University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)

 - Class of 1971

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 347 of the 1971 volume:

just as these words seem hard to read, so may be their meaning. but look at life from both sides now, and you will find that you ' ve known all the time ... perspective William Kunstler, Bob Canney 5 6 education does but the sky brothers and sisters 8 traveling endless staircases a student, an individual; i am both sides now. 11 both sides now 1 title 14 what about today 20 environment 28 religion " " " 34 for art ' s sake 40 music .46 drama 50 academics 58 athletics 126 university services 160 rotc 166 index .. 170 In the early stages of the conception of the 1971 SEMINOLE, the editors realized that quite a task lay before them: they must illustrate that the yearbook was not a dying medium and that it did fulfill its position as a part of the student ' s university life. The original ideas were molded throughout the summer of 1970 and during the fall quarter. The format was changed, cut, clipped, pasted, and finally crystallized to their present form. The 1971 SEMINOLE is bold and exciting, following a magazine format, with extensive emphasis on graphics. The book is divided into two parts, united by one theme, " Both Sides Now " . The first half of the book is entitled " What About Today? " and concerns itself with those segments of the university which deal with the student as a member of the institution of higher learning. The song, " Stand! " , by Sly and the Family Stone, introduces the second half of the book, which is concerned with illustrating the student as an individual. This portion of the book begins at the " back " and is read towards the middle, where the book ends. Thus the two themes, of the student and of the individual are, in reality, " Both Sides Now " , being one in the same, merely people; people are the entire reason for which this university exists. We hope that we have fulfilled our challenge and given you an insight to what the SEMINOLE can be all about when given a chance. the editors. 12 4 stand 178 Gainesville : an all american city 189 accent ' 71 199 events 205 student government 215 he president: the man, the position 219 publications 225 first experiences 231 university life 239 if leadership 247 entertainment 273 265 a greeks beauty 289 13 hurry! today is the first day of the rest of your life ... 14 james okula editor jackie erney managing editor volume 61 waiting ' round or tomorrow found slip hoping sun someday. what about today? 17 18 A Joint Community Project To Help Fight Pollution 19 20 the bars i ' ve built myself of carelessness in efforts to make tomorrow easier what about today? will the sky stay that same shade of grey 24 97 human beings are rushng forward unthinkingly through days of incredible accomplishments, of glory and of tragedy, our eyes seeking the stars too often upon each other hatred and conflict. We have forgotten the earth, forgotten sense fail to regard it as the source Of Fairfield Osborn " Our Plundered Planet 28 29 30 For a year now, the University of Florida campus has been created into a " model of environment utopia. " Originated in 1970, Brad Raffle presided over the Environmental Action Group (EAG), and activated the pilot program for this specific campus. Such activities as aluminum can collections and the moving of Albert back to his natural habitat, Lake Alice, initiated the group. Members spent several months visiting with people and groups of the community and educating them in areas of prime concern; more specifically how the residents could promote their environment in daily living. Representatives worked with people statewide on the project of halting the construction of the Cross Florida Barge Canal. But most noted for the attention of the University of Florida ' s EAG work is Hal Barcey, who created the " Man In Balance With Nature " symbol, which is currently under consideration for a United States postage stamp. The symbol already is in use by environmental action groups in 45 states and Canada. At least 200 major colleges are using some version of the symbol. Homecoming featured several themes of EAG, including the Zero Population Growth (ZPG), and Life Magazine was on hand to cover the events for their environmental issue at the turn of the year. Beginning with the parade, the EAG theme dominated most of Homecoming activities through the halftime show and the weekend activities. Hal Barcey EAG members get the flood of the first batch of non-returnable aluminum cans. Albert on his way back home to Lake Alice, sponsored by EAG. Half-time of Homecoming featured environment; here the band forms the EAG symbol originated at the UF. 31 32 " My eyes were opened, and for the first time in all my life I caught a glimpse of the ecstatic beauty of reality ... It was not an experience for words. It was an emotion, a rapture of heart ... I knew that every man, woman, bird, and tree, and every living thing before me was extravagantly beautiful and extravagantly important ... " J. P. Montague religion 35 Let us pray. " Thank God for Light. " 36 Gargamuni Swami of the Hare Krishna Movement offers knowledge of the Vedic Scriptures. you have something to offer, the students will be there. " This seems to be a resolution to the paradox concerning students and religion; that is, while parents are complaining that their children are becoming irreverent and agnostic, why are more students participating in the activities of the University religious communities? What are the religious communities o the Florida campus offering of such import to the students? The answer is personal involvement, with God and with people wherever you meet them. Rather than the ' fire and brimstone ' image of God found in the past, students have found God to be personal, humane, and loving. A student is faced with many conflicts and problems such as poverty, pollution, racism and war; the religious communities by offering feelings of peace, love, joy, and hope encourage the student to develop a personal fulfillment of himself. The religious communities get the student involved in many ways. Rap sessions, such as Soul Talk, After Glow, and Talk Back. Folk-singing get-togethers. Tutoring and English In Action, a program pairing a foreign student with an English speaking student. Big brothers and sisters for high school students; counseling for conscientious objectors. Programs with Sunland, the Medical Center, and the Veterans Hospital. A day care center for black children, the Sunshine School and free suppers. Prayer huddles for athletes. A rock concert by the ' Boys in Blue ' , the inmates of the Apalachee Correctional Institution; the Thanksgiving ' Mass on the Grass ' ; the Spring Daytona Advance, an endeavor to make God real to the thousands of students who come to Daytona for Spring vacation; and the Peace Mass to observe the anniversary of the October 31st Moratorium. The various weekly religious services. Besides the individual religious communities, the University Religious Association sponsors programs such as: the Religion-in-Life Lecture series; the World University Service drive, an international program which provides benefits to students in poorer nations, which on the Florida campus takes the form of the Beauty and the Beast contest; the Christmas on Campus program and the marriage preparation program " A Bridge Over Troubled Waters. " bridge over troubled waters Bridge Over Troubled Waters is a program sponsored by the University Religious Association under the guidance of Father Michael Gannon and through the inspiration of the late Rev. Thaxton Springfield. Rev. Springfield felt there existed a need for a marriage program on the Florida campus due to the ever increasing number of students who came to him for pre and post marital counseling. Too many young people are totally naive upon entering marriage. Most real ize the sexual aspects, yet don ' t understand what a budget means and how much it costs to live, and what a " pain in the ass " babies can be. Basically there were six problems immediately apparent, that of Expectations versus Reality, Spiritual, Sexual, Financial, Legal, and Familial; and it is upon these that the program focused. Rev. Springfield hoped the program would eventually extend to a 3 credit course for each of the six problems. It was realized that if the marriage institution is going to succeed, the divorce rate, which for 18-25 year olds is 1 out of 3, must be greatly decreased, and that this might be achieved by a means of an educational course on marriage. The program emphasized that one solution is to start facing the problems of marriage honestly and openly. " Sometimes it is hard to be aware of existing problems. By discussing it freely the difficulty becomes apparent. In fact, something trivial can snowball and cause a needless blow-up. Two people brought up in different families will necessarily have cultural differences. Say, for instance the husband was brought up in a family where patting on the rear is a gesture of affection, whereas the wife came from a family where such an action was undignified. So, when the husband pops the wife on the butt, she gets upset, but cannot explain why. The husband cannot understand her reaction, because he doesn ' t realize the difference in family values. This small difference could cause resentment to build up, if it were not discussed. " The program was good, but not deep enough for the needs of the students participating. It was too short, in the sense that it just touched upon the problem. It made you begin thinking of all the things involved so that, in fact, it raised more questions than it answered. The large attendance supported the fact that a need did exist and made students aware that there was help available on campus. " Diverse and individualistic, creative and versatile, art today is a changing scene with emphasis on self-expression. Every individual with a desire for artistic involvement, a desire to communicate a part of himself is bound only by his imagination. Art has become a matter of experimentation and the individual ' s personal preference. In the past few years, the materials and techniques available to the artist have become limitless. From painting to ceramics, photography to leatherwork, every form of individual creativity can be utilized as an important means of communication. A university community abounds with society ' s most creative individuals and the University of Florida is no exception. Students seeking a creative outlet enroll in any of UF ' s countless art courses or experiment on their own. Designers, painters, ce ra m a c ists, photographers, printmakers, sculptors, and metalworkers flood the campus with a constant variety of beautifully unique and individualistic art works. 41 Art must not only be creative, but purposeful as well, giving meaning to an inner world, as well as to an outer world. In order to give students a chance to achieve this inner self-expression through creative art, the Arts and Crafts Center at the J. Wayne Reitz Union was established. The center provides students and faculty with a crafts workshop and a catalogue resource center for art supplies. The center also provides the student with the facilities and materials through which he can supplement his often too static academic role. Through the artistic opportunities in ceramics, jewelry, beads, paper flowers, weaving, and many other varied projects offered by the craft center, a student is able to find his own creative niche. S. R. Purser, art professor at the University of Florida, concluded, " Art is very simple it is like living. It must provide an escape from our already too mechanical world. " 42 43 44 Florida ' s cultural climate is maintained by talented and creative individuals, countless art shows, Gallery viewings, and craft displays. Through a broad repertoire of art programs at UF, textbook learning is enriched and supplemented. Located in the Architecture and Fine Arts complex, University Gallery is filled with privately owned or rotating art shows throughout the year. 1970-71 Gallery exhibits ranged from a series by black artists, wood sculptures by Jesse Aron, Mexican Folk Art, Renaissance and Baroque etchings, a UF faculty show, a Puruvian textiles display, and a show by Indian painter and sculptor Jamini Roy. A variety of artistic accomplishments are constantly on view in the J. Wayne Reitz Union ballroom and gallery. Union facilities house exhibitions by students, faculty members, and Gainesville citizens. Program offices at the Union sponsor arts and crafts sales to promote student talents. The International Christmas Arts and Crafts sale was an innovation this year and enabled students to do some early shopping. Students, professors, and art shows all combine to enhance the University of Florida as a frontrunner in today ' s cultural activity. 45 Among the University of Florida ' s multitude of individuals there are students with talents in music and other students with an appreciation of that talent. A variety of bands, orchestras and choruses offers outlets for both interests. The Florida Gator Marching Band, composed of 140 instrumentalists accompanied by the Corps of Gatorettes, two Drum Majors and the Orange and Blue Flag Corps, perform in nine football half-time shows. Complicated marching drills representing contemporary themes are executed with precision, highlighted by performances in the Homecoming Parade and UF ' s giant pep rally, Gator Growl. After football season the Marching Band, by increasing its membership and repertoire, reorganizes as the Concert Band. A diverse selection of band literature is presented at a " Pops " Concert and two twilight performances. Strict audition requirements insure a high standard of excellence for the 70 member Symphonic Band. Choosing its itinerary from the thousands of titles available in the Bachman Band Library, the Symphonic Band recorded a series of tapes for use by band directors throughout the nation. A tour of Southeast Florida in March, an annual program in Daytona and a performance at June commencement exercises are among the Symphonic Bands presentations. A 25 member Basketball Band is organized under student leadership winter quarter. Anything from traditional march music to popular rock ballads is played at the UF gymnasium, adding to the excitement of the fast-moving games. Spirited music is supplied at pep rallies, team send-offs and freshmen football games by a volunteer Pep Band. Variety Bands, backed by 21 years of popularity as both concert and stage units, this year included three bands as well as several smaller ensembles. An annual Jazz Concert and the Florida Band Festival highlighted the Variety Band ' s on-campus performances. Members from all the Florida Bands are involved in planning and producing a state band clinic for high school and junior college instrumentalists and directors. An electric base and guitar were added to this year ' s 65-piece Orchestra, and music from the rock production " Hair " supplemented more traditional selections at performances. The Orchestra presented formal concerts to audiences of 1200 and organized enrichment concerts each quarter for students from local public schools. The 60 members of the University Choir increased their programs to include contemporary music on peace, presenting 25 concerts to audiences varying in size from 700 to 3000. Combining with the Orchestra and Concert Band, the Choir also participated in the annual Christmas on Campus and Religion and Life Week ceremonies. 46 49 Finished productions by the Florida Players culminate only after months of rigorous preparation. For each play, graduate students in theater, acting as crew chiefs, supervise theater majors and volunteer workers in the designing and construction of sets, props, lighting, sound and costumes. Make-up specialists aid actors in learning to create new faces. Business and publicity managers also w rk behind the scenes to promote each production. The Players worked year-round for 48 nights of performance when, for a few hours, the actors could become imaginary characters involved in the drama of life man ' s universality, unique personalities, and life situations. As an extension of the theater department, Florida Players presented 19701971 season audiences with A MAN FOR ALL SEASONS, the historic drama about Sir Thomas Moore, a series of one-acts, pantomime skits, the musical comedy LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE, the tragic story of a family in conflict in FIVE FINGER EXERCISE, Ann Jellicoe ' s delightful comed y THE KNACK, DARK OF THE MOON, an American folk fantasy about witchcraft in the Smoky Mountains, and six one-acts directed by graduate students. To supplement Florida ' s theatrical climate Student Government Productions schedules a wide range of entertainment opportunities by sponsoring traveling theater companies at the University. The Asolo Theater Company ' s CANDIDA, the prize-winning musical " 1776 " , the National Shakespeare Company ' s MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING, and a performance of SWAN LAKE by the Washington Ballet Company were among those productions scheduled by Student Government. A MAN FOR ALL SEASONS 50 52 A MAN FOR ALL SEASONS A MAN FOR ALL SEASONS PANTOMIMES LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE FIVE FINGER EXERCISE FIVE FINGER EXERCISE LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE TRYOUTS LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE 55 CANDIDA SWAN LAKE 56 CANDIDA 1776 MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING 57 agriculture " Agriculture will always be an important segment of the American economy. Today, most people just think of it from the farming (production) aspect. Actually, it includes all the associated jobs, such as processing and distribution. Our students are trained to farm as well as to work in the related occupations. In 1910, 34% of the nation lived on farms. Today, this segment is represented by only 5% of the population. But the role of agriculture in the economy is just as important now as then. As a matter of fact, food is cheaper, compared to percentages of income in the United States, than in any other country in the world. That ' s a pretty good indicator of the efficiency of our agricultural system. " Research doesn ' t play such a key role in my life now. I enjoy teaching tremendously, and that has taken up most of my time in the last few years. In the past ten years, I have made trips to Burma, Pakistan, Iran and Europe. Those made to the Middle East were for the Ford Foundation; all were teaching and consulting positions with the various governments. In fact, I was in Ghana last summer in a teaching capacity. " I think the students in the College of Agriculture are more mature today than they have been in the past. They have a better idea of their goals. This, of course, makes a teacher ' s job much easier. I ' ve always thought that a teacher ' s role is to help students find themselves. If they already have a good idea of their own limits and potentials, it just makes the teacher ' s job that much more enjoyable. 58 59 Bradford, Malcolm Brodnax, Henry Allen, Terrance Ambuehl, Carol Dressel, John Faircloth, Ralph Floyd, Lester Giddens, Marvin Brown, William Click, Paul Archey, Allan Bishop, Merle Crawford, Ray Davis, George agriculture FRONT ROW: Leslie Poe, Alpha Zeta; Allan Archey, Alpha Zeta; Gregory Hall, Student Agriculture Council. SECOND ROW: Jon Rackley, Ornamental Horticulture. THIRD ROW: Michael Hryshkanych, Zi Sigma Pi; Quentin Emery, Block and Bridle; Rob Roberts, Livestock Judging. FOURTH ROW: Marvin Giddens, Agriculture Economics; Walt Eiker, Vegetable Crops Roundtable; Steve Melton, Agronomy and Soils Club. BACK ROW: Art Ford, Meats Team; Wylie Hinton, Collegiate FFA. Hall, Gregory Hayslip, Helen Hooker, John Humphlett, Paul Johnson, Larry King, Marilyn Lancaster, Howell Lane, David Liverpool, Leslie McCormick, Steve Melton, Stephen Miller, Michael Mosler, Allen Mudgett, Paul Newman, Stephen Parish, Fred Percy, James Peterson, John Pressley, Mike Rich, James Roberts, Robert Roe, Richard Sasser, Lee Selph, Jerry Smith, Gerald Smith, Wendie Suber, Bob Swords, William Wilder, Robert Wyatt, Donna 61 Robert Davis is a graphic illustrator. But he does more than just draw buildings. He also teaches and that means he takes physical science, mathematics, design and graphics and makes them fit together into architecture for the student. " Making all these skills fit together takes a lot of time. And I suppose, we in the College of Architecture and Fine Arts are notoriously ' guilty ' of absorbing so much of the students ' time that they don ' t have the association with the rest of campus that so many other colleges allow their students. " But this isn ' t the fault of the college: this isn ' t a failing of the staff. It ' s what ' s being required from outside. " This world, and the building industry in particular, are becoming so complex we find that, perhaps, a man can ' t possibly absorb enough knowledge to be this thing called an architect. " In the length of time we have these students, they can ' t learn to be physical scientists, mathematicians, sociologists and engineers. But all this knowledge is necessary for a man or woman to be a master coordinator of building, to be an architect. " So we have to find ways to still provide architects for this complicated world. We do this with individual specialization. These individuals will then make up the nucleus of what will be tomorrow ' s architects. These builders of the future will be teams of specialists who complement one another and make this total thing be and do as an individual architect once did. " Yes, we teach specialization, but we teach one thing more. We teach human compassion. For if you don ' t love people, how can you ever expect to create a building to serve them? " That ' s what young people are looking for today architecture that serves, architecture that is relevant. They ask more of a building than for it just to be beautiful. They demand it be functional too. They demand it fulfill some purpose, that it answer a question, that it be relevant. " And they demand that we be relevant too. This keeps us on our toes. Many times it ' s too easy to sit back in our ' academic ivory towers ' and be unaware of what ' s g oing on in the world outside. With the demands their questions make upon us, we are forced to stay active in our field. So we maintain a healthy working knowledge of our subject that makes it easier to answer their questions. " All this makes for a good college and that ' s exactly what we have. We ' ve a fine faculty and good students especially good students. At times we have so many that we ' re overcrowded to the point that we ' re coming out the windows. 62 architecture John Clees, Tau Sigma Delta; Tim Tripp, Student American Institute of Architects; Gary Henry, Student Association of Landscape Architecture; Bob Burke, Gargoyle. Alexander, Jane Austin, Donna Bales, James Beer, Shelley Bier, Micheal Blume, John Burke, Robert Buster, David Casanova, Jose Cassidy, Kathleen Crission, Richard Curlington, Tom Cushman, George Day, Eugene Eddy, David Ekonomov, Kathryn 64 Fisher, Verlyn Goodwin, Gary Gowan, Marianne Gribou, Julius Harper, Susan Holmes, Kennon Hook, Mary Louise Howard, Janet Huffman, Douglas Johnson, Lynn Johnston, Isaac Joyner, Millard Kehoe, Thomas King, David Leach, Dianna Laukaitis, Michael Mallo, Nelson McDougall, Ed McPhaul, John Morse, Judith Munson, Robert Omran, John Rey, Jeffery Rosales, Maria Sanders, Bill Stedman, Gary Stephens, Jim Taylor, Carol Tyner, Lynn Vickers, Robert Watson, Charles White, Kathleen architecture and the fine arts 65 architecture and fine arts Willey, Mary Anne Williams, James Zeigler, William FRONT ROW: Kathy White, Sigma Alpha Iota and Gator Band, Jim Stephens, Music Students ' Council; Phil Ware, Men ' s Glee Club. BACK ROW: Charles Dorman, University Choir; James F. Williams, Symphony Orchestra; Ed McDougall, Student Contractor ' s Builders Association; Ronald James, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. 66 67 68 Dr. Gardinier Myers, assistant professor of chemistry, thinks " the College of Arts and sciences is an extremely flexible one. Because the student studies in areas rather than in specific courses, the courses themselves are improved. The curriculum is often considered demanding yet, I don ' t think it is. Even if the courses are more difficult, it makes a degree that much more meaningful. " Concerning the College of Arts and Sciences, " ' There is a big push between research and teaching. The chemistry department, for example, prides itself in both areas. When a professor joins the department here, he must be proficient in each field. As in other degree programs, the chemistry department aims to give students a basic knowledge of the subject and to convince them of the value of it. From this grows the need to teach the students the importance of applying what they have learned to practical situations. This if often very difficult to teach as it involves attitudes. " So far as changes he favors in the College of Arts and Sciences, Myers " can see definite advantages in the use of television and computers in the classroom. Especially in a large lecture class, television can be used effectively to make demonstrations and experiments more visible to all in the class. This would be used to supplement the regular lectures, not replace them. " Dr. Myers has been doing research in atmospheric chemistry for the last few years. " Basically I ' m studying the individual chemical reactions that make up smog formations. We must understand the chemistry of smog before we can do anything to eliminate it. However, while the federal government is talking more and more about pollution, they are spending less and less money for research for its prevention. This lack of federal funding naturally has a tendency to hinder research. " 69 arts Agliato, John Allan, Nina Alper, Bruce Anderson, Roland Anderson, Shirley Atkinson, Jeanette Auve, Rebecca Baccus, Diane Baer, Jack 70 Baker, Nancy Barnett, Harvey Baron, Ira Barrenechea, Tomas Beard, Edwin Beaudoin, John Beckman, Gary L. Bedrin, David Beitscher, Carol Benedict, Craig Berman, Hannah Bier, Carleen 71 72 arts and sciences Blauer, Constance Borrows, Mary Elizabeth Botts, Virginia Bowers, Donna Bryan, Paul Bruce, Douglas Burton, Jeffery Busby, Debbie Caldwell, Michele Campbell, Mary Cardinale, Maria Castrillo, Elba Chafin, David Chamblee, John Ciesinski, Gaye Cloud, Silas Colvin, Don Comfort, Denny Connelly, Cheryl Connock, Gerald Constanzo, Donald Cox, William Cullen, Richard Cypen, Stuart Daniels, Stephenie Davenport, Robert Davis, Amy Davis, Debby Day, John Deas, William Dease, Bradley De La Cuesta, Celeste De Loe, Donna Develle, Albert Dickman, Barbara Diner, Deborah Dixon, Susan Dobbins, Daniel Kathy Donnelly, Gayle Dulin, Helen Duncan, Bazil Dunbar, Gregory Eason, Larry Edmunds, Linda Edwards, Jo Edwards, Warren Eilbert, Kay Ellington, Ross Ellis, Meridel Engle, Barbara Everingham, Jessica Feld, Harvey Feldman, Rick Fellner, Thomas Ferguson, David Ferguson, Dennis Ferlita, Patricia Fillmore, Noramae Finlay, Sally Fischler, Lois Fleischman, Linda Fleischer, Joel Forbes, Susan Ford, Anne Franco, Stephen Franks, Robert Freeman, Diana George, Claudia Gilfarb, Joseph Gillette, Teresa Glazer, Robert Glover, Thomas Gordo, Laura Gordy, Stephen Granell, Tony Griffin, Latrelle Guinn, Robert Hackl, Yona Haemmerlie, Mary Hartley, Sharon Hayden, Margaret Heekin, Charles Heins, Candace Helliwell, Anne Hernandez, Gema Hernandez, Luis Heubeck, George Hittleman, Michael Holzheimer, Terry Horsford, Donna Houk, Louis Howard, Suzanne Howell, Howard Hussey, Susan Jack, Susan Jackson, David Jacobson, Alan Jewett, Douglas 73 Johnson, Linda Johnson, Patricia Johnson, Susan Johnson, William Kaufman, Marsha Keim, Linda Kelleher, Patricia Kerben, Deborah Kimball, Susan Kirn-Saloszewics, M. Knellinger, Richard Knight, Connie Konsavage, Paul Kurtz, Toby Lane, David Lasche, Kathryn Lawton, William Leckenby, Anna Lee, Martha Leemis, Roger Leonhardt, Frederick Levy, Ellen Lightbody, Linda Ligenfelter, Bonnie Makela, Eric 74 Manganello, Thomas Markin, Tod Maroth, Doreen Marshall, Brenda Martin, David Massie, John Mauer, Linda McDaniel, Elizabeth McDowell, Melissa McMahon, Eileen Meene, Cindy Miller, Barbara Mims, Linda Miner, Pat Minton, Derbann Murray, Maurice Nelson, Sharon Newlan, Mary Nickerson, George Nichols, Patricia Nobo, Ralph Ordonez, Cecilia Overholt, Janel Parsons, Anita Peifer, Joyce William T. Vickers, Fla. Anthropology Club; Jonq-Ying Lee, Chinese Club; William Oldacre, Fla. Speleological Society. 75 Pierce, Ruth Podrecca, Adolfo Price, Marilyn Pritchard, Thomas Rascow, Betsy Raulerson, Jane Ray, Richard Revels, Lora Reynolds, Richard Richards, John Richmond, Marilyn Richmond, Pamela Rike, Christian Roberts, Melody Roisman, Tully Roquemore, Sara Sattler, Mary Schield, Kathleen Schwulst, Susan Scrivner, Jenny Seabury, Duane Seemayer, Jean Seide, George Seybold, Thomas Shapiro, Marian Shaver, Mike Showalter, Julia Simmons, Dale Smart, Alexander Smith, Frederick Smith, John Smith, Richard Smith, Robert Snow, Carol Snow, Maria Spurny, Milton Stanley, Lowell Steck, Tom Steinbrecher, Robin Stepp, Joseph arts and sciences Stone, Bruce Stratton, Susan Stull, Marvin Sullivan, Steve Supplee, Sarah Surrency, Susan Tanaw, Linda Thome, Helene Thomblin, Donna Tomlinson, John Treadway, Grace Tulino, Faith Tuttle, Karen Urbanus, Marybeth Vann, Beth Vickers, Barbara Vogel, Edward Wade, Robert Waggener, Ann Wagner, Bradley Walsh, Bonnie Wardenga, Susan Wehnman, Linda Whalen, Carol Whisnant, Jill Widman, Elizabeth Wilheim, Jill Williams, Raymond Wilson, Donna Winchester, Gary Winson, Alan Wrenn, Eugene Wright, Robert Yates, Deedee Zwicke, Alice " The College of Business strives to educate its students, not train them. There is a concerted effort to minimize the technical aspects of the business world in the classroom. As a result, Business graduates are not limited in their specific field, but rather are flexible enough to change with the changing business world. " Business is often put down as a mundane and unchallenging field. This is not the case at all. It can be as creative and demanding as any other aspect of life. But along with this is the necessity of students broadening their areas of study outside of business. I ' m currently working with a committee to re-examine the required core courses of the college. Basically, we want to reduce them so that more elective hours are available for this additional study. " The College of Business is divided into functional areas. Finance is just one of these. It would be hard to say that we are just preparing our graduates to enter a career in the world of finance. Rather, we are exposing them to the many different aspects of finance and the numerous possibilities it has. Business is a function of the economic activity of society. Therefore, our graduates must be able to adapt to it. " I ' ve always felt that teaching includes research. To me, it ' s a very natural part of academic life. Investigating problems and discovering answers keep the teaching process from becoming static. I find that most often this is stimulated by a question one of my students asks and I can ' t answer. My doctoral dissertation is in the process of being assembled. Basically, it is concerned with the optimal bank structure and how it relates to Florida banking. In a very simple sense, it is concerned with the banking system in the state, the changes that will be needed in the future and the changes that should be anticipated. " The business world is a dynamic institution. The College of Business and its students must change with it " business administration Dale Witt, Alpha Kappa Psi; Carl Warmack, Delta Sigma Pi; William Werther, Beta Gamma Sigma; Mary Shambaugh, Phi Chi Theta. Abbott, Eliot Adams, Robert Anderson, Robert Appel, John Aremdas, Theodore Atwater, Randy Baker, Russell Baldwin, Russell Barber, Louise Barr, Charles Beckman, Kathleen Belden, Hons Bercuson, MarIa Bergman, Clifford Bond, Tommy Borcher, Daniel Boyer, Tyrie Brandon, Joe Brinson, Blain Bullard, Warren Burnham David Burnham, Morris Buss, Jay Butler, Jay Calapa, Daniel 80 Carter, Mike Carter, William Carvel, Deborah Childress, Hubert Cleveland, Price Crawford, Stephen Crews, Michael D ' Amore, John Davis, Robert De Armond, Paul Dickerson, Linda DiComo, Anthony Dodril, Robert Dominick, Julian Dunlap, Bruce Eckert, Daniel Erck, Theodore Fernandez, Al Fowler, John Gates, Larry Goffe, Harold Golden, Linda Hall, Stephen Haynie, Douglas Geiman, Gayle Henry, Ronald Hersh, Robert Hibbe, Steven Hiers, William Hill, Russell Hirshberg, Donna Holloway, Scott Hornsby, Thomas Howell, Jay Ilson, Sandra Israel, William Johnson, Dennis Johnson, Peter Jones, William Kalis, Neal 81 business administration Kanson, John Keleman, Dennis Keppler, Gary Kerrins, David Kindred, Tony Kohan, Andrew Lang, Larry Langford, Rick Latham, Tobias Lendrum, Douglas Leitman, Lorn Lloyd, Joan MacGill, Andrew Mazo, Theodore McGregor, David McKee, Mark Means, Micheal Meeks, James Meyers, Richard Miggins, Jim Montgomery, Jeff Mornick, Neil Neff, Paul Nellen, Carol Nelson, Claud Nuccio, Samuel Overby, Charlotte Painter, John Parker, Mary Payne, Lee Pelly, Bruce Pepper, Lawrence Pockey, Bruce Ponsler, Robert Pope, Craig Pyle, George Reed, James Rees, John Revis, John Roberts, Ronald Roberts, Susan Robinson, Robert Robinson, William Rodriguez, Evelyn Rollins, Doug Rowe, Gary Ruggles, John Samsbury, John Sasser, Linda Schoff, William Schwicker, Barbara Sheehe, Phillip Shemet, Stephanie Shuman, Steven Simmons, Dave Smith, Barbara Smith, Darrell Sordo, Emma Spencer, Pam Steans, Richard Stevens, John Stonewall, Alan Stork, George Struss, Richard Tack, John Taylor, David Taylor, Walter Traylor, Robert Trevanthan, Jesse Tunstall, A. Venne, John Vogt, Alan Von Weller, Harold Warmack, Carl Widener, Ron Whitlow, Donna Williams, Nancy Wilson, Ron Witt, Dale Woodson, David York, Havis 82 83 " I detest the word educator. It implies that rm busy trying to do something to somebody in a negative way. I see myself more as a helper than a transmitter of knowledge. I ' m much keener on seeing education as an opportunity to help people interpret, to help them see new realities, to work in terms of their interests, instead of treating students like little jugs that have to be filled up with lectures and when full passed on to the next level. " Samuel Andrews works against this stereotyped educator image everyday. He teaches philosophy of education and attempts to make education a personalized experience for each student. Andrews is a Canadian who left his home because the educational system there was too traditional. " You hear a great deal about academic freedom these days especially since the American Association of University Professors censured this university for its supposed lack of it. Academic freedom has never been a problem for me. I think that ' s mainly because a teacher at any level never uses his elbows enough; we don ' t use many of the freedoms already available to us. " In all fairness to students I have no right to stand as a protagonist of my own views in the classroom. Outside the classroom, that ' s my own business. If anyone tried to interfere with the way I taught my classes, then I ' d protest in terms of academic freedom. " I do feel there is a continuing regressive movement today in terms of all the so-called new ideas in teaching and education. They are there, but they ' re not going to move very fast in the next few years. " But in personal terms, I ' ve learned to use my elbows a bit. I think and teach pretty much what I want to which is what academic freedom is all about anyway. " The same principle applies to the students. They need to use their elbows a bit too. But I can easily understand their frustration. After they ' ve banged their heads against the wall enough times trying to go through channels, then they have to try some other way. However, I ' m not in favor of violence in any situation. " The whole problem student-administrative clashes reflects the tenseness surrounding any university situation. A university seems to wear at least four faces because it must face in four different directions. On one side it faces the students, on another the faculty, on another the Board of Regents and on another the general public. " Each sits around waiting for the university to make a mistake. Meanwhile the university becomes so defensive that we don ' t have positive approaches anymore. Defense after defense is used. Consequently, we keep backing up. If the university keeps working in terms of just coping, than it ' s stuck with whatever happens to it. It makes no progress. " That ' s not good. And that ' s why I ' m in favor of letting the students use their elbows a bit, of letting them get involved in all phases of university management. " It ' s good that the students here have at least made a start. It doesn ' t matter that it is 10 years after most universities made theirs. At least it ' s a start. At last our students are starting to stand for something. " Each day as I teach these kids I discover they have such a traditional approach to life. They haven ' t had much of an opportunity to think for themselves. This university is the place to start. If they ' re not able to try out a few new ideas and a little new thinking here, then they certainly aren ' t going to try them out once they leave here. " This is their chance; this should be their testing ground " 84 85 education Adams, Pat Adjan, Theresa Alexander, Jane Alford Helen Allen, Ginger Anderson, Pamela Baker, Bonnie Barber, Dorothy Bastin, Sherry Baum, Bernice Bedient, Cynthia Benz, Gayle Berger, Zelma Bieberstein, Karen Bingle, Barbara Bomgardener, Linda Boree, Linda Brandenburg, James Bradford, Janice Bray, Gale Brennan, Patricia Bryan, Jesslyn Buss, Michele Byron, Cheryl 87 education 88 Caldwell, Sheri Ceballos, Ivan Childs, Nora Clark, Marte Cole, Carolyn Collins, Patricia Comparato, Linda Couch, Jerry Corbett, Gloria Coughlin, Kathleen Cox, Sylvia Crawford, Connie Crist, Virginia Davis, John Dolly, Randy Driscoll, Mary Duke, Diane Dukes, Pamela Edwards, June Eich, Diane Eisenberg, Carole Emo, Carolyn Eng, Kristen Engel, John Engelman, Susan Everett, Jan Fingini, Lucille Fooks, Nancy Forbes, Susan Foti, Peggy Franklin, Judy Franklin, Katherine Flanagan, Michael Gelinas, Mary Gittles, Toni Goodman, Carole Green, Mary Greene, Glenda Greenhaigh, Catherine Grimes, Lynn Guilhaus, Susan Mandee Hales, Linda Hall, Cheryl Hambly, Sandra Hardesty, Ruth Harris, Caron Hartman, Sherry Hartnig, Linda Haverty, Celia Haymon, Kathy Hobby, Douglas Holland, Donna Howell, Nancy Humes, Cynthia Jackson, Wendy Janes, Betty Johnson, Patti Johnston, Judy Jones, Kathy Josepher, Cheryl Joyner, Michael Kantzler, Donna Kasper, Karen Kendrick, Elizabeth Kish, Kathleen Klaus, Donna Klindt, Jane Kuentz, Camille Kuhor, Linda Lassiter, Lynne Laufman, Rita Lee, Doris LeMieux, Susan Lippman, Karen Lipson, Gerrie Mackinnon, Patricia Mahood, Sandra Manning, Patricia Marder, Shirley 89 education Martin, Sandee Marton, Barbara Mauer, Jane McCall, Mary McClain, Wayne McDevitt, Kahl McDowall, Mary McEwen, Dorothea McGarry, Kathy McGrady, James McGrady, Mary McLeod, Deborah Meyer, Anita Mitchell, Jo Anne Mittauer, Margaret Mixner, Carolyn Mohrbacher, Caren Moore, Sandra 90 Morris, Anne Mullarky, Mary Myers, Jane Nash, Judith Nelson, Delphine Newbern, Martha Newbern, Nancy Nicks, Linda Norman, Leslie Novak, Verna O ' Dell, Taunya Odom, Jo Anne O ' Donnell, Carolyn O ' Donoghue, Judy Ostertag, Sallie Sandy Satterfield, Student Council For Exceptional Children; Gay Holloway, Assn. of Childhood Education; Isabel Wechsler, Florida Education Assn. 91 Ozm er, Margaret Pace, Barbara Perotti, Martha Petker, Cheryl Phillips, Elen Pickering, Marilyn Pierce, Carolyn Pierce, Kathleen Pletcher, Karen Pores, Barbara Ramsey, Ruth Ann Ray, Roxie Rees, Linda Renfrow, Marilyn Ricci, Susan Roberts, Louise Rogers, Paula Rosen, Renee Ryan, Denise Sabin, Anne Sargeant, Carin Sarris, Nancy Schmidt, Linda Schoonover, Brenda Schwartz, Barbara Seago, Cynthia Segal, Cyd Segal, Tenna Severyn, Cheryl Shaffer, Wendy Shams, Ranett Shapiro, Susie Sheffield, Jayne Shuler, Gwyn Siegel, Marilyn Sligh, Micheal Smith, Kristine Smith, Sandra Sokuvitz, Sydel Spicola, Angela Stahle, Kendra Strauss, Linda Street, J.B. Stone, Kerrie Stone, William Summers, Gail Surrency, Karen Symonds, Sandra Thurmond, Janice Trautwein, Terry Treadway, Sandra Timmer, Deanna 92 Turlington, Carlene Veltri, Deanne Voight, Sharon Walker, Nelda Weber, Joanne Weidler, Shirley Weintraub, Byron Wilder, Susan Windmuller, Helen Wohl, Anna Wolfson, Nancy Wood, Charles Woods, Nancy Yarborough, Susan Zeifman, Elaine Zewadski, Edith 93 General technological studies with a firm basis of fundamental concepts is the only reasonable preparation for engineers who will probably work in interdisciplinary and rapidly changing fields. Skills for a specific area of specialization can then be obtained on the job or through graduate programs. The engineering student doesn ' t know what area he ' ll be working in so it isn ' t fair to prepare him only in a specific area. Even the traditional areas change, and being a productive engineer requires continuous education and study. For example the electronics field has changed so rapidly in the last 10 years that in 1960 schools were just introducing transistors into their curricula. Now in 1970 we ' re considering removing this area as a required subject for electrical engineers. With large-scale integrated circuits, a single element now does the job of dozens of transistors. Of course, we must produce engineers who can design and fabricate these integrated circuits, but there are far more engineers needed to design systems made up of the interconnection of these elements. The circuit designer of ten years ago must keep abreast of these developments and advance his skills. Merely maintaining skills and knowledge is insufficient. Another change in design techniques has come about through the increased speed and capacity of digital computers. Computer simulations allow almost immediate feedback of the implications of design changes. Having this immediate feedback, system designers can develop an intuition for what constitutes good choices for design decisions by seeing how the system acts after that change. In the past we have had heavy reliance on systematic procedure for predicting the effect of certain changes in system values or configuration. Each procedure was unfortunately applicable only a small class of changes, so the designer might obtain satisfactory results which were far from the " best " in terms of cost and performance. With increased sophistication in simulation programs, the design choices will be essentially unlimited, and when a configuration change is introduced the program will automatically select parameter values to best meet the specified criteria. We can teach the state of the art in any technical area, but it will be obsolete in a few years. So the approach to engineering education must be to teach the current technology, keeping in perspective that it is merely the vehicle for teaching an engineering philosophy and intuition along with logical thI tight. With these tools the practicing engineer can advance his knowledge and skills with the changing technology. With advancing technology we continue to overindulge and are unaware of the exhaustion of our resources and degradation of our environment. Traditionally, society has put the blame on the engineers for their disregard for the implications their developments. Most engineers in the university are extremely sensitive to environmental problems. Much of our difficulties could be avoided if there were requirements of a technical nature for eli students just as technical students are required to take non-technical electives. How about those in the humanities learning more about the real world than " science for rion-science majors? " Imagine expecting a linguist, lawyer or politician to think about how to solve technical problems. Nol It ' s much safer to blame our problems on the engineers and scientists than to learn about the implications of our actions. A general education used to mean liberal arts, but now a general education requires some engineering or scientific contact, in the future we may find the broadest of university curricula in terms of preparing graduates for their total experience in our society include the sciences and engineering. A " liberal education " must include technological studies. Effective teaching as I see it is motivating the students to learn on their own. in engineering this means developing the ability to solve problems end create systems beneficial to mankind. Disagreement about what the " basic " principles are is what causes the curric ulum to be dynamic. What is basic to succeed in a field today may be totally unnecessary in the future. So problem solving ability and instilling a desire to learn and develop the skills required for the current technology are, or should be, the goals in engineering education, and any trick the teacher can perform to give the student this desire is fair game. Thus teaching ends up to be 90% show business. 94 engineering 95 engineering 96 FRONT ROW: George Bottcher, AIME; Arnold Ellison, ENE; Jim Thompson, Sigma Tau; Kenny Sanders, SES; Richard V. Dzwonkiewicz, AlIE. SECOND ROW: Fred R. Haberlandt, Pi Tau Sigma; David G. Cobb, ASAE. BACK ROW: Robert T. Dyer, IEEE; William P. Sokeland. Jerry Steinberg, ENE; Aubrey Adams, ASME; Morris Behar, Benton Engineering Council; William Dumas, AICHE. Allemier, David Armstrong, Alan Aviles, Hector Behar, Morris Brooks, William Cason, Byron Clements, Rodney Chruszoz, Richard Chruch, Charles Cobb, David Cooper, Craig Corsiglia, Robin Cox, Sam Crosby, Dale Dansby, Jer-Ber Datt, Prem Davis, John Davis, Morris Deeds, D.A. Dyer, Robert Evans, David Everitt, W.D. Faucher, Poerre French, Curren Frock, Charles Garcia-Larrieu, Carlos Gates, Robert Gonzalez, Frank Gopman, Martin Grant, Edgar Green, George Gruwell, Larry Hagar, Clyde Hager, Marlen Hall, Dan Hartley, Roger Hawkins, Michael Hofman, Gerald Howard, Allen Johnson, Kenneth Keane, Barry Knight, George LaPierre, Edward Lassiter, Charles Lennon, Tim Mack, Gregory Malphus, William Marchus, Monty Marquez, Ed Marsh, James Martin, William McClure, William McConnell, Patrick McEntire, Cecil 97 McEvoy, John McKinney, Donald Moglia, Henry Moore, Boyd Morefield, Kenneth Morris, Ed Murphy, Michael Neu, John Portnoy, Barry Register, Clayton Rippetoe, Floyd Rowand, James Rubenstein, Joel Runyan, Daniel Sanchez, Jesus Saraff, Osvaldo Savoy, Dennis Schemer, Michael Schwartz, Robert Shell, David Smith, James Smith, Vernon Stephens, Larry Swanson, Thomas Thomas, Dean Tyson, Susan Vargas, Clark Williams, Charles Wisem, John Zamora, Enrique 98 engineering 99 " Journalism, particularly reporting, offers career opportunities which are action oriented. As a profession which keeps participants out in the world where things are happening, journalism appeals to young people. Youth are advanced far more rapidly now than ever before because of society ' s emphasis of the youth culture. In the future it will be necessary for journalists to capture young readers and the way to do this is by having young people within the professions. " Journalism professions are areas in which certain ethical standards, a code of conduct, a broad educational background, and proper training are prerequisites. " The advantage of graduating in journalism is the amount of knowledge with which the beginning journalist enters the profession. The University of Florida ' s department of journalism has a strong writing program built into it. A heavy emphasis on writing rather than theory and the extensive training that a UF journalist receives contributes to the quality of newspapers throughout the state of Florida. Most of our students come to UF knowing what good journalism is and leave prepared to use it. " The College of Journalism seeks to train students to fulfill the primary function of journalism within the community, that is, to keep people informed about what is going on, in a straight forward way which presents the facts from all sides of an issue. The big thing missing in journalism is interest, color, the things that make people read. We ' ve got to find ways that make people linger a little longer than 15 minutes. We need always to strive for new techniques, better ways to do interesting and professional publications. " Changes within the various fields of journalism require new kinds of training which must be dealt with in the next five years. One of the functions of my office, Continuing Education, is to keep journalists informed of the latest developments in the professions through programs and weekend workshops. " There seems to be no severe job shortage now because there are so many areas journalists can go into. If we continue to have large graduating classes, I expect we will, there may be a shortage in coming years unless the economy expands. " 100 journalism 101 102 Aberth, Susan Anderson, Richard Barnes, Tommy Barrineau, Mary Bennett, Richard Boll, Thomas Boyles, Mariana Brill, Samuel Brock, Patricia Brunt, Bruce Cashin, John Castro, Sharon Chaples, Shirley Cohn, Glenda Cunningham, William Dalton, Debby Dicks, Jack Driggs, Ken Dupree, Kathy Dupree, K.S. Dyer, Linda Edmonds, James Farb, Stuart Fazio, John Feinberg, Eileen Ferber, Carol Fine, Jeffery Gailbreath, Robin Gantt, Mary Gardieff, Leslie Gevertz, Brenda Goldman, Nancy Hartley, Cynthia Heydel, Greg Heyl, Craig Hiers, Ludwick Hinson, DeeDee Hinson, William Hiznay, Esther Howell, Ralph Hutcheson, Ken Johnson, Mark Jorgenson, Barbara Karst, Becky Kugel, Linda Journalism and Mass Communication Radio Center journalism and mass communication 104 Kathy Schoen, Theta Sigma Phi; Bill Linderman, Alpha Delta Sigma. Levin, David Libby, Melvyn Linderman, William Lobean, Bill Mathis, Michael McCarthy, Robert McClure, Lawrence Mertz, Duane Norquist, Ken Okula, James Paris, Grace Peige, John Pemberton, Pam Rabinowitz, Jennifer Reedy, Joel Reid, Thomas Retherford, Emily Rossi, William Rutledge, Steven Sagonias, Tina Schaefer, Barbara Schneider, Marlene Schoen, Kathy Schramm, Virginia Scott, Bill Seitl, Wayne Shaffer, Jeff Slavis, Rebekah Smith, Raymond Southerland, Marion Spears, Michael Starnes, Loring Strauss, James Strong, Melanie Tasis, Diane Thangard, Bo Thomas, Donna Thunhorst, Sharon Tompkins, Elizabeth Trowbridge, Larry Trubow, Patricia Trueheart, Gary Turetz, Alan Valiante, Denise O ' Donnell, Cathy Walkinshaw, John Ward, Sue Weaver, Douglas Whitlow, Janet Wray, Wayne 105 Since the main objective of the American law schol is to train and develop competent and resourceful attorneys, all facets of the law school experience should relate in some way to that end. Without a doubt, the key to the preparation of such attorneys is involvement and specialization. once the student becomes involved in the subject matter, the amount which he can learn is almost limitless. With this in mind, forward looking legal educators in the past few years have begun to focus upon changing the law school curriculum to better approximate the ultimate goal. These changes in the curriculum have been brought about by a number of factors: a demand by law students to share in the decision making process to make law school more relevant to the outside world; the need for more specialists to cope with the complexity of modern-day American life; and the recognized need to make the law school serve the society in which it exists. The attack on the Id style curriculum of 10 to 15 years ago has been on three main fronts: clinical programs, more in depth curses and more extensive- research and writing requirements, in the clinical programs, the Dew student, with the assistance of a practicing attorney and or a law professor, renders legal services for needy persons or convicted criminals. The legal assistance may entail legal research, writing a memorandum for the court it representing a client in court. Thus, the clinical programs are attempting to achieve two important objectives. First, they stimulate student involvement through contact with real people with real problems. Secondly, they provide legal assistance to those who cannot afford it. While specialization programs generally do not achieve this latter goal, they do accomplish student involvement in a particular complex area of study. With this deeper involvement comes more refined and competent graduates who can better serve their client and public. Three years of law school, however, do not adequately produce the desired results as the student can generally take only a few specialized courses in the third year after completing the basic requirements in the first four or five quarters. Thus, the idea of adding a fourth year has begun to assume more of a realistic position in the educators ' quest. The evidence is overwhelming that education beyond high school is essential. The young men and women of today, more sophisticated than ever before, are rightfully demanding low cost quality college and graduate education. While many view the diploma as a springboard to a more enriched life, large numbers of students find intellectual nourishment simply in the total educational process. A few, but only a few, seek neither enrichment nor nourishment. The university has an opportunity to offer challenge and a responsiblity to offer cultural stimuli to promote challenge for both students and faculty. For the future, the university must receive greater and more predictable financial assistance. The ultimate future of the significant university structure is shifting more and more toward state colleges and universities. The private universities are all operating in the red ink of deficits. One cannot sensibly predict the future, but, even so, it seems that universities are assuming more of a leadership role, as they should, in matters of research, participation in industry, medicine, engineering, architecture, fine arts and law. The College of Law is that, but it is also a Law Center. Its building provides classrooms and faculty offices, of course, but, in addition, it houses a public defender program, water law research and a legal aid office. These and other activities make a significant contribution to the community and offer excellent educational tools for the fledgling lawyer. The policy of the College of Law emphasizes learning practical skills, as well as stressing legal theory. A lawyer finds creativity in drafting and counselling on prospective matters: A corporation is a legal baby born in a law office instead of a hospital. Other segments of the university community make their respective contributions to society, and they are significant. If the University of Florida is to maintain its status and, hopefully, climb several notches up the latter, it must attract a faculty composed of superior, experienced and industrious scholars who are imaginative. The ivory tower no longer exists, at least as it once was regarded. Many of the finest professors at Florida take active parts in community affairs; intellectual satisfaction may flow from outside activities if they relate to the participants ' discipline. As for the students, many in the early years of college are bored, just as I was bored many years ago. Just as new math, which I don ' t understand, replaced " rithmetic, newer, more relevant courses, or perhaps just one " fun and games " course, may be offered to the lower division students each quarter, hopefully, to act as a catalyst to their jaded view of " the 13th " and " 14th grades. " " The University of Florida should assume leadership and strive to become the outstanding institution of higher learning in the state: The Mount Olympus of the state ' s colleges and universities. This, of course, is substantially a policy matter requiring action on the part of the decision makers at the state level. Even so, it should be regarded as an objective President O ' Connell; I somehow feel that it is his intention to do so. " 107 David Brennan, Phi Delta Phi; Bruce Weihe, Florida Law Review; Paul Miller, Phi Alpha Delta. Moot court 108 law Florida Attorney General Robert Shevin. 109 A young man will die unless he receives a kidney transplant. A string quartet lays unfinished on the music stand at home. Gatorade and Hop-n-Gator wait for their brother to be invented. Three young residents challenge their professors to a game of darts after discussing patients all afternoon. These are just a few of the things Dr. Robert Cade faces everyday. For most people just being a doctor is a full-time job. But Dr. Cade doesn ' t think so. He ' s also Chief of Renal Medicine at the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, a professor at the UF Medical School and an avid researcher. And he feels research is an essential part of medical education: " I think a medical school has three basic charges. One is to teach young men and women to become physicians. The only way to teach them is to take care of patients. And the only way to care for patients is to answer questions about their illnesses. Research supplies the answers. " A medical school has been described as a three-legged stool. Teaching, patient care and research must all work together to support medicine. If one is neglected the stool becomes shakey. " Consolidated research centers are a valuable idea. But the gap between what ' s current, what ' s known and what is actually done is too big. What a medical school teaches, what a hospital practices and what a research team knows are three separate things. It becomes a matter of communication. With research going on within a medical school or a hospital the gap is smaller. The new information can be shared faster. " Certainly there are those who are better at teaching than research or better at research than teaching, but in a medical school it ' s important to strike a balance. That ' s what we ' ve done here. There have been times when medical schools have stressed research too much and have forgotten about teaching and patient care. This isn ' t good. It makes the stool wobble because one leg is too long. But then there have been other times when research hasn ' t been supported enough. " Research is like all other things when money isn ' t available it suffers. Generally research suffers first and the most. People always think research can be put aside for a while. Certainly a research project can be put off until tomorrow while a patient cannot. But there ' s a danger here. By continually putting off research, patient care sufferes in the long run. It ' s the three-legged stool again. The stool becomes unsteady when one of its legs goes unattended for a while. " 110 medical center Ackerman, Becki Bastin, Sherry Bateman, Janet Beldt, Roger Bessinger, Virginia Book, Kay Brumfield, Joyce Calaway, Nannette Codina, Arturo Combs, Deanna Criswell, Jane Cyre, Ronald Daniels, Viola Doane, Jennifer Drexler, Julia Duteau, Maria Fernandez, Nora Ford, Frances Glazner, Iris Glenn, Virginia Goodwin, Janice Gracy, William Graham, Antoinette Greany, Joyce Sharon Healy, Karleen Howard, Elaine Ingram, Becky Johnwick, Lisa Jones, Suzanne Kirby, Cassandra Lampp, Jane Lear, Lynne Logan, Iris Loos, Karen Lovejoy, Deborah Marsdon, Lynne Marts, Sandra McCrillus, Janey Miller, Christine Moss, Susie Myers, Sarah 112 Pills get their jelly-bean colors and shapes. 113 medical center Nealis, Rose Marie Olowin, Edwin Pierce, Katherine Porter, Toni Pottenger, Ann Roman, Susan Roshon, Carol Sallah, Shirley Satlof, Linda Schlotzhauer, John Sparks, William Stewart, Julia Summers, Donna Walker, Linda Tippins, Gayle Traback, Laura Weathers, Della Wenner, Bobbie Westlund, Sharon Williamson, Martha Wilson, Winifred Woolf, Tina Wynne, Mary Utley, Cindy Yoder, Nancy 115 medical center 117 medical center Projected School of Dentistry By Act of Congress, the above warning must be placed on all cigarettes manufactured for sale in the United States on or after November 1, 1970. U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH, EDUCATION, AND WELFARE Public Health Service This space contributed as a public service. Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined That Cigarette Smoking is Dangerous to Your Health. i9 physical education If he were 15 years younger, he ' d be singing Dylan ' s " The Times They Are A-Changin ' . " But he isn ' t, so he stays in the over 30 category and presses for change in other ways. This man is Dr. Owen J. Holyoak, assistant professor of professional physical education. In his 41 2 years here, Dr. Holyoak has become aware of the advantages and flaws of this system. And he ' s worked at correcting those flaws. He calls himself, " a wave creator. " In discussing his views on academic freedom on this campus, Dr. Holyoak feels he has this in his classroom. There he is allowed a free hand; it is his domain and he teaches as he sees fit. But on another front he sees this freedom threatened: " There are definite limitations at the University of Florida and areas in which I don ' t have academic freedom. The main offender is the University Senate. The Senate is a very weak organization in terms o f professors. " As it stands now you cannot be tenured until after your fifth year. You cannot be elected to the Senate until you have tenure. So it is conceivable that you could be here five years before you have an opportunity to speak out on university policy. " Most people who are full professors are 40 years old or more. Many of them have already given their best, not ail of them, but still a great many. And they ' re kind of satisfied. Yet they ' re the ones making policy decisions concerning this university. " I don ' t have any control over these 171 decisions. All I can do is elect a person in this college who has been tenured to represent me. That means there are two people to represent the some 35 or 40 people on this faculty alone. In this sense I don ' t have academic freedom because I can ' t influence the system t any appreciable degree. Every level should be represented. A person in their first year should have the same opportunity to be a part of this university as the person who ' s been here 35 years. I think you should have an input of everyone in order to gel and come out with a truly representative system. We need stability, but we need people who are willing to challenge too. " Unfortunately, the president of this university can ' t bring about the needed change because in a lot of cases these stable, tenured professors control just exactly what needs to be changed. They envision themselves as the great knowledge containers on campus of what ' s right and what ' s wrong. U find that situation in this faculty and all over the university. it ' s one of those things built in to. the system that needs to be revised. Destructing the Senate is only the first step. " physical education 121 Athanason, Michael Atkinson, Mary Bowers, Tanya Carlson, Kathleen Chappell, Frances Cook, Joyce Cowart, Colene De Santola, Catherine De Villers, Clarissa Ellison, Sandy 122 123 physical education Festa, Susan Hosty, Karen Johns, Tiffany Joyner, Brenda Kirwan, Maryellen Lindsey, Rhonda Lowell, Tina McKinnon, Judy McLaughlin, Pat Neel, Carl Patchin, Nancy Perkins, James Potter, Rebecca Simmons, Lillian Snyder, Elizabeth Sudduth, Catherine Taylor, Pamela Tebow, Robert Tonks, Linda Waldeck, Jane Zeiler, Helen University College is the first two years ' curriculum here at UF It has often been attacked for its impersonal nature. Its critics call it a factory for mechanically turning out upper division applicants. But Ralph V. Giannini sees it differently. Mr. Giannini is on the University College faculty. He has taught American Institutions, a social science course, for three years. During that time he has become quite a proponent of the University College system. " We have a larger single number of students than any other college on campus. This is probably the biggest contributing factor to the charge of impersonality. " But in reality this is not true. What happens, of course, is that students tend to judge this college by what they hear outside the classroom from fellow students. " A good example here is the crush we ' re met with during Sometimes we have faculty members out on the floor advising students up to eight hours at a time. Occasionally these people get tired and when a student with an academic problem comes up, he finds he ' s confronting a gruff face across the counseling table, a face that apparently isn ' t willing to help him. " I don ' t think this is the general rule though. But word of such a counseling session spreads fast. The bad stories always spread much faster than the good ones. " And there are good ones going around too. Right now the Logic Department is heading toward the use of teacher counselor sections. This is definitely the right direction. Their idea is to assign one professor to act as counselor for one of his entire classroom sections. This way the professor knows the student he counsels and the student knows the man he turns to for counseling. " Even while we ' re working hard on the counseling problems, we ' re being hit with further charges in regard to our departmentalized testing methods. " We hear that these tests ask for no more than just mere regurgitation of material. But at the same time we find the students who don ' t do well on these tests are exactly those who have memorized. " We try to deal with overall concepts. Ideally we want to strive for application, but here we hit a snag. " One of our greatest dangers comes in assuming how much background a student really has in a specific area. For instance, we have a man in the social science department who ' s been involved with international relations for 13 years. Now if he were to ask a question concerning the Arab-Israeli conflict from an interpretative standpoint, we ' d have ask ourselves how much present day knowledge do the students have. Classes are so diversified that we have to try to hit middle ground to be fair. " And departmental testing is the fairest method we ' ve found. It certainly helps to avoid extreme subjectivity on the teacher ' s part. First, he ' s forced to stick pretty much to the course outline the department provides. With the interdisciplinary course structure we have in University College and this testing method the student gets a smattering of all things rather than the professor ' s pet subject. " Grading ' s another important consideration here. Departmental testing allows the student to compete with every other student enrolled in the course and not with his teacher ' s whims or pecularities. This to say that University College doesn ' t have its A-graders and D-graders because it does. We just make it harder for them to grade that way. " University College is plagued by impersonality. All colleges are. But we have several things to our credit that other UF colleges can ' t boast of. " We tend to be a young college with reference to our faculty. This always facilitates better student-teacher rapport. " And our dean and his assistants are particularly student-oriented. Everyone involved in University College from Dean Franklin Doty down to the secretaries in the office is more than willing to spend as much time as necessary to help any student. All that a student has to do is ask. " ralph giannini 128 Coach Doug Dickey, UF Football Ray Graves, UF Athletic Director 34 Stadiums. The stands of Florida Field have ninety rows of seats. For the first forty rows they stretch upward at a gradual incline. Then the angle gets steeper and steeper and the rows get farther and farther apart until one has to almost leap from seat to seat to get to the top. Coming down, fast, is just as much fun. Stadiums in April, August, September, October, and November. Up and down, up and down until your legs are so tired you can ' t stand. And they say some guy did it eleven times. Sweat. Everybody does it. Some more than others. Athletes do it more than anybody. August brings out the best in the chronic perspirers. It rolls down the face, into the eyes, around the nostrils, down the mouth providing your own private salt supply. You ' d be surprised how much weight you can lose in one day if you play it right. You ' d be surprised how much you can drink between practice; thank God for Gatorade. What ' s the difference between ninety and one hundred degrees? Two pounds o r ten? At 4 A.M. everyone, except the milkman or the paperboy is sleeping. And the track team. Ten miles, shower, breakfast and back to bed before the milk ' s in or the paper is off the step. Then wake up, classes and another ten miles in the afternoon. Year in and year out. Distance running isn ' t all fame and good times. January. Even in Gainesville it gets cold. If you ' re a swimmer you ' re colder than anybody else. At 7:30 in the morning you go for a little dip in UF ' s outdoor pool, practicing. Back again in the afternoon, and it doesn ' t get much warmer as the day wears on. Swimmers, too, get the opportunity to practice the entire year. This is just a glimpse at " what it ' s like, " for each sport is composed of many different facets. Each one demands something different, yet each one is similar, for each demands the desire to work, to sweat, to endure pain, frustration and defeat. Athletic competition demands the utmost in physical and mental concentration and discipline from its participants, in order to excel, in order to win. And winning makes it all worthwhile. 131 132 winning makes it all worthwhile 133 football 134 football 1970 was to have been the year of the Gator. Last year ' s sophomore sensations, Carlos Alvarez, Tommy Durrance, and John Reaves, were back, and the offensive explosiveness generated by them in 1969 had earned Florida an 11th place preseason poll position in the nation rankings. Added to this was a new head coach and ex-Gator, Doug Dickey. Dickey had made the switch from Tennessee only days after UF ' s victory over the Volunteers in the 1970 Gator Bowl; the controversial exchange resulted in a NCAA investigation. Offensive backfields, polls, and new head coaches do not necessarily guarantee championship teams. Overlooked was the fact that graduation had robbed the Gators of the experienced offensive line that had blocked for Durrance and given Reaves time to throw to Alvarez. Many positions on both offense and defense were occupied by new and inexperienced players. All-American flanker Alvarez suffered from a knee ailment that did not permit him a full practice schedule. An easy win was expected over Duke hi the season opener at Jacksonville ' s Gator Bowl, yet the Blue Devils put up quite a fight and only a 67 yard TD punt return by Alvarez saved the victory, 21-19. Amidst the post-game disillusionment, Reaves said he " felt like a robot, " as Dickey called the plays from the sidelines. Highly touted sophomore linebacker Fred Abbott said he " felt like an animal " and quit the team. The coaches said " a win is a win, " but for the rest of the season Florida was to be plagued by mistakes, inconsistancies and the inability to establish an effective ground game that had almost cost them the Duke bout. The Gators fared better in the first home game as they crushed Mississippi State 34-13. There were shades of past greatness when Alvarez made a fantastic TD catch after being decked by a Bulldog defender in the end zone. Reaves hit 16 of 35 for 292 yards and the fans looked forward to UF ' s second SEC contest at Tuscaloosa against the Crimson Tide of Alabama. 135 screaming sweating swearing Fred Abbott was back for the Alabama game, but Bear ' s boys, especially running back Johnny Musso, were hotter than the Astroturf; the Gators ' dreams of an undefeated season were shattered as the Tide rolled over Florida 46-15. North Carolina State was next and the listless Gators barely managed a 14-6 victory. Throwing 53 times, Reaves completed 22 for 218 yards, but the frying Florida fans booed as the lackluster offense scored only twice. A brilliant defensive performance, led by sophomore safetyman John Clifford ' s three interceptions, secured the win. Doing their own version of the Tallahassee two-step, the Gators danced over arch-rival FSU 38-27. The first string defense picked off five FSU aerials and held the Seminole offense to one TD until the fourth quarter, when a late rally against the Gator substitutes closed up the score. Florida ' s offense, sparked by Jim Yancey ' s 81 yard touchdown shuffle through the Seminole secondary, had run up a 38-7 lead against the inept FSU defenders. Florida Field doldrums set in again as the Gators returned to Gainesville to face Richmond. Heat took its toll of fans and players as UF took 29 minutes to score against the hapless Spiders. After running up 232 yards of offense, halfback Duane Doel finally punched over from the three for the first of his trio of touchdowns. Florida ended up with 434 yards of total offense but scored only 20 points, while the defense led by All-American-to-be Jack Youngblood, got their only shutout of the season. Doug Dickey ' s Knoxville homecoming was nationally televised, but between rain-slicked Tartan turf, tear-away jerseys, and Vol quarterback Bobby Scott ' s passing Florida was crushed 38-7. The promising Gator secondary was pierced again and again as Scott threw for 385 yards and two TDs. Getting only eight yards on the ground, Reaves went to the air playing catch-up football. Although Reaves threw 22 of 54 for 253 yards, he suffered two interceptions that resulted in Tennessee touchdowns. No. 33 Durrance 136 No. 74 AlI-American Youngblood no booze on florida field 137 Reaves, Jackson and UF ' s most potent weapon, the pass. Susie Stratton and Randy Tribble stare in disbelief at the Miami game. 138 In the midst of UF ' s Homecoming festivities the skies were darkened by the aerial attack of the Auburn War Eagles as they swooped down on Florida Field. Before anyone could buy a Coke, Auburn scored on a 35 yard end-around by speedy split-end Terry Beasley. Quarterback Pat Sullivan then proceeded to ravage the Gator defense for 385 yards passing and four TDs. Led by this dynamic duo the Tigers amassed 63 points while the sputtering Florida offense could net but 14. Jacksonville ' s Gator Bowl was the site of the traditional Georgia game and the sagging Gators were 15 points underdogs. Behind the magnificent offensive line play and the running of Mike Rich the Gators rolled up 233 yards rushing. But in the end, the pass, used but twice in the first half, brought about the finest victory of the season. Trailing 17-10 late in the fourth quarter Reaves fired a 32 yard pass to Alvarez to tie it up. With under three minutes to play, Reaves again hit Alvarez with a 48 yard bomb and assisted by the blocking of Willie Jackson, he scored for a 24-17 final. Kentucky was next and Reaves passed for three touchdowns, one to Willie Jackson and two to Jim Yancey, to lead another come from behind victory. After the 24-13 win, rumors of a Liberty Bowl berth were circulating and the Gators needed only to overcome mediocre Miami. But the Hurricanes stormed into Gainesville and emerged victorious as dropped passes and missed field goals precluded any post season participation for UF. Losing to Miami capped off a frustrating season and left Florida with a 7-4 mark and a long wait till next season. John Reaves attempts to halt the soaring Auburn score. Florida Coach Doug Dickey 139 Safteyman Clifford picks his seventh against Miami, Flying Mike Kelley nails Auburn ' s Beasley Kelley, Petersen, Fuller, and Moore gang-tackle a ballcarrier. Georgia misses and Alvarez ties it up. Versatile quarterback Chan Gailey sprints out against FSU. Armed with a talented group of potential varsity players, Coach Jimmy Haynes ' Baby Gators shot down Auburn ' s Baby Eagles, 27-13, in the October freshmen opener. Fans at Florida Field saw a balanced offense, led by quarterback Chan Gailey, running backs Lenny Lucas and Vince Kendricks, and split end Joel Parker, combine for 4 TDS. Outstanding defensive play held Auburn scoreless until the third quarter. Overcoming a bad case of the fumbles, the Baby Gators exploded for 19 points in the fourth period to give the freshmen a second win. Miami ' s Baby Hurricanes watched as Gailey, Kendricks, Al Dorminy and Elwood Aust teamed up to lead the game to a 29-6 victory in the Orange Bowl. Athens set the scene for Honda ' s first defeat as the Georgia Bullpups jumped to a 21-0 lead. Out until the third quarter, a sore-armed Gailey finally came in and scored both Gator TDs before the Dog defense tightened up. Two more Georgia scores gave the Pups a 32-14 win Fumbles in rainy Baton Rouge lost the bout with LSU ' s Baby Bengals, 24-14. The score was only 10-7 at halftime, but two unsuccessful punt receptions by Florida resulted in LSU scores and put the game out of reach. Back home for the season finale against FSU, the freshmen destroyed the Baby Seminoles before 6,000 partisan fans. Lenny Lucas rushed for 181 yards and 3TDs as the offense rolled up 411 yards and 56 points. Outstanding defensive play by tackle David Hitchcock, linebackers Ricky Brown and Rich Broedy, and secondary men Jim Revels and Mike Moore, held the FSU aerial attack of Fred Geisler and Joe Goldsmith to a mere 8 points. Coach Jimmy Haynes ' team finished with a 3-2 season mark and a group of experienced talent for the 1971 varsity squad. 142 Vince Kendrick goes over the top for tough yardage in the Auburn game. A typical scene at the FSU game: Hitchcock pulling down Goldsmith. FLA OPP 27 AUBURN 13 29 MIAMI 6 14 GEORGIA 32 14 LSU 24 56 FSU 8 Lenny Lucas rushes for part of his 181 yards in the FSU rout. 143 basketball Wingman Earl Findley fires for two points. 144 Sideline strategy with Coach Bartlett. Tony Miller and Gary Waddell go after a rebound in the Fordham loss. After a disappointing ' 69- ' 70 season basketball coach Tommy Bartlett was faced with a monumental rebuilding task in 1970-71. Last year ' s salvation, high point man Andy Owens, graduated and took a 27-point game average with him. Of the returning veterans only Jerry Hoover had been a consistent performer. Gary Waddell, injured in the ' 69- ' 70 campaign, lacked experience which handicapped his center position. Tony Miller, averaging 17 points a game as a freshman, took the point position as veterans Dan Boe, Earl Findley and Tom Purvis rounded out the starting squad. The first eight attempts at victory left the Gators with only two wins over Samford and powerful Northwestern. To make matters worse, the toughest part of the schedule was yet to be played. Victories over Auburn and the Southeastern Conference leading Vanderbilt Commodores began 1971 season play. The Vandy game was played in sweat-soaked Florida Gym in front of a crowd that cheered through three overtimes before Tony Miller sank a 15-foot jumper with one second left for the win. A jinx chased the Gators through the southeast as Florida continued its winless ways on the road. Four games in foreign territory totaled losses at 16 and Florida returned home to face Mississippi and Johnny Neumann, the nation ' s leading scorer. The Gators poured in 106 points and held the Rebels to 86. Florida finally found a formula and beat the Georgia Bulldogs on their own ground to win their first away game in over a year. The celebration was short lived as the Gators dropped the next three. Nationally ranked Kentucky came to Gainesville and left astonished as a dazzling Gator team outshot, outrebounded and outperformed the Wildcats for a 74-65 victory. Also sporting a national ranking, the Tennessee Vols strutted into Gator Country hoping to gain more ground in the SEC race. Florida took a different view and held the reins taut throughout the battle. With only 31 seconds left to play, Tennessee led 55-54. Florida got the ball, Hoover shot with only three seconds to play, and missed. A gasp of relief rose from the stands as the ball bounced into the hands of Earl Findley who tapped it in as the buzzer sounded. 145 Jerry Hoover pierces the Miss. State defense and scores. Waddell goes up and over a Volunteer. 146 Findley drives around a LSU defender. Dan Boe doesn ' t agree with the ref ' s call. Gator cheerleaders in action: Randy Tribble, Susie Stratton, Pete Alberti, " Albert, " Susan Englemann, and captain Bruce Bradburn. 147 The crowd in Florida Gym watches West Virginia action. Gagers close out with wins After the Kentucky and Tennessee victories, hopes for at least a .500 season were revived but the Gators needed to win their last five games to pull it off. The year ' s last road trip brought the goal to a screeching halt as the Mississippi State Bulldogs put in five more points for a 70-65 win. Without Johnny Neumann, Ole Miss managed only 68 points as the Gators rolled up 85, for the second away win of the year. Florida Gym was the site of the final three games and plenty of last minute action. Georgia avenged their earlier loss when a last second tip-in by Tom Purvis wasn ' t counted by the officials, leaving the final score 62-61. Behind eight points and with only five minutes left, the Gators came back to win again by a one point margin. Senior Robert Agee came off the bench to score fourteen points, and gave UF the lead when he scored both points of a one-and-one with just over a minute and a half remaining. Florida closed out the season against Alabama, senior Tom Purvis appropriately being the high man with 27 points, pacing the Gators to a 79-66 victory. The 11-15 season, somewhat disappointing, nonetheless provided experience for next year ' s squad and excitement for Florida fans. Fla. 11-15 Opp. 79 Samford 74 87 Louisville 105 60 Houston 61 77 LSU 87 88 Northwestern 73 65 Fordham 72 58 Ga. Tech 69 65 Bradley 70 66 Auburn 60 84 Vanderbilt 82 63 Alabama 70 75 Kentucky 101 75 Tennessee 85 58 Miss. St. 72 106 Mississippi 86 88 Georgia 79 70 Auburn 85 81 Vanderbilt 92 74 LSU 86 74 Kentucky 65 56 Tennessee 55 65 Miss. St. 70 85 Mississippi 68 61 Georgia 62 72 W. Virginia 71 79 Alabama 66 148 Malcolm Meeks dribbles around two Volunteers on his way to a score. Six-ten center Doug Brown shoots over his West Virginia defender. Wins were scarce in the first half of the season, but Coach Mike McGinnis ' Baby Gators fought back in the second half, winning seven of their last ten games. The team broke even during the first eight games, with victories coming over Orlando J.C., Okaloosa-Walton J.C., Auburn and Kentucky. After the Kentucky win the Baby Gators dropped the next six, before Auburn fell again, 79-78. Center Doug Brown and guard Steve Williams dominated the last ten games with Brown leading the scoring in the first five with a 21.6 average. Williams, from Pensacola Washington ' s state championship team, topped the last five with a 22.2 average and closed out the year with a team leading 16 point per game output. Rounding out the starting five were six-five forward Don Close, Malcolm Meeks, and guard John Sarto. Next year ' s varsity cage team can expect new talent and depth from member ' s of this year ' s freshman squad. 11-12 Fla. Opp. 85 Orlando JC 52 85 USF 87 66 Okaloosa-Walton JC 64 79 Auburn 60 84 Vanderbilt 86 72 Alabama 93 71 Kentucky 56 56 Tennessee 84 70 Lake City JC 72 76 Indian River JC 81 95 USF 90 62 Georgia 74 68 Lake City JC 72 79 Auburn 78 85 Vanderbilt 87 78 Chipola 66 91 Kentucky 75 63 Tennessee 61 69 Miami-Dade N 108 79 Miami-Dade S 73 85 Georgia 46 73 Indian River JC 69 69 Alabama 84 149 minor sports baseball golf swimming fencing rugby tennis track wrestling 151 Florida hurler Art Lee in action. Rick Scarborough. Ray Hull smacks one against Lafayette. 152 Will Harman races the ball to first base. For the last 23 springs, Dave Fuller has taken to the UF baseball fields to direct the Gator diamond As head coach, Fuller has amassed ' a 445-234 record, won three SEC championships and produced three Ail-Americans. Due to his efforts, Florida is considered one of the better teams in the South, being nationally ranked a number of times. Fuller ' s 24th Gator team should do at least as well as last year ' s 27-17 squad which captured 3rd place in the SEC. " Except for pitching experience, we should be as strong or better than last season. We ' re stronger defensively and offensively and we have lots of depth, " said Fuller. Plenty of new talent was available to supplement the large number of veterans that made up the 1971 roster. Notables included Tony Dobies in right, Will Harman in left, Glen Hurst at second and pitchers John Reich, T m Seybold, and Dave Thomas. For the first part of the 41-game season Fuller planned to platoon his players, trying out a variety of men at different positions to determine who he can rely on during the season. A lack of hitting caused the Gators to drop their first four before finally decisioning Lafayette. A sixth inning enabled Florida to beat the Leopards 8-6. The Lafeyette game showed the potential the Gator nine possessed and should utilize throughout the remainder of the season. Financed by the intramural department and hidden in the b asement of Florida Gym, the UF fencing club duels away in the dead of the night. A relatively unknown sport because of its European origins, fencing is steeped in tradition and demands years of practice to master. The university club used a video tape machine earlier in the year to help fencers discover and correct faults in their technique. Strategy plays an important part in the sport too. " Its like playing a physical chess game because of the psychology involved, " said club member Richard Hubbell. " You try t out-think the other guy. " The goal of many of the fencers is a spot on the U.S. Olympic team and competition with other schools throughout the Southeast provides the experience that will be needed. 153 North and Koch watch Jim Walker tee off. Rugby came to Florida two years ago via two Australian graduate students, Tony Barker and Phil Whyatt. Last year the Rugby Club played out a full season, going 7-7A. This season brought back most of last year ' s squad plus enough new personnel to f rm a B-team. Played on a slightly oversized football field with a slightly oversized football and fifteen men, rugby is the ultimate contact sport. With no pads or time-outs, the game is minutes or hard-hitting, hard-running action that frequently results in the rapid depletion of a team ' s ranks. More than nce, a Florida player has filed in for an injured opponent. Starting out the season against the Nassau Rugby Club, the Gator ruggers outfought the more experienced Bahama team for their first victory. Mid-terms forced a number of players to miss the South Carolina match, and the result was a 0-13 loss, the only one f the season. Georgia, the club ' s biggest rival, was soundly defeated, 28-8, in front of a crowd of 700 at Norman Field. Eight straight wins in regular season play followed before The Gators had to settle for a tie with Pensacola. Florida had scored a tie in the final seconds to tie the score 9-9, but the conversion attempt failed. Three more wins, over Miami, Georgia and Atlanta ruggers, brought the record up to 12-1-1. Late in March, the Gator team will host the Second Annual Gator Rugby Invitational Tournament in which eight Ivy League teams will complete. 154 Captain Mike Killian blasts out of a sand trap. ln collegiate golf there are three schools that are recognized as being a notch or two above everyone else; Houston, Wake Forest and Florida. Coach Buster Bishop has in seven years guided the Gator linksmen to a 58-T1 match record, and this year has promised to win the SEC and place well in the NCAA. Bishop claims, " This is the strongest Gator team I ' ve ever had, " and the personnel bear it out. Led by captain Mike Killian, a transfer from Houston, the team boasts a number of state high school champions, a Wisconsin native Andy North and Floridian Gary Koch. Pre-season play yielded a second in the Dixie Amateur, a third in the Tucker, and another third in the Senior Bowl Tournament. Paced by Koch ' s 15 under par 201, the Gators took the Florida Intercollegiate by forty strokes with a team score of 842. Andy North won top honors in the Seminole Invitational in Tallahassee to lead the Gators to their second win of the season. Florida ' s total was 870, 26 strokes ahead of runner-up FSU. 155 When Bill Harlan took over the position of head swimming coach in 1963, he inherited an outdoor pool and a past record of seven consecutive SEC championships. He still has the outdoor pool, the last in the conference, but the string was broken in 1969 by Tennessee. In 1970, Harlan ' s chlorinated proteges regained the title, and nine of them received All-American honors. All nine returned to the 1971 team, and once again Florida splashed to a SEC championship the 15th in the last 16 years. Gary Chelosky, Bill Dorney, Steve Hairston, Kevin Kierstead, Steve McDonnell, Mark McKee, Pete Orschiedt, Jimmy Perkins and Bruce Williams were the 1970 honorees and each played a crucial part in this year ' s championship. Added to these were a host of seasoned veterans and top-notch freshmen, like Brant Bittner, John Bosbyshell and Rick Dawson. This kind of depth allowed the Gators to go undefeated through their first seven meets. Once again, The Vols of Tennessee spoiled a perfect season when they came to Gainesville, won the initial event and wound up with the winning score. Florida finished out the rest of the season undefeated and then outswam eight other teams to win the Southern Collegiate Championships. Two weeks later, the Gators beat Tennessee and the rest of the SEC teams in Tuscaloosa to capture the conference crown. Later in the spring come the NCAA and AAU championships and fans can expect further honors from the team. Rusty Addie uses an unconventional grip. 156 Ricky Knight and Ray Heidema in practice. Yet another unheralded sport at Florida is tennis, coached by Bill Potter and M.B. Chafin Since 1952, Potter ' s teams have compiled a 274-79-1 record and won the SEC title twice, in 1968 and 1969. Potter himself has been twice named the SEC Coach of the Year, also in ' 68 and ' 69. This year Potter and Chafin are faced with a tremendous task in reconstructing the Gator squad. Graduation took away most of the starting team, leaving only four lettermen to contend with an extremely tough schedule. Besides this, two of last year ' s players, Ralph Hart and Dan Landrum were suspended in pre-season practice. Veterans Bruce Bartlett, Paul Lunetta, Buddy Miles and Kenn Terry, junior college transfer Tony Pospisil, who was the National Jr. College Champion last year, as well as a crop of talented freshmen made up the team. New faces included Rusty Addie, Ray Heidema, Ricky Knight, Mike McCaffery and Bing Nobles. Early season found these five plus Bartlett and Pospisil ounding out the starting seven. The Gators defeated the University of South Florida, 8-1, and Florida Atlantic, 8-0, before falling to a strong Rollins team, 7-2. Seven minutes of practice time and high winds pushed Florida down to a sixth place finish in the Cape Coral Invitational, as the Gators participated in their first tournament action of the season. FSU swept the doubles events to break a 3-3 tie at the end of singles action to take the next match 6-3. 157 158 Eamonn O ' Keeffe wins the half-mile at the Knights of Columbus meet. Triple jumper Ron Coleman. Jimmy Carnes is only 36. in 1968 he spent a month in Lake Tahoe as an Olympic training coach, preparing America ' s premier track and field athletes for Mexico City. 1970 found him touring Europe with the U.S. National Track Team as assistant coach. And in 1972 he may return to Europe as the Olympic coach; and if not Munich, he plans to form an Olympic Training Village in Gainesville where Games ' hopefuls can come to live and train. All this is due to Carnes ' outstanding 45-5 dual meet record during his six years of coaching at Florida, the excellent reputation he has established for himself as a coach and the high caliber of his teams. This year ' s team should be no exception, as veterans like Roger Carson, Jerry Fannin and Benny Vaughn plus newcomers Nate Jenkins, Jim Nelson, Jim Stites and others combine to form a solid unit. Florida track is divided into an outdoor and an indoor season, with the indoor coming first. The Gators ' two-mile relay team, pole vaulter Scott Hurley, triple jump man Ron Coleman, and half-miler Eamonn O ' Keeffe consistently turned in top performances in meets like the Philadelphia Classic, the Knights of Columbus meet in New York and the U.S. Track and Field Federation Championship in Houston ' s Astrodome. The relay team, composed of O ' Keeffe, Frank Betts, Dennis Bruce, and Jack Stewart broke the world ' s record in the two mile, but lost as Wisconsin ran an astonishing 7:19.8, two seconds better than U F. The first outdoor meet, the Jesuit Invitational in Tampa, was easily won as Florida swept 10 of 16 events with a number of outstanding performances. Further outdoor action starts after the Florida Relays at the end of March. When Auburn brought its wrestling team to Florida Gym, it had to face not only Florida ' s team, but about 1200 very partial fans who showed up to watch UF ' s young grapplers. In only a year, young coach Keith Tennant has built a very commendable squad from scratch with almost no help, financial or otherwise. A PE coach and former wrestler himself, Tennant this year received enough money for two and a half scholarships which he distributed among eight of the 25 team members. The ' 70- ' 71 schedule included a full SEC slate, plus assorted junior colleges and independents in dual and quandrangular meets. The Gator grapplers went 10-8 in regular season matches and then won the Florida Collegiate Championships, taking eight of the ten weight classes. Following this, the team traveled to Auburn for the SEC Championships where they finished fifth. Two Gators made it to the finals before getting pinned, Chet Sanders and Jeff Shaffner. Shaffner and Bob Penna also made it to the NCAA regionals. Most of the team will be back next season and names like Steve Gaines, Jack Marshall and Dave Rothman should become familiar as wrestling grows in strength and stature at Florida. 159 160 university services 22,253 UF students require multitudes of reading and research sources, readily available and accessible. 22,253 campus citizens sporadically, but vitally, express Medical, financial and emergency needs. 22,253 young and changing persons desire a variety of activities and opportunities to allow participation and expression. The University attempts to meet the daily demands of its populace through services offered by the Library System, the Infirmary, the Hub, the Police Department, and the J. Wayne Reitz Student Union. Each is centered within a building, but all extend beyond its confines, involving complex organization and cooperation which affects every UF student. Books, magazines and newspapers than 1,425,000 volumes of them are owned and classified by the University Library System. Two major, general libraries are supplemented by four branch libraries, four specialized college libraries, two college reading rooms, and numerous dorm libraries. 10,740 regularly received periodicals, including all newspapers published in Florida, provide current information. The largest Latin American collection in the south is constantly up-dated, as the UF ' s contribution to the Inter-Library loan system. Through this cooperative system, a UF student can obtain books from other colleges and public libraries in the U.S. Rare books, dating from the 1800 ' s, offer historical insight while the dance, music and theatre archives reveal parts of the past American culture. UF ' s changing record can be explored through copies of the Seminole. Titles referred to in humanities and language classes can be heard in the listening rooms and language labs. 161 It has long been agreed that education and interests on a college campus extend beyond classroom academics. UF ' s J. Wayne Reitz Student Union, established in 1967, supplements course instruction through cultural and recreational activities. Today ' s $5.7 million building is four years old and combines on its six floors all elements of university life. A games area, visited by more than 700 students a day, includes billiards, table tennis and bowling. The Constans Theatre, seating 460, is utilized by local and touring theater companies. A film and lecture auditorium schedules popular movies and experimental films. A browsing library, music listening room and television lounges provide leisure areas. Food services, besides maintaining four campus cafeterias, operate a snack bar, cafeteria, and restaurant in the Union. A two-story ballroom offers banquet and dance facilities. The Union, staffed by 106 employees, also houses the Student Activities Center, Student Government, Student Publications, Alumni Services, and the University Placement Center which sponsors 886 recruiting companies on campus and places 62% of Florida ' s graduates. Meeting rooms and work areas are available for campus organizations and guest rooms fill the top two floors. Today ' s high-paced, pressurized and impersonal life style has created a desire for honest group interaction. UF ' s Infirmary has responded to this need with encounter groups. With a doctor acting as advisor, six to eight students hold informal sessions once a week. The group experience, which has been discussed and attempted throughout the nation, is meant to lead individuals to self-awareness and approval. In addition, the eleven doctors at the Mental Health Clinic offer individual counciling sessions to any student who requests it. The infirmary, staffed by eleven physicians, supplies general medical care, temporary hospitalization in its 30 beds, minor surgery, specialists in internal medicine, orthopedic treatment, health counseling, diagnostic X-ray services and prescriptions at cost. 162 Student ' s financial needs find fulfillment at the Hub, a conglomeration of student accounting, banking, scholarship services, the traffic department, and the campus book shop. Student fees, loans, and scholarships are handled by the Hub ' s 27 bank employees with the aid of the University ' s computing center. Required for over 700 courses are bought and organized at the university operated Campus Book Shop. Magazine subscriptions, class ring sales, and graduation invitations are also managed by the b ok shop. Located at the campus crossroads, the Hub is constantly furnishing just-remembered classroom supplies, special occasion gifts or much needed cash. Florida ' s sprawling campus is patroled by the 55 uniformed policemen why.- comprise the OF Police Department. Twenty-four hours a day, the force is available to answer a call for assistance, whether to investigate theft, burglary or vandalism, to drive a student to the Infirmary, or to save a pet from an aroused alligator. Regular duties involve organizing and maintaining steady traffic flow, securing buildings, and periodically patroling campus. On patrol, officers look for parked cars not bearing one of the 18,000 parking decals issued this year and report traffic violations nearly 150 a day. All officers have been certified after 200 hours of training, but many are undertaking continued studies in other fields. Their student roles make them peculiarly suited to work on the UF force. A number of students, after preliminary instruction by the Police Department, have been stationed at the campus entrances to greet visitors and issue temporary parking permits to UP students. 164 165 can rotc survive ROTC on college campuses today is like a tree bending before the winds of a violent storm. Observers wonder how much further it can bow before it breaks. Other weather-watchers suggest a brighter possibility. Trees that manage to survive in storm country are known to develop deeper and stronger roots Colonel Robert M. Atkins, Professor of Military Science for Army ROTC, briefly sketched the course of events at the University of Florida for the past few years. " in July 1968, the Board of Regents of the Florida university system ruled that state universities would no longer have a compulsory program, " he said. " At the time of the ruling, Florida State already had voluntary ROTC, but the University of Florida and Florida A M had compulsory programs. This discrepency, plus several incidents of dissension in 1967 and 1968, led to the ruling. " in the spring of 1969, the Vice President for Academic Affairs appointed a seven-member faculty committee to evaluate the two ROTC departments Army and Air Force. This was done in conformity with University statutes which call for department evaluation every five years. ROTC has never been evaluated here except by Army inspection teams. " The committee, chaired by Dr. John K. Mahon of the Department of History, interviewed senior students and faculty, reviewed texts, and heard briefings by both departments before adjourning for the summer in 1969. " During the fall and winter quarters in 1969-70, the committee sat in on several classes and otherwise completed its evaluation, which was forwarded to the Vice President for Academic Affairs in early spring 1970. " When the nation-wide campus unrest developed last May, the Student Senate passed a resolution requesting that the ROTC matter be placed on the agenda for its May meeting. The subject appeared on the agenda as an information item only, and no action was taken. " In late summer 1970, Steve Uhlfelder, President of the Student Body, wrote to President O ' Connell, requesting that the changes which Dr. Mahon ' s committee had recommended be expedited. But the Office of Academic Affairs had already requested the committee to resume work as advisors to the Student Senate curriculum committee. The final report of Dr. Mahon ' s committee was submitted to Academic Affairs during November, and I learned through conversation on the 3rd of December that it has now reached the University Senate curriculum committee and will be acted on syon. " The spring 1970 report by Dr. Mahon ' s committee was generally favorable toward the ROTC departments at the University of Florida. " ROTC instruction is probably better than average for our university, " the report said. It also struck out at the " so-called " enlightened persons " who have banished ROTC from certain universities and feel this has reduced the likelihood of war. " We believe the reverse is true, " the report read " Officers given a liberal education at universities and colleges are more likely to appreciate peace than others. " But the report did recommend that close-order drill be cut back to as few hours as possible and that all material that could possibly be by academic departments be transferred. 166 The committee ' s second report, now in the hands of the University Senate curriculum committee, recommends that adjusted programs of instruction proposed by the Army and Air Force departments be adopted. It also recommends that weapons shooting eventually be done off campus and that a standing committee be appointed t guide the relationship between and the rest of the campus on a continuous basis. " Meanwhile, during 1970-71, contact hours have been reduced by 10 in the junior and senior years. Seniors will have the additional option during the winter quarter of substituting an upper division political science or history course for a course we teach titled ' U.S. Army in World Affairs " By school year 1971-72, the Military Department here will no longer teach military history. The student will take appropriate history courses taught by the Department of istory. " Other changes we have recommended or made have been brought about in the interest of playing down the necessary but nevertheless unpopular aspects of ROTC instruction. For example, in place of rifle marksmanship, which has been substituted for some drill hours, we have worked in a more academically oriented course on the role of the Army and other defense agencies in society. Colonel Atkins ' turning to civic action under new conditions at the University of Florida represents a quicker than normal adjustment to an emerging situation. As a result of lower division enrollments freshman enrollment dropped from 205 in 1969 to 140 in 1970 many seniors cannot be " meaningfully " employed on the drill field. They used to be in command of drill units, but since there are now proportionately more " chiefs " than " Indians " on the drill field, something worthwhile had to be found for them to do. Colonel Atkins and his staff chose the civic action route. Civic action, sometimes called " national-building " Oh ' " the other war, " is the kind of action in which the Army lends its skills and equipment to helping peoples in underdeveloped corners of the world do such things as build bridges, lay highways, and construct schools and hospitals. This kind of activity has been a considerable part of Army operations in South Vietnam and in many of the 100-phis duty spots throughout the world. In a realistic simulation of this kind of service, groups of from 25 to 50 of Colonel Atkins ' senior cadets have been visiting the Sunland Training Center in Gainesville, where they have worked at providing recreation and companionship for the children. Playing basketball with a disabled child is a long haul the drill field and the rifle range. But perhaps it is a step in the right direction. While this nation is in the process of trying to eliminate war and only the foolishly naive can see this happening any time soon it seems like a wise thing to stress concern and compassion in the training of future officers. Only against a background of liberal education can such concepts of humanism be imparted to the young man while he is learning the ether skills and disciplines that will make him fit to lead men in the only kind of military force this nation should want to raise and maintain. " The Army ' s overriding concern, " General Westmoreland said recently, " is and must be that our soldiers be led by the very best. And if we cannot obtain the best from the campuses if America, where do we as a nation turn for quality leadership in the quantity we require in our Armed Forces? " There is nowhere else to turn. The effect of military presence on the campus is hardly measurable. But the influence that the campus can bring to bear on the Armed Forces is beyond measure. To the degree that students and faculty learn this simple fact, so will ROTC flourish or fail. 167 a Abbott, Eliot 80 Abernathy, Rev. Ralph 203 Aberth, Susan 102, 307 Abrams, Susan 302 Abrams, Terry 302 Ackerman, Becki 112, 331 Adams, Ann 343 Adams, Aubrey 97 Adams, Cal 255 Adams, Lawrence 327 Adams, Patricia 86 Adams, Robert 80 Adams, Wolfgang 309 Addie, Randy 156 Addiscott, Lynn 313 Adjan, Theresa 86 Adkinson, Cheri 323 Agliato, John 70 Aho, Karen 305 Aiken, Sandra 298 Albaugh, Marilynn 309 Albert, Carl 255 Albert, Jo Ann 331 Alberti, Peter 147 Alexander, Jane 86, 325 Alexander, Merry 64 Alford, Helen 86 Alfred, Dorothy 257 Allan, Nina 70, 343 Allemeier, David 97, 309 Allen, Ginger 86 Allen, John 337 Allen, Richard 309 Allen, Terrance 60, 303 Alper, Bruce 70 Alper, Harvey 255 Alterman, Diane 329 Alvarez, Carlos 141 Ambuehl, Carol 60 Anders, James 301 Anderson, Brett 341 Anderson, Cynthia 329 Anderson, Deborah 311 Anderson, Elizabeth 305 Anderson, Fred 327 Anderson, James Phillip 341 Anderson, Leila 311 Anderson, Liz 313 Anderson, Pamela 86, 313 Anderson, Peggy 313 Anderson, Richard 102 Anderson, Robert 80 Anderson, Roland 70 Anderson, Shirley 70, 213 Andrews, Sam 84 Antosiak, Patricia 311 Appel, John 80 Archey, Allan 60, 61, 303 Arendas, Theodore 80 Arkedis, Sarah 313 Arkin, Sondra 302 Armstrong, Alan 97 Ashton, Candace 333 Askew, Gov. Reubin 206, 255 Association, The 266 Athanason, Michael 122 Athens, Julie 313 Atherton, Nancy 311 Atkins, Shirley 307 Atkinson, Jeanette 70 Atkinson, Mary 122, 339 Atwater, Enid 325 Atwater, Patricia 313 Atwater, Randolph 80, 327 Austin, Donna 64 Austin, Michael 321 Auve, Rebecca 70 Aviles, Hector 97 b Baccus, Diane 70 Bachanowski, James 309 Baer, Jack 70 Baez, Joan 203 Bagley, Linda 299 Bailey, Wayne 335 Baker, Bonnie 86 Baker, Denise 302, Baker, Nancy 70, 297 Baker, Russell 80 Baker, Sheri 315 Baldwin, Donna 325 Baldwin, Russell 80 Bales, James 64 Bannister, Phil 226 Barben, Jane 333 Barber, Deanna 331 Barber, Dorothy 86 Barber, Charles 226 Barber, Louise 80, 323 Barcey, Harold 30 Barefield, Ronald 321 Barger, Janette 258, 305 Barger, Kay 323 Barker, Deborah 325 Barnes, Thomas 327, 102 Barnett, Harvey 70 Baron, Ira 70 Barr, Charles 80, 335 Barrett, Kim 321 Barrineau, Mary 102 Bartlett, Brenda 313 Bass, Vicki 302 Bastin, Sherry 86, 112, 33 Batchelor, Berta 313 Bateman, Janet 112 Baum, Bernic e 86 Baum, Flossie 302 Baum, Janet 315 Bayh, Sen. Birch 202 Bayton, Edward 303 Beach, Linda 311 Beard, Edwin 70 Beaudoin, John 70 Beck, Lawrence 341 Beckham, Kathleen 80 Beckman, Gary 70 Bedient, Cynthia 86 Bedrin, David 70 Beer, Shelley 64 Behar, Morris 97, 255 Behnke, Marylou 323 Beitscher, Carol 70 Belden, John 80 Beldt, Roger 112 Bender, Chris 321 Benedict, Craig 70 Benjamin, Judy 302 Benner, Jill 311 Bennett, Richard 327, 102 Benz, Gayle 86 Bercuson, MarIa 80, 315 Berger, Zelma 86 Bergert, Glen 337 Bergman, Clifford 80 Berman, Hannah 70, 333 Bermello, Willy 341 Bernard, Darlene 343 Bernard, Robert 327 Berquist, Raymond 309 Bessinger, Virginia 112 Bice, Richard 333 Biehl, Carla 307 Bier, Carleen 70 Bier, Michael 70 Bingle, Barbara 86 Bird, Allison 261 Birr, Jeffrey 321, 337 73, 315 Bishku, Michael 309 Bishop, Merle 60 Black, Connie 323 Blackburn, Roger 255 Blackman, Timothy 327 Blaisdell, Kathleen 323 Blalock, Sue 311 Blamey, John 309 Blanton, Esmond 337 Blauer, Constance 73 Block, Henry 327 Blocker, Michael 337 Bloom, Carolyn 302 Bloom, Ronnie 255 Blume, John 64 Boe, Daniel 147 Bohne, Ann 305 Bokor, Bruce 253, 255 Bokor, Mark 335 Bolger, William 309 Boll, Thomas 102 Bomgardner, Linda 86 Bond, Minor 80, 337 Bonnell, Roxena 297 Book, Margaret 112 Boon, Beverley 299 Borcher, Daniel 80 Boree, Linda 86 Borgert, Cynthia 305 Borrowes, Mary 73 Bothe, Barbara 325 Bottcher, George 97 Botts, Alice 292 Botts, Virginia 73 Boudreau, Bruce 253, 255 Bowden, Theodore 337 Bowen, Tinker 321 Bowers, Patricia 313 Bowers, Brian 327 Bowers, Donna 73 Bowers, Tanya 122, 325 Bowman, Barbara 297 Boyer, James 80 Boyle, Lynda 297 Boyles, Mariana 102 Boylin, Carolyn 323 Boze, Edward 199, 253, 255 Brackins, Charles, 252 Bruce 147 Bradford, Malcolm 60 Bradshaw, Karen 305 Bramlett, Patricia 343 Branch, Lynn 323 Brandenburg, James 86 Brandon, Joe 80 Bray, Gayle 80, 325 Brennan, David 108 Brennan, Patricia 86 Briggs, Nancy 297 Brill, Samuel 102 Brinson, George 80 Brock, Patricia 102 Brodnax, Henry 60 Brooks, Michael 97 Brooks, William 97 Brown, Gary 303 Brown, Hal 335 Brown, Douglas 149 Brown, Linda 299 Brown, Peggy 323 Brown, Roger 255 Brown, Stan 261 Brown, William 60 Brownlee, Susan 323 Bruce, Douglas 73, 341 Brumfield, Joyce 112 Bruner, Sarah 313 Brunson, Carol 297 Bryan, Jesselyn 86 Bryan, Paul 73 Buck, Robert 337 Budner, Melody 302 Buell, Mark 335 Bugeski, Raya 323 Bulbin, Laura 302 Bullard, Warren 80, 337 Burke, Robert 64 Burkhardt, Vincent 337 Burnham, David 80 Burnham, Ralph 80 Burr, Linda 313 Burris, Barbara 325 Burton, Francine 329 Burton, Jeffrey 73 Busby, Deborah 73 Buss, Jay 80 Buss, Michele 86 Buster, David 64 Butler, Jay 80 Butler, Joel 303 Butler, Mark 327 Byron, Cheryl 86 C Cade, Robert 110 Calapa, Daniel 80 Calaway, Nannette 112 Caldwell, Lori 325 Caldwell, Sherri 89 Caldwell, Michele 73, 305 Caldwell, William 309 Callahan, Craig 309 Callis, Ben 335 Cameron, Dorothy 299 Campbell, Charlotte 339 Campbell, Charlotte 339 Campbell, Mary 73 Canney, Bob 5 Cardinale, Maria 73 Carlson, Kathleen 122 Carpenter, Robert 337 Carrell, Ronald 309 Carrico, Dyanne 339 Carter, Larry 81 Carter, William B. 81, 309 Carvel, Deborah 81, 297 Casanova, Jose 64 Casey, Allan 255 Casey, Nina 305 Cashin, Ken 337 Cason, Byron 97 Cassatly, Beth 297 Cassidy, Kathleen 64 Cassity, Donna 313 Castle, Lynne 307 Castrillo, Elba 73 Castro, Sharon 102 Cater, Catherine 325 Caterina, Peter 309 Catlett, Frank 335 Cato, Diane 323 Caughman, Mary 299 Caver, Mickie 307 Ceballos, Ivan 89 Cespedes, Carlos 341 Chafin, David 73 Chamberlain, Robert 341 Chambers Brothers 265 Chamblee, John 73, 335 Chance, Jean 191 Chandler, Kelly 325 Chaples, Shirley 102 Chandler, Kelly 325 Chappell, Frances 122 Chase, Linda 333 Chazal, Richard 337 Childress, Hubert 81 Chiles, Sen. Lawton 206 Childs, Nora 257, 89 Christian, Vana 289,339 Chruszcz, Richard 97 Church, Edward 97 Ciesinski, Gayle 73 Clark, Marte 89 Clarke, Patricia 323 Clements, Ronald 97, 303 Cleveland, Price 81 Click, Paul 60, 303 Clifford, John 140 Clift, Candyce 299 Clift, Richard 261 Cline, Beth 313 Cloud, Silas 73 Cobb, David 97 Codina, Arturo 112 Cody, Deborah 333 Cohen, Faye 315 Cohen, Marion 302 Cohen, Shelley 329 Cohn, Glenda 102 Coker, Howard 255 Cole, Carolyn 89 Cole, Deborah 311 Coleman, Bonny 299 Coleman, Randy 226 Coleman, Ron 158 Collier, Linda 343 Collins, Kathleen 311 Collins, Lewis 337 Collins, Patricia 257, 89 Colvin, Don 73 Colyer, James 309 Combs, Deanna 112 comer Sue 290 Comfort, Robert 73, 337 Commander, Helene 313 Comparato, Linda 89, 254, 311 Connelly, Cheryl 73, 325 Connock, Gerald 73 Connors, Corinne 305 Connors, Kathy 305 Cook, Debbie 307 Cook, Joyce 122 Cook, Vicki 313 Cooksey, Grady 321 Cooper, Criag 97 Cope, Phil 226 Corbett, Gloria 89 Corenswet, Ellen 257, 315 Corley, James 309 Corn, Toosie 313 Corsiglia, Robin 97 Corwin, Kimberly 323 Cosgrove, John 255 Couch, Alfred 89, 337 Coughlin, Kathleen 323 Courtney, Joyce 311 Couts, Mona, 305 Cowart, Colene 122 Cox, Sam 97 Cox, Sherri 254, 251 Cox Sylvia 89 Cox, William 73 Craft, David 341 Craggs, Jennifer 307 Craig, Julia 313 Crawford, Constance 89, 343 Crawford, Julie 323 Crawford, Patricia 297 Crawford, Ray 60, 303 Crawford, Stephen 81 Cremo, Larry 341 Crews, Michael 81 Crisson, Richard 64 Crist, Virginia 89 Criswell, Jane 112 Crocco, Roxanne 261 Crooms, Jeffrey 332 Crosby, Dale 97 Crowe, Candace 339 Crowley, Thomas 321 Cullen, Richard 73 Cunningham, William 102 Curlington, Tom 64 Curley, Lori 333 Cushman, George 64 Cypen, Beverly 329 Cypen, Stuart 73 Cyre, Ronald 112 Czufin, Cathy 307 Daffin, Susan 297 Dagis, Diana 313 Dahlberg, Bjorn 297 Dale, Robert 337 Dalton, Deborah 102, 299 Damore, John 81 Dandrea, Sandra 331 Daniels, Lynn 343 Daniels, Stephanie 73 Daniels, Viola 112 Dansby, Jer-Ber 321, 97 Dargan, Loretta 339 Dasher, Mitchell 339 Datt, Prem 97, 248 Davant, Stuart 341 Davenport, Robert 73 Davis, Amy 73, 307 Davis, Bonnie 343 Davis, Bradford 309 Davis, David 309 Davis, Deborah 73 Davis, George 60 Davis, Jan 299 Davis, Jeffery 337 Davis, John 97 Davis, Katheryn 307 Davis, Lisa 297 Davis, Marylynn 325 Davis, Morris 97 Davis, Reid 321 Davis, Robert 62 Davis, Robert 81 Davis, Steven 309 Day, John 73 Day, Maurice 64 DeLaGrana, Maryse 315 Dearmond, Paul 81 Deas, William 73 Dease, Bradley 73 Deckert, Timothy 309 Deeds, David 97 Degler, H. Edward 309 Dehaven, John 337 Dehmlow, Lee 230 Dekle, Margaret 258 DeLaCuesta, Celeste 73 Delcampo, Henry 341 Deloe, Donna 73 Denker, Annlynn 315 Derringer, Dugan 333 DeSantola, Catherine 122 Detwiler, John 100 DeVillers, Clarissa 122 Dickerson, Linda 81, 297 Dickman, Barbara 73 Dicks, Jack 102, 337 DiComo, Anthony 81 Diner, Deborah 73 Dismuke, Linda 311 Dixon, Susan 73 Doane, Janice 299 Doane, Jennifer 112, 257 Doane, Kathy 313 Dobbins, Daniel 73, 337 Dobson, David 337 Dodrill, Robert 81 Doerr, Phillip 321 Dolan, Kathleen 73 Dolly, Randy 89 Dolinick, Julian 81 Donnelly, Gayle 73 Donnelly, Pamela 313 Dorff, Dennis 337 Dorsey, William 255 Douville, William 310 Dowlen, Eugene 327 Dowling, Donna 387 Downs, Pamela 307 Drake, Janet 299 Dreayer, Irene 302 Dreayer, Joanna 302 Dressel, John 60, 303 168 Drexler, Julia 112 Driggers, Alice 323 Driggs, Kenneth 102, 337 Driscoll, Mary 89 Drucker, Michael 310 Dubreuil, Georgena 313 Duke, Diane 89 Dukes, Pamela 89 Dulin, Helen 73 Dumas, William 197 Dumont, James 327 Dunbar, Gregory 73 Duncan, Bazil 73 Dunlap, Bruce 81 Dupree, Kathy 102, 226 Dupree, Kerry 226 Durling, Allen 94 Durrance, Thomas 136 Duteau, Maria 112 Dwyer, Theodore 226 Dyer, Linda 102, 323 Dyer, Walter 97 Dzwonkiewicz, Richard 97 Eason, Larry 73 Eckenrode, Deborah 305 Eckert, Daniel 81 Eddy, David 64 Edgell, Charles 310 Edgerton, Anne 302 Edmonds, Donald 267 Edmunds, Linda 73, 257, 323 Edwards, M. Jo 73 Edwards, June 89 Edwards, Mary 305 Edwards, Sarah 333 Edwards, Warren 73 Eich, Diane 89 Eichmann, William 321 Eiker, Walter 61 Eilbert, Kay 73, 325 Eisenberg, Carol 89, 302 Ekonomou, Katheryn 64 Ellington, William 73 Elliot, Lynn 299 Ellis, Meridel 73 Ellison, Ralph 97 Ellison, Sandy 122 Elrod, Gerald 310 Emery, David 61 Emmel, Barbara 325 Emo, Carolyn 89 Eng, Kristen 89 Engel, Bonnie 89 Engelman, Susan 89, 147, 311 Engel, Barbara 73 Entzminger, Marie 299 Epstein, Ellen 329 Erck, Theo 81 Erickson, Diane 297 Erney, Jackie 230 Estes, Mark 310 Estevez, Robert 335 Etheredge, Stephen 321 Ett, Marjorie 315 Evans, David Everett, Jan 89, 297 Everett, Nancy 299 Everingham, Jessica 73, 228, 248 Everett, Waller 97 Faircloth, Amy 60 Fallin, Robert 321 Fandler, Joan 302 Farb, Stuart 102 Farrell, Reid 310 Farrior, Patricia 325 Faucher, Pierre 97 Faulkner, Joseph 327 Fazio, John 102 Feehan, Margaret 323 Feinberg, Eileen 102, 302 Feinberg, Judy 315 Feld, Harvey 73 Feldmann, Richard 73 Fellner, Thomas 73 Ferber, Carol 102, 313 Ferguson, David 73 Ferguson, Dennis 73 Ferlisi, John 327 Ferlita, Patricia 73 Fernandez, Nora 112 Ferniany, E. Dimitri 341 Ferrell, Linda 299 Festa, Susan 123 Figini, Lucille 89 Filer, Janet 305 Fillmore, Noramae 73 Findley, Earl 142, 144 Fine, Jeffrey 102 Fineberg, Nancy 302 Findlay, Sally 73, 339 Fischer, Verlyn 64 Fischler, Lois 73 Flannigan, Michael 89 Fleischer, Joel 73 Fleischman, Linda 73 Fleischman, Monica 329 Fleming, Ellen 323 Fleming, Marsha 324 Fletcher, Elizabeth 325 Flowers, Judy 299 Floyd, Harry 321 Floyd, Deborah 299 Floyd, Lester 60 Floyd, Mona 331 Fonda, Jane 201 Fooks, Nancy 89, 202 Forbes, Susan 73, 89, 324 Ford, Ann 73 Ford, Arthur 61 Ford, Francis 112, 339 Forsberg, Myra 339 Foti, Peggy 89, 324 Fountain, Elizabeth 313 Fountain, Kathy 339 Fowler, John 81, 341 Fowler, Linda 297 Frabach, Cynthia 307 Franko, Stephen 73 Franklin, Judith 89, 313 Franklin, Katherine 89, 307 Franks, Robert 73 Freedman, Cynthia 343 Freeland, James 106 Freman, Diana 73, 333 French, Donna 339 Friedman, Mary 315 Frock, Charles 97 Fuller, George 97 Fuller, Joseph 321 Fuller, Nancy 313 Fuller, William 141 9 Gage, Mary 339 Gailey, Thomas 142 Gallub, Phyllis 227, 252, 253 Gantt, Mary 102 Garcia-Larrieu, Carlos 97 Gardner, Doug 327 Gates, Larry 81 Gates, Robert 97 Gayle, Rebecca 339 Geiger, Janet 339 Gelinas, Mary 89 Georges, Joan 229 Gerson, Janet 315 Gevertz, Brenda 257 Gheen, Charles 335 Giannini, Ralph 124 Gibson, Brena 257 Gibson, Randall 327 Gibson, Sandra 325 Giddens, Marvin 60, 61, 303 Giebler, Karen 305 Gilfarb, Joseph 73 Gillette, Teresa 73 Gillick, Patricia 339 Gillis, Mary Ann 343 Gilroy, Michael 255 Gilroy, Pat 311 Giordano, Linda 313 Gitles, Toni 89 Glatfelter, Ralph 251 Glazer, Robert 73 Glazner, Iris 112, 257 Glenn, Robert 255 Glenn, Virginia 112, 331 Glover, Thomas 73 Godwin, Nancy 311 Goffe, Harold 81, 341 Goins, Judy 333 Golden, Kathleen 324 Golden, Linda 81 Goldenberg, Deb 302 Goldman, Joan 329 Goldman, Nancy 102, 329 Goldsmith, Patricia 302 Goldstein, Marvin 261 Goldstine, Linda 313 Gonzalez, Marco 97 Goodman, Carol 89, 302 Goodstein, Robert 261 Goodwin, Gary 64 Goodwin, Gary 64 Goodwin, Janice 112 subject index a academics 58 accent 199 administration 219 after hours 273 agriculture 58 all american city: gainesville ....189 alpha chi omega .............297 alpha delta pi 299 alpha epsilon phi 301 alpha gamma rho 303 alpha omicron pi 305 art 40 arts and sciences 68 athletic essay 28 athletic leadership 263 b basketball, varsity 144 basketball, junior varsity 149 beauty 287 blue key 255 bridge over troubled waters 38 business and administration 78 C chi omega 307 chi phi 309,285 d delta delta delta 311 delta gamma 313,285 delta phi epsilon 315 delta sigma phi 317 delta tau delta 319,285 drama 50 e education 84 engineering 94 entertainment 265 events 205 environment 28 journalism 100 k kappa alpha 321 kappa alpha theta 323 kappa delta 325 law 106 leadership 247 married housing leadership 261 medicine 110 minor sports 150 mortarboard 258 music 46 o ' connell 219 omicron delta kappa 255 p phi delta theta 327 phi sigma sigma 329 phi mu ... 331 pi beta phi 333 pi lambda phi 285 physical education 120 religion 4 rotc 166 S savant 258 scholarship leaders 259 sigma alpha epsilon 335 sigma chi 337 sigma kappa 339,285 sigma nu 341 stand! 179 student government 215 student pu blications 225 first experiences football, varsity football, junior varsity 231 134 table of contents 142 12 U university college 124 .. 168 university life 239 293 university services 160 graphics . greek essay hall of fame 247 homecoming 281 what about today 20 what are you doing 237 what ' s it like 130 who ' s who 253 158 261 2 zeta tau alpha 343 intramurals interhall introduction 169 Gould, Janet 329 Gopman, Martin 97 Gordo, Laura 73 Gordy, Stephen 73 Gowan, Marianne 64 Gracy, William 112 Graf, Lynda 261 Graf, Marcia 313 Graham, Antoinette 112 Granell, Anthony 73 Grant, Edgar 97 Graves, Elizabeth 250, 324 Gray, Marie 299 Greany, Joyce 112 Green, Betsy 325 Green, George 97 Green, Mary 89 Green, Melissa 333 Greene, Cheryl 89, 324 Greenhalgh, Catherine 89 Greenman, John 58 Gregg, Charles 321 Gregory, John 58 Gregg, Charles 321 Gregory, John 328 Greiwe, Consuelo 313 Grenfell, Norma 339 Gribou, Julius 64 Griffin, Barbara 258, 253 Griffin, Edna 73 Grist, Jean 325 Grunder, Gary 229 Gruwell, Larry 97, 303 Guinn, Robert 73 Mandy 89, 297 Haber, Brenda 329 Haberlandt, Frederick 97 Hackl, Yona 73 Hackney, Robert 355 Haemmerlie, Frances 73 Hager, Clyde 97 Hager, Marlen 97 Haines, Ann 331 Haire, Laurie 329 Haldin, John 341 Hales, Linda 89 Hall, Danny 97 Hall, Gregory 303 Hall, Laura 297 Hall, Martha 313 Hall, Cheryl 89 Hall, Stephen 81 Halliday, Stanley 335 Hamlin, David 328 Hammer, Katherine 307 Hancock, Anne 313 Hanke, Christine 297 Hanke, Deborah 297 Hansen, Robert 341 Hardee, Ann 299 Harden, Carol 313 Hardesty, Ruth 89, 307 Harman, William 153 Harper, Susan 54 Harris, Caron 89 Harris, Jan 311 Harris, Melinda 339 Harrison, Sharon 112 Harrison, Vikki 299 Hartley, Cynthia 102 Hartley, Roger 97 Hartley, Sharon 73, 305 Hartley, Terry 97 Hartman, Richard 304 Hartman, Sherry 89 Hartnig, Lynda 89 Hartsaw, Nancy 299 Hartwell, Ellen 302 Haskins, Gilbert 310 Hatch, Ira 255 Hatcher, Marian 325 Hathaway, Janet 326 Haverty, Celia 89 Hawkins, Michael 97 Hayden, Mr Hayden, Margaret 73 Haymon, Kathy 89 Haynes, Dorothy 324 Haynie, Douglas 81 Hays, Ralph 304 Hayslip, Helen 61 Hazen, Susan 299 Healy, Karleen 112, 331 Healy, Ramona 339 Hecht, Suzanne 324 Heekin, John 73 Heidema, John 157 Heim, Richard 328 Heiman, Gayle 81, 302 Heins, Candace 73 Heinz, Janeen 297 Helfer, Charlie 261 Heller, Andrew 310 Helliwell, Anne 73, 297 Helm, Kristine 299 Hennesey, Susan 305 Henry, Ronald 81 Herman, Diane 305 Hernandez, Luis 73 Hersh, Robert 81, 341 Heubeck, George 73 Hershey, Lewis 201 Hewett, Ernest 341 Heydel, Gregory 102 Heyl, Craig 102 Hibbe, Steven 81, 341 Heirs, Ludwig 102 Heirs, William 81 Hilker, Stephen 310 Hill, Cheryl 324 Hill, Michael 324 Hill, Russel 81 Hill, Vicki 326 Hillman, Lorry 291 Hinson, Karen 102 Hinson, Randy 102, 310 Hinton, Wylie 61, 304 Hirschbert, Jane 302 Hirschberg, Donna 81, 311 Hitchcock, David 143 Hittleman, Michael 73 Hixson, Julia 339 Hiznay, Esther 102 Hobby, Douglas 89 Hoffman, Abbie 202 Hofman, Gerardus 97 Holden, Charles 326 Holiday, Edith 313 Holland, Donna 89 Holland, Jack 310 Hollister, David Holloway, Gay 91 Holloway, Scott 81, 254, 255 Holloway, Susan 297 Holmes, Kennon 64 Holmes, Kyle 331 Holmes, Robert 304 Holyoak, Owen 118 Holzheimer, Terry 73 Hontas, Jerry 341 Hook, Mary 64 Hooker, John 61, 304 Hooks, Richard 304 Hoover, Elizabeth 324 Hoover, William 146 Horder, Richard 250, 254, 255 Hornsby, Thomas 81 Horsford, Donna 73 Hosek, Dayle 307 Hosty, Karen 123, 339 Houk, Louis 73 Howard, Allen 97 Howard, Catherine 326 Howard, Elaine 112 Howard, Edith 343 Howard, Janet 64 Howard, Martha 339 Howard, Sharon 307 Howard, Suzanne 73 Howe, Deborah 297 Howell, Cynthia 305 Howell, Howard 73 Howell, Jay 81 Howell, Nancy 89, 343 Howell, Ralph 102 Hryshkanych, Michael 61 Hudson, Donna 326 Hudson, Donna 326 Huffman, Douglas 64 Hughes, Sen. Harold 200 Hull, Alexander 328 Hull, Ray 152 Hulsey, Mark 335 Humes, Cynthia 89 Humphlett, Paul 61 Hundley, Helen 331 Hung, Ting-Ye Tinny 289 Hunter, Frank 321 Hunter, Kenneth 335 Hunter, Nancy 333 Hursey, Cynthia 331 Hussey, Susan 73, 339 Hutcheson, Kenneth 102 Hutchins, Stephen 341 Ibanez, Pamela 313 Illingsworth, John 310 Ilson, Sandra 81 Ingram, Ann 326 Ingram, Rebecca 112 Ingwersen, Deborah 326 Insler, Elayne 315 Irwin, Eileen 297 Irwin, Jan 261 Isern, Karen 311 Israel, William 81 Jack, Susan 73, 297 Jackson, David 73 Jackson, Lindsey 311 Jackson, Marilyn 305 Jackson, Robert 335 Jackson, Wendy 89, 311 Jackson, Willie 138 Jacobs, Susan 252, 257, 261 Jacobson, Alan 73 Jacobson, Judith 302 Jacoby, Cassandra 333 James, Linda 343 Janes, Betty 89, 331 Jardon, Patricia 299 Jarvis, Kathy 302 Jarvis, Mark 310 Jay, Vicki 258, 316 Jedrusiak, Marianne 227 Jester, Susan 326 Jewell, Lynn 297 Jewett, Douglas 73 Johns, Barbara 313 Johns, Frank 304 Johns, Tiffany 123 Johnson, Anne 307, 339 Johnson, Brebda 326 Johnson, Clifford 307, 335 Johnson, Dennis 81 Johnson, Kenneth 97 Johnson, Lawrence 61 Johnson, Linda 74 Johnson, Linda 315 Johnson, Lynn 64, 310 Johnson, Patricia 74 Johnson, Patricia 89 Johnson, Peter 81 Johnson, Rose 331 Johnson, Susan 297 Johnson, Susan 74, 254, 255, 25 Johnson, William 74 Johnston, Fred 341 Johnston, Isaac 64 Johnston, Judith 89, 345 Johnwick, Lisa 112 Jonas, Jeanine 331 Jones, Bonnie 339 Jones, Carolyn 326 Jones, Carolyn 288 Jones, Kathy 89 Jones, Lillian 112, 331 Jones, Tiffany 307 Jones, Wil liam 81 Jordan, Gary 335 Jordan, John 328 Jorgenson, Barbara 102 Josepher, Cheryl 89 Joyner, Brenda 123, 331 Joyner, Michael 89, 341 Joyner, Millard 64 341 Junquera, Maria 283, 288, 299 Jurika, Anne 313 Kalis, Neal 81 Kaminsky, Ellen 302 Kanarek, Barbara 302 Kanson, John 82, 328 Kantzler, Donna 89 Kaplan, Arlene 329 Kaps, Deborah 326 Karpay, Karen 316 Karst, Janice 311 Karst, Rebecca 102, 299 Kasper, Karen 89 Katz, Irene 302 Kaufman, Marsha 74, 249, 253 Kazoros, Leslie 297 Kazoros, Marilyn 297 Keane, Barry 97 Keeler, Rex 341 Keen, William 335 Keene, Lynda 339 Kehoe, Thomas 64 Keim, Linda 74 Keleman, Dennis 82 Kelleher, Patricia 74 Keller, Sharyn 289, 312 Kelley, Michael 140, 141 Kelley, Nancy 305 Kelly, Mendy 333 Kendrick, Elizabeth 89 Kendrick, Vincent 143 Kennedy, Joanne 312 Keppler, Gary 82, 321 Kerben, Deborah 74 Kerrins, David 82 Kesselring, Paula 312 Key, Kathlyn 299 Kidd, Louetta 333 Kilbas, Jolen 343 Killian, Michael 155 Kimball, Susan 74 Kinard, Mary 331 Kinder, Randall 328 Kindred, Tony 82 King, David 64 King, Marilyn 61 Kirby, Cassandra 112 Kirby, Scott 335 Kirn-Slaboszewicz M. 74 Kirwan, Maryellen 123 Kish, Kathy 89, 324 Klauk, Fred 341 Klaus, Donna 89 Klausner, Deborah 297 Klindt, Jane 89, 393 Klingler, Kandace 343 Klonne, Pat 291 Knapp, Marcia 339 Knight, Constance 74, 258, 31: Knight, George 97 Knight, Richard 157 Koch, Gary 154 Koch, Paul 341 Kofsky, Gale 329 Kohan, Andrew 82 Kohlhorst, Kathy 312 Konsavage, Paul 74 Koons, Judith 339 Koontz, Gary 310 Korey, Linda 325 Kovach, Linda 324 Kovalsky, Barbara 331 Kozel, Claire 312 Krezdorn, Vicki 258 Krist, Stephen 335 Kubu, Carol 329 Kuentz, Camille 89 Kugel, Linda 102, 339 Kuhar, Linda 89 Kulbersh, Ilene 329 Kuntzler, William 5, 183, 206 Kuperman, Debra 316 Kurtz, Toby 74 Kuypers, Elly 287, 326 Laeser, Sylvia 302 Laing, Samuel 74 Lake, Clarence 335 Lamola, Scott 341 Lampp, Jane 112 Lancaster, Howell 61 Lane, David 61 Lane, Sherry 339 Lang, Larry 82 Langford, Richard 82 Lank, Sandra 297 Lapierre, Edward 97 LaPointe, Mary Anne 339 LaPointe, Thomas 341 Larson, Barbara 290, 324 Lasche, Kathy 74 Laseter, Elizabeth 333 Lasseter, Lynne 89 Lassiter, Charles 97 Lastrapes, Meribeth 331 Latham, Tobias 82, 321 Laufman, Rita 89 Laughlin, Lauren 230, 324 Laukaitis, Michael 64 Lawton, William 74 Leach, Diana 64, 307 Leaphart, Stanley 328 Lear, Lynne 112 Leckenby, Anna 74 Lee, Art 152 Lee, Doris 89 Lee, Jonq, Ying 75 Lee, Martha 74 Lee, Roseanna 343 Leemis, Carol 326 Leemis, Roger 74 Leiken, Marsha 329 Leiner, Donna 302 Leitman, Lorn 82 " Lemieux, Susan 89 Lendrum, Douglas 82 Lennon, Tim 97 Lennon, William 97 Leonard, Gail 313 Leonard, Susan 313 Leonhardt, Frederick 74 Lequear, Patricia 299 Lerfald, Arden 335 Lester, Michael 335 Levesque, Ellen 297 Levin, David 105 Levin, Louise 329 Levinson, Val 316 Levitt, Barry 310 Levy, Ellen 74 Lewis, Stephen 310 Libby, Melvyn 105 Licea, Carlos 226 Liebesfeld, Ellen 302 Liedke, Pamela 297 Ligenfelter, Bonnie 74 Lightbody, Linda 74 Lighthiser, Jonita 326 Lincoln, Debra 311 Lindenberg, Keith 310 Linderman, William 105 Lindsey, Rhonda 123 Lippman, Karen 89 Lipson, Gerrie 89 Little, John 328 Littlefield, Jan 333 Litzau, Susan 343 Liverpool, Leslie 61 Lloyd, Joan 82, 297 Lobean, William 105 Lodge, Lou 311 Logan, Laurel 112 Loos, Karen 112, 324 Lopez, George 341 Lott, Leslie 324 Lovejoy, Deborah 112 Lowe, Deborah 331 Lowell, Bettina 123 Lucanegro, Cheryl 343 Lucas, James 310 Lucas, Leonard 143 Lucas, Pamela 305 Ludwig, Jeffrey 335 Luff, Eleanor 326 Lundy, Robin 329 Lundy, Roy 304 Lust, Robert 310 Lutz, Amelia 305 Mabel, Phyllis 261 Macbeth, Howard 310 Macfie, Janice 333 MacGill, Andrew 82 Mack, Gregory 97 Macke, Karen 313 MacKinnon, Cynthia 312 MacKinnon, Patricia 89 Macrostie, Judy 326 Maes, Michelle 339 Mahood, Sandra 89, 312 Makela, Eric 74 Mallo, Nelson 64 Malone, John 255 Maloney, Elizabeth 326 Maloney, James 336 Malphus, William 97 Malter, Barry 253, 255 Mandell, Joann 302 Mandell, Robert 255 Maness, Kathleen 302 Manganello, Thomas 75 Mankiewicz, Frank 204 Mann, Patricia 333 Manning, Patricia 89, 307 Mansour, Sondra 326 Marchus, Monty 97 Marder, Shirlee 89 Margol, Rodney 199 Markin, Tod 75 Markussen, Melodie 343 Maroth, Doreen 75, 297 Marquez, Edmundo 97 Marsdon, Lynn 112 Marsh, James 97 Marshall, Brenda 75 Martin, David 75 Martin, Sandra 90, 297 Marton, Barbara 90 Marts, Sandra 112 Mason, Deborah 343 Massie, John 75 Mathews, Jenny 343 Mathis, Michael 105 Maule, Richard 310 Maura, Ernestine 339 Maurer, Jane 90, 297 Maurer, Linda 75 Mazo, Theodore 82 Macatee, Pamela 297 170 McCall, Mary 90 McCall, Wayne 255 McCallum, Mitch 328 McCarthy, Robert 105, 328 McClain, Wayne 90 McClure, Lawrence 105, 321 McClure, William 97 McCollough, William 78 McConnaughey, Jane 297 McConnell, Patrick 97 McCormick, Steve 61, 304 McCoy, Carolyn 299 McCrillus, Janey 112, 257, 331 McCrillus, Susan 331 McCully, Phyllis 299 McDaniel, Elizabeth 75 McDargh, Susan 297 McDevitt, Kahl 90, 310 McDougall, Edgar 64, 328 McDowall, Mary 92 McDowell, Lynne 313 McDowell, Melissa 75 McElroy, Vivian 339 McEntire, Cecil 97 McEvoy, John 98, 304 McEwen, Dorothea 90 McFarling, Kathryn 90, 299 McGrady, James 90 McGrady, Mary 90 McGregor, David 82, 341 McInroy, Gertrude 324 McKay, Penny 297 McKee, Mark 82, 305, 336 McKinney, Donald 98 McKinnon, Judy 123, 326 McKinnon, Ken 227 McLaughlin, Elizabeth 333 McLaughlin, Patricia 123, 313 McLeod, Deborah 90, 312 McMahon, Barbara 326 McMahon, Eileen 75 McMaster, Mary 324 McMillan, Barbara 326 McMurray, Mary 326 McPhaul, John 64 McPherson, James 310 Mead, David 336 Means, Michael 82 Meeks, James 82, 322 Meeks, Malcolm 149 Mehornay, Christina 324 Melching, Karen 333 Melton, Hal 61, 304, 328 Menne, Cynthia 75, 230, 257, 258 Merein, Gail 253 Merkel, Robert 310 Mertz, Duane 105 Mestrovic, Maryann 324 Metz, Anne 326 Meyer, Anita 90 Meyer, Gwenn 229 Meyers, Cynthia 243 Meyers, Gardner 68 Meyers, Richard 82 Michael, Timothy 341 Middlebrooks, Donald 251, 253, 255 Middleton, Lane 322 Miggins, James 82, 341 Miller, Anthony 145 Miller, Barbara 75 Miller, Christine 112 Miller, Juli 313 Miller, Marilyn 332 Miller, Michael 61 Miller, Paul 108 Mims, Linda Miner, Patricia 75, 343 Minga, Carla 299 Minton, Derbann 75 Mitchell, Jo Anne 90 Mitchell, Joel 322 Mittauer, Margaret 90 Mixner, Mary 90 Mizell, Cynthia 326 Mobley, Robert 310 Moglia, Henry 98 Mohrbacher, Caren 90-333 Monaghan, Teresa 339 Montgomery, Jeffery 82, 326 Montgomery, Margaret 313 Mooney, Sarah 343 Moore, Boyd 98 Moore, Douglas 328 Moore, Harold 341 Moore, Sandra 90 Moore, Sharon 329 Moore, Terrence 341 Mopps, Ellen 312 Morefield, Kenneth 98 Morgan, Sylvia 299 Morgan, Walter 253 Mornick, Neil 82 Morris, Edward 98 Morris, Elizabeth 91 Morris, Geraldine 333 Morse, Judith 64 Mosler, Allen 61 Moss, Margery 333 Moss, Susan 112 Moss, Judith 316 Moultrie, Patricia 344 Moustakas, Dionysia 297 Mowe, Kathleen 324 Moyers, Rena 313 Modgett, Paul 61 Mullarky, Mary 91, 305 Mulvihill, Kathleen 305 Muniz, Shirley 344 Munson, Robert 64 Murphy, Debra 299 Murphy, Michael 98 Murphy, Susan 312 Murray, James 328 Murray, Maurice 75 Musgrave, Charles 310 Myers, Jane 91, 333 Myers, Sarah 112 Myking, Brent 226 Naar, Nancy 302 Nash, Judith 91, 257 Neal, Bonnie 307 Nealis, Rose 115 Nedza, John 304 Neel, Carl 123, 328 Neff, Paul 82, 322 Nellen, Carol 82 Nelson, Christina 307 Nelson, Claud 82 Nelsonk, Delphine 91 Nelson, Sharon 75 Neu, John 98 Neufeld, Judith 302 Nevins, Gary 341 Newbern, Martha 91 Newbern, Nancy 91, 324 Newlan, Mary 75, 344 Newman, Stephen 61 Nichols, Kathleen 312 Nichols, Patricia 75 Nickerson, George 75 Nicks, Linda 91 Niederpruem, Christine 307 Nielsen, Alicia 344 Nitrauer, Diane 297 Nixon, Lawrence 255 Nobo, Rafael 75, 199, 253, 310 Nolte, Linda 305 Norman, Leslie 91 Norquist, Kenneth 105 North, Andrew 154 Nott, Marianne 344 Novak, Nancy 344 Novak, Verna 91, 257 Nuccio, Samuel 82 Nugent, Timothy 328 Oberhausen, Frank 262 O ' Connell, Stephen C. 219 Odell, Taunya 91, 324 Odom, Jo Ann 91 Odonnell, Carolyn 91 Odonnell, Margaret 324 Odonoghue, Judy 91, 299 Odum, Linda 299 Oetter, Christy 299 Okeeffe, Eamonn 158 Okula. James 105, 229,252, 253, 310 Odacre, William 75 Oliveros, John 322 Oldwin, Edwin 115 Omran, John 54 Ordonez, Cecilia 75 Osgothorpe, Barbara 332 Oshea, John 255 Ostertag, Sally 91 Overbey, Charlotte 82 Overholt, Janel 75, 300 Owens, Elizabeth 313 Ozell, Camille 329 Ozmer, Margaret 92, 324 Pace, Barbara 92 Page, Beth 314 Painter, John 82 Palmour, Mary 312,290 Pappas, Margaret 307 Paris, Grace 105 Parish, Fred 61 Parker, John 218 Parker, Linda 333 Parker, Mary 82, 326 Parson, Anita 75 Patchin, Nancy 123 Patota, Cecelia 314 Patterson, William 341 Pattillo, Barbara 312 Paxson, Skip 310 Payne, Kristina 344 Payne, Lee 82 Peek, Eugene 255 Peifer, Joyce 75 Peige, John 105 Pelly, Bruce 82 Pemberton, Pamela 105, 301 Pepper, Lawrence 82 Pepper, Samuel 227 Percy, James 61 Perkins, Cynthia 305 Perkins, Ginger 314 Perkins, James 123 Perkowski, Charlotte 344 Perlmutter, Martin 227 Perotti, Martha 92, 300 Perry, Karen 300 Perry, Michele 300 Peterson, Gary 141 Peterson, John 61 Petker, Cheryl 92 Petrovich, Beth 344 Phillips, Carol 305 Phillips, Elen 92 Phillips, Lois 332 Pickering, Marilyn 92 Piefke, Cheryl 300 Pierce, Carolyn 92 Pierce, Katherine 115, 324 Pierce, Kathleen 92, 312 Pierce, Ruth 76, 339 Pierson, Bonnie 344 Pike, Scott 310 Pitchford, Malcolm 262 Pitman, Terry 333 Pitt, Donna 312 Fletcher, Karen 92, 326 Pocepowich, Richard 261 Pockey, Bruce 82 Podrecca, Adolfo 76 Poe, Leslie 61 Ponsler, Robert 82 Pontz, Herbert 341 Pope, Craig 82 Pores, Barbara 92 Porter, Toni 115 Portnoy, Harry 98 Pottenger, Ann 115, 314 Potter, Rebecca 123 Poucher, Carol 305 Pressley, Michael 61, 304 Price, Marilyn 76, 324 Prior, Harvey 310 Pritchard, Thomas 76 Pryor, Mary 307 Puckett, Mona 297 Pyle, George 82, 310 Quintero, Conrad 328 Rabinowitz, Jennifer 105 Raborn, Rhonda 333 Rackley, Jon 61 Rafferty, Max 204 Raffle, Bradley 250, 254, 25 Rahn, Carol 300 Ramsey, Ruth 92 Randall, Catherine 339 Rascow, Betsy 76 Raskin, Barbara 261 Rathburn, Frank 166 Raulerson, James 322 Raulerson, Jane 76 Ravi, Shankar 268 Ray, Richard 76 Ray, Roxie 92 Reaves, Carolyn 339 Reaves, John 138, 139 Rector, Joy 312 Reed, James 82 Reedy, Joel 105, 324 Sabin, Anne 92 Sachs, Ronald 227 Safer, Cynthia 316 Sagonias, Stamatina 105 Salkin, Avis 302 Sallah, Shirley 115 Salz, Nancy 302 Samsbury, John 82 Sanchez, Jesus 98 Sanders, Carole 300 Sanders, Guy 97 Sanders, William 64 SanPedro, Jorge 310 Sargent, Carin 92, 339 Sarraff, Osvaldo 98 Sasser, Linda 82 Sasser, Lee 61, 336 Satlof, Linda 115, 316 Satterfield, Sandra 91 Sattler, Mary 76, 298 Savant, Richard 310 Savino, Patricia 307 Savoy, Dennis 98 Scanlon, Barbara 314 Scarborough, Richard 152 Scarpino, Mary 344 Schaefer, Barbara 105 Schlmer, Michael 98 Schickel, John 253, 255 Schield, Kathleen 77 Schiefres, Francine 302 Schlecht, Carla 302 Schlotzhauer, Joo 115 Schmidt, Linda 92 Schneider, Marlene 105, 324 Schoen, Kathleen 105, 258, 307 Schoff, William 82 Schoondver, Brenda 82, 326 Schramm, Virginia 105 Schwab, Victoria 298 Schwantes, Joan 324 Schwartz, Robert 98 Schwencke, Kerry 341 Schwicker, Barbara 82 Schwulst, Susan 76 Scott, Carroll 105 Scott, Penny 316 Srivner, Jenny 76 Seabury, Amos 76 Seago, Cynthia 92, 312 Seavy, Melissa 333 Sechen, Elizabeth 307 Seemayer, Jean 76 Segal, Cyd 92 Segal, Teena 92 Seide, George 76 Seidel, Patricia 339 Seitl, Wayne 105 Selby, Janet 305 Selph, Jerry 61, 304 Severyn, Cheryl 92 Seybold, Thomas 76 Shaffer, Wendy 92, 332 Shaffner, Jeffrey 105, 328 Shambaugh, Mary 80 Shams, Ranette 92 Shanks, Susan 333 Shapiro, Jan 344 Shapiro, Marian 76 Shapiro, Susan 92, 258, 302 Shaver, Mike 76 Shavlan, Melinda 302 Sheehe, Phillip 82, 336 Sheffield, Jayne 92 Shell, David 98 Shemet, Stephanie 82 Sherbert, Linda 324 Sherrerd, Martha 340 Shield, Amy 316 Shipp, Linda 332 Showalter, Julia 76 Shriner, Indy 312 Shuler, Gwyn 92, 222 Shull, David 255 Shuman, Steven 82 Shumpert, Mary 324 Shweky, Carol 320 Siegel, Marilyn 92 Sigman, Judy 344 Simmons, Dale 76 Simmons, Lillian 123, 228 Simmons, Robert 82 Simms, Antoinette 324 Simons, Nancy 302 Sims, Christine 298 Sirmans, Bonnie 344 Sites, Deborah 326 Sitter, Jacqueline 300 Slack, Sara 332 Slavis, Rebekah 105, 340 Slayton, William 310 Sligh, Michael 92 Smart, Alexander 76 Smith, Barbara 307 Smith, Barbara 82, 305 Smith, Candice 324 Smith, Darrell 82, 304 Smith, Frederick 76 Smith, Gerald 61 Smith, James 98 Smith, John 76, 336 Smith, Karen 332 Smith, Kristine 92 Smith, Linda 332 Smith, Mary 340 Smith, Pamela 312 Smith, Ray 328 Smith, 76 Smith, Robert 76 Smith, Sandra 92 Smith, Stephanie 307 Smith, Stever 322 Smith, Wendie 61 Snapp, Lesley 298 Snedaker, Martha 332 Snow, Carol 76 Snow, Maria 76 Snyder, Elizabeth 123 Snyder, Rebecca 324 Sokeland, William 97 Sokuvitz, Sydel 92 Solares, Henry 253, 255 Soldano, Andrea 332 Solomon, Nancy 302 Sordo, Emma 82 Sosa, Oscar 310 Southerland, M 105, 257, 326 Sparks, William 115 Spears, David 105, 340 Spencer, Kendall 328 Spencer, Pamela 82. 326 Spencer, Patricia 333 Sperling, Ilene 316 Spicola, Angela 92, 326 Spinale, Grace 314 Spurny, Milton 76 Reep, Richard 341 Rees, John 82 Regas, Joan 298 Register, Clayton 98 Reid, Sharon 307 Reid, Thomas 105 Reiner, Julianne 329 Renfrow, Marilyn 92, 305 Rutherford, Emily 105, 257, Revels, Lora 76 Revis, John 82 Rey, Jeffrey 64 Reynolds, Richard 77 Rhodes, Raymond 262 Ricci, Susan 92, 326 Rich, Mike 61 Richards, James 304 Richards, John 77 Richards, Roderick 300 Richardson, Jan 300 Richardson, Sally 307 Richmond, Marilyn 76 Richmond, Pamela 76 Ricketts, Ronald 319 Riesenberg, Susan 329 Rike, Christina, 76, 314 Rippetoe, Floyd 98 Ripps, Barbara 333 Rizzotto, Joseph 255 Robbins, Jill 302 Robbins, Lilli, 314 Roberts, Louise 92, 307 Roberts, Melody 77, 257, 305 Roberts, Robert 61, 328 Roberts, Donald 82 328 Roberts, Susan 82, 328 Robertson, Ellen 324 Robinson, Robert 82, 336 Robinson, William 82, 310 Rodriquez, Evelyn 82 Roe, Richard 61, 304 Rogers, Paula 92, 300 Rogers, Susan 324 Ronan, Marcella 383 Roobin, Carol 302 Rood, Sally 326 Rophie, Cheryl 316 Roquemore, Sara 76, 300 Rosales, Maria 64 Roscow, Elizabeth 307 Rosen, Renee 92 Rosenblatt, Howard 255 Roshon, Carol 115 Rossi, William 105 Roth, Jill 316 Rowand, James 98 Rowe, Gary 82 Rubenstein, Joel 98 Rubin, Lynn 302 Ruggles, John 82 Runyan, Daniel 98, 322 Rupp, Ellen 258, 293 Rutledge, Steven 105 Ryan, Denise 92 Ryan, Kathleen 305 292 171 Tokarz, David 310 Tolbert, Jane 307 Tomko, Timara 326 Tompkins, Elizabeth 105 Toney, Marjorie 307 Tonks, Linda 123, 324 Townsend, James 328 Townsend, Sharon 314 Traback, Laura 115 Trautweiler, Carole 326 Trautwein, Terry 92, 324 Traweek, P. Amanda 314 Traylor, Robert 82 Treadway, Gracie 77, 298 Treadway, Rose 92. 298 Trevathan, Jesse 82 Tribble, Randall 138, 147 Trowbridge, Larry 105 Trubow, Patricia 105 Trueheart, Gary 105 Tuebner, Kenneth 310 Tulino, Faith 77, 257, 258, 305 Tunstall, Mary 324 Turetz, Alan 105 Turlington, Carlene 83 Turnbull, William 336 Turner, Clifton 310 Turner, Pamela 289 Tuttle, Karen 77 Twardzik, Eileen 340 Tyler, Willie Lester 267 Tyner, Ruth 64, 257 Tyson, Susan 98 Uhlfelder, Steven 251 Ullman, Kathleen 300 Ulmer, Dorothy 333 Underhill, James 255 Unwin, Janice 340 Urbanek, Susan 324 Urbanus, Mary 77 Utley, Cynthia 115, 298 Valiente, Denise 105, 332 VanHall, Hal 255 Vanham, Schuyler 328 Vann, Sara 77, 302 Vargas, Clark 98 Vaught, Catherine 326 Veal, Katherine 326 Veltri, Deanne 93, 307 Venne, John 82 Venning, Margo 298 Vento. Terry 326 Vickers, Barbara 77, 307 Vickers, Robert 64 Vickers, William 75 Vogel, Edward 77 Vogt, Alan 82 Voigt, Sharon 93 Vonweller, Harold 83, 328 172 Stahle, Kendra 92, 326 Staley, Susan 344 292 Stamm, Donna 316 Stanley, Lowell 71 Starnes, Loring 105 Steans, Richard 82 Steck, Thomas 76 Stedman, Gary 64 Stegall, Sharon 332 Stein, Constance 324 Stein, Lisa 329 Steinbrecher, Robin 76, 333 Steorts, Jeffrey 310 Stephens, Henry 310 Stephens, James 64 Stephens, Larry 98 Stephens, William 248, 254 Stevens, John 82 Stewart, Julia 115 Stewart, Terry 304 Still, Russell 310 Stokes, Rhonda 326 Stoltz, Cynthia 314 Stoltz, John 341 Stone, Bruce 77 Stone, Crystal 344 Stone, Kerrie 92 Stone, William 92 Stoner, Cheryl 82 Stork, George 82 Stoval, Kristi 333 Stratton, S 77. 138. 147, 300 Strauss, James 105 Strauss, Linda 92, 257 Street, JB 92 Strickland, Deborah 332 Strickland, Snaron 312 Strobino, Dawn 324 Strong, Melanie 105 Struss, Richard 82, 310 Stull. Marvin 77 Suder, Robert 61, 322 Sudduth, Catherine 123, 332 Suhrer, Karen 326 Sullivan, Steven 77 Sullivan, Steven 328 Summers, Carole 92, 307 Supplee, Sarah 77 Surrency, Karen 92 Surrency, Susan 77 Swanson, Thomas 98 Swartz, Linda 298 Swick, Sally 314 Swindell, Jan 298 Swords, William 61 Sydow, Susanne 307 Symington, William 310 Symonds, Sandra 92 Watson, Tim 336 Wattles, Robert 253, 310 Waxman, Donald 341 Weathers, Della 115 Weathers, Gregory 310 Weaver, Douglas 105, 304 Weber, Joanne 93, 326 Webster, Sherry 298 Wechsler, Isabel 91 Wehrman, Linda 77 Weidler, Shirley 93 Weihe, Bruce 108 Weinstein, Rae 302 Weintraub, Byron 93 Weiss, Janie 302 Weiss, Dale 302 Weiss, Mary 307 Wells, Marlee 312 Welsh. John 328 Wemple, Janet 292 Wenig, Constance 307 Wenner, Barbara 115 Wershaw, Jon 255 Werther, William 80 Westlund, Sharon 115 Whalen, Carol 77 Wheeler, Robyn 324 Whisnant, Jill 77 White, Charles 255 White, Kathleen 64, 253, 257 White, Susan 332 White, Susan 298 Whitehead, Susan 344 Whitleather, Alan 226 Whitley, Sherry 344 Whitlow, Janet 105, 230 Whitlow, Daniel 310 Whitlow, Donna 82 Wicker, James 341 Widener, Ronald 82, 310 Widman, Elizabeth 77 Widman, Rosemary 228 Wilder, Robert 61 Wilder, Susan 93 Wilheim, Jill 77 Wilkin, Miles 249 Willey, Marry 66 Williams, Bobby 310 Williams, Charles 98 Williams, DeeDee 298 Williams, Gary 328 Williams, James 66 Williams, Janice 324 Williams, Lisa 314 Williams, Nancy 82 Williams, Raymond 77 Williams, Stephen 149 Wi lliamson, Martha 115 Williamson, William 322 Wilson, Barbara 332 Wilson, Donna 77 Wilson, Pamela 326 Wilson, Ronald 82 Wilson, Winifred 115 Winchester, Gary 77, 322 Windmuller, Helen 93 Winialski, Brenda 312 Winson, Alan 77 Winstead, Martha 326 Winter, George 310 Winter, Geri 314 Winterbottom, Scott 341 Wise, Marjorie, 329 Wisem, John 98 Witherell, Karen 340 Withers, Chip 328 Witt, Dale 80, 82 Wohl, Anne 93, 261 Wolfson, N93, 254, 257, 279, 302 Wood, Charles 98 Woods, Nancy 93 Woodson, David 82 Woodward, James 322 Woolf, Tina 115, 329 Worland, Margaret 324 Worman, Debra 302 Wray, Wayne 105 Wrenn, Eugene 77 Wright, Nancy 312 Wright, Nathan 200 Wright, Robert 77 Wroble, Arthur 253, 255 Wurst, Elizabeth 340 Wyatt, Donna 61 Wymer, Phillip 310 Wynne, Mary 115, 298 Yancey, James 138 Yanni, Lorraine 324 Yarborough, Susan 93 Yarian, Patricia 298 Yates, Carolyn 344 Yates, DeeDee 77, 312 Yoder, Nancy 115 York, Havis 82 Young, Cheryl 314 Young, Jacqueline 326 Young, JoAnn 333 Youngblood, Jack 137 Zack, Stephen 254, 255 Zamora, Enrique 98 Zeifman, Elaine 93 Zeigler, Joan 302 Zeiler, Helen 123 Zewadski, Edith 93, 326 Ziegler, Joan 302 Zimmer, Mary 312 Zion, Clara 329 Zohn, Frank 341 Zukley, Colette 324 Zuroski, Mary 314 292 Zwecker, Elisa 316 Zwicke, Alice 77 Waddell, Gary 145, 146 Wade, Robert 77 Wade, Thomas 255 Wade, Wallis 298 Wadlund, Sally 307 Waggener, Ann 77 Wagner, Bradley 77 Wakelam, Suzanne 340 Waldeck, Jane 123, 324 Waldner, Diane 332 Walker, Jinky 307 Walker, Linea 115 Walker, Nelda 93 Walkinshaw, John 105 Wallace, Diane 340 Walsh, Ann 298 Walther, Jacquelyn 324 Walton, Jean 326 Ward, Sue 105 Wardell, Jay 328 Wardenga, Susan 77 Warmack, Carl 80, 82 Warren, Jeffrey 249, 254, 255 Washington, Alan 341 Watford, Martha 307 Watford, Patsy 307 Watson, Charles 64, 341 Tack, John 82 Tackwell, Kyle 312 Tasis, Dianne 105, 324 Tate, Nancy 314 Tawail, Francyn 316 Taylor, Harry 261 Taylor, Carol 64 Taylor, David 82 Taylor, Jasper 322 Taylor, Pamela 123 Taylor, Terry 322 Taylor, Walter 82 Tebow, Robert 123 Tepper, Susan 300 Terry, Susan 300 Thacker, Kaye 333 Thagard, Jim 105 Thibault, Jean 312 Thoburn, Karen 333 Thomas, Dean 98 Thomas, Donna 105 Thomas, Tricia 314 Thomas, Wayne 255 Thomason, Michelle 326 Thomblin, Donna 77 Thome, Helene 77 Thompson, Beverly 312 Thompson, James 97 Thompson, Lynn 324 Thompson, Randolph 304 Thompson, Timothy 228 Thornhill, David 336 Thunhorst, Sharon 105 Thurmond, Janice992 Timmer, Deanna 92 Timmes, Stephanie 344 Timmins, Tim 328 Tippins, Gayle 115, 332 Tishman, Amy 302 Tishman, Carole 302 291 Tison, Dorothy 300 Tison, Stephanie 298 Todd, Debra 300 1971 seminole staff editor-in-chief ... jim okula managing editor ... jackie erney executive editor . beth graves business manager . janet whitlow editorial assistant . laurie laughlin sports ... lee dehmlow academics ... gwen meyers greeks cindy menne fine arts ... joan georges university life . beth graves sandy pearson dee dee espisito george saks kathy turk mark jarvis barbara jorgenson specifications, credit layout, graphics, and cover design ... jim okula sports layout ... lee dehmlow photography ... phil bannister, phil cope, greg morris, tom kennedy, brad steen, terry walters, john parke wright, and tom hamilton beauty ... cope drama . walters portrait photography, seniors and greeks stevens studios bangor, maine printing ... hillsboro printing and lithograph company tampa, florida covers . s.k. smith company chicago, illinois paper ... 80 pound, velva duh west Virginia paper company production ... SEMINOLE staff, with assistance of the UF student publications department special thanks to mr. brent myking, director of student publications mr. ed barber, operations manager mr. alan whiteleather, advisor mrs. jean chance, " gainesville: an all american city " mr. frank rathburn, " can rotc survive? " mr. steve uhlfelder ... " student government " mr. jack mason, hillsboro printing mr. john renaud, stevens studios mr. bill snell, s.k. smith company mr. dick french and the student publications production department miss phyllis gallub; editor, florida alligator mrs. k.s. dupree, promotions miss jeanne orfinik, promotions k.s. dupree, advertising mr. ted dwyer, advertising mr. randy coleman, business 173 174 175 176 stand in the end you ' ll still be the one that ' s done all the things you set out to do stand 179 there ' s a cross for you to bear stand 180 truth uptight stand real complete deal stand ' courtesy of sly and the family stone, epic records payne ' s prairie Gainesville Jean Chance It ' s tough to put your finger on why it ' s disturbing to be part of an " All-American City. " Whatever that is. Perhaps it ' s all involved in that love-hate relationship many of us have with this " University City " which sometimes plays gracious hostess, other times, provincial mercenary to the University of Florida. Whatever that is. Initially, it was far too easy to respond sarcastically to the news that " We won, " as the Gainesville Sun put it. There was an immediate flip reaction -- if Gainesville could win, what on earth could the losers be like: ? Trying to put the award in some perspective, it was easy enough to write off the award as another promotional gimmick for a national magazine. Ceremonies were staged with tootling bands, flags were hoisted in front of city hall, speeches droned on by back-patting Chamber of Commerce types and politicians, and countless congratulatory ads blurted " All-America " in the newspaper and on the airwaves. After all, didn ' t the timing of the award give us plenty of advance notice before the issue of Look containing the citation hit local newsstands? And those special red stickers on the cover promoting Gainesville and Lakeland as winners obviously must have affected circulation favorably that week. Sure, there ' s lots of reasons for a healthy dose of skepticism about that red-white-and-blue symbol of " All-Americanism. " But perhaps the award ' s significance lies somewhere between the cynicism of the Alligator and the " buy our mail-away issue " approach of the Gainesville Sun. The Alligator said the award and eleven cents would buy a cup of coffee. Sounding a little like a Baptist prayer meeting, the Sun quoted " The Green Pastures " and offered thanks " for the gift of awakening. " Well, the SEMINOLE has some thanks to express about this All-America City we live in. Thanks for official recognition by the local Chamber of Commerce as it singled out four groups directly involving faculty and staff as community action groups whose activities led to receiving the award. What this means, we think, is that the community has put itself on record as saying students have set an example for their elders, something of a turnabout from the traditional line young people are far too accustomed to hearing. Project Samson can take extra bows for its contributions to that official entry submitted to the National Municipal League by the Gainesville Area Chamber of Commerce. To quote the entry form: " Students show concern for host community. " The application then briefly outlines what students did to motivate fellow citizens, including tutoring culturally deprived children, adult education programs, day-care center assistance, the Corner Drug Store, Operation Outreach for disadvantaged youth, Come Together Day and development of a suicide and crisis intervention center. Of the three main projects cited in the Chamber ' s entry, two involved a great deal of UF student participation. University personnel were active participants h all three categories -- depressed neighborhood regeneration, motivating fellow citizens, and educational crises. Not a bad record. Look magazine calls Gainesville, " A college town where everybody gets involved. " That analysis bears some scrutiny. A few questions are in order for the citizens of this All-America community: Who mans the charity collection cans on Saturday mornings at major street intersections during various fund-raising drives? 191 all american city education " and loudly denying segregationist motivation, only recently appeared after countywide school desegregation was ordered - by the Federal courts. For more than a year, a black executive with the local General Electric plant tried to buy or build an expensive home in traditionally white northwest Gainesville. Only the embarrassing glare of publicity about foot-dragging realtors, bankers and builders solved his dilemna. What all this suggests is that perhaps Gainesville really isn ' t a college town where everybody gets involved. Is it unreasonable to wonder if townspeople have adjusted to a comfortable rut of permitting youthful idealism and energies to be channeled into performing some of those traditional civic responsibilities that tie a community together with a maximum citizen effort? Perhaps Gainesville has allowed her non-University citizens to assume the luxury middle-aged spread of a fat-bottomed desk-tender who would do well to get out in the fresh air and get back in shape. Perhaps the concerns of UF student participants in this All-America project can help all who call Gainesville home get back in shape in working for their city. Where did much of the manpower come from during Beautification Week when ghetto houses were painted and overgrown lots were cleared? How much of the total county United Fund budget each year comes from the University of Florida? Whose concern led to development of drug and suicide centers? If there had been no all-American award, would there have been as many non-University participants in the projects which won the citation? The answers all involve the University of Florida; its students, faculty and staff. And the logical issue which evolves is to ask the community to study its own attitude about civic responsibility. Specifically, has it simply become expedient to assume that University manpower will always be standing by to carry a disproportionate share of citizen responsibility? Why do anguished cries over dangerous conditions at a condemned ghetto theater traditionally come from understandably outraged students? Not from those who classify themselves as permanent Gainesvillians, but transient students who merely want to make wherever they are a little bit better. Isn ' t it somewhat symptomatic of some sort of malaise that a campus newspaper took up the cause of county jail reform after its own student staffer ' s probing turned up a jail murder, long before the local newspaper developed its own crusading campaign? It ' s difficult not to question the true motivations of civic and political leaders here. To read that entry form submitted by Chamber President Marvin Gresham, there is something of a sincere ring to all that concern expressed about ghetto conditions and improving race relations. Surely it must have impressed the panel of judges in Portland, Oregon, last August to hear Gainesville ' s first black city commissioner since Reconstruction present the 10-minute routine which led to Gainesville ' s winning of the All-America title. But take a careful look beneath Gainesville ' s social structure. The Gainesville Golf and Country Club makes no attempt at hiding its segregated membership policy; members cannot even entertain black friends there as guests. Neither the Chamber of Commerce nor Jaycees, such active promoters of this award, list any black members on their rolls despite an increasing number of black business and professional men and women. Local civic clubs are lily white. Private schools, professing concern for " quality 194 Project Samson volunteers. Lincoln Garden housing subdivision. photos courtesy of the Gainesville Sun Gainesville apartments for the aged GAINESVILLE ALL AMERICA CITY Proje ct Samson volunteers. 197 Gainesville Mayor Perry McGriff contributes to the Heart Fund. " Challenge of our Dilemma " was the theme for a vibrant, year-long A ccent ' 71 program. Speakers from the political, educational, and entertainment limelight arrived in Gainesville to stand before crowds of complacent students. Staving off bewildered pleas and exhortations to activism with a simple, " we ' re getting our heads together " , students are surveying American society again, seeking alternatives; not with renewed zeal, but with cautious interest The " crisis of youth " of the Sixties seems to be on the wane, but the " crisis of truth " rages on. In light of this, Accent ' 71 managed to bring to the campus honest, straight-forward speakers of differing philosophies. Addressing themselves to the complex problems of our nation, Accent ' 71 speakers forced us to seek new perspectives with thought-provoking rhetoric. In their own ways, they are all people meeting the " challenge of our dilemma " , which has become wider than despair of a war in Viet Nam and deeper than resentment against discrimination. Most of all, Accent ' 71 was an exchange of ideas between students and distinguished personalities. We spoke of the same problems sometimes agreeing, sometimes disagreeing in solutions. From this dialogue, students gained a better understanding of the magnitude of our " dilemma " . We reflected on our past idealism, cynicism, and disappointment looking to the future, no longer with angry fists raised high, but simply, blank faces. And in this we found a rapport with those who spoke with us, as well as those who spoke at us. Edward Boze, Accent ' 71 General Chairman Rodney Margol, Accent ' 71 Speakers Chairman Ralph Nobo, Accent ' 71 Assistant Chairman " The war in Southeast Asia could not have continued had the political system in this country not failed. " Senator Harold Hughes " Any human being with any semblance of self-respect will be a potential menace if he doesn ' t control his own destiny; so black power is needed to bring about change. " Dr. Nathan Wright Senator Harold Hughes; U.S. Senator J.Nathan Wright; author, Professor Urban Studies, State University of New York Jane Fonda; actress, political activist " What kind of democracy is it when more than half the people and senate want the war to end, discrimination is continuing, corporation trusts are prospering and pollution is all over. " Jane Fonda " When you ' re bound by something, you do it. You don ' t spend much time worrying about what you can ' t change. " General Lewis Hershey " Violence has grey hair, and a suit, and a tie, and never laughs, and never ?$ . " Abbie Hoffman " Because I have faith we can still dream in this country, we can turn it around, put it together, if enough of us put in the time and effort. " Senator Birch Bayh General Lewis B. Hershey; former Director of Selective Service 202 Abbie Hoffman; member Chicago Seven, leader Youth International Party (Yippie) Senator Birch Bayh; U.S. Senator (D-Indiana) Jane Fonda at Graham Area pond. Joan Baez (Harris): entertainer, pacifist " If I had only one thing to say to people, it would be be true to yourself whatever happens. The only decent thing you can do is live your life the way it has to be lived. " Joan Baez (Harris) " The greatest enemy the generation faces is old Mr. Stork. Unless can curtail his activity, this country is to be unrecognizable in the next fifty Dr. Maxwell Rafferty " I can remember when it used to be fun to be an American. But, I fear it will be a long time before that feeling will ever return. You can blame the war for that, too, I guess. " Frank Mankiewic z " As long as the cause is just, someone will discover you can ' t destroy the revolution by destroying revolutionaries. " Rev. Dr. Ralph Abernathy Rev. Dr. Ralph David Abernathy; leader Southern Christian Leadership Conference 204 Frank Mankiewicz; syndicated columnist, former press secretary to Robert F. Kennedy Dr. Maxwell L. Rafferty; educator, Dean of Education, Troy State Teachers College bomb threats halloween party hogtown food co-op of man experimental college candle people askew and chiles rose community mr. lichter laos anderson fire canney yaf apollo XIV baugher muder trial gay liberation Hogtown Food Co-op Candle People 205 The Eye , off campus newspaper The Honorable Governor and Mrs. Reubin Askew Senator Lawton Chiles William Kunstler, defender of the Chicago Seven Anderson fire 18-year-old voter registration in Alachua County Protest on Gainesville Mall Association Inspection of Jail by students 1 208 Apollo XIV Launch Apollo emblems Canney rip-off NO CITY Free Bob Canney protest Florida State Museum completion Dec., ' 71 Opening late Spring ' 71 Student Government It ' s pretty hard to look at SG and try to analyze what has been done during the last year One of the reasons I ran was that I was pretty tired of seeing SG being an organization just for itself, leaving out the other people on campus. I felt that it dealt primarily with things which were beneficial to itself It seemed to me that many people who ran for and fulfilled offices were acting under the premise " Let ' s not step on too many toes, let ' s not rock the boat because we ' ll only be in office a short while. We ' ll go through the calm and be able to get a job when we leave. " " I hope, if anything, that this year we have attempted to get rid of that image, to make it a viable organization which represents the student interests. Whether the student opinion agrees with the university or not is the primary reason we ' re in existence. To represent the student interest, when in conflict with the university, is the responsibility of SG, whether it means defending ourselves against the Board of Regents or blasting the university, criticizing people or agreeing with people. Our role is to protect the student on this campus. Whether it is harmful to ourselves or for our future is irrelevant. " This year when l came into office, it was very hectic. I came into office right after the Athletic Association had decided to charge students to go to games for the first time. Well, five dollars might not be much, but just that the AA could decide that now its time to charge the student because we might have a pretty good team next year seemed wrong. The price didn ' t disturb me, the AA ' s attitude did. I felt it was about time students stood up and said something in defense, since this was one of the key-notes of my campaign. I decided that the Orange and Blue game would be a good time to show that students are dissatisfied, and do it in an orderly, constructive manner. I was disappointed that not more people showed their anxiety, because if everybody that was dissatisfied during the campaign had come out, we would have had many more people and a greater effect. A dialogue with Steve Uhlfelder President, UF Student Body " The athletic issue is certainly not the main issue on this campus, but it was a prevalent one; later on this year we did go before the Board of Regents and ask them to re-evaluate athletics on this campus. It ' s not that we were trying to de-emphasize athletics, which was so often reported in the papers, but we feel that it needs to be put in perspective with the rest of the activities on campus. It should be extra-curricula like everything else should be exceptions shouldn ' t be made, no rules should be placed upon athletes that don ' t apply to other students. We questioned the $3 million budget that is operating under the AA; we questioned many things that we thought were inappropriate. We weren ' t doing it in a destructive manner, but constructively. " I think it ' s healthy for things that might need re-evaluation to come out in the open and let people judge for themselves where they stand. I feel that if this university is ever to become a greater university, it has to have all aspects of university life represented but it must not put any emphasis on one over another. " Little did I know that a week later probably the largest days of concern and frustration would hit this campus and others throughout the nation. While I was in Tallahassee meeting with other student body presidents about the future and the upcoming year, I received a phone call saying that four students had been shot at Kent State. When I came back to the university I witnessed more anxiety, frustration, fear and hatred than I had ever seen. I decided that it was about time that we really meant what we said: " that we were tired of the war in Viet Nam, tired of talking about future involvement and tired of people being killed. Both Americans and Vietnamese were tired of our brothers, our friends, our fathers and our relatives being to fight a useless and unjust war. " It seemed about time for students at this university to voice their opinions. " When kids were shot at Kent State and Jackson State universities while showing concern over the ' United States ' involvement in VietNam and Cambodia, then it was about time that students i n this campus opened their eyes to things other than classroom activities and parties. It was a time when we had to look at ourselves and look at our country and decide if we were going to sit back and remain apathetic or if we were going to open our mouths, our bodies and our souls to something that is really significant. " I decided after talking with other people that SG should be a leader rather than just a follower which condoned or condemned student actions. We decided that SG would call for three days of involvement r strike so that students could participate outside their classroom in discussions and show their concern about the involvement in Cambodia and their concern over the deaths of four students at Kent State and those that followed at Jackson State. Little did I know that during this three day period that 6, 00 people would be out .f class, not just talking and socializing, but showing a legitimate concern for what had taken place with other students at other universities. I think those three days made people think, really made people understand more about our country and her future It made the heirarchy at this university aware that there is such a thing as student power on this campus, that students can ' t be tei Id just what to do and how to do it, and that they would attempt to show, through a constructive manner their dissatisfaction with the present state of affairs. We had three days of involvement. It was the hardest three days of my life, knowing what to do and chanelling concern in a constructive manner. At times V was worried that violence would break out on this campus. We talked to many of those people who were violent and wanted violent means as an end. We had a candlelight march was SG organized which turned out to be one of the largest events on this campus the whole year. It was peaceful. It was unfortunate that the press only played up those few people who said burn down a building, etc It wasn ' t that people left a building peacefully, that people marched peacefully, people demonstrated peacefully. Little did the press nor the state know that people on this campus would show their concern, that they were not going to be kicked around, and that they were going to be responsible and peaceful in doing it. " I said a lot for this campus in those three days. V matured a lot and learned a lot. After it was over I slept a lot. But I thought that the year would be a lot different after that. I thought that maybe we could get more people involved throughout the year. " We went into the summer and we tried to get some of the things students were concerned about started. We started going to UC and trying to get standardized testing abolished. We went to committee meetings and we wore told that C ' s fate would be decided this year and wait. We waited, seeing few results. " Then we felt that it was about time that we did something about chanelling some of the concern that students had about being able to vote in Gainesville and have a part in forming the government they lived under. We worked for voter registration for students during the summer. SG organized transportation and publicity in conjunction with people in the community and by the time we had finished it was estimated that close to 2,500 students were registered in 215 Alachua County. Before we got them registered, we had to fight with the Alachua County Supervisor. We eventually went to the attorney general and he said that students had a right to register in the county and that one year residency and that permanent intent were not necessary factors. This was a major victory. " We tried to start new ideas and develop new programs on this campus which we felt would be beneficial to the students and would make the university a better place to live. We started a community involvement course, working in co-operation with the sociology department. We started a minority recruitment program t correct the problem of people being actively kept out of this university because of their skin color. The only way to solve this problem seemed to be to actively recruit and make attempts to get people the university has prejudiced. There is no pride in belonging to a lilly-white institution. We started working on environmental affairs this year where we dealt with problems near this campus like the pollution of Lake Alice, transportation bicycle routing, and the freeing of Albert. We started a recreational program at the County Jail, providing inmates with recreational equipment and some funds for legal aid from the law school. We are now helping to fund medical clinics for the poverty stricken in the northeast area of Gainesville. Kathy Spellman Chief Justice, Traffic Court Dan Stephens Chancellor, Honor Court Ellen Corenswet Treasurer, UF Student Body John Dodson Treasurer, UF Student Body Ric Horder, President, UF Student Senate; Ralph Nobo, President Pro-tem. Henry Solares Vice President, UF Student Body " We attempted to start something new in the area of lobbying. In Tallahassee several topics were researched: the tuition committee worked to keep it from being hiked up; the Marijuana committee worked with doctors, lawyers and sociologists to try to come up with a rational approach for why marijuana penalties should be lowered to a misdemeanor or possibly legalized; working in terms of getting more funds for the university; getting abortion laws changed. We lobbied for things we felt were not being represented to the legislators for the people involved with academic institutions. " We initiated a tenants association in the apartment complexes of Gainesville. People said this was very idealistic because students were apathetic. It ' s working; people are getting organized in the complexes so that students will have a better opportunity to deal with their landlords and will know their rights as a tenant. Because it attempted to show that students can have power if organized, this organization has tremendous future if students and people get together and fight; not to have their rights oppressed or be uninformed of channels to go through. " We feel that the president of this university hasn ' t always acted in the best interests ref the students even think whatever he does he believes he is acting in the best interest of this university. I don ' t think he intentionally does anything to harm the student but I think there is a basic disagreement between his philosophies and mine. It has caused us not to get " I think until we get the powers that be 217 changed, the Board of Regents and the legislature will continue to have a dim outlook on controversial issues. What is this country unless it provides opportunity to speak and express your opinion, no matter what it may be? Are we really an institution of higher education and learning? If so why can ' t we listen to all sides and be mature enough and responsible enough to judge for ourselves? Does the legislature and the Board of Regents have to worry that much? " Maybe they should look in their own back yards of intolerance and bigotry, I wrote to Governor Askew because I think that he needs to take a long hard look at the composition of the Board of Regents at this and appoint people that represent the interest of the university as well as the interests of the people of this state. I asked him to appoint a black to the Board of Regents because I feel that it is important that the blacks are represented in all areas of government. It ' s unfortunate that there isn ' t anybody on the Board of Regents that is from higher education fields. II think it is necessary that people that know the problems of the students and faculty are on the Board, and have the opportunity to control and administer something that they know a great deal about. At the present time there are only two or three members that even know what really happens on the campus. I think that until some of these problems are corrected, we are going to have more problems on this campus. We are going to continue to have more legislators making universities a scapegoat. I foresee that until we can change peoples minds, until we can educate people, until can make people tolerant, higher education is in for big problems. " SG has a choice hi the future whether to revert back to being a playpen and stay away from controversial issues or be in the forefront of them, to speak out and talk about what is needed to be changed on this campus, what is needed to be changed in the state, what you can do to help people who are less fortunate. " SG has attempted to base its priorities around academic reform, for student control over activities and getting more students involved in community service. I feel that we have to speak out and try to help the student. The philosophy of SG has been to reform our environment, not destroy it We have been faced with many roadblocks this year because of our viewpoints which differ from those of the administration. More important, it has been the reluctance of many on this campus to change from the status quo. " SG has opened several needed services to the students. Over fifty students a week are getting draft counseling; one of the most used services which is now available is the birth control hot-line for girls in trouble. We have attempted to find money for any group, student or academic unit who needed money on this campus. We felt it important to use it, but we gave it to those who needed it. " We spoke out when the issue of the student conduct code was passed, because we thought it was an infringement on the rights of student off-campus. Eventually I would like to see a time when there will be no conduct code, when people will be respected as responsible for their actions just like any other citizen of state and when they don ' t have to worry about being held under double jeopardy, or having to be responsible for the same action twice. I would hope that eventually the university gets rid of in loco parentis treatment altogether. " I hope we will have a campus someday on which reform of academic curriculum will be such that a student ' s only incentive won ' t be to make an A or B, won ' t be to graduate number 1 or have a gold seal on their diploma but it will be to be a vital part of the , state and nation, that he learn not for his own rewards and gifts, that he may receive when he leaves, or the amount of money he may earn in comparison to grades he makes. I hope the student will look around and see what an integral part he can play in solving the dilemmas we are all faced with, whether it is the racial prejudice, the environmental crisis or the war we ' re fighting, or to help solve the problems of prisons, or the problems of the little man who has nobody to protect his interests. " president President of some 22,000 students and 2,000 plus faculty, not only is he a communicator of the progress and problems of the university community, he organizes, represents and solves; he sits in on the famed Board of Regents. Housed in the massive Tigert Hall, representative of the Establishment, he is the President of the University of Florida, Stephen C. O ' Connell. Living in the old southern home, adjacent to campus with acres of gardens, he is the man, Stephen C. O ' Connell. He seems to believe in the University of Florida, traveling all over the state and nation, speaking t. alumni, organizations and legislators, selling the campus, the students, and its academic life. His agenda, although continually full, allows time for the students. He is not one to act impulsively. Gathering facts, weighing both sides, and considering, he lights up a pipe, chews n paper then he speaks, carefully and appropriately as to the matter at hand, " l am convinced... " He is supported by and works with the Executive Council, the Administrative Council, and sits on other outlets of the university such as the Athletic Board and Finance Committee. Leader of the University Senate rounds out a part of his university associations. The President holds bi-monthly press conferences, announces any awards, changes, or Controversial decisions to the public. But the time does come when the President walks down the steps of Tigert, to become the man. He goes out to the dorms, delves into the students ' minds, finds out what they feel, their likes and dislikes. " Would you change anything? " " How many of you feel a change is needed in athletic policies here? " Every now and then he socializes in his work. He celebrates Homecoming just like the rest of us. Gentleman that he is, he yields the spotlight to his wife, Rita, who so graciously entertains guests of the university, three and four times a week. He takes the time to work with student productions on campus, greeting members of Accent, and understanding the student and his life. He is a man of many faces, many thoughts the man, the position: Stephen C. O ' Connell. President of the University of Florida, Stephen C ' O ' Connell president 221 president the man, president president student publications It ' s really a wonder that the Union is still standing; there are enough daily explosions on third floor to have completely ruined the entire building by now. And more than half of these daily traumas come from a suite usually hidden under the guise of the " CBO " , but better known as Student Publications. Student Publications is composed of the Florida Alligator, the daily campus newspaper; the Florida Quarterly, a magazine of the arts; and the SEMINOLE, the yearbook of the University of Florida. The Florida Alligator as many definitions as readers. For some, it is just something to do thin days a week during that boring first period class, something to keep you awake. For others it is a way to find out what time the movies start and where to get the best price on meat. But for the majority of UF ' s 22,000 students, The Alligator is a primary news source. It informs them of happenings on campus and touches on local, state, national and international events. For those who work here, The Alligator is even more than that. It is hard work, dedication, grief and aggrevation. it is being so tired you can ' t stand it, and fighting a deadline. It is having a test the next day and still having a story to finish, a page to layout or an editorial to do. The Alligator is having to deal with an irate reader or an unhappy administrator. It is having to say no to a public relations story for a friend. It is working 20 to 60 hours a week for little or no pay. But more than all that, it is a feeling of satsifaction. It is the pride you experience when you lean over an orange drop box early in the morning, happy in the knowledge that you had at least a little something to do with the final product. the final product The Florida Alligator. An average of 20.7 tabloid pages five days a week. A student staff of 30 to 35 people working to produce the " Southeast ' s Leading College Daily. " An Associated Collegiate Press All American newspaper. A newspaper that gets involved. One that explores problems which face our campus and those which affect all college students. And based on this philosophy of involvement, Alligator staff writer Ron Sachs found himself deeply involved in the hanging death of an Alachua County jail inmate, imprisoned for possession of marijuana. Sachs, who didn ' t believe the official suicide theory, worked long and hard in gathering the evidence necessary to put together a factual, objective account of the hanging. He called the dead man ' s parents, contacted the man ' s friends, the hospital, the county medical examiner, the sheriff ' s office and others. And he got the story. Plus a great deal of satisfaction. The Alligator also jumped into the issue of voter registration in Alachua County. Supervisor of Elections Alma Bethea was making it close to impossible for students to register here without first swearing they had the " intent " to make Alachua County their " permanent residence. " As a result of Alligator stories and editorials, and with the help of Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder, a decision was handed down from then Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth which concluded that students should be allowed to register here even if they were not sure of their " intent. " And then, there are the day to day stories the ones about problems and confrontations on the university campus. And the announcements about your club meetings or the feature story about your friend who tied the world champion in a hamburger eating contest. Brenton G. Myking, General Manager of Student Publication: Phil Bannister, Photographer Phil Cope, Photographer Alan Whiteleather, Editorial Advisor Carlos Licea, Alligator Reporter Charles E. Barber, Operations Manager of Student Publications. Randy Coleman, Business Manager Kerry Dupree, Advertising Manager Kathy Dupree, Promotions Manager Ted Dwyer, Advertising Assistant Manager (Fall and Winter), Advertising Manager (Spring) 226 Ken McKinnon, Alligator Managing Editor (Spring) News Editor (Fall and Winter) ' Phyllis Gallub, Alligator Editor (Spring and Summer), Managing Editor (Fall and Winter) Marianne Jedrusiak, Alligator Assignments Editor Ron Sachs, Alligator Investigative Reporter Marty Perlmutter, Alligator Executive Sports Editor Sam Pepper, Alligator Editor (Fall and Winter) 227 Jessica Everingham, Quarterly Editor Rose Widman, Camille Symons Quarterly Production Staff Lillian Simmons, Quarterly Office Manager John Parker, Alligator Columnist " This is the year of the Whole Earth; the Catalogue has made us look around. The QUARTERLY deepened its roots and put out new limbs. Our duty is not to a seasonal blossoming, but a constant, thriving foliage. We owe that much to the Arts, to make them a living thing. " Spring is a beginning, an opening. In April of ' 70 we sponsored a month of country music in the Plaza, then a reading by the poet James Wright, a talk by photographer Carl Chiarenza, and an exhibition of photographs from students from all over the country. The new school year found our Arts and Crafts sale tiny, but there, our People ' s Poetry Readings grew and grew, the Christmas Craft Sale was an incredible success and electric Ed Skellings packed the Constans Theatre until people were standing in the aisles. " The magazine grew lasier too; our plea for portfolios was answered by 20 pages of L. Kesl ' s calligraphic figures, 10 poems by Greg Kuzma. We visited writers at Raiford and were proud to print their uncommonly forceful work. Two fold-outs of landscapes by John Craig appeared in the winter issue, after much juggling in the production budget. The future will see more: perhaps in color. " Our fondest dreams come slowly, teasingly true. We are enough our own thing now, so Jessica can have her life back. From a garret in flammable Anderson to the Union 3rd floor in three years is a long step out of maybe into yes. For Christmas this year we got wall-to-wall bookcases and real desks with drawers. Yes, America, there is a FLORIDA QUARTERLY, and certain as the seasons, it keeps on. " The 1971 SEMINOLE. An Indian, maybe? Or a resident of that girls school in the upper swampies? Wrong again, It ' s the yearbook of the University And you better remember that, because its here to stay. It has been a " different " year for the , hasn ' t it? Plagued by problems and financial loss incurred by the 1970 SEMINOLE, the 1971 SEMINOLE was one of the primary targets on many people ' s crusades for extinction. Creative sessions were continually interrupted or put off, so as to allow time to politic or justify existence. The summer and fall quarters were devoted to laying concrete plans for the book ' s format. After many hours of knocking heads into the walls and continually changing plans, the format was chosen. It was decided that 228 the 1971 SEMINOLE would be a double-flip book, which was, in essence, two separate books; the first half was named " What About Today, " and the second half, which began at the back of the book and read to the middle, is entitled " Stand! " from the song by Sly and the Family Stone. The two underlying themes were united by the introductory essay, " Both Sides Now, " which told how the two themes, being that of the " student " and the " individual " were, in reality, one in the same, i.e. both sides now. But the upside-down printing is not the most notable feature of the 1971 SEMINOLE; the extensive use of graphics illustrate that the college yearbook is finally coming into its own right. With the chains of antiquity and traditional yearbookism broken, the editors were free to run wild with enlarged headlines and photographic and reproduction techniques. Pages were printed in reverse (black with white lettering), polarized, solarized and screened. It was also the year for the yearbook to return to editorializing on issues. In the past, it was a stern and hardened rule that a yearbook was never to " say, " but just to " reflect; " however, student opinion and changing times now dictate otherwise. The 1971 SEMINOLE presented two faculty members, Jean Chance ( " An All-American City: Gainesville " ) and Frank Rathburn ( " Can ROTC Survive? " ), along with dialogue from students concerning their fields of endeavor. A new look was also found in the traditionally uninteresting academic section. This year, outstanding professors were chosen by the students of each college; these professors were then interviewed, with their dialogue forming the copy for the academics pages. Each essay was closely coordinated with students of each college to portray familiarity within their academic experiences. In an effort to personalize this " printout " of the students ' life, the content was critically changed. The book was organized on six to nine page essays, instead of the usual two page layouts. Subjects ranged from the environment to art to after hours to university life. To further accomplish this new approach, a magazine layout was used, which permitted in-depth copy, many different typefaces, and bold dominant pictures. And as usual, a small crew worked in the wee hours to compile this almanac of the student and his surrounding. Not only were there the usual ch res of tracking down greeks for candids and copy, the cropping of pictures, burnishing red windows and layout and designing 344 pages, but this year the staff was required to spy and scurry and dig for facts that made the book strong in print, as well as the visual. It was a new year for the 1971 SEMINOLE. A hard, long and exciting year, with a challenge to show the rebirth of a bold and vital student publication. Yearbooks are not dying, but merely transgressing to become a summary media of their age. The yearbook has the capability of expanding to include not only the print media, but a media which would be a total experience for all of man ' s senses; touch, sight, smell, hearing and moveme nt. Gwen Meyer, Academics Chicki Georges, Arts Jim Okula, Seminole Editor 229 Janet Whitlow, Seminole Business Manager Beth Graves, Seminole Executive Editor Jackie Erney, Seminole Managing Editor Cindy Menne, Greeks Lee Dehmlow, Sports Laurie Laughlin, Editorial Assistant crowd fanfare 234 wonder that we grow " old. " educated so on. frank Lloyd Wright 239 246 Senior status, commendable leadership and service rendered to the university are the essential qualities possessed by the 18 students chosen to the 1971 UF Hall of Fame. Selected by a committee of students and deans, these members of the student body are recognized for their excellence within their fields of campus endeavor. Charles Brackins: Interfraternity Council; President of Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Omicron Delta Kappa; Petitions Committee in the College of Arts and Sciences; Deans ' s List; Who ' s Who. Sherri Jo Cox: Homecoming Publicity Director; Gator Growl Public Relations Director; President of A.I.E.S.E.C.; Vice-President of University Association; Savant; Who ' s Who. Mitchell Dasher: Chairman of the Black Students Union: Martin Luther King Scholar; Student Senate; John Marshall Bar Association; Florida Blue Key; Who ' s Who. Jessica Everingham: Editor of the Florida Quarterly; Savant; honors graduate; Who ' s Who. Phyllis Gallub: Managing editor of the Florida Alligator; Member of Towers Area Council; Student Publications Executive Committee; Press Council; Savant; Phi Kappa Phi; Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who. Ralph Glatfelter: President of Omicron Delta Kappa; Secretary of Consumer Affairs; Student Senate; Student Chairman for the University Activities Center; Who ' s Who. Richard Horder: President of the Student Senate, Executive Vice-President of Interfraternity Council; President of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity; Phi Kappa Phi; Who ' s Who. Susan Jacobs: President of Interhall Council; Secretary of Savant; Mortar Board; Board of Directors for the Suicide and Crisis Intervention Service; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll; Phi Beta Kappa; Who ' s Who. Susan Johnson: President of Savant; President of Interhall Council; President of Graham Area; Florida Cicerones; Who ' s Who. Marsha Kaufman: Chairman of Samson; President ' s Committee on Disadvantaged Students; Campus Coordinator of Student Concern Program; Savant; Who ' s Who. Donald Middlebrooks: President of Florida Blue Key; Student Senate; Law Review; Treasurer of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who. James Okula; Editor-in-Chief of the 1971 SEMINOLE, Vice-President of Chi Phi Fraternity; President, Florida Universities and College Press Association; Student Publications Executive Committee; Alpha Phi Gamma; Alpha Delta Sigma; Who ' s Who. Bradley Raffle: President of Environmental Action Group; Student Government Administrative Assistant; Who ' s Who. Henry Solares: Vice-President of Student Government; Student Senate, Omicron Delta Kappa; Florida Blue Key, Towers Area Council; College of Arts and Sciences Student Council. Who ' s Who. William Daniel Stephens: Chancellor of the Honor Court; John Marshall Bar Association; Who ' s Who. Steven Uhlfelder: President of Student Government; Treasurer of Interfraternity Council; President of Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity; Honor Court Defense Staff; Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who. Jeffrey Warren: General Chairman of Homecoming 1970; President of Florida Blue Key; President of Phi Delta Theta; John Marshall Bar Association; Secretary of Student Health and Insurance; University Religious Association; Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who. Miles Wilkins: Executive Vice-President of Interfraternity Council; Executive Producer of IFC Productions; Technical Advisor for Student Government Productions; Executive Producer for Gator Growl 1970; Secretary of Athletics for Student Government; Treasurer of Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity; Who ' s Who. Henry Solares 247 Jessica Everingham William Daniel Stephens Mitchell Dasher Hall of Fame Jeff Warren Miles Wilkins Marsha Kaufman 250 1971 hall of fame Brad Raffle Rick Horder Susan Johnson 251 Sherri Jo Cox Steven Uhlfelder Donald Middlebrooks Ralph Glatfelter Not pictured: Charles Brackins 252 Phyllis Gallub James Okula Susan Jacobs hall of fame Henry Solares Gail Merein James Okula Phyllis Gallub Arthur Wroble Barry Malter Walter Morgan Mitchell Dasher Ralph Nobo Robert Wattles Bruce Boudreau Edward Boze Marsha Kaufman John Schickel Kathy White Bruce Bokor Barbara Griffin Don Middlebrooks Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities recognizes students from over 700 schools throughout the United States. For 1971, this national organization honors 37 students from the University of Florida. The number of students selected is based upon the student enrollment and the qualifications for each candidate are set by the national office. Extra-curricular service, academics and leadership are the attributes which each Who ' s Who candidate must fulfill for selection. Richard Horder Stephen Zack Sherri Cox Scott Holloway Dan Stephens Not pictured: Charles Brackins, John Dodson, Jessica Everingham, Ralph Glatfelter, Susan Jacobs, Sam Pepper, Leonard Tanner, Steven Uhlfelder, Miles Wilkins. 254 florida blue key Florida Blue Key is the University ' s oldest men ' s leadership honorary fraternity. Founded in 1923, FBK ' s members are those who have distinguished themselves in leadership and service in the many areas of campus activities. These outstanding men are joined together after tapping to serve Blue Key programs as well as continuing in their individual capacities. Projects included directing and producing Homecoming 1970; " Dialogue " , a twice weekly radio forum on WRUF, the university ' s station, designed to initiate meaningful communication between the students, the faculty and the administration; and the Student-Police Liaison Committee which is a two-way review board to encourage understanding between the campus police and the students. FBK sponsors a Speaker ' s Bureau which sends students throughout the state to promote and discuss the university as it really is and a Junior College Leadership Award program which recognizes outstanding leaders in Florida ' s Junior Colleges. Previous to Gator Growl, Blue Key held its annual banquet with Carl Albert, Speaker of the House, as guest speaker. Carl Albert, guest speaker;FBK Homecoming Banquet The Honorable Governor Reubin Askew and Steve Zack, past president of FBK. FRONT ROW: Joe Rizzotto, Howard Rosenblatt, Ronnie Bloom, Rick Horder, Art Wroble, Morris Behar. SECOND ROW: Cal Adams, Tom Wade, Scott Holloway, Jeff Warren, Allan Casey, Bob Glenn, Henry Solares. THIRD ROW: Hal VanHall, Barry Malter, Bruce Boudreau, Jake Schickel, Howard Coker, Charles White, Don Middlebrooks, Lawrence Nixon. FOURTH ROW: Roger Brown, Buzzy Underhill, Steve Zack, Harvey Alper, Wayne Thomas, David Shull. FIFTH ROW: Ed Boze, Mike Malone, John O ' Shea, Ira Hatch, Jon Wershaw, Brad Raffle. BACK ROW: Bill Dorsey, Bob Mandel, John Cosgrove, Mike Gilroy, Bruce Bokor, Wayne McCall, Gene Peek, Roger Blackburn. As a leadership and scholastic honorary, Omicron Delta Kappa has continued its service to the campus. ODK taps men twice a year in the fall and spring quarters. Qualifications include upper class status, upper thirty-five per cent of the class, and service in at least one area of academics, publications, athletics, politics, social or religious activities, or speech, drama and the arts. OD K sponsors a faculty orientation program, and the University Squires, a freshman and sophomore men ' s leadership honorary. During Homecoming, ODK presented Mayor Richard Hatcher, mayor of Gary, Indiana, as a guest speaker at their Homecoming Breakfast. Major projects include the Course and Teacher Evaluation and Celebration. New plans for the evaluation are to make it completely objective and factual. Subjective comments are being omitted. Also proposed is having a separate form for each particular curriculum or teaching method rather than the one standard form now in use. Spring quarter marks the beginning of Celebration ' 71. A film festival, musical presentations, and displays in the other art forms are presented to expose students to artistic and cultural events besides rock groups. This year the program has been expanded to invite other colleges and junior colleges throughout the state to send in films or other presentations which have been produced by the students, faculty or citizens of their community. Mayor Richard Hatcher, guest speaker; ODK Breakfast mortar board Mortar Board is the only national senior women ' s honor society. By its existence, Mortar Board encourages women to excell in scholarship, leadership and service. As a member of Mortar Board, each woman realizes three objectives. While continuing their participation in respective fields of campus work, Mortar Boarders, as a group, offer service to the University. Major projects include initiating an Academic Advisement program prior to registration each quarter, co-sponsoring the Women ' s Homecoming Banquet with Savant-UF and arranging the annual Christmas Tree Lighting program. Mortar Board aims to bring together outstanding women from diverse areas of the campus to share their experiences and knowledge. Each woman is given the opportunity to further develop herself and to foster new friendships. As a national organization, Mortar Boarders are able to extend their bonds of friendship to all sections of the country. The national office and the alumni clubs help each Mortar Boarder in their areas with any problems as well as advice on available job opportunities. Mortar Board - Savant Homecoming speaker, Mrs. Mary Brooks, director of the U.S. Mint. FRONT ROW: Nancy Wolfson; president, Jennifer Doane, Dr. Tommy Waldo; advisor, Brenda Gevertz, Kathy White, Dottie Alfred, Iris Glazner, Emily Retherford. SECOND ROW: Nora Childs, Brena Gibson, Tricia Collins, Linda Strauss. BACK ROW: Melody Roberts, Judy Nash, Janey McCrillus, Linda Edmunds, Lynn Tyner, Cindy Menne, Marion Southerland, Sue Jacobs, Faith Tulino, Verna Novack " Savant-UF is a group of highly competent and concerned women who have committed Themselves to changing and hopefully bettering the many areas of campus life in which they are involved. " As a women ' s leadership honorary, Savant recognizes and encourages women in the capacity of leadership and service to the university. Savant taps new members twice a year, in the Fall and Spring quarters. Also this year was the selection of members. These non-student women were selected for the help and service they have given to the university. They are Mrs. Margaret Bowles, wife of Richard Bowles, director of music; Dr. Marna Brady, professor of logic; Dr. Betty Cosby, assistant to the vice-president for student affairs; Mrs. Nell C. Miller, wife of the former University of Florida president J. Hillis Miller; Dr. Nell Potter, a university physician and Mrs. Eudine McLeod, secretary of Student Government. As a group, Savant follows the purpose of their symbol the TOWER (Together Outstanding Women Encourage Responsibility). Savant offers women another medium by which they can serve the college community. Major projects include co-sponsoring the Women ' s Homecoming Banquet with Mortar Board and arranging the Women ' s Leadership Conference. Savant is endorsing and serving on a committee to gather and correlate information on marijuana, especially the legal aspects, to present it to the Florida Legislature in the Spring. Additional projects for the year included initiating a campus-wide public opinion poll and organizing a job placement program for Savant members through the help of alumni and hono rary members. Savant is also investigating the possibility of joining similar leadership groups throughout the state to consolidate as well as begin an organization which will help direct women at UF to discover their interests, encourage and channel them into the activities which will fulfill their aims. This year Savant presented the Women of the Year Award to Barbara Jo Griffin. FRONT ROW: Faith Tulino, Barbara Jo Griffin. SECOND ROW: Vicki Krezdorn, Connie Knight, Susie Shapiro, Kathy Schoen, Margie Dekle, Vicki Jay, Nancy Wolfson, THIRD ROW: Jan Barger, Melody Roberts, Ellen Rupp, Sue Johnson, president. BACK ROW: Ellen Corenswet, Cindy Menne. 258 scholarship The Fulbright-Hayes Fellowship was initated when Congress passed the Mutual Education and Cultural Exchange Act 1961. Fellowships are offered by forei gn governments, universities and private donars for study abroad. This award is given to students whose study plan or project in their major field may be completed in one country in one academic year abroad. Two types of awards are given, the full grant and the travel grant. The full grant allows the student to travel to one country. Transportation, a language or orientation course, tuition, books and maintainance are provided for. There are over 50 countries to which this fellowship enables the student to go. The travel grant provides maintainance and tuition, however, it is not adequate to pay transportation costs. There are seven countries from which the applicants can choose. Recipients of this award on the UF campus are Charles J. Savio and Frederick Gifun. Charles Savio received his Bachelor of Science from Stanford University and his Master of Arts fro Latin American Studies from the University of Florida. He is now in Venezuela working on his dissertation entitled " Public Policy Outputs in Selected Venezuelan Cities. " Frederick Gifun received his Bachelor of Arts at Northeastern University in Boston and his Master of Arts at the University of Oregon. His dissertation topic is " The Negro in the Coffee Economy of Southern Brazil. The National Science Foundation Graduate Fellowships were initiated by a 1950 act of Congress " to promote the progress of science. " This award frees the recipient to work full-time without interruption or distraction on his dissertation. The student may attend any non-profit United States university or foreign institution of higher learning. However, he is not compelled to stay the re the entire time. He may go away for field work and then return. The reviewing committees look at proposed topics for potential ability to make significant contributions over an extended period of time to the sciences in the United States. Recipients are from the fields of the sciences, mathematics, engineering and the history or philosophy of science. Over 2,300 awards are given each year by the government for the support of scientific study and research. Recipients on the Florida campus are Michael L. May and Russell L. McGalliard. Mr. May received his Bachelor of Science degree from Davidson College. His major field of study is zoology and he is interested in the physiological and behavioral adaptations of animals and insects to their environment. Mr. May is investigating the behavioral temperature regulation in dragon flies. Mr. McGalliard received his Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering from the University of Virginia and his Masters of Science at the University of Florida. His dissertation topic is " Structural Sensitivity Analysis in Design Synthesis. " The Ford Foundation Dissertation Research Fellowship is one of the many programs sponsored by the Ford Foundation. This award provides funds to enable the recipient to research and write his dissertation. The recipient of this fellowship on the UF campus is B. Kulwant Singh. Mr. Singh received his Bachelor of Arts at Panjals University in India, his Masters of Arts at the University of New Delhi, and his Master of Public Administration at the Indian School of Public Administration. His major field of study is political science. He is now away from campus researching his dissertation entitled " Indian Students and Professionals at a US Campus A Study of Their Attitudes and Perceptions. " Woodrow Wilson Dissertation Fellowships enable outstanding men and women in the humanities and social sciences to complete all requirements for the Ph.D. degree within a four year period. Fellows are free to devote MI attention to research and writing of the dissertation. Funds from the Ford Foundation provide for approximately 200 awards a year. Priority is given to applicants who expect to enter the teaching profession immediately after receiving the Ph.D., who have focused on a reasonable and significant topic and who have undertaken prelimanary investigation by the time of their nomination. Committees of distinguished scholars review applications in their respective fields. Recipients of this award on the UF campus are Hugo DeClerq and Enrique A. Baloyra. Hugo DeGlerq received his License in Political Science at Catholic University in Leunen, Belgium. He is now working in the field of history and his dissertation topic is " The Technological Changes in Transportation and Communication in the Rio de la Plata Basin: 1350-1914. Enrique A. Baloyra received his Bachelor of Arts and Master of Arts degrees from the University of Florida. His field being political science, his dissertation topic is " A Study of Cuban Political Elites. " Composed of the president and one elected representative from each resident area, Interhall Council acts as a liason between the housing office and dormitory residents. Representing over 6,500 students, Interhall is involved in helping settle issues concerning open house, curfew and other problems of dorm living. In addition, Interhall acts as a coordinating body for the functions and programs which are held in the dorm areas. Dances, lectures, movies, a sex conference, homecoming competition and a ' prof and coffee ' program are but a few activities. An attempt to try to make ' life a little less impersonal ' is illustrated by I nterhall ' s newest project, the teacher-student involvement program. In this program students and faculty members enjoy themselves together in activities such as guitar playing, riding horses or rapping. By working with the teacher-student involvement program, Interhall combines the interests of both groups for a more well-rounded educational experience. Miss Mable; advisor, Richard Clift, Lynda Graf, Rick Pocepowich, Jan Irwin, Stan Brown, Sue Jacobs; president, Bob Goodstein, Debbie Wohl, Herb Solomon, Barbara Raskin, Bob Marsh, Allison Bird, Charlie Helfer, Roxanne Crocco, Barry Taylor, Mary Smith, Marvin Goldstein. married students mayors councils Twenty-five percent of the university ' s students are married and the problems encountered by these students are handled by village mayors and their councils. Each housing area, Diamond, Corry, Schucht and Flavet III are governed by a Married Students ' Mayors Council. The councils were originally formed to handle maintainance of the villages, but have extended their services to cover publishing a newspaper, operating a low-cost grocery co-op, a fire department for Flavet and organizing intramural teams. Perhaps the most important project of the councils is the Baby Gator Nursery, a day-care center for the children of married students at UF. Located at the United University Methodist Church, the nursery serves not only as a baby-sitting service, but also emphasizes educational development of the children. The size of the nursery limits enrollment to only 30 children and the cost of $30 a month keeps the waiting list Iong. Future plans for the councils include trying to expand the nursery project into a new building on campus, which would accomodate more children. In addition to the nursery, the villages have built playground facilities and offer a summer recreation program for the children. Frank Oberhausen; mayor, Bill Parks; resident manager, John Kirsch: Corry Village 262 Ken Cate; mayor, Mike Cleveland; resident manager, Schucht Villiage Rusty Rhodes; mayor,Flavet Ill Mike Pitchford; mayor, resident manager Diamond Villiage Fat Albert, UF Mascot Maintain crowd control and helping to psyche up the players are the tasks of the cheerleaders. These twelve students are not only busy during the games, but act at all times as a public relations committee for the university. The main squad and six alternates are chosen during tryouts in the beginning of the second week of Spring Quarter. Attempting to produce more Gator spirit, the cheerleaders have expanded their activities. Now cheerleaders are present at all sports, not just football and basketball. In addition, there is a greater attendence at away games, even if they have to use their own money for travel. Another new idea was to have the six alternates cheer the west stands during the football season to try to get the amluni participation. The Gator squad ranked tenth in the nation according to the International Cheerleading Foundation. Susan Stratton, was chosen for the All-American Cheerleading Team. This contest was sponsored by Pepsi-Cola and judged by the American Cheerleading Association. Miss Stratton was also a finalist in the Miss Cheerleader USA contest. cheerleaders Front row: Mae Gray, Candy Clift, Susan Englemann, Janis Biewend, Susie Stratton, Jo Anne Kennedy. Back row: Steve Powell, Randy Tribble, Mike McGrady, Bruce Bradburn, Pete Alberti Neal Young. 264 Pacific, Gas and Electric - SGP Winter The Temptations - SGP Fall The Association - IFC Winter Frolics The Chambers Brothers - IFC Fall Frolics 266 Curley - IFC Fall Frolics Edmonds - IFC Fall Frolics Willie Tyler and Lester - IFC Winter Frolics 267 Ravi Shankar - SGP Fall 268 fsu circus circus after hours Cin City sin city after hours Gay 90 ' s Bench and Bar 277 after hours Rathskeller Shakey ' s Alan ' s Cubana Gay 90 ' s The Krystal HomeComing Queen Maria Junquera 283 First place overall - Delta Chi and Delta Phi Epsilon First place fraternity Phi Delta Theta First place sorority Chi Omega First place all-campus Building construction homecoming 284 First place skit - Delta Gamma and Delta Tau Delta Homecoming MC Buddy Ebsen Third place skit - Pi Lambda Phi Second place skit - Chi Phi and Sigma Kappa Elly Kuypers; Military Ball Queen Maria Junquera; Homecoming Queen Missy Jones; Miss University of Florida 288 Vana Christian; Agriculture School Queen Pam Turner; Engineering Fair Queen Ting -Ye Tinny Hung; Miss International 289 Sue Comer; Citrus Queen Mary Palmour; Miss Sunflavor Barbara Larson; Dairy Princess Not pictured: Sharon Ford; Delta Sigma Phi Pat Klonne; Delta Tau Delta Dolly Tison; Sigma Nu Donna Hirshberg; Sigma Chi Kathy Ryan; Alpha Gamma Rho Janet Wemple; Phi Delta Theta Susan Staley; Chi Phi Maureen Zuroski; Kappa Alpha Alice Botts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon intramurals Sooner or later almost everyone comes in contact with the university ' s intramural program. Comprised of men ' s and women ' s team sports, club sports and recreation, the intramural department provides an athletic outlet for over 22,000 students, on and off campus. Men ' s sports is the biggest area with five leagues, dorms, engineering students, fraternities, independents and law students. Each league participates in a full schedule of sports during the year. This year participation was higher than ever, with the women ' s sports tripling last year ' s turnout. Women enjoy badminton, basketball, bowling, tennis and volleyball 294 295 alpha chi Baker, Nancy Bonnell, Rexena Bowman, Barbara Boyle, Linda Briggs, Nancy Brunson, Carol Carvel, Deborah Cassatly, Betsy Crawford, Pat Davis, Lisa Daffin, Suki Dahlberg, Evelyn Erickson, Diane Everett, Jan Flowers, Judy Fowler, Linda Mandee Hall, Weesie Hanke, Christine Hanke, Debbie Heinz, Janeen Helliwell, Anne Hillman, Lolli Howe. Debbie Irwin, Eileen Jack, Susan Jewell, Lynn Johnson, Susan Kazaros, Leslie Kazaros, Marilyn Klausner, Debbie Lank, Sandy Levesque, Ellen Liedke, Pam Lloyd, Joan McAtee, Pam McConnaughey, Jane McDargh, Susan McKay, Penny Maroth, Doreen Martin, Sandee Maurer, Janie Moustakas, Dee Nitrauer, Diane Puckett, Mona destiny makes us sisters; goes her way alone " e markham 707 Regas, Joan Rupp, Ellen Sattler, Mary Schwab, Vicki Sims, Chris Snapp, Lesley Swartz, Linda Swindell, Jan Tison, Stevie Treadway, Grace Treadway, Rose Mary Utley, Cindy Venning , Margo Wade, Walli Walsh, Ann Webster, Sherry White, Kirtley Williams, Dee Dee Wynne, Mary Joan Yarian, Patricia 298 Bagley, Linda Boon, Beverly Brown, Linda Cameron, Lynn Caughman, Mary Clift, Candy Coleman, Bonnie Dalton, Debby Davis, Jan Dickerson, Linda Doane, Janice Drake, Janet Edwards, Sally Elliot, Lynn Entzminger, Connie Everett, Nancy Ferrell Dianne Floyd Anne Floyd, Debbie Gray, Marie Hardee, Anne Harrison, Vikki Hartsaw, Nancy Hazen, Susan Helm, Kristine Holloway, Susan Jardon, Patsy Junquera, Maria Karst, Becky Key, Kathy Lequear, Joy McCoy, Pat McCully, Phyllis McGarry, Kathy Minga, Carla Morgan, Sylvia Murphy, Debra O ' Donaghue, Judy Odum, Linda Oetter, Christy 299 alpha delta pi " sing and dance together be Joyous, but let each one of you kahlil gibran Overholt, Janel Pemberton, Pam Perotti, Martha Perry, Karen Perry, Michele Piefke, Cheri Rahn, Carol Richards, Ronni Richardson, Kim Roberts, Suzy Rogers, Paula Roquemore, Sara Sanders, Carole Sitter, Jackie Smith, Patricia Stratton, Susan Terry, Susan Tison, Dolly Todd, Debra Ullman, Kathy Vann, Beth 300 alpha epsilon phi menander Abrams, Sue Abrams, Terri Arkin, Sunny Baker, Denise Bass, Vicki Baum, Flossie Benjamin, Judy Bloom, Carolyn Budner, Melody Bulbin, Laura Cohen, Marion Dreayer, Irene Dreayer, JoJo Eisenberg, Carole Fandler, Joan Feinberg, Ellen Fineberg, Nancy Goldenberg, Debbie Goldsmith, Patricia Goodman, Carol Hartwell, Ellen Heiman, Gayle Hirschberg, Jane Jacobson, Judy Kaminsky, Ellen Kanarek, Barbara Katz, Irene Laeser, Sylvia Leiner, Donna Liebesfeld, Ellen Mandell, Joanne Naar, Nancey Beth Neufeld, Judy Robbins, Jill Roobin, Carol Rubin, Lisa Rubin, Lynn Salkin, Avis Salz, Nancy Schiffres, Francine Shapiro, Susie Shavlan, Melinda Shweky, Carol Simons, Nancy Solomon, Nancy Tepper, Susan Tishman, Amy Tishman, Carole Weinstein, Rae Weiss, Dale Weiss, Janie Wolfson, Nancy Worman, Debra Ziegler, Joan 302 Allen, Terrance Archey, Allan Bayton, Edward Brown, Gary Butler, Joel Clements, Rodney Click, Paul Crawford, Ray Dressel, John Giddens, Marvin Gruwell, Larry Hall, Gregory 303 alpha gamma rho Hartman, Rick Hays, Ralph Hinton, Wylie Holmes, Mike Hooker, John Hooks, Clegg Johns, Frank Lancaster, Howell Lundy, Roy McCormick, Steve McEvoy, John Melton, Stephen Nedza, John Pressley, Mike Rich, James Roe, Richard Selph, Jerry Smith, Darrell Stewart, Terry Thompson, Randolph Weaver, Douglas 304 alpha omicron pi peter paul and mary Aho, Karen Anderson, Elizabeth Barger, Jan Bohne, Ann Borgert, Cynthia Bradshaw, Karen Caldwell, Mich ele Casey, Nina Connors, Corinne Connors, Kathy Couts, Mona Conway, Joyce Eckenrode, Debbie Edwards, Mary Filer, Janet Giebler, Karen Hartley, Sharon Hennessey, Susan Herman, Diane Howell, Cynthia Jackson, Marilyn Kelley, Nancy Kovalsik, Mary Latham, Cynthia Lucas, Pam Lutz, Amelia McKee, Meri Meadows, Janet Mullarky, Mary Mulvihill, Kathy Nolte, Linda Perkins, Cynthia Phillips, Carol Poulos, Christine Renfrow, Marilyn Roberts, Melody Ryan, Kathy Selby, Janet Smith, Barbara Tulino, Faith 306 Aberth, Susan Atkins, Shirley Biehl, Carla Castle, Lynne Caver, Mickie Cook, Debbie Craggs, Jennifer Czufin, Cathy Davis, Amy Davis, Katie Dowling, Donna Downs, Pam Edgerton, Lacy Frambach, Cynthia Franklin, Kathryn Hammer, Katy Hardesty, Ruth Hosek, Dayle Howard, Sharon Jarvis, Kathy Johnson, Ann Johnson, Crystal Jones, Tiffany Lasche, Kathryn Leach, Dianna Maness, Kathy Manning, Patricia Neal, Bonnie Nelson, Christina Niederpruem, Chris Lynn Pryor, Gerri Reid, Sharon Richardson, Sally Roberts, Louise Roscow, Betsy Savino, Patti Schlecht, Carla Schoen, Kathy Sechen, Beti Smith, Barbara Smith, Stephanie Summers, Gail Sydow, Susanne Tolbert, Jane Toney, Marjorie Veltri, Deanne Vickers, Barbara Wadlund, Sally Walker, Jinky Watford, Martha Watford, Patty Weiss, Mary Wenig, Lynn chi omega c.f. brown 308 Adams, Wolfgang Albaugh, Mitchell Allemeir, David Allen, Richard Bachanowski, Jim Berquist, Ray Bishku, Michael Blaney, Pat Bolger, William Caldwell, Bill Carrell, Ronnie Carter, Bill Caterina, Pete Colyer, James Corley, John Davis, Brad Davis, Dave Davis, Steve Deckert, Tim Degler, Ed Douville, William Drucker, Mike Edgell, Chu ck Elrod, Keith Estes, Mark Estes, Robert Farrell, Reid Haskins, Gil Heller, Drew Hilker, Stephen Hinson, Randy Holland, Jack Hollister, Dave Illingworth, Thomas Jarvis, Mark Johnson, Lynn Koontz, Gary Levitt, Barry Lewis, Steve Lindenberg, Keith Lucas, James Lust, Bob McDevitt, Kahl McPherson, James Macbeth, Scott Maule, Richard Merkel, Robert Mobley, Robert Musgrave, Chuck Nobo, Ralph Okula, James Paxson, Skip Pike, Scott Prior, Harvey Pyle, George Robinson, William Rollins, Doug San Pedro, Jorge Savant, Richard Slayton, Bill Sosa, Oscar Steorts, Jeff Stephens, Scott Still, Russ Struss, Rick Symington, Bill Tokarz, David Tuebner, Ken Turner, Clifton Wattles, Bob Weathers, Greg Whitlow, Dan Widener, Ronnie Williams, Bobby Winter, George Wymer, Danny delta delta delta g.c. stewart Anderson, Deborah Anderson, Leila Antosiak, Pat Atherton, Nancy Beach, Linda Benner, Jill Blalock, Sue Cole, Deborah Collins, Kathy Comparato, Linda Courtney, Joyce Dismuke, Linda Engelmann, Susan Gilroy, Trish Godwin, Nancy Harris, Jan Hirshberg, Donna Kathy Jackson, Lindsey Jackson, Wendy Karst, Janice Keller, Sharyn Kennedy, Joanne Kesselring, Paula Kohlhorst, Kathi Kozel, Claire Lincoln, Debra Lodge, Lou McLeod, Deborah MacKinnon, Cynthia MacKinnon, Patricia Mahood, Sandra Mopps, Ellen Murphy, Susan Nichols, Kathy Palmour, Mary Pattillo, Barbara Pierce, Kathy Pitt, Donna Rector, Joy Retherford, Emily Seago, Cynthia Shriner, Indy Smith, Pamela Strickland, Sharon Tackwell, Kyle Thibault, Jean Thompson, Beverly Wells, Marlee Winialski, Brenda Wright, Nancy Yates, Deedee Zimmer, Mary Addiscott, Lynn Aikin, Sandy Anderson, Liz Anderson, Peggy Anderson, Shirley Arkedis, Jane Athens, Julie Atwater, Patti Bartlett, Brenda Batchelor, Berta Bower, Patti Bruner, Sally Burr, Linda Cassity, Donna Chapman, Linda Cline, Beth Commander, Helene Cook, Vicki Corn, Toosie Craig, Julie Dagis, Diana Doane, Kathy Donnelly, Pamela DuBreuil, Georgeana Ferber, Carol Fountain, Elizabeth Franklin, Judy Fuller, Nancy Giordano, Linda Goldstine, Linda Graf, Marcia Greiwe, Connie Hall, Marte Hancock, Anne Harden, Carol Holiday, Eda Ibanez, Pam Johns, Barbara Johnson, Livi Jurika, Anne Knight, Connie Leonard, Gail Leonard, Susan McDowell, Lynne McLaughlin, Pat Macke, Karen Miller, Julie Montgomery, Margaret Moyers, Rena Owens, Liz delta gamma Page, Beth Patota, ChiChi Perkins, Ginger Polk, Anita Pottenger, Ann Rike, Christina Robbins, Lilli Scanlon, Barbara Spinale, Grace Sterling, Pat Stoltz, Cindy Swick, Sally Tate, Nancy Thomas, Tricia Townsend, Sharon Traweek, Amanda Williams, Linda Winter, Geri Young, Cheri Zuroski, Kathy delta phi epsilon Baker, Sheri Baum, Janet Bercuson, Marla Cohen, Faye Corenswet, Ellen delaGrana, Maryse Denker, Ann-Lynn Edelman, Denise Ett, Marjorie Feinberg, Judy Friedman, Mary Gerson, Janet Insler, Elayne thoreau Pledges entertain with a ' tall tale. Jay, Vicki Karpay, Karen Kuperman, Debra Levinson, Val Most, Judy Rophie, Cheryl Roth, Jill Safer, Cynthia Satlof, Linda Scott, Penny Shield, Amy Sperling, Ilene Stamm, Donna Tawil, Francyn Zwecker, Elisa delta sigma phi 318 in memoriam brother ronald earl ricketts the men of delta tau delta fraternity kappa alpha born from a noble heritage Anders, James Austin, Michael Barefield, Ron Barrett, Kim Bender, Chris Biron, Louis Bowen, Tinker Cooksey, Grady Crowley, Thomas Dansby, Jer-ber Davis, Reid Doerr, Philip Eichmann, Billy Etheredge, Stephen Fallin, Robert Fernandez, Al Floyd, Harry Fuller, George Fuller, Joseph Gregg, Chick Hunter, Frank Keppler, Gary Latham, Tobias McClure, Lawrence 321 Meeks, James Middleton, J. Lane Mitchell, Joel Neff, Paul Oliveros, John Raulerson, Jim Runyan, Dan Smith, Steven Suber, Bob Taylor, Jack Taylor, Terry Williamson, William Winchester, Gary Woodward, James 322 thoreau 323 Adkinson, Cheri Barber, Louise Barger, Sandra Behnke, Marylou Black, Connie Blaisdell, Kathy Boylin, Carolyn Branch, Lynn Brown, Peggy Brownlee, Suzi Bugeski, Raya Cato, Diane Clarke, Patty Corwin, Kimberly Coughlin, Kathleen Crawford, Julie Driggers, Alice Dyer, Linda Edmunds, Linda Feehan, Marbo Fleming, Ellen Fleming, Marsha Forbes, Susan Foti, Peggy Golden, Kathleen Graves, Beth Greene, Cheryl Haynes, Ann Hecht, Sue Hill, Cheryl Hill, Mary Hoover, Betsy Kish, Kathy Korey, Linda Larson, Barbara Larson, Lindsay Laughlin, Lauren Loos, Karen Lott, Leslie Mclnroy, Trudie McMaster, Willa Mehornay, Chris Mestrovic, Mary Mowe, Kathy Newbern, Nancy O ' Dell, Taunya O ' Donnell, Margee Ozmer, Peggy Pierce, Kathy Price, Marilyn Reynolds, Laura Robertson, Ellen Rogers, Susan Schneider, Marlene Schwantes, Joan Sherbert, Linda Shumpert, Mary Simms, Toni Smith, Candy Snyder, Rebecca Stein, Connie Strobino, Dawn Tasis, Diane Thompson, Lynn Tonks, Linda Trautwein, Terry Tunstall, Mary Urbanek, Susan Waldeck, Jane Walther, Jackie Wheeler, Robyn Williams, Janice Worland, Meg Yanni, Lorri Zukley, Colette kappa alpha theta kappa alpha theta 324 kappa delta Alexander, Jane Atwater, Enid M. Baldwin, Donna Barker, Debbie Bothe, Barbara Bowers, Tanya Bray, Gale Burris, Barbara Caldwell, Lori Cater, Catherine Chandler, Kelly Connelly, Cheryl 325 Davis, Marylynn Eilbert, Kay Emmel, Barbara Farrior, Patricia Fletcher, Betsy Green, Betsy Grist, Jeannie Gibson, Sandi Hatcher, Beth Hathaway, Holly Hill, Vicki Holcombe, Valeria Howard, Cathy Hudson, Donna Ingram, Ann Ingwersen, Debbie Jester, Susan Johnson, Brenda Jones, Carolyn Kaps, Debbie Kuypers, Elly Leemis, Carol Lighthiser, JoNita Luff, Karen McKinnon, Judy McMahon, Barbara McMillian, Barbara McMurry, Mary Ann MacRostie, Judy Maloney, Betsy Mansour, Sondra Massey, Jan Metz, Anne Mizell, Cindy Parker, Linda Pletcher, Karen Ricci, Susan Rood, Sally Schoonover, Brenda Sites, Debby Southerland, Marion Spencer, Pamela Spicola, Angela Stahle, Kendra Stokes, Rhonda Stoner, Cheryl Suhrer, Karen Thomason, Michele Tomko, Timara Trautweiler, Carole Vaught, Cathy Veal, Kathy Vento, Terry Walton, Jean Weber, Joanne Wilson, Pamela Winstead, Beth Young, Jackie Zewadski, Edith 326 Adams, Larry Anderson, Fred Atwater, Randy Barnes, Tommy Bernard, Bob Blackman, James Block, Henry Bowers, Brian Butler, Mark Dowlen, Gene Dumont, Dudley Faulkner, Paul Ferlisi, John Gardner, Doug Gassett, Craig Gibson, Randy phi delta theta 328 Gregory, John Hamlin, David Heim, Richard Hull, Alex Jordan, John Kanter, Doug Kinder, Randy Leaphart, Stanley Little, John McCallum, Mitch McCarthy, Robert McDougall, Ed Melton, Hal Montgomery, Jeff Moore, Doug Murray, James Neel, Carl Nugent, Scott Quintero, Conrad Reedy, Joel Roberts, Robert Roberts, Ron Shaffner, Jeff Smith, Lenny Smith, Ray Spencer, Kendall Sullivan, Steve Timmins, Tim Townsend, Jim VanHaam, Schuyler VonWeller, Butch Wardell, Jay Welsh, John Williams, Gary Withers, Chip phi sigma sigma Alterman, Diane Anderson, Cindy Burton, Francine Cohen, Shelley Cypen, Beverly Epstein, Ellen knew him; he Fleischman, Monica Goldman, Joan Goldman, Nancy Goold, Janet Haber, Brenda Haire, Laurie a hundred other foxes, but made Kaplan, Arlene Kofsky, Gale Kubu, Carol Kulbersh, Ilene Leiken, Marsha Levin, Louise now de saint-exupery Lundy, Robin Moore, Sharon Ozell, Camille Reiner, Juli Riesenberg, Susan Stein, Lisa Wise, Marjorie Woolf, Tina Zion, Carla phi mu alexander pope Ackerman, Becki Albert, JoAnn Baldauf, Patty Barber, Deanna Bastin, Sherry D ' Andrea , Sandra Floyd, Mona Glenn, Virginia Haines, Anne Healy, Karleen Holmes, Kyle Hundley, Helen Hursey, Cindy Janes, Betty Johnson, Rose Anne Jonas, Jeanine Jones, Suzanne Joyner, Brenda Kinard, Mary Kowalsky, Bobbie Lastrapes, Meribeth Lowe, Debbie McCrillus, Janey McCrillus, Susan Miller, Marilyn Osguthorpe, Bobb Phillips, Lois Roberts, Susan Shaffer, Wendy Shipp, Linda Slack, Sara Smith, Karen Smith, Linda Snedaker, Martha Synder, Betsy Soldano, Andrea Stegall, Sharon Strickland, Deborah Sudduth, Catherine Tippins, Gayle Valiente, Denise Waldner, Diane White, Susan Wilson, Barbara 332 pi beta phi 333 Ashton, Candy Barben, Jane Berman, Hannah Bice, Lee Chase, Gail Cody, Deborah Curley, Lori Derringer, Dugan Dolan, Kathy Edwards, Sarah Freeman Diana Goins, Judy Green, Melissa Hunter, Nancy Jacoby, Cassie Kelly, Cheryl Kidd, Louetta Laseter, Betsy Littlefield, Jan McLauchlin, Ann Macfie, Jan Mann, Tricia Melching, Karen Mohrbacher, Caren Morris, Geri Moss, Margery Myers, Jane Parker, Linda Pitman, Terry Raborn, Rhonda Ripps, Barbara Ronan, Marci Seavy, Melissa Shanks, Susan Shuler, Gwyn Spencer, Pat Steinbrecher, Robin Stovall, Kristi Thacker, Kaye Thoburn, Karen Ulmer, Dorothy Young, Jo Ann pi beta phi 334 Bailey, Wayne Barr, Chuck Bokor, Mark Ludwig, Jeff Brown, Hal Buell, Mark Callis, Ben Catlett, Frank Chamblee, John Church, Edward Devos, Alan Estevez, Robert Evans, David Gheen, Charles Hackney, Bob Halling, Jim Hulsey, Mark Hunter, Rick Jackson, Robert Johnson, Clifford Jordan, Gary Keen, William Kirby, Scott Krist, Steve Lake, Steve Lerfald, Arden Lester, Michael sigma alpha epsilon 335 sigma alpha epsilon McKee, Mark Maloney, Mike Meacham, David Robinson, Robert Sasser, Lee Sheehe, Phillip Smith, John Thornhill, David Turnbull, Bill Watson, Timm 336 337 sigma chi Allen, Jim Bennett, Rick Bergert, Glen Birr, Jeff Blanton, Eddie Blocker, Mike Bond, Tommy Bowden, Ted Buck, Robert Bullard, Warren Burkhardt, Vince Callahan, Craig Carpenter, Bob Cashin, Ken Chazal, Rick Collins, Lewis Comfort, Denny Couch, Jerry Crooms, Jeff Dale, Robert Davis, Jeff DeHaven, John Dicks, Jack Dobbins, Dan Dobson, David Dorff, Dennis Driggs, Ken Driggs, Randy Fairclo th, Ralph Fantis, Patrick Funderburk, Paul Garland, Dave Giles, William Gomez, Jimmy Gossett, Ronald Hayes, Doug Heekin, Robert Heydel, Greg Howell, Jay Hudson, Davis Johnson, Larry Joy, Frederic Juncadella, Steve Kennard, Bubba Kerrins, David Kuersteiner, Liquory, Ronald Lockwood, Gary McBriarty, Douglas McCall, Alan McConnell, Patrick Ma skell, Clifford Miller, Robert Page, Tom Pearce, Robert Pinholster, Roger Reed, James Reedy, James Reeves, William Revels, Bob Richards, Jim Rigsby, Terry Roper, Michael Scott, Bill Seybold, Thomas Smith, Mel Stichter, Blake Stuart, Charles Toth, Alex Tull, Jeff Waddell, Gary Wagner, Brad Watkins, Mike West, Fred Whittemore, James Woodall, John York, Havis 338 sigma kappa shakespeare Atkinson, Mary Campbell, Charlotte Carrico, Dyanne Christian, Vana Crowe, Candace Dargan, Loretta Finlay, Sally Ford, Kathy Forsberg, Myra Fountain, Kathy French, Donna Gage, Mary Ellen Gayle, Becky Geiger, Janet Gillick, Pat Grenfell, Norma Harris, Mindy Healy, Mona Hixson, Julie Hosty, Karen Howard, Marty Hussey, Susan Johnson, Bobbie Jones, Bonnie Keene, Lynda Knapp, Marcia Koons, Judy Kugel, Linda Lane, Sherry LaPointe, Mary Anne McElroy, Melody Maura, Tina Maes, Michelle Monaghan, Teresa Pierce, Ruth Randall, Catherine Reaves, Carole Rogozenski, Marsha Sargent, Carin Seidel, Beth Sherrerd, Martha Slavis, Rebekah Smith, Mary Twardzik, Eileen Unwin, Jan Wakelam, Sue Wallace, Diane Witherell, Karen Wurst, Liz 340 sigma nu no matter where your head is, the mark of excellence cannot be over - shadowed Sigma Nu ' s " Christmas Carol " . Anderson, Brett Anderson, James Beck, Larry Bermello, Willy Bruce, Douglas Cespedes, Carlos Chamberlin, Robert Craft, David Cremo, Larry Davant, Stuart DelCampo, Henry Ferniany, E. Dimitri Fowler, John Goffe, Harold Haldin, John Hansen, Robert Hersh, Robert Hewett, Ernest Hibbe, Steven Hontas, Jerry Hutchins, Steve Johnston, Fred Joyner, Michael Joyner, Millard Keeler, Rex Klauk, Fred Koch, Paul Kovach, Jeff LaMola, Scott LaPointe, Thomas Lopez, George McGregor, David Michael, Timothy Miggins, Jim Moore, Terrence Nevins, Gary Patterson, William Pontz, Herb Reep, Richard Schwencke, Kerry Spears, Michael Stoltz, John Washington, Alan Watson, Charles Waxman, Donald Wicker, James Winterbottom, Scott Zohn, Frank r. d. miller Adams, Ann Allan, Nina Bernard, Darlene Bramlett, Pat Collier, Linda Crawford, Connie Crews, Brenda Daniel, Lynn Davis, Bonnie Freedman, Cynthia Gillis, Maryanne Howard, Elaine Howell, Nancy James, Linda Johnston, Judy Kilbas, Joelen Klindt, Jane Klingler, Kandy Lee, Roseanna Litzau, Susan Lucanegro, Cheryl McFarling, Kimberly Markussen, Melodie Mason, Debi Mathews, Jenny Meyers, Cindy Miner, Pat Mooney, Sarah Moultrie, Patricia Muniz, Shirley Newlan, Mary Nielsen, Alicia Nott, Marianne Novak, Nancy Patronis, Becky Payne, Kristi Perkowski, Charlotte Petrovich, Beth Pierson, Bonnie Scarpino, Mary Ann Shapiro, Jan Sigman, Judy Sirmans, Dorene Staley, Susan Stone, Crystal Timmes, Stephanie Whitehead, Susan Whitley, Sherry Yates, Carolyn 344

Suggestions in the University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) collection:

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


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