University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)
- Class of 1970
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Text from Pages 1 - 490 of the 1970 volume:
This Page Intentionally Left Blank dawning of the age....4 .26 libra 50 scorpio 86 sagittarius 122 capricorn aquarius pisces 226 aries 238 taurus 266 ' let the sun shine in ' 454 subject index ...........468 index 472 3 We walked from out of a decade tossed by our conscience and our anger. We grew up and became aware in a world punctuated by the cries of starving children in our own nation. Our souls were shaken by a half-hearted war in a nation we ' d never heard of. Double standards and apathy haunted us and fouled the air we breathed. 4 5 8 We learned about the old world. We learned that black racism is just as vicious as white racism. We learned that women were subordinate to men. We learned that freedoms taught and freedoms practiced are not necessarily the same thing. We learned and we did not like the lesson. 10 |l We grew disrespectful and shouted back at a generation of red-faced angry parents. We were beaten in Chicago, chastised in Washington and drafted everywhere. By the thousands we worked to make a hope alive, but McCarthy was denied and Kennedy was murdered. Our disappointment was bitter. 12 13 1 5 Half a million of us flocked to Woodstock to create a new phenomenon and to know a new awareness. We looked around and were surprised at our strength and our number. We left warm with the knowledge of our discovery. 16 17 18 19 We watched the decade close when man refused to remain a terrestrial creature and captured the moon. We entered a new decade with a harsh refusal to be bound by a corrupted history. We were reborn into a new hope, and while the film and moisture of an all-too-corrupt womb still clung to our bodies we made our vows on behalf of a better world. 21 22 23 24 We shall not kill. We shall not be ashamed. We shall allow another his freedom. We shall be loved only through loving. We are born of the dawn and will seek the fullness of that promised new day. 25 virgo (aug. 23 to sept. 22) Virgo is the sixth sign of the zodiac, the second mutable, and the second earth sign. It is the sign that rules labor and service. It governs health, and is the sign by which one makes adjustments. Virgo is the critic, the analyzer and the servant. It is the sign that rules statistics, figures and details. Virgo is the petty side of life. It is the workhorse of the zodiac and Virgos are happy only when working. The constant desire to work is not necessarily constructive. They will perform the same routine chore one time after another, unaware that they have finished the job. Virgo is the worst gossip of the twelve signs. Virgo is impossible to love, his criticism of the loved one cuts him off from receiving the love he would like. He is scathing and very sarcastic. Virgo is very sharp in endings; the break is clean. He holds no regrets. 26 governor and regents kirk vs the court Florida ' s Governor Claude Kirk. Florida ' s grand-standing Governor Claude Kirk spent much of 1969-70 using education as an issue on the campaign trail. When the United States Supreme Court ruled that 16 years was enough to integrate, (Brown vs Board of Education had called the integration in 1954), Kirk claimed he would suspend local education officials in two counties if they carried out the court ' s order. Kirk was then assailed by State Superintendent of Public Instruction Floyd Christian and eventually relaxed his threats. The Governor was a frequent visitor to campus and was a feature speaker at Accent `70 in February. Bearly a month before that visit, an Alligator editorial had called for his resignation in connection with the integration issue. The state ' s Board of Regents coordinated the university system of Florida. The nine Regent members serving terms ranging up to nine years, are all appointed by the Governor and meet each month to determine system policy involving curriculum, personnel, finance and administration. The Governor and one his daughters. Kirk and O ' Connell tour the university facilities. 28 Kirk was a frequent spectator at UF football garnes. Florida ' s Board of Regents have governing power over the state ' s university system. 29 o ' connell President O ' Connell was an ardent Gator athletic supporter. The president was frequently called upon to use his political skills. 30 President Stephen C. O ' Connell repeatedly called on past political experience to handle state politicans who sought to use the state ' s largest university as an issue to their advantage. O ' Connell chose not to " get in a squirting fight " with Jacksonville senator Tom Slade then stood by standing laws during the loyalty oath issue. Though the state legislature continued to funnell education funds into a number of urban universities, O ' Connell raised the most effective call for one major state institution seeking to be " first in the South, second to none in the nation. " A stand-in father for the Gators " Dads Day " football game. A familiar figure in the homecoming parade. O ' Connell was a frequent visitor with students on campus. 31 Frank Thompson Adams, Dean of Student Development Significant restructuring took place in administrative responsibilities this year. The offices of Dean of Men and Dean of Women were reorganized and consolidated into the Office for Student Development. Frank Adams, former Dean of Men, took the newly created position of Dean of Student Development. Betty Cosby, former Dean of Women, now serves as Assistant to the Vice President of Student Affairs for Educational Planning and Research. Harry Sisler became new Vice President, leaving his former position of Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Walter Matherly is now Director of Physical Planning. Fred Hilton Cantrell, Dean for University Relations and Development Lester Leonard Hale, Vice-President for Student Affairs 32 structure undergoes change Frederick William Conner, Vice-President for Academic Affairs William Earl Elmore, Vice-President for Administrative Affairs Harry Hall Sisler, Vice-President 33 new offices; new officers administration James T. Hennessey, Asst. to the Vice President for Student Affairs William John Watson, Director of Alumni Services Rae O. Weimer, Special Assistant to the President Walter Jeffries Matherly, Director of Physical Planning 34 Richard Holmes Whitehead, Director of Admissions and Registrar Miss Betty W. Cosby, Asst. to the Vice President for Student Affairs Gustave Adolphus Harrer, Director of University Libraries Joshua Clifton Dickinson, Director of Florida State Museum 35 freshmen and veterans move In the excitement of moving in, parental sentiments often go unnoticed. After summer vacation, students poured into Gainesville anxious to begin a new year. Whether living in greek houses, or off-campus quarters, each student faced the chore of moving in. Unpacking volumes of luggage, making a home, and preparing for the upcoming quarter primarily occupied the weekend before classes. For beginning freshmen, the first weekend was a unique experience. Away from home for the first time, expectations for the year 1969 — 1970 terrified some, exhilarated others. Orientation programs, dorm welcomes, and new found friends reassured the fearful and confirmed the promise of an exciting new year. For those returning veterans, moving in was a matter of routine, a refresher course in basic preparations. Changes in environment and living situations heightened made many look forward to the quarter. The weekend was spent contacting friends and reorientating to the campus scene. New luggage, new clothes ... new me. 36 Meeting your roommate settles a summer ' s wondering. For those returning to the university, getting settled was much less hectic. 37 first week Memorizing schedules — the first intellectual endeavor. Book buying prompts the curious to preview the material, to see what course lies ahead. Drop and add counselling helps correct post-registration mistakes. 38 Letters help combat the loneliness of the first few days away from home. students prepare for coming term Establishing order out of the chaos of the beginning quarter dominated the first week for most students. Buying books. getting accustomed to new schedules, and readjusting courses were necessary before classes commenced. Unending lines, fighting crowded book stores, establishing accounts, and attempting to maintain a relative cool characterized the hectic preparation period. Fast-paced and frantic, students at times welcomed a chance to relax. Free from the responsibilities and pressures of classes, students combed the university, frolicked at the union, and frequented Gainesville night spots. A freshman ' s first week can be very confusing. 39 Carlos Alvarez looks for one of his six receptions against Houston. GAINESVILLE (Sept. 20) — Sophomore quarterback John Reaves tossed for five touchdown passes in his varsity debut as Florida roared past highly-rated Houston 59-34 in the season opener. An electrified Florida Field crowd saw Reaves team up with flanker Carlos Alvarez on a 70-yard scoring bomb on the game ' s third play, and watched in almost disbelief as the young Gators went on to humiliate a team which had been picked by many as the nation ' s best. Reaves erased three of Steve Spurrier ' s passing records and his performance already had Florida fans comparing him with the former Heisman winner. Alvarez and Tommy Durrance each scored three times to share part of the spotlight with the young signal-caller, who completed 18 of 30 passes for 342 yards. None of the offensive fireworks could have been accomplished, however, without the determined effort of the offensive line, which blocked so fiercely that pass protection was labeled by Coach Graves as being " the best ever. " Jerry Vinesett looks for blocking. 40 gators roll over houston Richard Franco goes for another of the 59 points Florida surprised the Cougars with. A long day for " Shas ta " the cougar. Jimmy Barr steals a Houston pass. 41 A new mascot and fraternalism brighten an afternoon at the house. greek rush Painting the SAE lion is an age-old tradition at UF. Although ponding is not restricted to greeks, pinning is a good excuse. 42 greeks parties rush Fall rush is usually not the first exposure for most freshmen to the greek system, however it is the most int ense they have seen. For many, rush is first a decision of whether to go greek or remain independent. Fraternities pledged over 1,000 men, in the fall, the highest figure in five years. Fraternity rush was again marked by smiling little sisters, free flo wing liquor, illegal rush practices and big band parties. Sorority rush is a great contrast to the fraternity method as girls move in groups that must visit all sororities. Panhellenic strictly guarded against rush violations with all rush schedules being engineered by computers. Scrapbooks depict a fraternity ' s history for visitors. Pledging - the culmination of a long series of sorrority rush parties. Identifying decals are an integral part of the greek system. 43 police A campus checkpoint means this sign and this uniform. Campus parking is always a problem no matter what the mode of transportation. The University Police Department ' s " biggest headache " — campus traffic and parking — became the student driver ' s biggest headache this fall. A new traffic control program of limited access to campus and restricted parking was given enforcement priority at the beginning of the quarter. The crackdown on illegally parked cars resulted in as many as 500 parking tickets being issued on a single day. The present system is far from satisfactory, but it is currently in operation until a better system can be found. Traffic is not the UPD ' s greatest concern. Theft and drugs are the major problems on campus. Preventative measures against theft, such as keeping dorm rooms and autos locked, are emphasized by UPD. Drug use control is handled in conjunction with community and other University agencies. The UPD underwent considerable expansion to meet these mounting responsibilities. Fourteen officers were added to the force between December and March. The hardworking " campus cops " continue their unique contribution to campus living. 44 tickets tickets flood campus Another driver learns crime doesn ' t pay--it costs! The UPD building was the place to get your parking sticker in the fall quarter. STAFF FACULTY AUTOMOBILE REGISTRATION STUDENT 45 classes studying matter of Course A familiar site from Little Hall, students congregate at the walkway between classes. 46 Although classes afford group response, preparation is an individual endeavor. When tests are returned, students learn the value of diligent study. Classes commenced on September 18, 1969 and for some students that 8 a.m. was just too early. It took awhile to get used to but, before long patterns were established and studying became a matter of course. As the quarter progresses, books pile up, professors cover more material in less time, tests are frequent, and all-nighters not uncommon. Mass-lectures, small classroom discussions, or just getting into ideas during a quiet moment provide the environment in which students seek questions, question answers, and learn. Discussing ideas after class is a valuable learning experience. 47 faculty the backbone of Students themselves, professors enjoy attending lectures as well as giving them. They enter the classroom equipped with professorial titles, reputations to be matched, long book lists, theories and facts, experience to relate, and a desire to tell what they know. To most students these academic supermen seem like untouchable information machines yet, each is a human being possessed by an insatiable curiosity, a desire to pursue and to research. Having found the answers, UF faculty members mold students into knowledgeable college graduates, and prepare them to learn from the lives they will read. Ranging from full professors to graduate assistants, faculty members are professional students. After classroom chores are done educators often burn the mid-night oil while researching pet projects. The research pursued by academicians produces advancements in every field, books, and exciting discoveries. As a seat of learning, Florida is composed of professional students educating students, each provoking questions to satisfy answers. Student-faculty relationships, whether in the classroom or informal, provide a mutually beneficial learning atmosphere. Contemporary society compells educators to continually provide the answers for intelligent, aware youth while students must keep pace with the findings of modern academic leaders. With a storehouse of knowledge to relate, professors educate students both in and out of classes. AR an institution Concerned academicians protest mandatory loyalty oath signing. Professors confer with students in their offices to iron out problems. Faculty members enjoy a sunny outdoor class as much as their students. 49 Libra (sept. 23 to oct. 22) Cardinal Libra is the second air sign, the sign of marriage in all forms of partnerships. Libra is happiest in a marriage or partnership state. Librans understand relationships better than any of the other twelve signs, they are clearly unhappy in a single state. That is why they marry as soon as possible. They are the beauties of the zodiac, and the best dressed. Librans are party givers and love to create or frequent a meeting place. Those born under this sign prefer a calm environment. When a fight starts they are the first to vacate the scene. Contention, noise and vulgar atmospheres completely unnerve them. They always are soft spoken and never have shrill voices. They rise early and love the daytime. Venus, their ruler, is an evening star. They are the first to arrive at a party and the first to leave, for their scene of evaluating people has assessed everyone present and made a selection if a worthwhile person is present. Librans have easy dispositions as long as things are going as they want them too. If things turn the other direction, they leave for greener pastures. 50 miss. state gators outgun mississippi state Mississippi State ' s Tommy Pharr didn ' t get away this time. Mike Palahach (47) joins Steve Tannen (22) setting up for the tackle. 52 Sophomore Mike Rich on the loose. Tommy Pharr is helped from the field. JACKSON, MISS. (Sept. 27) — Florida ' s high-powered offense turned on the steam every time stubborn Mississippi State threatened their lead to outlast the Bulldogs 47-35 in a wild scoring SEC battle. The Bulldogs closed to within six points on four different occasions after the Gators raced to an early 13-0 lead, only to have Florida come right back and widen the margin. Mississippi State closed the gap to 41-35 late in the fourth quarter, but Mike Rich barrelled over from the 12-yard-line with 2:29 left to finally put the game out of reach. The Gators rolled up an awesome 582 yards on offense, with John Reaves getting 329 of them through the air and Rich and Tommy Durrance rambling for over 200 between them on the ground. Hard traveling for this Bulldog runner. 53 football fever Block seating leaves many seatless. Cheerleaders and fans bring the Gators through the goal posts on to the field. 54 ROTC cadets start the game with an official bang. sidelines The Gators are winning and the drunks are screaming, another Florida football weekend is in full swing. Upwards of 60,000 fans fill Florida field every other Saturday not only to watch the Super Sophs but for the cheerleaders, the band, the card section and the antics of intoxicated students in the no-liquor-allowed stadium. Temperatures in the 80 ' s and cold rain always come at least once a season, but so do the Florida alumni and students. Gator brass in halftime show. Thinking up another cheer. 55 Florida ' s infamous sun draws weekenders to picnic areas. The fast-paced competition found at the Union ' s pool room sparks lively games on weekends. weekends at uf PLAZA THEATRE TWIN 2 AWARD WINNER GOLDIE HAWN CACTUS FLOWER TWIN BOB AND CAROL AND TED AND ALICE IS A BLOCKBUSTER OF ENTERTAINMENT Gainesville movie fans have a wide variety of flicks to choose from. taunt even determined studiers Neon lights throughout Gainesville entice students with a variety of entertainments. Weekend diversities beckon every young-at-heart Floridian into the world of interaction. The hypnotic beat of soul-folk-rock groups tauntingly echoes from fraternity row and electrifying vibrations grip even the most determined studiers. A dance at the union, a favorite flick, an apartment party, or a fraternity bash insure a gathering of people, a chance for seeking out interesting companions. The dating game circulates Floridians through a wide spectrum of personalities and experiences. Getting to know yourself through others negat es the first clumsey moments of a blind date, the dances sat out before you were noticed, or that blinding hangover on Sunday morning. Establishing a circle of friends and sharing experiences lessens the sting of the impersonal mega-university. 57 florida state defense Thousands cheer and celebrate after a brutal 21-6 Gator victory. Britt Skrivanek horse collars Cappleman again. Harrell slams Cappleman for another loss. Rebol (65) and other defenders halt FSU runner. 58 No more room for this Seminole met by a host of Gators. Reaves sets up to throw while Tommy Durrance sets to block. GAINESVILLE (Oct. 4) — A record Florida Field crowd of close to 64,000 saw Florida make arch-rival Florida State its third straight victim by trimming the Seminoles 21-6. Once again, it was the Reaves to Alvarez combination that put the points up, but it was an inspired effort by the defensive unit that buried FSU hopes. The Gators, led by sophomore Robert Harrell, harrassed Seminole quarterback Bill Cappleman throughout the game, dumping him 12 times for losses, while holding FSU to minus 19-yards rushing. Alvarez hauled in two TD passes for the Gators, with the second one coming on a diving over-the-shoulder grab in the end zone of a 30-yard Reaves aerial. Tommy Durrance hurdled over from the one for the final Florida score — his seventh touchdown of the young season. Wayne Griffith (79) watches another long Reaves throw. 59 buses buses curb cross-campus treks While the majority of students used the new bus system, others still preferred more traditional modes of transportation. 60 The wait is often long yet, the service is well worth it. For some students, other forms of transportation were less reliable. With tighter on-campus traffic control, the university introduced a shuttle bus system for foot-sore students. While those whose automobiles were confined to the huge commuter lot behind Hume rode the bus, many others either walked or bought a cycle. Often crowded buses, dare-devel bus drivers and an occasional cold wait at the bus stop detered some but others just enjoyed walking to class in Florida ' s famous sunshine. Everyone tires of walking sooner or later. 61 tulane Greenie quarterback is forced to throw early. Quarterback John Reaves throws again. Senior Paul Maliska takes one of several receptions against Tulane.— 62 pressure •ass nips tulane TAMPA (Oct. 11) — Carlos Alvarez hauled in a 2-point conversion pass from quarterback John Reaves with just 2:10 remaining to give Florida a heart-stopping 18-17 win over upset-minded Tulane. The winning moment ended a seemingly endless day of frustration for the Gators. Tulane went ahead 6-0 in the first quarter, marking the first time all season the Gators were behind. A 19-yard TD pass from Reaves to Alvarez and a 37-yard field goal by Richard Franco gave Florida a 10-6 edge at halftime, but the dogged Greenies never quit. They came back to completely dominate the third quarter and built up a 17-10 lead that held until late in the fourth quarter. The winning drive for Florida started at Tulane ' s 44-yard-line following a 10-yard punt return by Steve Tannen. From there, Reaves hit end Andy Cheney with two passes to give the Gators a first down on the Tulane five. Two plays later, Tommy Durrance bulled over from the one, making it 17-16, and setting the stage for the dramatic 2-point conversion attempt. Tulane quarterback eats the ball again. Tommy Durrance bulls for another touchdown. 63 the campus Finding little security in the multitude of strange faces which pass from day to day, students often turn instead to wonder at the beauty of the campus known as home. Florida is a combination of bricks and plaster, oak trees and spanish moss, alligators and love-bugs. It is green grass made especially for lying in the plaza, majestic pine trees reaching for the sun, morning fog dancing upon the waters, isolated areas for times of aloneness or romance, people and experiences, gothic halls, classes and learning. The University of Florida is an institution of ideas and ideals locked securely within the stability of red-bricks. Red brick halls of learning characterize Florida. Stately Century Tower juts above the pines. Mid-day shadows invade one of the many woody areas scattered throughout the campus. 64 Pathways throughout the campus lead students pa st gothic halls and breathtaking landscapes. The campus is catacombed with sinkholes, pines, and streams. 65 florida a sum of personalities The personality of a university is determined by the sum total of its students. Florida is famous for its sun and sex, laughter and laxidasical students. Florida is a university in transition; transition from a conservative " old south " campus to one of concern and search for self. Young people no longer come here with fixed careers and fixed minds, but in search of themselves as individuals. 67 Studying or catching up on the news is more enjoyable outside in the plaza. tran ti The Plaza of the Americas is a refuge from the tensions of routine, a haven for relaxation. An open, woody area, situated between the graduate and college libraries, it is an all-purpose, all-people plaza oriented to everything happening at the university. A serene and peaceful atmosphere attracts students and faculty for outdoor study, discussion groups, classes, and playing. Frizbee games are a favorite pastime, and dogs frolic from group to group. Sunshine, fresh air, and shady trees characterize the area. As a gathering place, the plaza is constantly replenished with newcomers and never lacks for attendance. Because the area continually hosts many people, it is a frequent site for lectures and a soapbox for anyone with an opinion or idea to express. People come together in the plaza, intereact, and react. No special occasion is necessary to draw a crowd. The plaza is often a welcome escape for those who appreciate communication with people, with nature, or with themselves. When warm sun and the restful atmosphere of the plaza combine, many students can ' t resist a short nap. 68 atmosphere populates the plaza The many faces of the Plaza of the Americas. The plaza is a favorite meeting place between classes. Students and faculty gather in the plaza for lectures, classes, special events, and any occasion possible. 69 gentle wednesday Concerned youths issue a plea for peace. As part of a nation-wide moratorium Florida held its Gentle Wednesday. 70 On October 15 campuses throughout the nation held mass rallies, staged pickets, marched, and deserted classrooms to support SMC ' s struggle against U.S. aggression in Viet Nam. vietnam Florida responded with Gentle Wednesday. Al though President O ' Connell did not officially suspend classes, the plaza hosted capacity crowds. Professors and theologians addressed crowds in support of the movement, an anti-war skit was presented, and supporters wore memorial armbands. Frequent incantations of " Give Peace a Chance " set the atmosphere of the afternoon. For those who have known loss, tears are more than an objection to the war. A soldier lies dead but, not forgotten. 71 florida blue key fbk took stand on leading issues Keys discussed the UAC issue at length. President Don Middlebrooks. First row: Don Middlebrooks, Greg Jones, Bruce Levy, Bob Buck, Russ Whicker, Lee Borden, Bob Harper, Mike Moore; Second row: John Wershow, Tom Clark, Alan Casey; Third row: Bill Modlin, Steve Zack, Phil Gregg, Dan Ponce, Bob Fogel; Fourth row: Dick Thompson, Bruce Flowers, Henry Melmen, Roger Blackburn, Fred Taylor; Fifth row: Ernie Leitz, Bob Moore, John Englehardt; Sixth row: Bob Glenn, Jake Schickel, Jim Moody, Jerry Yakatan; Seventh row: Cliff Davis, Jeff Warren, Jim Kersey, Mike Katz; Eighth row: Joe Scafutti, Jay Scheer, Tom Infantino, Steve Tannen, Jack Vaughn, Steve Uhlfelter, Craig Lawrence, Bob Mandell; Ninth row: Tom Wade, Bruce Harlin, Tom Comb, Bo Thagard, Bruce Bradburn. 72 Continuing in the Florida Blue Key tradition, the Keys finished another productive year. Founded in 1923, FBK is the University ' s oldest and most colorful men ' s leadership honorary fraternity. FBK projects includes directing and producing Homecoming ' 69; the production of a 30 minute television series, " The Second 100, " promoting the University on commercial television stations throughout the state; the sponsorship of a Speaker ' s Bureau which sends students to speak about the University at service clubs and high schools each spring; and the sponsorship of " Dialogue, " a discussion program designed to bridge the communication gap between the administration, faculty and students. Leaders from all areas of campus life were tapped for FBK membership. Officers were: President, Don Middlebrooks; Vice President, Bruce Levy; Secretary, Russ Whicker; Treasurer, Ed Koren. Tomorrow ' s Florida Blue Key. Eight month ' s work culminated in Homecoming ' 69. parade Sigma Chi ' s float captured the second prize. ' gators cheer year ' AEPi ' s Yellow Submarine didn ' t win a prize but, it did win applause. 74 Delta Chi ' s first place parade entry. As the fanfare of marching bands, reigning royalty, colorful floats, and visiting dignitaries paraded down University Avenue, Homecoming 1969 officially began. Cancelled classes freed students to join throngs of citizens and alums for the gaiety of parade festivities and to celebrate " Gators Cheer Centennial Year. " Florida ' s Homecoming honored college football ' s one-hundredth anniversary. Bursts of enthusiasm and applause accompanied each passing parade entry as onlookers identified friends, joyed in accomplishments, and admired the performances. Finalists Walda Walda Williamson, Janel Overholt, and Mary Palmour. An unscheduled event, SMC broke into the parade to represent a homecoming of another kind. 75 homecoming parade onlookers crowd university ave. Ingenuity helped to overcome the capacity crowds. To combat the heat, parade participants guzzled gatorade. 76 Entry drivers had to keep up their strength. The parade is an annual event looked forward to by Gainesville residents. A multitude of students, faculty, and citizens lined University Avenue Friday afternoon to welcome the coming weekend. The noon sun provided a sunny backdrop for the festivities. For those who were involved in parade preparations, the event was even more enjoyable. Pride in finished entries instilled hopes for possible trophies and recognition for a job well done. To the majority of onlookers, the antics of parade participants and students provided an exciting afternoon ' s entertainment. The parade set the stage and holiday atmosphere for the evening ' s 1969 Gator Growl production. For some, the celebrations entailed more than enjoyment. 77 gator growl During the traditional match-trick, individual matches set the entire stadium a-glow. The Beatles ' " Let ' s Get Together " stressed improved parent-student relations. Susan Englemann leads a " Gator Growl. " 78 After a spectacular fireworks display, the crowd left Florida Field with high hopes for a Homecoming victory over the Tar-Heels. growl the generations Emphasizing a need for parents and students to understand each other, Gator Growl 1969 took " a look at the generation gap. " Emcees Dutch Schaeffer and Tom Kennington, timely group skits, and comic spotlights between activities combined to present " the largest pep ralley in the world. " Although primarily presenting a contemporary message, tradition was not ignored. Walda Williamson was crowned Homecoming Sweetheart, match-trick participation thrived, and the activities ended with a spectacular fireworks display. 79 As the Fighting Gators trampled the Tar-Heels, kazoo cheering flourished. Duty bound, a policeman makes the best of it. It is not unusual to be doused with beverages by a rambunctious Gator. 80 spirit spurs tar- heel defeat A Homecoming victory celebration left its mark on Florida Field. To the tune of 52 — 2, the Gators masacred North Carolina before a capacity crowd of ecstatic Florida fans. Orange and blue dominated the scene as spirited Gators, kazoos, and shakers combined to cheer the team to a Homecoming victory over the Tar—heels. During the half-time, competition winners were recognized. Major division winners were Delta Chi and Alpha Chi Omega placing first in the parade entries, while Sigma Phi Epsilon and ADPi captured the trophy for house decorations. Gator Growl ' s first place trophy went to the Alpha Chi Om ega — Lambda Chi Alpha skit. Instilled with the spirit, victory is sweet. 81 north carolina florida bombs nc Rich bulls over UNC defenders. UF defense here gives little running room. UNC offense stopped cold again. 82 GAINESVILLE (Oct. 18) — The Florida Gators settled a year old score and tossed their biggest homecoming party ever by trouncing hapless North Carolina 52-2 before close to 63,000 delighted fans. In an almost flawless overall performance, the Gators had too much of everything on offense and defense for the Tar Heels, who suffered their worst defeat in 46 years. Florida rolled to an amazing 28-0 lead in the first 7:50 of play and coasted the rest of the way in recording their fifth win of the season. For sophomore sensation John Reaves, it was four more TD passes, even though he played slightly more than half of the game. His first one came on the third play from scrimmage; a 76-yarder to Carlos Alvarez. Ironically, it was on the third play in the opening game against Houston that the same pass play was good for a 70-yard touchdown. The win for the Gators was especially sweet after losing at the Tar Heels Homecoming last year when they took the same 4-0 record into a rainy mud-bath at Chapel Hill. Tar Heel defenders save another TD. Florida closes in on paydirt. The touchdown that made it 27-0 in the first eight minutes. Alvarez makes another sensational catch. 83 student involvement Students dedicate themselves to ideals and beliefs as to humanitarian causes. University projects aided the aged. Peace Corps and Vista volunteers educate interested students and recruit many Florida humanitarians. 84 Concerned individuals work with Project Samson, Florida ' student organized community service group. a humanitarian generation A new conscience slipped into the university as more students sought to contribute to the world in a positive way. Project Samson grew both in scope and in numbers participating, local VISTA workers looked to the university for much of their help and even greek organizations sought to be useful. Samson is a student run organization which started as a tutoring service for deficient school children, but expanded into multiple social welfare services. VISTA and Peace Corps recruiters made Gainesville a regular stop and found many wishing to contribute after graduation. Some students worked on their own and helped families of crippled children, the poor, or the aged on an individual basis. 85 scorpio (oct 23 to nov. 21) Scorpio is the eighth sign of the zodiac. It is the third fixed sign and the second water sign. The water symbolizes emotional expression, but once established, fixed emotion. Consequently, Scorpios are relentless in their demands; you must appease or assuage their wants. The idea that is new to a Scorpio is laughed at; he takes the position that he is realistic and these new ideas aren ' t. He is fond of sweeping, final statements that leave little doubt in his disavowal of the idea. Their anger is deep and abiding, bothering them until they find a way to avenge themselves. Scorpio is jealous of all things because they all point to his self concept. He will demean a compliment that you pay another when with him. Scorpio is ruled by Mars, the warring planet. He does not care how he wins over you. You cannot take Scorpio into your confidence or let him know any uncomplimentary thing about you. Never let him have anything on you, because he will use it to his own advantage. 86 vanderbilt Skrivanek and Ghesquiere close in. Skip Amelung halts Vandy receiver. Super soph Tommy Durrance. 88 late surge rips vandy Jack Burns chases down Vandy sweep attempt. GAINESVILLE (Oct. 25) — Unbeaten Florida came within one point of blowing an early 21-7 lead, then surged back with three fourth-quarter touchdowns to whip Vanderbilt 41-20 for their sixth straight victory. In winning their second conference game of the season, the Gators were not without anxious moments on a rain-soaked Florida Field. Vandy trailed only 21-20 early in the fourth quarter and had Florida hemmed in on the 10-yard-line. The Gators got their offense clicking again, however, and marched 90 yards for the first of three decisive scores. It was still another record-shattering day for the sophomore passing duo of John Reaves and Carlos Alvarez. Reaves threw for five more TD passes, with the Cuban-flash being on the receiving end of three of them. Possibly the biggest plays of the day, however, were turned in by senior safetyman Steve Tannen. The pre-season All American crippled the Commodores ' momentum by blocking the game-trying PAT to preserve a 21-20 lead, made two timely interceptions that set up Florida touchdowns, and came up with several key plays in the secondary. Bob Harrell breaks through to nail Vandy back for a loss. 89 drama Although Gainesville is isolated from the variety of dramatic productions common to large cities, UF theater enthusiasts witnessed a busy 1969 — 1970 season. Constans Theater and the Florida gymnasium provided backdrops for many opening nights and successful runs. UF ' s own Florida Players opened the fall session with " A Company of Wayward Saints, " George Herman ' s satirical comedy about a stranded comedia troupe. Bryan Friel ' s " Philadelphia Here I Come " and " Dracula " highlighted the winter quarter while spring ' s spotlight focused on Jean Anouilh ' s " Thieve ' s Carnival. " In addition to the three major producti ons, the Players presented a series of ten experimental one-acts throughout the year. Professional companies also graced Florida ' s stage. The Goldovsky Grand Opera Theatre presented " La Traviata, " the tragic life story of Violetta Valery based on " Camille. " Asolo Theatre, the official state theatre, performed Tennessee Williams ' " Glass Menagerie. " The story portrayed a fading southern woman transplanted to the back alleys of St. Louis and her unsuccessful struggles to provide for her children. Florida Players experimented with ten one-acts. Opening night is preceeded by long hours of practice for perfecting performances. 90 theater buffs flock to uf stages Violetta is begged to leave Alfredo in " La Traviata. " " A Company of Wayward Saints " argues while assembling an act. " Philadelphia Here I Come " involved a young Irishman. " Glass Menagerie " portrayed a southern woman reduced to the back alleys of St. Louis. dormitories Shaving cream fights, pondings at Graham, floor wars, and panty raids are as much a part of campus life as study and classes. Required to live in university housing for two years, freshmen and sophomores experience these integral parts of dorm life while inhabiting one-half of a room and sharing a community bath. Spontaneous activities, foregoing study for an all-night bull session, spur of the moment Saturday outings, and getting to know a variety of individuals are experiences afforded by " elbow-to-elbow " living. Despite the Spartan conditions, dorm life provides a stable medium for getting through that trying freshman year and helps to combat the inevitable " sophomore slump. " The University Housing Department has been taking steps to relieve the starkness of the dormitory atmosphere. The halls and lobbies of almost all the newer dorms now have wall-to-wall carpeting. Tolbert Area, Graham Area, and Hume Hall are fully air conditioned. Continued relaxation of housing regulations has made the dorm a truly student living area. Minimal curfews, extended open house hours, and student judiciaries allow those who actually live in the dorms to govern themselves. experience in Football spirit was high in the fall. New students get one of their first tastes of University red tape. 92 Birthdays of floor residents are frequently celebrated at Graham pond. community living The Shaving Cream Monster from Tolbert Hall strikes again. Some dorm rooms manage to stay neat during a busy week. Some friends are more trouble than they ' re worth. A quiet corner of Broward lobby makes a great place to study. 93 Auburn win streak AUBURN, ALA. (Nov. 1) — Auburn ' s crack defensive troops picked off nine John Reaves passes — an NCAA record — as the fired-up Tigers handed Florida a crushing 38-12 setback before a record crowd at Cliff Hare Stadium. All but three of Auburn ' s points came as a result of interceptions. Those three were also the first three of the long day and came via a 22-yard first quarter field goal by John Riley. From there, the unyielding Plainsmen turned five of the pass thefts into touchdowns and another into a Riley field goal of 52-yards. Florida didn ' t get on the scoreboard until the third quarter after Auburn had already built up a commanding 25-0 lead. Touchdowns came on John Reaves tosses of eight and seven yards to Tommy Durrance and Bill Dowdy respectively. For the Gators, who went into the game unbeaten and ranked seventh nationally, it marked their 12th straight loss at Cliff Hare Stadium -- where they have yet to win a game in its 30-year history. Abdelnour (57) and Kelley (50) meet Tiger back. Bill Dowdy reaches a Reaves pass after this Tiger did. Another Tiger tries to cut the corner. 94 95 rugby The English sport of Rugby caught on at the University of Florida in 1969-70. A team comprised of foreign students with ability and local students " learning the game " played rugby clubs from Florida, Georgia and Alabama. A game of toughness and endurance, Rugby has no time outs and few roughness rules. A leather ball, a kind of cross between a football and a soccer ball, is either kicked or carried up and down the field towards a goal line. The Gainesville team played on the ROTC drill field or on Norman field, occasionally winning a close game or losing by as much as 35-3. Fielding the ball in a crowd makes you wonder who your friends are. A " scrum, " players must move the ball from inside this huddle formation to begin play. 96 comes to gainesville Toughness and endurance are a must to play. The ball is kicked as well as carried. 97 washington march The Death March - a Vietnam Memorial. Washington drew those united in purpose. Hundreds of thousands of American young people, including some 300 from the University of Florida, gathered in Washington, D.C. to voice their disapproval of the war in Viet Nam. The Nov. 14 and 15 march, organized by the new Student Mobilization Committee, was an example of the peace sought by participants from all over the United States. Some violence occured as radical groups sought to break up the march, but the spirit of peace was not to be denied. Though President Nixon announced the demonstrations would not effect his future Vietnam plans , the weight of young America ' s dissatisfaction with the war became painfully evident to him. 98 smc launches antiwar offensive From every corner of the country came the determined multitude. 99 georgia Steve Tannen stops another Bulldog back. JACKSONVILLE (Nov. 8) — A low center snap foiled a 25-yard Florida field goal in the waning moments and saved a 13-13 tie for the Georgia Bulldogs in the annual clash between the two teams at the Gator Bowl. Florida lined up with only 15 seconds remaining for the game-winning attempt but the mishandled snap caused kicker Richard Franco ' s boot to fall short. Franco had earlier kicked field goals of 36 and 21 yards, with the last one knotting the score at 13-13 with 5:35 left. The Gators built a 10-0 halftime lead on Franco ' s first field goal and a brilliant, determined touchdown run of 12-yards by fullback Mike Rich. Quarterback Mike Cavan rallied Georgia ' s sputtering offense in the third quarter, however, and directed the Bulldogs to two touchdowns and a three point lead which stood until Franco ' s game-tying boot. The game was played before a Jacksonville crowd of over 70,000 fans — most of whom had come to see Florida gain revenge for the 51-0 licking the Bulldogs gave them there last year. Steve Tannen is the first Gator defender to reach this ' dog runner. 100 georgia battles to draw Skip Albury ' s end zone interception foiled this Georgia march. Mike Kelly dumps another Georgia back. 101 hub The Campus Shop and Bookstore end of the Hub received a new look this fall with the completion of an $84,000 rebuilding project. The two separate textbook and general supplies shops were made into one store. Besides the addition of 3,500 square feet of floor space, operational efficiency was greatly improved. Policy changes at the bookstore included increasing rebuying rates to 60% of original cost. More professional books were put in stock bringing the total to 6,000 titles. The Coordinator of Traffic and Parking, Lee Burrows, has set up his new office in the lobby of the Hub. Parking decals and instructions may be obtained here. Money is still an important commodity available at the Hub. The Student Depository handles all student loans and scholarships as well as . cashing checks. Vending machine refunds may also be obtained at the Hub. Whether to get some money or to spend some, the Hub is the place to go. hub gets a face CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOKSTORE After renovation the bookstore had a bigger, brighter new entrance. Not even ten checkout lines alleviated waiting at the bookstore during the first-of-the-quarter rush. The Hub is still the best place on campus to get necessities and novelties. 103 computer selects, rejects corrects Students fearfully await the computer ' s decision — a white slip for all clear or a green rejection paper. Closed sections complicate scheduling considerably. How can e very section be closed? Early registration provided all the frustration most students could handle. What started to be a 30-minute job between classes often ended up an afternoon ordeal complete with the sentence of five 8 a.m. classes. But difficult as registration sometimes was, woe be the student who neglected his and was forced into the regular registration at the beginning of each quarter. The computer age may be worth it all. Getting rejected once was bad enough, but this is ridiculous. 105 freshman Danny Flanders breaks loose against Georgia. Front row: Ken Folsom, George Wester, Robin Rhodes, John Tucker, Greg Harlow, Rick Prior, Toby Williams, Gary Ecker, Bill Hale, Glenn Deidert, Rick Lazzara, Danny Flanders, Mike Sullivan, Lance Lawton. Second row: Mark Hontas, Davis Arthur, Phil Salva, Dennis Tucker, Walter Hutchinson, Ron McCullough, John Silman, Bob Hackney, Dave Poff, Steve Romero, Pete Giebeig, Jan Gowland, Terry Myers, Nick Nichol, Ron Doll. Third row: Tom Vann, Larry Morris, Steve Ghesquiere, Mark Hewitt, Harry Smith, Charles Stuart, Eddy Moore, Scott Warbritton, Larry Frosch, John Bloodsworth, Mark Buell, John Clifford. 106 frosh trip florida state Florida ' s freshman eleven closed out their season with a 1-3 record under Coach Jack Westbrook. The baby Gators fell to Auburn 54-13, beat arch-rival Florida State 28-26, were edged by Georgia 14-8, and were tripped by Miami 39-7. Two defensive players, linebacker Eddie Moore and cornerback Danny Flanders, were named to the All-SEC freshman team. Flanders intercepted two passes and ran one back 50 yards against FSU for the winning score in the closing minutes. The freshman featured a strong passing attack built around quarterback Nich Nichol, who completed 59 of 127 passes for 692 yards and two touchdowns. Florida meets Georgia on a third down play. Gator defensive line gives up tough yardage to Bulldog back. Eddy Moore grabs for Georgia quarterback. 107 pop festival " Whiter — than — white " bluester Johnny Winter. The Iron Butterfly performed despite the rain. Florida became the cold weather home of the newest youth movement, the pop festival. The state ' s second festival burst forth at West Palm Beach following a court battle between promoters and local officials. Though foul weather and slight crowds made the going rough, entertainers such as Johnny Winter, the Rolling Stones and the Grand Funk Railroad gave the hardy ones their money ' s worth. Not even Governor Kirk ' s promise to keep Florida from becoming " a hippie playground " was taken seriously. Friends gather around fires to combat the cold, rainey nights. 108 Festival goers enjoyed the sun between torrential rains. west palm attracts pop fans Janis Joplin wailed to " Piece of My Heart. " Tom Marshall, rhythm guitarist of Pacific Gas and Electric. 109 donovan concert Announced only by a flood of warm red and purple lights, Donovan mounted the stage. Sitting cross-legged while tuning his guitar, he talked to the audience with a gentleness characteristic of his style. In the background could be heard the soft strands of " Jennifer Juniper. " The crowd pleaded for more and the songster graciously complied. Donovan charmed his disciples with a host of time-tested favorites such as " Mellow Yellow, " " Sunshine Superman, " " Lelana, " and " Wear Your Love Like Heaven. " Coming from Donovan, " A Natural High is the Best High In the World " suprised even the most conservative elements of the crowd. Donovan jokes with the audience before singing. Donovan contemplates an answer for interviewers curious about his apparently new stand on drugs. 110 At both shows, audiences packed the Florida gymnasium to the rafters. Donovan ' s " Sunshine Superman " tripped out easy. A flute player accompanied " Lelana " and " Atlantis " . 111 Concert audiences reminisced to romantic numbers by the Lettermen. entertainers Donovan opened an entertainment season for the fall quarter which also featured the Lettermen, Dion, Biff Rose, and Vince Martin. For romantic Floridians, Fall Frolics starred the Lettermen, famous for " Put Your Head On My Shoulder " and other memorable numbers. Despite the rain drenched evening, Lettermen fans packed the gymnasium and reminisced to age-old favorites. The Rathskeller accomodated weekend capacity crowds for Dion, a Florida favorite. Dion ' s most recent hit, " Abraham, Martin and John " distinguished the artist and illustrated an updating of his style since the " Run Around Sue " days. Returning by popular demand for several different performances, Dion delighted crowds and provided a great time for all corners. Also headlining the Rathskeller ' s program were folk singers Biff Rose and Vince Martin. Both performers introduced their own compositions and won great admiration from Florida folk fans. Jovial folkster Biff Rose sang at the Rathskeller. 112 grace rat and frolics Famous for " Abraham, Martin and John, " Dion held several concerts throughout the fall quarter. 4 Collegiate tour performers, the Lettermen, charmed the Fall Frolics romantics. 113 Also defending freedom of speech, David and Judy Rossi confer with their lawyer during the trial. Injustices kindle deep concern Issues were both open and heated at the university. In the fall quarter David and Judy Rossi were accused of using profanity in a university building when police questioned them about handbills they were distributing. The American Civil Liberties Union came to their defense and a campus trial produced acquittal for both. The state of Florida ' s loyalty oath was challenged by several university staff members and again the ACLU came to the defense. A federal court struck clauses pertaining to the communist party, but upheld the principle of a loyalty oath. Many faculty members challenged the concept and a few allowed themselves to be fired when President O ' Connell said he had no choice but to uphold the court ' s decision. Opposition to U.S. involvement in Viet Nam continued to mount during the year. Those who felt strongly about the issue expressed their distaste at Gentle Wednesday, by protest marches, and through rallies held in the Plaza of the Americas. 114 Instructors actively defended their freedoms. Educators resented their loyalty being questioned. THOUGHT OUT OF THE SCHOOLS 115 kentucky kentucky tumbles A Kentucky back tumbles through a crowd of Gator defenders. 116 GAINESVILLE (Nov. 15) — Harvin Clark raced 96-yards with the opening kickoff to ignite a brilliant first half offensive show that carried Florida to a convincing 31-6 win over outmanned Kentucky. The Gators rolled up a 21-0 first quarter lead following Clark ' s jaunt, with John Reaves sneaking over from the one for the second score and Tommy Durrance rambling 13-yards for the third. A 19-yard field goal by Richard Franco made it 24-0 in the second quarter before Durrance closed out the first half scoring with his second touchdown of the day from a yard out. Steve Tannen returns a punt in the shadow of his own goal post. Clark beats the last defender into the end zone returning the opening kickoff. 117 off-campus living away from the campus For upperclassmen seeking a more private existence than dormitories allow, rental apartments, trailers and houses provide the remedy. Contrary to fantastic rumors circulated about the wonders of " Sin City " , apartment living is not all erotica. There are bills, broken heaters, and landlords with which to contend. Dishes do get washed, all-nighters cannot be avoided, and food may even outweigh the brew in the refrigerator. Away from the freshman frenzy of campus cubicles and an endless prog schedule, older students do find a little more peace and plenty of fun in off-campus housing. A quiet day in French Quarter. " If he kissed me once, will he kiss me again? " 118 " Did you bring your key? " Apartments are a great place to get together with friends. A sunny afternoon ' s fun. 119 project number nine afa Sporadic movements of cellophane, floating wood planks, and masses of string created the stage for " Project Number Nine. " Since its birth, the College of Architecture and Fine Arts has initiated a unique teaching technique called the project method which has continuously received national recognition. Applying creatively the concepts of their careers, students involved in this year ' s architectual happening constructed environments suitable for various productions by the Drama Department. 120 121 (nov. 22 to dec. 21) Sagittarius is the last mutable, or common, fire sign. The fire represents ideas and inspirations with the Sagittarian. They adapt readily to new ideas and consequently are likeable and easy going, they are not rebellious and are plesant to have around. They are easy enemies. They don ' t enjoy quarrelling and find it a very unpleasant experience. They often make ideal teachers and professors, for they have a very friendly convincing approach. They can persuade you with wooing and powerful words. No idea is to much trouble to present in the most romantic fashion. Sagittarians think in terms of the future. They love and adhere to laws, the laws of God in particular. They make good priests and ministers as well as lawyers. They are not very good at keeping appointments. He loves to spend many hours explaining an idea. He excels in all forms of athletic activity, for this is an idea put to motion. They have a sense of gambling. 122 f-club gator getters f club and gator getters Donna and Carol are treating the prospects to their halftime snacks. Athletically sponsored, both the " F " Club and the newly formed Gator Getters, united and promoted the sports program of the University of Florida. The Gator Getters, chartered last spring, recruited high school prospects and served at several campus activities, including the Legislature week-end. The recruiting program proved over forty top prospects; the most talented to come to the campus. Sponsoring the annual Orange and Blue game, " F " Club earned money for their project of fixing up Yon Hall Athletic Lounge. They aided in recruiting for all sports and grew in size as more athletes were tapped for the honor of the Letterman ' s club. Gator Getter Linda Burr waits for the two-point conversion against Tulane. promoted athletic program President Paul Maliska, Secretary Phill Sheehe, and Vice-President Ron Coleman enjoy the new pool table. 125 Surrounded by the warm hues and autumnal colors of Florida landscapes, a Thanksgiving mass seemed most appropriate. Music, singers, and speakers, combined to present a contemporary mass. 126 nature folk mass unites god and nature Father Michael Gannon conducts the service. In tune with the coming Thanksgiving hol iday, students, faculty, and residents packed into the Plaza of the Americas to give thanks at a Folk Mass. Father Michael Gannon, U.F. professor of Religion and Catholic Center Director, conducted a noon mass accompanied by guitars and bass drums. Students representing different faiths spoke on " What I am most thankful for. " Participants donated food and clothing for needy families. Lacking the formality of a church mass, the congregation sat on blankets and dressed casually. The service set an atmosphere of simplicity and warmth, a true thanksgiving spirit. 127 miami sophs key win Tommy Durrance rambles toward another Gator first down. MIAMI (Nov. 29) -- Florida closed out an 8-1-1 season in typical 1969 fashion by riding the heroics of its three record-shattering sophomores on route to a 35-16 win over the Miami Hurricanes. Quarterback John Reaves completed 30 of 43 passes for 346 yards and two touchdowns, both to All-American flanker Carlos Alvarez. Playing before a large Cuban following, Alvarez caught 15 passes for 237 yards and broke numerous SEC game and season receiving records. The other member of the famed trio, Tommy Durrance, rambled for three touchdowns to run his total to a record 18 for the season. His last one came on a brilliant 62-yard gallop which put the game out of reach for Miami. Florida ' s other scoring came via a first quarter safety when David Ghesquiere nailed Hurricane quarterback Kelly Cochrane in the end zone for an early 2-0 lead. Miami trailed throughout the game but stayed in contention until midway in the final quarter when the Gators scored two quick touchdowns on Durrance ' s long scamper and a 33-yard bomb to Alvarez. Miami ' s Kelly Cochrane is slow getting up. 128 Carlos Alvarez gave Miami crowd a 15-receptions performance. over Miami ' s Kelly Cochrane dumped for another loss. Ferocious Florida defense never gave Cochrane a chance. 129 football team graves retires Super Soph John Reaves and the Gator coaching staff. 130 UF Head Football Coach Ray Graves Florida ' s amazing super-sophs were not alone responsible for the remarkable 9-1-1 record, timely coaching was a vital factor. Pre-season predictions saw the Gators anywhere from 3-7 to 5-5. " Haines Hornets, " the product of line coach Jim Haines, teamed with the offensive fireworks of Reaves- to-Alvarez to blast ranked Houston 59-34 in the opener: Florida was off and winning. Graves had considered retirement after the disappointing 1968 season, but decided to remain for what promised to be a below par 1969 team. Front row: Jackie Eckdahl, Alan Cole, Bill Lee, Robbie Rebol, Skip Amelung, Mike Palahack, Guy McTheny, Steve Tannen, Tom Abdelnour, Jim Hadley, Dave Ghesquere, Paul Maliska; Britt Skrivanek, Wayne Griffith, Nick Sinardi, Mac Steen, Mark Ely, Hank Dunn, Larry Williamson, Kim Helton. Second Row: Gunnar Paulson Brad Powell, Richard Kensler, Jack Burns, Ricky Schmidt, Randy Warbritton, Len Fuller, Mike Kelley, Bruce Cutright, Dale Hutcherson, Bill Dowdy, Wendell MacMillan, Dennis Zeleznik, Bob Stephens, Mike Uspensky, Jim Kelly, Rocky Robinson, Wayne Compton, Hunter Bowen, Danny Williams. Third Row: Tom Hansen; Harold Moore, David Peek, Ray Pilcher, Jack Youngblood, Garry Walker, Donny Williams, Fred Abbott, Gene Conrad, Jimmy Barr, Bruce Cox, Bob Harrell, Mike Dwyer, Jim Kiley, Richard Franco, Terry Ash, Jerry Vinesett, Eric Taggert, Richard Buchanan. Fourth Row: Harvin Clark, Doug Sorenson, Bruce Gunter, Andy Cheney, Carlos Alvarez, John Reaves, Tommy Durrance, John Schnebly, Charles Hood, Gary Peterson, Glenn Bryan, Mike Rich, Jim Yancey, Tim Good, Mike Olgy, Greg Wiggins, Butch Condon, Gary Kadric. 131 cheerleaders Rip Grey John Gunter hell gators Brenda Jo Hill Susan Stratton " We Got the Fever, We ' re Hot, " and the Gators couldn ' t be stopped. The Gator Spirit couldn ' t be stopped either, as the cheerleaders led the fans through an unexpectedly good year, on to the Gator Bowl, and on through basketball season. Tumbling figures of blue and dancing figures of orange became familiar sites as the cheerleaders traveled to all the games. Florida Field and Florida Gym reverberated with " Ooh-ooh, Un-gawah, We Got that Gator Power, " and the Gator opponents usually found out a little too late. New cheers, new uniforms and a new spirit were major factors in helping the ' dexterous dozen ' make this the " Year of the Fightin ' Gator Fans! " Susan Engelmann Sue Salerno 132 Mike McGrady Janice Biewend Pete Alberti The Florida cheerleaders Phil Johnson, captain Debbie Moschell 133 lottery Monday, December 1, saw hundreds of thousands of American young men drastically alter their future plans. By the thousands they huddled around transistor radios listening for their birthday and hoping not to hear. September 14 heard his first and left a dejected man. The newly implimented draft lottery was a reality and was supposed to make the peace time conscription system more equal, but it still received wide spread criticism. After removing Gen. Lewis B. Hershey as head of the draft, President Nixon introduced the lottery in an effort to ease criticism from American young. For some it was a tremendous relief, for others a sentence of certain induction following college. One is the loneliest number that you ' ll ever know. Some individuals did profit from Nixon ' s " draft roulette. " 134 vietnam draft library 136 books finals, and silence To most, the library remained simply a quiet place to study. Aside from the change in the reserve room operation, little altered the library ' s ordinarily smooth operation. Internally, the library is undergoing considerable reorganization. With the hiring of a system analyst, the library administration hopes to move toward as complete automation as possible. Functions that can be computerized, such as making a complete serials index, will be. Other tasks can be facilitated by automation. A constant problem is space. Either an addition to the Research Library or a new science library is under consideration to take care of the increasing amount of materials. But as long as there ' s a peaceful, unchanging study atmosphere available when things get to be just a little too much in the dorm or apartment, the library will always be a popular place, especially during midterms and finals. Library facilities are almost as comfortable as home. A librarian helps to orient a new student to library operation. 137 finals week Eating must be sandwiched in between chapters while preparing for final exams. last chance to make grades grades During finals week, the library extends open hours for the capacity crowds. 138 Contrary to what peers and professors believe, most students come to Florida to make the grade. During finals week the big push is on to salvage the best possible results from the quarter. Nodoz sells out long before the week begins, cigarettes and candy bars will help sustain students through the morning hours. Coffee-breakers will jam the Crystal twenty-four hours a day. Hoping that tests will be better than rumored, pressure pushes students to make the all nighter mean something that will get a job in the real world. Libraries host capacity crowds until closing time when earnest students migrate to more permanent sanctuaries. The campus stays alight throughout the dark hours of the week. Pressure pushes most Floridians to all-nighters. 139 gator bowl JACKSONVILLE (Dec. 27) — Florida ' s amazing Gators, picked in pre-season to be a conference doormat, put the finishing touches on a banner season by tumbling SEC champion Tennessee 14-13 before 72,248 fans at the Gator Bowl. In a closely-fought defensive battle, the big break for the Gators came early when All-American Steve Tannen blew in to block a punt deep in Vol territory. Linebacker Mike Kelley, a thorn in Tennessee ' s side all day, scooped up the loose ball and ran eight yards for a touchdown and a 7-0 Florida lead. Tennessee rallied for 10 points in the second quarter and held a 10-7 margin at halftime but Florida marched 67 yards in seven plays in the third quarter to take the lead for good. The winning touchdown came on a nine yard pass from John Reaves to Carlos Alvarez. Tennessee added a field goal in the final quarter to narrow it to 14-13 but Florida ' s aroused defense turned back Vol attempts to regain the lead. The win for Florida closed out a 9-1-1 season. No reception here. Guard Conrad gets congratulations hug. 140 gators dunk s.e.c. champ Durrance finds little running room on this one. Franco boots the winning point. Durrance again for some tough yardage. 141 dickey affair florida boy comes After nearly a year of rumors, a lot of bad publicity for the university and a peculiar Gator Bowl matching, Florida alumnus Doug Dickey left a successfull coaching career at Tennessee and became UF ' s head football coach. Dickey moved to the Gainesville post when former head coach Ray Graves decided to continue only as athletic director, just a few days before, Graves, as the Gator head coach, had defeated Dickey, as the Tennessee head coach, 14-13 in the Gator Bowl. President Stephen C. O ' Connell became the subject of public criticism when he repeatedly denied that the switch had taken place until after the Gator Bowl. O ' Connell obviously favored the young and successfull Dickey while Florida football players and many fans called for the appointment of assistant Gene Ellenson as head coach. When Dickey finally did take the post publicly, he listed among his goals a Southeastern Conference football title. UF has never won the crown, while Dickey secured it twice at UT. Carlos Alvarez blasted O ' Connell ' s handling of the coaching change. Coach Doug Dickey. Graves made public his retirement only after months of rumors. 142 Assistant Coach Gene Ellenson had support of the football players. O ' Connell and Graves announced the switch at a post Gator Bowl press conference. 143 Coach Bartlett gets a suggestion from junior guard Jeff Miller. basketball Ed Lukco concentrates on free throw. 144 fsu clubs gators in season Pre-season injuries struck at Florida ' s basketball Gators before any opponent had a chance to test them. The loss of 6-10 sophomore Gary Waddell with a back injury and point-man-to-be Tony Duva in an auto accident came before UF opened the season with Morehead State in the first of two Jacksonville tournaments they played in. The only victory in the first four games was over East Tennessee State. Two victories over Harvard and Virginia Tech brought UF to 3-4, about as close to .500 as they would see during the ' 69— ' 70 season. Rival Florida State brushed aside the scrappy Gators 88-63 in the finals of the Gator Bowl Tournament. It was the only time UF faced either of the state ' s two basketball powers, FSU and Jacksonville. Often basketball is very much a contact sport. Gator scoring ace Andy Owens finds a momentary distraction. Findley battles for a rebound. 145 capricorn (dec. 22 to jan. 19) Capricorn is the tenth sign of the zodiac. It is symbolized by the goat and ruled by Saturn. It is a cardinal earth-sign representing practicality. It is also the most difficult to identify. They are very cautious and have a great fear of making mistakes. They understand form; organization and well-thought-out plans please them. A Capricorn is completely lost without a plan, even daily chores become difficult without one to follow. To be entertained by a Capricorn is a great pleasure. He is thoughtful in any occasion for esteem is essential to him. At the first move towards a slight, he has dismissed you from his consciousness. Friendship with these persons has a spiritual quality. They feel responsible for you and expect to look after you. Since Capricorn gives anything of sentiment a r eligious aura, the loss of love, a friendship, or an idea is looked upon as being deathlike. 146 No longer a center of controversy, the infirmary concentrated on service. Attending to the usual winter flood of flu, colds, and mono as well as minor emergencies takes most of the time of the infirmary staff. Other services provided for students include physical exams for jobs and the service and immunizations for overseas travel. A special German measles immunization program for women about to be married was conducted in the fall. The emphasis on mental health involved an extended counseling service. The infirmary also contributed to the suicide prevention program which was expanded this year. Nurses confer quickly on a patient ' s history. Waiting can mean time to study or just think. 148 for aches pains and sniffles Personalized attention is an infirmary speciality. Many physical exams are given daily. campus construction Chi Phi Fraternity House Graduate and International Studies 150 Expecting over 30,000 students by 1980, the university continued to build for the expected crush. While construction and planned construction was great, it was in no way enough. As one college or department gained a new facility, another was quick to jump into the vacated old buildings. The College of Journalism expanded upward into former athletic scholarship dorms. Arts and Sciences moved over into the old Law School following the completion of the Holland Center. Finally construction began on a new music building to replace the ancient structure they presently meet in. A new math building was begun, swallowing a few more on-campus parking spaces. Though no new dorms were planned, a few new fraternity houses were begun or planned, including those of Chi Phi, Kappa Alpha, Sigma Nu, Delta Sigma Phi and Pi Beta Phi. State supported building projects were strictly limited to academic space leaving little hope of money for new meeting halls and recreation facilities on campus. College of Music Florida State Museum 151 152 dollars and sense As the state ' s largest university, Florida climbed from 12,710 students in 1959-60 to 21,182 this fall. Total state university enrollment was 60,386 this year with thousands more in numerous private institutions. UF enrollment is expected to be 28,000 by 1975 and 35,000 by 1980. S tate Senator Richard Deeb (R-St. Petersburg) recently suggested that the key to making UF a great university was not necessarily money and certainly not huge enrollment, but rather by limiting enrollment. Deeb was voicing a belief shared by many in the UF administration. But Deeb further contended that the state provided sufficient funds for the university, taking issue with a statement by O ' Connell that the state was not. This past winter Florida Governor Claude Kirk, seeking something called economy in government, cut $18 million out of a proposed $115 million budget for the university. A budget that was already skeleton. Classes meet in overheated rooms; teachers face classes so large and schedules so heavy that effective teaching is impossible; freshmen and sophomores can hope only to see untested graduate students who may or may not be able to teach anything; university employees are often grossly underpaid; one really wonders what the state ' s idea of quality education is. Meanwhile cost to the student soars, often at the prompting of the state. Is an education at a state supported school to be limited only to those in the upper economic classes? " God help me when I try to send my kids to a Florida university, it will cost me $50,000 for the same education I could give them at a vocational school. " 153 The University of Florida has entered it ' s 12th decade with it ' s largest enrollment ever. Both alumni and the state must now recognize a serious question, can the University of Florida face the challenge of the 1970 ' s? Projected future enrollment figures are staggering while expected financial support from the state legislature is appalling. Tallahassee seems bent upon a system of many only average or worse universities instead of two or three nationally outstanding institutions. Already UF is critically short of both academic and other facilities essential to quality education. To support a minimum of these needs the cost of college is sky-rocketing and soon may make a college education a luxury only the wealthy may enjoy. The world of the future demands a man truly educated, he must be prepared to make use of his increasing leisure time as well as be skilled at a " trade. " But the university is more than a vocational school, it must also teach a man how to handle his mind and emotions in a tense and complex world. The University of Florida must teach its students something about themselves. A free interchange of ideas must always be present, meddling by advantage-seeking politicians must not be tolerated or practiced. If the University of Florida is to become a " university " in the classic sense, all of these conditions must be present, not just one or two. Can the University of Florida live up to the challenge? 154 the challenge university college Florida ' s University College, once one of the most progressive basic studies programs in the country, was the subject of sharp criticism in 1969-70. The aim of the college is to allow new students integration into a new environment through confrontations between individuals and an increased awareness of opportunities available. Challenge and discovery are considered key words in the objectives of the required courses. For many students C-courses meant perenial C grades or worse. The college was criticized for poor counselling, to many inexperienced graduate students as instructors, and unfair mass testing among other things. Comprehensive courses r equired of most freshmen and sophomores included logic, biology, physical sciences, humanities, english and institutions. 156 Fair weather finds U.C. classes enjoying sunshine. Florida rains slow activity around Little Hall. Students gather in U.C. plaza between classes. 157 architecture and fine arts cardboard armada attacks union Group discussions facilitate deeper understanding of student work. In the middle of February an armada of cardboard and string ships attempted to cross the duck pond at the Reitz Union. It was another AFA original idea, made particularly exciting by the fact that the vessels were manned by real live architecture students. Some made it across, others suffered disaster on the high seas, but for all it was a success. Italian architect Dr. Leonardo Ricci joined the College of Architecture and Fine Arts as a visiting Urban Design professor. Ricci became known on campus for his belief in molding cities to man instead of man to the city. In December AFA put on their " Happening, " also at the Union pond. It was a combined effort by architecture and drama students to build and perform in unusual settings with original techniques. Interested onlookers became embroiled in a mesh of cellophane and tape, helped into the web by leotard- clad dancing girls. Dr. Leonardo Ricci, visiting professor from Florence, discusses site plan with Architecture students. 158 The Art Gallery: For the outstanding finished product. A student relaxes in environment surrounding architecture buildings. Architecture students put on their " Happening " around the Union Pond. 159 a s seeks The plaza was a meeting place for Arts and Sciences. A rest before class. 160 Science labs were a trial for most. Reaching for flexibility and student involvement, Dean Harry Sisler instituted the Arts and Sciences Student Council, comprised of representatives from each of the College ' s 29 majors. This organization strived to react to the changing needs of the students and to move with the pace of current world problems. Acting as an arm of the largest academic unit on campus, the council worked for lowering upper division credit requirements to 90 hours. The College of Arts and Sciences, with the help of the Council, has attempted to assist students in becoming " educated individuals " as well as " trained professionals. " A wide range of humanities and liberal arts fields are offered as the college tried to keep up with the demands of more enlightened. students. Pass-fail courses and revisions of the past language requirements were initiated. The old Law Building provided needed additional classroom space. 161 business administration Being able to cope with the problems of the Computer Age was a major concern of the College of Business Administration for its graduates. The curriculum emphasized the importance of modern techniques in dealing with the international aspects of today ' s business activity and the behavioral and environmental difficulties of current society. Distinguished visiting professors augmented the permanent faculty each quarter enabling various areas of intensive study to be stressed. Business students prepare for the computer age. Group discussions, a key to thorough understanding. 162 computer age program Up to date equipment helps prepare graduates for industry of the future. A low student-teacher ratio is maintained. Matherly steps, a meeting place for the college. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 163 education Education majors spend one quarter interning in public schools. Future teachers learn the value of patience and perseverence. Toy models help students gain insight into the dynamic s of education. 164 education extends project aid Innovations in the College of Education curriculum focused interest on the individual. " Dynamics of Human Development, " taught by Dr. Walter Busby, has incorporated a detailed study of personal growth and human improvement into the EDF sequence. Stressing the techniques of role playing, sensitivity groups and psychodrama, the course stimulated students in all majors. Project Aid, a part of EDF 345, has been extended to include not only field work observations of teaching situations, but also actual tutoring sessions. Dr. Ira Gordon introduced this idea which has grown to include participation by 350 education students and 25 area schools. The communication of ideas is facilitated through collages. Tomorrow ' s educators help the younger generation learn the wonders of the plant world. 165 engineering engineering broadens research Experiments like this dealt with whirling water droplets. 166 Twelve departments of the College of Engineering ranging from Aerospace to Metallurgy, focused on the struggle to improve man ' s environment thru advanced technology. Dr. M. J. Ohaman, chairman of nuclear engineering sciences, initiated a strong program in research related to the use of nuclear fuels in gaseous states for possible space propulsion applications. Research in ceramic glasses indicated their future use in replacement of human bones for expanded capabilities in orthopedics. Off-campus properties of the College grew to include the Oceanographic Laboratory in Gainesville, one of the largest structures of its kind in the nation. Liquid nitrogen, one of several unusual chemicals used. Atomic energy was also a subject of study. Computers did much of the work, assembling and interpreting data. A wide range of equipment was utilized by students. 167 health center, medicine Research, education, and patient care were the three major missions of the J. H. Miller Health Center. Its academic programs, based o n the tenet that high-quality health education can only be achieved within an atmosphere of excellent research and patient care, stressed the importance of teamwork. Focus of all the Health Center Colleges ' clinical training and medical programs was the 405-bed William A. Shands Teaching Hospital and Clinics, one of the state ' s most re psected diagnostic and therapeutic centers. 1969 was a major year of development for the UF College of Medicine. The University ' s first permanently endowed professorship, the J. Wayne Reitz Chair of Reproductive Biology and Medicine, was filled by Dr. Donald Barron of Yale University, one of America ' s leading authorities on pregnancy physiology. The year also included the establishment of the annual Hippocratic Award for Teaching Excellence in the field of medicine and the planting of a cutting from the tree under which Hippocrates reputedly taught some 2,500 years ago. Post-natal care is one of the integral programs in the Department of Medicine. Laboratory experience prepares students for Medical Center patients. 168 year of development medicine The Medical Center provided complete patient care. Students gain practical experience in the operating room. Doctors confer on patient progress. 169 dentistry, pharmacy Both chemical and biological effects of drugs were investigated as the College of Pharmacy initiated its program on drug abuse. Students participated in research involving high school students in the Gainesville and Jacksonville areas. Emphasis was also placed on instructing future graduates to maintain family medical records to help combat the possibility of adverse reactions from interacting prescriptions. Community programs were also a chief concern for the College of Dentistry. Flexibility in curriculum increased the availability of integration and application of knowledge. This was done through learning options which were adapted to the individual ' s mode of acquisition and through use of modern advances in instructional technology. Laboratory experimentation leads to new drugs. Dummies give students practical experience. 170 initiated drug abuse program Ex-ray pictures are used to fully diagnose a patient ' s dental problems. Mortar and pestle, symbol of the pharmacuetical profession. 171 nursing, hrp Proper diet is essential to regained health. In 1969, Florida nursing students became increasingly involved in the progressive and dynamic innovations in their field as a result of improvements in nursing practice, education and research. Included in these improvements were the development of nursing internship as an optional work-study experience directed at joining profi ciency in a clinical area with leadership skills, the emphasis on " Health as a Community Affair " through unique laboratory work in the Kennedy Homes Housing Project and the Lafayette County Health Center, and the completion of a research study concerning the effects of stimulation on the newborn infant. The College of Health Related Professions continued in 1969 its history of educational excellence and national leadership. One of the first colleges of its kind, it served as the prototype for similar programs throughout the country. Electronics has entered the health field. 172 improvements in nursing Direct supervision and actual patient care are the best experience. Child care seeks to prevent adult health problems. 173 gatorade controversy gatorade Drama, suspense, boredom: The Gatorade controversy. The Board of Regents cry, " I want the money. " The Federal Government cries, " ... " Stokely Van Camp says, " We bought Gatorade and the money is ours. " Meanwhile Dr. Robert Cade, Gatorade inventor and part time head of the Department of Renal Medicine, has tried to maintain the favorable stance of Savior of Mankind, Supporter of the Jock, and Friend of the Sweat-Bound American. No one really paid much attention to Dr. Cade ' s beverage until people found that there was money involved. Keeping the image of mild mannered scientist and friend of mankind is not easy when you try to keep at bay the Federal Government and Stokely Van Camp with one hand, and try to wake up the Board of Regents and the University of Florida with the other. But life for the market-oriented scientist is like a mono ped two step, anyway. So, what you have to do is invest a few dollars in a pair of " meek scientist glasses " and trust the U. S. Patent Office, and a little organization of friends called " Gatorade Trust Inc. " headed up by yourself. The Regents were awakened and snatched rights to Gatorade through the Florida courts. Now the nation ' s athletes can sweat in a more efficient manner, having their body salts and sugars replaced smoothly; the Board of Regents can administrate; and Dr. Cade can return to his Renal Lab and try to discover another " boon to mankind. " All this really goes t o show is that " Gatorade gets into your bloodstream twelve times faster than water, " but it may take five years to get it out. 174 the solution to your problems Dr. Robert Cade, inventor of Gatorade. 175 agriculture ifas ag industry Development and growth in the science of producing food and fiber has paralleled the progress of the University itself into a complex of highly sophisticated units. Experiment Stations and Extension Service has played an important role in the total education effort of IFAS, by conducting resident credit programs of instruction and research for graduate students. The total IFAS effort has been designed to support and promote the rapid growth of Florida ' s agricultural industry. Working under a Ford Foundation grant, the College expanded its scope to include a special program of graduate studies for Black Americans. Plant pathology experimentation. Experimental animals are a point of pride for the Agriculture schools. 176 Apiarists attended to Agriculture school hives. Forestry students collect bore samples. The Agriculture school ' s herd provides practical experience for those entering the beef industry. 177 Dean John Paul Jones in a lighter moment. Photography is a big part of the curriculum. WUFT is a student operated television broadcasting station run by the J-school. 178 journalism school updates media training Journalism, Advertising, Broadcasting, and Public Relation sequences which comprise the College of Journalism reacted to the changing demands of the Communication Age. Skills of observation and psychology came to the forefront as students were stimulated to investigate and interpret the human motives behind the news. Through a new program in reporting urban affairs, students utilized classroom skills and social responsibility. Two other innovations in curriculum occurred when the College became interested in the film. Developing a film making course was the first attempt along this new line. Broadcasting 599 was the other provocative addition which included criticism of the films of Agee, Kael, Eisenstein and Jacobs. Wire copy provides many in class exersizes. WRUF ' s student broadcasters learn and earn at the same time. JM-101 allows students to recieve credit for actual practical experience. 179 Social dance courses are an integral part of the recreation curriculum, Training coaches and teachers for public schools was only one aspect of the College of Physical Education and Health. Students were encouraged to become involved in health agencies and church recreational facilities. The psychological nature as well as the physical capabilities of the individual were investigated in a research laboratory equipped to facilitate experiments along both lines. The college organized extracurricular activities in most of the sports it offered in its curriculum. These groups competed outside the University and also held shows open to all University students. Baseball, and all other popular sports, are the activities around which a P. E. major ' s day revolves. 180 psychology of exercise research Gymnastics provide the opportunity for competition with self. Valuable teamwork experience is gained in volleyball. Less strenuous but more exacting, archery classes add variety. 181 graduate school Graduate students learn the necessity of pains-taking accuracy. 182 hanson new grad dean Long hours of labor reach late into the night. As the decade of the ' 60s ended, the growth of the graduate study continued to exceed that of the University as a whole. Dr. Harold P. Hanson, the new dean of the Graduate School, chose as his objective a continued drive toward national prominance that comes primarily from excellence in graduate research. To this end, Dean Hanson has organized his office to encourage effective communication with the graduate faculty of the many University departments and their students. Four new half-time assistant deans, with widely divergent academic backgrounds, were appointed to assist him. Ranked in the nation ' s top 30 institutes in annual production of Ph.D. degrees, the University of Florida Graduate School offered degrees in 53 major fields in the Colleges of Agriculture, Arts and Sciences, Business Administration, Education, Engineering and Medicine. 183 law United States Senator Spessard Holland for whom the new Law Center is named. Exhaustive reading assignments are characteristic of the Law School. Professor presides over mock court. 184 law school Clinical training in the practice of law was a new aspect of the College of Law. The initiation of a Legal Aid and Defender Program was the instrument used to provide this practical application. Advanced law students, under the supervision of the Florida Bar, rendered legal assistance to indigents in the surrounding community, thus broadening the scope of the College. In response to the suggestion of President O ' Connell, the curriculum for the first year law students was revised. The usual two or three hour courses were lengthened to four hours, enabling the student to take less courses at any one time. From the student ' s standpoint, the advantage was a minimum of final examinations. Spacious library due for additions. The Law School enters its second year in the new building. 185 SPTA members learn from experience as Joe Sahl demonstrates the technique of taking blood from a patient. SOTA members " cut-up " in the therapy room. experience in medical fields Student Occupational and Physical Therapy Associations continued to inform the campus of the promising future available through their professions. They sponsored films and guest speakers open to the public, explaining the vast opportunity in specific medical fields. Both OT and PT organizations functioned strictly within their major and provided experience for all interested. Founded in 1939, Kappa Epsilon was the first women ' s organization on campus. Over the years, it has strived to unite the women studying Pharmacy through service projects and social functions. KE members serve as hostesses for many College of Pharmacy events, participate in other professional organizations, and in general promote professional Pharmacy. Pharmacy — The foundation of medicine. Kappa Epsilon; Left to right: Charity Schierhorst, Renee Burrell, Gloria Mikula, Ada Kay Bowers, Diana Cano, Shay Westlund, Mary Lee Baughman, Audrey Smith, Gray Mumbauer, Dr. Oscar Araujo, Gladys Moon, Barbara Shank, Angela Gatti, Jo Ann Cavaleri, Jodi Teschner, Mary Avalos, Melanie Manning, Jeanne Hiett, Karen Lynn. Officers: Angela Gatti, Secretary; Gray Mumbauer, President; Karen Lynn, Treasurer; Mary Avalos, Vice-President. honoraries afa honoraries The prime objective of Tau Sigma Delta is to emphasize scholarship and character and to reward those students who have achieved only the highest scholastic standing. Founded on the University campus in 1967, it is the only nationally recognized honor society in the field of architecture. Officers were: President, Vaughn Bomberger; Secretary, John Clees; Treasurer, Rick Peattie. Encompassing all of the departments of Architecture and Fine Arts, Gargoyle drew its members from the areas of Architecture, Art, Landscape Architecture, Interior Design, Building Construction, and Music. Gargoyle completed its 43rd year by undertaking projects to provide funds for the M. H. Johnson Scholarship Fund, a scholarship in memory of " Johnny " Johnson, Professor of Architecture. Plans were begun to rejuvenate the " ashtray " in the AFA complex. By planting shade trees and grass in the now unusable area, Gargoyle hoped to provide a place for students of all the Arts to congregate and exchange ideas. Officers were: President, Sol Fleischman, Jr.; Vice President, Donald Lehning; Secretary, Nancy Austin; Treasurer, William Andrews. First row: Jonathan Toppe, Lourdes Soler, B.Y. Kinzey, Jr.(faculty advisor), Vaughn Bomberger, John Clees; Second row: Antonio Obregon, Rick Peattie, Steve Krone, Sol Fleischman; Third row: Dan Powers, James Gleeson, Dick Gradick: Fourth row: Robert Foreman, Donald Lehning, Nel son Mallo. First row: William Andrews, Rick Peattie, Lourdes Soler, Sol Flieschman, Kathleen Carrell, Linda Aaron, William Parks; Second row: Antonio Obregon, Johnathan Toppe, James Silvers, David Jackson, Jorge Pupo, Greg Ebert; Third row: David Ogram, Gareth Eich, James Gleeson, Leopoldo Florez, Edward Stewart; Fourth row: William Fisher, Dennis Shipley, Steve Krone, Ramiro Palma; Fifth row: John Clees, B.N. Horovitz, Frank Setzer, Carlos Estevez, Jose Casanova; Sixth row: Steve Peaden, Will Morril, Robert Foreman, Peter Prugh, Nelson Mallo; Seventh row: Wesley Clyatt, Vaughn Bomberger, S. Joseph King, Donald Lehning, Prof. A.J. Dasta (faculty advisor). 188 In its 47th year of service, the Upsilon chapter of Sigma Tau is the University ' s oldest college-wide engineering honor society. Striving through leadership Sigma Tau played a major role in the production of the Engineering Fair Queen ' s contest, the Annual Engineering Scholarship Breakfast, and the Teaching Excellence Awards assembly. Its members must not only meet high academic standards but also must exhibit practicality, social ability and high moral character. Officers were: President, Wayne Anderson; Vice President, Ben Murphey; Secretary, Wilkie Schell; Treasurer, Jim Bowen. engineers honored Tau Beta Pi is a national engineering honor society which bestows membership to those engineering students and alumni of recognizable merit. In the past year, the Florida Alpha Chapter has sponsored a computerized teacher evaluation program, an annual presentation of an " Outstanding Undergraduate Teaching Award, " and publication of an alumni newsletter. Tau Beta Pi also sponsored the College of Engineering in the ' 69 Homecoming Showcase exhibits, which received first place. Officers were: President, Thomas Wade; Vice President, Gary Pitt, Rec. Sec., Randle Crowe; Con. Sec., Robert Fulford; Treasurer, William Ferguson. Sigma Tau First row: Tom Wade, Nelson Rosier; Second row: Gary Pitt, Dr. Marion Forsman (advisor); Third row: Bob Fulford, Dr. Eugene Chenette (advisor); Fourth row: Bill Ferguson; Fifth row: Bill Sokeland, Ted Crom. 189 basketball owens chases point records Following a rough road trip which left the Gators 3-6 for the season, the Gators returned to hospitable Florida Gym. First they dropped Alabama 79-70 without the services of the high point man, Andy Owens, then battled Kentucky through most of the game before bowing 88-69. An overtime 57-56 victory over Tennessee closed out the home stand. The Gators dropped their next three away games by a total of five points, one of those in an 88-87 overtime loss to West Virginia. While Owens continued to chase the single-season scoring records of All-Amercian Neal Walk, other Gators alternated, turning in outstanding single performances. Dan Boe looks for position under the boards. Point-man Jerry Hoover pumps against Georgia. 190 Earl Findley shoots to break a tie-score against Tennessee. Findley looses this rebound to UT front man. 191 sec champs again Florida ' s 1970 Swimming team set out to recapture the SEC title it lost to Tennessee in 1969, and did just that. Every timed record fell at the conference championships, but when the meet was over UF regained the title it had held for 15 consecutive years before the UT upset. UF lost to Tennessee in a regular season meet, but dunked FSU twice and won over all other SEC foes. Several Florida swimmers qualified for the NCAA championships. The team was again coached by Bruce Harlan. 193 tavern sells beer on campus rathskeller Weekend crowds enjoy ton-notch performers at the Rathskeller, Florida ' s medieval-style tavern. Towering mahogany doors and a coat-of-arms introduce visitors to the Rathskeller. Brightly lite lanterns beckon ' students to the Rathskeller. 194 " Gemutlichkeit, " German for fellowship and good cheer, exemplifies the congenial atmosphere of the Rathskeller. Deep mahogany beams and walls adorned with tapestry, a special Rathskeller coat-of-arms, swords, shields, and other medieval relics complete the tavern ' s image. During the week, the Rathskeller is a favorite meeting place for students and faculty. German-style meals and beer on-tap draw hungry appetites while evening performances by local talent provide entertaining study-breaks. Top-notch performers headline weekend programs at the pub. Appreciative audiences throughout the year enjoy a wide range of folk, rock, and fun. After having just celebrated its first anniversary, the Rathskeller is responsible for bringing a host of great entertainers before the student body. Diversity is the keyword for the Rathskeller ' s 1969-1970 program of entertainers. Dion, Biff Rose, and Vince Martin pleased folk fans, Pacific Gas and Electric, the Celebration, and the Rotary Connection were applauded by rock addicts, and the Ewing Street Times and Your Father ' s Mustache provided a fun-filled evening for all. Back again by popular demand, Dion is a Rathskeller regular and a favorite of Florida audiences. 195 student union The student new to UF soon learns that the Union is the place to go to relax and have fun. A myriad of activities are available for those with energy and imagination. Billiards, bowling, and bridge are featured in the Recreation Room. In other areas of the building the student can watch TV, listen to records, read, eat, or just sit. Special activities such as lectures, movies, plays, bands and dances are almost always in progress. The Union also serves as an office for student government, student publications, and several administrative divisions of the University; the Department of Religion has made the Union its home. Student and professional meetings, banquets, and lessons of all kinds are always in session. In its three years in existence the Reitz Union has become a vital and active part of University life. The Union provides for many student needs. 196 som thi np for everyone Help Us Serve You Better Please return soiled dishes to conveyor belt located in the enclosed area of the dining room. EXPERIENCE VISIT OUR RESTAURANT ON THE FOURTH FLOOR Servomation services the Union eating facilities. Bowling is popular with faculty and staff and students. Billiards is a favorite activity. A " soul " rendition of " Jailhouse Rock " produces varied responses at a Sunday band concert. 197 activities center Architect Harry Merritt, Dr. E. T. York, President Stephen C. O ' Connell, and Ralph Glatfelter discuss the proposed center. A student referendum proposing a $6 tuition increase to help pay for a $17.5 million University Activities Center triggered the biggest political fireworks display of the winter term. While student Ralph Glatfelter campaigned on behalf of the increase, Jim Clark and Steve Zack lead a negative effort which eventually lead to defeat of the proposal. The administration presented plans for the center and gai ned endorsement of Student Body President Charles Shepherd and student government, Omicron Delta Kappa and a number of other student groups. The plan called for joint student-state-city-county funding of the activities center. Government of the complex would have been by a board of local, university and student officials. The Florida Blue Key publicly opposed the plans charging they were ill planned and to expensive. Repeatedly opponents claimed it was a foolish measure to offer to pay for any university facility, claiming it was the state ' s responsibility. Tallahassee meanwhile said it would contribute only to the academic portions of the complex which was to include an outdoor amphitheater, an indoor swimming pool, a 15,000 seat colliseum and some classroom space. It was to be located where the present Flavets area is, thus bringing opposition from married housing and the Interfraternity Council which had hoped for fraternity lots there. The February 4 vote brought a three-to-one negative return sending the " impossible dream " back to the drawing boards. Activities Center advocates conduct a vigorous campaign. 198 impossible dream If completed the center would have been a multi-purpose complex suited for athletic, entertainment, and academic events. Student Chairman Ralph Glatfel£ter. Voting day decides the future of the coliseum. 199 delta sigma pi activities business Members: Bill Dane, Jim Hogan, John Barron, Greg Hinckley, Tom Willis, Jim Heekin, Richard Cole. The International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi is a professional business fraternity offering a comprehensive program of professional and social activities for the student of business administration. Professional speakers so far this year have included representatives from Dupont, Proctor and Gamble, Maas Brothers, and Commercial Bank of Gainesville. The Industry Recognition Week Industry Show in the Gainesville Mall was sponsored by Delta Sigma Pi. Social activities were highlighted by smokers and new brother banquets each quarter. Homecoming was celebrated with a float in the Homecoming Parade, and a party after the football game. The Rose of Deltasig this year is Miss Jane Cohen from Alpha Chi Omega. Members: Charlie La Clair, Jeff Gilstrap, Gus Van Eepoel, Wayne Compton, Mike Richard, John Barron. Members: Gene Waddell, John Calnon, Pat Signorelli, John Fox, Dilman Thomas. Members: David Sunderland, Jon Schwartz, Jeff Davidson, Charles Ruse, Joe Solove, Ed Banks, Robert Agurkis. 200 OFFICERS: Coy Dukes, President; Phil Spool, Secretary; Jack Thomas, Historian; Gray Laney, Treasurer; Mike Wellborn, Chancellor; John Neill, Senior Vice-President; Bill Dane, Vice-President. Sweetheart Jane Cohen. Members: Carl Warmack, Robert Heekin, Mark Schonbran, Charlie Wright, Mike Wilson, Richard Ramsey; Ronald Henry. 201 aquarius (jan. 20 to feb. 18) Aquarius, the eleventh sign, is the last fixed sign. Fixed signs are the strongest and leave the greatest impressions. They are " big wheels " mainly because they want what they want with more determination than other signs. Being an air sign, he is less emotional about winning. He is also the most difficult to retain. Divorce or alienation are common to Aquarians; no matter how close the relationship they give people and ideas, they are likely to change. matter how close the relationship they give people and ideas, they are likely to change. Aquarians tend to create a crisis in seeking a fresh start. Aquarius is a spiteful sign. They simply do not like for things to go smoothly. They have to start something; so it may as well be you as anything or anyone else. They are against time; often ahead or behind it but never right in step with it. They dress differently, but their clothes are never in style. 202 valentine ' s day Impetuous celebrants got together for tribal dancing and communal gaiety. love " celebration " at the plaza The congenial atmosphere of the plaza provided an opportunity for getting to know others while celebrating the holiday. 204 A delighted Andy Kramer surveys his Valentine ' s Day project. Getting into the music inspired audience participation. Inspired by appreciative audiences, the " Celebration " rocked until midnight. February 14, 1970 was a Valentine ' s Day like no other at UF. The traditional day reserved especially for lovers was highlighted by a community " love-in " at the Plaza of the Americas. The happening began at noon as the " Celebration " rocked the crowd into contagious gaiety. High spirits stimulated sponta neous dancing, body painting sessions, frizbee games, and motorcycle dare deviling. Chains of impetuous Floridians gathered links while whip-lashing through the crowd.Babies, beads, and canine friends accented the convivial atmosphere of the afternoon. Throughout the festivities the " Celebration, " UF ' s popular acid group, treated attendants to free performances. In fact, the appreciative audience convinced the performers to continue well past the intended dusk finale. The plaza was packed with Valentine ' s Day celebrants until midnight. A soulful tamborine man accompanies the " Celebration " . 205 romance Everybody wants to fall in love. Some people would die before they ' d admit it, but they ' re no exceptions. It ' s wanting someone to share a warm afternoon sun, an otherwise dull night at the library, or a favorite secret. It doesn ' t have to last forever. A month or two or even a day might be enough. Just long enough to know that special feeling of closeness only those in love feel. Pinmates glow while engaged-to-be-engaged. Just being together during quiet moments is enough. A special friend makes a sunny day even more beautiful. 206 207 married students doing it the way ' For the majority of Florida couples, married life begins in Flavet Village. Flavet residents regulate traffic to protect children. Loyal fans still seek the company of football crowds. 208 Housing. Medical Aid. Day Care for the children. Keeping the family together. For 4,200 Florida students these questions must be dealt with daily. Better than twenty percent of the student body are married and " doing it the hard way. " Flavets provide $29.50 a month housing but many needs are met only at the last minute. Working wives and children in nurseries are the rule. A feminine " Ph.T " for " Pushing Hubby Through " goes to hundreds of young wives who work to provide their husbands with an education. You grow up fast. For most it ' s worth it. Sandals and beads mark a Florida offspring. Father and son. 209 Billy Mitchell Drill Team initiates afford Albert added security for a week each year. Nestled in his own little corner of campus, Gator mascot Albert spent another quiet but happy year in his cage beneath Century Tower. The most excitement Albert saw was the usual shower of coins on football weekends. Physical Plant Division foreman L. A. Melvin takes care of Albert. Once a week the `gator gets a meal of 12 to 14 pounds of meat, mostly fish. His cage receives a montly cleaning except during the winter when Albert hibernates and his cage cannot be drained. The coins collected from Albert ' s c age take care of most of his expenses. The 25-year-old ' gator has been UF mascot for five years and will be around for many more. Always a favorite with campus visitors, he ' s a Florida Gator and he ' s proud of it! 210 new magazine alumni Tucked away in a corner of the ground floor of the Union is the very busy Alumni Association Office. The Association sponsored all the alumni activities at Homecoming. Legislative Appreciation Day at the Houston Game was another Association event. At the annual 50-year class reunion, the class of 1920 was greeted and guided on campus tours by the Cicerones, the Alumni Association ' s official hostesses. Alumni who are unable to return to campus are kept in touch with University activities through the University of Florida Magazine. Formerly the Florida Alumnus, it has been thoroughly updated this year to meet the changing needs of University public relations. The Association ' s Annual Giving Program met with great success. The program supports many scholarships for freshmen each year. A special $1,000 scholarship for outstanding achievement in 1969 was awarded to Nancy Kelly. Working closely with Eddie Floyd, the Alums gave considerable support to the Gator Loan Fund. Homecoming banners all over campus extended greetings of the season. 211 accent Accent ' 70 assumed a different emphasis from past political presentations and looked to man ' s destruction of his own physical environment with the sights and sounds of " Tomorrow in Perspective. " The February 8 to 14 Accent Week featured contemporary speakers concerned with conservation and government more responsive to its people. Among the speakers were newscaster David Brinkley, former Secretary of the Interior Stewart Udall, prophetess Jeanne Dixon and conservation advocate Arthur Godfrey. Predictions by Miss Dixon and Florida students were buried in a time capsule to be opened in 1984. Jeane Dixon 212 dixon dedicates uf time capsule Accent ' 70 Chairman Joe Hilliard Visiting Urban Design Professor Leonardo Ricci Florida ' s Governor Claude R. Kirk Stuart Udall accent tomorrow in perspective NBC Commentator David Brinkley Marguerite Mood Los Angeles Mayor Sam Yorty Henry Gibson NBC news commentator David Brinkley wound up Accent ' 70 with a satirical criticism of an " enormous, unreceptive bureaucracy " which spends money but makes little forward progress. Brinkley termed the United States " The best defended slum in history " because of what he felt was excessive military spending and too little attention to domestic " cleaning. " Former Secretary of the Interior Stewart Udall earlier charged Florida land developers with being " hostile to environment and called the Cross-Florida Barge Canal an " environmental absurdity. " " Laugh-In " comedian Henry Gibson followed Udall ' s conservation thoughts with a plea for environmental considerations by man. Broadcaster and conservationist Arthur Godfrey was another of the well known Accent speakers to preach preserving the environment. Arthur Godfrey basketball 9-17 is gators ' worst in a decade Florida closed out the 1969-70 basketball campaign with an 89-79 loss at Alabama with only Andy Owens ' new season scoring record to cheer about. Owens got 36 against the Crimson Tide to pass Neal Walk ' s 662 points in a single season record. The loss left UF at 9-17 for the season and only " wait ' til next year " to cheer about. While Owens will graduate, returning lettermen will include Jerry Hoover, Jeff Miller, Earl Findley, Cliff Cox, Dan Boe, Ed Lukco and Tom Purvis. Coach Bartlett, who suffered his first losing season as a head coach, certainly will be looking forward to 1970-71. " Your ball... A subdued stare in another losing basketball effort. 216 A Florida fan in his finest hour. Jump up, then shoot. UF 73 Morehead State 82 UF 68 East Tennessee St. 49 UF 79 Northwestern 83 UF 87 Louisville 94 UF 95 Harvard 75 UF 48 Virginia Tech 45 UF 63 Florida State 88 UF 75 Auburn 91 UF 79 Vanderbilt 90 UF 79 Alabama 70 UF 69 Kentucky 88 UF 57 Tennessee 56 UF 87 West Virginia 88 UF 77 Mississippi St. 79 UF 64 Georgia 68 UF 75 LSU 97 UF 70 Auburn 68 UF 81 Vanderbilt 79 UF 85 LSU 94 UF 66 Kentucky 110 UF 61 Tennessee 72 UF 87 Mississippi St. 70 UF 63 Mississippi 62 UF 69 Georgia 85 UF 79 Alabama 89 Hoover strains for a layup. 217 (rosh basketball frosh upset Watching... ...for the tip... ...to come your way. First row: Sandy Sharp, Tony Miller, Roger Peace, Bill Miller, Tim Fletcher, Jim Kiley. Second row: Bill Nagle, Jim Hinson, Ken Van Ness, Ernest Lorenz, Mark Thompson, Hans Tanzler, Les Loggins (manager). 218 Jim Hinson fast breaks down court. Florida ' s baby Gators defeated seven SEC foes while running up a 15-8 record for the season. Lead by Tony Miller ' s 17 points per game, UF defeated Alabama, Tennessee, Vanderbilt, Georgia, and Auburn. In a slow-down version of basketball, the . baby Gators knocked off nationally ranked Broward Junior College 56-49 avenging a sound thumping earlier in the season. Besides Miller, Roger Peace scored 13.4 ppg, Bill Nagel 11.4 ppg and Mark Thompson 11.3 ppg. Their hot hands produced a four-game winning streak at the close of the season before a final loss to Alabama 109-86. Freshman Coach McCachren. 219 Coach Tommy Bartlett suffered his first losing season ever as a head basketball coach this year. Assisted by coach Dick Davis, Bartlett suffered through unsuccessfull road trips and several close defeats. Midway in the season Bartlett was hospitalized for exhaustion after identical two-point road losses to Mississippi and Mississippi State, but soon returned to direct his green Gators. Though the 1969-70 season was a dark one, it left bright hopes for the 1970-71 campaign with some key players returning. Front row: Freshman Coach Mike Leatherwood, Assistant Coach Jim McCachren, Head Coach Tommy Bartlett, Assistant Coach Dick Davis. Second row: Jerry Hoover, Scooter Houston, Dan Boe, Hal Kelley. Third row: Jeff Miller, Ed Lukco, Nick Fotiou, Tom Purvis, Gary Waddell, Earl Findley, Cliff Cox, Robert Agee, Andy Owens, Darryl Ceravolo . Tommy Bartlett gave needed words of advice in a heated game. 220 bartletts first losing season Gators warmed up before going to battle. Coach Bartlett watched as the Gators fought. Hoover listened to Coach Bartlett for hints. 221 block and bridle ag council queen agricultural President Greg Carlton organizes the programs for " Little International. " Student Ag Council: Bruce Cook, Brooks Humphreys, Jerry Selphs, Joe Walter, Cheryl Whitaker, John Hooker, Jimmy Bartlett, Dr. Spinks, Dr. Fry. Ag Council Officers: John Hooker, president; Jerry Selphs, secretary; Joe Walter, treasurer; Brooks Humphreys, vice-president. 222 F activities Student Ag. Council branched throughout the campus by various functions, highlighted by the crowning of Ag. Queen Debbie McLeod winter quarter. Dr. E. T. York sponsored a banquet in the fall which opened up into a discussion forum for members of the Ag. council questions involved both academic and social problems of the college, while all worked for solutions. Block and Bridle, one of the major clubs under the council, keyed in on the professional future of cattlemen. Field trips were held, but the highlight was the " Little International " show in the fall. Grooming of cattle is only part of the responsibility of an entry. 1970 Agriculture Queen, Debbie McLeod. One of the main events of a horse show- riding the " bronco. " Guest speakers highlight Block and Bridle meetings. 223 Dick Stratton emceed the event. Chairman Donna Lough presented the check to Dr. E. T. York for $11,000. Coach Graves became nostalgic during various parts of the program. President O ' Connell was on hand with words of praise. 224 kate ' s honor graves- raise $1,000 On February 18, Kappa Alpha Theta sponsored a banquet in honor of Coach Ray Graves and his ten years as coach at the University of Florida. Held in the Reitz Union Ballroom, members of the community and state gathered to honor the Bull Gator. Dick Stratton of Jacksonville emceed the program which was highlighted by presentations to Graves from Gene Ellenson and co-captains Tom Abdelnour and Mac Steen. Many Gator " Greats " were on hand to pay tribute such as Larry Liberatore, Tom Shannon, Larry Smith, Randy Jackson, Allen Trammell and Steve Spurrier. All proceeds from the dinner went to a fund in Graves ' name for the University Activities Center. Dr. E. T. York, chairman of the committee, accepted a check for $11,000 from the Theta ' s during the program. Earl Griffin of Jacksonville was the major contributor, giving $10,000 to the cause. Films of the highlights of the past ten years were narrated by Stratton as all present re-lived the Graves ' Era in football — the winningest era at Florida. Gene Ellenson presented a plaque to Graves on behalf of Theta ' s and the ' 69 Gators. Tom Abdelnour and Mac Steen presented Graves with an autographed football on behalf of the team. 225 pisces (febo 19 to march 20) Pisces is the last of the mutable water-signs, they are amiable and emotional. They tend to be shy and unsure of themselves and their decisions. Supersensitive and easily discouraged from self expression, those born under the sign of Pisces shrink at the slightest doubt. They are sympathetic to sorrow and understand it more than any of the other twelve signs. Pisceans like to comfort and inspire their loved ones. They enjoy self-sacrifice that is required for love. When not in love they have no sense of direction. In business they must be in complete symp athy with their work to succeed, otherwise they grow disinterested. They must be certain of the selection of their mate for indecision is ruinous to them. Their disposition ' is very flexible and they are soft of temperament. Their greatest difficulty is bringing their dreams to a realistic level. They are past masters at creating illusion. Their most characteristic behavior is to masquerade against the world by taking a chameleonlike personality which frees them from taking issue with you. 226 The expanded co-recreational program proved a popular intramurals activity this year. Men and women teamed up for golf, bowling, table tennis, badminton, volleyball, and tennis. More sports may be added to the co-rec schedule next year. In fraternity action, TEP ' s were last year ' s Orange League champs, and Chi Phi took top honors in the Blue League. Sportsmanship awards went to Sigma Chi and Delta Chi. Last year ' s sorority winners were Sigma Kappa, Orange, and Delta Gamma, Blue. Dorm, independent and other leagues were also active in all sports including handball, archery, volleyball, field hockey, and tennis. Dorm and independent schedules include tennis. Flag football is a favorite in the fraternity leagues. 228 co-ed intramurals are a success Another exciting basketball game gets under way. 229 230 corner drug store aids addicts A 20-year-old Florida student set fire to himself in February, leaving behind a suicide note saying his mind had been destroyed by heavy drugs. Drugs have been a part of the university atmosphere in the past arid in 1969-70 they were even more so. Some claimed as many as half the student body had experience with marijuana which became almost as common as alcohol consumption by minors. The administration continued a policy of treatment-but-no-punishment for those drug users who reported to the health center for treatment. The January opening of " The Corner Drug Store " was an extension of this policy. The university sponsored the NW 2nd Avenue facility as a treatment cen ter for students with a drug problem. President O ' Connell opened its operations with a $500 contribution which was followed by a $1,000 anonymous gift. The center received state-wide coverage following its opening. While university policy on drugs was relaxed, local law enforcement concentrated its efforts on " pushers " who provided students with illegal drugs. Gainesville has become a major dealing center in Florida for a variety of drugs, both mild and hard. Availability and more liberal student attitudes helped cause the ris e of drug consumption. Nearly all students could rationalize Dexedrine to pull an " all-nighter " during finals, the going rate was usually $1 a capsule. Marijuana, which was available in varying qualities, sold for about $20 an ounce or " dime bag. " Only a few students could rationalize the most potent drugs, " acid " or Mescaline, which sold for around $5 a tablet. 231 hairstyles hair styles 232 accent era of self-expression The battle of the sexes is becoming a thing of the past. Current " uni-sex " fashions, women ' s liberation movement and long-haired males are major arbiters. Society no longer dictates rigid roles for males or females. Current hairstyles, more than any other factor, illustrate a rejection of role-oriented lives. Because people are now accepted on their own merits, masculinity does not necessitate short hair nor femininity long tresses. Be it long or short, straight or curly, hair is one mode of self-expression in a decade which stresses individualism. 233 self expression earmarks 70 ' s Because the 70 ' s have been earmarked as an era of individuality, unique methods of self-expression will preoccupy the decade. Wilder hairstyles, bolder make-up, and " anything goes " attire are forecast for upcoming years. In conjunction with contemporary trends, some individualistic Floridians dare to be different despite the conservative majority attending the university. The results of current " Do Your Own Thing " philosophies are becoming more and more evident at UF as the decade progresses. 234 235 entertainment 1970 concerts Winter and Spring entertainment came fast and furious, but the biggest show was student government ' s May Pop Festival. The Grand Funk Railroad headed a long list of national rock names that included The Youngbloods, Ian and Sylvia, Mount, Crow and others. IFC again sp onsored Frolics each quarter, Johnny Rivers in the winter and Janis Joplin in the spring. The highlight of Rathskeller entertainment was Rotary Connection who scrambled the minds of three packed houses. The popular group returned as part of Spring Frolics. Also appearing was Pacific Gas and Electric, Celebration and others. Rotary Connection ' s out-of-sight lead singer. Pacific Gas and Electric pleased throngs of appreciative audiences at the Rathskeller. 236 Winter Frolics featured Nashville ' s infamous Johnny Rivers. Soulful Rotary Connection rocked the Rathskeller during week long performances. The Celebration ' s electrifying lead singer, Deborah Shane. aries (march 21 april 19) The first sign of the zodiac is Aries, a trail-blazer and pioneer. Aires is a sign ruled by Mars, the planet which rules energy, impulse, reality and actuality. Arians carry out plans of action. Arian types are really warriors. Their vanity is one of egotism. Their pride is a consciousness centered into male attitudes. Even Arian females are aggressive. Mars rules sex, so Aires must show masculinity in the way he expresses energy, in the games he plays and in feats of conquest. A challenge pleases him as it provides an opportunity to excel and prove his prowess. Arians are doers and not talkers. He must be involved in work that does not curb his energies or interests. He must be accepted on that basis and as an individual of full energies. 238 The Persian Club ' s presentation utilized violins, pianos, a mandolin, and drums. international week Recognizing foreign students attending the University of Florida and promoting different cultures throughout the world, International Week offered students a week-long festival of free movies, art exhibits, beauty contests, and a talent show. International Week enabled students to experience the way others live throughout the world and provided the opportunity to become acquainted with cultures different from their own. The festival vividly illustrated the wide cross-section of individuals which make up the university. Although few in number, foreign students accentuate the personality of Florida ' s student body. Zorba ' s Dance shows the vitality of the Greeks. Veiled Indian Garba dancers portray their folkdancing style. 240 program by uf foreign students Straight out of Arabian Nights, a student performs a native dance. A beautiful African representative accentuates her people. 241 minority seeks full All students are known to have varying degrees of difficulty adjusting to college life. Black students, in addition to facing the same problems that white students face, are also confronted by certain problems which are uniquely the result of being Black. By attending an integrated university, for the first time the Black student is thrown into an environment in which his peer group is overwhelmingly white and the community is much different from the one in which he was socialized. Racial issues at UF spurred controversy throughout 1969-1970. Black students asserted beliefs that Florida was a racist university while President O ' Connell denied the accusations. Argument s supporting both sides of the controversial subject crowded issues of the ALLIGATOR. President O ' Connell repeatedly stated that every effort was being made to meet demands, yet few changes were actually instituted. Spokesmen for the minority ' s view repeatedly stated that the social mores of the overwhelmingly southern white university and the social environment of the institution combined to create a social system in which Black students are made to feel alienated, or in other words, made to feel like Black students, rather than simply students. There is a difference between prevailing social norms and stated university policy. Even if the university does not actively support social discrimination against Black students, it is still neglect in its duties by not actively opposing it. Black Panther affiliate and local JOMO leader, Charles Fullwood expresses the radical ideas of black power. 242 Integration support Students boycotted when Gainesville decided to make Lincoln High a vocational school. Delores Hillsman and David Freeman listen to a speaker in the Plaza of the Americas. Controversy surrounded the arrests of three students. A major spokesman, Mitchell Dascher is president of the BSU. 243 While some white students can easily identify by home towns, in fraternity or sorority groups, by majors or any number of other ways, blacks are so few on campus they can identify only as black students. Their clanishness is more than a relaxed social group, but a necessity to survive in what is essentially a different culture from that which they grew up in. To be black is to be different, it sets you apart from the vast majority of the students at the university. 244 racial pride found in own identity 1 1 army r.o.t.c. a The cannon shot that opens every home football game. rote program Today, Army ROTC carries on a most typical American idea — the concept of the citizen-soldier and civilian control over our defense forces. It supplies the Army with officers educated in a civilian environment and with baccalaureate or advanced degrees in diversified fields of higher education. National defense requires officers in almost every area of specialization from languages to law and political science, from computer science to medicine and sociology, ROTC officers provide a unique resource of leadership, not only for national defense, but also for civilian enterprise. Col. Robert M. Atkins, PMS Army ROTC. Ceremonies at ROTC drill. 246 Gator Raiders train under combat conditions. The Gator Raiders are the Army ROTC ' s counterguerrilla unit. The Raider ' s primary activity is the development of basic leadership skills and familiarization with counterguerrilla operations. Other activities include training in communications, map reading, land navigation, survival, hand-to-hand combat, and patrolling. This rugged and realistic training annually produces outstanding leaders for the ROTC program. The Gator Raiders ' spirit and abilities reflect great credit upon themselves, the University of Florida and the Army ROTC program. The Gator Raider unit is generally recognized as one of the most outstanding of its kind in the Southeast. A Gator Raider earns his black beret. The ROTC sponsored Florida Rifle Team. Exacting concentration and a resolute competitive spirit are the hallmark traits of members of the Florida Rifles — the UF ' s crack Varsity ROTC shooting team. In past years the Florida Rifles have rated as high as second nationally, and still remain one of the most successful organizations in inter-collegiate competition. 247 army rotc Company H, 2nd Regiment, Florida Chapter of Scabbard and Blade celebrated its 50th year anniversary of service on this campus. From blood drives and firing the Civil War cannon at pregame ceremonies, the unit has progressed to presenting military service orientations in high schools and sponsoring the annual Military Ball. A national military honor society, Scabbard and Blade is composed of outstanding ROTC cadets dedicated to developing the leadership qualities of not only enlightened officers, but responsible citizens. The brothers of H Company, 2nd Regiment salute those who have served on this 50th Anniversary. Military excellence must include weaponry. A ceremonial beginning to another day ' s drill. Practice in the field. Sideburns sometimes creep lower on the drill field. Snappy rifle movements and flashing bayonets are the order of the day for the Army ROTC " Gator Guard " . . . a precision drill team comprised of volunteer cadets commanded by selected advanced students. Representing the University of Florida at official and civic functions, the Guard, with its lovely Army Sweethearts, has received national recognition and numerous honors for their flawless routine. The Guard ' s colorful history and outstanding achievements have resulted in their being one of the most sought after drill teams in the state. In addition to their traditional role in parades, reviews, and drill competition, the Gator Guard provides honor guards, engages in field exercises and participates in various social functions throughout the year. A precision drill team demands dynamic leadership, self-sacrifice, unyielding determination, and utmost cooperation. Together they spell teamwork and mean Gator Guard. 248 rifles, writers, and girls One of the Army ' s sweetest. Army ROTC ' s information unit, the Scribes, are responsible for keeping the " civilian world " abreast of what ' s happening in Army ROTC on the University of Florida campus. Notable stories are released to newspapers and television stations by the Scribes, and in addition, a quarterly magazine, Gung Ho, is published for the cadets. Scribe members develop their journalistic talents and gain practical experience while performing a valuable service for the Corps of Cadets. The Army ROTC Sweethearts are a functional part of the ROTC program. Their activities range from marching with the cadets to acting as hostesses during ROTC and university functions. During this past year the Sweethearts marched in Homecoming and Mardi Gras, and acted as sponsors for the ROTC battalions and special units. The sweethearts have adopted an orphanage in Viet Nam as their special project, and on a yearly basis support it with toys, clothing, and toilet articles. The cadets continue to welcome the warm smiles and friendly interest that the Sweethea rts display each week on the drill field, making their presence a gratifying experience. Army Sweethearts, the best part of Army ROTC. Army " Scribes, " responsible for keeping " civilians " informed. air force r.o.t.c. left, right, left... Arnold Air Society. Front row: R. Pierce, R. Linville, J. Bartlett, C. Self, B. Gates, Capt. W. Cory, Advisor. Back row: C. Stanbaugh, M. Bryant, D. Tyra, B. Clayton, C. Litherland, Harvey, T. Ericsson, P. McDonald, M. Chavis, D. Hood, J. Morey. Billy Mitchell Drill Team. Kneeling: J. Darling, A. Ezrin, G. Carlock, D. Kirlin, L. Brown, J. Daudeling, G. Koontz, J. Horn, T. Jepson. Second row: B. Breckenridge, J. Smith, M. Rebhun, B. Gilbert, E. Hewett, R. Davey, H. Phelps, L. Voss, B. Stewart. Third row: Capt. R. Torre, B. Cloud, B. Kirkland, B. McCormick, B. Turnbull, R. Dupree, B. Summers, R. Dziuban, D. Cahill, J. Fields, C. Lavely, B. Swindling. Fourth Row: D. Gillis, D. McIntyre, R. Smith, D. Bishop, L. Evers, R. Harnist, P. Wilson, M. Lombard, G. Houp. Air Force R.O.T.C. is designed to meet the Air Force ' s growing need for officers in the challenges of the 1970 ' s. The all-officer faculty is continuously striving to motivate cadets toward a career in the Air Force. Arnold Air Society pursues professionalism and lofty ideals in molding the future officers of the Air Force. This nationwide organization is open only to the finest cadets in AFROTC. Besides military activities, community service projects, such as Project Thanksgiving and work at Sunland Training Center, are included in the Society ' s programs. The Billy Mitchell Drill Team, composed of frehsmen and sophomore cadets, is a personification of precision. The BMDT performs in various functions throughout the year, including Gator Growl, Mardi Gras, and competition with other drill units throughout the Southwest. The Air Force-Army color bearers pass in review. 250 Angel Jo Lynn Pijot won the Little Colonel Contest at Conclave. The female auxiliary organization of Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight, is an enthusiastic group of coeds always ready to accept the challenge of a new project. They participate in the annual Dining-In ceremony and work at Sunland Training Center in conjunction with Arnold Air Society among other activities. Whether for the benefit of the community and the University or for the morale of the AFROTC cadets, Angels always work with determination. High standards of character, poise and personal appearance make the Angels a group to be admired. Angel Flight. Front row: D. Walshon, J. Thibault, N. Goldman, L. Lucas, L. Martin, S. Shapiro, C. Lavely. Second row: E. McDargh, S. Landau, K. Werner, J. Pijot, C. Frambach, P. Lancit, D. Yates, E. Rupp, M. Amann, P. Pemberton, J. Druckman, Third row: M. McCartan, D. Leach, K. Schoen, M. Montgomery, M. Fleming, E. Feinberg, M. Tunstall, C. Goodman, P. Tuck, L. Klimas. 25 1 the arts cultural events enrich quarter The throbbing South American beat and the Danzas Venezuelas combine to depict Spanish folklore. Royal Winnipeg dancers perform the " Les Patineurs " ballet. Neon and glass designs illustrate the versatility of faculty talents. 252 Weekly concerts at University Auditorium provide free entertainment for music lovers. It is the responsibility of a university to provide opportunities for students to broaden their backgrounds in every area possible. Consequently, UF provides an extensive cultural program to enrich and supplement textbook learning. A continual stream of art shows, concerts, dramatic presentations, film festivals, and artistic performances accompany each quarter. Representative of the cultural variety available to interested students, winter quarter featured the faculty art show, weekly concerts at University Auditorium, an International Film Festival, the Danzas Venezuelas, a Venezuelan folklore ballet, and the Winnipeg ballet. The Faculty Art Show ' s plastic peppermint candy sculpture. a rebuilding year tennis Greg Hilley Buddy Miles 754 Ralph Hart Paul Lunetta Florida ' s usually powerful tennis team underwent a building year in 1970. The young team faced a schedule of powers that would have taxed 1969 ' s sixth ranked squad. Early losses at the hand of powerful Houston and cross-state rival FSU set the tune for Coach Bill Potter ' s netters after some early season victories over weaker opposition. The team was dominated by freshmen and sophomores who held hope for a return to power by UF ' s tennis squad. First row: Ralph Hart, Buddy Miles, Greg Hilley, Dan Landrum, Chip Seidenberg, Will Sherwood. Second row: Coach Potter, Ashley Sherman, John Powell, Bruce Bartlett, Paul Lunetta, Brod Rivers, Mike Norcross, Ken Terry. 255 golf 256 par for the course Florida ' s golf team, weakened from the 1969 version by the graduation of National Amateur champion, Steve Melnyk, and several other outstanding golfers, struggled to live up to their national reputation. The Gators played well in both SEC and overall competition, but were not the power of a couple years ago. The large number of young golfers on Coach Buster Bishop ' s squad gave hope for the future. Prior to 1970 Coach Bishop had amassed a 55-7-1 record for Florida as head coach. Among outstanding 1970 performers were Ron Mahood, Andy North and Mike Estridge. First Row: Wendell Coffee, Jim Walker, Ed Causey, Mike Killian, Stacy Russell and Ron Mahood. Second Row: Joel Eastman, John Stoltz, Andy North, Woody Blackburn, David Barnes, Kevin Morris, Jay Horton, John Fox and Tony Kindred. 257 interhall council sapher dirty shoes dirty signs SAHPER ' s first-place homecoming decorations lit up Florida Gym. Doug Dickey spoke at SAHPER ' s first Annual Awards Banquet winter quarter. of Interhall displayed signs campus-wide. 258 Murphree Area backed the Gators with one of its many banners. For the second year in a row, the Student Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation (SAHPER) won first place in homecoming decorations for the On-Campus division; SAHPER also received the $100 award from the Alumni Association for the greatest percentage of returning alumni at Homecoming for the second year in a row. Increasing its membership from 125 to some 200-plus members for this year, they held their first annual SAHPER Awards Banquet winter quarter; Coach Doug Dickey was guest speaker for the event. Picnics in the fall and spring highlighted the quarter ' s activities as did Student-Faculty competition in basketball, bowling, handball, golf, tennis and other sports. Interhall Council is the representative body of the residents living on campus. It is composed of the presidents of the respective areas and elected Interhall representatives and acts as a coordinating body for functions and programs held in the nine residence halls. The members of Interhall Council, a co-ed body since 1968, are Broward, Graham, Hume, Jennings, Murphree, Rawlings, Tolbert, Towers, and Yulee Areas. Throughout the year, it has become involved in issues concerning open house, curfew, and improved dorm living. It brought to campus the recently released, once-secret government film " Hiroshima-Nagasaki. " In addition, it sponsored a Playday, open to all dorm residents. Celebrating 100 years in football, Murphree saluted the Gators. 259 recreation Natural playgrounds surrounding Gainesville draw throngs of students from the city each weekend. Sun and surf addicts migrate to Lake Wauburg, Cresent Beach, and Devil ' s Den while the more adventurous attempt to scale the Millhopper ' s walls, go tubing down local streams and rivers, or investigate Cedar Key. Whatever the activity, rest assured a gathering of Gators will spark an afternoon of frolic and spontaneous interactions. Tension- releasing touch football games, picnics, keg parties, water sports, and fun-loving Floridians combine each week-end to escape the grind of classes and ease the anxieties of upcoming weeks. Devil ' s Den - an underground swimming hole. Sun and surf addicts migrate to Cresent Beach. Daytona Beach ' s sand enables students in buggies to comb the resort area. 260 spring desert uf Towering Cypress trees line tuber ' s favorite Ichetucknee River. Currents carry tubes, passengers, and brew down local streams and rivers. Adventurous students scale Gainesville ' s largest sinkhole, the Millhopper. recreation nature, Students seeking quiet, serene hideaways often visit the antiquated fishing village of Cedar Key. Canoeing, sailing, swimming, and picnicing attract students to Lake Wauburg. 262 Cedar Key ' s oceanfront restaurant features freshly caught fish. Students spelunk at Warren ' s Caves. owned and operated Lake Wauburg is a recreation spot reserved for Florida students. 263 264 dempsie dumpsters afa students beautify campus In an effort to beautify the campus, architecture and fine arts students decorated unsightly trash containers scattered throughout the area. Ingenious designs converted garbage cans into attractive dempsie dumpsters. The creators look as if they were having so much fun that others took up the trade. Within a month, no vacant container could be found near the university. Project dempsie dumpster beautified the campus and vented local creative talents. 265 taurus (april 20 may 20) Taurus is the second sign of the zodiac. Taurians are traditionally slow, plodding and stubbornly bent on making money. He loves green things and has a way with growing things. The country is much more to his liking than the city. Taurus holds a pretty face and gets all he wants by charm and sweetness, meeting all his needs through his relationship with Venus. Wealth and comfort are provided by Venus who rules the Taurian. Taurians do not always display these qualities immediately, the time of day often has much to do with it. A greedy Taurian is represented by the siren who beguiles you, seduces you and proceeds to strip you of your possessions. He will leave you whe n your material wealth runs out. If hurried, a Taurian often blunders. They enter romance only after deliberate study, but once a decision is made they stubbornly work for its success. 266 track team chases vols Olympic runner, Bachelor, continued his winning Florida ' s track team, a perennial runner-up to the University of Tennessee, again chased the powerful Vols with no new success. The thinclad Gators finished second to UT in both indoor and outdoor track competition. Again lead by nationally recognized stars, the Gators performed well against intersectional competition. Ron Jordon remained high jumper supreme throughout 1970, though he hurdled the seven-foot mark with less frequency. The March edition of the Florida Relays were hampered by heavy rain, but the event was a success. Since it ' s beginning over 25-years ago, the Florida Relays have become one of the major track meets in the nation. Despite the second place SEC finish by a wide margin, several Gators again qualified for national competition in NCAA meets at the end of the season. Cross Country literally is " across country. " 268 Florida ' s Cross Country runners show their great depth. Ron Jordan , . ... and over. 269 earn igras gators cavort april carnival Carnigras, UF ' s spring amusement festival, again treated students to a whirlwind of concessions, sideshows, high-spinning rides, bumper cars, candied apples, and carnival barkers. Twice the size and more exciting than any previous extravaganza, the carnival proceeds contributed greatly to the funds which enable more students to attend the university. Through the efforts of the Gator Loan Fund committee, Carnigras was brought to campus despite the financial problems which almost forced its cancellation. High taxes and carnival expenses which rendered the 1969 festival unprofitable nearly prevented a 1970 venture. High-whirling rides decorated the skyline during Carnigras week. A traditional treat, candied apples contributed to the carnival gaiety at UF. 270 Carnival barkers challenged the crowd to test their skills for ' valuable ' prizes. Exciting carnival attractions captivated students. glassware could be won by tossing rings over the prize. 271 student senate student senate ' power house Rick Horder listens intently to crutial evidence being presented on the floor. Peter Feldberg raises his hand in a senate caucus. 272 Student Senate proved to be the " power house " branch of Student Government this year beginning last summer when it cut all budgets allocated for various campus organizations. It is the function of the Senate to budget the money that feeds into the university through student fees for all groups being chartered through Student Government. Handling the future of some two hundred organizations, the Senate withheld funds for other purposes and tightened its control on a majority of the concerned, involved students on campus. Governing and protecting the students, the Senate passed that students could not resell tickets of any kind. On the same order, the administration was restricted from charging students an extra eleven cents that had previously been a standard extra fee for all performances given on campus. Ralph Nobo receives a question on the senate floor. Marvin Sylvest quotes statistics to back-up his reasoning during a heated debate. Jack Vaughn, president; Candy Capuito, recording secretary. 273 shepherd ' s second administration Charles Shepherd ' s second administration in three years found its elf hampered by minority party standing in the senate and several publicly contested issues. Vice president Walt Morgan, an appointee after vice president elect Charles Harris resigned to transfer schools, was much less in the public eye than past vice presidents. Prominent issues for Shepherd ' s administration included senate budget cuts, the student activities issue, and black students criticism of the university. Walt Morgan, Student Body Vice-President `Robert ' s Rules of Order, ' and gavel, presiding and unifying student government. Craig Lawrence, Honor Court Chancellor 274 Beanie-clad President O ' Connell, Franklin Harrison and Charles Shepherd endure Freshman Orientation Charles Shepherd, Student Body President Bob Wattles, traffic court 275 student publications behind the final production Surviving in the background of publications, the Business and Advertising Office continued to co-ordinate the producing of the Alligator, Florida Quarterly and SEMINOLE. Faculty advisors Ed Barber, Brent Myking and Norm Going supervised and synchronized type-setting, paste-ups, deadlines and business. Doug Case headed a staff of competent photographers. The midnight oil often burned in the darkroom to meet deadlines. Pulling together the loose ends and red tape, the front office continued to work for the three main student publications of the UF. Mrs. Cecilia Andress, Secretary Bill Sweat, Advertising Manager Brent Myking, General Manager Ed Barber, Operations Manager Mike Davis, Business Manager 276 Kerry Dupree, Advertising Manager. Doug Case, Dark Room Roberta Huff, Typesetting Manager. Norm Going, Editorial Advisor 277 kaleidoscope merges into print. A link with the outside world and a vital means of communication within the academic world, the Florida Alligator again served its 21,000 campus readers. Often unpopular, always controversial, the Alligator sought to bring all issues before the students and to present all sides. One of the nation ' s largest and most successful college daily newspapers, the Alligator averaged nearly 20 pages a day. Gainesville advertisers looked to the paper as the most effective means to reach the student market. Chris Schauseil, Staff Writer John Sugg, Staff Wirter- Helen Huntley, Staff Writer Karen Eng, Assistant News Editor Anne Freedman, Features Editor Raul Ramirez, Editor-in-chief 278 Sam Pepper, Sports Editor Vicki Van Eeople, News Editor Dave Doucette, Managing Editor Mary Toomy, Editorial Assistant Carol Sanger, Executive Editor, Janie Gould, Assignments Editor 279 florida quarterly we The university ' s only literary magazine swung into its second year of regular publication with big plans for the future. Editor Jessica Everingham planned to add color photography to the magazine along with expanded art and black and white photography content. The Associated Collegiate Press awarded the publication a first class rating the first time the Quarterly entered competition. Published by the university under the direction of the Board of Student Publications, the Quarterly produced three issues in a year for the first time and saw campus sales triple. The magazine is entirely staffed and edited by students and the bulk of its contents is student produced. Jessica Everingham, Editor Bill Mickelberry, Prose Editor, and the Flying Mickelberrys 280 Dan Vining, Poetry Editor David Mathews, Photography Editor Rod Taylor, west coast representative Barbara Blue and Tom Crossfield, Production 281 seminole the age of aquarius A more relevant yearbook with something meaningful to say to Florida students was the goal of the 1970 SEMINOLE. Yearbook coverage ranged from the December draft lottery to the Gator Bowl success to the Washington March. Editors attempted to cover all events of significance to university students. Following the format of " The Age of Aquarius, " the book revealed the openness and speaking out of young people today. Activities and student life filtrated the book in chronological order according to astrological signs. A 480-page book was finally published in spite of portrait photographers who broke appointments, broken down IBM machines, no Zip-a-tone and many sleepless nights. Joyce Markowitz, Copy editor 282 Ken Driggs, Editor Ted Odom, Editorial assistant Beth Graves, Organizations Cindy Menne, Editorial assistant Jackie Erney, Student life Gwenn Meyer, Leadership, Seniors Peggy Black, Academics, Administration Nancy Stone, Editorial assistant Joe Anson, Sports Jim Okula, Managing Editor Tricia Collins, Service Carol Still, Greeks 283 baseball gators are preseason Several big bats were counted on to carry the Gators through the 1970 season. 284 number six Florida ' s always-tough baseball team launched the 1970 season with a 3-0 win over small college power Stetson. The Gators hoped to capture the Southeastern Conference title which had been denied them in both the 1969 and 1968 East-West Division playoffs. Coach Dave Fuller ' s team returned most of the 1969 veterans and was ranked number six in pre-season sports polls. Playing in Florida ' s home field put the emphasis on pitching for UF. Veternas Wayne Rogers and Glenn Pickren were scheduled to carry the mound load while hitters Rod Wright and Guy McTheny helped provide runs. Batgirls continued to add novelty to solid baseball at Florida. The Gators were scheduled to play over 35 games against tough regional competition like Florida State, Miami, Auburn, Tennessee and Stetson. Pitching depth was also expected this year. A narrow escape for this Florida baserunner. 285 baseball Pitcher Larry Sheffield. Tony Dobies scores another Gator run. Baseball coach Dave Fuller. Pitcher Wayne Rogers. 286 gators start slowly A move for the stolen base. First Row: Nick DeVirgilis„ Robert Dietz, Tom Ratliff, Glen Hurst, Len Fuller, Will Harman, John Flad, Tom Blankenship, Terry Bagwell, Dennis Banks, Leon Bloodsworth, Bruce Baker. Second Row: Rod Macon, Robert Carpenter, Dimitri Ferniany, Walter Gardiner, Rich Scarborough, Larry Kieszek, Ray McHale, Rod Wright, Laurie Vidal, Tony Dobies, John Foshee, Tom Dulaney, Mike Dunn, Dave Thomas. Third Row: Mike Ovca, Mike Jacobs, Steve Lewis, Bob Kowalski, Glen Pickren, Larry Sheffield, Tom Seybold, Wayne Rogers, Jim Steele, Jim Gruber, Guy MeTheny, Fred Bretz, Bill Seagraves, Coach Lee, Coach Fuller. 287 community The major shopping area in Gainesville, shops at the Mall accommodate the student ' s every need. Downtown Gainesville is lined by a wide variety of businesses. Conveniently located, the College Inn features a friendly atmosphere and hearty meals. 288 gainesville grows with university Zak Because students, faculty, and the staff of Florida contribute more than sixty-five percent of Gainesville ' s income, the community is primarily geared to the university. Local eateries, movie houses, and shopping areas draw students into the community during leisure hours. Shopping trips downtown and visits to Gainesville ' s Mall provide students with " necessities " while week-night daters inhabit the Red Lion, Dubs ' , Shakey ' s and other community establishments. As the university ' s enrollment increases, the community progresses along with it. Every year new facilities appear and older businesses expand to accompany the ever growing University of Florida. Snack Bars near the campus play host to hungry students throughout the week. Everything from bangles to beads, posters to incense, and contemporary fashions are available at the Subterranean Circus. Carol Holcomb, Miss Seminole 1970 florida beauties 1969-1970 was a beautiful year at the University of Florida both locally and nationally. Throughout the year, stunning coeds adorned publications, highlighted festivities, and represented the campus in national and state beauty contests. Miss Carol Holcomb, sponsored by Kappa Delta Sorority, was named the 1970 Miss Seminole following a week-long " Nickel Vote " for Dollars for Scholars. Unlike any previous competition, Miss Seminole was chosen by the student body. Five finalists were selected from the 40 entrants to the contest and their photographs were displayed on the first floor of the Reitz Union for voting. Students supported their favorite by nickel contributions. Miss Holcomb received the largest amount and the contest generated over $300 for Dollars for Scholars which were matched by federal funds. Other finalists included Miss Pat Klonne sponsored by Delta Tau Delta, Miss Marie-Louise Lodge sponsored by Delta Delta Delta, Miss Sharyn Keller sponsored by Tau Epsilon Phi and Miss Sheila Miller sponsored by Alpha Epsilon Phi. Celebrating a fantastic 1969 football season, Homecoming was highlighted by the crowning of Miss Walda Williamson. Selected after weeks of competition and judging, Miss Williamson was chosen from a group of girls representing every campus organization. Miss Williamson reigned over the Homecoming festivities as the " Gators Cheered Centennial Year. " On the national and state levels, UF was well represented. In nation-wide competition, Miss Linda Fitts placed fifth in the Miss America pageant and Maria Junquero vied for Miss USA. Closer to home, Miss Lynn Pijot represented Florida as Miss UF, Miss Suzanne Rogers captured the Florida Citrus Queen title, and Miss Debbie McLeod was crowned the Agriculture Fair Queen at the Rathskeller. " on beauties fraternity sweethearts Jan Thomas, Beta Theta Pi Sweetheart. Connie Crawford, Fiji Sweetheart. Laura Gordo, Delta Sigma Phi Sweetheart. Casey Silverthorn, Sigma Nu Sweetheart. 292 Maria Junquera, Miss Florida for Miss USA Carol Holcomb, Miss Seminole 1970 Linda Fitts, Miss Florida for Miss America Suzanne Rogers, Florida Citrus Queen Sheila Miller, Miss Seminole Court Marie-Louise Lodge, Miss Seminole Court Lynn Pijot, Miss UF miss UF Walda Williamson, Homecoming Queen Pat Klonne, Miss Seminole Court miss seminole photographs... bill horne seminole photography... phil bannister phil cope lynn pijot Debbie McLeod, Agriculture Fair Queen Sharyn Keller, Miss Seminole Court 291 Cindy Griswald, Pi Kappa Alpha Sweetheart. Sharon Hildebrand, Theta Chi " Dream Girl. " Donna Betts, Sigma Chi Sweetheart. the girl of their dreams Karen Seidman, Tau Epsilon Phi Sweetheart. Katie Markham, Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart. Deanna Dunford, Chi Phi Sweetheart. Elly Kuypers, ATO Sweetheart. 293 Curtis Green, Jr., Pres., BAPsi. greeks promoted Lecturers dominated business meetings. 294 business accounting Beta Alpha Psi is a national professional Accounting Fraternity formed in 1919. Its aim is to encourage accounting as a profession in every possible way and to recognize campus achievement and promise in that field. Upsilon Chapter of Beta Alpha Psi was organized at the University in 1938 as the first chapter in the South. Members must have attained a 3.0 average and fulfilled service requirements in the field of accounting. Upsilon Chapter actively promoted accounting on the Florida campus during the year. Members took part in co-sponsoring the 20th Annual Graduate Accounting Conference during the fall quarter. Other projects included tutoring sessions held each quarter for lower division accounting students and tax help services for any member of the University community. Beta Alpha Psi also invites lecturers in the field of accounting to speak at numerous meetings planned throughout the year and usually has at least one field trip in the year to some place of accounting interest. Understanding the responsibility and challenge of the business world today, Alpha Kappa Psi business society sought to relate world problems to the background offered at the University of Florida. Sponsoring the World Economics Conference during the spring quarter, the group brought recognition to the Gator campus. Several guest speakers and panel discussions highlighted the regular meetings. The tradition of Boy Scouts Day was continued as AKPsi again sponsored a field day for Scouts from all over the county. Officers included: Faculty Advisor: Dr. R. W. Bradbury; President: Paul Vogel; 1st Vice-Pres.: Dick Dallas; 2nd Vice-Pres.: Jim Boyer; Treasurer: Tom Frankland; and Secretary: Jim Geiger. Officers included: Faculty Advisor, Dr. Jack Thorne; President, Curtis Green, Jr.; Vice President, Charles J. Gaboardi; Secretary, Mark Hamilton; and Treasurer, James Shaw. First row: Helen Marlowe, Sweetheart Janet Oliver, Dennis Boo, Larry Lipman, Jeffrey Rabin, Howard Lucas, Gary Humphreys, Luis Medina, Joe Butler; Second row: Tom Franklin, Joe Jurkowski, Curt Green, John Smith, Roger Ingley, Don Harrison, John George, Charles Gaboardi, James George, Third row: Doug Shactman, Stan Bilisker, Bruce Garretson, William Stevens, Mark Hamilton, Terry Hedden, Jeffrey Davidson, John Barron. 295 Savant officers touch off a circle of torches. savant odk In its fourth year, Savant continued to encourage women ' s leadership on campus. The members again sponsored a leadership conference for women and co-sponsored with Mortar Board, the Women ' s Homecoming Alumni Banquet. All members must have a 2.0 over-all average and be active in extracurricular service to the University. Officers were: President, Jan Dickens; Vice President, Barbara Lindley; Secretary, Linda Satlof; Treasurer, Susan Johnson. 296 Omicron Delta Kappa, UF ' s only national men ' s leadership and scholastic honorary was a vital progressive force in the 1969-70 year. Presidents Harvey Alper and Ralph Glatfelter directed programs for Celebration ' 70, a festival of the arts, teacher and course evaluation, and again sponsored Campus Squires. ODK taps men in the areas of publications; academics; athletics; speech, drama and the arts; and religious, social and political activities. Men must be in the upper 35 per cent of their class to be eligible for ODK. Tapping is held twice each year, in the fall and spring. Besides activities as ODK brothers, members are active in every phase of campus leadership and life. ODK membership is considered as much a responsibility as an honor and members are expected to continue as a progressive, constructive force on the university campus. Ralph Glatfelter presently serves as President; Vice President is Marvin Chavis; Treasurer is Ed Browell; Faculty Secretary is Dean Frank Adams; and Faculty Advisor is H. G. " Buddy " Davis. campus leadership President Harvey Alper speaks at ODK banquet. 297 playboy rating uf 1 in nation The University of Florida finally made Playboy Magazine and made it big with a number one rating in the 1969 " Campus Action Chart. " The September 1969 issue of Playboy featured an article entitled " Sex In Academe, " part of which was the " Campus Action Chart. " comparing 25 major universities. Other universities examined included San Francisco State, Alabama, Michigan State, and Notre Dame (where males were described as " Hale and horny " ). The Florida coed was tagged a " Sun-tanned sexnik " who was paired with the Florida male " En route to the Mad. Ave. rat-race. " The article brought indignation from the administration (of course the virtue of Florida students is beyond reproach), alarm from the parents of coeds and cheers from Florida males. Incidently, the same issue of Playboy picked UF ' s football team to go 3-7 in 1969. GIRLS SAY YES to boys who say No AVAILABILITY OF WOMEN on-campus-off m f ratio ADMINISTRATION CAMPUS AMBIENCE CAMPUS MALE CAMPUS FEMALE EXTRACURRICULUM 2-1 Fair Laissez faire; only freshmen girls have curfew Action is off campus in " sin city " apartments; everyone goes to Crescent Beach Playboy Magazine, September 1969. SCHOOL 1. U of Florida, Gainesville 298 florida The sun, lush green growth and enlivened wildlife all combine for the unmatched beauty of Florida, the nation ' s capitol of perpetual spring. When left undisturbed, Florida contains all the beauty of God ' s generous earth . . . until man enters. Unthinkingly, man has an unbelievable ability to destroy that which is beautiful. Nature ' s bounty has become increasingly rare even in Alachua County with man ' s increased negligence. Man, the " thinking " being, might ironically be the only animal ever to cause the extinction of its own species. The results of man ' s intelligence have crippled the countryside through indiscriminant waste disposal into waters, industrial practices which unleash poisons into the very air we breathe, agricultural exploitation of the land, and problems which may not yet be known. Man is now faced with the responsibility of his actions. The fight is not merely against pollution but for the survival of the species. Educating people to the severity of the problem is half of the battle. Coming generations of educated individuals must bear the burden of the destruction caused by previous decades. Immediate steps on the local, state, and national levels might save this land . . . your land. 301 gemini (may 21 to June 20) Gemini is the third sign of the zodiac, the first air sign and the first mutable sign. Gemini is the eternal teenagers, the one who will remain young and pleasant her whole existance. She is the easiest to get to know, very friendly and a gifted conversationalist. Their ready smile is their best feature, and they win friends at once. Their interests are very wide. A Gemini is governed by Mercury, the planet of youth, and winged Mercury, the sign of mental travel. This dual sign causes a double production in anything a Gemini undertakes; two marriages, having twins, multiple talents or owning two homes. Indicision is common to a Gemini, resolving any question is a problem to Geminians. In love, the less you expect from them the more they yield. 302 Students were aided by Sigma Tau Sigma ' s tutoring service. The Student Tutor Society is a national honorary fraternity which provides a free tutoring service to undergraduate students who are having academic difficulties in a particular course. Sigma Tau Sigma is sponsored by Student Government and operates out of the Office for Student Development. The coed society is composed of about eighty scholastically outstanding students who offer their time for private instruction. A Dean ' s List standing and a desire to serve others are the only requirements for membership. Officers were: President, Lynn Barger; Vice President, Tom Duncan; Business Manager, James Kramer. 4 First row: Hermine Pasternack, Stephanie Timmes, Julie Shapero, Carol Kain, Dale Coe; Second row: Richard O ' Brien, Joanne Eustace, Lynn Barger, Carlos del Sol, William Martin, Dean Donald Mott (faculty advisor). 304 students excel scholastically The University ' s chapter of Phi Eta Sigma was founded in 1930 and since then has encouraged activities conducive to higher scholarship. Freshman male students must obtain a 3.5 scholastic average in one of their first three quarters to be eligible for membership in this widely recognized national fraternity. The primary project this year was the sponsorship of a campus wide debate concerning the " Effects of Student Mobilization, " which received recognition from such sources as Kenneth Megill, SMC and SDS. Officers were: President, Russ Calhoun; Vice President, Marty Perlman; Treasurer, Joe Stepp; Senior Adviser, Craig Goldwyn. Professor Kenneth Megill participated in the Phi Eta Sigma debate. Members prove what " burning the midnight oil " can do. First row: Russ Calhoun, Craig Goldwyn, Marty Perlman; Second row: Dale Coe, Carlos del Sol, Richard O ' Brien; Third row: Dean Donald Mott (faculty advisor), Joe Stepp. 305 greek system new brotherhoods join fraternal order Jersies identify the fraternity man on campus. Fire destroyed the house cherished by generations of Sigma Nu ' s. 306 Kappa Sigma ' s balcony supports a brotherhood of individuals. Intramural sports keep sorority rivalries alive. One of the nation ' s strongest greek systems has long existed at the University of Florida, but serious defects have become evident to those both in and out of fraternities and sororities. While the Interfraternity Council reported a record number of pledges last fall rush and admitted three new fraternities in January, some of the more established fraternities ran into serious difficulties. Inflation, increasing tuition and other school costs have frequently left greek membership a luxury for only the more wealthy. The draw of apartment living and a general desire for individuality make the attraction of greek life less a factor with many students. While some portions of the system made both genuine and half-hearted efforts to be " relevant, " others produced a new attitude to being greek that may save the system. Mature pledge programs shunned the old " paddle " image of pledging a fraternity. An effort to allow members to maintain their identity as individuals has also been emphasized. While changes come slow in the tradition-oriented system, they may allow Florida ' s greek system to increase in strength while nationally the system is weakening. 307 ifc three new fraternities Johnny Rivers at Winter Frolics. Lookers-on at IFC officer installation. For over fifty years the Interfraternity Council has served both its member fraternities and the student body at the University of Florida. Starting as a four member group in 1916, the Interfraternity Council has grown to its present twenty-nine member size. Acting as an autonomous body the Interfraternity Council has sought to promote and perpetuate the best interests of the University community and fraternities it serves. The proudest moment of the year for the Interfraternity Council was the welcoming of three new fraternities, Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Pi, and Phi Kappa Theta, to the University of Florida campus. Besides the three new fraternities the Interfraternity Council greeted many new students as members. Fall Quarter was the time of the EFC ' s most successful rush, gaining 1000 new pledges and bringing the total membership in the system to 3200 men. In the realm of community service, hundreds of greeks came together one Saturday in a giant effort to help clean up Gainesville as a climax to Gainesville Beautification Week. On another occasion scores of greeks joined with the brothers of Alpha Tau Omega in sponsoring a " Gator Olympic Field Day " to raise money so Johnnie Lee Samuels could participate in the Deaf Olympics, held in Yugoslavia. During the weekend of November 21, in Daytona Beach, members of the IFC held their annual retre at. The theme of the gathering, " How Relevant is the Fraternity System in the Seventies " was discussed by members and guest speakers such as Vice President of Student Affairs Lester L. Hale. Along with service and symposiums this was a very successful social year. Frolics saw famous talents as the " Four Seasons " and the " Lettermen. " Both shows were standing room only performances and provided top rate entertainment for greeks and the rest of the University community. 308 Roy Brewer, Secretary, Elliot Borkson, Adm. V-P, Charles Brackins, President, Miles Wilkin, Exec. V-P, Russ Bobo, Treas. The Letterman at Fall Frolics. 309 Panhellenic panhellenic ball second year Executive discussion at Panhellenic. Panhellenic President, Dianne Baron. 310 An indispensable group Panhellenic officers. Unifying the University of Florida ' s national sororities is the Panhellenic Council composed of the president and two representatives from each chapter. Panhellenic participated actively in Greek Week sponsoring a barbecue for all fraternity and sorority members. Sororities gathered together for a spontaneous " Panhellenic Sing " and followed with a successful Fall rush. Panhellenic was again proud of its high scholastic achievement and ability to enlarge its scholarship and loan funds by holding the Annual Panhellenic Ball. Members of Panhellenic Council were involved in a variety of activities and projects of service to the University as well as to the community. Other Panhellenic activities included the inter-sorority socials, a retreat in the Rathskeller, letter-writing to soldiers in Viet Nam and to Panhellenic ' s foster child, Terasita, from the Phillipines. A scene of the past. Panhellenic-sponsored Winter Rush brought success for everyone. 311 alPha chi omega Alpha Chi ' s greet rushees with songs and smiles. Homecoming was the highlight of Fall quarter for the Alpha Chi Omegas. A combined Gator Growl skit with the Lambda Chi Alpha ' s took first place honors while the Alpha Chi ' s earned another first in the sorority division with their homecoming float. Joan Dowd, Carol Brunson, Ellen Rupp and Eileen McDargh were tapped for Savant while Joan was selected president of Mortar Board. Beth Rupp was tapped for Phi Beta Kappa and Joan Dowd was chosen for the 1970 Who ' s Who and Hall of Fame. Eileen McDargh was honored as the Outstanding Woman Graduate by the University of Florida Alumni Association. Sue Johnson served as president of Interhall Council while Carol Brunson acted as Secretary of Public Functions. Cindy Utley was appointed to the post of Accent Executive Secretary and served as Assistant chairman for the Homecoming Sweetheart Contest. Military honors went to Angel Flight members Eileen McDargh, Margaret Gavin, Ellen Rupp, Leslie Perry and Army Sweetheart Cindy Utley. Eileen was selected Outstanding Angel Flight Area Commander in the nation. Jane Cohen was honored as Delta Sigma Phi regional sweetheart and sisters participated in Little Sister activities for 1 fraternities. 312 President Kay, Karen Vice President Perry, Leslie Secretary Utley, Cindy Treasurer Olson, Linda Abbott, Susan Bolduc, Bonnie Cassatly, Elizabeth Cohen, Jane Corbett, Susan Crawford, Patricia Cullen, Julie Daniels, Priscilla Dowd, Joan Everett, Jan Fowler, Linda Giddens, Karen Goller, Lani Amana Hanke, Deborah Howe, Deborah Irwin, Eileen Jones, Deborah Kazaros, Leslie Kazaros, Marilyn Kellams, Janie Liedke, Pam Lloyd, Joan McDargh, Eileen McNish, Maureen Marchese, Antoine Maroth, Doreen Martin, Sandee Mellor, Catherine Norton, Linda Parramore, Kathy Piat, Lynn Pink, Peggy Promoff, Pamela Puckett, Mona Reiser, Pam Roberts, Roberts, Susan Rodriguez, Viveca Rupp, Ellen Shrum, Deborah Silverblatt, Janet Sims, Christine Smith, Barbara Starrett, Buffy Swindell, Jan Taylor, Vicki Tison, Stephanie Treadway, Grace Treadway, Rosemary Valdes, Linda Varian, Patricia Way, Suzy White, Kirtley Wynne, Mary Zeuner, Shirley 313 alpha delta pi King of Diamonds Ed McDougal ---- a master at reading! adp Alpha Delta Pi started an active school year with a retreat at Olena State Park where the chapter learned they had been given the Activities Award at their national convention. Panhellenic Fall rush was successful for all as Lohse Barten served as Panhellenic Rush Chairman. Homecoming brought a first for the ADPI house decorations and Janel Overholt reigned as Homecoming Princess. Susan Stratton was chosen All-American Cheerleader. Alice Mason was initiated into Phi Beta Kappa while Jame Sinnett and Lohse Barten remained active in Savant. Carol Trumbo was selected as co-ordinator for Project Sampson, Pam High was chosen for Senior Seminar, and sisters served as secretaries to Gator Growl and Student Government. Among the ADPI members of Angel Flight, Jo Lynn Pijot was chosen Little Colonel to the Area Conclave. Sisters participated in Little Sister activities of ATO, SAE, SPE, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Phi Delta Theta, while ATO ' s and SX ' s honored Ann Dore and Donna Betts as sweethearts. ADPI ' s also graced the courts of SAE and SN. Maria Junquera was Gator Gras Queen and Miss Florida Universe, Janel Overholt was crowned Greek Goddess and Jo Lynn Pijot was Miss University of Florida. Barten, Lohse Ball, Catie Betts, Donna Boland, Bonnie Chambers, Pamela Chisolm, Elaine Clift, Candy Clingman, Joy Dalton, Deborah Davis, Chris Dickerson, Linda Doyle, Sheila Durham, Susan Fitts, Linda Fulghum, Lenora Fuller, Dianna Gunnett, Nancy Harrison; Vikki Hig h, Pamela Jardon, Patsy Jenkins, Aleta Jenkins, Joanne Jeter, Jane Jones, Susie Junquera, Maria Langland, Sherie Lawson, Kathy MacLeish, Laurin Mason, Alice Minga, Carla 314 award Pres - Karst, Becky Cor Sec - Black, Peggy Rush Chmn - Martin, Lori O ' Donoghue, Judy Oetter, Christy Ottinger, Lois Overholt, Janel Park, Sydney Pemberton, Pam Penkacik, Peggy Perotti, Martha Perry, Karen Pijot, JoLynn Ramsberger, Kerry Roberts, Anne Roquemore, Sara Sanders, Carol Shuster, Sandra Sinnett, Jamie Smith, Patty Sturgeon, Lynn Sullivan, Susan Tison, Dolly Trumbo, Carol Ullman, Kathy Vann, Beth Veckman, Nina Vickers, Ethel Wooland, Karen Youngman, Ann Zenzel, Beverly Former Miss Florida Linda Fitts entertains sisters. Let ' s try it again girls. This only makes 49 times! 315 alpha e salon phi alpha epsilon phi Behind every successful rush is long hours of meetings. At the summer national convention Alpha Tau was named the second most active chapter in the nation. Fall rush brought further excitement when 35 new pledges added new life to the AEPhi house. Continued service was the motto for the AEPhi ' s, who served as Union secretaries, members of Angel Flight and Army Sweethearts, members of Alpha Lambda Delta, and Little Sisters of AEPi, ATO, Delta Chi, Kappa Sig, Lambda Chi, Phi Tau, Pi Kappa Phi, and SAE. Marion Cohen and Barbara Yagman served as senators and Nancy Wolfson was head majorette. Having won the trophy for selling the most SEMINOLES for the past three years, AEPhi was selected as the only sorority to sell the 1970 yearbook. Honors were heaped upon AEPhi ' s as Nancy Narr and Joan Epstein were chosen as Pi Lambda Phi and AEPhi pledge class sweethearts. Nancy Wolfson was named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities and Ronna Goldstein was MISS SEMINOLE. Abrams, Susan Arkin, Suny Aronson, Cydney Bass, Vicki Bohn, Mary Caller, Marcia Cohen, Marioni Cohen, Barbara Cowen, Elizabeth Dreayer, Irene Eisenberg, Carol Epstein, Joan Fandler, Joan Feinberg, Eileen Fier, Wendy Finn, Janice Goldenberg, Debbie Goldfarb, Barbara Goldstein, Toby Griffis, Susan Heiman, Gayle Horn, Anita Kaminsky Ellen Kassin, Shelley Katzen, Joan Katzenburg, Sara 316 miss seminole aephi Pres - Shapiro, Susie Sec - Trautman, Eileen Treas - Cumins, Ilene . An AEPhi tradition Aunt Betty and midnight snacks. Knoy, Carolyn Lancit, Paula Liebesfeld, Ellen Leavitt, Barbara Linton, Bonnie Mamlin, Jean Mandell, JoAnne Margoshes, Liz Marienthal, Judy Naar, Nancey Neufeld, Judy Newman, Shelley Opes, Sandy Provda, Becky Rauch, JoAnn Reich, Sandi Reitman, Ellen Roobin, Carol Rubin, Lynn Rubin, Roberta Segal, Beth Schupler, Bonnie Slafani, Susan Scott, Barbara Shaulan, Melinda Silverstein, L. Simons, Nancy Singer, Phyllis Smithline, Gayle Spritzman, Debra Stahl, Ronna Stark, Eleanor Tepper, Susan Tishman, Amy Walshon, DeeDee Weinstein, Rae Weiss, Dale Weissman, Cheryl Weissman, Paula Wiener, Rose Woolin Yagman, Barbara 317 Six o ' clock at the AEPi house and all ' s well. alpha epsilon pi The AEPi ' s became famous for their icy attraction. 318 regional concLave hosted AEPi started the year with great promise and expectation from the most successful rush in the fraternity ' s history. Homecoming found brothers and pledges working together on their float, " The Yellow Submarine. " In November the fraternity hosted the Southeastern Regional Conclave where AEPi ' s met and learned from new friends and profitable experiences of brotherhood. AEPi ' s helped on the construction of a walkway through Ravine Park and aided the Gator Loan Fund by selling " Gator Packs. " AEPi pledged 25 new girls to its little sister organization who added a fine touch to all the fraternity ' s activities. AEPi excelled in athletics, placing fifth in the Orange League Division and Louis Lamela was elected to the all-campus volley ball team. AEPi ' s devoted much time and effort to campus activities. Stu Levitan was elected regional president of IFC, Howard Lubel acted as Student Affairs ' vice president, and Steve Slutzah took the position as Student Government Productions ' financial director. The fraternity also boasted of several brothers in Student Senate and on the Honor Court Justice Staff. The Alpha Epsilon Pi house by night. The Brothers and Pledges of Alpha Epsilon Pi. 319 alpha gamma rho " This ain ' t no bull We ' re no. 1. " Pres - Couse, Miller VP - Cobb, David Sec - Pressley, Mike Treas - Hooker, John Meal-time is a relaxing part of the day. An Alpha Gamma Rho study break. Akins, Francis Bayton, Ed Beardsley, Jim Bissett, Glenn Burgess, William Crawford, Ray Dressel, John Etter, Michael Fletcher, Thomas Foster, Howard 320 top scholarship fraternity After dinner there ' s always time for music. The brothers of Alpha Gamma Rho earned first place honors in scholarship above all Florida fraternities coupled with another first in recognition from the national organization. Jack Lynn, Executive Vice President of the Florida Farm Bureau Federation, was selected as the first honorary brother of National Alpha Gamma Rho and was initiated into the Florida chapter. Continued alumni support made it possible for interior rennovation of the chapter house with the addition of a library-den combination. Service projects played an important part in chapter activities. Four hundred dollars was raised for the Sigma Phi Epsilon Heart Fund Drive and the chapter won divisional honors in the Gainesville Beautification project capturing a first place trophy. Alpha Gamma Rho won a third place plaque for its float in the Homecoming parade. Eighteen brothers were elected to Alpha Zeta, the agricultural honorary while Greg Carlton and Ron Stephens served as officers in Block and Bridle. Pete Marovich initiated into ODK and served as president of Alpha Zeta while Jerry Selph was student senator. Ray Crawford was elected as Honor Court Justice of the College of Agriculture and John Hooker was president of the Student Agricultural Council and selected as a member of the Reitz Union Board. Paul Glick, Miller Couse, and Ed Smoak served as presidents of the Dairy Science Club, the Agronomy and Soils Club, and the Citrus Club. Gainesville Beautification Project. Giddens, Marvin Hall, Greg Hargett, Denis Harrell, David Hays, Ralph Hooks, Richard Horton, Allen Hunt, Jimmy McCormick, Steve Marovich, Peter Melton, Stephen Moore, Boyd Partridge, Harvey Roe, Richard Shiver, Michael Smith, Darrell Smith, Harvey Smoak, Edward Stewart, Terry Weaver, Douglas Word, Carrol 321 alpha omicron pi A simple chore after a nasty pledge prank. Aho, Karen Barger, Jan Beery, Brenda Birch, Colleen Bridges, Ruth Burchard, Mary Caldwell, Michelle Ciesinski, Gaye clesinski Cochran, Paula Coffey, Mary Cook, Leslie Coury, karen Couts, Mona Cunningham, Jane Durham, Sandi Edwards, Suzy Frahn, Linda Gathright, Paula Giebler, Karen Greene, Lori Harmon, Sharon Hartley, S. Hayman, Jane Heaton, Pam Hennessey Susan Herman Diane Hermann, Jeann Howell, Cynthia Hutchinson, Barbara Knight, Kay Littlejohn, Susan Meister, Nancy Mullarky, Mary Mulvihill, Kathy Murray, Kathleen Nalte, Linda Niergarth, Susan Orleman, Cathy Peed, Barbara Powlos, Chris Rasmus, Becky Renfrow, Marilyn 322 in top ten chapters SAE ' s, Beta ' s, Sig Ep ' s, and Kappa Sig ' s initiated AOPi ' s into their little sister ranks during the fall adding to the long list of AOPi little sisters. Michele Demaree was chosen Phi Tau Dream Girl and Sue McMunn was on her court. The Delta Chi ' s claimed Debbie Adams as their sweetheart while Pat Klonne and Joyce Bartlett were chosen as members of the Delta Tau Delta sweetheart court. National convention in Los Angeles brought fame to the AOPi chapter at the University of Florida. Collegiates from the U.S. and Canada named Dana Baumgardner the " most outstanding chapter president, " and AOPi received recognition as one of the top ten chapters in the nation. AOPi ' s again proved their interest in campus affairs. Joyce Bartlett served as executive secretary for Homecoming ' 69 and Nancy Kelly held the secretarial position in the technical division. Judy Mathews took the position of secretary for the annual Blue Key banquet. Panhellenic elected Melody Roberts as Chairman of the Judiciary. Pat Tuck wore the insignia of Comptroller for Angel Flight and Nancy Kelly was chosen secretary of Swim Fins. Mortar Board and Whos Who awards went to Judy Mathews while AOPi ' s Faith Tulino, Vicki Krezdorn, Joyce Bartlett, and Judy Matthews joined Marti Cochran in Savant. Realizing the importance of academic achievement, AOPi rated second in sorority scholarship. Phi Beta Kappa tapped Sandy Fuller, Sandy Reid, and Andy Tomko. The University of Florida Alumni scholarship went to Nancy Kelly who was secretary of Alpha Lambda Delta. Pat Tuck won the J. Hillis Miller and American Cancer Society Scholarships and Marti Cochran and Sandy Fuller won the Diamond Jubilee award. Pres - Krezdorn, Vicki VP - Tulino, Faith Sec - Kelley, Nancy Treas - Stone, Reba The joy of being an AOPi sweetheart. Roberts, Melody Ruiz, Maria Rundell, Leslie Smith, Barbara Smith, Denise Snead, Debbie Thornton, Kathy Vanderkerchlove, Lynn White Jane Williams, Elizabeth 323 alpha omega Pres - Moore, Michael Sec - Wyllys, John Usher - Bell, Greg Central - Squillante, Jim Here ' s to the men of ole ' ATO. best in nation Larry Smith pushes hard to win race. Alderman, James Anderson, Bob Baldwin, Russell Ball, Chuck Barks, James Benedict, Craig Berry, Jeff Bewley, Ray Blanchet, Pierre Burns, John Chafee, Earl Coakley, Tom Coe, Phil Cooley, Art Cook, John Courty, Craig Darby, Jim Davis, Bob Denmark, Don Dominick, Jay Doster, Jeff Douglas, Bill Dulaney, Tom Duncan, Douglas Erck, Ted Espy, Bow Fly, Jim Fonte, Morris Franklin, George Gage, Fred Gates, Phillip Gilbert, Larry 324 The highlight of the week an ATO party. The key word for Alpha Tau Omega in 1969-1970 was success. ATO ' s took first-place honors in Gator Olympics, Greek Week games, Greek Sing, Gator Spirit contest, the Orange League basketball title, and the highlight of the year, Best Chapter in the Nation award. Carlos Alvarez became the University of Florida ' s first sophomore All-American while Steve Melnyk won the U.S. Amateur Golf title. Mike Kelly led the Gator defense and copped the Most Valuable Player Award and Mac Steen captained the gators in addition to being an All-Southeastern Conference player. Melnyk and Steen were elected to the Hall of Fame while James Pressly, Roger Blackburn, and Tom Blackmon were picked for Florida Blue Key. A year filled with many successes and much happiness came to a tragic end with the death of Brother Tom Seider. To his memory we dedicate our year. Glass, Richard Gonzalez, Frank Hackney, Bill Hayes, Thomas Heard, Larry Hooper, Mike Howell, Ralph Jackson, Jamie Johnston, Bruce Jones, William Joyner, Jeff Judy, Jay Kerslake, John Kibler, Tom Kinzel, Jim Krone, Steve Lassiter, Charles Lawton, Bill Lee, Jeff Logan, Ray Lowe, Charles Luoma, Steve McClamma, Ed McCollough, Tom McGurk, Pat McNaull, Tom Macmillan, Neil Mallonee, Jim Matta, Henry Miller, James Minton, John Minton, Richard Mobley, Mel Murphy, Jamie Norton, Bill O ' Connell, Steve Olson, James Pauich, Doug Pauvick, Charles Pelly, Bruce Price, David Reeder, Mike Rice, Ken Roberts, Hugh Rucker, Bobby Sanders, Larry Sansbury, John Santa, Greg Sawyer, Tom Solomon, Howard Thomas, David Twitty, Bob Urban, Jim VanMeter, Stu Webb, Jeff Weiss, Scott White, Chris Wilson, Ron Wilson, William Young, Terry 325 beta theta pi joins sister sorority pi beta phi A weekend trip to Tallahassee was a new idea in fraternity socials attempted by the Beta ' s this year as they joined their sister sorority Pi Beta Phi at Florida State. On the Florida campus, senior brothers Jeff Klink, Alex Nicholas, and Dave Birk, all members of ODK, were named to the Arts and Sciences High Honors Seminar. Bill Sparkman, Administrative Vice-president of IFC was tapped for Blue Key, in addition to being chosen with Jeff Klink to be members of the Order of Omega. Dave Birk, chairman of the Teacher Evaluation Committee, was the University ' s nomination for the Rhodes Scholar Award. Richard Hirte and Richard Spears became distinguished Military Students at ROTC summer camp this past year. Andy McPherson, last year ' s most valuable swimmer, captained this year ' s Gator Swim Team. Bob Appleget and divers Bob Link and John Scafuti were also Beta members. In football, Mike Healey held down the defensive-end position and made the most tackles on the " Fightin Gator " team. Pres - Wallace, Jim VP - Thomas, Tommy Treas - Schell, George Rush Chmn - Allem, Dale Who got pinned anyway? It ' s the Bonnie and Clyde Gang. 326 Anderson, Einar Bolger, George Cherlog, John Ebert, Steve Fifer, John Griffiths, Michael Hansen, Chuck Harder, Rex Beta Theta Pie? Beta Theta Pi ' s are interested in others. King, Larry Kroll, Stephen Lauter, Talbert McKee, Mark McKenzie, Charles Morrison, Tommy Peaden, Steve Perrin, Donald Post, Charles Saunderson, Jim Shambaught, Lindy Winoker, Edwin 327 chi omega Chi Omega ' s anxiously wait for arrival of new pledges. Amann, Mary Atkins, Shirley Ayers, Beth Bachman, Marly Barnitz, Barb Bebon, Nancy Bennett, Cathy Biehl, Carla Bjork, Diane Boggs, Deanna Bohn, Barbara Brownriga, Brenda Cantrell, Cheryl Crannell, Karen Cook, Debbie D ' Amico, Paula Davis, Amy Deal, Diane Farmer, Penny Ferree, Mary Frambach, Cindy Genkinger, Lauren Graggs, Merrilyn Granger, Beverly Grossman, Peggy Jarvis, Kathy Johnson, Ann Laird, Jamie Lasche, Kathryn Leach, Dianna Lyle, Martha Madding, Pat Marchant, Katherine Milling, Kathleen Neal, Bonnie O ' Brien, Mary O ' Brien, Peggy Ormandy, Tracey Otto, Linda Owen, Joyce Palmer, Linda Parkinson, Martha Peak, Marjorie Pease, Jackie Pease, Pam Persons, Jan Powell, Jan Railey, Sue Reilly, Kathy Robertson, Oneli 328 largest house panhellenic Chi Omega started the school year with the largest house on campus with the addition of 31 new pledges. All joined together in celebrating Chi Omega ' s 75th anniversary as a national sorority. Sisters and pledges contributed food to the underprivileged as their annual Thanksgiving project. Chi Omega ' s again proved their interest in campus activities. Lauren Genkinger was elected Panhellenic Rush Chairman while Brenda Hill cheered the Gators to a winning season. Chi Omega boasted of three new Angel Flight members, four new ROTC Sweethearts, and seven Cicerones. In addition, they held two Angel Flight offices and four Cicerone Cabinet positions. In scholastic activities Cathy Bennett was tapped for Mortar Board and Diana Leach for Savant while Alpha Lambda Delta offered membership to three outstanding Chi Omega ' s. In sorority intramurals Chi Omega finished second capturing first place trophies in basketball, swimming and golf. Newly elected Little Sisters participated in activities with Pike, SAE, ATO, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Beta Theta Pi. Margie Dekle was chosen Sweetheart of Lambda Chi Alpha while the offices of president and corresponding secretary of Pike Little Sisters were held by Chi Omega girls. VP - Schoen, Kathy Sec - Reid, Sharon Treas - Poll, Cynthia Pers - Adams, Jan Enthusiastic pledges teach sisters a new song. Rogers, Katherine Rogers, Patt Roscow, Betsy Schlecht, Carla Sechen, Bernadin Sechen, Beti Skidmore, Jane Sousa, Barbara Sweat, Sandra Thomas, Jan Tronco, Susan Veltri, Deanne Warby, Ginna Ward, Merry Watford, Patty Wenig, Lynn Werron, Margaret Wheeler, Charlotte Williams, Pam Wook, Stephanie Woodward, DeDe 329 chi phi Allemier, David Bernstein, Steve Berky, William Blaney, Patrick Carter, William Caudel, Charles Caterina, Pete David, Thomas Davis, David Degler, Ed Dorrie, Richard Drucker, Mike Earnhardt, Mike Elrod, Keith Estes, Robert Glennon, Gerard Haskins, Gilbert Heller, Andy Hilker, Stephen Hines, Ronald Hinson Randy Jarvis, Mark Jennings, Tom Johnson, Lynn Kaufmann, Steve Lovell, David McCarthy, Tony From University Gardens to no. 1 Fraternity Row one giant step for Chi Phi Fraternity. The brothers of Chi Phi moved into their new house during spring break, leaving their apartments in Sin City. Upon completion of total construction and landscaping, the Chi Phi house stands as the largest and most expensive house on the Florida campus. This reality was made possible through the efforts of the Florida Chi Phi Alumni Association, who raised all of the needed funds. The house was not the only new addition to Chi Phi; Little Sisters were chosen for the first time. Sisters of Zeta, Phi Mu, and Sigma Kappa sororities, along with independent girls were chosen as the Little Sisters of the Triad. Deana Dunford, DG, was elected as Chi Phi Sweetheart. After winning the President ' s cup in fraternal sports competition last year, Chi Phi continued to lead in sports. They placed first in swimming and volleyball, and took second honors in football and basketball. Chi Phi remained on top in scholarship also. Chi Phi was number one in fraternity scholarship for two successive quarters. IFC honored Chi Phi as being the Most Improved Fraternity on campus and as having the most outstanding fraternity publication, The Chakett. Chi Phi maintained their lead in the many different areas of campus service. Brother Bob Wattles served as Traffic Court Justice, IFC District President, a member of the IFC Executive Council, and was tapped by Florida Blue Key. James Okula was Managing Editor of the 1970 SEMINOLE and elected to serve as the 1971 SEMINOLE Editor-in-chief. Ralph Nobo was chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee and Director of Pulse. Pete Caterina was chairman of the Miss University of Florida Pagent while George Franks and Bob Merkel were members of the Student Senate. Mike Drucker was named to the President ' s Freshman Council. Pres - Last, Jim VP- Franks, George Sec - Widener, Ron Rush Chmn - Okula, Jim PI Mstr - Pyle, George 330 new address fraternity row Macbeth, Scott Merkel, Robert Moran, Scott Musgrave, Charles Noblet, Norman Nobo, Ralph Pike, Scott Prior, Harvey Purvis, Martin Rice, Alfred Robinson, William Rogers, Timothy Rollins, Doug Rowland, Brian Slayton, Bill Supinski, Richard Sykes, Bill Tokarz, David Wattles, Bob Weeks, Bruce Banner waves high at basketball finals. Chi Phi No. 1 Fraternity Row. 331 delta chi Finishing touches on the friendship walk. Aubers, John Bailey, Vinson Baker, Mark Banks, Dennis Benedictson, Bruce Berard, Rick Bifano, Vince Brown, Ronald Calloway, Jack Carman, John Carroll, Patrick Cohn, Robert Collier, Ed Crampton, W. Curley, Charles Daudelin, Joe DeGraff, R. Dilmore, Morris DiMuzio, Robert Donahoe, Tom Drew, Richard Drew, Robert Ellis, Dick Erickson, R. Ethridge, Ed Fogle, William Griffiths, Mike Hills, Rick Hine, Gene Hensen, Douglas Holst, Thomas Hood, Jerry Huckins, Bruce Irvin, Bob Jaeger, T. Janicki, Michael Jeffrey, Robert Jurkowski, Joseph Kenny, Steve Korf, Terry Lang, Larry Lee, Richard Lehman, Rick McCall, Russell McEwen, Timothy MacDonald, A. Mehrlust, Edward Millen, Richard 332 While celebrating its first year in Orange League competition, the men of Delta Chi won the Dan McCarty Service Award for their last year in Blue League and pledged 44 men who turned in top academic honors. Delta Chi took honors for the fourth consecutive year in Homecoming float competition with their 90-foot long entry, " Apollo A Journey Into History. " Last Spring, Brother John Mica ran for President of the Student Body and Russ Bobo was elected I.F.C. Treasurer. Ron Brown was tapped into Florida Blue Key and made Secretary of Junior College Affairs on the President ' s Cabinet. Rick Erickson was named I .F .C. Academic Chairman and Louis Kalivoda was appointed Director of Elections. Fred Leonhardt was named to the Delta Chi National Education Committee. Service continued as a dominant theme in chapter activities as Delta Chi sponsored a drive to get blood for Mrs. Jerri Mae Blackwelder. The completion of the Universities Friendship Walkway, a donation of $100 to the student government loan fund and the sponsoring of a " Blood for Peace " drive on Veteran ' s Day for G.I. ' s currently serving our country are just a few of the service projects that the Delta Chi ' s undertook. All this is just one way that Delta Chi continued its service to others. Gator Growl skit and the Delta Chi Clowns! blood for peace Pres - Bobo, Russ VP- Leonhardt, Fred Sec - Webster, Phil Treas - Parker, Kenneth Mogge, John Morfi, Orlando Morgan, Vic Murphy, Harry Newton, James Nicholson, Robert Nickerson, David Nuhfer, Ed Organes, Ken Pangallo, Marco Rodda, Doug Rowe, Phillip Rudolph, Michael Schecter, Jerry Schiener, John Schoaff, Roy Smith, Scott Stansbury, Bill Stutzel, Richard Sweet, Jeffrey Tani, John Tenczar, Bob Thompson, Joe Trent, John Turk, Robert Wellborn, Bob Ziebell, Grant Ziegenfus, Richard 333 delta delta delta 22nd year of A pyramid of smiles from the Tri Delta ' s! Alpha Psi chapter of Tri Delta sorority continued its leadership and service for the 22nd year. Tri Delts may be found on Florida Blue Key Speakers Committee, in Student Government, W.S.A., Accent, Gator Loan Fund, Freshman Council, Gator Growl, Cicerones, and Greek Week Committee. Scholastically, Tri Delts are represented in Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, and Savant. Suellyn Winkle and Jan Dickens were named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities and Hall of Fame. Jan was also appointed to Governor Kirk ' s Advisory Council. The Deltas again captured the heart of Florida men with more than 50 little sisters or sweethearts as well as Angel Flight and Army Sweethearts. Walda Williamson reigned as University of Florida Homecoming Sweetheart and Miss Jacksonville, while Mary Palmour was a Homecoming Princess. Nancy King was selected Homecoming queen by the cadets at West Point and Janet Brooker was crowned Gator Bowl Queen. Sharon Keller was selected Sigma Chi Derby Queen while the rest of the Deltas went on to take first place in Derby competition. Among service projects, the chapter gave $500 in scholarships to students and Tri Delts participated in a drive to supply school materials for children in Vietnam. VP - Corrigan, Kathy Sec - MacKinnon, Patricia Marshall - Jackson, Wendy Ahrens, Toni Alford, Helen Baldwin, Barbara Benson, Beverly Bradbury, Joan Carrell, Patricia Comparato, Linda Dickens, Jan Dieffenderfer, Ann Gammon, Penelope Holt, Beth Hubener, Katie Hughes, Sally Jones, Cathy Karmowski, Jan Keller, Sharon Kennedy, Joan King, Nancy Konas, Deborah Lake, Karen Lauderdale, P. 334 Nancy King is crowned Homecoming Queen at West Point. Homecoming Sweetheart Walda Williamson and Princess Mary Palmour (right). Flintstone theme used for Dec-a-pledge event in Sigma Chi Derby. Lockwood, Robbie McLean, Suzann McLeod, Debbie Mapps, Ellen Marschner, Pat Nichols, Kathy Palmour, Mary Parsons, Sue Pierce, Kathy Rector, Joy Rudasill, Karen Scranton, Sue Seago, Cindy Simpson, Amy Slocum, Carol Smith, Bettsee Stewart, Nancy Swan, Laurel Swan, Sheryl Werner, Kerry Westfall, Lynn 335 A reverent part of each Delta Gamma day. delta gamma Addiscott, Lynn Biskup, Charlotte Chen, Susan Cherry, Pam Cunningham, D. Doane, Kathy Faircloth, Amy Fessey, Susan Field, Pam Fuller, Nancy Gross, Elizabeth Hairston, R. Ines, Helen Johnson, Livi Jones, Kandy Kauffmann, K. Keely, Robin Leonard, Gail Leonard, Sue Lester, Linda Pep and spirit make a successful DG rush. 336 dg ' s claim five sweetheart titles The " Year of the Gator " brought new honors and memories to Gamma Theta chapter of Delta Gamma. Top honors went to Debbie Jordan as Military Ball Queen while Ann Vitunac was chosen to the National College Board. Sigma Nu chose Cassie Silverthorn as its sweetheart while Deena Dunford reigned over the Chi Phi house. Carmen Smith completed the trio by being selected as Sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta. Little Sister honors were given to Delta Gamma girls by KA, ATO, Delta Tau Delta, Pike, Sig Ep, Beta, and SN. Delta Gamma continued their service leadership as Tegie Gibson became Commander of Army Sweethearts and Cassie Silverthorn moved into the rank of Vice Commander. Linda Burr was chosen Gator Guard Sweetheart. DG ' s joined the membership of Bat Girls and Gator Getters, with Anna Spinale as President. Margaret Montgomery was elected to AWS and Kathy Doane to Freshman Council. The year brought another round of old favorites when DG ' s again won the Intramurals championship and continued their project of aid to the Blind. Delta Gamma joined ranks with KD ' s and the Tri-Dolts to incorporate a triple treat weekend and climaxed a grand year with what else but a Raunchy Ranch Party. 1st Vice President Montgomery, Margaret 2nd Vice President - Horder, Robin Secretary Hall, Marte Treasurer Aikin, Sandy At the annual fall Raunchey Ranch DG ' s entertained their dates western style McCravy, Linda McLaughlin, P. Mays, Cherly Miller, Pam Onorato, Chris Osman, Karen Owens, Liz Page, Beth Perkins, G. Powell, Donna Rike, Christy Silverthorn, Cassandra Smith, Carmen Sorenson, M. Spinale, Grace Swick, Sally Tate, Nancy Traweek, A. Walker, Sally Winter, Geri Yielding, Beth 337 delta phi epsilon active on campus The first overall sorority in scholarship, DPhiE began the year with a second place float in the sorority division of the Homecoming Parade. The Deephers pledged over 40 girls in fall rush to begin the year. Their fund raising projects included the Pike-DPhiE " Dimes for Dinner " project for the Gainesville Boys Club. Deephers also entertained underprivileged children at a Halloween Party. Campus activities boasted a number of Delta Phi Epsilon sisters. Dianne Baron served as the president of Panhellenic Council. Ellen Corenswet was Alpha Lambda Delta President while Marsha Madorsky was extremely active in student government. Linda Satlof served as Secretary of Savant. Participating in fraternity activities were Fran Tawil, TEP pledge class Sweetheart and Karen Seidman, TEP Sweetheart. Deephers were Participating in fraternity activities were Fran Tawil, TEP pledge class Sweetheart and Karen Seidman, TEP Sweetheart. Deephers were Little Sisters for ATO, Pike, SAE, AEPi, Sig Ep, Beta, DU, Delta Chi, KA, Phi Tau and Chi Phi. Baron, Dianne Biumberg, Susan Cohen, Senita Epstein, Debbie Esserman, Sandy Fien, Candy Friedeman, Robin Friedman, Mary Gernsbacher, Judy Gilbert, Laurie Goldblatt, Fran Goldstein, Judy Greer, Barbara Gould, Wendy Hackel, Marcia Harris, Susan Hilsenrad, Linda Hoff, Barbara Isaacson, Anita Kahn, Kathy Klivans, Kathy Kohler, Janice Kuperman, Debbie Kurtz, Toby Kurtzer, Nancy Lacedonia, Barbara Lacivita, Degna Landau, Sheila Levin, Micki Lipschutz, Judy Manheim, Janet Mann, Madi Maras, Lynn Mittentag, Marilyn Paver, Nancy Peyser, Joan Posner, Shelley Pressman, Audrey Raskin, Sharon Richards, Shirley Rhodes, Lisa Roemer, Susan Rubin, Jill Salzman, Diane Salzman, Susan Saraga, Paula Schaumberg, Marsha Schoen, Judy Scott, Penny 338
Greetings from the Bids bring tears of joy. Segall, Hazel Seidman, Karen Shapiro, Gene Siden, Laurie Smith, Linda Sokal, Maida Solomon, Paula Sperling, Ilene Stein, Susan Strauss, Linda Tawil, Francyn Urban, Sally Weinstock, Ellen Weiss, Shana Wellens, Linda Yavers, Martha Pres - Corenswer, Ellen VP - Satlof, Linda Rec Sec - Weksler, Marla Cor Sec - Wollner, Suzanne Treas - Cypen, Marcia 339 Matt and Little Sister Kathy try their luck. delta sigma phi house planned The Delta Sigma Phi ' s began their new school year in new surroundings when they moved out of their old house and into temp orary headquarters at University Garden Apartments to await the building of their new house which will be located at 12 Fraternity Row. Cooperative apartment living provided a place for brothers and pledges to continue fraternity fellowship. It furnished the scene for parties of all kinds in addition to serving as a weekly chapter room. Even though loss of a formal house was a disadvantage, Fall rush was still a big success. Fall rush also brought the addition of nine new Little Sisters of the Nile to help unify the Delta Sig ' s throughout the year. Brothers in hot pursuit during annual Pledge-Brother game. 340 Pres - Barb, Tom VP - Fort, Charles Sec - Glover, Matthew Treas - Feldser, Brad Pyramid of smiles highlights Casino party. Avery, David Beachboard, James Bellanger, Charles Boll, Thomas Clark, Walter Davis, Clint Duncan, Bazil English, David Feldman, Rick Gilstrap, James Guinn, Charles Jewett, Douglas Lipscomb, James Long, Bill McCarty, Jerry Mathias, David Mertz, Duane Middlebrooks, B. Miller, Greg Phillips, Bill Poppell, Willard Rhoades, Steve Shore, Bradley Smith, Steve Stafford, John Waters, Allen Zirpola, John 341 delta, tau delta ' biggest bang in dixie Abdenour, George Allen, Robert Allison, John Bancroft, William Barba, Steve Bartan, Champe Barnhart, Bruce Barthle, Randy Blue, David Blue, Rob Bogue, David Cansler Clyde Carifio, Raymond Carter, Harold Cashon, Bruce Comstock, J. D. Crawford, David Dearing, Mark Della Porta, Mike Denegre, Harry Emerton, Bob Erickson, R. Evers, J Farrey, Frank Favreau, Bob Fonte, Enrique Ford, Tom Fowler, John Galka, John Gallaher, Robert Gallagher, Robert Garrett, Tim Goebel, Jay Greenless, Charles Gustafson, Steve Hadley, Jim Herman, Tom Hinkle, Don Horder, Rick Hough, Robbie Hunt, Wayne James, Phil Jones, Bill Kearney, Ray Kellogg, Mark Killingsworth, Bill Kluft, Jerry Koepple, Scott Lamb, John Lanciant, Mike Larsen, Jim LaRue, Sonny Lillquist, Ken Marlowe, Steve Masi, A. N. Mayo, Holt Miller, Harley Miller, Martin Morgan, Walter Omenhiser, Terry Owens, Billy Owens, James Palevich, Paul Perryman, Dave Pittman, John Peel, Fred Ponce, Dan Poulos, Randy Pritchard, G. L. Ratcliff, Bobby Rizzo, Guy Roach, Dan Rodriguez, Alfredo Ropes, John Ross, Robert Scharrer, Bill Schommer, Nick Seide, George Sellick, B. Shaw, Charles 342 wins humor The Delts began the year with total involvement in Homecoming, winning first prize in the humor division with their " Biggest Bang in Dixie " drum and pledge band. Again the Delt skit was eliminated from the Gator Growl program but their F.S.U. banner took second place and originated the chant " First Houston, second State; F.S.U. is Gator bait. " Nationally the Delts were busy preparing for the 1970 International Delta Tau Delta Convention held in Toronto, Canada, and were represented at the Southern Division Conference in Atlanta. The Delts sent representatives Barker, Gallaher, Killingsworth, Raity, Ross, and Walker to the IFC retreat in Daytona. The Delt Rainbow Weekend was held in St. Augustine and Carmen Smith was crowned sweetheart adding beauty along with the other twenty sisters of the Iris. The Delts maintained their leadership in campus activities with George Seide as Senate Whip, Bob Whit, President of the Union Board, and Walter Morgan, Vice President of the Student Body. The Delts boasted of more Blue Key members than any other fraternity and William Harrell and Lee Schwartz served as student senators. Pres - Barker, Mike VP - Pappos, Brian Sec - Thomas, Matt Treas - Raitt, Bob Shull, Dave Skrivanek, Britt Smith, Bernie Smith, Don Spivey, Dan Stanton, George Stanton, John Stark, Ray Stock, Gary Tempel, Bill Tullis, Dave Tworoger, Thomas Tynes, J. Vonn, Phillip Wack, Bill Wattenbarger, Frank Webb, John Whitaker, Pat White, Robert Williams, John Williamson, C. 343 kappa alpha VP Wright, Charlie Sec Johnston, Ike Treas Suber, Bob Hist Winchester, Gary The annual scene around the University of Florida. In IFC, Kappa Alpha was represented by Brother Bob Zeigler as Vice President, as well as three committee members. In campus politics, Brothers Bruce Harland, Fred Dobbins, and Lee Green were appointed respectively Secretaries of Men ' s Affairs, Alumni Affairs, and Athletics. KA started the year with five members of FBK and added the names of Brothers Bruce Harland and Tom Clark to that organization. Four Brothers served on the Honor Court including Jack McEwan, Johnny DuPont, Bill Gregg, and Lee Green. In sports, Brother Andy Owens was elected Captain of the Florida Basketball Team. Brother Lynn Bloodworth continues as a top defensive player and power hitter on the varsity baseball team. Brothers Charlie Wright and Sam Traina received the Shelly ' s KA Scholarship thanks to " Shelly " Lederman. KA was proud to have sponsored the reigning Miss University of Florida, Miss Jo Lynn Pijot, a member of Alpha Delta Pi Sorority. In keeping with the tradition of KA chapters throughout the nation, Beta Zeta chapter held another " ' 01 South Weekend " which topped all in the past. The Little Sisters of the Crimson Rose. 344 kappa alpha has seven blue keys Anders, Jim Austin, Mike Barfield, Ron Barrett, Kim Barrfield, Ron Casey, John Cooksey, Grady Crowley, Thomas Cummins, Dave Dansby, Jer-Ber Davis, Reid Doerr, Phillip Dreisbach, Mike Dunn, Frank Earnheart, Dane Ellis, Henry Floyd, Harry Fox, John Fuller, Joe Greene, Raleigh Henderson, Jim Keppler, Gary Latham, Tobias Leedy, Bill Meeks, James Mitchell, Joel Neff, Paul Nifong, Mike Norred, Jim Petty, Pat Pierce, Donald Raulerson, Jim Runyan, Dan Sawyer, Mark Underwood, Bill Wade, Jim Ward, Michael Wellhoner, Lee Weyer, John Wild, Steven DG ' s accept invitations to Old South Weekend. Extending invitations isn ' t all work! 345 kappa alpha theta kite ' s 100th year Homecoming decorations are fun? Theta ' s kite has been flying for one hundred years now and for sisters and pledges of Delta Theta Chapter, it certainly has been a banner year. You ' ll find a KAT in all phases of campus life. In dorm area governments and student government, Toni Sims is serving as secretary of the freshman council, Linda Dyer is Vice-President of Broward, and Cheri Adkinson is a student senator. ROTC Sweethearts claimed Julie Crawford and Lynn Thompson as new members, while Mary Tunstall served in Angel Flight. Beth Graves served as Organizations Editor of the Seminole. Donna Lough, Beth Graves, and Pam Turner are charter members of Gator Getters. Three pledges, Marylou Bahnke, Dixie Carter, and Joan Schwantes were tapped for Alpha Lambda Delta. In the greek world, Sigma Phi Epsilon chose Betsy McKnight, Kappa Sigma selected Connie Black, Beta Theta Pi honored Jan Catron by choosing them for their sweethearts. Thetas graced three other sweetheart courts. They were Bonnie Phippen for SAE, Marijane Bethel for Theta Chi and Timmy Linning for KA. The Sigma Nu ' s began their little sister organization and Diane Tasis served as president. Barbara Robertson is also a new member. Thetas proved their spirit was the best anywhere by capturing the KA Cane Trophy, the SX Derby Spirit Trophy, and placing third overall in Greek Week. Leslie Lott worked as Vice-President of Panhellenic Council. Adkinson, Cheri Allen, Luly Arpin, Barbara Barber, Louise Baumgartner, Kathy Behnke, Marylou Bethel, Marijane Black, Connie Blaisdell, Kathy Boldizar, Janet Calvert, Norma Carter, Dixie Catron, Jan Clark, Ann Clarkson, Susan Crawford, Julie Douglas, Peggy Driggers, Alice 346 Pres - Loos, Karen VP - Forbes, Susan Sec - Ozmer, Peggy Treas - Tonks, Linda Dyer, Linda Enneking, Bonnie Forbes, Linda Foti, Peggy Fox, Sharlene Furey, Cecilia Graves, Beth Haynes, Ann Hecht, Sue Hill, Mary Hoey, Cyndy Holman, Dorothy Jones, Pat Korey, Linda Laughlin, Lauren Lott, Leslie Lough, Donna Luckhardt, Michel Luvisi, Anne McGaughey, Martha McInroy, Trudie McKnight, Betsy MacReynolds, Katie Mehornay, Chris Nehles, Marsha Newborn, Nancy O ' Dell, Taunya O ' Donnell, Margee Olbrych, Linda Phillippson, Made Phillips, Pamela Phippen, Bonnie Price, Marilyn Reiss, Carol Robertson, Barbara Rose, Rhoda Ross, Candi Rowlands, Barbara Schneider, Marlene Schwantes, Joan Sims, Toni Tasis, Dianne Whitaker, Amanda Walther, Jackie Waldeck, Jane Tunstan, Mary Thompson, Lynn Trautwein, Terry Another baseball victory. 347 kaPPa delta Baldwin, Lori Bangasser, Deborah Barker, Debbie Beaudoin, Carol Bohner, Sandra Bohlrn, Sally Davis, Marylyn Donohue, Patti Dziadul, Jean Elder, Debbie Eppes, Dianne Evans, Vicki Fleming, Vicky Foote, Valerie Gregory, Elise Grist, Jeannie Hanley, Michele Hightower, Rebecca Hildebrand, Sharon Hill, Vicki Kappa Delta wound up another banner year at Florida with girls active all over campus. On fraternity sweetheart courts were Sharon Hildabrand, Theta Chi; Alice Williams, Sigma Nu; and Geri Seibert, Lambda Chi Alpha. KD had little sisters with Sig Ep, ATO, Pike, Delt, Pi Kap, Phi Tau, Beta, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Nu and Kappa Sigma. Army Sweethearts were Elly Kuypers, Tammy Bowman, Missy Jones, and Angela Spicola. Becki Hucks was in Angel Flight, Savant and Florida Cicerons. Gator Getters were Carol Holcomb and Tammy Bowman. Carol Beaudoin served on the Panhellenic Judiciary while Sue Quackenbush was on the Student Nurses Council. Student Senate representative for Arts and Sciences was Sandie Bohner. Debbie Kapps was Delta Tau Delta pledgeclass sweetheart. Drucie Bolin and Jeanie Grist were on the tennis team while Tammy Bowman was honorable mention all-american on the golf team. KD had a second place skit and won a spirit trophy at homecoming and also took second place and a spirit trophy at Sigma Chi Derby. Tommy Hart, Sigma Nu, was named Kappa Delta Man at Christmas. The KD ' s are famous for their harmony. 348 growl skit places Vice President - Evans, Betsy Secretary - Donahue, Debby Treasurer - Sayer, Linda Rush Chairman Jones, Carolyn The foyer is the favorite meeting place for KD ' s and guest. What ' s going on here? Holcomb, Carol Hucks, Rebecca Kaps, Debbie Knight, Jean Kuypers, Elly Lee, Linda Lloyd, Becky Long, Jody Lovett, Paula Lundquist, Brenda McLeod, Nancy McMillan, Barbara McMillen, Margaret MacRostir, Judy Parker, Linda Parmer, Peggy Pletcher, Karen Quackenbush, Susan Seibert, Jeri Spencer, Pam Spicola, Angela Suhrer, Karen Sweat, Cynthia Watt, Helen Webb, Jo Weber, Joanne Wilson, Donna Whitney, Peachie Zewadski, Edith Zohn, Elaine 349 sigma 70 marks centennial celebration Peace from all the members of Kappa Sigma! The many brothers and pledges of Kappa Sigma joined together to celebrate their 100th year as a national fraternity. Great bands and parties with several sororities were the elements of celebration. Bo Thogard was tapped for Florida Blue Key and served as chairman of the Homecoming Sweetheart contest. The Kappa Sigs teamed with the AEPhi ' s to take second place in the Homecoming float competition and with the Sigma Kappa ' s to place in the skit finals. Brother Ed Morris served as Academic Chairman of Inter-Fraternity Council and Ron Edwards was elected District President of IFC. In service, the Kappa Sigs collected $1,000 for the United Fund with a " stick-em-up " campaign and made the University of Florida ' s goal a reality. Kappa Sig ' s enjoy Sunday afternoon football. Aldrich, Bill Betz, Campbell, Alan Chasteen, Joe Conrad, Cliff Cross, Fred David, Dave Demman, Charles Dobson, Jorl Graf, Jeff Greem, David Gwin, Norris Kandel, Danny Kindred, Tony Lane, William Lawrence, Larry Leitman, Lorn McDowell, Rick Martin, Joey Martucci, Joel 350 Pres - Miller, Rick Treas -Jones, Tom Mendel, Eddie Morris, Donald Moss, Gary Powers, Dan Robinson, Lee Saxon, Jim Scott, Darwin Silverman, Dennis Smith, Fred Steele, Dave Steele, Kent Stewart, Gary Streeter, David Thagar, Bo Venditti, Richard Vogt, Alan Waller, Dave Weckerle, C. White, Michael Wieano, Bill Wilson, Craig What are the Kappa Sig ' s doing on the steps of Tigert? 351 lambda chi alpha lambda chi ' s in greek week The first annual Paglialugo Rallye. Adair, Barry Alvarez, Steven Armstrong, Bennett Black, David Blount, Donald Bradford, Dana Calhoun, Ken Campbell, David Carbone, Richard Chastain, Randy Clements, Tom Cromartie, Kenneth Cummins, Howard Deckert, Ted Demos, Jim Drogan, Raymond Eflein Dennis Elmore, John Fields, Ernie Fisher, Bill Folkerts, William Galloway, Sam Gammon, Richard Driffin, Hugh Gross, Robert Hanes, Houston Harrison, Gordon Heidt, Gene 352 It was a busy year for the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha. The Lambda Chi ' s soaked up the sun on the sandy beaches of the east coast during their weekend at Daytona Beach. During this time they chose Chi Omegas President, Margie Dekle, as Crescent Girl. Brother Don Poucher became the new faculty advisor as changes were made throughout the administrative organ of the fraternity. Hard work, determination and teamwork succeeded in placing the Lambda Chi ' s in second place in Greek Week. The social scene was alive with parties throughout the year. This, accompanied by several socials and Little Sister Rush which resulted in thirty new little sisters, kept the brothers socially on their toes. Lambda Chi Alpha, one of the largest houses in both the Orange League and on campus, maintained this position by having the largest pledge class on campus for two quarters. The men of Lambda Chi rounded out their numerous activities with Paglialugo Rallye along with trips to Sunland Training Center and work parties for the benefit of the Boys Club. Alpha- Despriet, John Beta- Ellis, Ron Gamma- Chastain, Jim Delta- Ellington, Ross Kappa- Hartman, Greg Lambda Chi Little Sisters join brothers in harmony. Higdon, Dave Hoeveler, Hank Hutchinson, Hal Justus, Jerry Kline, Gary Kohler, Hagan Lennon, Larry Lentz, Mike McKinney, Donald McQuaig, Michael Malphurs, John Manganello, Tom Mann, Keith Marchese, William Mason, Ronald Melchar, Brian Miller, Robert Monroe, Mike Murphy, Michael Nickerson, Jim Pascual, Charles Pollock, George Propst, Ed Renner, Bob, Robinson, William Ross, Ellington Sapp, Steve Sims, David Smith, Forest Stanton, John Steele, Wen Stewart, Gary VanNus, Steve Whidby, Jim Williams, Brent Williams, Don Wilsher, Bill Withington, Peter Witters, Curtis Zachow, Bill 353 phi delta theta 150 pints of donated Hawaii has moved to Florida! Ammer, Jeff Barloff, Peter Barben, Robert Barns, Tommy Bigham, Greg Blackman, Tim Bobber, Bob Carmen, Chuck Conner, Albert Cunningham, John Davis, Buford Deas, William Dombroski, Richard Dowlen, Gene Fancher, Charles Faulkner, Paul Floyd, Walter Gantt, Robert Gardner, Trent Griffin, Paul Harris, Audley Heim, Richard Howard, Lee Jockem, Robert Johnson, David Jones, Mike Kinder, Randy Knight, Jimmy Lawback, Bill Lee, Richard Lovern, Robert McGregor, Jim McGucken, Stephen McMillian, Ron Melton, Hal Miller, Nick Monaco, Chris Montgomery, JefF Nagel, Craig Nelson, Richard 354 In its 45th year Phi Delta Theta continued to set the pace as a leader on campus. In campus and community service Phi Delta Theta was runner up for the Dan McCarty trophy and finished third in the blood drive by donating 150 pints. Another first was earned in the Carnigras ticket sale while an honorable mention in the state sponsored city clean-up project added to the list of achievements. Fund raising was another important phase of fraternity life as the Phi Delts collected for Easter Seals, March of Dimes and the Heart Fund. Phi Delta Theta proudly boasted of Brother Neil Armstrong and his historic footsteps on the moon for such an accomplishment will not be equalled in history for many years. Always active in homecoming activities the fraternity took second place in house decorations. Phi Delts were again active in campus service as Rocky Doddridge served as president of the University Religious Association, Mike Griffin as IFC social calendar chairman and Eddie Floyd as Gator Loan Fund chairman. Phi Delta Theta was first in track for the third year as athletics continued to be the mainstream of its life. Steve Tannen was the first-round draft choice of the New York Jets, John Reaves was the nation ' s leading passer, and Tommy Durrance was all conference halfback. Jeff Schaffner was the conference wrestling champion and Ray Smith the Southeastern Conference ' s number two diver. Pres - Atwater, Randy VP - Pohlman, Buck Sec - Chasteen, Roy Treas - Sawyer, Tom Phi Delt outing a frequent event. Nuckalls, Howard Paskoski, Steve Reedy, Joel Rhett, Howard Rice, John Roberts, Ron Roschuni, Joseph Schiavone, Dan Shaffer, Jeff Silcox, David Smith, Neil Smith, Raymond Smith, Steve Southwell, Mike Stewart, Robert Treece, Thomas Vonweller, Butch Warner, Thomas Whalen, Bob Withers, Chip Woodbury, Kim 355 Phi gamma delta baby gator nursey established The Br others and Pledges of Phi Gamma Delta. 356 Brother Toad, staunch upholder of the " bigger hammer " policy, informed the brothers of the impossibility of paneling the house. Two days later the house was paneled and the fall had begun. Even with the new emphasis on action, the year somehow afforded time for serious introspection and the rediscovery of the individual. With the adoption of the Baby Gator Nursery, Phi Gams realized their goal of helping someone, somewhere. This spirit continued in projects on and off campus. No roll calls, no trophies, no newspaper stories. Service this year was a matter of people liking and helping other people. There were parties, monster flicks, quiet nights in the open by a fire, excursions here and there. Despite the activity, the chapter produced a Phi Beta Kappa, a president of the Reitz Union, three blue keys, two cheerleaders, and IFC secretary, directors in key aspects of Homecoming and Orientation, officers in campus honoraries, and the usual faces in and about student government. But there were also brothers in Washington during the Moratorium. A new concern, a new awareness, a deeper responsibility became part of a changing house in the new decade. Mom Dearing helps a brother across Fiji-weekend bridge. Big George the auctioneer and Zeta slaves. Much work poured into Fiji-adopted nursery. BABY GATOR ' NURSERY. 357 phi kappa tau phi kappa tau excels in leadership The Phi Tau Christmas party an honored tradition. Barnard, Charles Crawford, George Englehardt, John Flowers, Wayne Frederick, Janz Garvin, Robert Givens, Robert Griffin, Dane Hamilton, Bob Hardenstine, Walter Harkness, John Karpiak, Jeff Knowles, John Lampp, David Llewellyn, David Ludder, Judd Page, John Pellegrino, Vincent Perrey, Philip Pesek, David Phi Tau intramural action. 358 With emphasis on campus leadership, the 1969-1970 year saw Phi Tau ' s in many Gator activities. Jack Harkness, Dave Doucette and Lamar Sawyer were chosen for Hall of Fame and Who ' s Who. Three pledges made 4.0 ' s and were tapped as members of Phi Eta Sigma. Jack Harkness served as president and Dave Doucette and Mike Taylor were initiated as new members of Florida Blue Key. Randy Williams worked as Gator Growl director. Doucette was editor-in-chief, Neal Sanders was assignments editor and Mike Simmons and Ted Remley were entertainment editors of the Alligator. John Cosgrove was general chairman of Greek Week while Lamar Sawyer served as head drum major for the Gator Band and student government cabinet director. Dave Story was the recipient of a gymnastics scholarship and Bob Garving held the school ' s 880 record. Ken Fowle was all-campus in four and Paul Register in two intramural sports along with Dan Kirschner and Gil Pastorisa in handball. Phi Tau ' s were second in over-all intramural competition. Phi. Tau ' s placed high in the Blood Drive, the Heart Fund, Greek Week, Homecoming House Decorations and Gator Growl skit competition. Here today, gone tomorrow. Pretschold, Wayne Prichard, Michael Rogers, Ray Ryan, Keith Sanders, John Seaton, Terry Shaw, Michael Simmons, Michael Strang, Stephen Swebilins, David Tinnen, Charles Thompson, Martin Trantham, Jim Trapnell, Paul Tribble, Randy Twitchell, Ted Villacorta, Steve Wagner, David White, Dennis Williams, Mike Young, Greg 359 Alpha Nu chapter of Phi Mu sorority hosted the annual State Day convention at which its National President was guest of honor. In addition to their own membership the Phi Mu ' s welcomed sisters from six other Florida chapters. Another warm welcome was extended to a new house mother whose combined efforts with the chapter brought forth a successful Fall rush and an excited group of pledges. Phi Mu ' s were found in various aspects of campus activities as exemplified by Janelle Heck who was tapped for Mortar Board, Denise Valiante who edited Key to the Greeks, and Janey McCrillus who served as assistant Panhellenic Rush Chairman. In addition to the executive positions held by Phi Mu ' s, several sisters participated actively in Phyettes. Phi Mu ' s were little sisters to the men of Alpha Tau Omega, Beta Theta Pi, Delta Chi, Delta Sigma Phi and Chi Phi. Cathey Sudduth was chosen by Theta Chi to reign on their Dream Girl Court and Karen Smith was selected as a Kappa Alpha Rosebud. Phi Mu ' s listen intently to one of many guest speakers. Cold weather brings clowning around in Phi Mu chorus line. 361) state day convention hosted phi mu Pres - Heck, Janelle VP - Peifer, Joyce Sec - Kowalsky, Barbara Treas - Healy, Karleen Ackerman, Becki Austin, Sue Bastin, Sherry Baughan, Linda Bolling, Jacquie Bowers, Sally Brandenburg, Ruth Caldwell, Sheri Ciprich, Micki Clifton, Suellen Coeyman, Louise Cole, Sandra Cook, Susan Cooper, Kathy Dees, Eleanor Gibson, Eleanor Gregory, Jane Holms, Kyle Holtsclaw, Patricia Hursey, Cindy Jones, Betty Jones, Susanne Kaniosky, Palmira Klein, Linda Koyolski, Joann Love, Linda McCall, Celia McCrillus, Janey McCrillus, Susan Miller, M. Morland, Michele Osguthorpe, Bobbi Phillips, Lois Pierce, Kay Roberts, Susan Schwartz, Virg Shipp, Linda Smith, Karen Smith, Wendie Snedaker, Martha Snyder, Betsy Strange, Janet Strickland, Deborah Sudduth, Cathey Tippins, Gayle Valiante, Denise Vickers, Joyce White, Susan Williams, Debbie 361 phi sigma sigma The sorority scrapbook a history of past traditions. Phi Sigs join in a circle of sisterhood. 362 national progress award copped Cohen, Shelley Colton, Gail DiStiller, Marsha Epstein, Ellen Epstein, JoAnne Fagan, Lorrie Fleischman, Monica Ford, Sharon Friedman, Sharon Goldman, Nancy Goodman, Beverly Goold, Janet Haber, Brenda Halprin, Karen Kern, Marian Kronberg, Barbara Laden, Roberta Leiken, Marsha Levin, Louise Lundy, Robin Meyer, Anita Mitchell, Ferne Ozell, Camille Pignone, Pris Pranikoff, Elaine Rideout, Sharon Riesenberg, Susan Rutansky, Helene Sager, Jo Schwartz, Mary Spelton, Janie Stein, Lisa Steinheimer, Linda Wise, Marjorie Woolf, Tina Zion, Clara Phi Sigma Sigma completed its fourth successful year on the University of Florida campus by receiving awards for the most chapter progress in the nation, the divisional scholarship award, and the divisional achievement award. Phi Sigs added to their honors by placing first in scholarship winter quarter, and ending second for the entire year. They received further honors as President and Vice-President of Alpha Epsilon Pi little sisters. The girls were also active in other fraternities as little sisters of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Tau, Pi Kappa Phi, Delta Chi, Delta Upsilon, Delta Sigma Phi, and Chi Phi. In intramurals the Phi Sigs placed first in volleyball, bowling, and golf. Active as secretary of Panhellenic was Margie Wise, and Marsha Distiller served as chairman of Panhellenic Women ' s Judiciary Committee. Nancy Goldman was selected as area C-1 administrative officer of Angel Flight. Tapped for Mortar Board were Helene Rutansky and Marsha Distiller, while Alpha Lambda Delta initiated Lisa Stein and Janet Goold, who was elected Vice-President. Other leaders on campus include Fran Burton, President of the newly organized service organization Phyettes, Judy Weiss, Vice President of the Junior Class in the School of Nursing, and Tina Woold, Vice-President of the Student Occupational Therapy Association. Phi Sigs were also active in Cicerones, Samson, A.W.S. and the Student Senate. Phi Sigma Sigma sweetened the new year and holiday season by selling candy canes in support of the Mental Health Association. Proudly we wear the pin of Phi Sigma Sigma. 363 pi beta phi Pi Phi pledges enjoy a late-night snack. Barben, Anne Bayer, Linda Brown, Betty Brown, Susan Caldwell, Lou Cole, Mary Lynn Daley, Patricia Derringer, Debbie Durako, Joanne Edwards, Sarah Freeman, Diana Green, Elizabeth Green, Melissa Kidd, Louetta Littlefield, Jan Morris, Geri Moss, Margery Myers, Jane Platte, Larcia Provenza, Tina Ritter, Carol Shanks, Sue Sheppard, Susan Shuler, Gwyn Simmons, Carolyn Smith, Sandrea Steinbrecher, Robin Stranderquist, Jill Taylor, Hazel Thacker, Kaye Utsey, Carolyn Utsey, Linda Walker, Sandra Yawn, Amy Young, Joann 364 Pi Beta Phi ' s lucky 113th chapter found a home on the University of Florida Campus. At a time when being first in anything is hard, the girls of Florida Delta Chapter were proud to be charter members of the 15th sorority on campus. The initiated charter members of the chapter were warmly welcomed with a tea at President and Mrs. O ' Connell ' s home. Mrs. O ' Connell and other Gainesville alumnae greeted national officers of Pi Beta Phi and representatives of sororities, fraternities, and other campus organizations. Throughout their first year, the Pi Phi ' s enjoyed being helped by and working with several fraternities. Both ATO and Sigma Nu chapters donated space for fall rush parties since the young sorority did not yet have a house. Working with the Lambda Chi ' s for Homecoming events and with the TKE ' s in their canned food drive rounded out a busy year. Jan Littlefield represented Delta chapter as Panhellenic Treasurer, while Kathy Dolan was one of Miss University of Florida ' s ten semifinalists. The busy Pi Phi ' s also captured the all-participation trophy in the Gator Olympics. The Pi Phi ' s experienced a new dimension in sorority living while awaiting construction of their house. The girls lived together in an apartment complex, reserving one apartment for sorority functions and activities. It was a wonderful year for the Pi Beta Phi ' s. sorority colonized VP- Manning, Linda Sec- Eng, Sharlan Treas- Parker, Linda Rush Chmn- Codianne, Mary Pi Phi ' s honored by a tea at the home of Mrs. O ' Connell. 365 pi kappa alpha This is a dramatization of brotherly love! Adham, Marshall Allen, John Armbruster, Phil Atwater, Mike Barton, Paul Batterson, Craig Baxter, Bill Behn, Jack Carlson, Alan Causey, Ed Collins, Kevin Cosgrove, John Crawford, Steve Davies, Craig Day, Jack Dees, John Demaster, Randy Dowthit, Rick Ellis, Ken Faulkner, Jay Fehlberg, James Fernandez, Robert Foster, Charles France, Daniel Fuqua, Richard Gerbich, Russ Girvin, Doug Gowland, John Graves, Jerry Guerra, Jorge A winning play in pledge-brother football game. 366 Fall 1969 saw Pi Kappa Alpha begin the year with an excellent pledge class that produced equally excellent brothers. Pikes continued to excel in all facets of campus activities. Charles Brackins was elected president of the Interfraternity Council, Scott Holloway served as Secretary of Legislative Affairs, Jim Kersey was elected to Blue Key, and John Gunter served as. varsity cheerleader. Other Pikes put forth their talents in athletics. Alan Cole, Mike Field, Dennis Zeleznik, Bob Stephens, Ran Warbritton, and Roy Newsome were on the Gator football squad while Charlie Owens, Greg Hilley, and Paul Lunetta played varsity tennis. Bill Seagraves pitched for the Gator baseball squad. The entire house participated in Orange League Intramurals, which saw the Pikes in the competition right down to the wire. Service projects were important for the Pikes, too. Pikes helped build a walkway through Ravine Parkway and also worked with Delta Phi Epsilon on " Dimes for Dinner, " a party and dinner for underprivileged children. Other highlights of the year included a Gator Growl skit, the annual pledge-brother football game, Alan Morell ' s journey to " Pepperland, " the Phi Phi Grand Prix, Pike Weekend, and the annual Hawaiian Party. dimes for dinner ' Pres - Rogers, Dwight Treas - Kalas, John Phi Phi Grand Prix action? Gunter, Bruce Gunter, John Jacobson, Don Johnson, Hamp Hill, Russell Holloway, Scott Huskey, James Hutchinson, Pep Karran, Richard Keene, Gary Kersey, Jim Krages, Mike Krell, Jeff Little, Kent McAloon, Edward McMullen, Charles Morell, Alan Newsome, Roy Nilon, James Patrick, Kerry Pumphrey, Steve Quick, John Ridings, Chuck Romano, Mike Salet, Michael Shore, Fred Smith, Frank Smith, Richard Story, David Thomas, Richard Tyler, Jim Urrutia, Rudy Viers, Steve Vining, Geoff Walin, Rex Wells, Bill Wesley, Wayne Westbrook, Bob Wilson, Charles Wohlust, Bob 367 Pi kaPPa Phi Pi Kappa Phi began the school year with a Fall pledge class of 33 men. Football season found the Pi Kapps winning the Blue League title and first place honors for their Homecoming house decorations. Throughout the year the Pi Kapps were active in campus and community affairs. Brothers participated in the annual IFC blood drive, Dollars for Scholars, March of Dimes, and made Christmas a little happier for needy children. Pi Kappa Phi also won first place in the Gainesville Beautification Week competition. Brothers served in student Government as Secretary of Finance and in Student Senate. Pi Kapps were active in IFC as Rush Chairman while others were on the service committee. In addition, Pi Kapps worked on the Homecoming program, Accent staff, and Blue Key. Little sisters of The Star and Lamp welcomed sixteen new girls to their order. The girls carried off a surprise Halloween kidnapping and honored the brothers and pledges with a Christmas party. Here ' s to the 70 ' s Adams, Bob Anderson, Gary Antista, Jim Armstrong, Peter Barton, Bernie Blumstein, Ronald Bodwell, Ken Cato, Robert Chrycy, Garry Clifton, Michael Cotton, Geary Crabb, Nick Craig, Barry Culpepper, Bret Dallas, Mike Dick, Bert Duncan, Steve Fink, James Gallagher, Jim Gillis, John So this is what an archon really is! 368 first in city beautification Pres - Lottier, David Warden - Eidschun, Charles Hist - Hixson, Richard Goettee, Mike HaIcrow, Bob Holzinger, Richard Inderweisen, Charles inderwelsen Johnson, Bryan Joyner, Bob Kesler, John Lowder, Bob Maenza, Paul Martin, Robert Mathews, Tom Maurer, Joel Maurer, Kurt Miller, George Miller,Steve Morrison; Donald Murphy, Steve Pokey, Bruce Powers, Kim Price, Tony Riggs, Chuck Ryan, Patrick Sanders, Bill Shipp, George Smith, Tom Sollenberger, Lewis Street, Tom Summers, Jack Summers, Robert Timberlake, Bob Van Kamecke, Phil Weiss, John Anyone for caving? 369 Pi lambda Phi outstanding chapter award Pi Lam ' s share Halloween with Gainesville orphans. Ezrin, Alan Feldman, Jay Fisher, Howard Forman, Larry Forster, Les Gamm, Richard Gartman, Jay Goldberg, Richard Goldstone, Rick Gordon, Ira Grey, Marc Heller, Mitchell Hoffman, Robert Horster, Les Kalish, David Kashiry, Moshen Kaufman, Sandy Kaufman, William Ahern, Tim Alterman, Fred Azis, Leon Bergsman, Steve Bessell, Lee Bogen, Robert Coleman, Henry Coverman, Randy Dorn, Mark 370 1969-1970 was the year of Pi Lambda Phi on the Gator campus. From athletics to service, the men of Florida Delta Chapter displayed the initiative which has consistently kept them among the top Florida fraternities. Along with other honors, Florida Delta was awarded the " Outstanding Chapter " trophy at the national convention in Cincinnati. Pi Lam ' s Fall pledge class smashed their opponents for the fourth straight year in the annual Nose Bowl football game. In intramural football the Pi Lam ' s fielded a noteworthy team. The brothers and pledges held a retreat at Gold Head Branch State Park which featured seminars on various aspects of fraternity life. In service the men of Pi Lam presented another superior program. Events included a Halloween party for Gainesville orphans, a panel discussion with members of the Black Student Union, encounter and sensitivity groups, aid for local charities, and the featuring of many campus speakers. Pres Max, Rod VP - Weiss, Avery Treas - Stevens, Shelly PI Mstr - Dobies, Tony Klausner, Stephen Klepper, Russell Koslow, Mark Lahey, Jere Leefar, Andrew Lehrner, Mike Leventhal, Alan Levin, Frank Levy, Bob Lewis, Larry Pi Lambda Phi ' s at Goldhead Branch retreat. Lida, Carl Lubow, Neal McGriff, David Maland, Bob Marsh, William Messer, Kirk Meyerson, Barry Morris, Norman Paasch, Wayne Primack, Mike Raffle, Brad Raymon, Arnold Rese, Morry Rosin, Michael Rosner, Bernard Saffer, Larry Sager, Eddie Saulson, John Schack, Bobby Schaefer, Jeffrey Schnerder, Eric Schram, Jack Shamis, Mark Sostheim, Juam Stampelos, Charles Stein, Warren Suskin, Stuart Tepperberg, Andy Walton, Don Wolf, Jeff 371 sigma alpha ePsilon Beach-party weekend. Allison, Pat Alvarez, Robert Barnes, David Barr, Jimmy Beckett, David Bokor, Mark Boyette, Gary Briggs, Randy Caldwell, Larry Champion, Bob Chandler, Gary Charles, Mike Cimino, Ed Cimino, Robert Cole, Pac Collins, Rusty Condon, Tom Connell, Dan Crim, Bob Culverhouse, Hugh Daniel, Tom Davey, Kevin Davis, Frank Devos, Alan Diebel, Chuck Dickerson, Jim Donaldson, Dan Evans, David Fey, Chris Fey, Fred Fielland, Gary Fleming, Robert Foshee, John Franklin, Ben French, Ted Fulton, Rusty Ghesquiere, David Grower, Trip Hailing, Jim Haroaker, Paul Harper, John Hawkins, Mason Hembree, K.C. Hensel, Carl Hulsey, Mark Johns, John Johnson, Fred Kaczmarek, Gary Kirby, Rick 372 santa revisits flavet children In 1969-1970, the men of SAE continued leadership in many campus activities. Phil Shehee was named captain of the swimming team, Will Sherwood was captain of the tennis team, and Mark McKee won All-American honors. In the area of service SAE ' s remained active as Bob Glenn was tapped for Blue Key and Jake Schickel became Speakers Bureau Chairman. Lee Sasser succeeded Hugh Culverhouse as IFC Social Chairman. Fred Johnson served as director of Homecoming ' s pre-Growl and Kevin Davey was Secretary of the Interior. The second annual Christmas party for the Flavet children was another big success. Parties and social activities were among the best and Brother Doug Dickey returned to his home campus as Head Football Coach. Pres - Glenn, Bob Sec - Clarke, Chip Treas - Rosenbaum, Brick Warden - Hess, Donn The traditional homecoming lion-burning. Kirby, Tim Krist, Steve Lake, Steve Leavell, Greg Lee, Bill Lifsey, Stan McKee, Mark McKinney, Daryl McMichael, Walton Macon, Rod Martin, Bud Merritt, John Messinger, Mike Milbrath, Mike Mohs, Bryon Morris, Larry Neely, Armistead Nellums, Wayne Odum, Richard Palmer, Frank Patten, Ronald Peek, David Percy, Glenn Pilcher, Ray Poirier, Greg Pope, John Postma, Tom Powers, John Pullum, Steve Pyles, Sandy Rivers, Brod Robinson, Rocky Russell, Donnie Sarlen, Ned Sasser, Lee Schieckel, Jake Schrader, Randy Shaclford, David Shashy, Hap Sheehe, Phil Sherwood, Will Shipherd, Jay Shipp, Roy Snyder, Charles Steele, Jim Steffen, Wade Suarez, Jack Thomas, David Thomas, Vance Tomlinson, John Ullman, Tommy Underwood, Mike Van Dyke, Sessie Ward, Jim Warren, Charles Watson, Robert Wiechens, Kenneth Williams, E.J. Yon, Ken Young, Steven 373 sigma chi Lt. Holliman informs Sigs of Florida ' s beverage laws. Sigma Chi enjoyed its best year ever in 1969-70, taking national and campus honors for all phases of fraternity life. Brother John McPhail was selected the nation ' s outstanding undergraduate Sigma Chi by winning the L. G. Balfour award while the chapter received the Peterson Signigicant Chapter Award as one of the dozen best Sigma Chi chapters in the international fraternity. Sigs swept homecoming parade honors with two winning trophies. The 1969 Sigma Chi Derby was another big success as the Tri-Delts took all honors. Sigma Chi ' s led the field in service by sponsoring a midget football team and a den of Cub Scouts and entertaining youngsters from the Florida Boys Ranch. Included in service projects was the United Fund Drive and many more. Fall Rush landed 66 top notch pledges while ODK tapped two more brothers and Blue Key tapped four. Ken Driggs was editor of the SEMINOLE, Jack Dicks chairman of the homecoming parade, Franklin Harrison chairman of freshman orientation and Brad Todd served as president of Alpha Delta Sigma. Harrison and Driggs were named to the 1970 Hall of Fame and Ken Howell joined them in the 1970 Who ' s Who. Allen, Randy Ballard, Walt Bennett, Rick Bergert, Glenn Birr, Jeff Blanton, Dave Blanton, Eddie Bogert, John Call, Roger Callahan, Craig Cashin, Ken Coffee, Wendell Combest, Phil Couch, Jerry Dale, Bob Davis, Jeff Dehaven, John DeMarco, Tom Dent, Mike DeVenny, Jim Dicks, Jack Dismuke, Keith Dobbins, Dan Dobson, Dave Donald, Rob Dorf, Dennis Draud, Rocky Dykes, Buzzy Esposito, Rocky Fantis, Pat Feaster, Fred Flynn, Bruce Force, Lee Ford, Bennett Frink, Skip Froemke, Phil Funderburk, Paul Garland, Dave Gibbs, Corry Gonnering, Jim 374 with national award Gossett, Ron Hall, Young Heydel, Greg Holbrook, David Hood, Dennis Hoover, Jerry Huntt, Harry James, John Johnson, Charlie Johnson, John Joy, Fred Juncadella, Steve Kerrins, David LaBarbera, Marty McCall, Gary McCall, William McCarty, Kevin McConnell, Pat McDonald, John McGinnes, Willard McGuigan, Joe Marshall, Robert Midyette, Mac Miller, Jeff Miller, John Minter, Kipp Moore, Frank Moss, Barney Murphy, Al Nagel, Jerry Nienaber, Edward Nienaber, Larry Odell, Chuck Odom, Ted Pellino, Johnny Pinholster, Roger Reedy, Jim Reeves, Bill Register, Dale Rigsby, Terry Rinehart, Kevin Robinson, Denny Roper, Mike Ross, Brent Scarborough, Rick Scott, Bill Smith, Chris Smith, Jeffrey Spain, Richard Stevenson, Frank Stewart, Rob Stiff, Robert Stuart, Jacob Thompson, Tommy Todd, Brad Todd, Tom Waddell, Gary Wagner, William Walker, James Whittemore, Kent Wolf, Bo York, James Young, Stu Zern, Michael Consul Ken Driggs Pro Consul Jay Howell Quaestor Tom Seybold Magister Wayne Rogers Tribune Randy Driggs 375 sigma kapp sigma kappa pledges initiate new t n Atkinson, Mary Campbell, Charlotte Carrico, Dyanne Christian, Vana Cook, Debby Donovan, Margaret Fialkowski, Vicki Forsberg, Myra Franza, Lynda Geiger, Janet Graham, Joy Haderer, Irma Halker, Janis Harding, Linda Harris, Kitty Sigma ' s cheered another triumphant year with the help of sweetheart, Tally Lauder of Beta Theta Pi and 30 new pledges. Sigma Kappa once again placed second in sorority house decorations and combining efforts with Kappa Sigma were finalists in Gator Growl skits. Service projects, serenades and pledge antics kept the Sigma ' s more than busy during the Fall. Winter found Sigma ' s active in all phases of campus life. Little sisters were active in Alpha Gamma Rho, Chi Phi, Delta Upsilon, Delta Sigma Phi, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Sig Ep. In campus honoraries, Sigma ' s were in Alpha Lambda Delta, Savant, and Mortar Board. Marie Peronne served as president of Florida Cicerones. In Student Government, Linda Mogge served as clerk of the traffic court, Vicki Fiakowski was student senator and Lynn Jameson coordinated Pulse. Two orientation directors Linda Mogge and Becky Slavis added to the Sigma ' s banner year. In intramurals, the sorority retired the President ' s trophy for Orange League. Sigma ' s spirited pledge class initiated a new tradition by selecting a sweetheart, Mike McKay. White Pearl Weekend featured a formal banquet, a progressive dinner party, and the announcement of the 1970 sweetheart, John Hooker, Alpha Gamma Rho. Hill, Janice Hirt, Susan Hixson, Julia Howard, Martha Hussey, Susan Jameson, Mary Jones, Bonni Koons, Judy LaPointe, Mary Ann Liles, Cheryl Lindley, Barbara Lutter, Patti McElroy, Melody Maura, Tina Meyer, Susan Millar, Penny Monaghan, Terri Newton, Esther Ortega, Odalia Pasetti, Arleen Perrone, Marie Pierce, Ruth Powell, Nola Quina, Patricia Reaves, Carole Rogers, Trish Rogozenski, Marsha 376 Pres - Hosty, Karen VP - Mogge, Linda Sec - Harris, Mindy Treas - Knapp, Marcia Rush Chmn - French, Donna Rolison, Brenda Sargent, Carin Seidel, Beth Seipp, Wendy Shefner, Suzy Short, Cynthia Shoupe, Lisa Slavis, Rebekah Smith, Sally Twardzik, Eileen Volenec, Sandra Wakelam, Sue Wallace, Diane Zummo, Danni Sigma Kappa ' s entertain guests at date night. 377 sigma nu house burned A fire could not dampen the Sigma Nu party-spirit. Flames can consume a fraternity house but brotherhood can never be charred. The " Snakes " opened the year with dual headquarters, Gatortown Apartments and the celebrated Sigma Zoo Circus Tent. After a fine rush that gifted Sigma Nu with 32 new pledges, the brothers settled down to a long quarter of booze, brotherhood, girls, and, oh yes, classes. The Fall quarter closed with the traditional Christmas Carol reading by Dean Lester Hale and presented by the Sigma Nu ' s in honor of Brother Ray Graves. After a Winter rush unequalled by any other fraternity, the Snakes enthusiastically saw final preparations for the new house. The year saw Brother Alan Howes as head of Student Government Productions, Tom Abdelnour as co-captain of the Gator Bowl Champion football team, Griff McSwine tapped into Blue Key, and Leonard Tanner active in IFC and Student Government. The year proved that as the house grows so does the never-dying brotherhood of Sigma Nu. Sigma Nu Zoo rush headquarters. SN socials are the talk of Gator-land. 378 brotherhood unharmed Anderson, Bret Barnes, Rusty Burns, Glenn Campell, Edward Cassidy, Thomas Corning, Rob Craven, Bruce Cremo, Larry Damico, Bill Fields, Chuck VP - Ferniany, Dimitri Sec - Wicker, SpIke Treas - Hutchins, Thomas What is Sigma Nu without the annual Hell ' s Angels party. Fuller, Victor Haviland, John Hersh, Robert Hewett, Ernest Hibbe, Steve Huff, Bruce Hutchins, Steve Jack, Jim Jett, Daniel Jayner, Michael Landrum, Richard McMullen, John Martin, John Martinez, Oscar Menezes, Marco Nevins, Gary Ostergard, Don Patrick, Maurice Reep, Richard Saenez, Bernard Schwencke, Kim Spears, Steve Stevenson, Lee Stoltz, John Suarez, Al Winterbottom, Scott Zohn, Frank 379 sigma phi epsilon sig ep weekend in nassau Pres - Hawley, Mike VP Reinman, Jim Treas - Hembree, Mike Rush Chmn McFarlin, Greg The Sig Ep ' s spring cruise to Nassau. Sigma Phi Epsilon, finishing another successful year, claimed top positions in campus leadership. Brother Charles Harris was elected Student Body vice president while Bruce Boudreau served as Senate majority floor leader and administrative assistant to the president. Wayne Thomas served as general chairman of Homecoming and Mike Hembree and John Parker were tapped by Blue Key. The Sig Ep ' s were second in the blood drive and led the campus Heart Fund Drive. The Sig Ep ' s were the first Florida fraternity to leave the country for their weekend with a cruise to Nassau. House spirit was at an all time high for Homecoming as the SPE ' s won three first place trophies, including best overall house decorations. Homecoming was directed by Bert Simpson and Richard Rohlwing. Rush was no exception as Fall rush proved to be one of the most successful ever. Armfield, Steve Banting, Robert Bergmann, Charles Brill, Eric Carpenter, Keith Carr, Dudley Castorri, Rick Colson Mike Crane, Jeff Crane, Steven Curington, Tim D ' Amico, Frank Daniel, Rod David, Ron De-Rosier, Leo Dorman, Frank Duff, Chuck Dunlap, Bruce Ferguson, Mike Fields, Donald Folsom, Ken Frazier, Don Gambel, Wayne Geiger, John Gindle, James Glenn, Charles Goodhue, Tom Griffith, Phil Grigas, John Grumberg, Raul Haines, David Henning, Steve Heyl, Craig Hill, Bruce Hobbs, Doug 380 Sig Ep ' s await of another intramural football game. Holmes, Kennon Howe, Fletcher Bob Jamieson, Bob Jurgers, Bob Kelly, Timothy Kennedy, Steve Kinard, Steven Kirby, Jim Kowal, Craig Kramer, Ron Lear, Gary Longini, Ira Lott, Ernest McKeever, Ed MacLaren, Rim Meatyard, F. Mehcham, Jim Monfort, J. Morton, S. Parrino, Rick Peoples, L. Pinyerd, Terry Prilliman, Michael Rhoads, Fred Rhodes, Rusty Robertson, William Rohlwing, Harvey Rohlwing, Richard Rolander, Rob Rudd, Robert Sauer, Steve Simpson, Bert Smith, Michael Spinning, Stephen Strain, Ernie Taylor, Fredrick Taylor, James Tindall, Don Treadwell, Kenneth Tremel, Paul Turkington, Don Underhill, Buz Underhill, S. Vanlandingham, Richard Walbert, Benjamin Watts, John Weiner, Steve Woodcock, Bill Worth, Larry 381 tau ePsilon phi Pres Stark, Jim VP Kobet, Steve Sec Feldman, Larry Treas Center, Tony TEP brothers greet pledges. Under the guidance of their new housemother, Mrs. Mildred Singman, and their outstanding faculty advisor, Dr. Irving Goffman, who was awarded the Alumni Service Award at the national convention, TEP received for the second year the " Best Overall Chapter in the Nation " trophy. Past Chancellor, Barry Malter, was named the Undergraduate of the Year and the chapter was first in scholarship for the 1969-1970 year. In service to the university, the men of Tau Epsilon Phi challenged past Gator greats to a football game and donated the $1,000 to SCAT. $1,500 was collected at Homecoming for the Muscular Distrophy Drive. Other service projects included building a Succoth at Hillel, supporting a child in the Phillipines, helping children at Sunland, and working on the Blue Key Banquet. Also active in sports, TEP ' s won the President ' s Cup by placing first in football, volleyball, tennis, and handball. TEP ' s placed many men on all-campus teams; C. Savage and S. Finman in volleyball, Savage in basketball, and L. Newman and S. Harris in football. Strong in political leadership, TEP ' s were active in Blue Key, Accent, IFC, Student Senate, Dialogue, Homecoming, Intramurals, and the Gator Band. Past Chancellor, E. Borkson was Administrative Vice President for IFC, R. Sachs was Blue Key Speakers Chairman, and R. Margol worked on Gator Growl. Altman, K. Appleson, Gary Aronow, Ronnie Backson, E. Barnet, Simon Bateman, Jack Beckman, Robert Blake, Stan Block, Bart Bloom, Ronald Bluestein, Harold Boker, Bruce Brown, Mike Caru, Howard Caserta, Vic Colin, Bob Dark, Steven Davis, Joe Dobiner, Jeff Dobbs, James Eisfornies, A. Engel, Jeff Eppleman, Gregg Feldman, Barry Feldman, Denis Fleishman, Martin Freyfield, Pete Friedbud, Lewis Friedlander, Jim Funt, Norman Gable, M. Gardner, Mark 382 best in nation for second year Gillman, Stephen Gillmore, Harvey Glasser, Gene Glassman, Dean Gloger, Ken Goldberg, John Goldberg, Mike Gora, Bruce Gordon, Mike Gould, Bob Gould, H. Grayson, Mark Green, Mark Greenberg, Andrew Gruller, Allan Haimm, Mike Hammer, Howard Harris, Joe Harris, Sam Helhen, Bruce Held, Edwin Hockman, Pete Hofmayer, Art Kalb, Stu Kanarek, Paul Kaplan, Pete Kaplin, David Kasper, Russ Katz, Barry Kennedy, John Kermesh, R. Lancit, Larry Levin, Mike Levine, Neal Lipman, Ron Litman, Neal Lofsten, Marc Malter, Barry Margel, Rodney Margol, Steve Markowitz, Jerry Martin, Mitchell Meranski, Mike Miller, Gary Newman, Larry Nye, Jeff Orwitz, Alan Ossakow, Steven Perlman, Martin Pincus, Jeffrey Pollack, Mark Prettyman, Henry Ratoff, Stan Robbins, Raymond Rothman, Stanley Rosenbaum, Dauid Rosenbloum, Louis Rosner, Steve Ross, Bart Ross, Mike Sachs, Ronnie Savage, Craig Schemer, Howard Schneider, Ron Schwartz, Ira Schwartz, Robert Schwartz, Steve Seiden, Jan Shaw, Mike Silverberg, Randall Silverman, Fred Silvers, James Simon, David Simon, Richard Singer, Bob Singer, Michael Singer, Motl Sklar, Robert Snetman, Lawrence Solomon, R. Strict, Buddy Tannerbaum, Terry Tanner, Jeff Tannenbaum, Douglas Tobias, Ivan Weil, Jeff Weiss, Robert Weissman, Alan Wolfson, Gary Young, Dennis 383 tau kaPpa ePsilon trick or treated for red cross Pres - Hagel, William VP- Richardson, Zaccheus Sec - Campbell, Steven Treas - Tallman, Larry Klein, Robert Lesnett, Larry Montgomery, Macy Myers, Jay Guinart, Luis Kagamaster, Rick Kamen, Mark Klindt, Mertis Spiker, Henry Trifletti, John Waczkowski, Art Wofford, Randall Rehfield, Ken Scott, Edward Simpson, Robert Skene, George Bielow, Andrew Carr, Austin Coleman, Randy Cornish, Dave Nelson; Douglas Norton, John Pendry, Jerry Reding, Edward Couch, Warren Coury, Michael Fields, John Green, George The Tekes started off the new year by moving into their new house at 1236 SW 1st Ave. The house, formerly an apartment complex with a social-dining wing added this summer, brought a new concept of fraternity living to the University of Florida, affording the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon the luxuries of apartment house living with all the benefits of fraternity life. Teke service was in the spotlight this year when on Halloween night the brothers and pledges went trick-or-treating in the city area for canned goods to be distributed by the Red Cross to the needy children throughout the world. Service to the community was the main theme of action during Homecoming weekend. By not building house decorations the Tekes were able to buy fifty canned hams for the families of UF alumni fighting in Vietnam. Tekes were found in many campus activities. A few of the positions held were IFC Treasurer, cadet officers in Army ROTC, and members of the Student Senate, Student Body Presidential Cabinet, and the Rathskeller executive committee. Being a TKE means being a friend. 384 By the way, do you like gin? Oh! Those delicious meals. The TKE bell goes to find a new home. 385 theta chi leaders evidence Baker, Thomas Bass, Steve Bates, Ron Boggs, James Cochran, Darrel Davidson, James Davidson, Mike Dexter, James Digges, Alex Dunn, Michael Farnsworth, Jack Ferguson, William Field, Greg Fodor, Clark Gee, Joseph Gelli, Tom Hale, William Halisky, Jon Haller, Alan Harrelson, Kim Headley, Larry Houp, Gary Ingle, Charley Johnson, Philip Kenney, Bob Koepp, Jim Leonard, Steve Lindsay, Joel Lovern, Jeff Maddock, Richard Meierhenry, Les melerhenry Messer, Smith Nazaruk, Gary Pittman, Clyde Ray, Harold Reeder, Tom Reinhardt, Gregory Richardson, T. Romani, Bob Ruse, Charles Schonberger, Mark Schumaker, Mark Stork, George Thursam, Michael Tubel, Ed Webb, Michael Weiss, Christian Williams, Doug 386 Theta Chi had a lot to cheer about in the year 1969-1970. In the traditional spirit, Theta Chi saw brother Phil Johnson cheering the Gators as head cheerleader and Rip Gray serving the squad as business manager. Phil was also chosen for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Jim Roll served the University as Student Body Treasurer and was also elected to Who ' s Who and Hall of Fame. Herb Langford was tapped into Blue Key and served as technical director for Homecoming activities while Russ Wicker was elected secretary of Blue Key. Theta Chi-sponsored-Mary Palmour was elected to reign on the Homecoming Sweetheart court, and Theta Chi won first place in the Blue League float competition. Socially, Theta Chi continued to have the best parties in all Gator Country. Sharon Hildebrand was Dreamgirl and Pat Marschner, Natasha Villamia, Marijane Bethel, and Cathey Sudduth reigned on her court. For the second year Theta Chi took second place in competition for the President ' s Cup. First places were won in both golf and tennis. Steve Leonard was manager of the varsity baseball team and Mike Dunn played first base for the squad. Scott Hurley was on the track team and held the freshman pole vault record whild Darrel Cochran coached as the student assistant for the tract team Charlie Ruse served as Director of Alumni Affairs and Mike Davidson was a member of Student Senate. Pres - Wilkerson, Jim Sec - Gray, Rip PI Mstr - Still, Joe The halls come alive on Saturday night. The Theta Chi prize winning float. 387 zeta tau alpha zeta pickers in growl Luzadez, Barbara McClure, Suzanne McCready, Janet McDaniel, Lizabeth McDonald, Nancy Kunas, Janie Kuzman, DeeAnn Latimer, Becky Litzaw, Susan Lucas, Lauren Coffman, Ginny Collins, Chris Crawford, Connie Crews, Brenda Davis, Bonnie Messins, Janet Miner, Pat Morice, Sandra Moultrie, Patricia Mulvihill, Anne Hitchcock, Karen Hochstein, Ann Hosek, Gayle Howard, Elaine Howell, Nancy Johnston, Judy Kaputa, Kevin Kearns, Kathleen Klindt, Jane Kolner, Pamela Adams, Ann Biggs, Susan Bolte, Gail Carter, Brenda Chellos, Daphne Dumont, Kathy Eng, Karen Fields, Deborah Firkins, Lynne Graig, Celia A tradition with every sorority the candlelight. 388 The Zeta year began with much enthusiasm as Fall rush brought the house many new pledges. Spirit built as Homecoming honors were given to the Zeta float " Gators Salute and Give Tarheels the Boot " and the Zeta Pickers were chosen to perform in Gator Growl. The word for Thanksgiving and Christmas was service as food and toys were distributed to the disadvantaged and cards were sent to Vietnam servicemen. Scholarship honors were bestowed upon Jane Klindt and several Zetas were tapped for honoraries. Zetas actively participated in campus activities with Benni Stamn and Martha Stark in Glee Club, Cathy Reed in Savant and Gatorettes Elaine Howard and Jan Hatcher. Jan Messing sat on Honor Court, Sandy Moore on the Senate and Laureen Lucas on the Panhellenic Judiciary Board in addition to being active in Angel Flight. Zetas served in the little sister organizations of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Upsilon, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Lambda Chi, Delta Chi, Phi Kappa Tau, Chi Phi, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi and Beta Theta Pi. Connie Crawford was on the Figi Sweetheart Court and Theta Chi ' s chose Natasha Villamia as their Dream Girl. Pres - Sivils, Barbara VP - Sturmer, Kay Sec - James, Linda Treas - Hatcher, Jan Rush Chmn - Kroupa, A. Reaves, Pam Reed, Cathie Rogers, Sharon Sellers, Susan Seymour, Laura Shaw, Cathy Thornhill, Debby Usborne, Katherine Wayman, Patricia Zinkovich, Karen White, Nancy Windmuller, Helen Smith, Holly, Smith, Sharon Staley, Susan Stark, Martha Stone, Crystal Thomas, Libby Muniz, Shirley Nellen, Carol Nielsen, Alicia Patten, Mary Payne, Kristi Perkowski, C. 389 1970 hall of fame The 25 students in this year ' s Hall of Fame represent all phases of student life at the University of Florida. All have proved themselves to be outstanding in at least one, usually several, areas of campus endeavors. Selected by a committee composed of students and administrative deans, these outstanding seniors were chosen for their commendable leadership and distinguished service rendered to the student body. Steve Zack Dave Doucette John Englehardt 390 seminole of fame Armistead Neely Steve Melnyk Stephen Neal Zack; President of Interfraternity Council, Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity, President ' s Advisory Board, Florida Blue Key, Who ' s Who. David Richard Doucette; Managing Editor of the Florida Alligator, Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity, Who ' s Who. John Charles Englehardt; Secretary of Finance, Florida Blue Key, Director of Upper Division Orientation, Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, Who ' s Who. Armistead Collier Neely; All-American Tennis, Captain of Tennis Team, Florida ' s Most Valuable Player, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity, Florida Blue Key, Fleming Award, Who ' s Who. Steven N. Melnyk; National Amateur Golf Champion 1969, Co-Athlete of the Year of Florida, Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Florida Blue Key, Who ' s Who. John F. Harkness, Jr.; President of Florida Blue Key, President of Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity, Interfraternity Council, Stud ent Government, Who ' s Who. John Harkness 391 Dianne Baron Craig Lawrence Ken Driggs 392 Diane Sue Baron; President of Panhellenic Council, Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority, Mortar Board, Savant UF, Army Sweetheart, President ' s List, Who ' s Who. Robert Craig Lawrence; Chancellor of Honor Court, John Marshall Bar Assoc., Who ' s Who. Kenneth David Driggs; Editor-in-chief of THE SEMINOLE, President of Sigma Chi fraternity, Omicron Delta Kappa, Resident Staff Advisory Board, Who ' s Who. Joan Mary Dowd; President of Mortar Board, Alpha Chi Omega Sorority, Union Board of Managers, Who ' s Who. Peter Wallace Marovitch, Jr.; Secretary of Interfraternity Council, President of Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity, Who ' s Who. Malcolm Everett Steen; Athletic Council, 1969 Football Captain, Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, Omicron Delta Kappa, All-SEC Sophomore Team, Who ' s Who. Joan Dowd Peter Marovitch Mac Steen 393 1970 hall of fame Jan Dickens Franklin Harrison James Pressly 394 Lamar Sawyer Alan Howes James Grier Pressly, Jr.; All SEC Tennis, Oustanding Senior Athlete 1969, Named to OUTSTANDING COLLEGE ATHLETES OF AMERICA, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Florida Blue Key, Who ' s Who. Janice Marie Dickens; President of Savant UF, President of Tri Delta Sorority, Mortar Board, Who ' s Who. Franklin Reese Harrison; Director of Orientation, Florida Blue Key, Sigma Chi Fraternity, Interfraternity Council, Union Board, Who ' s Who. Robert Lamar Sawyer, Jr.; Head Drum Major, Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity, Who ' s Who. Alan Bradford Howes; General Chairman of Student Government Productions, Sigma Nu Fraternity, Omicron Delta Kappa, Who ' s Who. Sol Joseph Fleischman, Jr.; President of Gargoyle, Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity, 3.53 upper division average, Who ' s Who. Sol Fleischman 395 1970 hall of fame Wayne Thomas Fred Breeze Mike Moore 396 Marc Glick Wayne Lee Thomas; General Chairman of Homecoming 1969, Florida Blue Key, Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, Who ' s Who. Frederick John Breeze, Jr; Chairman of Course and Teacher Evaluation, President of Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice President of the Student Body, Phi Beta Kappa, 3.8 undergraduate average, Who ' s Who. Michael Terry Moore; Director of Gator Growl, President of Men ' s Interhall Council, President of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, Student Senate, Florida Blue Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, Who ' s Who. Marc H. Glick; Majority Floor leader of the Student Senate, Omicron Delta Kappa, Who ' s Who. James Milton Roll; Treasurer of the Student Body, Student Senate, Theta Chi Fraternity, President ' s List, Who ' s Who. Raul Ramirez; Editor-in-Chief of the Florida Alligator, Omicron Delta Kappa, First Place in Hearst Awards, Who ' s Who. Dan Hudson Honeywell (not pictured); Honor Court Justice, John Marshall Bar Assoc,; Florida Blue Key, President ' s List, Who ' s Who. Raul Rameriz Jim Roll 397 Sol Fleischman Fred Breeze Phil Johnson honored ' by WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES honors outstanding students in over 700 schools throughout the United States. This year, WHO ' S WHO honors 36 students in the University of Florida who represent many diverse fields and areas of extra-curricular service, academics and leadership. A 2.0 overall average and superior contributions to the University are traits looked for in the selections of those students honored. The national organization sets a quota for each school according to the school ' s enrollment. A student may be elected to WHO ' S WHO as many times as he shows the outstanding achievements required. Jan Dickens Alan Howes 398 Ken Howell Nancy Wolfson national organization Dave Doucette Dianne Baron Raul Rameriz Marc Glick 399 who ' s who Lamar Sawyer Ralph Glatfelter John Englehardt Barbara Lindley Steve Melnyk Franklin Harrison 400 Peter Marovitch Mac Steen Jim Roll Joe Hilliard James Pressly Mike Moore 401 who ' s who Ken Driggs Steve Tannen Armistead Neely Judy Matthews 402 John Harkness Tom Wade Kathy Spellman Craig Lawrence Joan Dowd Steve Zack Wayne Thomas Mike Burton 403 graduation...what a way begin Linda Aaron Architecture and Fine Arts Thomas Achacoso Architecture and Fine Arts Joan Acosta Education Martha Acree Education Aubrey Adams Engineering Nancy Adams Arts and Sciences Barry Adler Journalism Leah Adler Education Carl Aiduck Engineering Nancy Aitken Education Enrique Alba Art and Architecture James Alderman Agriculture Anna Alexander Nursing James Alexander Business Administration John Alexander Business Administration Dale Allen Jr. Journalism Tommy Allman Journalism Fred Alterman Business Administration Luis Alvarez Arts and Sciences Montserrat Alvarez Journalism Mary Amann Arts and Sciences Patricia Ambrose Education Einar Anderson Business Administration Jim Andrews Engineering John Andrews Pharmacy Virginia Andrews Journalism William Andrews Arts and Sciences Joseph Anson Journalism Caroline Apfel Education Angel Armas Engineering Peter Armstrong Business Administration Carolyn Atkinson Arts and Sciences Joel Austin Arts and Sciences Manly Bachman Journalism Grace Backus Education Robert Bagnulo Journalism 404 Barbara Bailey Education Vinson Bailey Pharmacy John Baldwin Arts and Sciences Gary Ball Architecture and Fine Arts Donn Bannister Education Phillip Bannister Agriculture Teresa Barker Agriculture Linda Barkman Education James Barks Arts and Sciences Elizabeth Barlow Journalism Belle Barnhill Physical Education Dianne Baron Journalism Fedrico Baquero Architecture and Fine Arts Thomas Barb Arts and Sciences Ann Barben Education Connie Barber Education Lynn Barger Education Carole Barice Arts and Sciences John Baron Business Administration Lohse Barten Architecture and Fine Arts Sherry Barth Education John Bartlett Arts and Sciences Larry Bartmess Business Administration Robert Barton Business Administration 405 ba-br Marion Bates Health Related Professions Franklin Baumann Arts and Sciences Kathi Baxter Arts and Sciences Linda Bayer Arts and Sciences Stephen Bazinsky Arts and Sciences James Beardsley Agriculture Nancy Bebon Education Barry BEdinger Business Adminstration Mike Behran Journalism Rebecca Bell Education Pat Below Education Cathy Bennett Education Beverly Benson Journalism Ana Berge Education Charles Bergman Law Linda Bernstein Education Kathleen Beschen Agriculture Diana Bill Nursing Stanley Blisker Arts and Sciences David Bingham Journalism Mary Bird Education Thomas Bishop Business Administration Charlotte Biskup Education Dianne Bjork Education 406 will you do Ronee Black Education Patricia Blaisdell Nursing Doreen Blake Education Standford Blake Journalism Pierre Blanchet Journalism Linda Blankenship Education David Blanton Business Administration Philip Bluh Journalism Cathy Blumenthal Journalism Mary Jean Boarman Journalism Ken Bodwell Journalism Mary Bohn Arts and Sciences Sandra Bohner Arts and Sciences Kathy Bolger Education Robert Bonanno Law Georganna Bonebreak Arts and Sciences Michael Bordyn Forestry Harry Boucher Business Administration Dennis Bowers Arts and Sciences Sally Bowers Education Christine Bowman Education James Bowman Arts and Sciences James Boyer, Jr. Business Administration Margaret Boyer Education Ed Boze Engineering Joan Bradbury Business Administration Dana Bradford Arts and Sciences Dennis Boo Business Administration Pete Brandenburg Engineering Ruth Brandenburg Education Charlotte Brannon Education Scott Brannon Arts and Sciences Jay Brett Business Admini stration Alfred Bretz Business Administration Ruth Bridges Education Linda Bright Arts and Sciences 407 William Brightman Engineering Eric Brill Business Administration Foster Brin Arts and Sciences Robert Brod Arts and Sciences Shelley Bronwit Education Anne Brown Arts and Sciences Barbara Brown Architecture and Fine Arts Betty Brown Health Related Professions Beverly Brown Arts and Sciences Karen Brown Arts and Sciences Ronald Brown Arts and Sciences Susan Brown Education Thomas Brown Journalism Brenda Brownrigg Education Fred Bruneau Journalism Joyce Brunsuold Arts and Sciences Christine Buck Education Robert Buck Business Administration Theodore Buckermier Engineering Steve Buczinski Arts and Sciences Dave Buell Engineering Karen Bummert Arts and Sciences Mary Burchard Arts and Sciences Robert Burgess Business Administration William Burgess Agriculture Francis Burke Business Administration Bruce Burnett Business Administration Glenn Burns Arts and Sciences John Burns Engineering Roberta Bursuk Education Sharon Burton Education Karen Butler Arts and Sciences Russ Butler Architecture and Fine Arts Helen Byrd Arts and Sciences David Cable Education Dan Callahan Arts and Sciences 408 John Calnon Business Administration Norma Calvert Education Arthur Camero Engineering Suzanne Camp Architecture and Fine Arts David Campbell Engineering Edward Campbell Arts and Sciences years spent Jacqueline Campbell Health Related Professions Terry Canfield Pharmacy Susan Cannon Physical Education Cheryl Cantrell Arts and Sciences Gary Capik Arts and Sciences Richard Carbone Journalism Donna Card Architecture and Fine Arts Peggy Cardew Education Sharon Carlson Education Patricia Carrell Architecture and Fine Arts Anthony Carreno Arts and Sciences William Carter Business Administration Doug Case Journalism Thomas Cassidy Law Christopher Casso Engineering Jay Castano Education Robert Cato Arts and Sciences Edgardo Caturla Arts and Sciences Joyce Chamberlain Physical Education John Chapman Arts and Sciences Marvin Chavis Arts and Sciences Lloyd Chesney Arts and Sciences Richard Chesser Engineering Gail Chisena Education 409 John Chorlog Engineering Karen Chorost Journalism Ann Clark Journalism Charles Clark Agriculture Elford Clark Arts and Sciences Laurene Clark Education Marilyn Clark Journalism Richard Clarke Engineering Susan Clarkson Education Robert Clayton Architecture and Fine Arts Robert Ciees Architecture and Fine Arts Patricia Ciegg Education Robert Cieva Physical Education Karen Ciemens Education Gloria Close Education Silas Cloud Arts and Sciences Jo Cobean Architecture and Fine Arts Darrel Cochran Journalism Mary Jo Codianne Education Larry Coel Arts and Sciences Louise Coeyman Arts and Sciences Rebecca Coffee Arts and Sciences 410 wondering what tomorrow brings Wendell Coffee Business Administration Richard Coffinberger Arts and Sciences Jane Cohen Education Judith Cohen Education Sharlene Cohen Education William Coker Engineering Richard Cole Business Administration Sandra Cole Education Lysabeth Colliflower Education Gayle Collins Journalism Marjorie Collins Education Thomas Cone Arts and Sciences Albert Connor Arts and Sciences Gary Copps Journalism Bruce Cook Agriculture Leslie Cook Education Thomas Cook Engineering Linda Corbett Arts and Sciences Lewis Cosson Health Related Professions Samuel Costanzo Arts and Sciences Deanne Courshon Education Karen Coury Arts and Sciences Jerry Coverly Arts and Sciences Donna Cowart Education Margo Cox Journalism Sandra Crabtree Nursing Merrilyn Craggs Education Karen Crannell Journalism Barbara Crater Education Richard Crisson Architecture and Fine Arts Bret Culpepper Engineering Robert Culver Journalism Roberta Culver Education Lester Curless Engineering Charles Curley Engineering Marilyn Curley Arts and Sciences 411 tomorrow Andrew D ' Ambrosio Arts and Sciences Carolyn Daniell Education Priscilla Daniels Arts and Sciences Cathia Darling Education Leonard Daszkiewicz Agriculture Jeff Davidson Business Administration Audrey Davis Health Related Professions Janis Davis Education Linda Davis Education Margaret Davis Arts and Sciences Vernon Davis Architecture and Fine Arts William Davy Arts and Sciences Richard Dawson Architecture and Fine Arts Diane Deal Education Marvin Dean Architecture and Fine Arts Frederic Decker Arts and Sciences Eleanor Dees Agriculture Mary Dell Education Tom DeMarco Business Administration Terry DeMeo Journalism Kenneth Dennis Arts and Sciences Bruce Derby Pharmacy James de Venny Journalism James Devore Business Administration 412 John Devore Engineering Olivia Diaz Education Jan Dickens Education Ann Dieffenderfer Architecture and Fine Arts Ronald DiLonardo Arts and Sciences Myron Dimbath Architecture and Fine Arts Anthony Dirguez Business Administration Marsha Distiller Education Catharine Dizanias Education Patty Donohue Education Charles Dorman Arts and Sciences Richard Dorrie Architecture and Fine Arts Charles Dougherty Engineering Nan Dougherty Arts and Sciences Dawn Douglass Business Administration Joan Dowd Education Cheryl Downey Education Ronald Downey Arts and Sciences Carol Downs Education James Doyle Engineering Ken Driggs Journalism Edward Dudasik Engineering Deborah Duggau Education Scott Duink Engineering Coy Dukes Business Administration Douglas Duncan Business Administration Richard Dungey Business Administration Frank Dunn Education Richard DuPuis Journalism Susan Durham Architecture and Fine Arts 413 Kenneth Durst Architecture and Fine Arts Susan Dye Arts and Sciences Judith Dykhuis Arts and Sciences Dolores Dziublenski Education Hilda Earnest Physical Education Heidi Earnhardt Education Dennis Eflein Arts and Sciences Charles Eidschun Engineering Kathryn Ekonomou Architecture and Fine Arts Ronni Ellerbeck Arts and Sciences Ken Ellis Arts and Sciences Ronnie Ellis Engineering Michael Earnhardt Journalism Raymond Eberling Arts and Sciences Kathleen Eberst Agriculture Sharon Edclblum Education Helen Edge Health Related Professions William Edixon Engineering William Ellis Engineering George Elmore Arts and Sciences John Elmore Engineering Karen Eng Journalism John Englehardt Arts and Sciences Bill Enns Business Administration Travis Ericsson Agriculture Richard Esterbrook Arts and Sciences Vicki Evans Architecture and Fine Arts William Evans Law 414 Robert Fisher Journalism Kevin Fitzgerald Business Administration Randhi Flage Engineering Sol Fleischman, Jr. Architecture and Fine Arts James Fleming Law William Fleming Business Administration Leopoldo Florez Architecture and Fine Arts Carolyn Floyd Arts and Sciences Eddie Floyd Journalism Mark Flynn Education Eloira Fong Education Linda Forbes Education Julie Fasbinder Education Frederick Feaster Arts and Sciences Geri Feldman Arts and Sciences Sheldon Ferdman Engineering Miriam Fernandez Arts and Sciences Mary Ferree Education Bennett Ford Arts and Sciences Sharon Ford Arts and Sciences Robert Foreman Architecture and Fine Arts Howard Foster Agriculture Lewis Foster Pharmacy Linda Fowler Education Lorrie Faggen Arts and Sciences Ernie Falco Arts and Sciences Ronald Fannin Arts and Sciences Judy Farber Arts and Sciences Mary Farber Health Related Professions Penny Farmer Education Nancy Feurrnan Journalism Gary File Arts and Sciences Kathy Finch Education John Fischer Business Administration William Fischer Architecture and Fine Arts Franklin Fishbaugh Arts and Sciences 415 John Fox Journalism David Foxx Architecture and Fine Arts Daniel France Business Administration Jorge France Health Related Professions George Franks Arts and Sciences Steven Frazier Arts and Sciences Barbara Freedman Business Administration Bertha Freeman Arts and Sciences Lenora Fulghum Arts and Sciences Patricia Fuller Physical Education Victor Fuller Business Administration Donnell Fullerton Business Administration Catherine Gabel Physical Education Mona Gaines Arts and Sciences Louis Galiano Journalism Samuel Galloway Business Administration Penelope Gammon Architecture and Fine Arts David Gamsey Journalism Bob Gantt Arts and Sciences Kathleen Garday Arts and Sciences Miriam Garr Education Robert Garvin Architecture and Fine Arts Robert Gatton Arts and Sciences Connie Gauch Physical Education Cary Gavant Business Administration Gail Gavant Arts and Sciences Katheryne Gay Education John Geiger Business Administration Russ Gerbich Journalism Charlotte Gibbs Education Terry Gideons Education Gail Gifford Business Administration Laurie Gilbert Education Timothy Gill Business Administration James Gilstrap Business Administration Gary Giovanni Physical Education 416 Linda Giovanni Education Doug Girvin Engineering James Gleeson Architecture and Fine Arts Barbara Glenn Nursing Richard Glenn Journalism Gerard Glennon Business Administration Marc Glick Journalism Bruce Goddard Engineering Howard Goldberg Agriculture Anthony Golden Arts and Sciences Roy Golden Pharmacy Norma Goldstein Education Sharon Goldstein Education Frank Gonzalez Engineering Ernest Gonzalez-Chavez Architecture and Fine Arts Brian Goodheim Business Administration Nicola Goodman Health Related Professions Mary Goodwin Education 417 Mollie Goodwin Education Rebecca Gordon Education Janie Gould Journalism Roslyn Gould Education John Graham Health Related Professions Joy Graham Business Administration Judith Graham Arts and Sciences Russell Grantham Journalism George Green Engineering Linda Greenberg Arts and Sciences Susan Greenberg Journalism Raleigh Greene Arts and Sciences 418 Trish Greene Nursing Eileen Greenfield Health Related Professions Alan Greer Law Ebert Gregory Architecture and Fine Arts Dane Griffin Arts and Sciences Rodney Griffin Physical Education James Griffin Law Walton Griffin Journalism Susan Griffis Arts and Sciences Donna Groo Education Elizabeth Gross Physical Education Rod Grover Journalism John Grznar Journalism James Gunther Engineering Luis Guinart Arts and Sciences Irma Haderer Engineering William Hagel Engineering Lawrence Hale Engineering Jon Halisky Arts and Sciences Janis Halker Arts and Sciences Millard Hall Engineering Alan Haller Engineering Sylvia Haller Arts and Sciencew Mark Hamilton Business Administration Chuck Hansen Physical Education Lois Hanskat Journalism Linda Harding Education Jay Harned Architecture and Fine Arts Cathie Harp Nursing David Harrell Agriculture Kitty Harris Education Rhyne Harris Business Administration William Hart Agriculture Robert Hartley Arts and Sciences Lynne Hartman Arts and Sciences John Hartner Pharmacy 419 tomorrow Ronald Hayes Journalism Thomas Hayes Business Administration Jane Hayman Education Linda Haymans Education Jannette Haynes Education Kristina Haynes Arts and Sciences Helen Hayslip Agriculture Cathy Hazouri Arts and Sciences David Headrick Engineering Majorie Hearn Education Janette Heck Arts and Sciences Terry Hedden Business Administration Kathy Henley Education Barbara Helper Physical Education Jeann Herman Journalism Jack Herrmann Journalism Michael Hesse Arts and Sciences Jacquelin Hicks Nursing Lucy Higgins Nursing Pamela High Arts and Sciences Rebecca Hightower Education Steven Hild Business Administration Janice Hill Arts and Sciences George Hinckley Business Administration 420 bringing a new perspective Pamela Hinely Education Patricia Hinton Arts and Sciences Kris Hirschfield Education Richard Hinson Business Administration Cyndy Hoey Education Mark Hoffenberg Journalism Robert Hoffman Business Administration David Holbrook Arts and Sciences Gary Holifield Forestry Nancy Holifield Education Patricia Holtsclaw Journalism Dan Honeywell Law Dennis Hood Arts and Sciences Douglas Hood Arts and Sciences John Hooker Agriculture Karen Hoover Health Related Professions Susan Hoover Education Allan Horton Agriculture Henry Hough Business Administration Donald Houston Pharmacy Patsy Howell Journalism Mary Hubbard Education Rebecca Hucks Arts and Sciences Bruce Huff Physical Education Richard Hull Business Administration Pamela Human Arts and Sciences Mark Hummel Arts and Sciences William Humphrey Bobby Hundley Engineering Harry Hunt Arts and Sciences Helen Huntley Journalism James Huskey Journalsim Thomas Hutchins Business Administration Hal Hutchinson Business Administration Janet Hutchinson Health Related Professions Barbara Hyman Education 421 Elizabeth Icenhour Education Helen Ines Education Thomas Infantino Business Administration Roger Ingley Business Administration Jerry Ingram Engineering Timothy Irby Business Administration Bob Irvin Arts and Sciences David Jackson Engineering Anita Jacobson Education Peggy Jacobson Education Mary Jameson Education Aleta Jenkins Education Terry Jock Physical Education Sally Johns Education Charles Johnson Business Education Martha Johnson Arts and Sciences Philip Johnson Engineering Russell Johnson Arts and Sciences Martha Johstono Arts and Sciences Deborah Jones Health Related Professions Frank Jones Engineering Fredrick Jones Arts and Sciences Ronald Jones Engineering Sandra Jones Arts and Sciences 422 new of the world Rhonda Kamen Education Gary Kane Business Administration Daryl Kaner Education Palmira Kaniosky Nursing Cheryl Kaplan Journalism John G. Kassab Business Administration Larry Joye Arts and Sciences William Joyner Arts and Sciences Daniel Jula Pharmacy Joseph Jurkowski Business Administration John Kaias Arts and Sciences Mark Kamen Journalism Nicholas Katzaras Engineering Larry Kaus Pharmacy Karen Kawaler Education William Kazaras Arts and Sciences Sue Keck Education Jane Keller Health Related Professions Kathleen Kerns Education John Kessler Journalism Phyllis Kirschman Education Joseph King Architecture and Fine Arts Kathleen Kid Education Richard King Business Administration Judy Keller Nursing Nina Kelley Health Realted Professions Thomas Kelly Engineering Karen Kempf Arts and Sciences Eleanor Kendrick Education Marie Kennedy Education Ronnie Kinsey Engineering Barbara Kirkland Physical Education Thomas Kisko Engineering Charlotte Kissinger Education Karen Klages Health Related Professions Stephen Klausner Journalism 423 Linda Klein Journalism Rosemary Klein Education Donna Klindt Arts and Sciences Rosa Knight Physical Education Sharon Knight Business Administration David Knudsen Engineering Donna Knudsen Education Arthur Koblasz Engineering R. Hagan Kohler Business Administration Deborah Konas Education Mark Koteen Arts and Sciences Joann Kovolski Arts and Sciences Gary Krantz Arts and Sciences Stephen Kroll Business Administration Barbara Kronberg Education Steve Krone Architecture Vickie Kufeld Education Michael Kurman Arts and Sciences Jean La Bauve Arts and Sciences Roberta Laden Education Jere Lahey Architecture and Fine Arts Karen Lake Nursing Leonard Laketek Arts and Sciences David Lampp Business Administration Richard Landrum Business Administration William Lane Business Administration Marilyn Langston Physical Education Marion Laney Business Administration Donna Lang Education Edward La Pierre Engineering Nancy Larson Arts and Sciences Frank Last Engineering Dianna Lathan Journalism Charles Lavers Architecture and Fine Arts Talbert Lauter Engineering Dianna Leach Architecture arid Fine Arts 424 Barbara Leavitt Journalism Minna Leblang Journalism Linda Lee Journalism Ronald Lee Business Administration Rodolfo Leon Engineering Donna Lerch Nursing Patricia Lesser Education Charlene Levesque Arts and Sciences Rebecca Levine Arts and Sciences Bob Levy Arts and Sciences Elaine Levy Education Alan Lewis Agriculture Cecelia Lewis Education Susan Lewis Architecture and Fine Arts Patricia Liebhauser Nursing Cheryl Liles Education Donna Linder Nursing Barbara Lindley Nursing Robert Lindstrom Agriculture Menash Linivker Journalism Sally Linwick Education Kathryn Lipscomb Education Ellen Liss Education Barbara Little Business Administration MORNING AND SUNDAY Jacksonville journal WEEKDAY AFTERNOONS Joan Lloyd Business Administration Linda Locke Physical Education Robbie Lockwood Education Kathy London Education Ira Longini Engineering Marc Lopatin Engineering Ernest Lott Education Donna Lough Education David Lovell Business Administration Linda Love Physical Education Alice Lovorn Education Bob Lowder Business Administration James Lowe Agriculture Howard Lucas Business Administration Kay Lucius Physical Education Mickey Luckhardt Nursing John Lund Engineering Anne Luvisi Education Linda Lyle Education Martha Lyle Arts and Sciences Karen Lynn Pharmacy Mary Lynn Architecture and Fine Arts Kevin McAdams Engineering Edward McAloon Arts and Sciences Roberta McAloon Education Michael McCarthy Arts and Sciences Pamela McCartney Education Michael McCauley Arts and Sciences Suzanne McClure Physical Education Charleen McCormick Physical Education Thomas McCormick Business Administration Sharon McCoy Arts and Sciences Janet McCready Arts and Sciences Jerry McDonald Pharmacy Mary McDowall Education Nancy McElligot Physical Education Timothy McEwen Business Administration Darlla McGhee Arts and Sciences Willard McGinnes Business Administration Charles McKenzie Engineering Derna McKinney Education Sharon McLauglin Education Dennis McManus Pharmacy John McMillen Journalism Margaret McMillen Education Mary McRoberts Education James McVey Education Phyllis MacFeely Journalism Darren MacGauin Journalism Lawrence Mackson Architecture and Fine Arts Martha Magenheim Education Kenneth Mahaffey Architecture and Fine Arts John Maher Arts and Sciences John Mahoney Arts and Sciences Eric Makela Arts and Sciences Ed Malemezian Engineering Susan Malter Arts and Sciences Jean Mamlin Journalism Barbara Mangels Education Jim Manning Business Administration 427 the obligation your country Linda Manning Arts and Sciences Katherine Marchant Journalism Antoinette Marchese Architecture and Fine Arts Phil Marcoux Engineering Linda Marcus Journalism Andrea Margules Education Judi Marienthal Arts and Sciences Kattie Markman Business Administration Alan Marks Business Administration Lynn Marks Education Helen Marlowe Business Administration Peter Marovich Agriculture Neoka Marple Nursing Janet Marsh Education Harry Marshall Business Administration Jerry Martin Engineering Mary Martin Nursing Carlos Martinez Engineering Alice Mason Arts and Sciences Ronald Mason Arts and Sciences Elizabeth Masters Business Administration Thena Mathe Physical Education William Mathews Physical Education Robert Matte Arts and Sciences Joe Mathis Arts and Sciences Henry Matta Arts and Sciences Robert Matthews Engineering Kurt Maurer Arts and Sciences Gary Menne Education Luis Medina Business Administration Les Meierhenry Arts and Sciences Catherine Mellor Education Thomas Mendel Architecture and Fine Arts Roseanne Menzel Health Related Professions Janet Messing Business Administration Mary Metz Education 428 Ellen Meyer Education Susan Meyer Education Gloria Mikula Pharmacy Penny Miller Health Related Professions David Miller Arts and Sciences Jimmy Miller Pharmacy Joyce Miller Arts and Sciences Robert Miller Business Administration William Miller Journalism Kathleen Milling Education Richard Mims Agriculture Ingrid Miracle Education Bruce Mitchell Forestry Ferne Mitchell Education Janette Moffat Arts and Sciences Anthony Montagnari Architecture and Fine Arts Juan Montes Engineering Macy Montgomery Business Administration Gladys Moon Pharmacy Michael Moore Business Administration Patrick Moore Arts and Sciences Sandra Moore Arts and Sciences Jonathan More Arts and Sciences Marcia Moreland Arts and Sciences Janet Morgan Arts and Sciences Donald Morris Engineering Tommy Morrison Journalism Kathy Morse Journalism Deborah Moschell Education Benjamin Moss Arts and Sciences 429 Thomas Moss Ill Pharmacy William Mossman Education Ramon Mouynes Engineering Elizar Mumbaur Pharmacy Robert Munson Architecture Alan Murphy Business Administration Edward Murphy Education Elizabeth Murray Physical Education Kathleen Murray Journalism Dorothy Musial Nursing Loretta Mysliwczyk Arts and Sciences Robert Nader Arts and Sciences Gerald Nagel Business Administration Carol Neff Education William Neill Business Administration Catherine Nesbit Nursing Sharon Newberger Physical Education Carey Newton Architecture and Fine Arts Esther Newton Health Related Professions Larry Nienaber Architecture and Fine Arts James Nilon Business Administration James Nipper Arts and Sciences Norman Noblet Agriculture Louis Nobo Arts and Sciences Linda Nockow Education Suzanne Norman Arts and Sciences Linda Norton Education Howard Nuckalls Business Administration Shirley Nuckolls Architecture and Fine Arts Antonio Obregon Arts and Sciences 430 " my right or wrong... " Mirtha Obregon Business Administration Peggy O ' Brien Education Richard Odum Business Administration Glen Offord Engineering David Ogram Architecture and Fine Arts Maury Olicker Journalism Janet Oliver Business Administration James O ' Neil Business Administration Odalia Ortega Education Karen Osman Education Drake Osgood Business Administration David Osier Journalism Charles Osterberg Engineering Carolyn Osterhoudt Education Linda Otto Journalism Susan Ovica Education Sheryl Owen Nursing Vicky Owens Education Terro Page Architecture and Fine Arts Mickey Page Agriculture Ramiro Pauma Architecture and Fine Arts Linda Palmer Business Administration Harold Palmer Engineering Sharon Palmer Business Administration Adrienne Parker Arts and Sciences Angela Parker Nursing Kenneth Parker Business Administration Sue Parsons Education Charles Partusch Journalism Charles Pascual Journalism Arleen Pasetti Education Joyce Patterson Education Nancy Pauer Education David Paul Architecture and Fine Arts Eugene Pauldine Physical Education Kathryn Peacock Education 431 Steve Peaden Architecture and Fine Arts Richard Peattie Architecture and Fine Arts William Peeples Agriculture Margrette Pemberton Education Rafeal Pena Engineering Roy Perkins Journalism Donald Perrin Arts and Sciences Marie Perrone Education Leslie Perry Journalism Cairo Peterson Health Related Professions Pamela Phillips Journalism Madeline Philippson Education Donald Pierce Engineering Leslie Pierce Arts and Sciences Walter Pike Engineering James Pipkin Engineering Clyde Pittman Engineering Harold Platt Agriculture Marcia Platte Arts and Sciences Suzanne Plumb Arts and Sciences George Pollock Arts and Sciences Gregg Pomeroy Arts and Sciences Inez Ponce Education Dan Ponce Business Administration Samuel Poole Forestry Charles Post Arts and Sciences Loren Poucher Business Administration Donna Powell Arts and Sciences Nita Powers Education Dan Powers Architecture and Fine Arts Marilyn Powers Education Gerald Presher Architecture and Fine Arts William Price Architecture and Fine Arts Brenda Prior Education Stephen Pritz Journalism Rogelio Puerto Engineering 432 Jorge Pupo Architecture and Fine Arts Gretchen Putnam Arts and Sciences Susan Putnam Nursing George Pyke Arts and Sciences George Pyle Arts and Sciences Susan Quakenbush Nursing Patricia Quina Education Sue Railey Journalism Cheryl Rainey Arts and Sciences Lawrence Raley Arts and Sciences Raul Rameriz Journalism Roberto Rameriz Agriculture 433 Kerry Ramsberger Education Janet Rapaue Education Joel Rappaport Arts and Sciences Cheryl Raskin Journalism Dave Reddick Journalism Norma Reddish Arts and Sciences Ann Regan Arts and Sciences Alfred Rice Business Administration Susan Rice Arts and Sciences Robert Richard Architecture and Fine Arts George Richardi Arts and Sciences Iris Rigdon Nursing Linda Rightmire Physical Education Chalee Ring Journalism Cathern Rising Architecture and Fine Arts William Rissell Business Administration Carol Ritter Education James Rhodes Arts and Sciences Evelyn Roayna Business Administration Rafael Robayna Architecture and Fine Arts Hubertus Robeerst Arts and Sciences Mona Roberson Architecture and Fine Arts Bess Roberts Education Judy Roberts Journalism Susan Roberts Business Administration Barbara Robertson Journalism Onelia Robertson Nursing Thomas Robertson Business Administration 434 to become your wildest dreams Walter Robidoux Engineering Manuel Rodriguez Engineering Viveca Rodriguez Education Susan Roemer Education Barbara Roets Education Dianne Rogers Arts and Sciences Dwight Rogers Journalism Katherine Rogers Journalism Gloria Roher Education Lawrence Rolfe Arts and Sciences Brenda Rolison Education Robert Romer Journalism Stephen Rosen Education Steven Rosenbaum Education Esther Rosenberg Education Stephen Rosin Arts and Sciences Robert Roth Engineering Susan Roundtree Arts and Sciences James Rouse Business Administration Barbara Rowlands Education Lynne Roy Education Sanura Royal Education Jill Rubin Arts and Sciences Harry Rubin Medicine Kay Rudasill Journalism Charles Ruse Business Administration Mitchell Russell Arts and Sciences Teresa Russell Physical Education Helene Rutansky Arts and Sciences John Rutledge Arts and Sciences Keith Ryan Arts and Sciences Jo Sager Education J ose Salvador Engineering James Salzer Arts and Sciences Thomas Sanderhoff Arts and Sciences Thomas Sanders Journalism 435 tomorrow is what you make it Richard Sanger Agriculture Carol Sanger Journalism Robert Sanger Architecture and Fine Arts Linda Sayer Education Ida Schaefer Arts and Sciences Jeffery Schaefer Architecture and Fine Arts Susan Schaffer Education Terry Schecter Education Wilkie Schell Engineering Pamela Schiller Education Lawrence Schlomer Engineering Jani Schmalenberger Journalism Ted Schoppe Architecture and Fine Arts Jack Schram Arts and Sciences Ceciliae Schuck Journalism Virginia Schwartz Pharmacy Bernadin Sechen Education Jeffery Seibert Arts and Sciences Wendy Seipp Arts and Sciences Susan Sellers Arts and Sciences Jerry Selph Agriculture Carole Shafner Physical Education Henry Sheldon Engineering Linda Shelton Arts and Sciences Susan Shepard Education Shivaram Shetty Agriculture Charity Shierhorst Education Gail Shinbaum Arts and Sciences Sally Shipton Arts and Sciences Stephen Shomion Arts and Sciences Cynthia Short Education Nancy Siegal Arts and Sciences Paul Sierra Arts and Fine Arts Janet Silverblatt Arts and Sciences Cassandra Silverthorn Nursing Carolyn Simmons Education 436 Leland Simmons Agriculture Michael Simmons Journalism James Simpson Arts and Sciences Jamie Sinnett Health Related Professions Lee Sinoff Journalism James Sloan Engineering Charles Smires Arts and Sciences Audrey Smith Pharmacy Barbara Smith Journalism Bettsee Smith Education Brian Smith Journalism Carmen Smith Arts and Sciences James Smith Engineering Jeffery Smith Business Administration Karen Smith Education Nan Smith Education Rebecca Smith Nursing Sharon Smith Education Susan Smith Architecture and Fine Arts Thomas Smith Business Administration Margaret Soka Arts and Sciences Naida Sokal Education Marcha Sokol Education Henry Solares Arts and Sciences 437 good, bad, Lewis Sollenberger Journalism Joseph Solove Business Administration Elaine Soltis Education Frances Songer Education Henry Sorenson Architecture and Fine Arts Marti Southam Health Related Professions Lucia Spears Education Kathryn Spellman Arts and Sciences Linda Spiegler Education Judy Spiro Journalism Danny Spivey Business Administration Sigman Splichal Journalism John Stanton Engineering Robert Stanton Arts and Sciences Martha Stark Architecture and Fine Arts Trudy Stearns Business Administration Susan Stein Education Ann Steinberg Arts and Sciences Debra Spritzman Journalism Arthur Stackpole Architecture and Fine Arts Linda Stackpole Physical Education Lance Stalnaker Journalism Thomas Stambaugh Journalism Joseph Stangry Education Nancy Stewart Education Irvin Stockdale Business Administration Richard Stotler Agriculture Janet Strange Education Linda Strause Arts and Sciences David Streets Arts and Sciences Hal Steinberg Arts and Sciences Minda Steinberg Education Robin Steinbrecher Arts and Sciences Linda Steinheimer Arts and Sciences Frank Stevenson Arts and Sciences Holly Stewart Arts and Sciences 438 Gloria Thompson Education Nancy Thompson Education Michael Thursam Journalism Agnes Tibor Arts and Sciences Pat Tidwell Arts and Sciences Becky Tikkanen Education 439 Jacob Stuart Journalism Carolyn Studiale Education Michele Sturtz Physical Education Orhan Suleiman Arts and Sciences Supinski, Richard Business Administration Harris Swan Engineering Sheryl Swan Education Edward Swanson Arts and Sciences Joanne Swanson Business Administration Pam Swanson Arts and Sciences William Sweat Journalism Madeline Tabb Education Larry Tallman Business Administration Frederick Taylor Business Administration George Taylor Engineering Shirley Taylor Education Terry Tennenbaum Journalism David Thomas Engineering Jan Thomas Education Leslie Thomas Architecture and Fine Arts Nettie Thomas Education Richard Thomas Engineering Sherwood Thomas Arts and Sciences Emerson Thompson Arts and Sciences Bob Timberlake Engineering Don Tindall Business Administration Diane Tison Education Brad Todd Journalism Christopher Toppe Education Sheila Tournet Arts and Sciences Linda Tracy Arts and Sciences Francine Trager Arts and Sciences Gracie Treadway Arts and Sciences Susan Treadway Arts and Sciences Kenneth Treadwell Business Administration Thomas Treece Arts and Sciences John Tirfiletti Education Susan Tronco Physical Education Eleanor Troup Journalism Carol Trumbo Arts and Sciences Ed Tubel Journalism Don Turlington Business Administration Cynthia Turner Arts and Sciences Thomas Tworoger Arts and Sciences James Tye Engineering Jim Tyler Architecture and Fine Arts Stephen Ullman Arts and Sciences Katherine Usborne Journalism Martine Valderrama Arts and Sciences Franciso Valdes Engineering Linda Valdes Arts and Sciences 440 Annette Van Dam Journalism Donald Van Demark Architecture and Fine Arts August Van Eepoel Business Administration Vicki Van Eepoel Journalism Mary Van Meer Education Robert Vanover Arts and Sciences Gloria Vasallo Nursing Pedro Vasallo Architecture and Fine Arts Cecilia Vazquez Business Administration Clark Vernon Business Administration Clowers Vernon Business Administration Nancy Verwholt Education Jo Vickers Education Joyce Vickers Nursing Leonard Vidal Engineering Deborah Viera Education Paul Vogel Business Administration Joseph Wadel Engineering David Wagner Engineering Gary Wagner Architecture and Fine Arts Benjamin Walbert Architecture and Fine Arts Sally Walker Physical Education Sandra Walker Architecture and Fine Arts Taffy Walker Arts and Sciences James Wallace Arts and Sciences Marsha Walls Business Administration George Walter Education Janis Walter Nursing Joseph Walter Agriculture Merry Ward Architecture and Fine Arts Michael Ward Arts and Sciences Ernest Wards Arts and Sciences Thomas Warner Business Administration Edward Warnock Arts and Sciences Allen Waters Journalism Dennis Watson Journalism 441 Linda Watson Education Robert Watson Arts and Sciences Helen Watt Journalism Jeri Watts Journalism Patricia Wayman Journalism Johnny Weavil Engineering Michael Webb Arts and Sciences Isabel Wechsler Education Joseph Wehby Arts and Sciences Cheryl Weihl Education Kenneth Well Education Betty Weiner Journalism, Avery Weiss Arts and Sciences John Weiss Arts and Sciences Judith Weiss Nursing Marianne Weiss Education Joel Weisshaut Arts and Sciences Linda Wellens Education Barbara Wells Physical Education Joel Wells Arts and Sciences Fred West Education Lynn Westfall Arts and Sciences Charlene Whalen Health Related Professions Patricia Whisler Arts and Sciences Bette Whitaker Physical Education Dennis White Business Administration Janice White Eucation John Whitehead Engineering Sheryl Whittaker Agriculture Kent Whittemore Business Administration John Wholeben Journalism Kenneth Wiechens Journalism Annette Wilder Arts and Sciences Cecelia Willett Education Betty Williams Arts and Sciences David Williams Journalism 442 Lucy Williams Education Pam Williams Education Sally Williams Education Stanley Williams Law Marilyn Willis Education Charles Wilson Architecture and Fine Arts Elizabeth Wollard Education John Wooten Arts and Sciences Elizabeth Worthington Education Suzanne Woytych Arts and Sciences Geri Wright Education Arthur Wroble Bustness Education Donna Wilson Education Edwin Winoker Architecture and Fine Arts Lynn Wisser Arts and Sciences Jane Withers Arts and Sciences Robert Wurster Physical Education Stacy Wolf Arts and Sciences Donald Yokel Journalism Ellen Yokel Education James Yorke Architecture and Fine Arts Betsy Young Education Leland Young Engineering Stu Young Journalism Agnes Youngblood Education Pam Zadikow Education Majorie Zander Arts and Sciences Roberta Zeck Education Beverly Zenzel Education 443 graduation Graduation. Something sought after for four and usually five years. This begins the uncertain task of finding not only a job, but a meaningful place in life. While a student may contact hundreds of placement representatives it may be very difficult finding a job he will enjoy and be at ease in. Then he must decide where he ' ll want to live, if he wants to marry soon, and what to do about Uncle Sam. For many ROTC graduates it is an automatic step into military service as an officer. For others it is a place in the family business, or just to look for a job near where your husband will be working. And very soon he will realize how good college life really was. 444 caps and gowns and uncle sam 445 summer school While 3,000 Florida students take their degrees to challenge the outside world each year, four times that number can look forward to only a summer ' s vacation, if that much, before facing another year of school. These returning students generally must work three full months to help cover the increasing cost of college. While most can count on financial help from their parents, loans and scholarships, they can also count on bi-annual tuition hikes, more expensive books, and inflationary prices on everything. And all that will be increased by profiteering Gainesville merchants intent on making all they can off the university ' s 20,000 students. 446 sun tans that fade too quickly 447 uf is a nice place to visit, but... In 1962 5.2 per cent of each freshman class dropped out of school at the University of Florida. By 1966 the figure had dropped to 2.9 per cent as entering freshmen arrived better prepared to cope with university competition. Today that figure is still smaller, but for many the act of dropping out, or being asked to leave, were very real possibilities. For some, the two-year Associate of Arts degree, the equivalent of a junior college degree, would be the end of the road. Dropping out frequently becomes the alternative of a quarter of low grades; many students will gladly sacrifice their $150 tuition and save their grade average. 448 449 a dead campus 450 summer term Summer term is different from any other at the university; enrollment drops by a third or a half, but the differences are more than the size of the student body. In the muggy summer heat classes move outside or professors search anywhere for an unoccupied air conditioned room. Dress for everybody becomes the standard shorts, sandals and T-shirts. Apartment pool-sides are packed during the week while the beach is the regular weekend scene. Summer has its advantages to be sure. Grades tend to run higher and there is no high fraternity or sorority bill to pay. You ' ve got to provide your own entertainment though, no Frolics or parties except those in apartments and trailers. But mostly the theme is take it easy man, this is summer term! 45 1 alumni The Florida Alumnus is almost a traditional joke in the fall as football-happy alums by the thousands pour into Florida Field to get drunk and cheer the old school on to victory. UF alumni are a fierce and loyal breed, different from those of the state ' s other colleges. They are ardent Gator fans in athletics, but pull for the university in many other ways as well. An active alumni association brings the university thousands of dollars in contributions each year. Alumni dominate the state legislature and other branches of government. Graduates soon find that a Florida ring with fraternity letters fixed in the stone opens a lot of doors that might not otherwise be opened. Being a Gator is more than a college experience, it becomes a lifetime proposition. 452 a lifetime proposition mr. two bits let the sun shine in ' Just as you may look to the qualities of the zodiac to predict your future and learn about yourself, you can look to the college years for that same information. Our minds were like nettings, catching impressions made on us by those we study, those who teach us and those we expand with. James Joyce helped to make us adults, as did Professor Buddy Davis and Dean Lester Hale; but more important was your friend Sharon whom you discussed those impressions with. Though we are not static beings, the same on two consecutive days, we are stable and consistent beings. Many of those steady traits were formed and became real in college. In a scene, there is no closing, only a continuation of the beginning. " Govinda bowed low. Incontrollable tears trickled down his old face. He was overwhelmed by a feeling of great love, of the most humble veneration. He bowed low, right down to the ground, in front of the man sitting there motionless, whose smile reminded him of everything that he had ever loved in his life, of everything that had ever been of value and holy in his life " Hermann Hesse, " Siddhartha " 456 457 " Kill therefore with the sword of wisdom the doubt born of ignorance that lies in thy heart. Be one in self-harmony, in Yoga, and arise, great warrior, arise. " Bhagavad Gita 4:42 458 459 460 " He who works for me, who loves me, whose End Supreme I am, free from attachment to all things, and with love for all creation, he in truth comes unto me. " Bhagavad Gita 11:55 461 " Adam fell that men might be; and men are, that they might have joy. " II Nephi 3:25, The Book of Mormon 462 " I left the woods for as good a reason as I went there. Perhaps it seemed to me that I had several more lives to live, and could not spare any more time for that one. It is remarkable how easily and insensibly we fall into a particular route, and make a beaten track for ourselves. " Henry David Thoreau, Walden Pond ' 465 466 " In the beginning God created the heaven and the earth. " " And the earth was without form, and void; and darkness was upon the face of the deep. And the Spirit of God moved upon the face of the waters. " And God said, " Let there be light: and there was light. " Genesis 1:1-3 467 ect index Basketball Season 140 Basketball Season 190 Basketball Season 216 Beta Alpha Psi 294 Beta Theta Pi 326 Black History Week 244 Black Students 242 Block and Bridle 222 Board of Regents 28 Buses 60 Business Education 162 a Accent 212 Administrative Deans 32 Agriculture 176 Air Force ROTC 250 Albert 210 Alligator 278 Alpha Chi Omega 312 Alpha Delta Pi 314 Alpha Epsilon Pi 318 Alpha Gamma Rho 320 Alpha Kappa Psi 295 Alpha Omicron Pi 322 Alpha Tau Omega 324 Alumni Association 210 Apartment Living 118 Aquarius 202 Architecture 158 Architecture Happening 120 Aries 238 Army ROTC 246 Arts and Sciences 160 Auburn Football Game b 94 Baseball 284 Basketball Coaches and Team 220 Campus 64 Campus Personality 66 Capricorn 146 Carnigras. . . . . . . . . 270 Challenge of the ' 70s ........ . . . . . . . 152 Cheerleaders 132 Chi Omega 328 Chi Phi 330 Classes 46 Closing 454 Construction 150 d Delta Chi 332 468 Delta Delta Delta 334 Delta Gamma 336 Delta Phi Epsilon 338 Delta Sigma Phi 340 Delta Sigma Pi 200 Delta Tau Delta 342 Dempsie Dump sters 264 Dentistry 170 Dickey Affair 142 Donovan Concert 110 Dorm Living 92 Draft Lottery 134 Drugs 230 e Education 164 Engineering 166 f Faculty 48 Faculty Art Show 204 Fashion 234 Fall Entertainment 112 F-Club 124 Fijis 356 Final Exam 138 First Week 38 Florida Blue Key 72 Florida Quarterly 280 Folk Mass 126 Football Coaches, Team 130 Football Fans 54 Florida State Football Game 58 Freshman Basketball 218 Freshman Football 106 g Gargoyle 188 Gator Ade Issue 174 Gator Bowl 140 Gator Getters 124 Gator Growl 78 Gator Guard 248 Gator Raiders 247 Gemini 302 Gentle Wednesday 70 Georgia Football Game ......... . . . .100 Golf Team 256 Governor Claude Kirk 28 Graduate School 182 Graduation 444 Greek System 306 h Hair 232 Hall of Fame 390 Health Related Professions 172 Houston Football Game 40 Homecoming Parade 74 Hub 102 1 IFAS 174 Infirmary 148 Interfraternity Council 308 Interhall 258 International Week 240 Intramurals 228 Introduction 4 J Journalism 178 J. Wayne Reitz Union 196 k Kappa Alpha 344 Kappa Alpha Theta 346 Kappa Delta 348 469 Kappa Sigma 350 Kentucky Football Game 116 Lambda Chi Alpha 352 La Traviata 90 Law 184 Lettermen 112 Libra 50 Library 136 Married Students 208 Medicine 168 Mississippi State Football Game 52 Miss Seminole Court 290 Moving In 38 n Name Index 472 North Carolina Football Game 82 Nursing 172 Omicron Delta Kappa 296 P Panhellenic Council 310 Phi Delta Theta 354 Phi Eta Sigma 305 Phi Gamma Delta 356 Phi Kappa Tau 358 Phi Mu 360 Phi Sigma Sigma 362 Pharmacy 170 Physical Education 180 Pi Beta Phi 364 Pi Kappa Alpha 366 Pi Lambda Phi 370 Pisces 226 Plaza of the Americas 68 President Stephen C. O ' Connell 30 Queens 288 Rathskeller 194 470 Recreation 260 Registration 104 Rifle Team 247 Rugby Team 96 Rush 42 S Sagittarius 122 Sapher 259 Savant 297 Scabbard and Blade 248 Scorpio 86 Scribes 248 Seminole 282 Seniors 404 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 372 Sigma Chi 374 Sigma Kappa 376 Sigma Nu 378 Sigma Phi Epsilon 380 Sigma Tau 189 Sigma Tau Sigma 304 Spring 298 Spring Entertainment 236 Student Agricultural Council 222 Student Government 274 Student Publications 276 Student Senate 272 Sweethearts 248 Swimming Team 192 t Table of Contents 3 Tau Beta Pi 189 Tau Beta Phi 382 Tau Kappa Epsilon 384 Tau Sigma Delta 188 Taurus 266 Tennessee Football Game 140 Tennis Team 254 Theta Chi 386 Title Page 1 Track Team 268 Tulane Football Game 62 University Activities Center 198 University College 156 University Police 44 V Valentines Day 204 Vanderbilt Football 88 Virgo 26 wxyz Washington Moratorium 99 Wayward Saints 90 Weekends 56 West Palm Beach Pop Festival 108 Winnipeg Ballet 252 Who ' s Who 398 Zeta Tau Alpha 388 471 a Aaro n, Linda Kay Byers 4AR 188,404 Abbott, Frederick M. 2UC 131 Abdelnour, Thomas Allen 4EG 94,131, 225 Abrams, Susan Rita lUC 316 Achacoso, Thomas Phillip 5AR 404 Ackerman, Becki Anita 3HP 361 Acosta, Joan Ross 4ED 404 Acree, Martha Lynn 3ED 404 Adair, Michael Barry lUC 352 Adams, Ann Louise 1UC 388 Adams, Aubrey Stanton 5EG 404 Adams, Frank Thompson 32,297 Adams, Jan Claire 2UC 329 Adams, Nancy Sue 4AS 404 Adams, Robert Reginald 3BA 368 Addiscot, Lynn Claire lUC 336 Adkinson, Cheryl E. 2UC 346 Adler, Barry Michael 4JM 404 Adler, Leah Joyce 4ED 404 Agee, Robert Wendell 3PE 220 Agurkis, Robert James 3BA 200 Ahern, Timothy Michael 1UC 370 Aho, Karen Dianne 1UC 322 Ahrens, Toi Marlene 1UC 334 Aiduck, Carl Joseph 5EG 404 Aikin, Sandra Ann 2UC 337 Alford, Helen Anne 3ED 334 Allem, Dale Stover Jr. 4JM 326, 404 Allemeier, David William 4EG 330 Allen, John C. Jr. 2UC 366 Allen, Nancy Lucinda 2UC 346 Allen, Randolph Thomas 2UC 372 Allen, Robert Ross 4AS 342 Allis, Catherine P. 2UC 282 Allison, John Campbell 4AS 342 Allison, John Patrick lUC 372 Allman, Tommy Edward 4JM 404 Alper, Harvey Martin 3LW 297 Alterman, Frederick Joseph 4BA 370, 404 Alvarez, Arthur S. Jr. 3BA 352 Alvarez, Carlos 2UC 131, 142 Alvarez, Fraga Luis A. 4AS 404 Alvarez, Montserrat H. 4JM 404 Alvarez, Roberto 1UC 372 Amann, Mary Joyce 4AS 328, 404 Ambrose, Patricia L. 4ED 404 Amelung, Frank A. Jr. 3BA 131 Ammer, Geoffrey George 2UC 354 Anders, James Franklin 1UC 345 Andersen, Einar R. Jr. 4BA 404 Anderson, Brett D. UC 379 Anderson, Gary Thomas 4AS 368 Anderson, Robert Newton 3BA 324 Andress, Cecilia 277 Andrews, James Jr. 4EG 404 Andrews, John Harold 5PH 404 Andrews, Virginia Ann 4JM 404 Andrews, William Frederick 4AR 188, 404 Anson, Joseph Bruce 4JM 283, 404 Antista, James Vincent 4AS 368 Apfel, Caroline Mary 4ED 404 Appelson, Gary Steven 2UC 382 Araujo, Oscar, Dr. 187 Arkin, Sondra 1UC 316 Armas, Angel Oscar 4EG 404 Armbruster, Phillip K. 4JM 366 Armfield, Stephen C. 3EG 350 Armstrong, Bennett H. 2UC 352 Armstrong, Peter C. 4BA 368, 404 Aronow, Ronnie 2UC 382 Aronson, Cydney Louise 2UC 316 Arpin, Barbara Lee 1UC 346 Ash, Terry Dean 3EG 131 Atkins, Robert M. 246 Atkins, Shirley Louise 1UC 329 Atkinson, Carolyn S. 4AS 404 Atkinson, Mary Noreen 3PE 376 Atwater, John Michael 2UC 366 name index Atwater, Randolph S. 3BA 355 Austin, Joel Newton Jr. 4AS 404 Austin, Michael M. 2UC 345 Austin, Susan Elaine 1UC 361 Avalos, Maria Esther 5PH 187 Avery, Benjamin David 2UC 341 Ayers, Elizabeth Ella 2UC 328 Azis, Leon Robert 2UC 370 b Bachman, Marlayna June 4JM 328, 404 Backus, Grace Andra 3ED 404 Bagnulo, Robert C. 4JM 404 Bailey, Barbara Snider 3ED 405 Bailey, Vinson David 5PH 332, 405 Baker, Mark Lee 2UC 332 Baker, Thomas Merton 2UC 386 Baldwin, John Rand 4AS 405 Baldwin, Lori Ann 2UC 348 Baldwin, Russell R. 3BA 324 Ball, Catherine N. 1UC 320 Ball, Charles Edward 2UC 324 Ball, Gary Joe 5AR 405 Ballard, Walter A. Jr. 2UC 372 Bancroft, William Louis 4AS 342 Bangasser, Deborah M. 2UC 348 Banks, Dennis Lester 2UC 332 Banks, Edwin Burgess 4BA 200 Bannister, Donna 4AS 405 Bannister, Philip H. 4AG 405 Banting, Robert Bruce 1UC 380 Baquero, Federico A. 5AR 405 Barb, Thomas David 4AS 341, 405 Barba, Stephen Anthony 2UC 342 Barben, Anne Wilmot 4ED 365, 404 Barben, Robert Hartt 2UC 354 Barber, Constance Ann 4ED 405 Barber, Louise Elaine 3BA 346 Barber, Ed 277 Barfield, John Wayne 4AG 345 Barger, Janette Arlene 1UC 322 Barger, Lynn Marie 4ED 304, 405 Barice, Carole Joy 4AS 405 Barker, Deborah Louise lUC 348 Barker, Michael Robert 3EG 343 Barker, Teresa Kay 4AG 405 Barkman, Linda Jean 3ED 405 Barks, James Albert 4AS 324, 405 Barloff, Peter 354 Barlow, Elizabeth Lynton 3JM 405 Barnard, Charles Dowling 2UC 358 Barnes, David Shuler 2UC 372 Barnes, Thomas William Jr. 2UC 354 Barnet, Simon Michael 2UC 382 Barnhill, Belle Eileen 4PE 405 Barnitz, Barbara Ann 3ED 328 Baron, Dianne Sue 4JM 310, 338, 392-393, 404 Baron, John William 4ED 405 Barr, Jimmy Darrell 1UC 131, 372 Barron, John Edward 4BA 200 Barten, Ellen Lohse 4AR 320, 405 Barth, Sherry Fay 4ED 405 Barthle, Randolph Joseph 2UC 342 Bartlett, John Allan 4AS 222, 405 Bartlett, Ronald Bruce 3JM 255 Bartlett, Tommy 220 Bartmess, Larry Claude 4BA 405 Barton, Bernard A. Jr. 1LW 368 Barton, Paul Vincent 1UC 366 Barton, Robert Jameson 4BA 405 Bass, Stephen A. 1UC 386 Bass, Vicky Lee 2UC 316 Bastin, Sherry Lynne 3HP 361 Bateman, James Frederick 6EG 382 Bates, Marion M. Dooley 4HP 406 Batterson, Richard C. 3EG 366 Baughan, Linda 361 Baumann, Franklin A. 7AS 406 Baumgartner, Kathleen 2UC 346 Baughman, Mary Lee 187 Baxter, Kathi Dawn 4AS 406 Baxter, William Charles Jr. 2UC 366 Bayer, Linda Ann 4AS 364, 406 Bayton, Edward Robert 2UC 320 Bazinsky, Stephen Wolf 4AS 406 Beachboard, James C. 2UC 341 Beardsley, James W. Jr. 4AG 320, 406 Beaudoin, Carol Ann 2UC 348 Bebon, Nancy Ann 4ED 328, 406 Beckett, David Ireland 1UC 372 Beckman, Alan Robert 3AS 382 Bedinger, Barry Edward 3BA 406 Beery, Brenda Marie 1UC 322 Behn, Jack William lUC 366 Behnke, Marylou 2UC 346 Behrman, Michael A. 4JM 406 Bell, Gregory Keith 2UC 324 Bell, Rebecca Joy 4ED 406 Bellanger, Charles A. Jr. 1UC 341 Below, Patricia Ann 4ED 406 Benedict, Craig Nelson 3AS 324 Benedictson, Bruce C. lUC 332 Bennett, Catherine M. 4ED 406 Bennett, Kathleen S. 3ED 328 Bennett, Richard F. 3JM 372 Benson, Beverly Ann 4JM 334, 406 Berard, Richard Lucien 2UC 332 Berge, Ana Luisa 4ED 406 Bergert, Glen Franklin 2UC 372 Bergmann, Charles Edgar 4LW 380, 406 Bergsman, Steven Mark 3JM 370 Bernstein, Linda Ruth 3ED 406 Bernstein, Stephen N. 1LW 330 Berry, Jeffrey K. 1UC 324 Beschen, Kathleen Emma 3AG 406 Bethel, Marijane 2UC 346 Betts, Donna Kay 3AR 320 Betz, Gilbert Calvin 3AS 350 Bewley, Raymond C. 2UC 324 Biehl, Carla 1UC 328 Beilow, Ancrew Pablo 4EG 384 Beilow, Andrew 384 Biewend, Janice 133 Bifano, Vincent John 3AS 332 Biggs, Sandra Kaye 4BA 388 Bigham, Robert Gregory 4AG 354 Bill, Diana Jeanne 4NR 406 Bingham, David Hartman 4JM 406 Birch, Colleen Jeanne 2UC 322 Bird, Mary Catherine 3ED 406 Birr, Jeffrey Miles lUC 372 F. 2UC 338 Bishop, Thomas W. Jr. 4BA 406 Biskup, Charlotte 4ED 336, 406 Bissett, Glenn A. 4AG 320 Bjork, Diane Eva 4ED 328, 406 Black, Betty Margaret 2UC 283, 321 Black, Connie Ann 2UC 346 Black, Paul David 2UC 352 Black, Shirley Ann 4ED 407 Blackburn, Rogers L. 4LW 72 Blackman, James Timothy 1UC 354 Blaisdell, Patricia J. 4NR 346, 407 Blake, Doreen Grayson 4ED 407 Blake Stanford 4JM 382, 407 Blanchet, Pierre Charles 4JM 324, 407 Blaney, John Patrick 2UC 330 Blankenship, Linda A. 4ED 407 Blanton, David Edward 4BA 372, 407 Block, Bart William 2UC 382 Bloom, Ronald Leon 4JM 382 Blount, Donald F. 1UC 352 Blue, Barbara Porter 4JM 281 Blue, David Allen 3AS 342 Blue, Robert Clarence Jr. 4LW 342 Bluestein, Harold 2UC 382 Bluh, Philip Charles 4JM 407 Blumenthal, Cathy Ann 4JM 407 Blumstein, Ronald 5; 1UC 368 Bobber, Bob 354 Bobo, Arlie Russell Jr. 4JM 309, 333 Bodwell, Kenneth Alan 4JM 407 Boe, Daniel Clair UC 190, 220 Bogen, Robert Lawrence 2UC 370 Bogert, John Michael 2UC 372 Boggs, Deanna Elma 2UC 328 Boggs, James Earl lUC 386 Bogue, John Haywood 6AS 342 Bohn, Mary Linda 4AS 316, 407 Bohner, Sandra Louise 4AS 348, 407 472 Bokor, Bruce Howard 4BA 382 Bokor, Mark 2UC 372 Boland, Bonnie Marie lUC 320 Boldizar, Janet P. 2UC 346 Bolger, George Walton 1UC 327 Bolger, Kathern Ann 4ED 407 Boll, Thomas Lee 3JM 341 Boll, Thomas Lee 3JM 341 Bolling, Jacquelyn Lee 3AS 361 Bolte, Gail 2UC 368 Bomberger, Vaughn B. 5AR 188 Bonanno, Robert Henry 4LW 407 Bonebrake, Georganna 4AS 407 Boo, Dennis William 4BA 407 Borden, Lee Jonathon 4LW 72 Bordyn, Michael Joseph Jr. 4FY 407 Borkson, Elliot Paul 4BA 309 Boucher, Harry Joseph Jr. 4BA 407 Bowen, Hunter Stephen 3AS 131 Bowers, Ada K. Caldreon 4PH 187 Bowers, Dennis Keith 4AS 407 Bowers, Sally Ann 4ED 361, 407 Bowman, Christine G. 4ED 407 Bowman, James Thomas 4AS 407 Boyer, Margaret Rose 4ED 407 Boyette, Ronald Gary 3AS 372 Boze, Edward Franklin 4EG 407 Brackins, Charles Gordon 4AS 309 Bradburn, Bruce Gordon 3JM 72 Bradbury, Joan Elizabeth 4BA 334, 407 Bradford, Dana Gibson 4AS 352, 407 Brandenburg, Peter Jno 5EG 407 Brandenburg, Ruth H. 4ED 361, 407 Brannon, Charlotte Sue 4ED 407 Breeze, Frederick John Jr. 4LW 396-97 Brett, Jay Andrew 4BA 407 Bretz, Alfred A. III 4BA 407 Brewer, Roy Edward 2UC 309 Bridges, Ruth Elaine 4ED 322, 407 Briggs, Randy Robert 4AG 372 Bright, Linda Leigh 4AS 407 Brightman, William Fitch 4EG 408 Brill, Eric James 4BA 380, 408 Brin, Foster Blake 4AS 408 Brod, Robert 4AS 408 Bronwit, Shelley 4ED 408 Browell, Edward Vern 7EG 297 Brown, Anne Frances 4AS 408 Brown, Barbara Ann 4AR 408 Brown, Betty Jean 4HP 364, 408 Brown, Beverly 4AS 408 Brown, Karen 4AS 408 Brown, Michael Roger 3EG 382 Brown, Ronald Wayne 4AS 332, 408 Brown, Susan Lucille 4ED 364, 408 Brown, Thomas Mack 4JM 408 Brownrigg, Brenda Mary 4ED 408 Bruneau, Clifford F. 4JM 408 Brunsuold, Joyce 408 Bryan Glenn Edmund 3ED 131 Buchanan, Richard A. 2UC 131 Buck, Robert Morris 4BA 72, 408 Buckenmier, Theo G. Jr. 5EG 408 Buczinski, Stephen C. 4AS 408 Buell, David Thomas 4EG, 408 Bummert, Karen 408 Burchard, Mary Elizabeth 4AS 322, 408 Burgess, Robert Myers 4BA 408 Burgess William Boyd 4AG 320, 408 Burke, Francis Thomas 4BA 408 Burnett, Bruce Armand 4BA 408 Burns, Glenn Lewis 4AS 379,408 Burns, Jack Charles 2UC 131 Burns, John Glasgow Jr. 5EG 324, 408 Burr, Linda Kristine 2UC 124 Burrell, Renee K. 3PH 187 Bursuk, Roberta Fern 4ED 408 Burton, Michael Edward SEG 403 Burton, Sharon Elizabeth 4ED 408 Butler, Karen Suzanne 4AS 408 Butler, Russell Jr. 4AR 408 Byrd, Helen Eileen 4AS 408 C Cable, David Todd 4ED 408 Caldwell, Cheryl Jean 3ED 361 Caldwell, Jno Lawrence 2 UC 372 Caldwell, Mary Lou 4ED 364 Caldwell, Michele Ann 3AS 322 Calhoun, John Russell 2UC 305 Calhoun, Kenneth Thomas 1UC 352 Call Roger Merle 2UC 372 Callahan, Craig Thomas 1UC 372 Callahan, Dan Woody 4AS 408 Caller, Marcia Lynn 3JM 316 Calloway, Jack David 4EG 332 Calnon, John Daniel 4BA 200, 408 Calvert, Norma Lee 4ED 346, 408 Camero, Arthur Anthony 5EG 408 Camp, Suzanne 4AR 408 Campbell, Alan Duwayne 3EG 350 Campbell, Charlotte A. lUC 376 Campbell, David C. SEG 408 David Leon 2UC 352 Campbell, Edward S. III 4AS 379, 408 Campbell, Jacqueline J. 4HP 409 Campbell, Steven M. 2UC 384 Canfield, Terry James 5PH 409 Cannon, Suzan Elizabeth 4PE 409 Cano, Diana Arlene 3PH 187 Cansler, Clyde Henry 4BA 342 Cantrell, Cheryl P. 4AS 409 Cantrell, Fred 32 Capik, Gary Stephen 4AS 409 Carbone, Richard G. 3JM 352, 409 Card, Donna Jean 5AR 409 Cardew, Peggy Louise 4ED 409 Carifio, Raymond Paul 2UC 342 Carlson, Alan Roger Jr. lUC 366 Carlson, T. Jane W. 4ED 409 Carlton, Gregory A. 4AG 222 Carman, John Clarence 2UC 332 Carmen, Charles F. II 3JM 354 Carpenter, Larry Keith 3EG 380 Carr, Austin 384 Carr, Dudley Thomas 3BA 380 Carrell, Patricia K. 4AR 188,334, 409 Carreno, Anthony Joseph 4AS 409 Carrico, Dyanne 2UC 376 Carroll, Patrick A. Jr. UC 332 Carter, Brenda Joyce 2UC 388 Carter, Dixie Lee 2UC 346 Carter, Donald Jay Jr. 3AS 342 Carter, William Barmore 4BA 330, 409 Casanova, Jose R. Jr. 4AR 188 Case, Douglas Delos 4JM 277, 409 Caserta, Vittorio 4AS 382 Casey, John Alvin lUC 345 Casey, Robert Edmund 3LW 72 Cashin, Kevin William 2UC 372 Cashon, Bruce Edward 2UC 342 Cassidy, Thomas 4LW 379, 409 Casso, Christopher G. 5EG 409 Castano, Jesus Pedro 3ED 409 Castorri, Richard Alan lUC 380 Caterina, Peter Jon 2UC 330 Cato, Robert Thomas 4AS 368, 409 Catron, Jan Ann 2UC 346 Caturla, Edgardo V. 4AS 409 Cavaleri, Joann 3PH 187 Center, Anthony Kaye 2UC 382 Ceravolo, Darryl Joseph lUC 220 Chafee, Earl Eubank 2UC 324 Chamberlain, Joyce E. 4PE 409 Chambers, Pamela Elizabeth 2UC 320 Champion, Robert Michael 3AG 372 Chandler, Gary Lee lUC 372 Chapman, John Robert 4AS 409 Charles, Michael Joseph 2UC 372 Chastain, Charles Randall lUC 352 Chastain, James Roy Jr. 3EG 353 Chasteen, James R. III 2UC 354 Chasteen, Joseph Wiley lUC 350 Chavis, Marvin Earl 4AS 297, 409 Chellos, Eugenia D. lUC 388 Chen, Susan Hurdin 1UC 336 Chenett, Eugene 189 Cheney, Andrew Bruce 2UC 131 Cherry, Pamela K. lUC 336 Chesney, Lloyd C. III 4AS 409 Chesser, Richard Edward 4EG 409 Chisena, Gail Anna 4ED 409 Chisolm, Lilah Elaine 2UC 320 Chorlog, John Winton Jr. 4EG 327, 410 Chorost, Karen Gail 4JM 410 Christian, Vana Marie 2UC 376 Chrycy, Garry Thomas 2UC 368 Ciesinski, Gaye K. 3ED 322 Cimino, Edward Justin 2UC 372 Cimino, Robert Joseph 2UC 372 Ciprich, Michele Ann 2UC 361 Clark, Ann Louise 3JM 346, 410 Clark, Carroll H. Jr. 2UC 117, 131 Clark, Charles 4AG 410 Clark, Elford Henry 4AS 410 Clark, Laurene Estella 4ED 410 Clark, Thomas Miles 1LW 72 Clark, Walter Hugh 4AR 341 Clarke, Richard Peter SEC 410 Clarke, Robert Graham Jr. 2UC 372 Clarkson, Linda Susan 3ED 346, 410 Clayton, Robert Beville 4AR 410 Clees, Robert John Jr. 5AR 188, 410 Clegg, Patricia C. 4ED 410 Clemens, Karen Sue 4ED 410 Clements, William Thomas 4AR 352 Cleva, Robert Leo 4PE 410 Clift, Candyce Esther 1UC 320 Clifton, Michael Allen 1UC 373 Clingman, Joy Elizabeth lUC 320 Close, Gloria Koreen P. 4ED 410 Cloud, Silas Eugene Jr. 4AS 410 Clyatt, Wesley Samuel 4AR 188 Coakley, Thomas Lee 2UC 324 Cobb, David Glen 3EG 320 Cobean, Jo Ann 3AR 410 Cochran, Darrel Gene 4JM 386, 410 Cochran, Paula Jane lUC 322 Codianne, Mary Jo 3ED 364, 410 Coe, Dale Eugene 2UC 304 Coe, Philip Sidney 2UC 324 Coel, Larry Alan 4AS 410 Coeyman, Louise Edna 4AS 361, 410 Coffee, Rebecca 410 Coffee, Wendell 4BA 372, 411 Coffey, Mary Katherine lUC 322 Coffinberger, Richard 4AS 411 Coffman, Virginia Edna 3AS 388 Cohen, Barbara Sue 2UC 316 Cohen, Benita Robin 3ED 338 Cohen, Jane Susan 4ED 201, 411 Cohen, Judy Ann 4ED 411 Cohen, Marion Ellen lUC 316 Cohen, Sharlene Hope 3ED 411 Cohen, Shelley Berneen 2UC 363 Cohn, Robert Jay 3BA 332 Coker, William Farrel 5EG 411 Cole, Alan Marshall 3BA 131 Cole, Marylynn 2UC 364 Cole, Perry Adrian Jr. 1UC 372 Cole, Richard Phillip 4BA 200, 411 Cole, Sandra Lucile 4ED 361, 411 Coleman, Henry Leonard 2UC 370 Coleman, Rodney H. 3AS 125, 384 Colin, Mark Richard 2UC 382 Collier, Edward Nathan 1UC 332 Colliflower, Lysabeth 3ED 411 Collins, Anita Gayle 3JM 411 473 Collins, Marjorie Jane 4ED 411 Collins, Patricia Gray 3ED 283 Collins, Preston M. Jr. 2UC 372 Colson, Michael Hoyt 1UC 380 Colton , Gail Ellen 1UC 363 Comb, Thomas 72 Combest, Philip M. 3AS 372 Comparato, Linda L. 2UC 334 Compton, Wayne Roland 4BA 131, 200 Comstock, Jock Dale 2UC 342 Condon, Thomas Franklin 2UC 131, 372 Cone, Thomas Edgar Jr. 4AS 411 Connell, Daniel William Jr. 4BA 372 Conner, Frederick William 33 Connor, Albert Bruce 4AS 354, 411 Conrad, Gene Gray 2UC 131 Cook, Bruce Arthur 4AG 222, 411 Cook, Deborah Jane 1UC 376 Cook, John Philip UC 324 Cook, Leslie Susan 4ED 322, 411 Cook, Susan Cameron 1UC 361 Cook, Thomas Wallace Jr. 5EG 411 Cooksey, Grady M. Jr. 2UC 345 Cooley, Joseph Arthur 2UC 324 Cooper, Kathleen Anne 2UC 361 Copps, Gary Nelson 4JM 411 Corbett, Linda L. P. 4AS 411 Corenswet, Ellen B. 2UC 338 Corning, Robert Malcolm lUC 379 Cornish, David Ross 2UC 384 Corrigan, Kathryn C. 3AS 334 Cosby, Betty 35 Cosgrove, John Francis 2UC 366 Cosson, Lewis Maurice 4HP 411 Costanzo, Samuel James 4AS 411 Cotton, Geary Walker 1UC 373 Couch, Alfred Jerome 1UC 372 Couch, Warren Andrew 4EG 384 Courshon, Deanne Hope 4ED 411 Courty, William Craig 1UC 324 Coury, Karen Lynne 4AS 322, 411 Coury, Michael Paul 2UC 384 Couse, Miller 4AG 320 Couts, Mona Christine 2UC 322 Coverly, Jerry 411 Coverman, Manuall B. 2UC 370 Cowart, Donna Joan 4ED 411 Cowen, Elizabeth Jennifer 2UC 316 Cox, Bruce Kennedy 2UC 131 Cox, Clifford 1UC 220 Cox, Margo Barton 4JM 411 Crabb, Eugene N. Jr. lUC 373 Crabtree, Sandra K. 4NR 411 Craggs, Merrilyn Marie 4ED 411 Craig, Barry Lynn 1UC 378 Crampton, William Mason 4BA 332 Crane, Jeffrey Major 1UC 380 Crane, Stephen Allan 3AS 380 Crannell, Karen V. 3JM 411 Crater, Barbara Jean 4ED 411 Craven, Stephen Bruce 2UC 379 Crawford, Constance R. 3ED 388 Crawford, David Edwin 3AR 342 Crawford, George B. Jr. 2UC 358 Crawford, Julie Lynn 2UC 346 Crawford, Ray Lamar 3AG 320 Crawford, Stephen W. 366 Cremo, Lawrence 2UC 379 Crews, Brenda Gaye lUC 386 Crim, Robert Claiborne 2UC 372 Crisson, Richard Charles 4AR 411 Crom, Ted 189 Cromartie, Kenneth N. 2UC 352 Cross, Fred Edgar III lUC 350 Crossfield, Thomas Scott 2UC 281 Crowley, Thomas Joseph 1UC 345 Culpepper, Ernest B. 4EG 368, 411 Culver, Robert Joseph 4JM 411 Culver, Roberta I. S. 4ED 411 Culverhouse, Hugh F. Jr. 3BA 372 Cumins, Ilene Terry 2UC 317 Cummins, David Gordon 345 Cummins, Howard Arley 2UC Cunningham, Deborah W. 2UC 336 Cunningham, Jane H. LUC 222 Cunningham, John B. 1UC 354 Curington, Timothy R. 3AR 380 Curless, Lester Devere 5EG 411 Curley, Charles Ronald 5EG 332, 411 Curley, Marilyn Stull 3AS 411 Cutright, Bruce Lee 2UC 131 Cypen, Marcia Kay 2UC 338 d Dale, Robert Olin 2UC 372 Daley, Patricia Ellen 2UC 364 Dallas, James Michael 2UC 368 Delton, Deborah 3JM 320 Dambrosio, Andrew L. 4AS 412 Damico, William Gerald UC 379 Dane, William Samuel 4BA 200 Daniel, Ronald Overton 1UC 380 Daniel, Thomas Walter 3AS 372 Daniell, Carolyn Mae 4ED 412 Daniels, Priscilla C. 3AS 412 Dansby Jer-Ber 2UC 345 Darby, Gregory James 2UC 324 Darling, Cathia Nell 3ED 412 Daszkiewicz, Leonard R. 6AG 412 Dasta, A. J. 188 Daudelin, Joe B. Jr. 1UC 332 Davey, Patrick Kevin 3JM 372 David, Dave E. 1UC 350 David, Ronald Albert 1UC 380 David, Thomas Joe 4AS 330 Davidson, James William Jr. 2UC 386 Davidson, Jeffrey M. 4BA 200, 412 Davidson, Michael H. 4AS 386 Davies, Craig Lyle 1UC 366 Davis, Audrey Lee 4HP 412 Davis, Bonnie Susan 2UC 388 Davis, Buford Odell II UC 354 Davis, Chris Ann 2UC 320 Davis, Clifford Leroy 3LW 72 Davis, Clint 2UC 341 Davis, David Frederic 1UC 330 David, Dick 220 Davis, H. G. 297 Davis, Janis Laverne 6ED 412 Davis, Jeffrey Stephen 2UC 372 Davis, Joseph William 4BA 382 Davis, Linda Mae Neal 4ED 412 Davis, Margaret M. 4AS 412 Davis, Marylynn 1UC 348 Davis, Michael Smith 4LW 277 Davis, Reid Hawthorne 2UC 345 Davis, Robert MacDonald 3BA 324 Davis, Vernon Alan 5AR 412 Davy, William Russell 4AS 412 Dawson, Richard Harold 5AR 412 Day, John Wilkins 3AS 366 Deal, Diane Lynn 4ED 412 Dean, Marvin Earl 5AR 412 Dearing, Mark Richard lUC 342 Deas, William Bruce 4AS 354 Decker, Frederic Henry 3AS 412 Deckert Theodore A. 1UC 352 Dees, Eleanor Marie 4AS 361, 412 Dees, John Elbert Jr. 1UC 366 Degler, H. Edward Jr. 2UC 330 Dehaven, John Paul 1UC 372 Dell, Mary L. Haynes 4ED 412 Della, Porta M. J. Jr. 4BA 342 Demarco, Thomas A. Jr. 3BA 372, 412 Demeo, Terry Lynn 4JM 412 Demos, Nicholas James 2UC 352 Denegre, Harry David 3AS 342 Denmark, Don 324 Dennis, Kenneth M. 4AS 412 Dent, James Michael 1UC 372 Derby, Bruce Michael 5PH 412 Derosier, Leo Joseph 3AS 380 Derringer, Debra Anne 3ED 364 Despriet, John George 3BA 353 Devenny, James E. J. III 3JM 372, 412 Devore, James Beaufort, 4BA 412 Devore, John Alexander 5EG 413 Devos, Alan John 1UC 372 Dexter, James Ross 3EG 386 Diaz, Olivia Ann 4ED 413 Dick, Norbert Hans 3AS 368 Dickens, Janice 4ED 296, 298, 334, 394 Dickerson, Jim 372 Dickerson, Linda K. 3BA 320 Dickey, Doug 142 Dickinson, Joshua Clifton 35 Dicks, Jack William 2UC 372 Diebel, Charles Russell 2UC 372 Dieffenderfer, Ann K. 4AR 334, 413 Dilmore, Morris F. 4EG 332 Dilonardo, Ronald Gene 4AS 413 Dimbath, Myron Paul 4AR 413 Dimuzio, Robert George 1UC 332 Dion 113 Dirguez, Anthony 413 Dismuke Keith Alan 3AS 372 Distiller, Marsha Lee 4ED 363, 413 Dizanias, Catherine 413 Doane, Kathy Nadine lUC 336 Dobbins, Daniel Wayne 3AS 372 Dobies, Anthony James 2UC 370 Dobson, DAvid C. 1UC 372 Dobson, Joel Alan 2UC 350 Doerr, Philip Michael 1UC 345 Eombroski, Richard Jno 3JM 354 Dominick, Julian K. Jr. 3BA 324 Donahoe, Thomas Joseph lUC 332 Donahue, Deborah Nancy 3JM 348 Donald, Robert Lee 3AS 372 Donaldson, Daniel H. 4BA 372 Donohue, Patricia A. M. 4ED 413 Donovan 110,111 Donovan, Margaret Jane 2UC 376 Dorff, Dennis Arthur 217C 372 Dorman, Charles William 4AS 413 Dorman, Francis Nolan 2UC 380 Dorn, Mark Evan 3BA 370 Dorrie, Richard S. 4AR 330, 413 Doster, Jeffrey Robert 2UC 324 Doucette, David R. 4JM 279, 390-91 Dougherty, Charles L. R. 4EG 413 Dougherty, Nancy D. W. 4AS 413 Douglas, Margaret V. 1UC 346 Douglas, William Paul 2UC 324 Douglass, Dawn Carol 4BA 413 Dowd, Joan Mary 4ED 392-3, 403, 413 Dowdy, William Ernest 2UC 94, 131 Dowlen, Eugene Mighau 2UC 354 Downey, Cheryl L. Hall 4ED 413 Downey, Ronald Gayle 4AS 413 Downs, Carol Jean 4ED 413 Doyle, James Robert 4EG 413 Doyle, Sheila Mary 2UC 320 Draud S. Rocco 1UC 372 Dreayer, Irene Phyllis 1UC 316 Dreisbach, Kenneth M. 1UC 345 Dressel, John Randolph 3BA 320 Drew, Richard Darnall 2UC 332 Drew, Robert Shurtleff 2UC 332 Driggers, Alice Ann 2UC 346 Driggs, Kenneth David 4JM 282, 373, 392 Driggs, Randolph Kurt 2UC 373 Drogan, Raymond A. 2UC 352 Drucker, Michael lUC 330 Dudasik, Edward Michael R. 5EG 413 Duff, Charles David 2UC 380 Duggan, Deborah Louise 3ED 413 Duink, Scott Sheridan 5EG 413 Dukes, Coy Wright 4BA 245, 413 Dulaney, Thomas Edward 2UC 324 Dumont, Kathleen Gail 4HP 386 Duncan, Bazil B. III 4AS 341 Duncan, Douglas Reed 4BA 413 Duncan, Douglas William 4BA 324 Duncan, Stephen Dudley 3JM 368 Dungey, Richard Joseph 4BA 413 Dunlap, Bruce Randall 3BA 380 Dunn, Frank Marion 4ED 345, 363, 413 Dunn, Henry Hampton Jr. 4AS 131 Dunn, Michael Lynn 2UC 386 Dupree, Kerry Scott 3JM 277 Dupuis, Richard Daniel 4JM 413 Durako, Joanne Maria 4AS 364 Durham, Sandra Elizabeth lUC 322 Durham, Susan S. 4AR 32, 413 Durrance, Thomas Louis 1UC 131 Durst, Kenneth Earl 4AR 414 Duva, Anthony William 3JM 145 Dwyer, Michael James 1UC 131 Dye, Susan Jean 4AS 414 Dyer, Linda Melody 2UC 347 Dykes, Roger F. Jr. 1UC 372 Dykhuis, Judith Lynne 3AS 414 Dziadul, Jean Frances 2UC 348 Dziublenski, Dolores M. 4ED 414 e Earnest, Hilda Elaine 4PE 414 Earnhardt, Adelaide B. 4ED 414 Earnhardt, Ernest Dane 4JM 330, 414 Earnheart, Ernest Dane UC 345 Eberling, Raymond A. 4AS 414 Eberst, Kathleen Lee M. 4AG 414 Ebert, Steven Monroe 2UC 327 Ebert, Gregory Blain 5AR 188 Ebert, Steven Monroe 2UC 327 Eckdahl, Jack Lee 131 Edelblum, Shaaron H. 4ED 414 Edge, Helen Elizabeth 4HP 414 Edixon, William John 5EG 414 Edwards, Sarah Walker 2UC 364 Edwards, Susan Annette 2UC 322 Eflein, Dennis John 3AS 352, 414 Eich, Gareth Neil 5AR 188 Eidschun, Charles 4EG 369 Eisenberg, Carol L. 2UC 316 Ekonomou, Kathryn 6AR 414 Elder, Deborah Lois 2UC 348 Ellenson, Coach Gene 142, 245 Ellerbeck, Ronna Lee 4AS 414 Ellington, William Ross 3AS 353 Ellis, Henry Lee 3JM 345 Ellis, Kenneth Craig 4AS 376, 414 Ellis, Richard Charles 3BA 332 Ellis, Ronnie James 4EG 353, 414 Ellis, William Kerns 4EG 414 Ellsworth, John Charles 4JM 352 Elmore, George 4AS 414 Elmore, John Covert 4EG 414 Elmore, William E. 33 Elrod, Gerald Keith 2UC 330 Ely, Mark M. 3BA 131 Emerton, Robert W. III 1UC 342 Eng, Karen 3JM 278, 386, 414 Eng, Sharlan Laurena 4AS 364 Engel, Jeffrey Mark 2UC 382 Engelmann, Susan 2UC 78, 132 Engelhardt, J 4AS 72, 358, 390 English, David Richard 2UC 341 Enneking, Bonnie Titus 2UC 347 Enns, Wilbur Gunt er Jr. 4BA 414 Eppes, Dianne Rebecca 2UC 348 Eppleman, Gregg S. 3JM 382 Epstein, Deborah Jo 1UC 338 Epstein, Ellen Ruth 2UC 363 Epstein, Joan Carol lUC 316 Epstein, Joanne H. 3ED 363 Erck, Theo Augustus 2UC 324 Erickson, Richard W. 3AS 332 Erickson, Robert Alan 2MD 342 Ericsson, Travis E. 4AG 414 Erney, Jackie Mae 1UC 282 Esposito, Rocco Jr. 3EG 372 Espy, Bowers Wood Jr. 2UC 324 Esserman, Sandra Lynn 2UC 338 Esterbrook, Richard L. 4AS 414 Estes, Robert Alan lUC 330 Estevez, Carlos Manuel 4AR 188 Ethridge, Edwin Clark 2UC 332 Etter, Michael Joseph 3AG 320 Eustace, Joanne Olivia 3AS 304 Evans, David Craig 1UC 372 Evans, Elizabeth Evan 2UC 348-9 Evans, Vicki Ellen 4AR 414 Evans, William Allen 4LW 414 Everingham, Jessica M. 3AS 280 Evers, Lloyd Tabor Jr. UC 342 Ezrin, Alan Mark 1UC 370 Faggen, Lorrie Diane 4AS 415 Faircloth, Amy Lynn 1UC 336 Falco, Ernest Jr. 4AS 415 Fancher, Charles 2UC 354 Fandier, Joan Ellen 2UC 316 Fannin, Ronald Arthur 4AS 415 Fantis, Patrick Thomas UC 372 Farber, Judith Ina 4AS 415 Farber, Mary Kathryn 4HP 415 Farmer, Penny Anne 4ED 415 Farrey, Francis X. Jr. 4AS 342 Fasbinder, Julie 4ED 415 Faulkner, Jack C. Jr. 2UC 366 Faulkner, Joseph Paul UC 354 Favreau, Robert Paul 2UC 342 Feaster, Frederick T. 4AS 372, 415 Fehlberg, James Ellis 1UC 366 Feinberg, Eileen 2UC 3 16 Feir, Clarice 3ED 316 Feldman, Barry Allen 4PE 382 Feldman, Denis Jay 2UC 370, 382 Feldman, Geri Lynn 4AS 415 Feldman, Lawrence S. 2UC 382 Feldman, Richard 341 Feldser, Brad Sidney 4BA 341 Ferdman, Sheldon R. 5EG 415 Ferguson, Michael Edward 3JM 380 Ferguson, William M. Jr. 6AS 189 Ferguson, Willian Stuart 3EG 386 474 Fernandez, Miriam 4AS 415 Fernandez, Robert Frank 3BA 366 Ferniany, E. Dimitri Jr. 2UC 379 Ferree, Mary Kathleen 3ED 415 Fessey, Susan A. 3AS 336 Feuerman, Nancy Gail 3JM 415 Fey, Christopher Thomas lUC 372 Fey, Frederick William 2UC 372 Fialkowski, Victoria E. 2UC 376 Field, Gregory Alan 2UC 386 Field, Pam Arlyn 2UC 336 Fields, Carl Ernie 2UC 352 Fields, Charles Edward Jr. 2UC 379 Fields, Deborah Ann 1UC 386 Fields, Donald Andrew 1UC 380 Fields, John Allen 2UC 384 Fielland, Gary Nils 2UC 372 Fien, Cynthia Dale 2UC 338 Fifer, Paul Reed 2UC 327 File, Gary Lee 4AS 415 Finch, Kathy Lynne 4ED 415 Findley, Earl Cris 3BA 145, 191, 220 Fink, Ord James Jr. 4AS 368 Finn, Janice Robin 2UC 316 Firkins, Lynne Pearl 1UC 388 Fischer, John W. Jr. 4BA 415 Fischer, William George 5AR 415 Fishbaugh, Franklin J. 3AS 415 Fisher, Howard Noel UC 370 Fisher, Robert Lewis 4JM 415 Fisher, William III 3LW 35 Fisher, William P. Jr. 2UC 188, 352 Fitts, Linda Fay 3AS 320 Fitzgerald, Kevin E. 4BA 415 Flage, Randal Gaylee 4EG 415 Fleischman, Martin P. 3BA 382 Fleischman, Monica R. 1UC 363 Fleischman, S. 5AR 188, 395, 415 Fleming, James Carsten 4LW 415 Fleming, Robert A. Jr. 4BA 372 Fleming, Victoria Ann 3BA 348 Fleming, William Henry 4BA 415 Fletcher, Thomas H. 4AG 320 Fletcher, Timothy P. UC 218 Floriez, Leopoldo AR 188, 415 Flowers, Bruce 72 Flowers, Wayne Edwin UC 358 Floyd, Carolyn Edith 4AS 415 Floyd, Charles Harry B. Jr. 1UC 345 Floyd, Walter Edward Jr. 4JM 354, 415 Fly, James Lawrence 2UC 324 Flynn, Bruce McNair lUC 372 Flynn, Mark Godfrey 4ED 415 Fodor, Clark Dennis 2UC 386 Fogel, Bob 72 Fogle, William Clayton 3EG 332 Folkerts, William Charles 4AS 352 Folsom, Kenneth Jon 2UC 380 Fong, Elvira 4ED 415 Fonte, Enrique Luis UC 342 Fonte, Morris Joseph Jr. 2UC 324 Foote, Valerie Pastene 1UC 348 Forbes, Linda Faith 3ED Forbes, Susan Leslie 3AS 347, 347 415 Force, Lester E. Jr. 3AS 372 Ford, Bennett R. Jr. 4AS 372, 415 Ford, Sharon Kay 4AS 363, 415 Ford, Thomas Render 4AS 342 Foreman, Robert Cullen 5AR 188, 415 Forman, Lawrence H. lUC 370 Forsberg, Myra Theresa 1UC 376 Forsman, Marion 189 Forster, Leslie Ronald 2UC 370 Fort, Charles Robert 4PH 341 Forhee, John Morgan 1UC 372 Foster, Charles Milner Jr. 1UC 366 Foster, Howard F. Jr. 4AG 320, 415 Foster, Lewis 5PH 415 Foti, Peggy Ann 3ED 347 Fotiou, Nicholas Thomas 3AR 220 Fowler, John Debs 1UC 342 Fox, John Charles 4JM 416 Fox, John Lincoln Jr. 2UC 200, 345 Fox, Sharlene Dorothy 2UC 347 Foxx, David Eugene 3AR 416 Frahn, Linda Michele 1UC 322 Frambach, Cynthia Jo 2UC 328 France, Daniel Allen 4BA 366, 416 Franco, Jorge Antonio 4HP 416 Franco, Richard Joseph 2UC 131 Franklin, Benjamin 0. III 2UC 372 Franklin, George Alfred UC 324 Franks, George Joseph Jr. 4AS 330, 416 Franza, Lynda Susan 1UC 376 Frazier, Donald Wayne 3BA 380 Frazier, Steven 3AS 416 Freedman, Anne Beller 3JM 278 Freedman, Barbara P. 4BA 416 Freeman, Bertha Lelah 4AS 416 Freeman, Diana Kay 3AS 364 French, Donna Lee 2UC 377 French, Frederick Bruce 2UC 372 Friedlander, James Terry 4PE 382 Friedman, Mary Judith 1UC 338 Friedman, Robin Elyse 2UC 338 Friedman, Sharon Linda 2UC 363 Frink, H. Everett III 2UC 372 Froemke, Philip L. 2UC 372 Fry, Dr. 222 Fulford, Robert Harold 4EG 189 Fulghum, Lendra Lynn 4AS 320, 416 Fuller, Dianna Ruth 1UC 320 Fuller, Joseph C. Jr. 2UC 345 Fuller, Nancy Elizabeth 1UC 336 Fuller, Patricia S. 4PE 416 Fuller, Victor Lee 4BA 379, 416 Fuller, William Leonard 3PE 131 Fullerton, Clayton Lamar LUC 372 Funderburk, Paul Edward 2UC 372 Funt, Norman Douglas 3JM 382 Fuqua, Richard Wayne 2UC 366 Furey, Cecilia 2UC 347 g Gabel, Catherine Rion 3PE 416 Gable, Michael Paul lUC 382 Gage, Fred Harrison 2UC 324 Gaines, Mona Lynn 4AS 416 Galiano, Louis Anthony 4JM 416 Galka, John Joseph 2UC 342 Gallagher, James Vincent 2UC 368 Gallagher, Robert 4BA 342 Gallagher, Robert E. Jr. 2UC 342 Galloway, Samuel B. Jr. 4BA 352, 416 Gambel, Wayne Kenneth 3EG 380 Gamm, Richard Thomas 2UC 370 Gammon, Penelope Gay 4AR 334, 416 Gammon, Richard 3BA 352 Gamsey, David Steven 4JM 416 Gannon, Father Michael 127 Gantt, Robert Melvin III 4AS 354, 416 Garday, Kathleen S. 4AS 416 Gardner, Trenton Scott 1UC 354 Garland, David Charles 1UC 372 Garr, Miriam Roslyn 4ED 416 Garrett, Timothy Ewd 1UC 342 Gartman, Jay David 3JM 370 Garvin, Robert C. III 4AR 358, 416 Gates, Philip C. Jr. 2UC 324 Gathright, Paula Ann 2UC 322 Gatti, Sharyn Norene 4PH 187 Gatton, Robert Dale 4AS 416 Gauch, Tracey Lee 2UC 416 Gavant, Cary 4BA 416 Gavant, Gail F. Wolff 4AS 416 Gay, Kathryn Linda 4ED 416 Gee, Joseph Clements 1UC 386 Geiger, Janet Jo 2UC 376 Geiger, John Edward 3BA 380, 416 Gelli, Thomas Jeffries 3AS 386 Genkinger, Lauren D. 2UC 328 Gerbich, Russell Joseph 3JM 366, 416 Gernsbacher, Judy Ann 1UC 338 Ghesquiere, George D. Jr. 3AR 131, 372 Gibbs, Charlotte Jean 4ED 416 Gibbs, Coram Correll 2UC 372 Gibson, Brena 3HP 361 Giddens, Marvin H. Jr. 3AG 320 Gideons, Terry Noel 4ED 416 Giebler, Karen Belle 3AS 322 Gifford, Gail Ellen 4BA 416 Gilbert, Laurie Jill 338, 416 Gilbert, Lawrence G. Jr. 2UC 324 Gill, Timothy Moran 4BA 416 Gillis, John Harold 368 Gillman, Stephen B. 3BA 383 Gilmore, Harvey Alvin 4AR 383 Gilstrap, James 4BA 200, 244, 341, 416 Gindle, James Michael 1UC 380 Giovanni, Gary John 4PE 416 Giovanni, Linda Gulick 4ED 417 Girvin, Douglas Rawls 4EG 417 Givens, Robert William 2UC 358 Glass, Richard Stephen lUC 325 Glatfelter, Alfred R. 7AS 297 Gleeson, James Francis 5AR 188, 417 Glenn, Barbara Carole 4NR 417 Glenn, Charles Edward UC 380 Glenn, Richard Burton 4JM 417 Glenn, Robert B. Jr. 4AS 72, 373 Glennon, Gerard Eugene 4BA 330, 417 Glick, Marc Harvey 4JM 397, 417 Gloger, Kenneth Roy 2UC 383 Glover, Matthew U. 2UC 341 Goddard, Bruce Charles 5EG 417 Goebel, Arthur Jay 2UC 342 Going, Norman Everett 6JM 277 Goldberg, Howard S. 4AG 417 Goldberg, John Douglas 2UC 383 Goldberg, Michael B. 1LW 383 Goldberg, Richard A. UC 370 Goldblatt, Fran B. lUC 338 Golden, Anthony Joseph 4AS 417 Golden, Roy Dale 5PH 417 Goldenberg, Deborah R. 2UC 316 Goldfarb, Barbara V. 2UC 316 Goldman, Nancy Jean 2UC 363 Goldstein, Norma Sue 4ED 417 Goldstein, Sharon L. 4ED 417 Goldstein, Toby 2UC 316 Goldstone, Richard A. 2UC 370 Goldwyn, Craig Dennis 3JM 305 Gonnering, James Lee 2UC 372 Gonzalez, Frank Jr. 4EG 325, 417 Gonzalez-Chavez, E. G. 5AR 417 Goodheim, Brian Lee 3BA 417 Goodhue, John Thomas 3AR 380 Goodman, Beverly Lynn 3HP 363 Goodman, Nicola 4HP 417 Goodwin, Mary K. Kreps 4ED 417 Goodwin, Mollie Susan 4ED 418 Goodwin, Janet Harriet 2UC 363 Gora, Bruce Thomas 2UC 383 Gordon, Ira Russell 1UC 370 Gordon, Michael 2UC 383 Gordon, Rebecca Lynn 4ED 418 Gossett, Ronald Penol UC 373 Gould, Janie Louise 4JM 279, 418 Gould, Robert D. 4JM 383 Gould, Wendy Carol 1UC 338 Gowland, John Edward Jr. 2UC 366 Gradick, Herman W. I. Jr. 6AR 188 Graf, Jeffrey Kyle UC 350 Graham, John Parry 4HP 418 Graham, Judity Ann 4AS 418 Graham, Sara Joy 3BA 376, 418 Granger, Beverly S. UC 328 Grantham, Russell William 3JM 418 Graves, Samuel Ray 131, 142, 224, 225 Graves, Elizabeth Greer 2UC 282, 347 Graves, Jerry Allen 2UC 366 Gray, Richard Preston 2UC 386 Grayson, Mark Edward 2UC 383 Green, Elizabeth Jane 2UC 364 Green, George Daniel 4EG 384, 418 Green, Mark Michael 4JM 383 Green, Melissa 2UC 364 Greenberg, Andrew W. 383 Greenberg, Susan Gail 4JM 418 Greene, Patricia Ellis 4NR 322, 419 Greene, Raleigh W. III 3AS 345, 418 Greenfield, Eileen J. 4HP 419 Greenlees, Charles Joseph 2UC 342 Greer, Alan Graham 4LW 418 Greer, Barbara Ellen 1UC 338 Gregg, Phil 72 Gregory, Elise Rebecca 1UC 348 Gregory, Jane Rhodes 3AS 361 Grey, Marc Jamie 2UC 132, 370 Griffin, Dane Clark 4AS 358, 419 Griffin, Hugh G. Jr. 4EG 352 Griffin, James Morris Jr. 1LW 419 Griffin, Paul Michael 2UC 354 Griffin, Rodney John 4PE 419 Griffin, Walton J. Jr. 4JM 419 Griffis, Susan Eileen 4AS 316, 419 Griffith, Phillip Gale 3AR 380 Griffith, Todd W. Jr. 3PE 131 Griffiths, Michael 0. 2UC 327 Griffiths, Michael James 1UC 332 Grigas, John Daniel UC 380 Grist, Jean Sumner 1UC 348 Groo, Donna Marie 3ED 419 Gross, Elizabeth Ann 4PE 336, 419 Gross, Robert Burton 2UC 352 Grossman, Peggy Ellen 2UC 328 Grover, Angus Rodney 4JM 419 Grower, Mason H. III 3BA 372 Grumberg, Raul Armando 3AS 380 Grznar, John Frank 4JM 419 Guerra, Jorge R. Jr. 2UC 366 Guinart, Claudio L. Jr. 4AS 384, 419 Guinn, Charles L. Jr. 1UC 341 Gunnett, Nancy V. UC 320 Gunter, James Butler 5EG 419 Gunter, John S. Jr. 2UC 132, 367 Gunter, William Bruce 2UC 131, 367 Mary Amanda 2UC 342 Gwin, Norris Emmett 2UC 350 Haber, Brenda Lynn 2UC 363 Hackel, Marcia Sue 2UC 338 Hackney, William Ayers Jr. 2UC 325 Haderer, Irma Helene 5EG 376, 419 Hadley, James 4PE 131, 342 Hagel, William 5EG 384 , 419 Haimm, Michael Sheldon 2UC 383 Haines, David Harry 3AS 380 Hairston, Reesa Jane UC 336 Halcrow, Robert Magnus 3JM 367 Hale, Lawrence Charles 5EG 419 Hale, Leonard 32 Hale, William Enoch 2UC 386 Halisky, Jon Gregory 4AS 386, 419 Halker, Janis Mary 4AS 376, 419 Hall, Gregory Lamar 3AG 320 Hall, Martha Elizabeth 2UC 337 Hall, Millard Dudley 4EG 419 Hall, Young Edward Jr. 3BA 373 Haller, Alan Farris 4EG 386, 419 Haller, Sylvia B. 4AS 419 Halling, James Frederick UC 372 Halprin, Karen Kirk 1UC 363 Hamilton, Robert Sherman 2UC 38 Hamilton, Sherrod Mark 4BA 419 Hammer, Howard Elliot 3BA 383 Hanes, Samuel H. Jr. 4EG 352 Hanley, Michele Putnam UC 348 Hansen, Charles 4PE 131, 327, 419 Hanskat, Lois Ellen 4JM 419 Hanson, Dr. Harold 183 Hardenstine, Walter A. 2UC 358 Harder, Robert John 2UC 373 Harding, Linda Ann 3ED 419 Hargett, Dennis Lee 3FY 320 Harkness, Jno Franklin 4LW 353, 391, 4( Harlin, Bruce 72 Harman, Robert King 3AR 322 Harned, Jay Whitehead 5AR 419 Haroaker, Paul 372 Harp, Cathie Lynn 4NR 419 Harper, John Lidoon 2UC 372 Harper, Robert Augustus 3LW 72 Harrell, David Benson 4AG 320, 419 Harrell, Robert Steven 1UC 131 Harrelson, Kim 1UC 386 Harrer, Gustave Adolphus 35 Harris, Audley C. Jr. 1UC 354 Harris, Joseph Lamar UC 383 Harris, Kathryn Poss 7ED 419 Harris, Mary Catherine 4ED 376 Harris, Melinda 2UC 377 Harris, Samuel David 5EG 383 Harris, Susan Merle 2UC 338 Harrison, Franklin R. LW 394-5 Harrison, Gordon Alan 1UC 352 Harrison, Vikki UC 320 Hart, Ralph V. III 1UC 254, 255 Hart, William Benjamin 4AG 419 Hartley, Robert Lee 4AS 419 Hartley, Sharon Sue 2UC 322 Hartman, Diana Lynne 4AS 419 Hartman, Gregory Scott 2UC 353 Haskins, Gilbert J. 2UC 330 Hatcher, Janice Elizabeth 2UC 389 Haviland, John Day 3JM 379 Hawkins, Otis Mason 4BA 372 Hawley, Michael Scott 2UC 380 Hayes, Thomas Lance 3BA 325 Hayman, Jane C. 4E1) 322 Haynes, Dorothy Ann lUC 347 Hays, Ralph Leon Jr. UC 320 Headley, Larry Stephen 1UC 386 Healy, Karleen Kay 3HP 361 Heard, Lawrence Milton 2UC 325 Heaton, Pamela Gail 2UC 322 Hecht, Suzanne 2UC 347 Heck, Janelle Elizabeth 4AS 361 Heekin, James Freeman 2UC 200 Heekin, Robert Andrew 2UC 201 475 345 Howes, Alan Bradford 4BA Hubener, Katie Anne 1UC Huckins, Bruce Philip lUC Hucks, Rebecca Diane 3AS Huff, Roberta 277 Hughes, Sally Coulter lUC Hulsey, Mark III 2UC 372 Humphrys, A. Brooks 7AG Hunt, Jimmy Eugene 4AG Hunt, Wayne William 4ED Huntley, Helen Louise 3JM 395 334 332 349 334 222 320 342 278 Joplin, Janis 109 Joy, George Frederic 2UC 373 Joye, Larry Gandy 4AS 423 Joyner, Albert J. Jr. 2UC 325 Joyner, Robert Carter 4BA 369 Joyner, William Edward 4AS 423 Juengling, Charles Leo 4BA 325 Jula, Daniel William 5PH 423 Juncadella, Esteban M. 3EG 373 Junquera, Maria Josefa 2UC 320 Jurgens, Robert Ernest 3FY 380, 381 Kinard, Steven Stanton 4AG 381 Kinder, Randall William 2UC 354 Kindred, Tony 2UC 350 King, Lawrence Virgil 3AS 327 King, Nancy Lynn 3AS 334 King, Richard Leslie 4BA 423 King, Sion Joseph III 4AR 188, 423 Kinsey, Ronnie Gale 5EG 423 Kinzel, James Alois 2UC 325 Kinzey, B. Y. 188 Kirby, James Hines UC 381 Heidt, Eugene Joseph lUC 352 Heim, Richard Mark 1UC 354 Heiman, Gayle Terry 3BA 316 Held, Edwin Walter Jr. 4BA 383 Heller, Andrew G. 1UC 330 Heller, Mitchell Lee UC 370 Helton, Charles K. 3PE 131 Hembree, K. C. 372 Hembree, Richard M. 3BA 380 Henderson, James Malcolm 2UC Hennessey, James T. 34 Hennessey, Susan L. 2UC 322 Henning, Steven F. 3PE 380 Henry, Ronald Thomas 3BA 201 Hensel, Carl Peter lUC 372 Henson, Douglas Owen 2UC 332 Herkal, Charles Thomas lUC 342 Herman, Diane Sue 2UC 322 Hermann, Jeannette T. 4JM 322 Hersh, Robert Lemon 2UC 379 Hess, Donald G. Jr. 3JM 373 Hewett Ernest James III 1UC 379 Heydel, Gregory Alan 3JM 373 Heyl, Craig Waddington 3JM 380 Hibbe, Steven Herbert 2UC 379 Hiett, Jeanne Maxine 3PH 187 Higdon, David Alan 2UC 353 High, Pamela Craig 4AS 320 Hightower, Rebecca J. 3ED 348 Hildebrand, Sharon Jo 2UC 348 Hilker, Stephen Earl 1UC 330 Hill, Brenda Jo 2UC 132 Jill, Janice Martha 4AS 377 Hill, Mary Hunter 1UC 347 Hill, Russell Robert Jr. 3BA 367 Hill, Vicki Lynn UC 348 Hilley, Gregory Alan 4PE 254, 255 Hills, Richard Lee 2UC 332 Hilsenrad, Linda Marva 1UC 338 Hinckley, George Gregory 4BA 200 Hine, Eugene Silvio 2UC 332 Hines, Ronald Edward 3AR 330 Hinkle, Donald Gary 4JM 342 Hinson, James Huntington 1UC 218 Hinson, William Randall 2UC 330 Hirt, Susan Ruth 1UC 377 Hitchcock, Karen Leigh 2UC 388 Hixson, Julia Annette lUC 377 Hixson, Richard Allan 4AS 369 Hobbs, Douglas Helseth 2UC 380 Hochstein, Ann Camille 2UC 388 Hockman, Peter Mark 2UC 383 Hoeveler, Herschel E. 1UC 358 Hoey, Cynthia 3ED 347 Hoff, Barbara Lyn 2UC 338 Hoffman, Robert Michael 2UC 370 Hofmayer, Arthur Isaac 1LW 383 Hogan, James Michael 4BA 200 Holbrook, David Lyle 4AS 373 Holcomb, Caroline D. 4PE 124, 349 Holloway, Scott Walter 3BA 367 Holman, Dorothy Elizabeth 2UC 347 Holmes, Kennon G. 3AR 381 Holmes. Kyle 1UC 361 Holst, Thomas Allen 2UC 332 Holt, Lisbeth Ann UC 334 Holtsclaw, Patricia 3JM 361 Holzinger, Richard L. 3BA 369 Hood, Charles Henry 2UC 131 Hood, Dennis Lee 4AS 373 Hood, Jerry Curtiss 3PH 332 Hooker, John David 4AG 222, 320 Hooks, Richard Clegg UC 320 Hooper, John Michael 3EG 325 Hoover, Gerald 3EG 190, 220, 373 Horder, Richard Allen 3LW 342 Horder, Robin Allison 3PE 337 Horn, Anita Ruth 2UC 316 Horovitz, Bernard N. 4AR 188 Horster, Les 370 Horton, Allan Hudson 4AG 320 Hosek, Gayle Alyce 2UC 386 Hosty, Karen Louise 3PE 377 Hough, Robert Marshall UC 342 Houp, Gary Stephen 1UC 386 Houston, Harold Edwin 1UC 220 Howard, Douglas L. Jr. 1UC 354 Howard, Edith Elaine 2UC 388 Howard, Martha E. 1UC 377 Howe, Fletcher Sam 3JM 381 Howell. Cynthia Nan 2UC 322 Howell, Jay Charlton 2UC 373 Howell, Nancy Ruth 3AR 388 Howell, Ralph David 3BA 325 Huntt, Harry Andrew Jr. 4AS 373 Hursey, Cynthia Jean 2UC 361 Huskey, James David 7JM 367 Hussey, Susan Faith 3AS 377 Hutcherson, Dale Lee 2UC 131 Hutchins, Thomas W. 4BA 379 Hutchinson, Barbara J. 2UC 322 Hutchinson, Harold R. 4BA 353 Hutch inson, Peter F. A. 4AG 367 Icenhour, Elizabeth 3ED 422 Inderwiesen, Charles Edward 1UC 369 Ines, Helen Rosa 4ED 336, 422 Infantino, Thomas Val 4BA 72, 422 Inghram, Robert O. Jr. 1UC 381 Ingle, Charles Frank UC 386 Ingley, Roger Arvin 4BA 422 Ingram, Jerry Wayne 4EG 422 Irby, Timothy A. M. 4BA 422 Irvin, Robert Julian 4AS 332, 422 Isaacson, Anita Louise 338 Jack, James Gary 2UC 379 Jackson, David H. SEG 422 Jackson, David Morgan 5AR 188 Jackson, Jamie Lee Jr. 1UC 325 Jackson, Wendy Leigh 2UC 334 Jacobsen, Donald G. 1UC 367 Jacobson, Anita Renee 4ED 422 Jacobson, Peggy Ann 4ED 422 Jaeger, Thomas Charles 2UC 332 James, John Wilburn 3AS 373 James, Linda Carol 2UC 388 James, Philip Coleman 4AS 342 Jameson, Mary Lynn 3ED 377 Jamieson, Robert B. III 3AG 381 Jamison, Mary Lynn 4AR 422 Janicki, Michael lUC 332 Jardon, Patricia L. 1UC 320 Jarvis, Mark Dennis 1UC 330 Jeffrey, Robert John 2UC 332 Jenkins, Aleta Frances 4ED 320, 422 Jenkins, Joanne 320 Jennings, Thomas D. 2UC 330 Jeter, Jane Meadows 2UC 320 Jewett, Douglas Philip 3AS 341 Jochem, Robert 3JM 354 Johns, Sally Breese 4ED 422 Johns, William John 2UC 372 Johnson, Bruce Parham 2UC 325 Johnson, Bryan Cliffe 2UC 369 Johnson, Charles 4BA 373, 422 Johnson, David Wearne 2UC 354 Johnson, Freddy Mack 4BA 372 Johnson, John Mark 2UC 373 Johnson, Lynne Kay 4JM 330 Johnson, Martha Jean 4AS 422 Johnson, Olivia 2UC 336 Johnson, Philip 4EG 133, 386, 422 Johnson, Russell Dean 4AS 422 Johnston, Judith Lisa 2UC 388 Johstono, Martha Ware 4AS 422 Jones, Bonnie Gayle 2UC 377 Jones, Carolyn Lee 1UC 349 Jones, Catherine C. 2UC 334 Jones, Deborah Ann 4HP 422 Jones, Frank Eugene Jr. 5EG 422 Jones, Gregory Daniel 3LW 72 Jones, John 178 Jones, Kandra Louise 1UC 336 Jones, Lillian Suzanne 3NR 361 Jones, Michael Wall 2UC 354 Jones, Patricia Ann 2UC 347 Jones, Ronald Edward 4AS 422 Jones, Sandra Jeanne 3AS 422 Jones, Susan Carol 1UC 320 Jones, William Michael 3BA 325, 342 Jurkowski, Joseph 4BA 332, 423 Justus, Jerry Kenneth 1UC 353 k Kaczmarek, Gary L. 2UC 372 Kadric, Gary Signor 2UC 131 Kagamaster, Rich Wayne 1UC 384 Kain, Carol Lynn 2UC 304 Kalas, John Thomas 4AS 367, 423 Kalb, Stuart Barry 4BA 383 Kalish, David Michael 3AS 370 Kamen, Mark Jay 4JM 384, 423 Kamen, Rhonda L. R. 3ED 423 Kaminsky, Ellen Wanda 1UC 316 Kanarek, Paul Bruce 2UC 383 Kandel, Daniel Ian 2UC 350 Kane, Gary David 4BA 423 Kaner, Daryl Lynn 4ED 423 Kaniosky, Palmira Anne 4NR 361, 423 Kaplan, Billi Lou 2UC 316 Kaplan, Cheryl Marcia 4JM 423 Kaplan, David Eugene 4ED 383 Kaplan, Peter Louis 3AS 383 Kaps, Deborah Ruth lUC 349 Kaputa, Kevin Renee 2UC 388 Karmowski, Janis D. lUC 334 Karpiak, Jeffrey C. 1UC 358 Karran, George Richard 1UC 367 Karst, Rebecca Jewel 2UC 320 Kashmiry, Mohsen lUC 370 Kasper, Russell Harold 4BA 383 Kassab, John Gerald 4BA 423 Kassin, Shelley Ida lUC 316 Katz, Barry Irwin 2UC 383 Katz, Michael David 3LW 72 Katzaras, Nicholas S. 4EG 423 Katzen, Joan Louise 3ED 316 Katzenberg, Sara L. 1UC 316 Kauffmann, Kristine 2UC 336 Kaufman, Sanford L. 3AS 370 Kaufman, William Paul 2UC 3 ' 70 Kaufmann, Stephen Robert 6BA 330 Kaus, Larry Richard 4PH 423 Kawaler, Karen Anne 4ED 423 Kazaros, William Ronald 4AS 423 Kearney, Raymond John 1UC 342 Keck, Helen Suzanne 4ED 423 Keeley, Robin Mary 2UC 336 Keene, Gary Lee 1UC 367 Keller, Jane 4HP 423 Keller, Judy 4NR 423 Keller, Sharyn Lynn lUC 334 Kelley, Harold J. Jr. UC 220 Kelley, James Michael 2UC 94, 131 Kelley, Nina Marie 4HP 423 Kellogg, Mark Edward 1LW 342 Kelly, Thomas Baker 4EG 423 Kelly, Timothy Francis 3AS 380, 381 Kelly, William James 3BA 131 Kempf, Karen Elizabeth 4AS 423 Kendik, Karin Renate 4AS 423 Kennedy, Joanne lUC 334 Kennedy, John Richard 2UC 383 Kennedy, Marie Alice 4ED 423 Kenney, Robert Morrow UC 386 Kenney, Steven S. lUC 332, 381 Kennington, Tom 79 Kensler, Richard Byard 2UC 131 Keppler, Gary Eugene 3BA 345 Kern, Marian Ruth 2UC 363 Kerns, Kathl een 4ED 423 Kerrins, R. David Jr. 2UC 373 Kersey, James Walter 4BA 72, 367 Kerslake, Jno Townsend 2UC 325 Kesler, John Allan 4JM 369, 423 Kibler, Thomas Bryant UC 325 Kidd, Kathleen Sharon 4ED 423 Kidd, Louetta Jane UC 364 Kiley, James Michael 131 Kiley, Stephen George UC 218 Killingsworth, William M. 4JM 342 Kirby, Richard Wilson 5EG 372, 381 Kirby, Timothy Theo 2UC 373 Kirk, Claude 28, 39, 108 Kirkland, Barbara Jill 4Pe 423 Kirschman, Phillis M. 4ED 423 Kisko, Thomas Mitchell 4EG 423 Kissinger, Charlotte A. 4ED 423 Klages, Karen Anne 4HP 423 Klausner, Stephen A. 4JM 371, 423 Klein, Linda Lee 361, 424 Klein, Rosemarie B. 4ED 424 Klepper, Russell Lyle 2UC 370 Klindt, Donna Marie 4AS 424 Klindt, Jane Louise 2UC 388 Kline, Gary Ivan 2UC 353 Knapp, Marcia Jane 2UC 377 Knight, Jean Marie UC 349 Knight, Jimmy Vernon 6AG 354 Knight, Rosa Karleen 4PE 424 Knight, Sharon Kay 4BA 322, 424 Knowles, John Ellis lUC 358 Knox, Carolyn Ruth UC 317 Knudsen, Charles D. 5EG 424 Knudsen, Donna J. Gray 4ED 424 Kobetz, Steven Allen 2UC 382 Koblasz, Arthur Joseph 4EG 424 Koepp, James August 2UC 386 Koeppel, Scott Richard 3BA 342 Kohler, Rudolf Hagan 4BA 353, 424 Kolner, Pamela Diane 2UC 388 Konas, Deborah Ruth 4ED 334, 424 Koons, Judith Elizabeth 2UC 377 Koren, Edward Franz 4BA 72 Korey, Linda Adele lUC 347 Korf, Roger Terry 3AS 332 Koslow, Mark Barry lUC 371 Koteen, Mark Alan 4AS 424 Kovolski, Joann Vada 4AS 361, 424 Kowal, Craig Michael 2UC 381 Kowalsky, Barbara Lynn UC 361 Krages, Michael C. 2UC 367 Kramer, Miles Andrew 4AS 205 Kramer, Ronald Stephen 4EG 381 Krantz, Gary Wayne 4AS 424 Krell, Jeffrey lUC 367 Krezdorn, Vicki 2UC 323 Krist, Stephen Michael 1UC 373 Kroll, Stephen Paul Jr. 4BA 327, 424 Kronberg, Barbara Sue 3ED 363, 424 Krone, Steven Eric 5AR 188, 325, 424 Kroupa, Audrey Eileen 4ED 388 Kufeld, Vickie Ellen 4ED 424 Kunas, Jane Rosalie 2UC 388 Kurman, Michael David 4AS 424 Kuypers, Jannigje E. 2UC 349 Kuzma, Dee Ann 2UC 386 Labarbera, Martin Joseph 3EG 373 Labauve, Jean Marie 4AS 424 Lacedonia, Barbara 0. 2UC 338 Lacivita, Degna Lynn UC 338 Laclair, Charles Herbert 4BA 200 Laden, Roberta Ellen 3ED 363, 424 Lahey, Jere Kirkland 4AR 371, 424 Laird, Jamie Dawn 1UC 328 Lake, Clarence Stephen 2UC 373 Lake, Karen Dee 3NR 334, 424 Laketek, Leonard E. 4AS 424 Lampp, David Lee 4BA 358, 424 Lanciault, Michael F. 5AR 342 Lancit, Laurence Alan 4JM 383 Lancit, Paula June 2UC 317 Landau, Sheila Kay 2UC 338 Landrum, Daniel C. 1UC 255 Landrum, Richard H. Jr. 3BA 379, 424 Lane, William Marion Jr. 3BA 350, 424 Laney, Marion Gray Jr. 4BA 245, 424 Lang, Donna Jean 4ED 424 Land, Larry Clark 332 Langland, Charlotte Lu 2UC 320 476 Langley, William Louie Jr. 3PE 424 Lapierre, Edward Richard 4EG 424 Larsen, James Downey 4JM 342 Larson, Nancy Louise 4AS 424 Larue, Terrill James 1LW 342 Lasche, Kathryn M. 3AS 328 Lassiter, Charles Malcolm 2UC 325 Last, Frank James III 4EG 424 Latham, Tobias B. III 2UC 345 Lathan, Diana Charles 4JM 424 La timer, Rebecca L. lUC 388 Lauderdale, Margaret C. 1UC 334 Laughlin, Lauren C. lUC 347 Lauter Talbert Earl 5EG 327, 424 Lavers, Charles H., Jr. 5AR 424 Lawback, Bill 354 Lawrence, Larry David 3AS 350 Lawrence, Craig 4LW 72, 392, 403 Lawson, Kathy Gene 2UC 320 Lawton, William Edward 3AS 325 Leach, Dianna Fay 3AR 328, 424 Lear, Gary Stephen 3ED 381 Leathergood, Michael 220 Leavitt, Barbara Nan 4JM 317, 425 Leblang, Minna Starr 4 JM 425 Lee, Jeffrey Walker lUC 325 Lee, Linda Sharon 4JM 349, 425 Lee, Richard George 2UC 332 Lee, Richard Paul lUC 354 Lee, Ronald Howard 4BA 425 Lee, William Lewis, Jr., 4AS 131, 37 Lehning, Donald James, 5AR 188 Lehrner, Michael Roy 3AS 371 Leiken, Marsha Lynn 2UC 363 Leitman, Lorn 3BA 350 Leitz, Earnie 72 Lennon, Larry Andrew, 1UC 352 Lentz, Michael, William 2UC 353 Leon, Rodolfo Emiliano 4EG 425 Leonard, Gail Louise 1UC 346 Leonard, Steve Michael 3JM 386 Leonard Susan Jane 2UC 346 Leonhardt Frederick Wayne 3AS 33 Lerch, Donna Ann 4NR 425 Lesnett, Larry Michael 1 UC 384 Lesser, Patricia Ann 3ED 425 Lester, Linda Charlene lUC 336 Lettermen 112, 113 Leventhal Alan Harvey 3AS 371 Levesque, Charlene C. 4AS 425 Levin, Frank 370 Levin, Michael Alan 2UC 383 Levin Michele Gail 3AS 338 Levine, Neal Lawrence 2UC 383 Levine, REbecca Leah 4AS 425 Levy, David Bruce 3LW 72, 73 Levy, Elaine, Marcia 4ED 425 Levy, Robert Alan 2UC 371 Levy, Robert Jay 4AS 425 Lewis, Alan Robert 7AG 425 Lewis, Cecilia Gail 4ED 425 Lewis, Lawrence Martin lUC 371 Lewis, Susan Anne 4AR 425 Lida, Carl Howard 2UC 370 Liebesfeld, Ellen Lynn 2UC 317 Liebhauser, Patricia A. 4NR 425 Lifsey, Julian S. 2UC 373 Liles, Cheryl Marie 3ED 377, 425 Linder, Donna Jean 4NR 425 Lindley, Barbara 4NR 296, 377, 425 Lindsay, Joel Addison 3AS 386 Lindstrom, Robert Carl 4AG 425 Linivker, Menashe 4JM 425 Linton, Bonnie Jean 2UC 317 Linwick, Sally Ann 3ED 425 Lipman, Ronald 2UC 383 Lipscomb, James, Richard 1UC 341 Lipscomb, Kathryn, M. 4ED, 425 Liss, Ellen Sue, 4ED 425 Little, Barbara F. 4BA 425 Little, Kent Ralph 2UC 367 Littlefield, Jan 2UC 364 Littlejohn, Susan T. 1UC 322 Litzau, Susan Lynn 1UC 386 Llewellyn, Lionel, D. II 2UC 358 Lloyd, Joan Andrea 4BA 426 Lloyd, Rebecca Louise, 2UC 349 Locke, Linda Carol 4PE 426 Lockwood, Robbie C. 3ED 335, 426 Logan, William Ray 1UC 325 Loggins, George Lester 1UC 218 London, Kathy Marlene 4ED 426 Long, Jody Karen 2UC 349 Long, William, G. Jr., 2UC 341 Longini, Ira, Mann Jr. 4EG 381, 426 Loos, Karen Jean 3HP 347 Lorenz, Earnest H. III UC 218 Lott, Earnest Graham 4ED 381, 426 Lott, Leslie, Jean 2UC 347 Lottier, David Blair 3AS 369 Lough, Donna 3ED 124, 224, 347, 426 Love, Linda Evelyn 4PE 361, 426 Lovell, David John 4BA 330, 426 Lovern, Robert Wiley lUC 354 Lovorn, Alice Elaine 4ED 426 Lowder, Robert William 4BA 367-426 Lowe, Charles Burns Jr., 3BA 325 Lowe, James Alfred, Jr., 4AG 426 Lubow, Neal Irwin 2UC 371 Lucas, Howard Bruce 3BA 426 Lucas, Lauren Elaine 3ED 388 Lucius, Mary K. Herndon 4PE 426 Luckhardt, Mary M. 4NR 347, 426 Ludder, Carsten Judo 1UC 358 Lukco, Edward John 2UC 144, 220 Lund, John Frederick 5EG 426 Lundquist, Brenda E. 2UC 349 Lundy, Robin Debra 2UC 363 Lunetta, Paul John 2UC 255 Luoma, Stephen Ross 2UC 325 LUtter, Patti M. 2UC 377 Luvisi, Anne Marie 4ED 426, 347 Luzader, Barbara Jane 4HP 388 Lyle, Linda Jane 3ED 426 Lyle,Lloyd Eugene, Jr. 2UC 328, 426 Lynn, Karen Elizabeth, 5PH 187, 426 Lynn, Mary Virginia 4AR 426 MacBeth, Howard Scott 1UC 331 MacFeely, Phyllis 4JM 427 MacGavin, Darren A. 4JM 427 Macklin, Frederick Modesto 2UC 334 MacLaren, Robert Ian III 4AS 427 MacLeish, Laurin L. 3ED 320 MacMillan, Neil Thomas 2UC 325 Macon, Max Roderick 4EG 373 MacReynolds, Katherine 2UC 347 Macrostie, Judy 2UC 349 Maddock, Richard Joseph 2UC 386 Maenza, Paul Joseph 4EG 369 Magenheim, Martha Alma 4ED 427 Mahaffey, Kenneth Robert 4AR 427 Maher, John D. 4AS 427 Mahoney, John Patrick 4AS 427 Makela, ERic Anton 4AS 427 Maland, Robert Cary 1UC 371 Malemezian, Edward Charles 4EG 427 Maliska, Paul William 3PE 125, 131 Mallo Nelson 4AR 188 Mallonnee, James Wesley 1UC 325 Malphurs, John Frank 3EG 353 Malter, Susan Zelda rAS 427 Mamlin, Jean Lynn 3JM 317, 427 Mandell, Joanne 2UC 317 Mandell, Robert Alan 1LW 72 Manganello, Thomas William 2UC 353 Mangels, Barbara L. 4ED 427 Manheim, Janet Ruth 3ED 338 Mann, Keith Alan 2UC 353 Mann, Madalyn Leslie 2UC 338 Manning, James Thompson 4BA 427 Manning, Linda Elaine 3AS 364, 428 Manning, Melaine J. 4PH 187 M archant, Katherine M. 4JM 328, 428 Marchese, Antoinette 5AR 428 Marchese William 3PH 353 Marcoux, Philemon Paul 5EG 428 Marcus, Linda Frances 4JM 428 Margol, Rodney Stuart 2UC 383 Margules, Andrea M. 4ED 428 Margoshes, Lisbeth 1UC 317 Marienthal, Judith F. 3AS 317, 428 Markman, Kay Ellyn 4BA 428 Markowitz, Jerry M. 3BA 383 Markowitz, Joyce 3AS 282 Marks, Alan Ray 4BA 428 Marks, Lynn Susan 4ED 428 Marlowe, Stephen D. 4AS 342 Marovich, Peter 4AG 320, 393, 428 Marple, Neokla, Lou 3NR 428 Marschner, Patricia Jo 2UC 334 Marsh, Janet Elixabeth 4ED 428 Marsh, William, Thomas UC 371 Marshall, Harry C. 4BA 428 Marshall, Robert D. 2UC 373 Marshall, Tom 109 Martin, Jerry Carlton 5EG 428 Martin, Jospehy William, Jr. lUC 350 Martin, Loretta Marie 2UC 321 Martin, Mary Louise 4NR 428 Martin, Mitchell Barry 4ED 383 Martin, Robert Douglas 2UC 369 Martin, Willie Lee N. 4ED 304 Martinez, Carlos Luis 6EG 428 Martinez, Oscar P. 2UC 379 Martucci, Joel D. lUC 350 Masi, Albert N. 2UC 342 Mason, Dorothy Alice 4AS 320, 428 Mason, Ronald Earl 4AS 353, 428 Masters, Elizabeth Jean 4BA 428 Mathe, Thena C. 4PE 428 Matherly, Walter Jefferies, 34 Mathews, David C. 3JM 281 Mathews, William Harold 4PE 428 Mathias, David Edward 2UC 341 Matta, E. L. III 4AS 325 Matte, Robert Gilbert 4AS 428 Matthews, Judity E. 4AS 402 Matthews, T. M. 2UC 369 Maura, William, Marshall 7BA 377 Maurer, Joel Irving 3BA 369 Maurer, Kurt Richard 4AS 369 Max, Rodney Andrew 4AS 370 Mayo, Holt Williams 1UC 342 Mays, Cheryl Elizabeth 1UC 337 McAdams, Kevin 5EG 426 McAloon Edward 4AS 367, 426 McAloon, Roberta Parke 4ED 427 McCachren, Jim 220 McCall, Celia Armatha 2UC 361 McCall, Russell Warren lUC 332 McCall William Hugh 2UC 373 McCartney, Pamela Ann 4ED 427 McCarty, Gerald Reed 2UC 341 McCauley, Michael W. 4AS 427 McClamma, Thomas 2UC 325 McClure, Suzanne 4PE 388, 427 McCollough, Tom 325 McConnell, Patrick D. 3EG 373 McCormick, Charleen J. 4PE 427 McCormick, STeve S. 3AG 320 McCormick, Thomas Ward 4BA 427 McCoy, Sharon K. 4AS 427 McCravy, Linda Robin 3ED 337 McCready, Janet 3AS 388, 427 McCrillus, Susan 1UC 361 McDaniel, Elizabeth Ann 3AS 388 McDonald, Jerry Wayne 5PH 427 McDonald, John Edward 3AR 373 McDonald, Nancy C. 1UC 388 McDougall, Edgar J. 4AR 321 McDowall, Mary Elizabeth 3ED 427 McDowell, Rickey Lee 1UC 350 McElligott, Nancy M. 4PE 427 McElroy, Vivian Melody lUC 377 McEwen, Timothy 4BA 337, 427 McFarlin, Gregory Lee 1UC 380 McGaughey, Martha D. 2UC 347 McGinnes, Willard 4BA 373, 427 McGregor, James W. 2UC 354 McGriff, Martin David 2UC 371 McGucken, Stephen Hunt 3EG 354 McGuigan, Jospeh Paul 3EG 373 McGurk, Patrick S. 3ED 325 McInroy, Gertrude King 2UC 347 McKee, Mark 2UC 327, 373 McKeever, Edward Lewis 1UC 381 McKenzie, Charles 4EG 327, 427 McKinney, Daryl Eugene 2UC 373 McKinney, Donald Kirk 3EG 353 McKinney, Verna M. 4ED 427 McKnight, Betsy Jean 2UC 347 McLaughlin, Patricia 3PE 337 McLaughlin, Sharon E. 4ED 427 McLeod, Deborah, Kay 3ED 222, 334 McLeod, Nancy Lee lUC 349 McManus, Dennis William 5PH 427 McMichael, Walton H. 1UC 373 McMillan, Carole Lee 7ED 349 McMillen, Margaret 4ED 349, 427 McMullen, Charles L. lUC 367 McMullen, John Laird 3JM 379-427 McNaull, Thomas Eugene lUC 325 McPhaul, John Allen 3AR 402 McQuaig, Michael Terry lUC 353 McRoberts, Mary Alice 4ED 427 MeTheny, Guy Corbett 4BA 131 McVey, James Thomas 4AS 427 Meatyard, Archie F. 3BA 381 Medina, Luis 4BA 428 Meene, Cindy 282, 345 Mehornay, Christina L. 2UC 347 Mehrlust, Edward Lee 1UC 332 Meierhenry, Lester 3AS 386, 428 Meister, Nancy Diane 3HP 322 Melchar, Brian Louis 2UC 353 Melmen, Henry 72 Melnyk, Steven N. 4BA 391-428 Melton, Howell W. Jr lUC 354 Melton, Stephen F. 3AG 320 Mendel, Edward Bowm Mendall, Thomas Gustave 5AR 428 Menezes, Marco Souza 2UC 379 Menne, Garry Emil 4ED 428 Menzel, Roseann M. 4HP 428 Meranski, Michael L. 2UC 383 Merkel, Robert George 2UC 331 Merritt, John Webster 3AR 373 Mertz, Duane Walter 2UC 341 Messer, Kirk Douglas 2UC 371 Messersmith, Roger J. 2UC 386 Messing, Janet Louise 3BA 388, 428 Messinger, Edwin M. 3AS 373 Metz, Mary Rosalie 4ED 428 Meyer, Anita Joyce 3ED 363 Meyer, Ellen Ann 3ED 479 Meyer, Gwenn Lee 2UC 283 Meyer, Susan Marie 4ED 377, 429 Meyerson, Barry David 2UC 371 Middlebrooks, B. N. Jr., 1UC 341 Middlebrooks, Donald M. 3LW 72, 73 Midyette, Wm. M. III 3AS 373 Mikula, Gloria 5PH 187, 428 Milbrath, Lawrence M. 4ED 373 Miles, Eddie Wayne 1UC 254, 255 Millar, Penny Lee 4HP 377 Miller, Anthony E. lUC 218 Miller, Cheryl Sue 3HP 429 Miller, David Bennett 3AS 429 Miller, Gary Joel 5EG 383 Miller, George Michael 2UC 369 Miller, Gregory Walter 2UC 341 Miller, Harley Walter 5AR 342 Miller, James Bevis 5PH 429 Miller, James Louis 2UC 325 Miller, Jeffrey Walter 3AG 220, 373 Miller, John C. Jr. 3EG 373 Miller, Joyce Roberta 4AS 429 Miller, Martin Kurt lUC 342 Miller, Nick 354 Miller, Pamela 2UC 337 Miller, Richard R. 2UC 332 Miller, Robert Harold 4BA 429 Miller, Robert Wilson 2UC 353 Miller, Steve N. lUC 369 Miller, William Dawson UC 218 Miller, William Michael 4Jm 429 Milling, Kathleen Ann 3Ed 328, 429 Miner, Patricia Ann 3AS 388 Minga, Carla Sue lUC 320 Minter, Louis Kippler lUC 373 Minton, John Lewis lUC 325 Minton, Oma Richard Jr. 2UC 325 Miracle, Ingrid H. 3ED 429 Mitchell, Bruce Edmund 4FY 429 Mitchell, Ferne Ellen 4ED 363, 429 Mitchell, Joel Ivan 2UC 345 Mittentag, Marilyn J. 2UC 338 Mobley, George Melton Jr. 4AS 325 Modlin, William Raymond 4AS 72 Moffat, Janette Leslie 4AS 429 Mogge, John Ward Jr. 2UC 333 Mogge, Linda Anne 2UC 377 Mohs, Bryon Leigh 3AS 373 Monaco, Christopher S. lUC 354 Monaghan, Teresa Ellen 2UC 377 Monfort, Joseph Norman 2UC 331 Monroe, Mike 2UC 253 Montagnari, Anthony A. 5AR 429 Montes, Juan 5EG 429 Montogomery, Jeffrey M. 2UC 354 Montgomery, Macy S. 4BA 429 Montogomery, Margaret R. 2UC 337 Moody, James Shelton, Jr. 1LW 72 Moon, Gladys Bessie 5PH 187, 429 Moore, Boyd Grahl 3EG 320 Moore, Harold Cecil 3BA 131 Moore, John Frank III lUC 373 Moore, Michael 4BA 72, 324, 396, 397 Moore, Patrick Francis 4AS 429 Moore, Robert Lee 4JM 72 Moore, Sandra Lynn 4AS 429 Moran, Scott 3ED 331 477 More, Jonathan 429 Moreland, Marcia J. 3AS 429 Morell, Alan Anthony 3PE 367 Morfi, Orlando lUC 333 Morgan, Janet Marie 4AS 429 Morgan, Victor Clyde 2UC 333 Morgan, Walter Lee III 1LW 342 Morice, Sandra Lee 2UC 388 Morland, Michele Maria 1UC 361 Morril, Wendell Lee 7AG 188 Morris, Donald Edward 4EG 351, 429 Morris, Geraldine 2UC 364 Morris, Norman 2UC 371 Morris, Ralph Larry lUC 373 Morrison, Dennis Robert 7AG 369 Morrison, Tommy C. 3JM 327, 429 Morse, Mary Katherine 4JM 429 Morton, Scott Burney 1UC 387 Moschell, Deborah L. 3ED 133, 429 Moss, Benjamin 4AS 373, 429 Moss, Gary Allen 2UC 351 Moss, Margery Curtis 2UC 364 Moss, Thomas Edward III 5PH 430 Mossman, William George 4ED 430 Moultrie, Patricia 2UC 388 Mouynes, Ramon Alberto 5EG 430 Mullarky, Mary Rene 2UC 322 Mulvihill, Anne lUC 388 Mulvihill, Kathleen J. lUC 322 Mumbauer, Elizabeth Gray 5PH 187, 430 Muniz, Shirley Anne 2UC 389 Munson, Robert III 5AR 430 Murphy, Alan Mitchell 4BA 373, 430 Murphy, Edward Joseph Jr. 4ED 430 Murphy, James Philip 3JM 325 Murphy, Michael S. 3AS 353 Murphy, Steven Gregory 3JM 369 Murray, Kathleen Paula 4JM 322, 436 Murray, Mary E. 4PE 430 Musgrave, Charles A. 2UC 331 Musial, Dorothy Jean 4NR 430 Myers, Jane Louise 2UC 364 Myking, Brent 277 Mysliwczyk, Loretta M. 4AS 430 Naar, Nancy Beth 1UC 317 Nader, Robert Joseph 4AS 430 Nagel, Craig Jerome 1UC 354 Nagel, William James lUC 218 Nazaruk, Gary Muir lUC 386 Neal, Bonnie Lee lUC 328 Neely, Armistead C. 4AS 373, 390, 391 Neff, Carol Jayne 4ED 430 Neff, Paul Evan 2UC 345 Neill, William John 4BA 245, 430 Nellen, Carol Jane 3BA 389 Nellums, Wayne N. 4BA 373 Nelson, Douglas R. 2UC 384 Nelson, Richard Walter 2UC 354 Nesbit, Catherine Elizabeth 4NR 430 Neufeld, Judith Andrea 2UC 317 Nevins, Gary Freeman 2UC 379 Newberger, Sharon E. 4PE 430 Newbern, Nancy Rebecca 3ED 347 Newman, Lawrence Henry 4AS 383 Newman, Myra Shelley 2UC 317 Newsome, Roy 367 Newton, Carey Edgar 4AR 430 Newton, Esther Fort 4HP 377 430 Newton, James Robinson 2UC 333 Nichols, Kathleen L. 2UC 334 Nicholson, Robert C. Jr. 1UC 333 Nickerson, David George 2UC 333 Nickerson, James Frederick 2UC 353 Nielsen, Alicia Anne 2UC 389 Nienaber, E. L. 4AR 373, 430 Niergarth, Susan Lynne 2UC 322 Nifong, James Michael 3AS 345 Nilon, James Patrick 4BA 367, 430 Nipper, James Leonard, 4AS 430 Nixon, President Richard 98 Noblet, Norman Chester 4AG 331, 430 Nobo, Louis Heradio 4AS 430 Nockow, Linda Cheryl 4ED 430 Norcross, Michael A. 2UC 255 Norman, Merle Suzanne 3AS 430 Norred, William James 2UC 345 Norton, Linda Elaine 4ED 430 Norton, William Alan lUC 325 Nuckolls, Howard S. Jr. 4BA 335, 430 Nuckools, Shirley Sims 4AR 430 Nuhfer, Edward C. lUC 333 Nye, Jeffrey Mark 4JM 383 Obregon, Abelardo, A. 5AR 188, 430 Obregon, Mirtha C. 4BA 431 O ' Brien, Peggy Anne 4ED 328, 431 O ' Brien, Richard F. III 2UC 304 O ' Connell, President 28, 71, 142, 224 Odell, Carlos Everette 2UC 373 Odell, Taynya Gem. 2UC 347 Odom, Edward Wiley lUC 282, 373 O ' Donnell, Margaret D. 2UC 347 O ' Donoghue, Judy Elaine 3AR 321 Odum, Richard King 3BA 373, 431 Oetter, Christy Jean lUC 321 Offord, Glen Edward 5EG 431 O ' Gram, David Ralph SAR 188, 431 Okula, James Robert 2UC 283, 330 Olbrych, Linda Ann 2UC 347 Olgy, Michael Phillip 2UC 131 Olicker, Maury Robert 4JM 431 Oliver, Janet C. Ray 4BA 431 Olson, James Raymond 2UC 325 Omenhiser, Terry Allen lUC 342 O ' Neill, James Edward 4BA 431 Opdyke, Steve 3AS 337 Opes, Sandra June lUC 317 Organes, Kenneth, A. 2UC 333 Ormandy, Tracey Burt 2UC 328 Ortega, Odalia Sandra 4ED 377, 431 Osgood, Drake Graelan 4BA 431 Osguthorpe, Barbara A. 2UC 361 Osier, David Rollan 4JM 431 Osman, Karen Louise 4ED 337, 431 Ossakow, Steve Jay 2UC 383 Ostergard, Don Carl 2UC 379 Osterhoudt, Carolyn M. 4ED 431 Ottinger, Louis Irene 4NR 321 Otto, Linda Lea 4JM 328, 431 Ovca, Susan Frances 4ED 431 Overholt, Janel Gay 2UC 321 Owen, Joyce, Karen 2UC 328 Owen, Sheryl Jan 4NR 431 Owens, Andrew D. Jr. 4BA 145, 220 Owens, Dotty Elizabeth 2UC 337 Owens, Vicky Christa 4ED 431 Owens, William Edward III 342 Ozell, Camille Diane lUC 363 Ozmer, Margaret Alyne 3ED 347 p Paasch, Wayne Charles 1UC 371 Page, Beth Eileen 1UC 337 Page, John Edward 2UC 358 Page, Teri 4AR 431 Page, Thomas Michael 4AG 431 Palahach Michael 4BA 131 Palma, Ramiro Rosendo 4AR 188 Palmer, Frank W. Jr. 3AS 373 Palmer, Linda Jean 4BA 328, 431 Palmour, Mary Martha 2UC 335 Pangallo, Marco Adam 1UC 333 Pappas, Brian James 2UC 343 Park, Sydney Geneva 2UC 321 Parker, Adrienne Fay 4AS 431 Parker, Angela Shuman 4NR 431 Parker, Kenneth Allen 4BA 431 Parker, Linda Susan 2UC 349, 364 Parkinson, Mary Martha 2UC 328 Parks, William Frank III 4AR 188 Parlette, Duane Eugene 1UC 349 Parrino, Richard A. 2UC 381 Parsons, Susan Diane 3ED 335, 431 Partridge, Harvey L. Jr. 4AG 320 Partusch, Charles Edward 3JM 431 Pascual, Carlos Alfred 3UM 353, 431 Passetti, Arleen Gail 4ED 377, 431 Paskoski, Steven 1UC 355 Pasternack, Hermine L. 2UC 304 Patrick, Kerry Evan 3Jm 367 Patrick Maurice C. Jr. UC 379 Pattern, Mary Lynn 2UC 389 Pattern, Ronald Lee 3BA 373 Patterson, Joyce Mary 4ED 431 Pauich, Doug 325 Paul, David Eugene 5AR 431 Pauldine, Eugene E., Jr. 4PE 431 Paulson, Gunnar F. 4PE 431 Paver, Nancy Jane 4ED 338, 431 Payne, Kristina S. 1UC 389 Peace, Roger Craft 1UC 218 Peacock, Kathryn Cosby 4ED 431 Peaden, Lenton Steve 5AR 188, 327, 432 Peak, Majorie Thomas lUC 328 Pease, Jacquelyn 3AS 328 Pease, Pamela lUC 328 Peattie, Richard D. 5AR 188, 432 Peek, David Hadgins 2UC 131 373 Peeples, William Loring 4AG 432 Peifer, Joyce Lynn 2UC 361 Pellegrino, Vincent M. 2UC 358 Pellino, John P. lUC 373 Pelly, Bruce Vincent 3AR 325 Pemberton, Pamela E. 3Jm 321, 432 Pena, Rafael, Jr. 4EG 432 Pendry, Jerry Leonard UC 384 Penkacik, Peggy D. 1UC 321 Peoples, L. Z. Jr. 3BA 381 Pepper, Samuel James 3JM 279 Percy, Glenn Stewart lUC 373 Perkins, Roy Gary 4JM 432 Perkins, Virginia Hunt 1UC 337 Perkowski, Charlotte A. 2UC 389 Perlman, Martin Irving 2UC 305, 385 Perrotti, Martha C. 3ED 321 Perrault, Jeanne, Ann 3HP 358 Perrone, Marie Annette 3ED 377, 432 Perry, Karen Marie 1UC 321 Perry, Leslie Anne 4JM 432 Perryman, David Paul LW 342 Persons, Jan 2UC 328 Pesek, David James 2UC 358 Petersen, Gary Lee UC 131 Peterson, Cairo Diane 4HP 432 Petty, Patrick Stephen 1UC 345 Peyser, Joan Debra 2UC 338 Philippson, Madeline S. 3ED 347, 432 Phillips, Lois Elizabeth 2UC 361 Phillips, William Carl, Jr. 3FY 341 Phippen, Bonnie Jo 2UC 347 Piel, Ordway Frederick 7AS 342 Pierce, Donald Kenneth 4EG 345, 432 Pierce, Kathryn Dawn 2UC 334, 361 Pierce, Leslie Eugene 4AS 432 Pierce, Ruth Elizabeth 2UC 377 Pignone, Priscilla Lyn UC 363 Pijot, Jo Lynn 2UC 321 Pike, David Scott 2UC 331 Pike, Walter John 5EG 431 Pilcher, Ray C., Jr. 2UC 131, 373 Pincus, Jeffrey Howard 2UC 383 Pinholster, Roger Thomas 1UC 373 Pinyerd, Terry L. 2UC 381 Pipkin, James Robert 4EG 432 Pitt, Gary Alvis, 4EG 188 Pittman, Clyde Joseph 4EG 386, 432 Pittman, John Charles 2UC 342 Platt, Harold Calvin 4AG 432 Platte, Marcia J. 4AS 432, 364 Pletcher, Karen 3ED 349 Plumb, Suanne Ellen 4AS 432 Pockey, Bruce James 3BA 369 Pohlmann, Edwin Grodon 4BA 354 Poirier, Gregory S. 1UC 373 Pollack, Mark Elliott 2UC 383 Pomeroy, Gregg Joseph 4AS 432 Ponce, Ines T. Perry 4ED 432 Ponce, Sergio Daniel 4BA 72, 342, 432 Poole, Samuel E. III 4FY 432 Pope, John Reeves 4AS 373 Poppell, Willard E. 3JM 341 Posner, Shelley Beth UC 338 Post, Charles George 4AS Postma, Tom Wedekind 2UC 373 Poucher, Loren Alfred 4BA 432 Poulds, James Alex 2UC 342 Powell, Donna Woodburn rAS 337, 432 Powell, Eugene B., Jr. 3BA 131 Powell, Janice, V. 2UC 328 Powell, John William 2UC 255 Powell, Nola Gail 4ED 377 Powers, Daniel Scott 5AR 188, 351, 432 Powers, John McLeod 2UC 373 Powers, Kim B. 1UC 369 Powers, Marilyn Weber 4ED 432 Powers, Nita Burton 4ED 432 Pranikoff, Elaine 2UC 363 Presher, Gerald Allen 5AR 432 Pressly, Michael D. 2UC 320 Pressly, James Grier, Jr. 1LW 394, 393 Pretschold, Wayne S. lUC 359 Prettyman, Henry S. Jr. 2UC 383 Price, David Stewart 1UC 425 Price, John Anthony 4JM 369 Price, Marilyn Jean 3AS 347 Price, William Dale 4AR 432 Prichard, John Michael 3BA 359 Prilliman, Michael A. 3AS 381 Primack, Michael Nevin 1UC 371 Prior, Brenda Sue 4ED 432 Prior, Harvey Leroy, 2UC 331 Pritchard, Gilbert, Jr. 2UC 342 Pritz, Stephen John, Jr. 4JM 432 Propst, Edward Harold 3PH 353 Porvda, Rebecca J. lUC 317 Provenza, Tina C. 2UC 364 Prugh, Peter Eugene 4AR 188 Puerto, Rogelio Ramon 5EG 432 Pullum, John Stephen 2UC 373 Pumphrey, Steven lUC 367 Pupo, Jorge 5AR 188, 432 Purvis, Martin Edmond 4BA 331 Purvis, Thomas 2UC 220 Putnam, Gretchen Door 4AS 432 Putnam, Susan Eileen 4NR 432 Pyke, George Albert 4AS 432 Pyle, George Anthony 3BA 432 Pyles, Sam Robert III 3AS 373 q Quackenbush, Susan 4NR 349, 432 Quina, Patricia 4ED 377. 433 F Raffle, Bradley, Iran 3JM 371 Railey, Anita Sue 4JM 328, 433 Rainey, Cheryl Dianne 4AS 433 Raitt, Robert Franklin 2UC 343 Raley, Lawrence M. 4AR 433 Ramirez, Raul 4JM 278, 397, 433 Ramirez, Roberto 4AG 433 Ramsberger, Kerry 4ED 321, 434 Ramsey, James Richard 3BA 201 Rapalje, Janet Marie 4ED 434 Rappoport, Joel Martin 3AS 434 Raskin, Cheryl Ann 4JM 434 Raskin, Sharon Jane lUC 338 Rasmus, Rebecca Susan 2UC 322 Ratcliff, Robert C. 4AS 342 Ratoff, Stanley H. 3JM 383 Rauch, Joann lUC 317 Raulerson, James Edward 3BA 345 Ray, Richard Harold 3AG 386 Raymon, Arnold Larry 2UC 371 Reaves, Carol Ann 4ED 377 Reaves, Pamela Suzanne, 2UC 389 Reaves, Thomas Johnson 2UC 131 Rebol, Richard R. 3JM 131 Rector, Joy Leigh 2UC 334 Reddick, David Kyle 4JM 434 Reddish, Norma Ellen 4AS 434 Reding, Robert 2UC 384 Reed, Cathie Fae 2UC 389 Reeder, Michael S. 2UC 325 Reeder, Thomas UC 386 Reedy, James Henry 2UC 373 Reedy, Joel Edward 3BA 355 Reep, Richard Bennett 2UC 379 Reeves, William Gibson 1UC 373 Regan, Ann Witham 4AS 434 Register, Clayton Dale 3EG 373 Rehfield, Kenneth E. 1UC 384 Reich, Sandra Rita 1UC 317 Reid, Sharon Michelle 2UC 329 Reilly, Kathleen F. 2UC 328 Reinhardt, Gregory 2UC 386 Reinman, James Leonard 2UC 380 Reiss, Carole Jeanne 1UC 347 Reitman, Ellen Linda UC 317 Renfrow, Marilyn 3ED 322 Renneer, Robert Lewis 6AG 353 Rese, Morry 371 Rhett, Howard Dowse 1UC 355 Rhoades, Maynard S. 2UC 341 Rhoads, Fred Aitchison 2UC 381 Rhoads, Richard Scott 5EG 381 Rhodes, James Thomas 3AS 434 Rhodes, Lisa Sue UC 338 Ricci, Leonardo, 158 Rice, Clarence A. Jr. 3BA 33, 434 Rice, John Samuel 2UC 355 Rice, Kenneth L., Jr. 2UC 325 Rice, Susan Elizabeth 4AS 434 478 Roberson, Mona Eileen 4AR 434 Rich, Michael Lee 1UC 131 Richard, Robert Alan 5AR 434 Richard, George Thomas 4AS 434 Richardi, Michael John 4BA 200 Richardson, Thomas N. 2UC 386 Richardson, Z. C. Jr. 4AS 384 Rideout, Sharon Louise lUC 363 Ridings, James Charles, Jr. 2UC 367 Riesenberg, Susan E. 2UC 363 Rigdon, Iris Jan 4NR 434 Riggs, Charles, Dewey III 4+E 369 Rightmire, Linda Jane 4PE 434 Rigsby, Ryland Terry 2UC 373 Rike, Christina Ann 2UC 337 Rinehart, Kevin Lewis 2UC 373 Ring, Charles Bernard III 4JM 434 Rising, Catherine E. 4AR 434 Rissel, William James 4BA 434 Ritter, Carol Robin 4ED 364, 434 Rivers, Brodrick N. 2UC 255, 373 Rizzo, Guy Thomas 4AS 342 Roach, Dan Riekert 6BA 342 Robayna, Evelyn M. 3BA 434 Robbins, Raymond Mark lUC 383 Robeerst, Hubertus 4AS 43 Roberts, Bessie F. 4E 434 Roberts, Frances Anne 4Nr 321 Roberts, Hugh Hill, Jr. 2UC 325 Roberts, Judy Rosebud 3JM 434 Roberts, Melody Carol 3AS 323 Roberts, Ronald Duane 3Ba 355 Roberts, Susan Lee 3BA 361, 434 Robertson, Barbara 3JM 347, 434 Robertson, Onelia 4NR 328, 434 Robertson, Thomas M. III 4BA 434 Robertson, William D. Jr. 2UC 381 Robidoux, Walter Leo 4EG 435 Robinson, John Dennis 2UC 373 Robinson, Lee Alan 1UC 351 Robinson, Robert A, III 3BA 131 Robinson, William S., Jr. 2UC 353 Robinson, William 3BA 331 Rodda, Douglas Arthur lUC 333 Rodriguez, Alfredo 2UC 342 Rodriguez, Manuel 5EG 434 Rodriguez, Viveca Mary 4ED 435 Roe, Richard, Charles 3AG 320 Roemer, Susan 4EG 338, 435 Roets, Barbara Gage 4ED 435 Rogers, Diane Elizabeth 3AS 435 Rogers, Dwight L. III 4JM 367, 435 Rogers, Katherine 4JM 329, 435 Rogers, Patricia Lynn 1UC 329, 377 Rogers, Raymond L., Jr. 2UC 359 Rogers, Timothy M. 2UC 331 Rogers, Wayne Alan 4BA 373 Rogozenski, Marsha Ann 1UC 372 Roher, Sara Gloria 4ED 435 Rohlwing, Harvey G., Jr. 2UC 381 Rohlwing, Richard H. 4+T 381 Rolander, Robert P., Jr. 1UC 381 Rolfe, Lawrence Clay 4AS 435 Rolison, Brenda Gay 4ED 377, 435 Roll, James Milton 7EG 396, 397 Rollins, Douglas L. 3BA 331 Romani, Robert Victor 3JM 386 Romano, Michael Charles 2UC 367 Romer, Robert Louis 4JM 435 Roobin, Carol Renee 1C 317 Roper, Michael Allen 2UC 373 Roquemore, Sara P. 3AS 327 Roschuni, Elliott, Joseph 1UC 355 Roscow, Elizabeth Ann 3AS 329 Rose, Biff 112 Rose, Rhoda Darlene 2UC 347 Rosen, Stephen Alan 4ED 435 Rosenbaum, David Paul 4JM 383 Rosenbaum, Steven A. 4ED 435 Rosenbaum, William Brick 2UC 373 Rosenberg, Esther J. 4ED 435 Rosenbloum, Louis Kahn 3BA 383 Rosier, Nelson 188 Rosin, Michael Aurel 1UC 371 Rosin, Stephen V. 4AS 435 Rosner, Bernardo 1UC 371 Rosner, Steven Louis 2UC 283 Ross, Barton Philip 3AS 383 Ross, Brent Dwane 3BA 373 Ross, Candis Anne 1UC 347 Ross, Michael Eric 3AS 383 Ross, Robert Jeffrey 4BA 432 Roth, Robert 5EG 435 Rothman, Stanley I. 2UC 283 Rountree, Susan 4AS 435 Rowand, James Russell 4EG 435 Rowland, Brian Edward lUC 331 Rowlands, Barbara 4ED 347, 435 Roy, Lynne Elizabeth 4ED 435 Royal, Sandra Sue 4ED 435 Rubin, H. Robert 3MD 435 Rubin, Jill Arlene 4AS 435 Rubin, Lynn Susan UC 317 Rubin, Roberta Iris 1UC 317, 338 Rucker, Robert Vance 2UC 325 Rudasill, Karen Nell 4JM 335, 435 Rudd, Robert Dewayne 2UC 381 Rudolph, Michael John 2UC 333 Runyan, Daniel Jason 3EG 345 Ruse, Charles 4BA 200, 386, 435 Russell, Boyd Mitchell 4AS 435 Russell, Donald Leonard 1UC 373 Russell, Teresa Leigh 4PE 435 Rutansky, Helene Sue 4AS 363, 435 Rutledge, John Michael 4AS 435 Ryan, Keith 4AS 359, 435 Ryan, Patrick Joseph 3BA 369 S Sachs, Ronald Lee 2UC 383 Saenz, Bernardo M. 2UC 379 Saffer, Laurence S. 1UC 317 Sager, Edward Stephen 1UC 317 Sager, Jo Ann 4ED 363, 435 Salerno, Susanne Ava 2UC 132 Salet, Michael Stone 2UC 367 Salvador, Jose Antonio 5EG 435 Salzer, James Edmund 3AS 435 Salzman, Diane June 2UC 338 Salzman, Susan Joan lUC 338 Sanderhoff, Thomas A. 3AS 435 Sanders, Carole Jean 2UC 321 Sanders, James Larry 2UC 325 Sanders, John Thomas, Jr 1UC 359 Sanders, Thomas Allan 4JM 435 Sanders, William Martin III 3AR 36, Sanger, Carol Ann 4JM 279, 436 Sanger, Richard Allen 4AG 436 Sanger, Robert Dennis 5AR 436 Sansbury, John Charles 3BA 325 Santa, Gregory Joe 2UC 325 Sapp, Stephen Graham 1UC 353 Saraga, Paula 1UC 338 Sargent, Carin Sue 2UC 377 Sarle, Warren Stewart 1UC 373 Sasser, Richard Lee 3BA 373 Satlof, Linda Ann 3HP 296 Sauer, Steve Douglas 3BA 381 Saulson, Jon Michael 2UC 370 Saunderson, James Edgar 2UC 327 Savage, Craig David 4AS 383 Sawyer, Mark Gilbert 2UC 345 Sawyer, Robert Lamar, Jr. 3BA 395 Sawyer, Thomas Martin 2UC 354 Sawyer, Tom Young, Jr. 2UC 325 Saxon, James Hendricks 2UC 351 Sayre, Linda Lee 4ED 349, 435 Scafuti, Joseph James, Jr. 1LW 72 Scarborough, Richard E 2UC 373 Schack Robert Emmett 2UC 370 Schaefer, Ida Maria 4AS 436 Schaefer, Jeffrey E. 5AR 371, 436 Schaeffer, Dutch 79 Schaffer, Susan R. 4ED 436 Schaumberg, Marsha Ann 4ED 338 Schauseil, Dianne Chris 2UC 278 Schechter, Jerome 4ED 333, 436 Scheer, Jay 72 Schell, George Powell UC 326 Schell, Wilkie Jay, Jr. 4EG 436 Schemer, Howard Ronald 4JM 383 Schiavone, Daniel C., Jr. 3AS 355 Schickel, John Jacob 4AS 72, 373 Schiener, John Edward 2UC 333 Schierhorst, Charity R. 5PH 187 Schiller, Pamela Kay 4ED 436 Schlect, Carla Joyce 2UC 329 Schlomer, Lawrence F. 5EG 436 Schmalenberger, Janice 4JM 436 Schmidt, Carl 2UC 131 Schnebly, John Martin 2UC 131 Schneider, Eric Paul 1UC 371 Schneider, Ma rlene F. 2UC 347 Schneider, Ronald L. 2UC 383 Schoen, Judith Paula 1UC 338 Schoen, Kathleen Ann 3JM 329 Schommer, Nicholas G. 2UC 346 Schonberger, Mark S. 3EG 386 Schonbrun, Mark Lance 3BA 201 Schoppe, Edmond J. III 4AR 436 Schrader, Randall E. 2UC 371 Schram, Jack David 4AS 371, 436 Schuck, Cecilia Ellen, 4Jm 436 Schumaker, Mark Lane 2Uc 386 Schupler, Bonnie Lynn 3ED 317 Schwantes, Joan B. 2UC 347 Schwartz, Ira Noah 2UC 383 Schwartz, Jon David 3BA 200 Schwartz, Mary Elizabeth 3Nr 363 Schwartz, Steven Carey 2UC 383 Schwartz, Virginia I. 4PH 361, 435 Schwencke, Kerry R. 1UC 379 Scott, Barbara Shayne 1UC 317 Scott, Carroll William, Jr. 3JM 373 Scott, Darwin H. II 1UC 351 Scott, Penny Jane UC 338 Scranton, Sue Anne 1UC 335 Seago, Cynthia Ann 3Ed 335 Seaton, Terry Lowe 3EG 359 Sechen, Bernadine 4ED 329, 436 Sechen, Elizabeth 2UC 329 Segal, BEth Gail 2UC 317 Segall, Hazel 1UC 338 Seibert, Jeffrey M 4AS 436 Seide, George Nebbie 3AS 342 Seidel, Patricia Beth 1UC 377 Seiden, Jan Kenny 3JM 383 Seidenberg, Chip 255 Seidman, Karen Ann 2UC 338 Seipp, Wendy Lee 4AS 377, 436 Sellers, Susan Gail 4AS 389, 436 Selph, Jerry 4AG 222, 320, 436 Setzer, Franklin M. III rAR 188 Seybold, Thomas James 2UC 373 Seymour, Laura M. 1UC 389 Shackelford, David R. 2UC 373 Shaffner, Jeffrey M. 2JM 355 Shafner, Carole Judity 4PE 436 Shambaugh, Robert Linden 3EG 327 Shamis, Mark Edward 2UC 370 Shank, Barbara Frances 4PH 187 Shanks, Susan Florence 1UC 364 Shapero, Julia Ealine 1UC 304 Shapiro, Gene Margaret 1UC 338 Shapiro, Susan Gail 2UC 317 Sharp, Ellis Anthony UC 218 Shashy, Abraham N. M., Jr. 3AS 373 Shavlan, Melinda Mae 1UC 317 Shaw, Catherine Louise UC 389 Shaw, Michael Arthur 2UC 383 Shaw Michael Davis 1UC 359 Sheehe, Phillip Jerome 3BA 125, 373 Shefner, Susan Adele 2UC 377 Sheldon, Henry Arnold 5EG 436 Shelton, Linda Gale 4AS 436 Shepard, Susan Alice 4ED 364, 436 Sherman, Ashley Dawes 4BA 255 Sherwood, Willis, C. III 3AR 255, 373 Shetty, Shivaram, N. 7AG 436 Shinbaum, Gail 4AS 436 Shipherd, John Jay UC 373 Shipley, Dennis K. 5AR 188 Shipp, Charles Roy 2UC 373 Shipp, George Wilson 3JM 369 Shipp, Linda Lee 1UC 361 Shipton, Sally S. 4AS 436 Shiver, Michael Walker 4BA 320 Shomion, Steven Craig 4AS 436 Shore, Bradley 341 Short, Cynthia Lu 3ED 377, 436 Shoupe, Wilisa Marie 1UC 377 Shuler, Gwyn Elna 3ED 364 Shull, David Alan 1LW 343 Shuster, Sandra Kay 4NR 321 Siden, Laurie Ann 2UC 338 Siegel, Nancy Ann 4NR 436 Sierra, Paul John 4AR 436 Signorelli, Patrick C. 4BA 200 Silcox, Vernon D., Jr. 3BA 355 Silverberg, Randall J. 2UC 383 Silverblatt, Janet 4AS 436 Silverman, Dennis S. 2UC 351 Silverman, Frederick Alan 2UC 383 Silvers, James Frank 5AR 188, 383 Silverstein, Linda T. 1UC 317 Silverthorn, Cassandra 4NR 337, 436 Simmons, Carilyn 4ED 364, 436 Simmons, Leland Dee 4AG 437 Simmons, Michael Kent 4JM 359, 437 Simon, David Frederick 3BA 383 Simon, Richard Bruce 2UC 383 Simons, Nancy Allison 2UC 317 Simpson, Elbert Charles 4EG 381 Simpson, James Albert 4AS 437 Simpson, Robert Michael 1UC 384 Sims, Christine Kae 2UC 347 Sims, Lonnie David 2UC 353 Sims, William Judson, Jr. UC Singer, Michael A. 7BA 383 Singer Motl 2UC 383 Singer, Phyllis Anne 3ED 317 Singer, Robert Scott 1LW 383 Sinnett, Jamie Anne 4HP 321, 437 Sinkoff, Lee Mark 4JM 437 Sisler, Harry 33 Skene, George Elkin 1UC 384 Skidmore, Jane Carol 2UC 329 Sklar, Robert Eric 4JM 383 Skrivanek, Britt Edward 3BA 343 Slavis, Rebekah Edith 2UC 377 Slayton, William James III 2UC 331 Sloan, James William 4EG 437 Sloan, James William 4EG 437 Slocum, Carol Ann 1UC 335 Smires, Charles Douglas 4AS 436 Smith, Audrey, Alderman 5PH 187, 437 Smith, Barbara Ellen 4JM 437 Smith, Bernard Joseph, Jr. 3AS 343 Smith, Brian Kenneth 4JM 43y Smith, Carmen Louise 3AS 337, 437 Smith, Christian B. 1UC 373 Smith, Darrell William 3BA 320 Smith, Denise Maurine lUC 323 Smith, Don Benson 4AS 343 Smith, Elizabeth M. 4ED 437 Smith, Forest Lee lUC 353 Smith, Frank Y. 2UC 367 Smith, Fred Merle 7AS 351 Smith, Harvey Edward 3AG 320 Smith, Holly Louise 1UC 389 Smith, James Arthur 7EG 437 Smith, Jeffrey Allen 4BA 437 Smith, Jeffrey David 3JM 373 Smith, Karen Rutledge 2UC 361 Smith, Karen Steinberg 4ED 437 Smith, Michael Bruce 4JM 381 Smith, Nanette L. 4ED 437 Smith, Neil 355 Smith, Patricia S. lUC 321 Smith, Rebecca Ann 4NR 437 Smith, Richard Edwin 2UC 367 Smith, Sally Wood 3ED 377 Smith, Sandrea Margo 2UC 364 Smith, Sharon Elaine 4ED 389 Smith, Sharon Elaine 4AS 437 Smith, Stephen Fleming 2UC 341 Smith, Steven Scott 2UC 355 Smith, Susan Schuyler 4AR 437 Smith, Thomas Edward 4BA 369, 437 Smith, Wendie Marie 2UC 361 Smithline, Gayle C. 1UC 317 Smoak, Edward L. 4AG 320 Snead, Deborah Kay 1UC 323 Snedaker, Martha Ann lUC 361 Snetman, Lawrence A. 4AS 383 Snyder, Charles Edwin 1UC 373 Snyder, Elizabeth Anne 3PE 361 Soka, Margaret Ann 4AS 437 Sokal, Maida Joy 4ED 338, 437 Sokeland, William Paul 7EG 189 Sokal, Marsha 4ED 437 Solares, Mary E. Blank 7ED 437 Soler, Lourdes C. 7AR 188 Sollenberger, R. Jr. 4JM 369, 438 Solomon, Paula Lee 2UC 338 Solove, Joseph R. 4BA 200, 325, 438 Soltis, Elaine 4ED 438 Songer, Frances Arlene 4ED 438 Sorensen, Douglas Paul 2UC 131 Sorensen, Mary Ellen 1UC 337 Sorenson, Henry E., Jr. 5AR 438 Sostheim, Juan Larry 1UC 371 Sousa, Barbara Gail 1UC 329 Southam, Martha Ann 4HP 438 Southwell, Michael A. 3BA 355 Spain, Richard Jr. 2UC 373 Spears, Gerald Stephen 2UC 379 Spears, Lucia Ann 3ED 438 Spellman, Kathryn 4AS 403, 438 Spelton, Janie Beth 2UC 363 Spencer, Pamela S. 2UC 349 Sperling, Ilene Audrey 1UC 338 Spicola, Angela Roslyn 3ED 349 479 Spiegler, Linda Cheryl 4ED 438 Spiker, Henry Willaim 1UC 384 Spinale, Grace 2UC 337 Spinks, Dr. 222 Spinning, Robert W. 3EG 381 Spior, Judith Elaine 4JM 438 Spivwy, Danny 4BA 343, 438 Splichal, Sigman Lee 4JM 438 Spool, Philip Gary 3BA 245 Spritzman, Debra Mae 3JM 317, 438 Squillante, James Thomas 2UC 324 Stackpole, Arthur B. 5AR 438 Stackpole, Linda, L. 4PE 438 Stafford, John Patrick Stahl, Ronna Nancy 2UC 317 Staley, Susan Pollard 2UC 389 Stalnaker, Lance K. 4JM 438 Stambaugh, Thomas 4JM 438 Stampelos, Charles A. 2UC 371 Stangry, Joseph Theron 4ED 438 Stansbury, William E. 1UC 333 Stanton, George D. 3AS 373 Stanton, John 4EG 3, 353, 431 Stanton, John W., Jr. 4EG 343 Stanton, Robert Page 4AS 438 Stark, Eleanor Esther 2UC 317 Stark, James Michael 4JM 382 Stark, Martha A. 5AR 389, 438 Stearns, Trudy Nelson 4AS 438 Steele, David Barry 2UC 351 Steele, James Lowell UC 373 Steele, Kent Howard lUC 351 Steele, Wendlin, Donald UC 353 Steen, Malcolm 4BA 131, 245, 393 Steffen, Wade Edward 3BA 373 Stein, Lisa Rose 2UC 363 Stein, Susan 4ED 338, 438 Stein, Warren 2UC 371 Steinberg, Ann Marie 4AS 438 Steinberg, Minda Alice 4ED 438 Steinbrecher, Robin E. 3AS 364, Steinheimer, Linda G. 3AS 363, 438 Stephens, Robert Louis 2UC 131 Stepp, Joseph Thomas 2UC 305 Stevens, Sheldon David 2UC 371 Stevenson, Lee Allen 2UC 379 Stewart Edward Ellis 5AR 188 Stewart, Gary Lee 2UC 351 Stewart, Gary Wallace 2UC 353 Stewart, Nancy 4ED 335. 438 Stewart, Robert Donald UC 373 Stewart, Robert Gregory 1UC 355 Stewart, Terry Sanford lUC 320 Stiff, Robert Henry, Jr. 2UC 373 Still, Carol Elizabeth 4JM 282 Still, Joseph Koger, Jr. 3Ba 386 Stock, Gary Walter, Jr. 4AS 343 Stockdale, Irving Robert 4BA 438 Stoltz, Daniel Lewis 7EG 379 Stone, Crystal Wallis 1UC 387 Stone, Nancy Carol 2UC 283 Stone, Reba Lynn 3AS 323 Stork, George Harold 2UC 386 Stotz, Robert William 7AS 438 Strain, Earnest Earl, Jr. 2UC 381 Strandquist, Jill 3HP 364 Strang Stephen E. 1UC 359 Strange, Janet Faye 4ED 361, 438 Stratton, Dick, 224, 225 Strause, Linda 4AS 438 Strauss, Linda Sue 3ED 338 Street, Thomas Francis 2UC 369 Streeter, David A. 4AS 351 Streets, David Henry 4AS 438 Strickland, Deborah 1UC 361 Stuart, Jacob Vickers 4JM 373, 439 Studiale, Carolyn Rose 4ED 439 Sturgeon, Lynn Claire 4AS 321 Sturtz, Michele Elizabeth 4PE 439 Stutzel, Richard Keith 2UC 333 Suarez, Alfredo 1UC 379 Suarez, Jack Dennis 2UC 373 Sudduth, C. M 3PE 361 Sugg, John F. III 4JM 278 Suhrer, Norma Karen 1UC 349 Sullivan, Susan 1UC 321 Summers, Jack H., Jr. 3JM 369 Summers, Robert Payne lUC 369 Sunderland, David Mark 4BA 200 Supinski, Richard 4BA 331, 439 Swan, Harris Kent 4EG 439 Swan, Laurel Layne 1UC 335 Swanson, Edward Charles 4AS 439 Swanson, Joanne Valdes, 4BA 439 Swanson, Pamela Ruth 4AS 439 Sweat, Cynthia Kay 4ED 349 Sweat, Sandra Elizabeth 2UC 329 Sweat, William Eugene 4JM 277, 439 Swebilius, David Jan 2UC 359 Swider, Bogdan Francis 7AR 337 Sykes, William John 4JM 331 t Tabb, Madeleine 4ED 439 Taggart, George Eric lUC 131 Tallman, Lawrnece, M. 4BA 384, 439 Tannen, Steven 4BA 72, 117, 131, 402 Tannenbaum, Douglas P. 2UC 383 Tanzler, Hans G. III 1UC 218 Tasis, Dianne Lee 2UC 347 Tate, Nancy Leigh 1UC 337 Tawil, Francyn 1UC 338 Taylor, Frederick 4BA 72, 381, 439 Taylor, George Frederick 5EG 439 Taylor, Hazel, Clifford lUC 364 Taylor, James Landy 3Ba 381 Taylor, Rod 281 Taylor, Shirley Louise 4ED 439 Tempel, William Louis 1UC 343 Tenczar, Robert Neal 2UC 333 Tenebaum, Terry S. 4JM 439 Tepper, Susan 2UC 317 Tepperberg, Andrew D. 1UC 371 Terry, Kenn Sneed, Jr. 1UC 244 Teschner, Joan Louise 5Ph 187 Thacker, Kay Ellen 2UC 364 Thagard, Jim Bowen 3BA 72, 351 Thomas, DAvid Keith 2UC 373 Thomas, David Marion 3EG 325, 349 Thomas, Dilman K. III 3BA 200 Thomas, Elizabeth Anne 2UC 389 Thomas, Janet Elizabeth 4ED 329, 439 Thomas, Leslie Jude 5AR 439 Thomas, Nettie M. Lane 4ED 439 Thomas, Richard K. 3EG 367, 439 Thomas, Roy Earl, Jr. 2UC 326 Thomas, Sherwood W. 4AS 439 Thomas, Vance Lealand UC 373 Thomas, Wayne Lee 3LW 396, 397, 403 Thompson, Emerson R., Jr. 4AS 439 Thompson, Gloria Jean 4ED 439 Thompson, Joseph Arthur 3JM 333 Thompson, Lynn Olga 2UC 347 Thompson, Mark Wesley UC 218 Thompson, Martin Edward 2UC 359 Thompson, Nancy Louise 4ED 439 Thompson, Richard L. 4ED 72 Thompson, Thomas Nichols, 4BA 373 Thornhill, Deborah UC 389 Thornton, Sara Kathryn 2UC 323 Thursam, Michael Joseph 4JM 386, 439 Tibor, Agnes 4AS 439 Tidwell, Pat Thomas 4As 439 Tikkanen, Becky Irene 4ED 439 Timberlake, Robert B. 4EG 369, 440 Timmes, Stephanie, A. 2UC 304 Tindall, Donald C. 4BA 381, 440 Tinnell, Charles A., Jr. 359 Tippins, Gayle Ann 3NR 361 Tishman, Amy Ruth 1UC 317 Tison, Carolyn D. 4ED 440 Tison, Dorothy Helen 2UC 321 Todd, Walter Bradford 4JM 373, 440 Tokaraz, David Charles 1UC 331 Tomlinson, John Lewis 4AS 373 Tonks, Linda Carole 3PE 347 Toomey, Mary Cecilia 2UC 279 Toppe, Christopher M. 4ED 440 Toppe, Jonatha, R. 7AR 188 Tournet, Sheila P. 4AS 440 Trager, Francine, M. 4AS 440 Trantham, James George III 2UC 359 Trapnell, Edgar Paul 2UC 359 Trautman, Eileen 2UC 317 Travelstead, Robert C. 4AR 347 Traweek, Amanda Maxine lUC 337 Treadway, Gracie E. 3AS 440 Treadway, Susan Mary 4AS 440 Treadway, Kenneth A. 4BA 381, 440 Treece, Thomas 4AS 344, 355, 440 Tremel, Paul Dennis 2UC 381 Trent, John Charles 2UC 333 Tribble, Randall Edward 2UC 359 Trifiletti, John, Jr. 4ED 384, 440 Tronco, Susan Andrea 4PE 329, 440 Troup, Eleanor Sally 4JM 440 Trumbo, Carolyn Rich 4AS 321, 440 Tubel, Edmund George 4JM 386, 440 Tulino, Faith Lee 3AS 323 Tullis, David Wilson 4PE 343 Tunstall, Mary Louise 2UC 347 Turk, Robert Allen 4Ar 333 Turlington, Ralph D., Jr. 4BA 440 Turner, Cynthia Kathy 4AS 440 Twardzik, Eileen May 1UC 377 Twitty, Robert James 2UC 325 Tworoger, Thomas Michael 3AS 343, 44 Tyler, James Wade 4AR 367, 440 Tynes, Jesse Paul III 4AS 343 U Uhlfelder, Steven Joel 1LW 72 Ullman, Kathleen Ellen 2UC 321 Ullman, Stephen Thomas 4AS 373, 440 Underill, Harry J. III 3AS 381 Underwood, Michael R. 3AS 373 Underwood, William Curry lUC 345 Urban, James Edward 2UC 325 Urban, Sally Mae 1UC 339 Urrutia, Victor Manuel 7AG 367 Uspensky, Michael N. 4PE 131 Utsey, Carolyn Ann 3NR 364 Utsey, Linda Lee 1UC 364 V Valderrama, Martine C. 4AS 440 Valdes, Francisco, A. 5EG 440 Valdes, Linda Joyce 4AS 440 Valiante, Denise Maria 3JM 361 VanDeKerckhove, Lynn 1UC 323 VanDyke, Jess Michael 4AS 373 VanDyke, Sherry, J. C. 4ED 440 VanEepoel, August M. 4BA 200, 441 VanEepoel, Vicki Vega 4JM 279 VanMeter, Stuart 1JC 325 VanNess, Kenneth John lUC 218 VanDam, Annette Sara 3Jm 441 VanDemark, Donald Lee 4Ar 441 Vandermeer, Susan Kay 2UC 441 VanLandingham, Richard 4EG 387 Vann, Sarah Elizabeth 3AS 321 Vannus, Robert Steven lUC 353 Vanover, Robert Everett 4AS 441 Vasallo, Gloria, M. W. 4NR 441 Vasallo, Pedro Emilio 5AR 441 Vaughn, William Jackson, Jr. 1LW 72 Vazquez, Cecilia A. 4BA 441 Veltri, C. Deanne 3ED 329 Venditti, Richard A. 3AS 351 Vernon, Clark George 3BA 441 Vernon, Clowers S. III 4BA 441 Verwholt, Nancy Anne 4ED 441 Vickers, Ethel Jo 4Ed 321, 441 Vickers, Joyce Marilyn 4NR 361, 444 Vidal, Leonardo Jose 5EG 441 Viera, Deborah Rose 3ED 441 Viers, Jon Steven 3AS 367 Villacorta, Stephen F. 2UC 359 Vinesett, Jerry Dean 2UC 131 Vining, Cecil Geoffrey 2UC 367 Vining, Daniel Hugh 3AS 218 Vogel, Paul Thomas 4BA 441 Vogt, Alan Richard, Jr. 3BA 351 Volenec, Sandra Ann 2UC 377 Vonn, Phillip, Earp 4BA 343 Vonweller, Harold John 2UC 355 w Wack, William H. III 4LW 343 Waczkowski, Arthur A. 1UC 384 Waddel, Becket E. 3BA 200 Waddell, Gary Lloyd 2UC 145, 200, 373 Wade, James Norman 5EG 345 Wade, Thomas Earl 3AG 188 Wade, Thomas Edward 7EG 72, 404 Wade, Joseph Mitchell 4EG 441 Wagner, David William 5EG 359, 441 Wagner, Gary Edward 5AR 441 Wagner, William Bradley 3AS 373 Wakelam, Suzanne Agnes 2UC 377 Walbert, Benjamin Leon III 381, 441 Waldeck, Jane Elizabeth 3ED 347 Walker, Garry Ladon 2UC 131 Walker, James Vance II 2UC 373 Walker, Sally Ann 4PE 337, 441 Walker, Sandra Louise 3AR 364, 441 Walker, Taffy Dee 4AS 441 Wallace, James Curtis 3AS 326, 441 Wallace, Susan Gene 4HP 377 Waller, David Adams 2UC 351 Wallin, Rex John 2UC 367 Walshon Fredina 3ED 317 Walter, George Anthony 4ED 441 Walter, Janis M. Ward 4NR 441 Walter, Joseph Henry 4AG 222, 441 Walther, Jacquelyn J. 2UC 347 Walton, Donald Edward lUC 371 Warbritton, William R. 2UC 131 Ward, James Joseph III 2UC 373 Ward, Merry Mac 4AR 329, 441 Ward, Michael Glenn 4AS 345, 441 Warmack, Carl Allen 3BA 201 Warner, Thomas 4BA 355, 441 Warnock, Joseph Edward 4AS 441 Warren, Charles Edward 4AR 373 Warren, Jeffrey Wayne 1LW 72 Waters, Allen Henry 4JM 341, 441 Watford, Patsy Corrin 1UC 329 Watson, Dennis Lee 4JM 441 Watson, William John 34 Watson, Linda Marie 3ED 442 Watson, Robert Francis 4AS 373, 442 Watt, Helen Mae 4JM 349, 442 Wattenbarger, James 2UC 343 Wattles, Robert Charles 331 Watts, Geraldine 4JM 442 Watts, John Edward 1UC 381 Wayman, Patricia Anne 4JM 389, 442 Weaver, Douglas M. 3JM 320 Weavil, Johnny McCoy 3EG 442 Webb, Jefferson Dykes 3JM 325 Webb, John Scott 2UC 343 Webb, Linda Jo 3ED 349 Webb, Michael John 4AS 442 Webb, Michael Scot 2UC 386 Weber, Joanne Marie 2UC 349 Webster, Philip H. H. 2UC 333 Wechsler, Isabel Diane 4ED 442 Weckerle, Charles Frank lUC 351 Weeks, Bruce Dwight 3BA 331 Wehby, Joseph Michel 4AS 442 Weik, Cheryl Anne 4ED 442 Weil, Jeffrey Thomas 4JM 383 Weil, Kenneth Elmer 5EG 442 Weimer, Ray 0. 34 Weiner, Betty Joyce 4JM 442 Weiner, Steven Neil 2UC 381 Weinstein, Rae Ilene UC 317 Weinstock, Ellen Beth lUC 339 Weiss, Avery Harold 4AS 371, 442 Weiss, Christian 1UC 386 Weiss, John Albert 4AS 369, 442 Weiss, Judith Anne 4NR 442 Weiss, Marianne 4ED 442 Weiss, Marianne Dale 2UC 317 Weiss, Robert Alan 2UC 383 Weiss, Scott Fenwick 2UC 325 Weiss, Shana Faye lUC 339 Weisshaut, Jack 4AS 442 WEissman, Cheryl Iris 2UC 317 Weissman, Paula 2UC 317 Wellborn, William, Robert 2UC 333 Wellens, Linda Joy 4ED 339, 442 Wellhoner, Edgar L., Jr. 1UC 345 Wells, Barbara Joanne 4PE 442 Wells, Joel Leon 4AS 442 Wenig, Constance, Lynn 2UC 329 Wener, Kerry Ann 3ED 335 Wershow, Jonathan F. 1LW 72 Wesley, Wayne Miller 2UC 367 West, Fred Everett 4Ed 442 Westbrook, Charles Robert 2UC 367 Westfall, Lynn Frances 4AS 335, 442 Westlund, Sharon Elizabeth 4PH 187 Weyer, John Joseph IV 2UC 345 Whalen, Charlene Linda 4HP 442 Whalen, Robert Scott 1UC 355 Wheeler, Charlotte Ann 1UC 329 Whicker, Russ 72, 73 Whidby, James MOnroe 1UC 353 Whisler, Patricia K. 4AS 442 Whitaker, Amanda Ann 3AR 347 Whitaker, Bette Marie 4PE 442 Whitaker, Chryl 222 Whitaker, Patrick III 3AS 343 White, Christopher A. 2UC 325 White, Dennis Ray 4BA 359, 442 White, Jane Lee 1UC 323 White, Janice Lee 3ED 442 White, Michael John 7BA 351 White, Nancy Jane 4BA 389 White, Robert Wesley 2UC 343 White, Susan Chandler 2UC 361 Whitehead, John Allen 5EG 442 Whitehead, Richard 34 Whitney, Maurine Elizabeth 2UC 349 Whittaker, Sheryl Lyn 4AG 442 Whittemore, Kent Guy 3BA 373 Whittemore, Mark T. lUC 442 Wholeben, John Scott 4JM 442 Wicker, James Joseph II 2UC 379 Widener, Donald S. 2UC 330 Wieand, William Richard 2UC 351 Wiechens, Kenneth Leonard 4JM 373, 442 Wiener, Rose 2UC 317 Wiggins, Llyod, Gregory 2UC 131 Wild, Carl Edward MC 345 Wilder, Annette, V. 4AS 442 Wilkerson, James D., Jr. 2UC 386 Wilkin, Miles Clifford 3BA 309 Willett, Cecilia Ann 4ED 442 Williams, Betty Ruth 4AS 442 Williams, Daniel Brent UC 353 Williams, Daniel M. 2UC 353 Williams, David M. 4JM 442 Williams, Deborah Ray 111C 361 Williams, Donald E. UC 131 Williams, Douglas Beel 2UC 386 Williams, Eleanor J. 7ED 373 Williams, Elizabeth Harper 2UC 323 Williams, John Richard 2UC 343 Williams, Lucy Marie 3ED 443 Williams, Michael E. 3ED 359 Williams, Sally Ann 3ED 443 Williams, Stanley L. 4LW 443 Williamson, Charles B. 3AS 343 Williamson, Larry C. 4BA 131 Williamson, Walda Anne 4ED 79 Willis, Marilyn 4ED 443 Willis, Thomas Lee 3BA 200 Wilsher, William Frederick 2UC 353 Wilson, Charles Ruford 3AR 367, 443 Wilson, Craig Euler, 2UC 351 Wilson, Donna Joy 4ED 349, 443 Wilson, Ronald Arthur 3BA 325 Wilson, William A., Jr. lUC 325 Windmuller, Helen Ann 3ED 389 Winoker, Edwin Allen 4AR 327, 443 Winter, Geraldine Elizabeth 2UC 337 Winter, Johnny 108 Winterbottom, Scott, R. 1UC 379 Wise, Marjorie Ellen 2UC 363 Wissner, Lynn Toby 4AS 443 Withers, Jane Evan 443 Withers, Wayne E., Jr. lUC 355 Withington, Peter K. 2UC 353 Witters, Curtis Lee 3AS 353 Wofford, Randall Robert 2UC 384 Wohlust, Robert James 2UC 367 Wolf, Barbara Stacy 3AS 443 Wolf, Jeffery Mark 1UC 371 Wolf, John Stuart, Jr. 1MD 373 Wolfson, Gary Scott 2UC 383 Wollard, Elizabeth 4ED 443 Woodbury, Kimball D. 1UC 355 Woodcock, Harry Wm., Jr. 3AR 381 Wooding, Margaret C. 1UC 317 Woolard, Karen Kaye 1UC 321 Woolf Tina Joan 3AS 363 Wooten, John Wayne 4AS 443 Word, Tommy Lewis 3BA 320 Worth, Lawrence Doyle 3PE 381 Worthington, Vachel A. 4EG 443 Woytch, Suzanne Mary 4AS 443 Wright, Charles J. III 3BA 201 Wright, Geraldine C. 4ED 443 Wroble, Arthur Gerard 4BA 443 Wurster, Robert Charles 3PE 443 Wyllys, John Nelson 2UC 324 y Yagman, Barbara Diane 3ED 317 Yakatan, Gerald Joseph 7PH 72 Yancey, James M., Jr. 3PE 131 Yavers, Martha Hope 1UC 339 Yawn, Amy Knight 2UC 364 Yeilding, Elizabeth Jane 2UC 337 Yokel, Donald Doyle 4JM 443 Yokel, Ellen Morse 7ED 443 Yon, Dana Kenneth 3PH 373 York, James Dennis 4AR 373 Young, Alexander Stuart, Jr. 4JM 373, 443 Young, Betsy Lee 4ED 443 Young, Dennis 2UC 383 Young, Gregory Horn 2UC 359 Young, Jo Ann 1UC 364 Young, Leland Doyle 5EG 443 Young, Steven Gerald 1UC 373 Young, Terry Cressler lUC 325 Youngblood, Agnes Gale 4ED 443 Youngblood, Herbert J. 2UC 131 Youngman, Ann Dart 2UC 321 Zachow, William Arthur 3AS 353 Zack, Stephen Neal 1LW 72, 390, 391, 403 Zadikow, Pamela Ann 4ED 443 Zander, Marjorie Fay 4AS 443 Zeck, Roberta Jean 4ED 443 Zeller, William Vincent 2MD 131 Zenzel, Beverly Elayne 4ED 321, 443 Zern, Michael Robert 4BA 373 Zewadski, Edity Brown 2UC 349 Ziebell, Grant Gordon 3EG 333 Ziegenfus, Richard L. 1UC 335 Zinkovich, Karen Anne 4JM 389 Zion, Clara Jo 2UC 363 Zirpola, John M., Jr. lUC 341 Zohn, Elaine Louise 4ED 389 Zolezzi, Carl K., Jr. 1LW 379 Zummo, Danielle, M. lUC 377 481 JESUS CHRIST 482 484
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