Front, Dr. Capobianco, Dr. Henry. Dr Murphy. Dr. Winston. Dr. Odiornc. Prof Malhotra. Dr. Tcbbs. Back. Prol Do«d. Dr Ho«.ird. Prof Bcarson. Dr. MacDougall, Dr. Obcrhofcr. Dr. Hammerschmidt. S P 0»R.T.S ANNIVERSAR Y Athletic Director: Jim Harley Head Coach: Jim DiNobiie Assistant Coach: Dan Frakes Assistant Coach; Tom Neuberger 1 — Randy Gross 2 — Kris Coontz 3 — Andreas Fiorentinos 4— Rick Bruklis 5— Terry McHale 6 — Spencer McHale 7 — Paul Cunha 8— Jeff Nelson 9— Mike Reed 10 — David Brown 1 1 — Randy Cayer 12 — Jean Marie Daub 13 — Nick Bangos 14 — J.C. Ackermann 15 — Chris Vaughn 16 — Evan Ellis 17 — Steve Carbone 18— Bill Logan 19— Will Smith 20 — Joe Krawczyk 21 — Tom Auray 22— Sid Reese 23 — Brian Talma 24 — Paul Branam 25— Sandy Topkin 26— David Philips 00— Rhett Schober ' W r ' imu5uik i,u.,: Above extreme left. Paul Cunha taking the pause that refreshes. Top. Don ' t everybody just stand there do some thing, do anything. Above left. Nicl Bangos caught in deep thoughts of future wins. Above. Sandy Topkin takes a breather before going out to defend our goal. Left. The warlords in council. Right. A couple of Triton supporters catch some ravs as they watch the game. T R I T O N S o c c E R Crosscountry Team Coach: Peter Eagleson Sarah Mills Joanie Smith Jill Blount Andrea Pippin Lannie Burke Melissa Demetrikopoulos Steve Murphy Kevin Hill David Brim Bo Ginnis Wayd Walker Rick Stroehrer Above left, Kevin Hill. Bo Ennis, and Brenl Phil- lips: a trio of confidence. Above right. Coach Eag- leson lets Kevin Hill in on the secrets of success. ' bovc. Team America during a pensive moment. Right, Somebod) drive. I ' m gonna run in place in the back scat. Eckerd College Golf Team Jfl n P ' . 1 --■ %. ■ ' " r - k Austin Brinkerhoff Harry Katica Jim Kerr Jared Lagemann David Langfitt Tony Linville Tim Martin Dave Phillips Sailing and Skiing Teams ' •TVii - PLAYERS: Dcnisc BenncU Lisa Fleischer Juanila Gaslon Rhonda Harris Lisa Hellyar Vickie Humphrey Karen Kennedy Wk M Melissa Mackinnon Ruth Maher Karen Metcalf Nancy Vincent Vicki Weber Eckerd Fastpitch Softball Team Back Row: Lisa HelKar, Tracy Swiatek, Jackie Cerney, Lisa Fleisher, Coach Jim DiNobile Front RoH-: Kellv Carter, Ceci Marceau. Diane Dunphy. Joann Leanza. Nancy Vincent, Heather Thompson V Jr y . Varsity Basketball Eddie Anderson Mario Benton George Blake Mike Brummage Dan Haddow Tom Hockensmith Chris Home Hap Johnson Bernard Merthie Tom Ryan Jorge Sanchez Alan Thomas Tom Voight Vincent Williams Coach Jim Harley Assistant: Dale Layer Varsity Baseball Senior Players: Gabe DeLeon, Bob Oxner, Jack Rasmussen, Steve Layne, Steve Lerner, Pat Latimore. The mighty swing of outstanding Eckerd first baseman, Pat Lati more at Al Lang Field. t a-, ,. John Autolino Mike Mauro Bill Bailey Lonnie Moore Tom Beckman Mark Morawski Kevin Boocock Mike Murphy Gabe DeLeon Gary Noble George Garcia Bob Oxner Terry Grantges Dave Pasqualotto Andy Harter John Pina Glen Jendra Jack Rasmussen And y Joyner Chris Seaman Todd Kerpa Scott Shaw Jeff LaMagdelaine Tim Strout Milburn Lane Scott Thompson Pat Latimore Mike Valentino Steve Layne Dana Ward Bill LeClaire Larry Wiederecht Steve Lerner Coach John Mayotte ' SILVER PATRONS Mr. Mrs. Robert J. Smith, Jr. — The road to wisdom? Well, it ' s plain and simple to express: Err and Err and Err again but less and less and less. Plet Hein Edward and Helen Basta — Congratulations to Eckerd College. We are proud to have our daughter Debora graduating with the Silver Anniversary Class of 1985. Best Wishes. Mom, Dad, Dave and Mike — Congratulations MaryAlyce Brunner Class of 1985, 25th Anniversary Graduating Class. May your future always have a silver lining. Mrs. Anna K. Carothers — May God bless you and continue to give His favor. Gale Ann, Class of 1974 and Mikel Kent. Mr. Mrs. Michael Cetta — Dear Steve, a day is not wasted if a memory is made. We love you. Dr. Mrs. Byron L. Haines — Congratulations to the Class of 1985. Mr. Mrs. Nicholas Kanakis — Congratulations on reaching your first plateau and best of luck as you go forth. We are proud of you. Mom and Dad — Dear Ginna, Congratulations! You ' ve worked hard these past four years. We are very proud of your achievements. Mr. Jack O ' Keeffe Mr. Mrs. Joseph Tomlinson, Jr. Saudia Gajadhar Mr. Mrs. Walter C. Anderson Mary Buxton Ward Mr. Salvador Figueroa Mr. Mrs. Robert Siegel Mr. Mrs. Lyman B. Cooper Ann M. Cesarz Mr. Mrs. Frank Johnson S«T.U»D.E N»T L.I.F-E ANNIVERSAR Y ECOS €UI5 PETS j i This is Eciierd HM Operators " Good afternoon, Eckerd College, " is the cheerful greeting you hear when you dial 867-1 166. But our cam- pus operators are more vital than any caller could imag- ine. Betty Watson. Bridget Middlebrook, and Shirley Wiltrout keep this school running smoothly over the tele- phone wires. For those that work in the offices around campus these women provide access to all WATS lines and information for telephone numbers. However, these women are probably most appreciated by freshmen and ELS students. For it is here that the connection by telephone is arranged. Whenever an ELS student needs to call home a trek is made to the operator. For the Freshmen Blues the operators provide a cure with just one phone call to home. So, next time you hear that familiar greeting remember these ladies are extra-special in the day-to-day running of Eckerd College. Above right; BcUy Watson transfers calls for everyone, from the dean to the LOGOS office. Above: Bridget Middlebrook reaches for her files. Right; A lull in the storm. SRO at Eckerd Above left. Ed Bradley telling it like it is. Above right, In search of spiritual assistance. Above, A thunderstruck Ed Bradley? Left, Helmut Schmidt during a " reclining " moment. Imagine yourself in an auditorium on a cool fall evening, .standing shoulder to shoulder with people you hardly know. As you look around you see there ' s not an empty seat left; hardly even standing room. This situation occured not once, but twice during October on Eckerd College Campus. What or who brought so many people out of hiding? Our Eckerd College guests, respected and interesting to many ... Ed Bradley from 60 Minutes and West Germany ' s Ex-Chancellor Helmut Schmidt. On the evening of October 15, Ed Bradley spoke to the students and guests of Eckerd College about everything from his job to economics, to his views in politics. Ed Bradley opened with a short speech of gratitude and thanks to the Afro-American Society for their organization and help. He then left the floor open to a total and very enjoyable question and answer session. Ed Bradley has, in the past, worked with CBS, WCBS Radio, visited Vietnam and Cambodia along with many other places, worked with the Carter campaign, then in the White House, and later as anchor man with Dan Rather and is now on 60 Minutes and enjoying every intriguing minute. When Ed Bradley was questioned by the audience about his views on the political debates — his response was strong and optomistic — " There is a lot of courage in the debates this year, which is encouraging. What is not encouraging is the lack of interest and concern in people about the presidential election. " On October 19, Eckerd College was once again blessed with the honour of having a distinguished guest visit our school. West Germany ' s prior chancellor, Helmut Schmidt spoke with his audience about the much shared concern of economics and political situation of the world today. Helmut Schmidt opened his lecture with the hard to swallow idea that, " You think the world is in an economic upswing, this is not so, the world is in an economic crisis. Hunger and starvation is greater today than in the 70 ' s. " He then spoke of his idea about the bad and good characteristics of the American entrepreneur. He both patted us on the back, and offered some well- thought through advice. After his speech, Helmut Schmidt opened himself to a question and answer session from the audience. When confronted with the question, " If you could vote in the 1984 presidential election — would you vote for Mondale or Reagan? " Much to the audience ' s surprise and enjoyment. Helmut Schmidt answered, " I would definatelv vote for . . . Gerald Ford. " Eck Students? Top, Carolyn Sistar always has a ready smile. Upper right. One " student " trots off to the cafe for dinner. Above, who said Coors has gone to the dogs? Right, Special friends share special moments as seen here with Marti Miller and Ed Tellechea. WANTED For War Crime Ronald Wilton Rea«an M Knowrn % pT %tA r r .- lh» I nltMl «t 3 If i a R T».. — ' •■■ " - ....— k 4«- ...ui A. ■•Lai Election ' 84 ■ ■•rH«tl • ' •« ' » ' ' asj ' v The 1984 presidential elections was a history making event. For the first time a woman was running on a major party ticket. During the Democratic conven- tion Walter Mondale chose Geraldine Ferraro of New York as his running mate against the Republican incumbent Ronald Reagan and George Bush. How- ever, the strategies of Mondale did not succeed as Reagan won in a landslide election. Mondale carried only Wash- ington D.C. and his home state of Min- nesota in the electoral vote. Students at Eckerd got involved in both campaigns. Predominately seen around campus were pro-Mondale signs. In a student mock election, though, Rea- gan won by a majority. However, there was a small turnout for the mock elec- tion just as for the real election. All around the country college stu- dents were supporting Reagan. It seems as if Eckerd stands alongside the other colleges and universities. Yet, it was not- ed that students were still rebelling. As the last generation rebelled against con- servatism, perhaps we rebelled against liberalism. 99 Restless Natives Celebrate There is a legend about a day when the natives of Eckerd Islands got more than rest- less. That day has come to be known as Kon- tiki Day and, as the story goes on October 6lh the word " celebration " was given a new mean- ing. Delta and Day Students sponsored the musical, recreational, water festival on the banks of the famed and ferocious " French- man ' s " Rapids. " Villagers came from all cor- ners of the island to see things kick off with the ceremonial raft race. In the main event, the Delta tribe broke to an early lead and held off a last minute thrust by the people of Epsilon to win the race. However the Kappa-Sub is said to have stolen the show by winning the " Titan- ic Award " and a plaque " wreckognizing " their marine film footage of the creek bottom as " thoroughly outstanding! " Individual tribesman competed against each other all day in canoe and inner-tube races, as the masses on the banks swung to the music of the islands. There was feasting and drinking as the people rejoiced that the gods of the weekend had smiled on them. There was frisbee, volleyball and hackey-sac by day and when the moon was high in the sky, there was the magic of a " De- lores Telescope " concert that no witch doctor could touch. Then in the wee morning hours of that Sunday a cloud slithered over the moon and all the people headed back to their home- lands in the darkness for the celebration was over. The people of the Eckerd Islands will always remember that day and they will keep their souls open for a time when the sun again burns bright in the sky and beckons them to- gether for Kontiki Day. Above extreme left. Don ' t look now guys but I think our raft just sailed without us. Extreme left. Scott Estes expresses his gratitude toward an official of the canoe race for blowing her whistle. Top, Look mom no hands, look Eric I fall go boom. . ' Kbove left. Roger, we can see Alpha ' s run away raft now heading for the Skyway; it shouldn ' t stop traffic for too long. Above right. Hey, who is in charge of this thing anyway? Left. " ... The Professor and Marianne here on Gilligan ' s Isle. " 101 Nickels and Nightlife Right, Friends together at Cowboy, the number one Eckerd watering hole. Below, Richard Strilka, Denise Cummings, and John McNeeley share some good times at Nickel Beers. Below right, Jeff Grande is one of the many Ecks that find their way to Cowboy for Monday night. Bottom. Scott Garrison enjoys good food at one of the local restaurants. Extreme right, who could resist that face? Far right, " Here ' s to a good year! " Opposite middle and opposite bottom left. With the closing of Cowboy good times like these had to move elsewhere. Beach street became a popular place for wandering students. Opposite bottom right. For those that prefer the warm comforts of home Albertson ' s provides for a little fun. 102 " So what do you got to do at snazzy St. Petersburg? — The old folks cap- itol of the world! " My friend asked arrogantly during a recent telephone call. " Well, you know. " I stammered defensively, " Wc go tu the beach and — " " No, no, " he intcrupted. " ' m lal- kin " nightlife man! I ' ll bet you have a " junior citizens " card that gets you special discounts at the old movie house, huh? " He taunted, with a laugh. Having had just about enough, I pulled up a chair, settled in comfort- ably and began: " Not really. On Monday night I usually cruise down the road about six minutes to a place called " Cow- boy, " where 1 get nickle beers from 8:00 to 9:00. Then I jump down the road about five more minutes to " The Brown Derby " where they have mixed drinks for a dollar from 9:00 to 12:00. On Tuesdays I go to the cam- pus pub for a few pitchers with the boys. Wednesdays I hit up a place called " Beachstreet " where they have three beers for a dollar all night. But if I ' m in the mood I may make " The Brown Derby " for " Double-Bubble " (two shots in one drink) from 9:00 to 12:00. Thursdays I get myself a cou- ple of six-packs and take in " Hill- street Blues " . Friday and Saturday nights it ' s S5.00 all you can drink at " Cowboy " , but there ' s usually a wild party that I ' m at on campus which is sponsored by the Student Activities Board. Sunday, I recover. " Then very innocently I ask, " So how do you keep busy when the sun goes down over there? " After a long silence he mumbles something about a Frat house and then quickly asks, " So how ' s the weather down there? " 103 Get-Up Gazing Above left, Indiana " Smith " once again saves a pretty girl from attacking palmetto bugs. Extreme top. " See Harold. I told you someone would take our picture for us. Not like New Jersey is it? " Above, Even the clouds got into the spirit of dressing up. Above right. " Looks like I caught me another pumpkin rustler. " Yes Virginia, there was a Zeta-Hallow- een dance this year and it left the phrase " triclc or treat " up in the air, as was some good music, festive Jacic-0-Lanterns, and a couple of spirited roof top spirits. It seemed all was unearthly but the rain which, mas- querading as a passing shower, fell from the skies all night. However, the creatures that came out that night were not to be fright- ened away; for the wetter things got — the better things got. There was the " custom- ary " line at the kegs and a " surprise line " (of Cocaine) winning the costume contest. While there was plenty of " get-up gazing " , some partyers danced in pairs and others danced in groups (but all danced in pud- dles). The traditional field of vampires, witches and goblins outnumbered the hid- eous looking monsters that didn ' t wear cos- tumes, and there were a good number of imaginative outfits that made the evening interesting. We all " identified " with the guy who came as a meal card and Bob Mar- ley ' s guest appearance was a hit. But, I was a little disappointed that the Coors Beer- wolf didn ' t show. That ' s alright though, the dance was a howling success anyway. May- be we should change the phrase to " trick and treat " . . . 104 I Left, The Eckerd ID, never leave home without it. Below extreme left, " But Ralph, you never sing me love songs anymore. " Below left, This is one " Hell " of a party. Below, " Looks like you are having fun and I ' ll forgive all your sins. " ■ W M I Y ' ■-tr H jf ( , yj inn r " " i H Remember When? Above right, Signing up for Co-Curriculum. Above, C ' mon now, fellas! Right, A crowd of rustic picnicers. Extreme right, Dave Smith " checking " up on things. f Above extreme left. A little " clowning around. " Above left, Andy Hepburn with miles to go before he sleeps. Above, A forbidden picture of our editor, Royanne McWaters. Left, Tom, Harry, and Vic — a typical trio. Trust Me On Wednesday. November 14, Eckerd Col- lege Theatre presented " Faust Variations " by Marlowe. Goethe, Mann, Shelley, Wedding- ton, McCullough, etc . . . The production was directed by Professor Andra Wcddinglon. as- sisted by David McCullough. Diane Durham was the stage manager. Jenny Hosein assisted her. Gregory Anderson was in charge of props; Sheri Hodgson designed the set: and Professor Richard Rice was in charge of lighting design. The pla is based on the four different versions of the same story, about a man who sells his soul to the devil. The production begins in the Middle Ages. With a Good Angel floating over head and Mephistophilis arising from a trap, in Round 1. Faust is dressed by devils, seduced by demons, entertains the court, meets Helen of Troy and if that is not enough, causes the death of a student and finally dies himself. In Round 11 Faust gets a reprieve. Now it ' s the age of Enlightenment. Here I aust with Meph " s help meets some " wicked " witches and their imp, seduces a young girl, causes a revolution, kills an old couple and once again dies. Now in Round III, we get into the Frankenstein Era. Faust creates the Homo Superior, introduces him to a group of Victori- an dancers, gets married, is beat up by his own creature, it kills Elizabeth, the wife, and final- ly Faust goes crazy in the frozen Arctic and shoots himself. In Round IV, Faust wakes up from a night-marc, goes from scientist to poli- tician to a construction worker with the help of his psychiatrist. Dr. Meph I. Stophilis, loses his wife, the whole world crashes in on him. But never fear all ends well. As I pass this to my editor, I can still hear my favorite line being said " Hey .lerry, gotcha a new helpa " . Faust: Dean Cleverdon Mephistophilis: Randolph Smith .Actor I: Rob Holder Actor 2: Billy Munoz Actor 3: Michael Smith Actor 4: Chris HY Simonian Actor 5: Robin Mcador Actor 6: Maryanne E DePalmcnary Actor 7: Becky Nelson Actor «: Melody Hillock Actor 9: .laime Marsh Top, " Congressman Faust, whal " s your po- sition on ERA? " Above left, " I believe my dear. I would like a glass of punch. " Above right. " And now he wants to buy our hill. " Right, " 1 will bring you out the fairest cour- Lives Dear Theo, Life here at Eckerd is one uncanny experience after another. Last night was the annual Sid Vicious party. Publicity had been building up all week about what was to have been the wildest party of the year, thanks to anxious " Sid " veterans, telling tales of anarchy, freaky costumes and high voltage excitement, while foaming at the mouth. The event was to be held in the Khaotic Kappa Kourtyard where a group called " Dialogue " was supposed to lay out some hard rockin ' . Punk conversation. Alas, a brief shower chased the evening inside, as it was decided to ship the party to Fox Hall. But there was still enthusiasm in the halls and bathrooms as we made last minute preparations for the dance by ripping shirts and writing on pants (I am still scraping lipstick out of my ear as 1 write). Refusing to give up on " Sid " , we piled into the place, and the die hards bounced to the blaring of " Dialogue " while the rest of us bumped into each other as we searched for the beerlines in the dark. So Theo, I wouldn ' t say " Sid " was a " Vicious " disappointment but it was far from " Pistol-Hot " that ' s for sure. That ' s all for now. Insincerely, Harry .low left. The classic over-lhe-shouldcr glance of Mike Smith. Below, Simple and sincere. Right, Lckcrd Folk waiting for their ship to come in. " i - w C Above, Kara Kuehl lurking softly in the shadows. Right, Tim Martin returning from a " no cavities " check-up. • Below, Serious yel refined. Right, Sweet morphiou entraps an unsuspecting student. P Left, Winning the 300 meter breast stroke is Scott Estes. Below, A " think and drink " lime out. Men of Eckerd . . . Right, " I bet I could do this profes- sionally, " says Kevin Hill. Below, A herd of hunks. Below left, Some girls of Benedict act as M.C. ' s. Below right. Next stop. Miss — uh, Mr. .America. Need more be said? On Thursday night, No- vember 9, 1 984 the second annual Men of Eckerd contest was held. Twelve lucky guys were chosen to grace the ornamental calendar which was sponsored by the girls of Benedict House and Darwin House. In the great tradition of the Uni- versity of Southern California and UCLA and now Eckerd College courageous contestants strolled along the stage in the sardine-packed Pub. With such cuddly cuties and flowing beer a good time was guaranteed. Geoffrey Holder Geoffrey Holder appeared before a small bul intimate audience on Tuesday, Feb. 26, 1 985. Known for his acting roles in such films as Live and Let Die and The Gold Bug, Holder is most recog- nized for his 7-Up commercials. The evening was filled with song, dance, and good conversation. " Uncle Geoffrey " , as the audience was told to call him, made the performance into a special " living room " type of gathering. Born in Trinidad, he told the audience of his background and how he was influ- enced by the traditions of the islands. He then proceeded to demonstrate the mu- sic of his heritage. Before he left he opened the floor to questions. Rather than give stock an- swers to what were probably the usual questions Holder injected his replies with spirited advice to everyone. He urged the audience to always ask ques- tions for it is always better to know than not know something. When the evening broke up the audi- ence left with a feeling of just having made a new friend. For Geoffrey Holder that " star quality " of " touch-me-not " just does not exist. As the saying goes, " Never had it — never will! " Homelycoming 84-85 mtmi i . mmn . n» mi MmMmT ' llj f? ' y, W i nA nO i i i ; i »» ' , Above. Irving for a touchdown in the East-West game. Top right: a " stunning " Chris Leahy giggles victori- ously after viinning the queen contest. Right a colorful display of skydiving. Homelycoming?!? That is the perfect de- scription for what took place during the first weekend of December. Dorms across campus sent their most lovely " girls " to represent them in the Beauty Queen Contest. The annual East- West flag football game teamed a Zeta Kappa Day Student squad against a squad representing the dorms along Dorm Drive. In addition to the traditional activities, the crowds were entertained by a daring skydiving exhibition. Topping the celebration was the annual Homelycoming Christmas dance. Couples danced the night away in a cafeteria transformed for the occasion. Graduation: v do we. gof] ' OVA R£A£? ' 116 Ok it f?oadi an THE CAST: Randy Smith. Glen Leonberger, Sherri Hodgenson, Billy Munoz, Allison Black, Matt Brown, Wendy Smith. Mike Smith, Nancee Adams, Jamie Marsh, Lorraine Tonna, Lorraine Nelson. THE CREW Scott Preston Scott Boeringer Ricky Martinez THE MUSICIANS Cat Townsley Devin Rice Todd Bowman Craig Carmichael THE DIRECTOR Richard Price O.R.G.A.N.I-Z.A.T.I.O.N.S ANNIVERSARY kct6 College A unique feature of the Eckerd Waterfront is the community member ' s ability to use the facilities without membership in a formal club or organization. There are, however, many clubs and teams sponsored by the Waterfront for those interested. The TRITON SAILING TEAM sails in sloop and single-hand competitions against schools from Charlestown to Gainesville in SAISA (the South Atlantic Intercollegiate Sailing Association), while the TRITON BOARDSAILING TEAM competes in regattas both in and out of the collegiate circuit. Members of the TRITON WATERSKI TEAM compete in trick, slalom, and jump events against schools throughout the Florida Region. The WATERSPORTS ASSOCIATION is made up of students and staff who have a variety of watersports interests; recreational activities are planned throughout the year. One of the Waterfront ' s most unique student organizations is Eckerd College Search and Rescue. EC-SAR is a highly trained group of students and alumni who provide maritime search and rescue services to the Tampa Bay Boating Community. 120 COME SAIL WITH CAPTAIN BILL STU SPECIAL PRE-REGISTRATION FOR FRESHMEN BEGINNING INTERMEDIATE and CRUISING classes aboard a 38 ' | R W I CONTACT THE WATERFRONT FOR MORE INFORMATION nUKKY Class Size is Limited SAILING eC-SAR 121 Resident Advisors From: Kari Schcirer, Elaine Raybourn, Scott Estes, Skip Grayson, Marti Snyder, Tony Hough, Gigi Alexander, Kara Kuehl. Mara Mazacco, Karen Torrisi, Jennifer Lickson, Ashley Hill. Middle: ClaudioSassi, Safwan Kari, Tim Meinke, Steve Wilcox, Laura Brown, Jack Bennett, Amanda Christian. Tim Martin, Reggie Sanford, Pat Latimore, Dale McConkey. Back: Nancee Adams, Chris Vaughn, David " Chester " " Riley, Ed Tellechea, Andy Hepburn. Choir ECSpress Above: ESCpress staff. Right: Dale McConkcy. Howard Carter. Mary Zimnik. Dale McConkey — Editor Mary Zimnik — Assistant Editor Roger Ulrich — Media Director Car! Alvenius Jennifer Black Spencer Cook Grace Gannaway Pam Gomez Rob Holder Chris Home Susan Johannes Denise Margolis Melissa MacKinnon Lee McArthur Tom McElroy Robin Meador Judy Mueller Stacey Plummer Mark Richardson Todd Stewart Eric Toledo Hilary Thompson Kitty Waclawski Leah Walker Janet Weyers Dave Brim — Darkroom Production Kelley Blevins Karen Eubanks Lee McArthur Howard Carter — Faculty Consultant Andy Haines — ECOS President WECR Front: Andrea CIcndonning, Linda Whitaker, Nancy Nichols, Scot Boeringer, Scotl Estes, Kyle Anion, Kevin Hill. Middle: Cheryl Burke, Margie Mayer. Mark Dreisonstok, Kent Skrivan, David Fewox. Scotl Rivinius, Chris Roby. Back: Sherrie Bowen, Steve Williams. Not Pictured: Kevin Armstrong. Above right: Sherrie Bowen the station manager of WECR. Right: Steve Williams takes a request for Twisted Sister from CKA. Eckerd Student Court Eckerd Sci-Fi Club rv Back row: Joe McVaney, Marti Miller, Ceci Marceau, Tony Hough. Front: Gigi Alexander, Karen Torrisi, Ed Tellechea, Marty Snyder, Tim Martin. Back: Jim Flack (advisor), Scot Looker, Jeff Varner. Middle: Vicki Hiles, Jill Padelford, Sue Johannes, Jeannie Stewart, Mike Smith. Front: Eric " Buzz " Yaskot. Not Pic- tured: Jeff Mar in. Delta 1 Phi Alpha Front: Shole Raoufi, Kathy Yanilos. Jula Schlicker, Tika. Sec- ond: Judity Meuller. Kari Schlafke, Mae Depalmenary. Third: Jean Franson, Wilma Colon. Fourth: Mark Dreisenstok. Kathryn Amon, Helmut Kreitz. Top: Lester McNutt. Not Pictured: Scott Gerrity, Doug Oliver, Cathy Kern, Ken Keeton Tethered Muse The literary magazine, The Tethered Muse, is published each Spring. For the past two years this collection of Eckcrd students ' creative writing has been organized and edited by Laura Ellen Brown. With the help of a few energetic souls she works furious- ly at the end of each Spring semester to produce a cultural publication. Royanne McWaters Mae DePalmenary Lisa Andrews Right, editors; Below, photographers; Far right, copy writers; Far bottom, layout designers. I want a light . . . It ' s a frog . . . Where ' s Lisa . . . Where ' s Karen . . . me-me-me-me-me . . . obnoxious seniors . . . obnoxious people . . . Now, where did that go? . . . burning the midnight oil . . . thought they said the typewriter was fixed . . . deadline? What dead line? . . . " An uncluttered desk is the sign of a sick mind. " R.M. in memory of MR. , . . , ttack of the Killer Roaches . . . March 5 — Independence Day . . . We have nothing to do with last year ' s LOGOS . . . Excuse me, Brian, what are you doing this afternoon . . . who are these people ... I hate Bozos . . . Caffeine?!!! ... I need photos . . . and toilet paper ... I quit . . . Big Gulp . . . Thanks, y ' all, for everything!!! 130 LOGOS 85 Staff Royanne McWaters — editor-in-chief Lisa Andrews — photo editor Mae DePalmenary — copy editor Karen Young — layout editor Copy staff — Mae DePalmenary Brian Mahoney Bradlea Bovenkirk Sheri Hodson Layout staff — Karen Young Royanne McWaters Kathy Galivan Sheri Hodgson Photography staff — Lisa Andrews Karen Eubanks Mae DePalmenary David Brim Cindy Neumann Chris Brinales Sue Casey Business Manager — Eileen Sherwood A»D V»E»R T I S E M«E N»T S ANNIVERSAR Y Congratulations Eckerd College On Your Silver Anniversary Albertsons ® GERRY STIEREN Store Director ALBERTSONS, INC 73030 54TH AVENUE SOUTH ST PETERSBURG. FLORIDA 3371 2 81 3-866-31 51 JMcDonaicrs May the next twenty-five years be as successTuI as the last . . . Congratulations. rLCKGrU V O iv .. nJ It ' s Official! We ' re one of The Very Best! " The Very Best " is the gourmet guide for the ice cream connoisseur and traveler . . . featuring the " very best " frozen confections of 200 establishments in 42 states LARRY ' S Old Fashioned Ice Cream Parlour Isla Del Sol Shoppers Village Pinellas Bayway 867-0580 Congratulations on Your Silver Anniversary Eckerd College Good Luck Seniors The Oyster Bar Nails by Van Dyke Jere ' s Cafe Paul Trieloff Mr. and Mrs. Robert Haines Ruth and George Kunze Mr. and Mrs. William K. Smith Raymond J. McMahon Mr. and Mrs. Dana . ' . Hamel Mary Giangrasso Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Fidaleo Mr. and Mrs. R.E. Lee Mr. and Mrs. Bobby L. Lane Mrs. Sondra Carbonell-Cahill Mr. and Mrs. J. Lauerence Eisenberg Frank and Sharon Barker Jane B. Lagemann Stefano Carissimo Mr. and Mrs. John T. Hawkins David and Barbara Swift Mr. and Mrs. Jack L. Golden Mr. Mrs. Josef Keitgen Correne J. Mungilld Joseph R. Lamarca The Village Bike Shop Wishes Eckerd College the best of luck! two locations: 2236 62nd Ave. S. St Petersburg 867-6667 3131 Beach Blvd. S. Gulfport 345-1151 Discount to Eckerd Students 136 Franklin Appliance TV Southside Shopping Ctr. Good luck Seniors! yVV xi )tJLnruj " n wrucL. GREG CARLSTEN Dockmaster (813) 8671102 4801 37TH STREET SO ST PETERSBURG, PL 33711 Congratulations Eckerd College Sherman TV Joseph ' s Hair Fashions Best Wishes to The class of 1985! Congratulations Seniors Abner ' s Cameras STAN ' S HAIR AFFAIR Best wishes on your silver anniversary NETWORK VIDEO Maximo Plaza Good Luck Seniors! SILVER PATRON Mr. and Mrs. Arch Stewart William Reece Smith Jr. Pettoni Family We would like to wish the coaches and team members of the 1985 ECKERD TRITONS a successful year during ECKERD ' S 25th Anniversary Season. Eric and Audrey Glass Congratulations, Eckerd, on your 25th Anniversary. May you continue to grow and enjoy many more years of excellence. Fred and Babette Nolan Nice guys finish first in the game of life. Do unto others as you would have them do unto you. Mr. and Mrs. Lee C. Paul, III Dr. and Mrs. Joe R. Linton We are so very proud of you. We wish you happiness, love and much success upon your graduation. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Rancourt Chris Carter Best wishes, Joan and Leslie Clark. Mr. and Mrs. R.D. Fewox Davis, (2) down — (x) to go!?? Go for it! Mom Dad Robert Oman Publishing . . . if you keep your nose to the grindstone and work hard, long hours, you ' re guaranteed to get only one thing in return: Old! Robert J. Ringer " Winning through Intimidation " Henry J. Krawczyk MD Here ' s hoping that the soccer team will continue to improve its standing in 1985. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley R. Day Barry and Barbara Brim, One year down, Fauntleroy. Only three more to go! Keep up the good work! C.L.O«S«I.N.G ANNIVERSARY K. ] ;- H WJM CKy. 1 iw jf . flPMS fc.» 140 Go placidly amid the noise and the haste, and remember what peace there may be in silence. As far as possible, without surrender, be on good terms with all persons. Speak your truth quietly and clearly; and listen to others, even to the dull and ignorant; they too have their story. Avoid loud and aggressive persons; they are vexatious to the spirit. If you compare yourself with others, you may become vain or bitter, for always there will be greater and lesser persons than yourself. Enjoy your achievements as well as your plans. Keep interested in your own career, however humble; it is a real possession in the changing fortunes of time. Excercise caution in your business affairs, for the world is full of trickery. But let this not blind you to what virtue there is; many persons strive for high ideals, and everywhere life is full of heroism. Be yourself. Especially do not feign affection . . . . . . Neither be cynical about love; for in the face of all aridity and disenchantment, it is as perennial as the grass. Take kindly the counsel of the years, gracefully surrendering the things of youth. Nurture strength of spirit to shield you in sudden misfortune. But do not distress yourself with dark imaginings. Many fears are born of fatigue and loneliness. Beyond a wholesome discipline, be gentle with yourself. Your are a child of the universe no less than the trees and the stars; you have a right to be here. And whether or not it is clear to you, no doubt the universe is unfolding as it should. Therefore be at peace with God, whatever you conceive Him to be. And whatever your labors and aspirations, in the noisy confusion of life, keep peace in your soul. With all its sham, drudgery and broken dreams, it is still a beautiful world. Be cheerful. Strive to be happy. (-opinshl ' 5 19:7 b M.H Ehrm,inn Copyrighl ® Renewed lOM b Bcnha K Ehrmann. After slaving through the year to produce the LOGOS 85 the yearbook staff can now breathe a sigh of relief. It is all over on our pari! but not on that of the reader. As the years pass it will be your responsibility to reread this yearbook and remember all of the special times at Eckcrd College. As editor-in-chief I would like to thank some very special people without whom the LOGOS 85 would never have made it: Jim Cobb, Herff Jones Representative Belle Simmons, our Customer Service Adviser Herff Jones Publishing Company Lisa Andrews, sent from Heaven, this is her book. Karen Eubanks, talented and a great help. Andy Haines Kate Johnson ECOS RA ' s Mae DePalmenary, my salvation and friend. Thank you, Mae. 9

Suggestions in the Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) collection:

Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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