University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 306
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
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Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1983 volume:
Welcome back. After a ten year absence, Florida ' s yearbook has renamed the Tower and dedicated to each University of Florida student. There are over of us, each with various interests and beliefs. Still, we all have a unifying bond . . . we all attend UF. Orange . . . blue . . . gators . . . Florida . they ' re all a part of us and that ' s what makes us special. This book is a record of our memories of the past year, so turn the page and enjoy your first edition of the Tower. This Page Intentionally Left Blank K. Johnson W. McNeill Gainesville, FL UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA TOWER 1983 Volume 1 Editor-in-Chief G. Kerry Johnson S. Johnston TABLE OF CONTENTS Opening 2 Student Life 10 Sports 62 Greeks 110 Student Residences 172 Academics 194 Organizations 222 Seniors 266 Advertisements 296 Index 319 K. Johnson Century Tower, a distinct feature of the campus, was built in celebration of the 100 year anniversary of the beginning of the university. Thirty years ago, the tower was dedicated to the memory of students who gave their lives in World Wars I and II. Hearing about Florida fever, gators seem to show up just about everywhere. 2 Individuals " I AM ONE OF 34,000 .. . D. Wheeler W. McNeill " Since I am one of 34,000 students, I find it hard to be singled out as an " I know what you mean, how can a professor get to know you if he has a thousand other students and has you only once the whole time you are at UF. " " You ' re right. Most of my professors only know me as a number. I wish for once they ' d call me by my name. " " The professor may not know your name, but the university does. As soon as you forget to pay one bill, your name is automatically known and your records are flagged. " " Do you know the bank bounced my check for fees because of a computer error and they flagged my records? It was such a hassle trying to straighten that mess out. Just another inconvenience. " " That ' s not as bad as what happened to me. Tigert mixed me up with another and instead of flagging his records they flagged mine. You think you had a problem. " " Do you have the money for the Tom Petty concert tickets? " " Yep. Are you going to take that girl you met last weekend at the Islands? " " No way. You know what she did to me? She dumped me for some FSU wimp. Can you imagine! I ' m going to give up and W. McNeill join the priesthood. " " Oh, be real. When drop add lines cease existing, then I could believe you ' ll join the priesthood. " " Anyway, I think I ' m going to take that girl I ' ve been talking to in my class. " " If she doesn ' t accept, you could always ask that girl who came to the frat party last night. " " That ' s a good idea. See ya tomorrow. " Students find their bike combination just another number to memorize. A Gator Getter smiles with approval during a victory. The true gator finds only orange and blue in his wardrobe and his blood. FLORIDA THIS IS TOR COUNTRY Individuals 3 " ARE WE GOING TO . " Are we going to the basketball game tonight? " " Well, I can ' t. I ' ve got a meeting I feel like I have meetings every night. I can ' t keep my head on straight any more. " " Too bad you can ' t go to the game. A group of us are going and then after the game we ' re all going to celebrate our win. " " Our win? How do you know we ' re going to win? " " With all of us there yelling, they can ' t help but win. " " So, where are you going afterward? " " We were thinking of going to " Maybe I ' ll meet you there after my meeting. It shouldn ' t last too long. Who else is going? " " There are about six of us. You the rest of the people I waited in line with to get tickets for the Georgia game? " " Yeah, I think I did meet them. " " Well, we all got to be pretty good friends while we were waiting in that line. You know that ' s the only benefit of lines. " " The first thing you get used to going here is the lines. In four years when you graduate you get a degree in waiting, too. " " Isn ' t that the truth? " " The other line I remember was the one for Growl tickets. Four of us alternated waiting. We each took four hour shifts. How many tickets did you get? " " We each got four. I ' ve got a group of friends coming down next year for Growl. I don ' t know how I ' m going to get them all tickets next year. The duplicate fee card scam won ' t work again. " " Look on the bright side. You ' ve got a while to come up with some other way. " " Hey, did you get those tickets for the Tom Petty concert? " " Got them yesterday. They ' re my group. You know I wouldn ' t miss that concert for anything. It ' s going to be a blast. " " The other group I really like is Stray Cats. Are you going to that one? " " No, that ' s one I have to miss. I ' m going home for the weekend to see my old friends. " " When will you be back? " " I ' ll be back Monday. I have a test Wednesday and have to catch the review. A bunch of us are getting together to look over the material, also. " " Well, good luck. I have to go or I ' ll be late for my meeting. " The only thing better than beating FSU is stealing the goal post (and not having to pay for it). J. Costa 4 Groups M. Boyette K. Johnson J. Costa Fans find the football is not the only thing in motion as a beach ball is passed through the stands. Members of the Pride of the Sunshine take a to pose before the Homecoming parade. Rush parties at the fraternities really portray their true meaning when everyone rushes to greet a pledge. Keeping the kegs flowing, members of the Theta Chi house hope the benefits will keep flowing for the Shands ' Burn Center. Groups 5 " ALL OF US HAD GOOD TIMES .. . " All of us had good times this year. There was always so much going on. football games, concerts, and there was constant activity. " " Holidays were especially busy. " " Did you go to the Halloween festival? I never saw so many bizarre costumes. There were some pretty wild people there, even though it was changed from a night ball to a daytime festival. " " Peter Tosh and The Producers put on an excellent concert, too. " " Yeah, they were not the only great free concert this year. Remember The Talking Heads, The Psychedellic Furs, and Randy Meisner. " " This town may have been alive at Halloween, but it was nothing compared to Homecoming Week. That was a week of parties, traffic jams, and more parties. " " Growl was the greatest! The fireworks were super. Robin Williams was else. I never laughed so hard in my whole life. " " I liked the skits, too, especially the one about Rickey ' s. " Rickey ' s is a great place to go. Then, again, so is Brown Derby. Have you ever been Grogged? " " Yeah, but sometimes instead of going out I like to buy a six-pack and party with my friends at the apartment complex. " " No matter what mood we were in, there was always something to do. if worse comes to worse, I guess you could always do homework. " " That ' s true, especially, since we are only in Gainesville to learn. " " So true. " W. McNeill M. Klarman Although Robin Williams created havoc with the alumni with his off-color " humor, he kept the laughing to the point of tears. TOUCHDOWN is the only thing Gator fans know. Cold weather certainly did not stop partying in the streets when Phi Kappa Tau and Alpha Delta Pi hosted a street dance to raise money for the Heart Association. D. Wheeler 6 Events W. McNeill W. McNeill W. McNeill Halloween can be a rough time for some. ' Twas the night before Christmas and all through U.F. not a student was stirring ... Togas and Greeks visited Gainesville when an international flair was added to the Homecoming parade. Events 7 Robert Q. Marston ' s announcement of leaving the University as President hits the headlines and catches the attention of students. No matter how much note taking is hated, it is all part and parcel of the education system. Professor Samuel outlines the course curriculum to eager Engineering Graphics students. M. Boyette W. McNeill YOU ANd I study a lot 8 Students W. McNeill " You and I study a lot. Tonight I have to do a chemistry lab report, calculus homework, and an anthropology paper. " " I have the same problem. The worst thing is exams are coming up. Where are you going to study tonight? " " I ' d like to study in my room, but the girls next door have recently decided that playing Van Halen very loud is the in thing to do, especially at any hour of the day or night. So I think I ' ll go to Library East. " " I know what you mean. My favorite place to study is on the benches and tables in the Plaza of the Americas. It ' s so calm and peaceful out there. " " Except when the preaching starts. " " That ' s for sure. " The one thing we all have in common is being students. No matter if we are just starting out, or graduates working on Ph.D. ' s, we all attend classes and study. All of us have experienced naps in between classes, strained eyes from so much, and exhaustion from studying too hard. Not to mention leg cramps from running from one class clear across to another in fifteen minutes, and anxiety from worrying about a test. These are all the symptons caused by education. A lot of letdowns are experienced as one goes through college. When you get the D in the class which is supposed to start you toward your major, things look dismal. So, changing your major seems the best and classes are hard, but bearable. Then, anxiety arrives for the first test and it turns out you did alright on it. Things go along pretty well, until you have to apply to an upper division college where you must be accepted to continue work your degree. Life certainly seems dim when you discover that you have not been accepted because you did not complete all your general education After all the requirements are met and they learn you ' re an active member of a few organizations, making you a well rounded student, then you are accepted and things are on a roll again. This is where things get a little rough. Many hours are required in studying your specialty, and also in working in your field. After the last exam is passed and you your diploma, happiness fills the air until you find out there are no openings in the job market in your field. Not all is lost though, when a freak meeting with a high executive in a large corporation gets you a job. So, life is set and all that is left of college are the memories. Taking a break is necessary when studying becomes too tedious. Help from a friend can be as important as sitting through class. M. Klarman Students 9 10 Student Life M. Klarman M. Klarman M. Klarman stUdEnT FLASHBACK, TEN YEARS AGO A billboard expresses the feelings of the decade. The downfall of student publications. Homecoming 1972. Victory for Nixon. All photos are from the 1973 Seminole yearbook. Future It was a time of war and unrest. People wanted an end to all the violence. They wanted to be heard. The University was plagued with riots and demonstrations. The police were kept very busy. Ironically, all the violence was for one cause: peace. Even the 1972 Olympic Games held in Germany were marred with violence. Arab Terrorists eluded security, killed two Israel Olympic team members, and held up the games for twenty hours. The ordeal ended in death at a German airport. Nationally, Richard Nixon was reelected as President. Lettuce and meat were boycotted by housewives because prices were getting too high. year in review feature STUDENT PUBLICATIONS The top news story of the year at The Univ ersity of Florida, ironically enough, concerned the student presses themselves. The 65 year-old student newspaper, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, became an independent corporation beginning February I. The yearbook, THE SEMINOLE, another old established student publication at UF, became a student organization under student government. the FLORIDA QUARTERLY was denied funding for the ' 72— ' 73 year by the Board of Student Publications which was eliminated itself. there was talk that the Quarterly would be housed by the English Department; however it continued publication through the financial aid of the Alumni Association. And finally, after a long history of its own, student publications itself was faded out. 12 Ten Years Ago Ninety people were arrested in a major drug bust. Snow (the cold kind) fell on Gainesville. Mickey Mouse was a special guest at the Homecoming festivities. The Alligator left campus and became the Independent Florida Alligator after the fall of campus communications. The Accent speakers were Senator Edward Gurney, Attorney General Robert Shevin, consumer advocate Ralph Nadar, and columnist Jack Anderson. Music performances included Isaac Hayes and a look at the music of the fifties. Mr. Two-Bits was hard at work even then. A female student demonstrates the style of the seventies. Ten Years Ago 13 THEY GIVE US THE RUN-AROUND 14 Transportation Transportation Parking tickets are a common occurrence on cam- pus. W. McNeill " How ' d you get to school today? " Finding the right bike and maneauvering around ' other bikes is a challenge to look forward to after " Well, I didn ' t have the sixteen dollars to buy a sticker for my car so I could park class. on campus, I rode the bus. " Bicycling across campus can be dangerous after " Oh yeah, how is riding the bus? " ninth hour classes. " It ' s fine. You just have to remember to " Skateboarding provides another way to get around have enough change for the fare. campus. " I guess that could be a problem. When will you be able to drive your car to Buses are available for long-distance traveling. school? " " I ' m not sure. The last time I tried to park on campus, they put one of those yellow boots on it. I couldn ' t believe it. Just because I had parked up on the sidewalk a couple of times and once next to a fire hydrant, they hold my car I don ' t think it ' s safe to drive a car on this campus anymore. " " That ' s so true. I live on campus and have the same problems. I ride my bike to classes and every day I know I have at least two near-misses. Some of those — they must have a death wish or something. They don ' t look to see if anyone is coming or anything! " Hey! I ' m one of those pedestrians! What do you think you are when you ' re on your bike anyway? Are you a kamikazi pilot or something? And you wear those little radios that tune out all the noise around you. Don ' t you know that ' s dangerous? " " Yeah, so it ' s a little dangerous. Big deal. How many points will you give me to run over that jogger? " K. Johnson W. McNeill D. Wheeler M. Boyette UNIVERSity OFFICE APPLICATION FOR regisTRAR CHANGE IMPORTANT! READ INSTRUCTIONS ON THE REVERSE SIDE BEFORE COMPLETING THIS FORM. REFER TO THE CURRENT CLASS SCHEDULE FOR SUPPLEMENTAL INFORMATION. ANY STRAY MARKS OR INCOMPLETE ERASURES WILL RESULT IN THE REJECTION OF THIS FORM. TERM ADD DEPARTMENTAL SIGNATURE COURSE PREFIX SECTION NUMBER PROPER MARKS STUDENT LAST NAME FILL IN YOUR SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER directions (see reverse) DROP DEPARTMENTAL SIGNATURE COURSE PREFIX USE ONLY SECTION NUMBER D. Wheeler Drop Add " Well, this is one way to spend the first day of classes. " " Really. The line for Spanish had about 300 people in it. " " I know. We had to wade through all the people just to get up the stairs. " " Does anybody know what time it is? " " Twenty ' til one. Does anybody know when they ' ll be done with their lunch break? " " They ' ll probably never come back. " " Good grief! Look at this line! I ' ll never get the classes I want. " " We ' ll wait here until quarter after. Then we ' ll go to GPA, drop English, then go to the HUB for books. " " And wait in another line. " " Yeah, this is pathetic. " " Does anybody here have a pencil? I forgot my pencil and you can ' t use a pen on these drop add sheets. " " What time is it now? " " We ' ll wait ten more minutes, then we ' ll " What ' s this line for? " " I ' m dropping physics class. For sure, for sure that class has got to go. " " Where is the end of the line? " least someone ' s happy waiting in the CIS line. People had to wait in long lines to have their classes dropped and added during that hectic week. D. Wheeler Drop Add 15 ALBERT UNMASKED ' W. McNeill W. McNeill S. Johnston 16 Albert Cary Reich is just like any other student at the University of Florida. He has to wait in lines, worries about phone bills, and looks forward to weekends. But, there is one thing that Cary does that no other UF student does. At least once a week, Cary transforms himself into a character that every Gator fan knows and loves, Albert the Alligator. Since April of 1982, when he was chosen the seventh male cheerleader, Cary has been entertaining fans of all ages. Being Albert has been very rewarding for Cary, although a lot of time and energy is involved. He practices with the cheerleaders, mainly spotting the dangerous stunts and pyramids they perform. The costume that he wears, made for UF by Walt Disney World at an approximate cost of 85,000, can get very hot while he is performing. Cary said that at the football game against Miami it was 108° on the field and at least 120° in the costume. He comments, " Any weight loss is water loss and that is picked up again that night (at parties). " Cary says that he has never experienced stage fright while performing. The only fear he has experienced is, " the fear of not knowing what to do next. " Still, Cary has proven that he can handle any situation. Remember the game against West Texas State when the dog came on the field? Cary has many memories of that time. " I was just coming off my break and I heard all this noise. I knew I had to make a decision — fast. I decided I ' d take the opportunity and started chasing the dog. " The rest is history. Most people agree that this episode was the highlight of the game. Cary was told " I loved what you did with the dog. " , so much, that he soon got a little tired of it all. He does admit, however, " That was one of the highlights of my career as Albert. " " It ' s great to be Albert for a winning team, " Cary says with a proud grin. " This school is very enthusiastic about their sports. " , which makes being the mascot even more rewarding. " The caravan Club is the greatest. Those people are so supportive ... and they have the best victory parties, " he adds. All of Albert ' s communication is through mime. He is not allowed to talk, which makes his job more of a challenge. " I watch cartoons a lot, especially the Road Runner, for ideas. " Albert must also be in constant motion. In mascot camp, which is held every summer, they teach us how to be a mascot, including always to be what is called FUAGNUM: fired up and going nuts. " Albert vs. the Dog at the Homecoming game. Cary Reich, the man behind the mask. Albert leads the spirit in the Homecoming Parade. W. McNeill Although being Albert takes up much of Cary ' s time, he still finds time to be involved in many other activities. He is a senior, majoring in marketing. He belongs to the UF Vocal Jazz Troupe which puts on at least one big concert a year as well as having a recording session. Cary is also a member of a professional business fraternity, two honorary fraternities, and is a big brother to a sorority. Cary has many good memories of being Albert. One of his favorite stunts was at a basketball game. While the band played the theme from The Greatest American Hero, he flew around the court, ending with a crash into the backboard post and falling; like the main character in the television show. The audience loved it. As Albert, Cary also started two new things this year. The first was riding the alligator out at the beginning of each home game. The second was " stealing " a cheerleader from the opposing team and having her mascot " rescue " her after two or three minutes. Against, Georgia, however, Cary didn ' t tell the mascot what he was doing, so Albert had the cheerleader for a while until the Bulldog came to rescue her. Albert making his getaway with an Auburn cheerleader. Cary Reich is a true Gator fan. Albert surveys the field during the Homecoming football game. Albert 17 THE PRIDE OF THE SUNSHINE Anticipation for something other than the football team exists among the fans before any Florida home gridiron contest. The collective excitement of the 73,000 Florida Field spectators can only be described as electric. Suddenly, Dave Strickler ' s voice shakes the " From the Biggest Boom in Dixie, here comes the University of Florida Fightin ' Gator Band! " Out of nowhere, over 250 orange and blue clad members invade the field to present their famous pre-game performance. Gator spirit rises to a peak as the band plays and Blue " , " Swanee " , and " We ' re Men of Florida " . Such fine by the Pride of the Sunshine, the direction of Dr. Gerald Poe, are only created by the right amount of work and fun. Before the beginning of the Fall Term, the Marching Gators can be found working on musical precision as well as precise field movements. intonation, articulation, and contrast are variables that a musical Gator must consider in order to play songs like Duke Ellington ' s " It Don ' t Mean a Thing " , John Klohr ' s " The Billboard March " , and even " The Time Warp " from The Rocky Horror Show. The Gator bandsman also works on marching techniques so that the band can be presented as a unit in sight as well as sound. The Gator Band not only performs as a unit, but behaves as a unit as well. The bands chants " 000 . . . ahh " in unison when greeted with impressive sights like the Houston Astrodome. However, anything unpopular is met with a large reptilian hiss. Another band phenomenon is the curious practice of originated by the trombone During band practice, it is not for a few musicians to be attacked by several band members doing the crab-walk. The trumpet section warms up with the band before a game. Guard Captain Linda Moorhouse performs at Gator Growl. Drum Major Chris Henderson conducts the Pride of the Sunshine. The Houston Astrodome is not the only place that the band has seen during its travels with the football team. The Superdome and Bourbon Street of New Orleans fame also holds many great memories for the Gator Band members. The band program makes sure that the Pride of the Sunshine is represented during out-of-state games. As a result, the football players as well as the fans feel right at home outside of Keeping a crowd entertained during halftime is a challenge that requires a large amount of work. However, the social aspect of the band, the out-of- town trips, and the positive reaction of the fans makes the Marching Gator worthwhile. Like the in the stands, the Gator Band can also be described in one word — J. Rowland S. Rowland S. Rowland 18 Band S. Lindauer " Band! Atten ' hut! " " How did your audition go? " " Pretty good. " " That bad, huh? " " Left face! " " Who ' s that pretty new clarinet player? " " I don ' t know, but I ' ll bet she ' s spoken for. " " One never knows, though. " " Right face! " " Where do we practice tomorrow? Norman Field? " " It might be at the stadium. " " The Sewer Field, more likely. " " Mark time — mark! " " Where ' d the new director used to teach? " " He taught the University of Oregon Marching Ducks! " " Marching Ducks? " " Yeah, you know — quack, quack. " " Band! Halt! " Gatorette Martha Faulk performs her umbrella routine to the tune of " Here ' s That Rainy Day " . The Gator Getters sway to the band ' s traditional performance of " We Are the Boys from Florida " . Percussionists Randy Shopoff, Paul Roehrig, and Steve Brown keep the beat at halftime. S. Lindauer Lindauer Band 19 GATORS ' INTERNATIONAL VIEW " Where do you want to stand to watch the Homecoming parade? " " If we can ' t find a good spot on the curb, we ' ll climb the nearest tree. " (Parade Patrol) " Please step back out of the parade route. " " Who is this hoard of people? They look like a swarm of bees! " " That ' s Gator Skater and Gator Gallop. It ' s a fun-run to raise money for the UF track team. " " Look at the Gator Raiders platoon! They look really sharp. " " So does that runner in the orange shorts. What a babe! " (Parade Patrol) " Step back to the curb. You ' re on the parade route! " " Who do you think will win the float contest this year? " " I don ' t know . . . the Kappa Alpha ' s and Delta Gammas have won the past two years, but the competition looks pretty stiff this year. The fraternities and must put thousands of dollars into constructing their floats. " (Parade Patrol) " Get off the parade route and back on the curb! " " The parade ' s almost over. Are you ready to go? " " Let ' s wait another minute. I want to see the Florida A M Band. They ' re at the end of the parade. " Participants in Gator Gallop took their tasks The Burger King float added color and an international flavor to the parade. People of all ages participated in Gator Gallop. W. McNeill " Yeah, love that ' Rattler Funk ' . " " Gator International View of ' 82 " was the the 1982 parade. Floats constructed by sororities, and various civic groups tied in this theme with a rally for victory over West Texas State University. Parade music was provided by the Marching Gator Band, the A M Marching Band, and area high school bands. The parade lineup also included the cheerleaders, the three Homecoming Sweethearts, shriners, clowns, and, of course, Albert the Alligator. An estimated 200,000 spectators lined University to watch the eighty-three unit parade. The parade, sponsored by Florida Blue Key, showed a massive University and community effort that reflected the hard work of its director, Frank Stanton. W. McNeil 20 Homecoming Parade The Newman Club ' s contribution to Homecoming was displayed at the Catholic Church. " Referees " from a local lounge have Gator spirit. Senior football players and Gator Getters don and blue to travel down University Avenue. W. McNeill W. McNeill K. Johnson Homecoming Parade 21 HOMECOMING 1982 This Mustang has Gator fever. W. McNeill W. McNeill W. McNeill S. Lindauer 22 Homecoming 1982 A daredevil bike rider entertains along the parade route. This float predicts the victory of the Gators over the Buffalos. Janice Hornbeck, Homecoming finalist, waves to the crowd while being escorted by Steve Robertson, president of Florida Blue Key. K. Johnson S. Lindauer The 58th annual Homecoming festivities began with the Sweetheart pageant. The event was sponsored by Florida Blue Key and was held in the University Thirty-two women participated in four categories: interview, sportswear, evening wear, and an impromptu question. Seven semi-finalists were chosen, then three finalists were chosen. Janice L. Hornbeck, 21, is a marketing major. After graduation, she plans to a career in marketing sales. She plans later to return to school for a Masters degree in Business Administration, then a career in international marketing. Janice is in the Alpha Delta Pi sorority, as well as a little sister to Alpha Tau Omega. She is also a member of the American Marketing Association and the UF Cicerone. Nancy Jeanette White is majoring in public relations and plans to minor in business. Nancy, 19, plans to attend law school after working in some area of government. She is the Fraternity Education for her sorority Zeta Tau Alpha, a Florida Cicerone, a student senator, a Getter, and a member of Phi Eta scholastic honorary. Teresa Welch, the last finalist, is majoring in elementary education and minoring in speech communications. Teresa, 22, will be graduating in June and plans to enter graduate school for speech and audiology. She plans a career working with children with speech and hearing problems. She is a member of the Chi Omega sorority and has been a Gator Getter. Organizations and Greeks distributed balloons at Gator Expo. Nancy Jeanette White, Sweetheart Finalist, is escorted by Scott Zeiger, producer of Gator Growl. S. Lindauer escorted by Homecoming General Chairman Mark Gibson. Teresa Welch, Homecoming Sweetheart is Gibson. Gator Expo " A diverse exhibition of displays from UF organizations and colleges " is the definition of Gator Expo. Held under a huge tent with free cokes and hot dogs, over fifty exhibits from various colleges and clubs were free to students for the browsing. Gator Expo is an important part of Homecoming because it allows for organizations and makes students aware of their chance for involvement at UF. Further Homecoming activities the Florida Blue Key Banquet with keynote speaker New York Republican Jack Kemp. Pre-Growl featured the Florida A M band and the Gator marching band. And of course the main event Gator Growl starred Robin and the Spinners. Homecoming Sweetheart Homecoming 1982 23 ROBIN WILLIAMS W. McNeill A tremendous roar came over Gator Field as Robin Williams came on stage. " Yes, indeedee dool " " Let ' s hear a squeal from Hogtown! " " Oh wow. There ' s little gators all around me, going, ' do something funny real quick! ' " " Sixty-five thousand people out there — the pants fit now! " " The lovely pants by Hefty-Bag! " Williams began talking about football. He pretended he was coach Pell with a player: " Bubba, what are you majoring in? " Bubba: " Long distance calls. " Then he commented on different positions. He asked, Bob the center, what he was going to do in the next game. Bob answers in a low, gruff voice, " I ' m gonna break through the line, grab the quarterback, and then say, ' make a wish. ' " " Let ' s drink a toast — a toast to victory for your people. " " Thank you for inviting me here to Gainesville. There ' s alumni in the back going, " What ' s he gonna do next? " W. McNeill W. McNeill Robin finds something humorous in almost everything. Robin portrayed many different types of characters. Robin even incorporated his break into his act. Gestures helped convey the message. 24 Robin Williams W. McNeill W. McNeill W. McNeill Robin addresses the people in the South endzone. Robin Williams, excited about his wife expecting a baby, pretends he has a baby girl. Robin is ready to take on anybody. " Can you see me way back in the ¢ % @ seats? Are you okay? " " What a wonderful town, this You have Lake Alice . . . wonderful. I went swimming in there today; felt going, ' come back in the water, come on back in the water. Make shoes out of my " Those gators are incredible. They walk up on the lawn going, ' your cat ' s gotta ¢ % sometime! ' " " I ' m gonna be a dad! I don ' t know what my child ' s first words are gonna be. Teaching my child to speak — I don ' t know — ' Christopher, how are you? Can you say something yet? ' " " Trust fund. " " If it ' s a little girl, I ' ll call her Christina. She ' ll write a book called Daddy Dearest. " " The National Enquirer. What a strange thing that magazine is. I put a copy of The National Enquirer in my cat box, and my cat won ' t % in there. " " He just looks at me and goes, ' why be redundant? ' " " One morning, I was asleep. Mr. Happy woke up before I did. The cat was lying on the end of the bed. He went, ' a mouse! ' " (In lobster hat) " Yes, I ' d like to talk to the doctor. I don ' t have the crabs, I have the lobsters. I just want some butter sauce, if you don ' t mind. " (With rattle) " Look, here ' s another toy. It doesn ' t work . . . what a cheap- ¢¢ toy. What kind of toy is that? It doesn ' t do % . " (Looking into the audience) " Little girl, you ' ve learned a lot of new words tonight, haven ' t you? " As he left, he exclaimed, " God bless you! Long live the Gators! " " Why Be Redundant? " W. McNeill Robin Williams 25 GATOR GROWL 1982 W. McNeill W. On the cool, clear evening of Friday, October 15th, Gator fans of all ages at Florida Field for the world ' s student-run pep rally. " It ' s great! Even though we ' re way back here in row 80, I ' m really having a great time. " " Wasn ' t the paper fight fun? " " That was awesome! Paper was flying everywhere! I got a big wad in my coke and the guy in front of me got hit right on his head! " " There was still paper on the field when the Florida A M band came out on the field. " Boy, they sure had the moves! What did you think of the Spinners? " " They were pretty good ... brought back a lot of memories. When does Robin Williams come out? " " It says here in the program that there are skits, the crowning of the Sweetheart, a talk with coach Pell, a show by the cheerleaders, Mr. Two Bits, and then comes Robin. " " Oh, good. I can ' t wait to see him. " The cheerleaders performed a dynamic show at the Growl. The music of the Spinners was the opening act. The last skit showed another part of college life, the hangout Rickey ' s. Homecoming Sweetheart Theresa Welch is driven around Florida Field in a classic convertable W. McNeill W. McNeill 26 Gator Growl S. Johnston Gator Growl 27 S. Johnston An incredible light and laser show awed many throughout the evening. The dancing fountains were a new, beautiful addition to Gator Growl. The grande finale of the Growl. An orange and blue array of color brought a roar over Florida Field. S. Johnston Perhaps the best part of Growl was the fantastic visual effects. A laser show, a colorful array of dancing waters, and fireworks had everyone ' oohing ' and " aahing ' during the entire program. Florida Blue Key, as usual, outdid themselves. They gave us an evening that will never be forgotten. NOT JUST A NORMAL DAY " Hey, look, it ' s a giant Tylenol capsule. I bet that really has extra strength. " " Like totally. It ' s a giant . . . a giant .. . oh wow! " " Why do ya think they quit calling it the Halloween Ball? " " Oh, be real. Who ' s gonna have fun in broad daylight? It ' s like recess! " " Nah, man, it ' s more like Field Day. " " So who is this guy anyway? " " Who is he? What do ya mean? That ' s Peter Tosh, Reggae Man. " " Oh yeah. I read that Qualman, head of student productions, thought it was ' highly appropriate. " ' " Hey, gimme a beer. " " Yeah, you and the cop behind you! " " So when do the fireworks begin? " " Do you mean the ones left over from Gator Growl? " " Probably. " " Are you going to see Andy Kaufman later? " " Nah! " " My R.A. ' s going. I ' d feel bad if he had to wrestle her. " " What ' s she always saying? — ' life got tougher so I got stronger. " W. McNeill Halloween Ball was full of colorful characters. E.T. wants to phone home. W. McNeill 28 Halloween J. Costa W. McNeill W. McNeill W. McNeil ACCENT PRESENT AN EVENING WITH ANDY KAUFMAN Andy Kaufman was the evening attraction for the Halloween festivities. Tickets were free, and the turnout was good. The only problem was that Andy just was not funny. In fact, he was booed off the stage. An FSU student sneaks into the Halloween Ball. Andy Kaufman: REJECT. Mr. and Mrs. Marx seek companionship from all the freaks at the Homecoming Ball. Uncle Sam wants you. Halloween 29 Klarman M. Klarman CHICAGO " I can ' t believe its Sunday night and we ' re still partying. " " I know what you mean. There ' s seven people passed out at my house. " " Its worth it. These guys are great! " " Yeah, but will we ever see daylight again? " " Don ' t worry, your first period teacher will make sure of that. " " That ' s what I ' m afraid of. I haven ' t looked at a book for days. " " Shhh! " " They look pretty good for being around so long. " " Yeah! Did you know this is Still ' s Homecoming too? " " Yeah, he went to school here for a week. " " What happened, did he get kicked out or what? " " Shhh! " " Shhh, yourself. I paid $12.50 to be here. " " Hey listen, there ' s that song. " " Oh yeah, that is nice. " " I can ' t wait to see Chicago. " " When ' s that, November 21? " " Yup. ' Old days, good times I remember ' ... " " Shhh. " " Okay, Okay. " CROSBY, STILLS, NASH " You who are on the road must have a code that you can live by and feed them on your dreams the one they pix the one you ' ll know by. Don ' t you ever ask them why if they told you you would cry so just look at them and sigh and know they love you. And you of tender years can ' t know the fear that your elders grew by. And so please help them with your youth they seek the truth before they can die. " from " Teach Your Children " by Graham Nash Stills, Nash, and Crosby. Stills and Nash congratulate each other after a song. Stephen Stills backs up David Crosby on the guitar. left, David Crosby from Gainesville sings alone. right, Graham Nash harmonizes with his guitar. M. Laug M. Laug M. Laug M. Laug M. Laug Crosby Stills Nash 31 MISS UF 1983 M Boyette The honor of representing the of Florida as Miss UF went this year to 23-year-old Shavonne Rhodes a talented actress representing the theat er in the pageant. Rhodes was born in Hattiesburg, and grew up in Texas. She the University of Mississippi where she majored in Speech and Theater. she is a graduate student in Theater here at the University of Florida. Rhodes has high aspirations of performing on Broadway and is confident that she will obtain her goal. The 1982 Miss University of Florida Scholarship pageant is sponsored by Blue Key. As Miss UF, Shavonne Rhodes will represent the university in the Miss Florida Pageant in June. Runners-up in the pageant were Valerie Johnson, 21, of Ormond Beach; Kimberly Summeral, 18, of Jacksonville; Susan Carver, 20, of Dade City; and Christine Royal, 19, of Sarasota. The four runners-up of the Miss UF Pageant. Valerie Johnson participates in the bathing suit competition. Shavonne Rhodes, Miss UF 1983 32 Miss U.F. 1983 M. Boyette M. Boyette MISS BLACK STUDENT UNION S. Turner S. Turner All of the contestants: Wilma Gillis, Antoinette Bronson, Andrea Pelt, Veronica Linder, Sheila Deborah Anderson, Sabrina Jordon, Carolyn Collins, Angela Rozier, and Sandra Byrd. Angela Rozier, first runner-up; Sabrina Jordon, and Deborah Anderson, second runner-up. Winner Sabrina Jordon sang " This is Your Life. " S. Turner As part of Black History month, the Black Student Union held the tenth Miss BSU pageant on February 17th. Tonya Howard welcomed the students and asked them all to get involved in the with Black History month. Ten girls, representing fraternities and sororities as well as organizations, performed before a full house Thursday evening in the Auditorium. First was a dance number with all the contestants, then came the bathing suit competition. Next was the segment, where each girl performed things from singing to dancing, from baton twirling to dramatic interpretations. The girls then came out in their evening gowns and the five finalists were selected. The five finalists chosen were Wilma Gillis sponsored by Zeta Phi Beta; Sandra Byrd, representing Phi Beta Sigma; Deborah Anderson, second runner-up and by Kappa Alpha Psi; and Angela Rozier, first runner-up and representing PACT. Sabrina Jordon was crowned Miss BSU 1983 after the roar of the crowd. Sabrina, an 18-year old sophomore from Miami majoring in Chemistry, sang " This is Your Life " in the talent segment. She Zeta Phi Beta in the pageant and is also involved in the Black Student Union. Other contestants in the pageant were Carolyn Collins, Sheila Jenkins, Andrea Pelt, Antoinette Bronson, and Veronica Linder. The evening ' s master of was Ron Phillips. Miss BSU 33 Campaigning " How did you do on your Chemistry test? " " I did okay . . . I probably made . . . " " Hi! I ' m Joe Politico! Have you voted yet? " " Well, we were .. " " Are you familiar with our party ' s We ' re striving to make progressive changes that will benefit students and financially. So don ' t forget to vote today or tomorrow. " " So you think you did okay on the Chem test? " " Yes, but I wasn ' t sure about . . . " " Hi! I ' m Jane Campaign! Have you yet? " " Well, we just . . . " " Here, let me give you a copy of our party ' s platform. As you can see, we are enacting measures that will promote and help students finanancially. " " Hey, isn ' t your class in the other direction? " " Yes, but I ' m taking the back way to avoid any more political . . . " " Hi! I ' m Jake Candidate! Have you yet? " Carrying signs and campaigning posed a busy week for all candidates. Hope Christian explained how she would change student government. Charlotte was congratulated by her BEST supporters after the announcement of her victory. Joe Iacono was exhausted after two weeks of S M. Boyette M. Boyette M. McNeill VICTORY FOR A FEW 34 SG Elections PARTIES CANDIDATES M. Boyette M. Boyette M. Boyette Three parties presented candidates and platforms this spring for Student elections; each party promising to best represent university students. Students Unite Now retured for its fifth election, slating Brian Ballard for Two new parties also emerged this election, Change, which slated Jimmy Charles for their ticket and Better Educated Students Today, which slated former Vice President Charlotte Mather. Intial elections elminated Charles of the Change party from the election leaving B.E.S.T. and S.U.N. to fight it out in the run-offs. As campainging continued into its final days, the two parties exchanged fire. S.U.N. claimed B.E.S.T. was falsely claiming to be the independent party while B.E.S.T. accused S.U.N. of mud-slinging and dirty politics. B.E.S.T. received endorsements from Charles ' Change party and all the major student publications, while S.U.N. remained loyal to the finish. But the B.E.S.T. party won. Charlotte Mather and her running mate Scott Ryals the presidency and vice presidency with 61% of the vote. B.E.S.T. treasurer candidate Mark Fisher beat S.U.N. Tamara Freeman with 63% of the votes. The newly elected Mather is the first elected woman President of Student Government in the history of the University of Florida. SG Elections 35 LIFE AT THE UNION " Hey! What are you doing tonight? " " I don ' t have much money right now so I ' ll probably go down to the Union for a while. " " There ' s a free movie playing at the union theater tonight. Why don ' t we check it out? " " Sure thing, and afterwards we can shoot a few games of pool. " " Great! Let ' s meet at the Orange and Brew. I want to grab a bite to eat first. " You studied all week for that economics test. Now that it ' s over you ' re ready for a well deserved break. But where on campus can you go? Well, if you ' ve got the time, we ' ve got the place. J. Wayne Reitz is more than just a building. It ' s a concept. A concept that promotes an atmosphere of recreation over education. A place where you can relax between classes or socialize with friends in the evenings. Reitz Union was the product of almost twenty years of planning and three years of construction before it was completed in 1967. It features everything from a to a barbershop, places to eat, from the Arredondo Room to the Orange and Brew, and every imaginable recreation from bowling and billiard to arts and crafts. It ' s eight floors devoted to the student and his leasure time, and its more that just a building. It ' s the heart of the University community. Sometimes it ' s nice just to relax and look out over the Union pond. The J. Wayne Reitz Union has something for Ducks and other birds arc always willing to take any crumbs that students leave behind. A. Moraitis 36 Union THE HEART OF UF (On the elevator) " What floor are you going to? " " Third floor. I have to type up a paper for my english class. " " They have typewriters you can use up there? " " Sure, typewriters and a Xerox machine and a lot more. Student government and a lot of the organizations have offices there. " " Really! I didn ' t know there was so much action on the third floor. " " Yeah, check it out sometime. You might be surprised to find out the heart of University life is on the third floor. " J. Costa J. Costa D. Wheeler Activities such as bowling and ping pong are available for all students. There is always some organization trying to sell something on the colonnade. The billiards room is available to students at special prices. The information board provides free advertising from boa constricters to water skis. M. Klarman Union 37 THE PLAZA: SOAP BOX AND Students at the University of Florida are not the only ones who frequent the famed Plaza of the Americas. The large park-like area facing the libraries is also graced with a host of evangelists, religious groups, and wandering musicians. It is these types of people that give the Plaza its notoriety, which in turn causes many students to go out of their way to visit the Plaza. Perhaps the most notorious individuals who catch the eyes of the students are evangelist George " Jed " Smock, the members of the Hare Krishna Temple, and guitarist William Webb Sel ley. George " Jed " Smock, like other evangelists, speaks publicly about the Gospel and how it affected his life. What separates Jed from the others who profess their faith, however, is the unique, contemporary character of his story. Mr. Smock describes himself as an excessive hippie of the late 1960 ' s who later made the decision to become a Christian while inside a popular hamburger place. George " Jed " Smock has acquired a large following among the University of Florida students as a result of his visits to the Plaza every winter. Jed always draws a crowd of students who cheer during the key points of his story. Mr. Smock also draws his share of hecklers, but that doesn ' t seem to bother him. Once he was confronted with a heckler ' s paradox: " Who created God? " " That, " Jed merely replied, " is a stupid question. " .1. Raley Jed Smock: before Jed Smock: after Hare Krishna devotee greets students at the Plaza. Squirrels will always accept handouts from kind- hearted students. M. Klarman 38 Plaza PLAYGROUND M. Boyette Individuals of a religious persuation other than that of Jed Smock also roam the Plaza. The members of the Hare Krishna Temple visit the Plaza of the Americas several times during the school year. Aafron robes and shaved heads usu- ally characterize this controversial sect of Hinduism. The Hare Krishnas also differ from other relgions ' visitors of the plaza in their activities. Instead of lecturing, the Hare Krishnas talk to students on an indi- vidual basis, hand out literature, offer food, play music and take donations. " We give people something better to eat, " says Manusrestha, Secretary of the Temple, " which is beneficial spiritually and Along with handing out food, the Hare Krishna devotees chant the " Mahamantra " , commonly known as the " Hare Krishna Chant " . The chant contains the names Krishna and Rama, which are the two human forms of the Hindu god Vishnu, the sustainer of life. Music played on the harmonium and the karatals usually accompany the " Maha-mantra " . The religiously-inspired individuals share the Plaza with one of the area ' s most frequent visitors, William Webb Selley. For seven years, Selley has entertained the students with his guitar and harmonica. Once a University of Florida student, the Brooklyn native decided to take up at the plaza. Through his music and his " youthing " concept, William Webb Selley hopes to change the present culture from a polluting, industrial society to a more agricultural one. The Plaza commonly serves as a for students. However, the of frisbee-throwing, sunbathing, and socializing combine with the causes of the Plaza ' s people of notoriety to give the area a unique personality all its own. A trio at the Plaza experiences yoga. A student combines sunbathing and studying. Plaza 39 IT ' S A HECTIC Two students take a break to practice guitar. After getting through all the paperwork of drop and add, all frustrations are gone. Sometimes it ' s hard even to find time to do laundry. It ' s nice to find a familiar face between classes. M. Klarman M. Klarman C. Fox 40 Student Life J. Costa " Welcome home, roomie! How ' d it go? " " Ugh. As usual, I had a busy day. " " So did I. Tell me about it. " " Well, you know I had a big exam this morning, right? " " Yep, when did you stop studying and go to bed? " " I didn ' t. I was up all night studying and drinking coffee to keep me awake. " " Bummer. " " And to top it all off, when I got to class, the teacher had already passed out the exams. I made my grand entrance and then shimmied between the rows to get a seat. I bubbled in my answer sheet only to find out that I skipped a question and had to redo the whole test. " " How do you think you did on the test? I heard it was a killer. " " It was. If I ' m lucky, I passed. If not, maybe next time. " " What did you do the rest of the day ' ? " " After the test I went to the HUB to buy some school supplies. I ' m sure glad the lines go down after the first two weeks of classes. I was not in the mood to wait in lines. " " Tell me about it. I had to wait an hour and a half for a computer today. And when I finally put in my program, the computers broke down. All that time and work — gone, in a puff of smoke! " " Sounds like you ' ve had a great day, too. Hey, what time is it? I want to get my laundry done before dinner. Do you have any change I could borrow for the " Nope, but it wouldn ' t do you any good anyway. I was just down there and it ' s going to be busy for a long time. I saw one guy go in there with four huge trash bags full of dirty clothes. " " Oh, great! Well, I ' m going home this weekend. Maybe I can wait ' til then and good or mom can do it for me. " " Sounds like a good idea. What are we going to do about dinner? I ' ve had it with canned ravioli and popcorn. Let ' s go out somewhere. " " Okay. But let ' s not stay o ut too late. I ' ve got to go to the library tonight and write a paper. " " And I have a meeting tonight, too. I wonder what life would be like without classes and studying? " " I don ' t know. It sure would be differ- ent, though. C ' mon, let ' s go. I ' m starving. " The library provides peace and quiet. Dave Adinaya and Robert Dubois do " Gator Jaws " at a football game. GPA gets busy between classes. Some students spend all their extra time in the rooms. Life As A Student 41 A NIGHT ON THE TOWN " I ' m so glad it ' s Thursday night. We can go to Rickey ' s. " " So am I. Thursday is such a good night. Everyone is always there. " " Well, I don ' t know about tonight. The Islands is having a good special. " " I ' m going to the Islands this weekend. I ' m so glad it opened up. Gainesville a place like that. " " Yeah, the Islands is great. I can ' t be. lieve some of the good groups they get to play there. " " The groups are so much better than the groups at the Rat. " " It ' s funny. I never go to the Rat now that I live off campus. " " Me, either. I guess it ' s just a good place to go when you live on campus. " " What else are you going to do this weekend? " " I ' m going to go to happy hour at tomorrow after classes. Do you want to come? " " Sure! Two for one . . . I wouldn ' t miss it! " " And the best looking guys are there. " " I also have a date tomorrow night. He ' s taking me to Pinocchio ' s. " " That place is fun. They have some good comedians performing. It reminds me of a Las Vegas club where everyone sits together at one big table. Make sure you have reservations, because it gets crowded. " " I ' m pretty sure he made them all ready. Do you want to eat at Joes Deli tonight before we hit Rickey ' s? " " Sounds good. Want to split a gator tail with me? " " Sure. I haven ' t eaten all day. " " Maybe we should go to the Islands after Rickey ' s. What do you think? " " Well, I ' d rather stay at Rickey ' s all night, but if you want to go the Islands, we can go Saturday night. " " Okay, that sounds good. " " Do you know what I like about going to school here? Every night there is a place with a special! " " Yeah, Monday night Joe ' s Deli has pitchers for two dollars; Tuesday is happy hour at Bennigan ' s; Wednesday is ladies night at the Islands; Thursday is free at the Rat; and you can go to Rickey ' s Pinocchio ' s, and everywhere else during the weekend. " M. Klarman Kinks Rickey ' s is a popular place to meet people and have fun. The Missing Persons perform in concert at the Islands. 42 Night On The Town The new comedy club Pinocchio ' s is a great place to go to see new comedians. Everyone goes to Joe ' s Deli for good food when the munchies occur. Happy hour at Bennigan ' s is a great place to be. 43 " That was the best concert! " " I know. It was great! " " Do you realize he sang 19 songs? " " I didn ' t count, but they were all good. " D. Wheeler People braved the cold to buy Tom Petty tickets. " I can ' t believe he opened with " One Tom Petty entertained the crowd with his guitar Story Town . . . that ' s the first song off his playing. new album. " " He was so good. Did you notice the stage was set up with the colors that are on his new album cover? " Yeah. You know, it was really neat when he looked out at the audience and shone the spotlight on everyone. " " I wonder if he saw us? " " I doubt it. " " Do you know what he meant when he dedicated ' The Waiting is the Hardest Part ' to everyone up in the second level? " " I guess he meant waiting for tickets . . . I really don ' t know. Can you believe people camped out for his tickets in 40 degree weather? " " I couldn ' t believe that. I guess they wanted to be in the front row. I think we had great seats for buying them only a week in advance. " " Really. Isn ' t it wild that Tom Petty is from Gainesville and even used to play at Dub ' s? " " Some of his songs are about like ' American Girl ' . It is about a girl who committed suicide by jumping off Beaty Towers. " " That ' s creepy. I thought ' Breakdown ' was the best song he did. The lighting were fantastic. " " And he had two encores. I only wish he had communicated with the audience more. " " All I remember him telling us ' Let ' s get crazy ' and ' It ' s pretty damn good to be back here ' . " 44 Tom Petty Kinks People waited all night for tickets. D. Wheeler GAINESVILLE BOY RETURNS On February 10, 1983, Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers returned to Gainesville and played to an enthusiastic audience in the O ' Connell Center. Tom Petty is a Gainesville native. He grew up here and went to Gainesville High School. He started his first band with a few guys who went to school with him. Petty and his band used to play at Dub ' s, a popular local night spot. His band went through four name changes before Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers in 1974. His band also went through a few personnel changes before becoming the group they are today. Petty went to to get his first recording contract. Now that he is famous, he still comes back to Gainesville where it all began. This is the second straight year that Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers have come to O ' Connell Center to perform to a nearly sold-out audience. The star of the show, 32-year old Tom Petty. Mike Campbell, lead guitarist for Tom Petty. Kinks Kinks Tom Petty 45 FLORIDA PLAYERS BRING NG (all photos courtesy of Florida Players) Dr. A.F.C. Whelberg Dr. A.F.C. Whelberg Picnic 15-18, 22-25 Dr. A.F.C. Whelberg Picnic, the popular drama by William Inge was the first Florida Players of the Fall, 1982 season. The story of a girl and the man she is supposed to marry and the boy she wants to marry is the main theme of Picnic. The climax takes place at an annual picnic that a woman puts on for the neighborhood Cast Helen Potts Melanie B. Bonar Hal Carter Kevin Rainsberger Millie Owens Margie Llinas Bomber Gutzel Sid Cherry Madge Owens Barbara Kearnes Flo Owens Sara Gotcher Rosemary Sydney Suzanne Marlowe Alan Seymore Michael Stevens Irma Kronkite Elizabeth Speckman Christine Schowenwalder Susan Jaffee Geoff Elliott, Margie Llinas, and Melanie Bonar are in the spotlight as the rest of the cast looks on. Michael Stevens and Barbara Kearnes (as Alan and Millie Owens) discuss the plans for the future. Kevin Laurtisen and Suzanne Marlowe leave town while Barbara Kearns, Melanie Bonar, Sara Gotcher, and Michael Stevens have mixed emotions. 46 Plays DRAMA AND CULTURE The Importance Of Being Earnest October 6, 12-17 Oscar Wilde ' s The Importance of Being Earnest was the second production of the Florida Players ' season. The comedy, set at the turn of the century, was the story of two men and two women hopelessly because the men call themselves Earnest (while only one, in fact, is) and both women wanted to marry a man named Earnest. Jealousies developed until the end when the ex-nanny of one of the men admits that he is indeed named Cast John Worthing James Wren Algernon Moncrieff Michael Crider Rev. Canon Chausuble Michael Gioia Merriam Aaron Edgar Woffard Lane David A. Preuss Lady Bracknell Yvonne Cody Hon. Gwendoline Fairfax Laura Quinn Cecily Cardew Debbie Laumand Miss Prism Kathy Tyrell (all photos courtesy of Florida Players) Dr. A.F.C. Wehlberg Dr. A.F.C. Wehlberg James Wren (as John Worthing) proposes to Laura Quinn (as Gwendoline Fairfax). Laura Quinn and James Wren and Michael Crider (as Algernon Moncrieff) and Debbie Laumand (as Cecily Cardew) each have confrontations. Michael Gioia (as Rev. Canon Chausuble) expresses his feelings with Kathy Tyrell (as Miss Prism). Dr. A.F.C. Wehlberg Plays 47 Alas Babylon November 10-14, 17-21 (all photos courtesy of Florida Players) Dr. A.F. C. Wehlberg Cast Hannah Henry Charlene Pugh Randy Bragg Randy Heim Alice Cooksey Maureen Preuss Florence Wechek Melanie Bridges Bonar Lib McGovern Laura Allison Wild Dan Gunn James McMurray Malachai Henry Ed Barringer Mark Bragg Michael Crider Peyton Bragg Jodi Kopelman Ben Bragg Kevin Kropp Helen Bragg Dawn M. Arrol Caleb Henry Lance Harmeling Henrietta Quisenberry Kathy Tyrell Jean Joni Burton Nancy Paula Castleberry Arlie Ginger Pollini Pete Hernandez Michael W. Alicia Rita Hernandez Kathryn Silvia Miss Baines Susan Jaffee Mr. Pitman Daniel Millen Mrs. Satterly Elise LaFontisee Betty Sunbury Nancy Baum Jim Hickey Steve Stavrakis Edgar Quisenberry James Wren Admiral Sam Hazzard Aaron Edgar Wofford Coloned Vikram Shishir Kurup D r. A.F.C. Wehlberg The Florida Players production of Alas Babylon was based on the novel by Pat Frank and the dramatization by Anne Coulter Martens. As the story of how a small town in Florida survived a nuclear attack, the play was the second in a series of topicl plays co-produced by the Florida Players and the Gainesville Coalition for Religion and the Arts. The drama was also UF ' s entry in the State American College Theater Festival. Dr. A.F.C. Wehlberg Randy Hein, Charlene Pugh, Ed Barona, Dawn Arrol, Lance Harmeling, and Kevin Kropp react to the shooting of one of their comrades. Laura Allison Wild as Lib McGovern in a scene from Alas Babylon. Ginger Pollini and Joni Burton (as Arli and Jean) steal food for a party before the attack. 48 Plays The costumes were authentic as shown here by Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg The Mikado January 27-29, February 3-5 Gilbert and Sullivan ' s The Mikado was the Florida Players ' third production of the season. Set in Japan, this popular musical satirizes the uselessness of silly laws through its four major characters: Yum-Yum, Nanki-Poo, Ko-Ko, and Pish- Tush. Malcom Gets (as Ko-Ko) tells Richard Drake and Barbara Loehr (Nanki-Poo and Yum-Yum) about the wedding plans. Rimas Karnivicuis (as Pooh-Bah) describes his jobs. Japanese gentleman are part of the chorus. The schoolgirls happily anticipate the upcoming wedding. — Cast — Mikado Edward Carwinthen Nanki-Poo Richard Drake Ko-Ko Malcom Gets Pooh-Bah Rimas B. Karnavicius Pish-Tush James Wren Yum-Yum Barbara L. Loehr Pitti-Sing Kathy Tyrell Peep-Bo Kelly Kriedman Katisha Sheryl Boltz Bah-Bee-Joh Kathryn Silvia Bet-Tee-Joh M. Sayers Green Bi-Lee-Joh Barbara Kearnes Toe-Ma-Toe Ann Wren Sing-Tu-Lo Elizabeth C. Teas Me-Sho-Shy Carmen Idalia Diaz Sna-Foo-Yoo Kathy Nazworth Wan-Fu Melissa Weinstein Soon-Tu-Di or Fred Ken Jones Gin-Su-Tu Shishir Kurup Me-Ki-Mao Mike King Tu-Fa-Gon Manny Rodriguez Spee-Ken-Span Doug Mackenzie Slo-Ting- King Sid Cherry Su-Pee-Sail Mike Stevens Moo-She-Gato Michael W. Alicia Yo-Hun-Puck James G. McMurray Plays 49 Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Death Of A Salesman March 15-19, 22-26 (All photos courtesy of Florida Players) Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg — Cast — Willy David Shelton Linda Ellen Lau Biff Kevin Lauritsen Happy Malcom Gets Uncle Ben Michael Gioia Charley E James Hooks Bernard Mike King Stanley James McMurray Howard James Wren The Woman Sara Gotcher Ms. Forsythe Shavonne Rhodes Letta M. Sayers Green Jenny Kathy Tyrell The Waiter Sid Cherry Arthur Miller ' s famous tragedy, Death of a Salesman, was the next Florida production. Set in New York and the audience becomes involved with the problems of an aging salesman, Willie Lowman. Through flashbacks and other episodes, Willie ' s character is strongly His sons struggle to understand their father until it is too late. Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Ellen Lau, David Shelton, and Malcom Gets (as Linda, Willie, and Happy) try to persuade Kevin Lauritsen (Biff) to get along with Willie. At Willie ' s funeral, Linda tells him that she just made the last payment on the house, but nobody would be living there. David Shelton and E. James Hooks (as Willie and Charley) discuss Willie ' s problems. 50 Plays The Roar Of The Greasepaint, The Smell Of The Crowd April 16-24 — Cast — Cocky James Wren Sir Michael Crider The Kid Debbie Laumand The Bully Richard H. Solomon The Negro Lance Harmeling The Girl Kathryn Silvia Urchins .... Elizabeth Speckman, Nancy Kunkel, Joanie Burton, Jan Denver, Karen Holroyd, Michael Scott Krohn, Lauren Gale, Ken Jones, Ronnese Lamont, Michael W. Alicia, Kelly Kriedman, Jeffrey Silverstein, Arleen Lopez, Kathryn Silvia Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Dr. A.F.C.Wehlburg The musical The Roar of the Greasepaint, the Smell of the Crowd by Leslie Bricusse and Anthony Newly was Florida Players ' last production of the Spring term. With eighteen musical numbers, the characters played a game of life with one character making all of the rules. At the end of the play, Sir and Cocky (Michael Crider and James Wren) look for a new game. After losing a part of the game, Cocky has to " Put it in the Book " . Cocky, Sir, and the Kid (Debbie Laumand) agree to play the game more fairly. The urchins watch as the main characters play the game. Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Plays 51 Press Release J. Raley Albert Hague: Star of " Fame. " Gerald Ford: Former U.S. President. Franklyn Ajaye: Co-star of " Stir Crazy " and " Jazz Singer. " Mike Binder: A Regular on " The Tonight Show. " 52 Accent ACCENT PRESENTS A VARIETY OF SPEAKERS M. Boyette George McGovern: Former U.S. Senator. Steven Wright: A Regular on " David Letterman Show. " Howie Mandell: Co-star of " St. Elsewhere. " Press Release LIST OF SPEAKERS Strom Thurmond 10-1-82 Jerry Apodaca 3-23-83 John Houseman 10-15-82 John Erlichman 3-24-83 Andy Kaufman 10-31-82 George McGovern 4-7-83 Gerald Ford 12-30-82 Albert Hague 4-14-83 Jack Anderson 12-9-82 Comedy Store 5-19-83 Franklyn Ajaye 2-8-83 Mike Binder Elie Wiesel 3-3-83 Howie Mandell David Reiss 3-16-83 Steven Wright Beverly Whipple 3-21-83 M. Boyette Accent 53 CELEBRATION ' 83 During the week of April 8th through the 17th some very talented people visited the University of Florida. Why? Omicron Delta Kappa presented their thirteenth Celebration of the Arts. Celebration was first presented on the UF campus in 1970 and has since become one of the student-run art festivals in the country. " Celebration ' 83: A Gift of the Arts " offered a more diverse number of than any of the past 12 festivals. The more than 80 scheduled events performances by state, national and participants in both the arts and All events were free and open to the general public. The festival opened up Friday April 8th with events that included a classical guitar concert by the North Florida Classical Guitar Society at the Thomas Center for the Arts. Saturday ' s events included a Ronald Reagan Film Festival on the Union ' s North Lawn. The film festival was in conjunction with SGP and the films Bedtime for Bonzo, Hellcat ' s of the Navy (which included Nancy) and King ' s Row. On Sunday one of the nation ' s most film historians and lecturers, Leonard Maltin, presented a film and " The Great Movie Comedians. " This program highlighted the great comedy moments in classical films; excerpts were bridged with Maltin ' s anecdotes to keep everyone laughing. Monday was full of events ranging from the band " Crosspoint " at Graham Pond to a juggler and clown act at GPA. " The 54 Jazz Singer " was shown at the the University Symphonic Band at University Auditorium and Harmonica Joe ' s featured a 2 for 1 mixed drinks special. The day ' s feature was by Susan Freundlich, a sign language artist. Susan brought words to life as she gracefully transformed poetry and song into a visual delight of silent eloquence. The All Day Event provided an opportunity for everyone to come to the Reitz Union Colonnade to express with paint. Tuesday included an Apple Computer presentation, the North Florida Guitar Society, as well as the Gainesville Civic Ballet Children ' s Ensemble. The highlight of the day was a three man team of jugglers known as " Gravity ' s Last Stand. " Their entertaining routines consisted of jester-like storytelling, rhyme and and singing with a bit of zaniness. Those who came out to enjoy the show will surely agree that they are " Better Than They Have To Be! " Wednesday started bright and early with an aerobic dance demonstration on the Reitz Union Colonnade, followed by a fashion show presented by the shoppes in the Oaks Mall. The band playing at Pond was " The Riff. " The All Day Event provided an opportunity for to give blood as well as a chance to win a haircut. The highlight of Thursday ' s activities was a performance by Albert Hague who has distinguished himself as a Broadway composer, teacher, lecturer, coach and performer. He is currently most well- known as the music professor at the High School of the Performing Arts in the P. Levy movie, " Fame. " This event was co-sponsored by Accent. As the week came to an end the events did not slow down. Friday ' s events the band " Invasion " at Graham Pond, Duffy Jackson and the University Jazz Band at the Bandshell, and the University Symphony Orchestra Concerto Winners Concert at the University Auditorium. Later that night at the Bandshell the preppie film festival was presented including the movies The Paper Chase, Love Story, and The Graduate. The weekend provided music and film specials. Constans Theater presented " Roar of the Greasepaint and the Smell of the Crowd. " On Sunday " Give ' Em Hell Harry " featuring Kevin McCarthy was shown at the University Auditorium. The All Day Event brought many to the Center for the Arts to see Stuart Purser ' s collection of drawings, watercolors, collage and oilstand acrylics. The successful week never could have been possible without the hard work of many volunteers. From the committee members to the individual directors to producer David Schwartz and director Bruce Kass man no one was left without a responsibility that aided the programs success. Many members of the University and the Gainesville community contributed the time, services and products necessary to make the week ' s events possible. The excellence that Omicron Delta Kappa represents was clearly demonstrated in the successes of " Celebration ' 83: A Gift of the Arts. " A GIFT OF the arts J. Costa P. Levy J. Costa P. Levy P. Levy The University Men ' s Glee Club share the gift of song with many on the Reitz Union Colonnade. This entertainer makes juggling look easy. As a part of Wednesday ' s activities several women model fashions from the Oak ' s Mall shoppes. P. Levy Many University students enjoy the jazz of these performers as well as the ever popular rock and roll. The Reitz Union Colonnade is set up with tables and chairs to accommodate the needs of both the jugglers and the viewers. Celebration Of The Arts 55 1983 CAMPUS SURVEY Female Male Least Favorite T.V. Show General Hospital 36% Kim Edstrom 33% 32% Laverne and Shirley 27% 12% People ' s Court 20% 10% Other 20% 10% Favorite Radio Station KISS 105 FM 45% 54% ROCK 104 FM 41% 40% WGGG 10% 2% Other 4% 4% Favorite Singer Dan Fogelberg 27% Lionnel Richie Michael Jackson 16% 35% 25% Pat Benatar Olivia Newton John 42% Other 22% 12% 21% Favorite Group Journey 31% 28% Duran Duran 43% Fleetwood Mac 8% Commodores 35% Men at Work 8% 11% The Who 10% 26% Other Favorite Night Spot Brown Derby 30% Islands 53% 32% Scandals 10% Rickey ' s 19% Calico Jack ' s 18% Copper Monkey 9% Bennigan ' s 11% Other 9% 9% Favorite Restaurant Harmonica Joe ' s 8% Brown Derby 55% 40% Melting Pot 11% Joe ' s Deli 31% Bennigan ' s 21% Red Lobster 16% Other 8% 10% One thousand students were polled to find their likes and dislikes of 1983. The students were polled in general education as well as specialized classes to prevent any bias. In the areas of favorite actor, actress, movie, and T.V. show, possible choices were listed along with any " other " category for write- in votes. None of the questions on the survey have been in this listing. All of the students were told that their answers would be published in this book and the results are as follows: Female Favorite Actor Dustin Hoffman 44% 36% Henry Fonda 8% 8% Paul Newman 12% 22% Burt Reynolds 9% 15% Richard Gere 20% 4% Other 7% 15% Favorite Actress Meryl Steep 31% 21% Sally Field 23% 24% Goldie Hawn 21% 19% Jessica Lange 17% 24% Victoria Principal 5% 9% Other 3% 3% Favorite Movie 29% 29% Tootsie 27% 25% Gandhi 8% 7% Officer and a Gentleman 25% 15% Poltergeist 2% 10% Return of the Jedi 8% 5% Other 1% 9% Least Favorite Movie Gandhi 24% 27% 22% 19% Poltergeist 9% Hunger 3% Breathless 20% 9% Space Hunter 3-D 5% 7% Other 25% 24% Favorite T.V. Show Cheers 5% 7% Hill Street Blues 13% 29% MASH 26% 41% Dynasty 42% 13% General Hospital 13% 6% Other 1% 4% 56 Favorite Drink Female Male Daiquiri 24% 13% Soft Drinks 17% 12% Rum and Coke 20% 15% Beer 2% 23% Pina Colada 7% Gin and Tonic 19% Black Russian 9% Other 30% 8% Favorite Comic Strip Garfield 45% 29% Bloom County 29% 42% Peanuts 14% 12% Cathy 7% Shoe 10% Andy Kapp 4% Other 5% 2% Drew Barrymore kisses Steven Spielburg ' s loveable E.T. good-bye in this scene. The movie was just one more of Speilburg ' s box office smashes. UF Statistics Fall, 1982 enrollment • 33,929 undergraduates • 58% men • 42% women 328 student organizations 1,900 acres of land 719 buildings Gainesville has a lot to offer UF students, especially in the way of restaurants. The most popular types of restaurants are fast food hamburger and pizza places. McDonald ' s, Burger King, Wendy ' s and Burger Chef provide quick, inexpensive meals with the average price for a hamburger at $1.24, soft drink at 55, and regular french fries at 55. Cassady ' s, Pizza Hut, Dino ' s, Leonardo ' s, and the Pizza and Brew are the top places for pizza, with the average price for a large cheese pizza being $6.98. There are over 240 restaurants in the Gainesville area. That means if a student went to a different place each time he ate, three times a day, he could go 80 days without being Wide World Photos Survey 57 Lake Wauburg Controversy Lake Wauburg, the UF-owned area, was the target of ongoing in the Student Senate this year. The 1981 Senate approved $225,000 to renovate the south shore of the lake into a park area for UF students. But the new senate of 1982 believes that the lake is dying and wants to use the money for other needy areas. Dr. Art Sandeen, Vice of Student Affairs, said that the should stick to its original plan fo Lake Wauburg. The fifteen-acre park is used weekdays by UF for physical and health education classes and during the weekends by The lake is six miles south of the UF campus and is free to all UF students with a fee card . Alumni Growl Over Growl NEWS WE MADE G.S. Wolfson, Gainesville Sun Florida Field Enlarged Many alumni and some students had harsh words for Robin Williams ' raw and suggestive acts in Gator Growl ' 82. While many spectators shook the stands with laughter at Wiliams ' of " Mr. Happy " , some prominent members of the audience left the show in disgust. President Marston ' s official word was for Blue Key to be more in producing Gator Growl or they might lose the job to someone else. Florida Field received a facelift this year, increasing the seating capacity to 72,000 in time for the 1982-83 football season. In only six months, the M.M. Company constructed a South End Zone addition that transformed the stadium into a bowl. Other plans for the stadium include a football training center, enlarged Gator Room for prospective players, and luxury sky boxes for Gator fans willing to pay $30,000 per season. Information Services UF President Marston Resigns M. Klarman In December of 1982, Robert Q. formally announced his plans to retire as UF ' s President in 1984. He will remain at the University in the College of Reactions to the announcement were mixed, but most of the University felt that Dr. Marston would be leaving on a positive note. Following the an advisory committee was formed to search for a successor to UF ' s highest post. 58 Campus News IFAS Howard Appledorf Murdered In a tragedy that shocked the nation, prominent UF Nutrition Professor Appledorf was brutally tortured and killed in his apartment in September, 1982. The Gainesville Police Department, working in a nationwide manhunt, tracked down three young suspects in the " meat market " section of New York City. The three men were brought back to to stand trial. Gator Eight Phone Case Florida Athletes didn ' t limit their to the sports pages in 1982-83. When the University Athletic Association to pay for unauthorized phone calls, Southern Bell launched an investigation that uncovered six basketball players, one former track star, and a Gator football player; all were charted with telephone fraud. University administrators refused to comment until a decision could be made by the State ' s Attorney. Car-Kicking Professor Dr. Julian Smith, UF English Professor, became one of the most notorious, if not dignified, members of the faculty for his one-man crusade against illegally parked cars on campus. Dr. Smith, whose acts of civil disobedience included walking over, lying under, and striking parked cars, was charged and found guilty of kicking two cars and one van. Despite his thirty days in prison, Dr. Smith pledged to continue his fight, but in a more reserved manner. Library Director Shot Dr. Gustave Harrer, Director of the UF Libraries, was shot in his office in May of 1983 by a disgruntled former employee. David Shelley, the accused suspect, walked right into the Library office, fired four shots at Dr. Harrer, and then left. Dr. Harrer was rushed to the hospital immediately, where his condition stabilized within days. Gainesville ' s Ding-A-Ling Law A new Gainesville city ordinance every bicycle in the city to be equipped with a bike bell. As of May 1, 1983, any rider not carrying a bell on his bicycle or person will be subject to charges. The City Commission passed the ruling in order to protect both pedestrians and cyclists, but many who object to the law feel that the local bike shops stand to gain the most. J. Cardenas, Gainesville Sun First Female Elected President For the first time in the 77-year history of the University of Florida, a woman was elected President of the student body. Charlotte Mather, with the Better Students Today — BEST — party, beat Students Unite Now — SUN member Brian Ballard. The winning margin was 1 ,225 votes, and was seen as a strong vote of approval in having a woman as UF ' s chief student leader. Campus News 59 • Beirut Massacre • Tylenol Scare • Marines Land • Barney Clark • Epcot Opens • Brezhnev Dies • Prin cess Dies ® Walesa Freed Wide World Photos Wide World Photos The 1982-83 year was full of important, often depressing, world news events. Throughout the year, terror ripped through the streets of Beirut, Lebanon as fighting raged on between Palestinean and Israeli forces. On September 18th, men, women, and children were massacred by Israeli-backed Christian Phalangist troops in the Palestinean refugee camp of Sabra. This event brought world criticism of occupation of Beirut, and it to the U.S. ' s decision to send in to try to keep peace. U.S. Marines arrived in Lebanon for what was supposed to be a brief stay, but they remain there today in even greater numbers. During the year, Americans faced a serious threat at home. Between September 29th and October 1st, seven people died in the Chicago area after they took Extra Strength Tylenol capsules laced with The deaths sparked an intense search for tainted drugs, and they set off a series of copycat tamperings around the country. News of the tamperings kept Americans in fear for months. Wide World Photos 60 World News THE NEWS THEY MADE K Johnson On December 2nd Barney B. Clark, a retired Seattle, Washington dentist, made medical history. At the University of Utah Medical Center, Clark became the first human to reveive an artificial heart. Though he suffered some setbacks and died months later, Clark ' s experience was deemed a major contribution to medicine . Hailed as a tribute to man ' s imagination and innovation, Epcot Center opened at Walt Disney World. Probably one of the happier news events of the year, the 1st opening festivities were covered by every major news agency. The attractio, which was the world ' s largest single project, showcases the cultures of many nations around the world, and it displays some of mans greatest advances. Some very famous and important people died during the past year. Probably the most significant death was that of Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev. Brezhnev led the Soviet Union for eighteen years and was succeeded by former KGB chief Yuri Andropov. Princess Grace of Monaco died in an automobile accident on September 14th. The Princess, formerly American actress Grace Kelly, was popular in European aristocratic circles as well as in Her death led to speculation the cause of the accident, and to much grief among her many fans and friends around the world. Though many feared he had been killed, Lech Walesa, Poland ' s Solidarity leader, was finally released from the prison where he had been held by the country ' s military leaders. Walesa was imprisoned for his involvement with the outlawed labor union. Despite threats and surveillance, Walesa continues to lead the underground movement. World News 61 Wide World Photos Wide World Photos Wide World Photos Wide World Photos M. Klarman 62 Sports Sports 63 SPORTS: TEN YEARS AGO Gator football was going strong when we last left you. That year we beat Florida State 42-13 at Tallahassee. We ought to beat them that bad every year. In 1973 Nat Moore was our star tailback while Gary Huff was UF ' s signal-caller. Against FSU, Huff, a former NFL player with the Tampa Bay Bucs, completed 27 passes for 335 yards. The fullback was Vince now an integral part of the Gator coaching staff. Offensive guard Burton Lawless played on Florida Field and went on to greatness with the Dallas Cowboys. The Gator head coach was the ever- popular Doug Dickey. The UF basketball team hosted home contests in the old " Alligator Alley " , now known as the Florida Gym. Head Coach Tommy Bartlett led the Gators to an 11-15 record and resigned following the season. His successor was John Lotz. Chip Williams and Bob Smyth starred on the hard court that year and led the Gators to the Gator Bowl Basketball Tournament title. The Gators claimed wins over Jacksonville and Duke in route to the title. The Lady Gator basketball team went 11-8 in its first year of competition, 1973- 1974. Under head coach Darlene Wyrnak, the Lady Gators posted wins over teams including Florida State, and South In 1973 the baseball team was under the leadership of Dave Fuller, who served 28 years at the helm of the team. Pitcher Mike Newman set the single season record with 99, and hurled a nine- inning no-hitter against Florida Southern. Doug Corbett, now in the major leagues, also put his name in Gator record books. In its initial year, the UF women ' s team went 2-2 under the direction of Sandy Phillips. Phillips served six years before giving way to Ernestine Weaver. The men ' s tennis team, coached by Bill Potter, went 20-6 and finished third in the SEC. Potter coached the UF netters for 25 years and produced All-Americans such as Greg King in 1973. The women ' s team was 5-3 and the year third in the region under head coach Sue Whiddon. Also in 1973, the track was officially named after former track coach Percy M. Beard. All pictures from 1973 Seminole Yearbook 64 Ten Years Ago W. McNeill M Klarman UF ATHLETICS CONTINUE TO GROW The University of Florida Gators in the strong ten-team Southeastern Conference. UF offers seven sports for men and seven for women. In 1981-1982 five of Florida ' s teams won conference championships. This year was a banner year as well. The athletic administration is under the expertise of Athletic Director Bill Carr, who took over in 1979. Marilyn Weiss took over as the Women ' s Athletic in 1981. The athletic facilities on the UF campus are among the best in the nation. The O ' Connell Center was named after the sixth president of the university C. O ' Connell. The facility was constructed from building fees paid by several generations of students in a administration under the direction of the seventh president of the university, Robert Q. Marston. The structure opened for full use in January of 1981. The first event was hosted in grand fashion. The first event was an international swimming extravaganza which featured many medalists from the 1980 Moscow Olympics. The center covers 3.6 acres and cos t $14 million. It accomodates 12,000 spectators for home basketball games, concerts, or commencement ceremonies. The teflon-coated fiberglass roof cuts the need for lighting on most days. and cooling flows from a duct system that delivers air from four huge fans which keep the roof aloft. The facility was chosen to host many widely recognized events, including a by the Harlem Globetrotters which was videotaped for ABC ' s Wide World of Sports. UF has hosted many other prominent events as well. ABC was on hand when an international gymnastics meet featuring the national teams from the United States and the Soviet Union took place at the O ' Connell Center. College competitions have also taken a liking to the structure. The Gators have hosted the SEC championships in and gymnastics and have proved successful in doing so. The Gator football team has also brought positive recognition on the as well. A regionally televised win over the Miami Hurricanes and a nationally televised defeat of USC the following week brought well deserved attention. The completion of the new south end zone enabled UF to break the single attendance record of the school. About 18,000 new seats were added the Florida Field capacity to 73,000. With such impressive facilities adding to an already established program, the UF sports program has no where to go but up. Albert the Alligator takes on the real thing. , where the boys are the squarest and the girls are the fairest. Sports 65 CHEERLEADERS FINISH SECOND Wanted: attractive, energetic, individuals who must love the Gators and the University of Florida. Every spring hundreds of individuals with these qualifications try out for the University of Florida cheerleading squad. Out of the hundreds who try out, only 16 will be chosen, four of those will be " The people on the squad all have common characteristics. They are all energetic, and spirited, " said Jim Hartung, captain of the 1982-1983 squad. " We practice two hours every day and when we have a competition or we practice up to seven hours a day, " he added. This year the UF squad competed in three competitions. The squad finished second behind only Memphis State in a competition which was held in Dallas in January. For another competition their routine was videotaped and sent to judges in Hawaii. During the summer the squad took top honors at an annual cheerleading camp. Gator cheerleader Cindy DuWell sparks crowd and Gators on to victory. Jennifer Conti and Dan Singleton take a breather between quarters of the Gator-USC game. Albert eyes action on the field. W. McNeill 66 Cheerleaders W. McNeill S. Johnston IN NATIONAL COMPETITION Lindauer W. McNeill Final score at the Homecoming game. Cheerleaders perform pyramid. Jeanne Hazel raises spirit as Gators prepare for kickoff. Angie Mason and Mike Robie Perform one of many lifts. Jennifer Conti leads Gator fans in the jaws chant. S. Johnson " Crowd appeal is what is important, " Hartung said. " We must get the crowd to like us and get enthused with us. " Hartung said cheerleading is fun and but most people fail to realize the work that is involved. There are practices and games, but there are also social including appearances at alumni functions. He added that the squad also attends meetings of different two or three times a week. " What we have to remember when we ' re at such functions is that we ' re representing the university when we ' re in our uniforms. It is a big responsibility, " said. Besides Hartung, the squad includes Karen Watson (dance coordinator), Russ Denslow, Jay Gabler, Joe Pike, Mike Greg Robinson, Adina Britt, Cindy Duwell, Mimi Gatto, Jeanne Hazel, and Angie Mason. The alternates are Garland Avera, Conti, Joe Keller, and Dan W. McNeill W. McNeill Cheerleaders 67 68 Students spell success: G-A-T-O-R-S M. Laurita Gator fans use umbrellas to shield themselves from the sun. Gator fans pack up belongings after camping overnight at Florida Field ticket windows for Florida- Georgia tickets. TWELFTH MAN SPARKS SUCCESS Gator fans played a large role in the success of the football team at home games. Charley ' s twelth man showed up every Saturday to root the Gators on to another victory. UF has lost one game in the last two years. Florida Field was filled every week, as evidenced by the sell outs time and time again. UF finished tenth this year in attendance with an average over 72,000. The expansion of the south end zone enabled more fans to witness Gator than ever before. Even a torrential downpour didn ' t the Gator spirit. In the third game of the season kickoff coincided with a rain storm. The rain was accompanied by unwanted guest: wind. But very few fans left the stadium and were treated to another win, this one over Mississippi State. Gator spirit peaked during " Beat Week " which was instituted the week before the Gators were scheduled to take on their SEC foe. Windshields were and buttons distributed. The week was rewarding, as Jim Gainey ' s last second field goal gave Florida a win. About 2,500 Gator faithful weathered cold temperatures and camped out at the Florida Field ticket windows for the chance to buy tickets to the annual Florida-Georgia rivalry. But win or lose you can be sure the twelth man will be ready every week to see the Gators do battle. M. Roguska M. Laurita M. Roguska Gator fan snarls over referees call in second quarter of UF ' S game against Auburn. As part of " Beat Auburn Week " Gator fans were encouraged to paint slogans on windshields with white shoe polish. A UF student waits eagerly for the start of the Gator game against Miami. Students go bananas over Gator football. Gator Fans 69 W. McNeill PEACE-HEWKO QUARTERBACK DUO PROVES SUCCESSFUL FOR GATORS Most quarterbacks only dream of a year like Wayne Peace did in 1982. The Gator signal-caller broke many marks, including the NCAA single season record for completion percentage, 70.3%. Yet the Lakeland native did see room for improvement. " I don ' t feel we should have lost the Vanderbilt game, but it ' s just one of those things, " said Peace who 28 of 36 passes for 285 yards in Florida ' s 31-29 loss. With the rough schedule Florida this season Peace seemed satisfied. " Personally it was a very good year, and overall I think the team had a good year, " Peace said of the 8-4 Gators. Florida ' s three regular season losses all came against teams who went on to post- season play and six of the Gators this year were ranked. There were many high points to the season which Gator fans prefer to remember. The season got off to a roaring start when UF beat arch rival Miami 17- 14. Peace outdueled Heisman Trophy Jim Kelly going 18 of 24 for 220 yards and one touchdown. For his efforts Peace was given the McArthur Award, which goes to the most valuable player of the game as voted by the media. Peace got due recognition the following week when he was selected to be on the cover of Sports Illustrated. " I found out a couple days before it came out and was going crazy to see what it looked like, " Peace said. The starting job was Peace ' s for the first time in 1980. Fellow quarterback Bob Hewko was injured in the fourth game of the season against LSU. Since then Peace has put his name in the record books many times. To his credit are 12 200-yard passing games and an SEC record for most passes without an interception, 117. With one year left in his Florida career, Peace ranks sec ond on the All-Time Florida list in categories such as career passing yards (5,127), passing attempts (699), and passes completed (424). His 4,822 yards of total offense ranks third, as does his 24 career touchdown passes. But not only is Wayne Peace a good athlete, he is a good student as well. The management major was named Academic All SEC in 1981 and 1982. " That ' s one thing I ' m very proud of, " Peace said. Peace has one year left at Florida and he wants to make the most of it. His goal is to become part of the first SEC championship team at Florida. Peace knows it won ' t be easy though. Seven of the ten SEC teams went to bowl games. " I think realistically we have a good chance at it next year. I want to leave here a winner and give Florida something to remember me and my teammates by. " Peace unloads pass against stingy Auburn defense. 70 Football Football 71 W. McNeill W. Many teams have used a two system successfully. With two quarterbacks, UF was one such team. Despite being the number two senior Bob Hewko still got in eight of the Gators eleven games. " I have to be pretty happy about that, " said Hewko, a native of Hatsboro, Penn. According to the Gator veteran the back-up players must prepare for a game as if they were starting it. " You have to go into each game prepared to play. You know what may happen, " said Hewko, who majored in public relations. The end of the season proved exciting for all Gator fans, but especially for Hewko. Down to FSU 10-0, Hewko came off the bench and led UF to a touchdown before the close of the first half. When the Gators came out of the locker room Hewko was in control and sparked his team to a thrilling 13-10 victory. He threw only ten passes but completed six of them for 66 yards. Combined with Peace ' s performance throughout the year, Hewko helped the Gators establish a new NCAA team for pass completion percentage. the duo completed 203 of 295 passes for 68.8%. The old mark of 67.8% was set in 1974 by North Carolina. After having success against FSU, Coach Pell tabbed Hewko as the starter for the Gators Bluebonnet Bowl against the Arkansas Razorbacks. The Razorbacks defeated the Gators 28-24, but Hewko went out with a bang, completing 18 of 29 passes for 234 yards. Included were three touchdown passes to wide receiver Duane Dixon. " I thought we had them, said Hewko. " I wish the team would have won, but it was rewarding to go out with a good game. " R. Rosenberg Despite being back-up quarterback, Hewko still appeared in eight of the Gators eleven games. Charley Pell had his hands full in deciding who his starter would be each week. Peace warms up prior to contest against Georgia in Jacksonville. GATOR FRESHMAN IMPRESSED US The University of Florida football team is blessed with an outstanding crop of freshman which performed well over the past season. It is hard to tell if it resulted from good recruiting, good coaching, talent, or all of the above. Most had the opportunity to play for other schools, but their reasons for coming to Gainesville were similar. Charley Pell ' s up and coming football program and the competition for positions were the answers most often NEAL ANDERSON — Neal ' s first flashes of brilliance came in the Kentucky game. In his first collegiate start at he carried the ball 33 times (a UF record) for 197 yards (a freshman record). He also scored three touchdowns. He had three straight 100-yard games, a feat which hadn ' t been accomplished since 1975. Neal also had an outstanding game against Tulane, scoring 18 of the Gators 21 points. For the season he carried the ball 82 times for 449 yards, an average of 5.5 yards a carry. He scored six this season. Neal is also a member of the National Fellowship for Christian Athletes. JOHN L. WILLIAMS — John was highly recruited out of Palatka High School. In his senior year he rushed for over 2,000 yards and took Palatka High School to the State Championship. This season he carried the ball 73 times for 404 yards and four touchdowns. He averaged 5.5 yards a carry. Included in his rushing total was an 86 yard touchdown run against West Texas State in the game. In that game John had 179 yards and two touchdowns. He started the season sharing the tailback spot with Hampton, and moved to fullback later in the season. He returned seven kickoffs early in the season for a 22.3 average. Had he not been injured following the Georgia game, he may have ended up first or second in rushing rather than fourth. PAT MILLER — The freshman from Panama City started the season as a back but was switched to outside where he posses a " Great deal of natural ability and great speed. " He beat out senior linebacker Val Brown for a starting assignment in games against and FSU. Miller was named SEC Defensive Player of the Week for his in the Tulane game. He had eight tackles, three assists, one fumble caused and a fumble recovery in that game. Miller said he likes the environment at the university and the Gators 12th man as well. RAY CRISWELL — Criswell, a from Orange Park, came to the of Florida because of its winning tradition and because it showed more interest recruiting. Criswell came as a but wound up as the teams punter. In the LSU game he had punts of 70 and 73 yards. He tied a record with seven punts in that game. For the season he had 48 punts for a 42.8 yard average. Ray says he has become a more consistent punter since high school. He missed the record for punting average by just two yards this season. LEON PENNINGTON — was recruited as a running back out of Fort Lauderdale. Prior to the Miami game he was switched to inside linebacker to add more depth to the defense. He has speed and acceleration for a linebacker, but needs more experience reading plays on defense. He played the fourth quarter of the Georgia game when Jackson was injured. In that Leon had six tackles and four assists. He played in all 11 games this season, despite not starting many. He recovered the onside kick which set up Jim Gainey ' s winning field goal against Auburn. finished the season with 11 solo tackles and seven assists. He bench presses 300 pounds. There were many other freshman who contributed to the Gator arsenal this The future also looks good for Vernell Brown, Greg Cleveland, Alonzo Mitz, Frank McCarthy, Ron Moten, and Keith Williams. M. Klarman Peace barks signals to the offense. Senior James Jones gets the ball in the first quarter of the USC Contest. 72 Football " How was your Christmas vacation? " " Oh it was pretty good. Did you see the Bluebonnet Bowl? " " Yeah. Even though we lost we played pretty well. You know 8-4 isn ' t such a bad season. " " Do you remember that touch down catch James Jones made against the Hurricanes? " " How could I forget! The lady in front of me spilled her coke on the guy next to her. He was so happy though he didn ' t care. " " That game was something else, but people knew the Gators were for real when they beat USC on national television! " " Yeah. Wilber was awesome! " " I got on TV too. They showed the crowd and there I was in the front row with a beer in one hand cussing out the referee. My mom saw it too and couldn ' t wait to let me know she had. " " The one game I could have afforded to miss was the Mississippi State game. It rained so hard I was sick for a week I was up in row 80 where the wind was acting up pretty good. " " We were ranked fourth after that game. Just think where we ' d be if we hadn ' t lost those next two games to LSU and Vanderbilt. " " We took it all out on West Texas State the following week though. John L. and Lorenzo ran circles around their uh . defense. " " The best part of the game was when the dog ran on the field. " " You ' re right. He had 200 yards rushing and three touchdowns, and that was just in the first quarter. " " Hey, did you paint your car for the Auburn game? " " I wanted to, but I couldn ' t find white shoe polish anywhere. By the end of the week a bottle of it wasn ' t anywhere in sight. " " Talk about pressure kicks. " I didn ' t see it. I was afraid to watch. " " Despite those great games, the most rewarding had to be the win over Florida State. I hate them! " " You know they ' re still crying about the loss? But that ' s tough. We ' ve got bragging rights for at least the next year. " " My cousin goes to FSU. Wait till the next time I see him. " M. Klarman FLORIDA GATOR FOOTBALL RESULTS 9-4 MIAMI 17-14 9-11 USC 17-9 9-25 MISSISSIPPI STATE 27-17 10-2 LSU 13-24 10-9 Vanderbilt 29-31 10-16 WEST TEXAS STATE 77-14 10-30 AUBURN 19-17 11-6 Georgia 0-44 11-13 Kentucky 39-13 11-20 Tulane 21-7 12-4 Florida State 13-10 12-31 Arkansas (Bluebonnet) 28-24 Lorenzo Hampton dives over the top for a against West Texas State in the game. Jones eyes yardage up field. M. Klarman MARSHALL KEYS UF DEFENSE IN 1982 r Ivory Curry is tackled following a punt return in the LSU contest. Freshman John L. Willaims calls for a fair catch in the homecoming game against the West Texas State Buffaloes. W. McNeill It was a typical afternoon at Florida Field. A sign hanging over the north end zone wall read " This field is under Marshall Law. " Indeed it was, as linebacker Wilber Marshall roamed the astroturf in pursuit of unsuspecting quarterbacks. It wasn ' t long before the Titusville, Fla. native earned the respect of coaches, players and media throughout the country. Number 88 was the only junior in the nation named as a finalist for the Lombardi Award, given to college football ' s best lineman. He also earned first team All-American honors from the football writers and Associated Press. Perhaps Marshall ' s widest came early in the season when the Gators shocked USC 17-9 in the third W. McNeill game of the season. An ABC television crew was on hand to see " Marshall Law " the Gator way. Wayne Peace wasn ' t the only Gator to get recognition from Sports The nation ' s leading sports as well as Associated Press named Marshall Defensive Player of the Week for his 14 tackles against the Trojans. The 6 ' 1, 230 lb. junior has been the Gators leading tackler the past two seasons. He finished 1982 in All-America fashion with 123 tackles on the season, 70 of them individual. Marshall stopped opponents for minus yardage 17 times last season and also had to his credit six quarterback sacks. With one more year left in a Gator uniform, football fans will be treated to ten more games under Marshall Law. S. Johnston Wilber Marshall returns an interception for 19 yards against LSU as QB Alan Risher attempts the tackle. Dwanne Dixon is corraled after a catch against the West Texas State Buffalos. W. McNeill M. Klarman R. Rosenberg 76 Football 1982 UF Football Roster 1 Victor Bradley DB 2 Bee Lang WR 3 Bobby Raymond PK 4 Vernell Brown DB 5 Jim Gainey PK 7 Lorenzo Hampton RB 8 Ricky Easmon DB 9 Ray McDonald WR 10 Tyrone Young WR 12 Bob Hewko QB 13 Ray Criswell P 15 Wayne Peace QB 16 Scott Marshall DB 18 Tony Lilly DB 19 Larry Keefe QB 20 Eric Anderson WR 22 John L. Williams RB 23 Curtis Stacey DB 25 Roger Sibbald QB-P 26 Ivory Curry DB 27 Neal Anderson RB 28 Linzey Smith DB 30 James Jones FB 36 Vito McKeever DB 39 Joe Henderson RB 41 Jimbo Pratt OLB 42 Joe McTeague OG 43 Sonny Gilliam DB 45 Leon Pennington LB 46 Fred McCallister LB 47 Bruce Vaughan DB 48 Doug Drew LB 49 Fernando Jackson LB 50 Phil Bromley C 51 Tim Newton NG 52 Ricky Williams NG 53 Frank McCarthy LB 54 Bill Allen C 56 Ryan Fraser OL 57 Mark Hurm C 58 Ron Moten LB 59 Doug Smith C 60 Billy Hinson 01. 61 Pepper Downie OLB 62 Alonzo Mitz DT 63 Lawrence Patrick OLB 64 Sam Garland DT 65 Dan Plonk 01. 66 Keith Williams OL 67 Alton Jones DT 68 John Hunt OG 69 Dan Fike OT 70 Scott Trimble OT 71 Jim Kalamaras LB 72 Gary Ellis OT 73 Buddy Schultheis OG 74 Vince Jones 01. 75 Lomas Brown OT 77 Jon Redmond C 78 Russell Gallon OT 79 Jon Moyle OG 80 Chris Faulkner TE 81 Randy Clark DB 82 Mike Mularkey TF 83 Dwayne Dixon WR 85 Tom Peddie TE 86 Gary Rolle WR 87 Rodney Jones TE 88 Wilber Marshall OLB 89 Spencer Jackson WR 90 Val Brown OLB 92 Melvin Ellison DT 93 Walter Byrd DL 94 John Landry LB 95 Tom Wiegmann LB 96 Greg Cleveland DL 97 Rodney Billett OLB 98 Pat Miller OLB 99 Roy Harris DT RUNNERS FINISH SECOND IN SEC UF Photo Services UF Photo Services Photo Services UF Photo Services The Florida Gator men ' s cross country team got off to a slow start, but came back fighting to earn second place in the SEC. Senior co-captain Mark Sheehan led the team to victory in the Florida Invitational meet, which gave the Gators the state title. Sheehan ran the five-mile course in 24:49.2, an improvement of 57 seconds over his time last season. UF finished seventh in a field of 62 teams in the NCAA District III meet, an improvement over the 13th place finish the year before. a fourth place finish was necessary to qualify for the NCAA National meet. All-American junior Keith Brantly from a foot injury earlier in the year and ran the 10,000 meter course in 29:34. Brantly was the first American to finish the race and qualified for the NCAA meet in Bloomington, Ind. He 42nd in that meet and was the 26th American finisher. Brantly finished third in the SEC meet and was pleased with his performance. " That was the best meet of the season for me. I was happy with the way I ran, " Brantly said. Brantly says the key for him is concentration. " I just concentrate on what I have to do, and do my best to do it. " Head Coach John Randolph says is a determined runner who " leads by example. " Randolph was pleased by the progress of his team over last year. " I think we put our cross country program back near the top of the SEC, " he said. Todd Sinclair, Bill Irvine, Jack Burton, Bart Sellers, Brendan McGarry, and Ray Wunderlich rounded out the squad. The Lady Gator runners also proved competitive as well. For the first time in Florida history the squad featured an All- American, Beth Farmer. Farmer finished 1 1 th at the NCAA finals with a time of 17:22.3. She earned her way to the finals as a result of her 13th place finish at the district meet in Greenville, S.C. Under the direction of Carol Slowik and Lyle Knudson the team used the training and competitive method, between 50 and 90 miles a week. The Lady Gators finished second the Tennessee Volunteers in the SEC district meet. Other members of the cross country team were Sally Thomas, Gina Procaccio, Donna Campbell, Beth Adkins and Laura Shey. UF SEC CROSS COUNTRY RUNNER-UPS. Front Row: Kelvin Henry (trainer), Brendan McGarry, Mark Sheehan, Keith Brantly, Todd Sinclair John Randolph (coach). Back Row: Roger Sutton, Randy Adams, David Strahl, Bart Sellers, Ray Wunderlich. Cross country runners Beth Farmer and Keith Brantly were named All-American. Senior co-captain Mark Sheehan shows the effects of a cross country hike. UF Photo Services The FTC, SFCC, and the UF team began the season with a triangular meet in Gainesville. 77 Canadian Olympian Elfi Schlegel executes routine on balance beam. Lady Gator swimmer sets herself for race against Texas J. Costa Freshman Kris Boserup performs on floor exercise in Gators intrasquad meet. Uf diver Megan Neyer get advice on next dive from coach Kent Vosler. All-America gymnast Lynn McDonnell displays flexability on balance beam. Sophomore Kelly McCoy shows grace and poise on the beam. J. Costa J. Costa 78 Women ' s Sports WOMEN ' S PROGRAM IS SUCCESSFUL The UF women ' s sports program has made tremendous strides in the past few years, thanks to Women ' s Athletic Marilyn Weiss. Under Head Coach Randy Reese the women ' s swim team has gained national prominence, being ranked number one thanks to dual meet wins over power- houses such as Texas. Reese has produced 57 All-Americans and has posted a 39-8 dual meet record in the past six years. He has produced three NCAA Championship teams and was by being named to coach of the 1984 Olympic team. Internationally known names such as Tracy Caulkins and Megan Neyer grace the Florida roster which also includes standouts such as Amy Caulkins, Kathy Trieble, Theresa Andrews and Leisa Another top notch athlete making a with the Lady Gators was gymnast Elfi Schlegel. The talents of the Canadian Olympian mixed well with the already talents of Lynn McDonnell, Lana Marty, and Kelly McCoy. The Lady gymnasts won the AIAW National title and finished seventh in the NCAA in 1982. With five freshman, three and two juniors, the future looks bright for Gator gymnastics. Head Coach Ernestine Weaver has made the gymnastics program the powerhouse it is today. Before to UF Weaver coached at Clarion State and compiled a dual meet record of 58-0. Since 1973 she has coached five of the 15 gymnasts which have competed for the United States in the World University Games. Like Reese, her accomplishments are widely noted. She was named head coach for the 1980 Olympic gymnastics team. Impressive credentials indeed. UF ' s win over nationally ranked Texas came largely on the strength of its diving team. Swimmers prepare for start of race against Texas in the O ' Connell Center. J. Costa Women ' s Sports 79 J. Costa J. Costa GATORS IMPRESSIVE IN FLORIDA FOUR Flash Foto 1982-83 Gator basketball team. Back row: Head Coach Norm Sloan, Charles Griffin, Vernon Rollie Castineyra, Randall Leath, George Jackson, Rodney Williams, Ronnie Williams, McDowell, Assistant Coach Monte Towe, Coach Kenny McCraney. Front row: Jeff David Visscher, Ray Robinson, Nabe Palmer, Wade Harris, Tony Rogers, Dave King. Ronnie Williams sets himself for free throw attempt against the Gators SEC foe Auburn. It was only a matter of time before the UF basketball team got its act together and showed opponents the brand of it ' s capable of playing. The Florida Four Tournament was one indication of things to come. Norm Sloan and his Gators started the season slowly, quickly sinking to a 1-3 The young team rebounded, and showed fans good things are in store for Gator basketball. The Gators did not win the tournament, but their showing was impressive. They defeated the Jacksonville Dolphins in the opening round of the tournament, before bowing out to South Florida in the final 77-73. South Florida was the clear favorite the tournament. The Bulls were champions and came in with a 2-1 record. The Dolphins were no match for the Gators as they were routed 104-78 on the strength of 19 points by center Eugene McDowell. Vernon Delancy added 18 as 5,158 fans witnessed the Gators second win of the season. The Bulls coasted to the championship game by downing Florida State 90-77. USF ' s Charles Bradley scored 42 points and would have to be stopped if Florida was to emerge victorious. Bradley continued his torrid streak 30 against the Gators and leading his team to a narrow 77-73 win. The contest was a battle to the very end as two free throws with 13 seconds remaining iced the game for USF. Bright spots for the Gators were many. Junior forward Ronnie Williams netted 22 points in the losing effort and George Jackson chipped in with 18. The Gator Bowl Tournament in strengthened the theory that UF Basketball was back. The Gators crushed Penn State in the opener 82-60 and took the championship with a 56-47 win over Jacksonville in the final. The win over Jacksonville also notched Florida Coach Norm Sloan his 500th victory. Williams, McDowell and Delancy were named to the All-Tournament team while Delaney and McDowell shared MVP honors. A. Moraitis 80 Basketball Coach Norm Sloan became one of the few coaches to win over 500 games. Eugene McDowell slam dunks another one against the Volunteers. Vernon Delancy doing his version of the skyhook. On his way to breaking the All-time scoring record, Ronnie Williams scores two points. J. Costa C. Fox Men ' s Basketball 81 J. Costa UF REBOUNDS IN 82-83 When the Gator basketball team to the O ' Dome, after several tough losses on the road, they found fifth-ranked Alabama as their opponent to begin their SEC schedule. Florida rose to the occasion by beating the Tide 89-85. Nabe Palmer had 18 points, a career high. After that sweet victory the Gators opponent was Mississippi State. UF lost 62-60, but by beating Auburn and South Florida. Back on the road, they had to face Vanderbilt and tough Kentucky. The lost both games, but they played no 3 Kentucky hard, losing 70-63. Florida came back home to the O ' Dome and beat Tennessee 78-74; McDowell, Williams, and Delancy scored 69 of the 78 points. After four straight losses to Georgia, Mississippi, LSU, and Auburn, the Gators got what they deserved — a team effort and victory. Florida beat St. Leo 85-40, at the O ' Connell Center. UF hosted and defeated the Commodores, 65-54. The same weekend, a record crowd for the state of Florida, 11,410, watched the fall to Kentucky, 61-73. The Gators lost two more games, to Tennessee and Georgia. As the season continued, Florida beat Mississippi 75-64, with Eugene McDowell scoring 23 points and snatching 6 Thus, he led the team in scoring and rebounding for the fourth straight game. The Ole Miss victory was the Gators ' last in the regular season. After that, they traveled to Tuscaloosa to take on the Crimson Tide. Alabama led for most of the game, but with four seconds left, Nabe Palmer hit a jumper from out of another world, to send the game into two Unfortunately, the Gators lost 106- 99. After last years 5-22 season, the Gators sprung back this year. The season had bright spots: Coach Sloan became one of the elite coaches to win over 500 games, Ronnie Williams broke the all-time record, and UF won twice as many games as they did the year before. A. Moraitis Transfer Wade Harris added a spark to the gator offense. It ' s great to be a Florida gator. Charles Griffin calling signals for the Gator ' s. Entertained by Willie, dancing to Sweet Georgia Brown. 82 Mens Basketball J. Costa A. Moraitis J. Costa J. Costa Ronnie Williams shoots for two against Ole Miss as McDowell looks on. Warming up can be fun with the Gator pep band behind you. Scoring a sure basket, Nabe Palmer hits two over Tennessee. Eugene McDowell hits a jumper. Mens Basketball 83 J. Costa Costa J. Raley LADY GATOR BASKETBALL The Lady Gator Basketball team began the ' 82- ' 83 season with one goal: to their record from last year. When the season was over, they had an 11-16 record, winning more games than last year. The first game of the season was against North Carolina — it was a thriller. The game went into overtime, but the Gators ' lost 95-97. Tammy Jackson was the scorer with 39 points. The Gators ' lost their next game, against the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga, 55-80. After losing their first two games, the Lady Gators rebounded by defeating both Valdosta State and South Florida. Florida then fell into a pattern of losing two games and winning two. They lost to Georgia and Kentucky, then beat Wake Forest and Stetson. They lost to Montclair State and Georgia, then defeated Tulane and After five straight losses to Tennessee, Florida State, Vanderbilt, Tennessee again, and LSU, the Lady Gators won three of their next four games. They beat Central Florida, Miami, and South with a different high scorer in each game. In the Central Florida game, Sandra Wilson had 21 points, in the Miami game, Kentura Bell had 18 points, and Tammy Jackson had 22 points in the South Florida victory. 84 Womens Basketball Lady Gator Basketball Team: Front Row: (left to Right): Sandra Wilson, Lyn Hazlett, Terri Hartman. Middle Row: Mary Scovel, Sharlene Byrd, Sharon Jenkins, Robin Poloj. Back Row: Holls Hindes, Tammy Jackson, Kenturah Bell, Pam Stone, Terry Whitehead. Loose ball recovery by Tammy Jackson. Kenturah Bell shoots two points from long distance. Sports Information Tammy Jackson led the Lady Gators in scoring and rebounding all season. Tammy, a Gainesville native, is a majoring in physical education. Ms. Jackson averaged 21 points and 13 a game; she is well on her way to breaking the all-time scoring record held by Quintella Bonner. Tammy finds it a challenge to play basketball at UF, and in the tough SEC conference. This summer Tammy will be going to Colorado to in tryouts for the 1984 Olympic games. After college, she wants to coach a women ' s college team to the NCAA championship. The Lady Gators won their last game against Vanderbilt, 69-66, but lost the finale to Alabama, 53-69. Under new coach, Debbie Yow, the Lady Gators are looking forward to the ' 83- ' 84 season. The 1982-83 season was a learning experience, and the ladies learned to play as a team; they plan to use this experience to do even better next year. J. Costa J. Raley Lady Gator Tammy Jackson takes on two Lady Wildcats. Sandra Wilson hits a jumper over the Lady All eyes on Sandra Wilson as she shoots two points. Womens Basketball 85 J. Costa SCORE OF 187 IS SCHOOL Most fans didn ' t know what to expect from Florida ' s Women ' s Gymnastics Team when the 1983 season began. Only four women were returning from the 1982 team which had won the AIAW National Championship and placed seventh in the NCAA National Championships. Any fears were dispelled, however, when the season was well underway. In 1983 the Lady Gators completed their regular season undefeated. Against Penn State in a dual meet at the O ' Connell Center, the Lady Gators scored a sparkling 185.85, defeating the Lions for the first time in three years. One week later they shattered this mark in a meet against Missouri, with a score of 187.00. In post-season competition the Lady Gators won the Southeastern Conference Championship for the second straight year. They also placed second in the NCAS South Regionals, and fifth at the NCAA National Championships. Throughout the season the gymnasts were led by Elfi Schlegel, who was a of her native Canada ' s Olympic Team in 1980. In the meet against LSU, Elfi topped Lynn McDonnell ' s school record of 9.60 for floor exercise with a great score of 9.85. Three times during the season Elfi broke Ann Woods ' all-around competition mark of 38.25, including a score of 38.65 against Missouri. In 1983 Elfi was crowned Individual All-Around in the Southeastern Conference and NCAA South Region. At Nationals in Utah, Elfi placed fifth in all-around and floor exercise competition. In 1984 the only surprises from the gymnastics team should be good ones. The Lady Gators will come int o the new season with all ten gymnasts returning, and try to return to the National Championships. J. Costa When the University of Louisville dropped their gymnastics program, Denise Lackie transferred to Fl orida. Here she performs on the balance beam at the SEC Championships. Lynn McDonnell on the beam at West Virginia University. In individual competition at the SEC Lynn scored a 9.75 on balance beam, only five hundreths of a point off her school record of 9.80. J. Costa 86 Gymnastics J Costa C. Fox Lana Marty competes on the uneven parallel bars against LSU. Against Jacksonville State Lana placed first on bars. Coach Weaver and her squad watch competition the Penn State meet. The team scored a 185.85 to beat State for the first time in three years. Elfi Schlegel on floor exercises at NCAA Nationals. During the season Elfi set or tied three school records. At home against LSU Marie Egan performs on the floor. Maria Anz competes in the floor exercise at the SEC Championships. She placed second in individual competition. J. Costa J. Costa Gymnastics 87 LADY GATOR GYMNASTS ROLL TO SECOND STRAIGHT SEC CROWN!! J. Costa J. Costa Karen McDonnell on balance beam against LSU. At the SEC Championships Karen shared the balance beam title with teammate Elfi Schlegel. Lana Marty shows grace at the SEC Championships. The many faces of Coach Ernestine Weaver. Over the last 11 years as a coach she has compiled a 106-6 record with 3 national champions and 73 In 4 years at UF her teams are 48-6 with 15 All- Americans and her 1982 Gator squad won the AIAW National Championship. J. Costa J Costa J. Costa 88 Gymnastics J. Costa J. Costa Elfi Schlegel performs on floor exercises at the NCAA National Championships at the University of Utah. Elfi placed fifth with a score of 9.30. Team Captain Lynn McDonnell hoists the trophy after the Lady Gators win their second straight SEC title. Her teammates are from left to right; Karen McDonnell, Kris Boserup, Maria Anz, Marie Egan, Ted Turconi, Kelly McCoy, Elfi Schlegel, Denise Lackie, and Lana Marty. FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 1983 TIME TO BE ANNOUNCED UNIVERSITY OF UTAH SPECIAL EVENTS CENTER MEN ARE NCAA CHAMPIONS The NCAA Men ' s Swimming was a competition that went right down to the wire. In the end, UF, squeaked by Southern Methodist with a score of 227-225. Winning the 400 yard freestyle relay the final event of the meet — was the key to the Gators ' win. Freshman Mike Heath swam an impressive 43.67 second split on the anchor leg of the relay to beat out SMU ' s four-time All-American Steve Lindquist by a yard. The relay team also included another freshman, Albert Mestie, with an excellent time of 43.26, Donald Gibb (44.05), and Geoff Gaberino (44.08). Men ' s Swim Team: FRONT ROW; Bill Sawchuk, manager, Shawn Toffolo, Stan Kupiszewski, Patrick Kennedy, Mike Siragusa, Rafael Visal, Alberto Mestre, Doug Soltis, Keith Switzer, Matt Cetlinski, Bob Saeger, Vince Santostefano, asst. coach, Randy Reese, head coach. TOP ROW; Tom LeMaire, Fred Delcourt, Paul Herring, Eric Boyer, Mike Heath, Dan Weldon, Donald Gibb, Geoff Gaberino, Bobby Laugherty, Andrew Hamer, Brian Zielinski, Skip Foster, asst. Coach. All American Doug Soltis is working hard toward a strong finish in the freestyle. Flash Foto A strong men ' s swimteam is nothing new at UF. In the past five years, Coach Randy Reese has led to Gators to three third place and one fifth place national finishes prior to this year ' s national championship. Consistency was the key to the Gators ' success at nationals; unlike the rest of the season when inconsistencies haunted their dual meets. This ended with an easy upset for the SEC title over favored Alabama. The Gators ' win at the championship meet was largely due to an outstanding team effort. Surprisingly, none of the UF swimmers won any individual events but instead depended on the high point value of the relay for their victory. The strength of the Gator swim team is shown by looking at the members placed on the All-SEC team and the team. Matt Cetlinski, Mike Heath, Patrick Kennedy, Alberto Mestre, Rafael Vidal and Brian Zielinski all made both the All-SEC team and the All-American squad. Other Gators placed on the All- American team include Eric Boyer, Geoff Gaberino, Donald Gibb, Joe Greenwell, Bob Laugherty, and Doug Soltis. A. Youngblood A. Youngblood Men ' s Swimming And Diving 91 A. Youngblood A. Youngblood Patrick Kennedy gives his all in the 200IM against Miami. Giving his eyes a rest, Mike Heath removes his goggles between events. Mike Heath races easily to a victory in the BEST SEC BEST; NCAA The Lady Gator swimming and diving team earned their third consecutive SEC title by, decisively beating runner-up, Alabama, 720.5-529.5. Unfortunately, the Lady Gators failed to defend their NCAA title, falling short to Sanford, by a disappointing score of 418.5 to 389.5. Super Sophomore Tracy Caulkins was the star of the SEC meet winning five finishes. She set a SEC record in the 200 yard backstroke with a time of 1:58.87, and achieved a personal best in the 200 yard individual medly with an impressive 2:00.01. The Gators also had help from Senior Amy Caulkins who won the 100-yard medly, the 100-yard butterfly, as well as, the 50-yard medly. Kathy Treible contributed her part, first place in the 200 yard freestyle with a time of 1:48.08. This qualified her for the nationals. She also won the 100 yard freestyle (50.27) and the 200 yard breaststroke (2:17.26). Women ' s Swim Team. BOTTOM ROW; Asst. Coach Skip Foster, Lisa Forrest, Christi Woolger, Theresa Andrews, Shelly Carruth, Vicki Maslar, Head Coach Randy Reese. MIDDLE ROW; Amy Cauklins, Megan Neyer, Tracy Caulkins, Kathy Flash Foto Lynet te Gernaat, Theresa Andrews, and Megan Neyer added extra points to UF ' s score by winning two events apiece. Neyer won both the one meter (460.90) and the three meter diving (498.30) events earning her the SEC Diver-of-the-year- honors. Team depth was partly to blame for UF ' s fall to Sanford in the NCAA meet, according to Coach Randy Reese. had as much talent as UF, but it spread out more evenly among a dozen swimmers and divers. The re lays hurt the Lady Gators; they were outscored in this area 148-94. Tracy Caulkins did manage to finish first in three events. She was the meet ' s high point scorer (71), and broke her own NCAA record in the 200 yard individual medly. The team, under Coach Randy Reese, has won two NCAA championships and seven top five finishes in as many years. They plan to come back next year even stronger and defend their SEC crown. Treible, Laura Hobbs, Rosie Brown, Asst. Coach Vince Santostefan. TOP ROW; Manager Jenifer Nye, Andrea Cross, Linda Irish, Eileen O ' Brien, Michele Kurtzman, Holly Green, Lynette Gernaat. Not pictured Diving Coach Kent Vosler. Q. Stevens J. Raley 92 (opposite page) Kathy Treible take a quick breath while doing the breast stroke. (opposite page) At the starting block, a UF swimmer prepares to complete in the backstroke. Diver Megan Neyer pulls out of a flip just in time to dive into the water. Swimmers anxiously await the starting whistle. Tracy Caulkins does the butterfly looking for a first place finish. J. Cook J. Raley Q. Stevens Women ' s Swimming And Diving 93 T. Loos This season was the final year for the UF women ' s softball team due to the switch of women ' s athletics from AIAW to NCAA ruling. Since the NCAA does not have slow-pitch softball, CIF will no longer have a softball team. As a result, the 1983 Lady Gator softball team had one main goal set for themselves: to make their last year at UF their best ever. Under the direction of Head Coach Frances Cox and Assistant Coach Johnny Gooding, the Lady Gators started their final season with two losses to Lake City Community College. They then bounced back by beating Santa Fe Community twice in a row. There were many up and down periods during the first half of the season; however, during the second half, winning streaks of five, six, and seven games in a row gave the Lady Gators the confidence they needed going in to the Florida State Championships. The Florida State Championships included UF, Florida International, Jacksonville University, Florida State, and South Florida. In the first game UF beat FIU 9-4 under the strong pitching of Jan Croud. Again, under the pitching of Jan Croud, UF beat Jacksonville 7-4. In the next game, against FSU, UF lost 5-2, but they bounced back and beat USF 8-3. The fifth game was the deciding game for the Lady Gators. If they won they would play for the championship; if they lost they were eliminated. This game, against FSU, was a hard fought battle which lasted ten innings; UF won 8-7. The final game was for the championship. With Jan Croud pitching UF beat FSU, 2-0, for the Florida State Championship. This state championship gave UF the chance to compete in the National At Nationals, the Lady Gators won their first two games against Western Carolina and USF, but lost their final two games to FSU and USF. This gave the Lady Gators a commendable third place national championship finish. Overall, the final season for the Lady Gators was one of their finest, with a 42-16 record, the State Championship, and a third place in the National Championship. Gigi Herndon grits her teeth and swings, hoping to advance their runners on base. Kay Rogers catches the hop and attempts to throw the runner out at second base while Gigi Herndon looks on. T. Loos 94 Women ' s Softball LADY GATORS IN STATE Carlyce Cononie waits for the perfect pitch. Pitcher Jan Croud attempts to throw the perfect pitch that will strikeout the batter. Lady Gator Softball: Brenda Nye, Gigi Herndon, Mary Barba, Marty Litz, Chris Olivie, Kay Rogers, Jane Fulmer, Jan Croud, Kim Hoyt, Carlyce Mary Guzzardo, Missy Longshore, Becky Yon, Julie Dangerfield, Head coach Frances Cox and Asst. Coach Johnny Gooding. T. Loos T. Loos T Loos 4 Women ' s Softball 95 PITCHING WAS KEY Picture Perfect Studios Catcher Mike Stanley stops to check details. As an Academic All-SEC, Mike was a valuable asset to the Gator Team. Gator Baseball ' s main man Jack Rhine coached the team to its seventh consecutive division crown. Gator spirit flows at baseball games as the Bleacher Creatures heckle the opposing team. Picture Perfect Studios A. Moraitis 96 Baseball Sports Information When Rich Bombard and Nick graduated, the Gator baseball fans wondered if the UF pitching staff would ever be the same. With the advent of Clay Daniel and Rich Rice it definitely was not the same — it was better. Daniel quickly made his presence felt in his initial appearance at Perry Field, downing the Florida Institute of The junior lefthander from Gulf Coast Community College proved why he was one of the most sought after athletes in the south when he allowed FIT only two hits and one run while striking out 11. Impressive statistics are nothing new to Daniel. In his two year stint at Gulf Coast he posted an 18-2 record. His mark of 200 strikeouts at Gulf Coast broke major Don Sutton ' s record for strikeouts in two seasons. FIT wasn ' t the only team to fall prey to Daniel this season. The 5 ' 8 " hurler a 5-0 record before he lost to Florida State and was sidelined with a sore arm. Although Daniel lost two more games, leaving his record at 5-3, he led the Gators in strikeouts with 57. The number one Gator relief pitcher this season was Rich Rice, a junior from Palm Beach Community College. At Palm Beach, the righthander the 1982 season with a 9-1 record and an ERA of 1.1. As a Gator, Rice, better known as " The Train " for his powerful fast balls, led the pitching staff in appearances with 19. He had the most saves, five, and the lowest ERA of 1.55 on the team. Rice and Daniel, combined with the rest of a solid pitching staff, were the backbone of the 1983 baseball team. Centerfielder Albie Scoggins is a true Gator hero ever since " Albie Scoggins Day " at Perry Field. Ace pitcher Scott Ruskin stretches out for that extra power that provides for a strikeout. Baseball team, TOP ROW: Dusty Rhodes, Ray George Reyes, Mike Seay, Keith Floyd, Byron Jefferson, Mike Stanley, Bobby Merrill, Mario Alos, Tim Owen, Eric Call, Scott Ruskin, Don Carr, Bruce Crabbe, Don Harvey, Rich Rice, Joe Piller, Russ Kibler, David Reed, Steve Sotir, Jack Rhine. BOTTOM ROW: Mike Pance, John Dunlap, Shawn Albie Scoggins, Robby Thompson, Clay Greg Trace, Tony Sowers, Reggie Wentworth, Scott Matthews, Brad Dantzler, Bill Dunn, Jaime O ' Brien. Atlantic Bank THE BEST BANK AROUND Take a Florida Orange Juice Break Baseball 97 Picture Perfect Studios A. Moraitis Pitching was the key for the Gator team in the 1983 season. Behind pitchers like Clay Daniel, George Reyes, Shawn Fawbush, and Rich Rice, the Gators finished the season with an impressive 38-14 record and their seventh consecutive Southeastern Conference Eastern Division. The Gators ' only sad note was losing their SEC crown. The pitching staff broke several school records during the season, including 344 strikeouts in a season and the highest amount of strikeouts per nine innings pitched (7.50). Indications of a good season came early for Coach Jack Rhine ' s team. The Gators lost only one game in their first nine starts. That game was against the 1982 champion Miami Hurricanes in Miami. Division play proved to be the Gators ' trouble spot. Key match-ups with Georgia, Tennessee, and Kentucky late in the decided who would win the Eastern Division. UF won two out of three games against Georgia at Perry Field to place the Gators on top in the division. But they lost two out of three the following weekend at to bring the final decision of the champion in the Gators ' games against Kentucky. Mathematically, the Gators needed two wins against Kentucky to stay in the Division and go to the SEC Behind the pitching of Fawbush, Rice, and Reyes and strong hitting from Tim Owen, Robby Thompson and Scott the Gators swept all three games (9-4, 7-4, 7-5), putting them ahead of Tennessee and Georgia, to win the division. Unfortunately for the Gators, nothing seemed to work at the SEC tournament in Starkville, Mississippi, where they lost their SEC crown. Faced with overwhelming hitting from Alabama ' s Crimson Tide in the first game, Gator pitchers gave up 15 runs, while the Gator hitters managed to gain just two runs. They were eliminated by Mississippi State in the second game, losing 5-3. Even so, the Gators placed five mem- bers on the All-Eastern Division team: first baseman Brad Dantzler (.357), Albie Scoggins (.286), catcher and designated hitter Mike Stanley (.327), and pitchers Fawbush (5-0, 1.58 ERA) and Rice (3-2, 1.55 ERA). Fawbush and Rice also made the All- SEC team. Three Gators were placed on the All-SEC team: Stanley and pitchers Reyes and Scott Ruskin. Centerfielder Albie Scoggins nails a pitch into Brushed off by a close pitch, designated hitter Mike Stanley takes a hard look at the umpire. 98 Baseball RECORD IMPRESSIVE 38-14 A. Moraitis Picture Perfect Studios A. Moraitis Sprinting for home, rightfielder Scott Matthews is looking to add another Gator run to the score. Making the out, Gator second baseman Rob Thompson stops the runner from stealing second. Gator pitcher Clay Daniel, who led the SEC in ERA for much of the season, throws home for the third strike. Baseball 99 W. McNeill Men ' s Golf: Front row (L to R) Scott Dunlap, John Olson, Aled Jones and Adam Armagost. Middle row: Stewart Beck, Carl Reed, Rob Burns, Andy Zullo, and Coach Lynn Blevins. Back row: David Jackson, George McCoy, Chip Hall, John Given, Jay Townsend and Jim Schuman. W. McNeill Jay Townsend checks the fairway before teeing off. " Fore! " Senior Chip Hall puts for birdie. Flash Foto The Men ' s Golf Team got their 1982-83 season off to a good start by winning the Gator Invitational and the Seminole back to back. They ended the equally well with a third place finish in the SEC. The golf team recorded two first, one second, one fourth, two eighth, one tenth, and one sixteenth place finishes during the 1982-83 season. David Jackson, Jay Townsend, Chip Hall, Scott Dunlop, and Robert Burns (ranked in order) led the team, which also includes Adam who holds the record low score (61) on UF ' s golf course. Stewart Beck, Aled Jones, George McCoy, John Olson, Carl Reed, Tim Schuman, and Andy Zullo round out the roster. Of the five starters, David Jackson was the only freshman. David not only won his first individual tournament at the Florida Intercollegiate, he also won the SEC Freshman of the Year award. Head Coach Lynn Blevins said the was good — yet not great. Senior Chip Hall will graduate this year, but Coach Blevins has recruited well, and four new scholarship freshmen will be attending UF in the fall. The plan for next year is to improve on skill and game strategy. John Given, who was redshirted, will return in the fall, along with the four new players. Next year ' s squad will consist of only one senior, so Coach Blevins must continue to build a strong team. 100 Men ' s Golf WOMEN FIFTH IN NCAA Deb Richard is the super sophomore on the Lady Gator Golf team. When Deb was younger, she was active in team sports such as basketball, softball, and football. It was not until her family joined a country club in Kansas that Deb picked up her first golf club. A pro at the club, Ron gave Deb encouragement, and told her persistence creates perfection. Deb must have listened because at the age of thirteen, she won the State for her age group. Deb was also High School Individual State Champ her sophomore, junior, and senior years. Deb enjoys golf because it is the first individual sport that she won something in. She finds golf very satisfying, and has come to expect a lot from herself. Deb found it hard to be a perfectionist on a team sport. One person can play an game, and the team can still lose. In golf, however, one can achieve a just reward for hard work. Also, courses never play the same. Chances of shooting the same shot on a certain hole would be very rare. That makes the game exciting to Deb. There are several reasons why Deb came to the University of Florida. She believes UF has one of th e best, if not the best, golf programs in the country. A of finishing in the top eight teams nationally every year since 1971 is hard to beat. The weather was also a factor in Deb ' s decision. With Florida ' s mild members of the golf team can all year round. Coach Ryan is " a builder " , and the final reason for Deb to choose UF. At the SEC championship this year, Deb Richard retained the Individual Title that she won at the 1982 SEC ' s. Deb has also broken a school record this year for tournaments won in a two year period. The previous record holder, Donna Horton White, had won four tournaments in her two years at UF. These past two years Deb has won five tournaments. If she continues at her present pace, Deb will have a record of tournament wins that will be nearly impossible to beat. Deb found one of the toughest decisions was between school and golf. " Golf is number one in my mind " , says Deb, who also makes decent grades with a 2.85 cumulative GPA. When questioned about turning pro, Deb replied, " For sure " . Good luck Deb Richard. Good luck Lady Gator Golfers. Women ' s Golf: Front row (L to R): Lisa Stanley, Tammy Towles. Back row: Grad. Asst. coach Denise Hermida, Lynn Connelly, Deb Richard, Laurie Burns, and Head coach Mimi Ryan. Deb Richard practices her chipping on the green. The Lady Gator Golf Team, under the instruction of Head Coach Mimi Ryan, competed in their 1982-83 season in traditional style. The Lady Golfers won four tournaments this year, including the Monterrey in Mexico, the Suncoast in Tarpon Springs, the Florida State Intercollegiate in Tallahassee, and the Lady Gator Invitational here at UF. In addition, they had one third place, two fourth place, one fifth place, and one place finishes in other tournaments this season. Since 1971, when they placed fourth in the national tournament, the Lady Gator Golf program has been consistently and placed in the top eight teams nationally. Mimi Ryan has been Head Coach at UF since 1969. The members of the 1982-83 Lady Gator Golf team are: Lynn Connelly — and captain, Laurie Burns — junior, Deb Richard — sophomore, Lisa Stanley and Tammy Towles — both freshmen. The Lady Gators placed second in the SEC Tournament this year. They failed to repeat their first place performances of 1981 and 1982 by sixteen strokes. Deb Richard did capture the Individual Title at the tournament, and the Golfers their national standing, fifth in the nation. The outlook for the Lady Gator Golf Team? Lynn Connelly will graduate and turn pro. Paige Dunlop, sister of Scott Dunlop (Men ' s Golf), will be attending UF on a scholarship. Expect another good season from these fine Lady Gator golfers. Sports Info J. Cook Women ' s Golf 101 MEN VOLLEY TO 14-10 R. Colon Men ' s Tennis Front row (L to R): Eddie Herrmann, Bo Johnson, John Kennedy, Jeff Greenberg, Chris Scoates. Middle row: Coach M.B. Chafin, Brian Rothman, George Tanase, Eric Sauberg, Bruce asst. Coach Jim McLemore. Back row: Tim Foster, Scott Mager, Jeff Tucker, Mike Hole, and Andy Davis. John Kennedy is a junior at UF and a political science major. Sound like any other student? Not Quite. John has been the number one men ' s tennis player for three consecutive seasons, and was also one of ten members on the All-SEC Team in 1982 and 1983. John started playing tennis at the age of eight. His mother was an active player who taught tennis as well. With her John became an excellent player. In high school, John won his team ' s Most Valuable Player award twice. Currently, he is among the top five junior players in Florida. Finishing the season with a five-four in the SEC and an overall record of sixteen wins and seven losses, John blamed the team ' s season record on inconsistent playing by the team. To be number one, a team has to win decisively and John likes UF because the weather is good for year-round tennis playing, and Gainesville is close to Fort Lauderdale, his hometown. John likes the students and teachers at UF; he has fit in well. The strong point of John ' s tennis game is his ability to attack his opponents and to predict where his opponent will return the ball. John feels he needs to work on his serve and a little on his volley. Next year will be John ' s last year at UF. If it is anything like his past three seasons, we can expect a lot from John Kennedy. The Men ' s Tennis Team has been under the successful direction of Head Coach M.B. Chafin since 1977. This year, the team failed to meet both their own expectations, and the fans ' . With fourteen wins and ten losses, they won only one SEC match. The team dropped from third in the SEC in 1982, to a discouraging tie for eighth place this season. There is good news, though. None of the team members on this year ' s squad will be leaving after this season. Also, Coach Chafin has recruited four scholarship players and a player from a community college here in Florida. Coach Chafin a big squad is helpful if all of the players are good. It leads to inter-team competition to earn a place in the top six spots. Before the ' 83 season, an injury to two player, George Tanase, caused a change in the ladder, and pulled players to fill the vacancy. The top players for the season, in order, are: John Kennedy, Scott Mager, Hubert " Bo " Johnson, Eddie Herrmann, Jeffrey Tucker, Tim Foster, and Mike Hole. High spots of the season included an in- state win over USF, who has failed to beat UF yet, and a defeat of rival FSU with a seven to two score. The number one dou- bles team, Scott Mager and Eddie went one and six for the season, but won two matches in the SEC tournament. Prospects for next years Gator Tennis team are optimistic; Coach Chafin the new players will fit in well. Two play well enough to win a position in next years top six spots. Hopefully, the Gators will turn their eighth place finish around and do better next year. R. Colon John Kennedy leaps for a Grand Slam. Bo Johnson and Mike Hole cooperate on the court to bring in a win. Flash Foto 102 Men ' s Tennis WOMEN SERVE UP 2nd IN SEC. The Lady Gator Tennis Team wound up their season with nine wins and no losses in the SEC. Yet even with a 23-9 overall record and a second place finish in the SEC tournament, Coach Steve Beeland was not completely satisfied. The tennis team had won the SEC Tournament for the past three seasons, but lost this year ' s championship. The Lady Gator Tennis Team members had set goals this season, including getting an NCAA championship bid, winding up in the top ten nationally, and capturing the SEC title along the way. Coach Beeland agreed the women had a good season, but their match-winning play was inconsistent. Previously, Beeland coached the men ' s team at Auburn, but found Florida ' s somew hat more motivated to play good tennis. Highlights of the season included a quadrangular match over Rollins, FSU, and Northwestern, who happened to be ranked sixth in the nation at the time. The next week, the Lady Gators beat South Carolina, who was then ranked sixth nationally. At the Texas Invitational, the women soundly defeated with a seven to two score. The Lady Gators beat FSU twice this season and beat USF three times. This season ' s squad was a young team having all freshmen and sophomores two seniors, Betty Newfield and Korbut. The ladies, ranked in order of play, are: Kathy Holton, Betty Newfield, Julie Quamme, Shelly Sniffen, Martha Korbut, Jan Martin, and Dana Fahey. Kim Clingan was on the number one team with Kathy Holton. Coach Beeland is replacing the two graduating seniors with two incoming freshmen: Tammy Whittington, from Plantation, Florida, and Jill Hetherington, from Peterbourough, Ontario (Canada). Jill is ranked number two in Canada for girls eighteen years old and younger, while Tammy is ranked thirty nationally in the sixteen year old and younger category. Amy Holton, Kathy ' s younger sister, may join the team in January of 1984. The Holton sisters are ranked number one in doubles for their age group. They also hold the Clay Court doubles title and the National Doubles title for their age group. Kathy also made the ITCA All- American team this year. Goals for next year include regaining the SEC title and getting in the top four teams nationally. These goals seem well within reach. Women ' s Tennis Front Row (L to R): Jan Martin, Martha Korb ut, Natascha d ' Arnault, Betty Kathy Holton. Back row: Terri Payne, Shelley Dana Fahey, Julie Quamme, Kim Clingan. Kathy Holton and Kim Clingan double up to form UF ' s number one doubles team. Flash Foto T. Loos Women ' s Tennis 103 J. Cook R. Colon R. Colon New school records characterized the women ' s track season in 1983. The Lady Gators set seven new school records on their way to a solid season, finishing third at the Southeastern outdoor championships and second at the SEC indoor championships. At the eighth annual Lady Gator more than 1,500 athletes from the United States, Canada, the Virgin Islands and Puerto Rico participated. Gina set a UF record time in the 1,500- meter or 4:27.4. The mile-relay team, of Susan Seebers, Chris Crowther, Oralee Fowler, and Piper Bressant, set a new school record of 3:39.7 and Lori Dinello, Seebers, Crowther and Fowler set a new record for the 400-meter relay with a time of 45.9. In Tallahassee April 9th, against State, Seebers, Crowther, Fowler and Bressant set the school record for the 1,600-meter relay with a time of 3:39.23. Fowler set another school record in the 400-meter with a 53.67 in Alabama on April 16th. Finally on April 21st, at the Tom Black Classic in Knoxville, Tennessee, Beth Farmer broke the 3,000-meter school with a time of 9:19.37 and Bressant broke the 400-meter hurdles school record with a time of 58:00. As a team, the Lady Gators had good performances that led them to second place in the SEC indoor championships, losing to Alabama by only 5 2 3 points. In the SEC outdoor championships, the Lady Gators came in third behind first place Tennessee and second place Decathlete Heidi Mann leaps clear of the high jump ba r, one of ten events in which she participates. Piper Bressant, UF record holder in the 400m hurdles, waits for the gun. UF distance runner Sally Thomas sets her pace for the grueling 3,000-meter. 104 Women ' s Track LADY GATORS SET RECORDS J. Cook R. Colon J. Cook R. Colon Kim Schofield stretches to increase her distance in the long jump. Lady Gator sprinter Oralee Fowler lenghtens her stride, outdistancing her competitor. Lori Dinello, three-time USA National team flies over the last hurdle on her way to the ribbon. 1982 All-American Beth Farmer sprints to the finish in the 3,000-meter race. Women ' s Track 105 GATO TRACKSTERS GO 6-0 Nineteen eighty-three started slowly for Coach John Randolph ' s men ' s track team but the season ended with the Gators a very respectable third at the Southeastern Conference outdoor championships. Hampered by injuries, the team limped through the indoor season with five wins and four losses. One bright note came with Todd He broke the UF record in the 1,500-meter running it in 3:41.4 (converts to a 3:59.0 mile) on March 4th at the Florida Fast Time in the O ' Connell David Strahl, another Gator, was im- pressive in the same race, coming in with a time of 3:44.6 Both Strahl and Sinclair qualified for the NCAA indoor championships. Picking up speed toward the end of the season, the Gators finished sixth at the SEC indoor championships behind champs Tennessee. Alabama came in second, then Old Miss, Georgia, and The outdoor season proved to be better ground for the Gators. The team won all six of their dual meets, showing up teams like Princeton and Florida State. The win against Florida State was espe- cially sweet. The Gators beat the at Tallahassee for the first time in 10 years. On the last weekend in April, Keith Brantly won the 10,000-meter at the Penn Relays for the third year in a row. Brantly won his second consecutive 10,000-meter in the SEC outdoor in May. Along with Brantly ' s win, the Gators racked up points with Ken Gray ' s first place finish in the 400-meter IM hurdles (his third win in the 400-meter hurdles at the SECs in four years.) John Amabile won in the javelin, and Sinclair won in the 1,500-meter and the 3,000-meter Steeplechase. Sinclair finished second in overall points behind Tennessee ' s Willie Gault. The team finished a solid third in out- door behind incumbent champions second place went to Alabama. After the regular season, Coach headed an American team that went to Havana, Cuba to participate in the Games which honor Fidel Castro ' s revolution. Nine members of that team were Gators; Sinclair, Brantly, Strahl, Gray, Amabile, sprinters; Peter Blount, and Leroy Reid, long jumper Rahal, and triple jumper, Lester Scruggs. Gator high juniper Tony Laszewski makes jumping seven feet look easy. Ken Gray, who is a three-time SEC champ in the 400m IM hurdles, takes the ribbon at Percy Beard Track. J. Cook 106 Men ' s Track J. Cook J. Cook Lester Scruggs, Florida ' s triple jumper, plows into the pit with his winning jump of the day. All-American Todd Sinclair leads the pack into the first turn at Percy Beard Field in the distance medley relay. Two-time SEC 10,000-meter champion Keith heads for the wire inside the Stephen C. O ' Connell Center. J. Cook T. Hipps Men ' s Track 107 Mar. 1 Mar. 3 Mar. 5 Mar. 6 Mar. 8 Mar. 9 Mar. 12 Mar. 12 Mar. 13 Mar. 14 tar. 15 Mar. 16 17 Mar. 19 19 Mar. 20 Mar. 22 Mar. 23 Mar. 24 Mar. 26 Mar. 26 Mar. 28 Mar. 29 Mar. 30 Apr. 2 Apr. 2 Apr. 3 Apr. 8 . 9 Apr. 13 Apr. 16 Apr. 16 Apr. 17 Apr. 20 P Apr. 23 Apr. 23 Apr. 24 Apr. 27 Apr. 30 Apr. 30 May 1 May 5 May 7 May 7 May 8 May 13 May 14 Feb, Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 12 13 15 18 19 20 23 26 27 28 Florida State Indian River C.0 Alabama Texas Miami Auburn SEC Championships Diving Regionals NCAA Championships Nov. 26 Nov. 27 Nov. 28 Dec. 3 Dec. 10 Dec. 11 Dec. 19 Dec. 21 Dec. 28 Dec. 29 Jan. 3 Jan. 5 Jan. 8 Jan. 11 Jan. 15 Jan. 17 Jan. 22 Jan. 25 Jan. 29 Feb. 1 Feb. 5 Feb. 9 Feb. 12 Feb. 14 Feb. 19 Feb. 21 Feb. 26 . 28 ar. 3 ar. 5 Ohio State Jacksonville South Florida Florida State Biscayne Penn State Jacksonville Alabama Mississippi Auburn South Florida Vanderbilt Kentucky Tennessee Georgia Mississippi Louisiana State Auburn St. Leo Vanderbilt Kentucky Tennessee Georgia Mississippi Louisiana State Alabama Mississippi Louisville (L) 63-80 Alaska Anchorage (A) 72-52 Illinois 556 74:808 104-78 73-77 84-63 92-72 82-60 56-47 89-85 60-62 92-75 92-79 58-69 63-70 78-74 79-83 61-67 69-78, 54-62 85-49 61-54 61-73 53-78 Feb. 11 75-64 Web 25-26 87-91 Mar. 4 99-106 62-73 North Carolina (L) 95-97 — Birmingham ( ) 55-80 Valdosta State (W1 78-77 South Florida (WI 91-63 Georgia (LI 66-88 Kentucky (L) 66-71 Wake Forest (W) 68-61 Stetson ( 92-59 Montclair State (L 66-71 Georgia (L) 60-76 Tulane W) 83-61 UT — Chattanooga (WI 80-7 76-85 81-51 62-94 63-68, 78-7 69-7 74-83 97-66 56-83 (W) W W) (W) (WI First Place No Team Scores Second Place (L) (L) (W) (L) (W) (W) (W (WI (WI (L) (WI (WI (L (L) (W) (Li (LI (LI (L) (WI (W) (L) (L) (L (W) (L) (L) L) 91-58 80-33 111-38 58-55 89-49 88-77 Mar. 11 utdoor Season Mar. 19 Mar. 19-20 Mar. 25-26 Apr. 2 Apr. 8-9 Apr. 16 Outdo Apr. 2 Sep. 29-Oct. 2 Oct. 6-8 Oct. 22-24 Nov. 12-14 Feb. 18-20 Feb. 25-27 March 4-6 March 10-12 April 1-3 April 8-10 April 22-24 May 13-15 May 19-21 June 8-11 Apr. 9 Apr. 16 May 13-14 Indoor Season Jan. 15 Jan. 22 Jan. 28 Jan. 29 Feb. 5 Apr. 29-30 Apr. 29-30 May 7 May 13-14 May 20-21 May 28 June 1-4 eason Florida State FSU, Georgia, Kentucky. and Michigan State Alabama and Georgia SEC Championships 4-2 8-2 1-5 4-1 9-6 5-2 4-2 18-4 6-9 6-5 6-2 16-14 5-3 2-3 2-1 3-1 6-8 6-1 4-0 13-1 13-4 Nov. 26 Nov. 27 7-5 Dec. 2 0-5 Dec. 7 Dec. 11 Dec. 21 8-5 Jan. 3 5-4 Jan. 5 10-0 an. 7 14-3 Jan. 10 10-2 Jan. 12 2-4 Jan. 14 3-1 Jan. 15 Louisville (L) 14-3 Jan. 18 Stetson (W) 5-1 Jan. 23 Tennessee 40. L) 0-1 Jan. 27 Florida State (L 3-4 Jan. 31 Vanderbilt ) 9-4 Feb. 2 Tennessee (L) 4-2 Feb. 6 Louisiana State (L 9-4 Feb. 9 Central Florida (W 7-4 ' Feb, 12 Alabama (L) 7-5 Feb. 14 Miami (W) 78-64 2-15 Feb. 17 South Florida (W 77-69 3-5 Feb. 19 Florida State (L 67-89 Feb. 22 Kentucky (LI 68-78 Feb. 26 Vanderbilt (W) 69-66 Mar. 3 Alabama (L) 53-69 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING RESULTS FIT ) (W FIT RAIN Jacksonville (W) FAU (W) Miami (Li Miami (WI St. Leo (W) Clemson (W) Clemson (W) Flagler (W) Jacksonville (LI Stetson (W) FSU (WI FSU (W Miami (W) Miami (L) Vanderbilt., (W) Vanderbilt (W) Vanderbilt (L1 Campbellsville (W) Marion (WI Marion (W) Ala.-Birm. RAIN Georgia (L) Georgia (L) Georgia RAIN St. Xavier (WI St. Xavier (L) St. Xavier RAIN Tennessee (W) Tennessee (W) Ashland (WI Ashland (W) SW LA (W) Kentucky RAIN Kentucky (W) Kentucky (L) FSU (W) FSU (LI So. Florida (W) Vanderbilt (WI Vanderbilt (W1 Vanderbilt (WI So. Florida (WI Georgia (L) Georgia (W Georgia (W) Stetson (W Tennessee (L) Tennessee (L) Tennessee (WI Valdosta St. (WI Kentucky (WI Kentucky (W) Kentucky (W) Alabama (L) Miss. St. (L) SEC Tourn ent Games Nov. 13 Nov. 24 Dec. 2 Jan. 2 Jan. 29 Feb. 5 Feb. 24-26 Mar. 11-12 Mar. 17-19 MEN ' S GOLF RESULTS Tucker Intercollegiate LSU Invitational Andy Bean Intercollegiate Florida Intercollegiate Gator Invitational Seminole Classic Imperial Lakes Intercollegiate Rafael Alarcon Intercollegiate Southeastern Intercollegiate Tarheel Intercollegiate Chris Schenkel Intercollegiate SEC Championships Southern Intercollegiate NCAA Championships 3-2 3-0 13-0 22-1 MEN ' S TRACK RESULTS Stanford and Santa Fe CC LSU Invitational Milrose Games Mason Dixon Games Mississippi, Ga. Tech and Santa Fe CC Georgia SEC Championships Florida Fast Time NCAA Championships Princeton Domino Classic Florida Relays FSU and Georgia Dogwood Relays Appalachain St. and East Carolina Penn Relays Springtime Invitational Spec Townes Invitational SEC Championships Tom Black Classic Florida TAC ' NCAA Championships UF— 35; FUS — 86 FSU — 102; KY — 51; UF — 37 GA. — 36; MSU — 33 AL — 87; UF— 43; GA — 34 TN — 223; AL — 94; UF— 80 KY — 60; GA — 58; LSU — 40 AUB — 1 4th of 15 10th of 15 9th of 12 2nd of 15 1st of 19 1st of 21 8th of 21 9th of 13 11th of 24 () 8th of 12 16th of 18 3rd place 10th place Lake City C.C. Lake City C.C. Santa Fe C.C. Santa Fe C.C. South Florida Florida A M Florida J.C. Santa Fe C.C. Florida State South Florida Florida State East Carolina Jacksonville Auburn Western Carolina Stetson Lake City C.C. Florida A M Florida A M Stetson Stetson Valdosta State Jacksonville UNC — Charlotte Edison C.C. Lake City C.C. UNC — Charlotte Cleveland State Cleveland State South Florida Cleveland State Fla. International Mar. 26 Florida State Mar. 26 South Florida Mar. A NI Mar. 30 Florida A M Apr. 5 Jacksonville Apr. 5 Jacksonville Apr. 7 Apr. 7 Stetson Stetson Apr. 9 Brewer State Pensacola IC. Shelton South Florida Lake City C.C. Lake City C.C. Florida Southern Florida Southern Fla. International Jacksonville Florida State South Florida Florida State Florida State Western Carolina Soutb Florida Florida State South Florida Dec. 4 Jan. 16 Jan. 22 Jan. 29 Jan. 30 Feb. 5 Feb. 12 Feb. 18-19 Feb. 25 Feb. 26 LADY GATOR GYMNASTICS (W) (W) (W) (W) (W) W) (W) Michigan State Oklahoma State Alabama Jacksonville St. Auburn Louisiana State Georgia SEC Champions Pittsburgh West Virginia and Ohio State Penn State Missouri South Regional Championships NCAA Championships SOFTBALL RESULTS ()) (W) (WI (L) (W) (WI (W) (L) (W) (L) (W (W (LI (W) (W) (WI 172.90-166.95 177.55-170.90 179-211-175.40 179.00-173.60 175.35-161.6(1 183.10-176.65 181.00-177.90 181.95 (1st) 176.55-168.85 180.85 -173.60 175.4(1 185.85-181.25 187.00-176.75 184.65 (2nd) 177.85 (5th) SCORE Nov. 13 Nov. 24 Dec. 2 Jan. 7 Jan. 15 Jan. 29 Feb. 5 Mar. 3-5 Mar. 11-12 Mar. 24-26 Apr. 6-9 MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING RESULTS Florida State Indian River C.C. Alabama SMU Texas Miami Auburn SEC Championships Diving Regionals NCAA Championships USS Senior Nationals (WI (1.) (W (L) (W (W) First place No team scores First place 65-48 80-33 43-69 66-45 45-68 66-46 58-55 Feb. 24 Feb. 24 Feb. 28 Feb. 28 Mar. 3 Mar. 4 Mar. 4 Mar. 5 Mar. 5 Mar. 5 Mar. 5 Mar. 9 Mar. 9 Mar. 11 ar. 11 Mar. 11 Mar. 12 Mar. 14 ar. 14 ar. 16 . 16 40 r. 18 ar. 18 Mar. 191 ar. 19 Mar. 19 Mar. 19 Mar. 22 Mar. 22 Mar. 24 Mar. 25 Mar. 25 Apr. 9 Apr. 9 Apr. 9 Apr. 12 10 Apr. 12 Apr. 14, Apr. 14 Apr. 21 Apr. 22 Apr. 22 Apr. 23 Apr. 23 Apr. 23 May 5 May 6 May 7 May 7 WOMEN ' S GOLF RESULTS (W) (WI (W) (W) ) W (W) W) (W) W) (W) (L) (L (Wr (W) (W) (WI (W) (W (W) L) (W) (W( (W) (W (W) (L) (W) (W) (W) (W) (W) (L) (L) 4-3 6-2 20-0 5-4 7-I 4-3 8-0 3-2 12-2 .8-3 1-0 -0 May 13- 1 May 25 28 8-3 8-7 2-0 4-3 3-2 8-3 5-3 2-1 7-3 3-2 7-4 1(1-3 9-0 6-3 4-3 5-0 7-0 4-0 7-2 14-0 -3 5-2 9-3 4-3 7-1 9-4 5-0 4-3 3-0 6-3 4-0 Place) Sep. 30 Oct. 2 Southern Intercollegiate Oct. 7-11 Clemson Fall Classic Nov. 12-14 Florida Intercollegiate Jan. 27-29 SEC Indoor Tournament Feb. 23 Jacksonville Feb. 25 Central Florida Feb. 27 Georgia Southern Mar. 1 Miami Mar. 2 Furman Mar. 4 South Florida Mar. 6 Vanderbilt Mar, 10 Hampton Institute Mar. 13 Miami of Ohio Mar. 14 Southern Illinoise Mar. 16 Alabama Mar. 18 Wake Forest Mar. 19 Austin Peay Mar. 21 Kalamazoo Mar. 25 Mississippi Mar. 27 Mississippi State Apr. I Louisiana State Apr. 6 Auburn Apr. 8 Kentucky Apr. 9 ' Tennessee Apr. 14 Florida State Apr. 16 Georgia Apr. 20 Miami May 2 Rollins eb. 11-12 Mar. 24-26 Mar. 30-Apr. 1 Apr. 15-17 Apr. 29-1 y Lady Seminole Invitational 3rd of 19 Dick McGuire Invitational 5th of 21 Nancy Lopez Invitational 11th of 15 Monterrey Tournament 1st of 12 Suncoast Invitational 1st of 12 Bluebonnet Bowl 2nd of 12 Invitational Lady Gator Invitational 1st of 18 Lady Paladin Invitational Cancelled SMU Roundup 4th of 12 Florida State Collegiate 1st of 8 Women ' s Southern tied 3rd Intercollegiate of 17 SEC Championships 2nd place NCAA Championships 5th place (8th) (4) (2ns) (6th) (WI. W) (W) (L) (W (W) (L) () W) W) L) (WI (W (W) ) (L) (L) (W) (L) (L) (I.) (L (W) 9 pts. 38 pts. 24 pts. 30 pts. 7-1 8-1 7-2 7-2 7-2 7-2 5-4 7-2 6-3 9-0 7-1 6-3 8-1 5-4 5-4 6-3 6-0 7-2 6-3 7-2 6-3 7-1 6-3 Nov. 4 Nov. 5 Nov. 6 Jan. 27 Jan. 28 Jan. 29 Feb. 22 Feb. 24 Feb. 26 Mar. 9 ' Mar. 10 Mar. 12 Mar. 13 Mar. 15 Mar. 17 Mar. 20 Mar. 24 Mar. 25 Mar. 26 Mar. 27 2 .5 Apr. 7 Apr. 8 Apr. 9 Apr. 11 Apr. 12 Apr. 16 Apr. 17 Apr. 19 Apr. 28 Apr. 29 Apr. 30 May 14 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Mississippi South Florida Texas San Diego State Brigham Young Miami Rollins South Florida Miami Duke Vanderbilt Mississippi Mississippi State Princeton Kentucky Tennessee Georgia Rollins Northwestern Florida State South Carolina South Florida Cal-Berkeley (W) Trinity Texas Louisiana State Florida State Auburn Alabama Vanderbilt Mississippi Georgia UCLA (WI (NV) (L) (W) (L) (rained) (WI (L) (WI (W (W ( (rained) (W (W) (W) (W (W) W1 (L) (L (W (W ( ) (WI (L) (WI (W (L) (L) 8-1 5-4 9-0 5-4 8-1 8-1 5-4 6-0 5-4 5-4 7-2 5-3 5-4 9-0 9-0 6-3 6-0 8-1 6-3 7-2 6-3 6-3 5-4 8-1 6-3 8-1 5-4 Florida State Championships (First Place) National Invit. Slowpitch Championships (Third A 3-1 5-0 3-1 12-0 3-1 12-1 12-10 13-3 5-1 Mar. 5 Mar. 12 Mar. 26 Apr. 8-9 Sept. 26-28 Oct. 7-9 Oct. 20-22 Nov. 11-13 Nov. 22-24 Dec. 3-5 R. Colon W. McNeill K. Johnson 110 Greeks greeks Greeks 111 GREEKS HAVE COME A LONG WAY Homecoming, 1973 style. Sorority rush hasn ' t changed that much in ten years except for the dresses. Is the Greek System dying? Ten years ago that was the question. In 1973 the Greek System was just a beginning to bounce back from the early 70 ' s anti-establishment feelings among students. For the first time in five years both Panhellenic and I.F.C. reported a five percent increase in membership. The students that were involved tended to become disillusioned with their houses quickly, and high turnover rates, especially for sororities were common. Many houses were financially unstable ten years ago due to problems nationally and locally. Though many problems existed, the Greeks carried on many traditions including Nose-Bowl, Shower-a-thon, and endless parties for all. Some houses have left and some new ones have begun but in answer to the original question: No, Florida, the Greeks are alive and well and stronger than ever. All photos from 1973 Seminole yearbook. Everybody gets into the act cleaning up the house. Sisterhood also means working together. 112 Ten Years Ago 1973 Seminole yearbook 1973 Seminole yearbook The Panhellinic 24-Hour Dance Marathon drew participation from all fraternities and sororities and resulted in $1,200 for the UF Kidney Foundation. Members of Alpha Tau Omega demonstrated their spirit by cheering from the sidelines of the 1973 Homecoming parade. Ten Years Ago 113 S. Lindauer BEING GREEK IS A WAY OF W. McNeill S. Lindauer A Pike on a bike shows a unique way to ride. A hot tub marathon is one way to warm up a chilly winter night. Theta Chis mellow out on the sun deck. The SAE " lion gets an occasional scrubdown. Greeks J. Raley For over 5000 students at UF, being Greek is a way of life. More than matching monogrammed jerseys and weekly chapter meetings, joining a fraternity or sorority means gaining a family; a home away from home. The desire for a loyal support group and the promise of an active social life draw hundreds of students into the Greek system every year. Greeks are among the most involved students on campus. Within the chapters they work for local and national campus-wide they are in almost every group from Florida Blue Key to the Alligator staff. Greeks make floats for the Homecoming parade, rally behind in student elections, and join for charity during Greek Week. Like ' em or not, most students would agree that the Greeks are a visible force in the and social atmosphere at UF. C. Fox Lambda Chi Alpha blasts the Bulldogs. Pi Lambda Phi does the Big Bounce for charity. Greeks I15 AGE OLD CUSTOM BRINGS NEW MEMBERS Slow dancing allows rushees to meet potential little sisters. Fraternity members sound off to celebrate an accepted bid. J. Costa Each Fall, fraternities engage in their age old custom of rush. The wild week of partying provides an informal opportunity for potential members to visit the different houses. During the non-stop week of each house puts on its best image to lure the best rushees. The rushees weigh the attributes of the houses they are in, and decide which they would join. At that point it is up to the houses to decide which rushees are enough to get a bid. The culmination of rush is bid acceptance, characterized by a mass shouting and chanting the pledges jubliation. Once the bid has been accepted, a long and difficult pledgeship begins . . . Dancing is the best part of a good rush party don ' t just stand there! No one is staring at you — except the camera! J. Costa .1. Costa J. Costa As the night wears on and the kegs run out, everyone gets out on the dance floor. For some, the biggest problem is deciding which house to pledge. J. Costa Greeks At the Nose Bowl, TEP wins by a nose. Ms. Kappa Alpha Psi and Ms. Krimson and Kreme were crowned at the Annual Krimson and Kreme Ball. Pikes pull a victory at Slugfest. W. McNeill THERE ' S MORE TO BEING A GREEK Greeks There ' s more to being Greek than and socials because each fraternity or sorority has a character of its own. It ' s the combined efforts of the members to create unique methods of raising money. Houses sponsor their own events which create a special unity among the members of each house. Phi Delta Theta every year sponsors Slugfest to benefit the Alachua County Boys ' Club, a division of United Way. Training for the event starts in November for the four fraternities in the contest. They even get Stephen O ' Connell to be one of the judges. Another event is the Nose Bowl the pledge class of Pi Lambda Phi, who are dressed in evening wear, and Tau Epsilon Phi, who are dressed in They play a game of flag football for the sole purpose of unifying the pledge classes. Each year this event has attracted many people making it every fraternity ' s biggest party of the year. For the Kappa Alpha Psi ' s, the Krimson and Kreme Ball is the biggest event. It is a gathering of the alumni and brothers from all around Florida to pay special tribute to every fraternity ' s sweetheart. The ball also includes the crowning of Miss Kappa Psi. Homecoming is the main event for Greeks because all the alumni and their guests come to see the campus and about their times at the University of Florida. Each fraternity pairs with a or does an individual display. Floats are the most popular with Greeks staying up all hours to finish the float. Others include house decorations or skits. Increased unity is the goal of many Greek activities. They work together to raise money for many causes, including charities and organizations. All Greeks are proud of their services to the community and of their brotherhood. W. McNeill J. Costa R. Rosenberg S. Lindauer R. Rosenberg Phi DeIts sponsored Slugfest for charity these two contestants don ' t look too charitable. Fraternities worked all through the night to floats for the Homecoming parade. Authentic togas (circa 1983 bedsheets) dressed these Greeks for their float in the Homecoming parade. Two Kappa brothers take a break from the Krimson and Kreme Ball. Greeks 119 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chi Omega Tow sisterhood and friendship Janet Junod Founded in Indiana in 1885, Alpha Chi Omega has 117 chapters nationally. The UF chapter was chartered in 1949, and has grown to a membership of over one hundred women. Alpha Chi ' s colors are scarlet and olive; its symbol is the lyre. The lyre is a reflection of the sorority ' s as a music sorority, but musical are no longer required for Alpha Chi Omega has a strong program. Nationally it works for Easter Seals, Cystic Fibrosis, Toys for Tots, and the MacDowell Colony, a place where artists are given the opportunity to work in a creative environment. Flash Photo Teresa Acosta, Laura Allison, Lisa Bailey, Cathy Barbee, Kim Beal, Karen Brand, Julie Buben, Jenny Chapman, Debbie Clemens Susan Collet, Kim Dockery, Kathy Dukes, Susan Freeman, Mary Giardinia, Pam Gosdeck, Tracey Henderson, Vickie Howell Jackie Hoyt, Evelyn Hrifko, Carol Lively, Nancy May, Polly Maynard, Stacey Moore, Bonnie Parrish, Sandi Pavelka, Karen Schaffer, Amy Smalldon, Jeanne Staley, Roslyn Tripi, Donna Turbyfill, Mary Walsh, Julie Wright, Susan Anderson, Sara Bartolomucci, Barb Canal, Lisa Clark, Anthena Cox, Ruth Crouse, Julie Denzer, Anne Deweese, Janet Downs, Mary Knright, Deedee Giddings, Leslie Grizzard, Dana Henderson Chrissy Henry, Bev Jones, Joann Lamy, Nancy Louder, Melanie Metcalf, Cristi Nesbitt, Jennie Oliver, Jamie Price, Peggie Quinn, Ruth Rise, Denise Rotondo, Peggy Scott, Katie Sidman, Lisa Alexander, Debbie Alter, Lisa Bousquet, Alise Brown, Debbie Broxon, Lori Butler Karen Chastain, Jackie Crawford, Bettina Dietrich, Janie Ehlers, Lisa Forner, Tracy Garrick, Mary Gouge, Allison Hohn, A llison Hagan, Patty Hayes, Karen Holtgrefe, Carol Jancheson, Janet Junod, Lisa Landsberg, Erin Lapper, Karen Louder, Kate Mandoki, Kimberly O ' Connor, Margaret Olson, Lyral Robinson, Shiela Scott, Beth Sipe, Sarah Strawn, Jenny Tomlin, Sherri Williams, Silvie Chestnut, Kim Perrot, Teresa Mathews, Julie Morehead, Lisa Shoulders, Pati Simmons, Denise Vitt, Kathy Vozzola, Karen Walker, Cathy Zimmerman. 120 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi sorority was founded on May 15,1851, at Wesleyan College in Ga. It was one of the first five at UF, and continues to be active and outside the house. Its national philanthropy is the Ronald McDonald House, and it received an award for Excellence in 1982-83. They stand by the motto " we live for each other. " The colors of Alpha Delta Pi are blue and white. Its flower is the violet. The lion, which symbolizes the strength of is the mascot. ALPHA DELTA PI " Alpha Delta Pi a home-away-from-home. " Leslie Rollins Flash Photo Garlano Avera , Susan Barber, Connie Barcus, Leslie Battell, Stephanie Beard, Natalie Borrok, Susan Bowling, Laura Boyce, Kathie Brown, Peggie Buchert, Amy Carballi, Terri Carlson, Chris Campbell, Lisa Castellano, Lynn Catanzaro, Fran Charlton, Cheryl Christensen, Jayne Colby, Tammie Coton, Lisa Coughlin, Paige Cooper, Julie Crider, Carol Leigh Cullen, Sherri Denton, Alison Dietz, Angel DiMauro, Kelly Domnick, Kerry Dowd, Tracy Dunham, Leslie Duda, Cindy DuWell, Christine Echevarria, Lynnette Ebegeau, Cory English, Amy Evans, Sally Evans, Madelyn Espinosa, Kathy Fall, Calene Felder, Julie Flowers, Renee Fritter, Shari Fulton, Leslie Gerve, Michelle Hanks, Shannon Hardin, Susan Hill, Lisa Honaymen, Bettina Holland, Karen Horlwayed, Dial Jackson, Miriam Jane, Allison Johnson, Delle King, Peggy King, Kim Korzen, Kim LaBelle, Kris Larson, Carol Laurel, Shyla Leetsh, Karen Letchworth, Ann Logan, Kristin Lukens, Rebecca Massey, Lesli Masur, Alex McNees, Lori Lee Meade, Janet Meadows, Angela Menendez, Donna Merritt, Ann Miseyko, Leslie Morgan, Katie Munday, Mary Nord, Kolleen Patternack, Laura Patterson, Rosemary Plyler, Jennifer Potter, Bonnie Reed, Marianne Reed, Kerry Rigsby, Dawn Rogers, Lyne Rogers, Leslie Rollins, Liz Rollings, Martha Roughton, Mary Ann Rykert, Heather Sarokon, Laura Savary, Mary Beth Savary, Lesley Shackelford, Janet Simmons, Beth Sloan, Connie Smith, Sue Sutherland, Kathy Swift, Ann Temples, Lynn Thomas, Delan Tucker, Laura Tryboski, Amy Uber, Karen Vaugn, Kim Vickery, Karen Wajdowicz, Jodie Weyres, Michelle Wiggins, Michele Wilcox, Sue Wilson, Debbie York, Shelly Yrabedra, Jacquie Zippilli. Alpha Delta Pi 121 ALPHA EPSILON PHI " Alpha Epsilon Phi is laughter shared, friends who care. " — Cara Segal Alpha Epsilon Phi is the largest sorority on campus. Nationally it was founded in 1909 at Barnard College. The University of Florida chapter Alpha Tau was founded in 1948. Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s colors are green and white, and its flower is the lily of the valley. Its national philanthropy is the Chaim Sheba Hospital in Israel. This year Alpha Tau chapter won the Panhellenic Scholarship Award for the highest GPA of all the sororities. They also won the President ' s Cup for sports. This was the fourth year the Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s won the President ' s Cup. Flash Foto Illicia Alifeld, Jill Bauer, Beth Becker, Ruth Benatar, Caren Benjamin, Fran Benson, Denise Berlin, Robin Berman, Amy Bematsky, Marne Besterman, Mindy Blumenthal, Bethann Botnick, Susan Brenner, Cheryl Brincefield, Linda Brodsky, Jan Brown, Jill Burnstine, Caryn Cohen, Stacy Cohen, Jan Darlow, Cheri Diamond, Heidi Feinman, Debbie Feinstock, Sheri Fiske, Carla Fleischmann, Christy Foels, Jane Frank, Stacy Frank, Sheri Friedman, Robin Frydman, Kim Furman, Jodi Gelfman, Caryann Gordon, Dale Gordon, Laurie Gordon, Donna Gudwin, Jill Guss, Leslie Guss, Elana Gutman, Mary Haber, Carolyn Hipsman, Karen Honig, Susan Honig, Alyssa Horn, Bonnie Huberman, Joanne Hujsa, Julie Jackson, Evelyn Jacobson, Lori Jacobson, Lisa Jenkins, Elisa Kaye, Janice Kinker, Tracey Kinker, Wendy Kirschner, Mindy Klarman, Karen Kleiman, Holly Klein, Gwen Kleinmetz, Sheila Kleinmetz, Debbie Klinger, Amy Koplon, Becky Kram, Marcia Kramer, Joanne Krestul, Brenda Krischer, Cindy Krischer, Debi Kronengold, Lisa Kronovet, Barbara Laurence, Dana Lauwasser, Marjie Levy, Robyn Maller, Caryn Mandel, Sophia Markowitz, Ilisa Marmurek, Sloan Meckler, Alisa Milgrom, Paula Milgrom, Lori Mills, Robin Mindel, Cathy Mitchell, Faith Naftal, Ellen Paul, Robin Pawliger, Joan Pensky, Jill Pepper, Sheryl Phillips, Jodi Pinsky, Robyn Rachleff, Jane Ratner, Barbara Rinde, Marla Robbins, Tamie Robinson, Lori Rosen, Felice Rosenberg, Beth Rotenstreich, Ellen Roth, Debbie Sacks, Barbara Samson, Dori Samson, Julie Sandler, Dana Schefts, Dina Schoenfeld, Cindy Schwartz, Lisa Schwartz, Elyse Schwartzenfeld, Shari Scrop, Kara Segal, Amy Shaff, Debbie Julie Silver, Suzanne Simkin, Bonnie Slyn, Tracey Stein, Susan Steinberg, Jill Stenzler, Robin Stenzler, Jill Stern, Martha Sternberg, Karen Struminget, Cindy Debbie Tell, Karen Tepper, Lori Vlock, Shari Wasserman, Sandra Weinstein, Ranki Weitzen, Merritt Zaichick, Jessica Zetner, Melinda Zisser, Jaimi Zwerling. 122 Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Kappa Alpha was the first Greek organization for black women. It was founded in January, 1908 at Howard University in Washington, D.C. Its service is to be of service to all mankind, particularly in the areas of health, scholarship, civil betterment, and cultural and political advancement of women. The Iota Lambda chapter was chartered March 31, 1975. It supports the national program by supplementing its works through health services, scholarships, and gifts to day care centers and convalescent homes. " For God so loved the world, woman, gave her a touch of and called her Alpha Kappa Alpha, to be second to none. " Pamela Holmes ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA M. Boyette Pamela Holmes (President), Valarie Hall (Vice-President), Juanna Ivy, Lolitta Kirnes, Ava Parker, Cathy Williams, Sarita Brooks, Pamela Bob, Julia Johnson, Sharon Andrews, Yvonne Rawls, Wanda Pompey, Jacqueline Hall, Diane Mosley, Regina B. Alpha Kappa Alpha 123 Alpha Omicron Pi stands for love, understanding, sharing, and individuality. Through Omicron Pi I have made close friends and have been able to be more involved in campus activities. Alpha Pi is very special. " — Janine Ferrante Alpha Omicron Pi was founded in 1897 at Barnard College. The Gamma Omicron chapter has been on the UF campus since 1947. It has enjoyed tremendous growth and outstanding involvement on campus. Its members are well-known for in service projects and other campus activities. Alpha Omicron Pi ' s own Fraternal Feud has been the main source of contributions to its philanthropy, the Arthritis The members realize the importance of involvement in the activities of others as well as their own. They demonstrate this in helping other fund-raising projects. ALPHA OMICRON PI Flash Foto Cathy Adams, Beth Adams, Linda Adams, Tricia Adams, Gretchen Aured, Susie Balch, Cindy Bankston, Jenna Basey, Ann Berendzen, Nancy Billick, Suzi Blackburn, Margo Block, Toni Brubaker, Bridgett Budd, Jill Cantera, Amy Carey, Julie Caro, Lisa Caro, Tricia Carroll, Jackie Charneco, Cyndee Cheesman, Janice Clayton, Celeste Clements, Maribeth Coller, Maria Conover, Conni Conrad, Cindy Cornett, Patti Cox, Suzanne Dosal, Anne Dougherty, Rosemary Edwards, Susan Elmore, Anne Evans, Dana Farfante, Cheryl Fee, Jill Fenwick, Janine Ferrante, Jackie Frank, Lorraine Frank, Lisa Gandy, Carla George, Lisa George, Mary Ann George, Suzanne gish, Sarah Gleason, Debbie Gorday, Alisa Grimm, Nancy Haas, Dawn Harris, Linda Hill, Vicki Hoeltke, Kelly Hughes, Donna Imbrigiotta, Paige Inscoe, Ronna-Renee Janes, Mariele Jones, Sandy Jones, Liz Landrum, Leslie Landry, Angie Lawing, Tricia Leary, Wenda Lewis, Debbie Lind, Mary Leuders, Elaine Mardis, Louanne Markle, Angie Mason, Brenda McCann, Maureen McCarthy, Patsy McConnell, Laurie McFaddin, Mandy Meadows, Kim Meals, Eileen Metheny, Kathryn Mitchell, Meg Mitchell, Charlene Monnier, Susan Mordue, Lisa Neely, Dana Nelson, Jean Niedert, Sherrie Nunn, Paige Patterson, Jennifer Perdew, Penny Phelps, Connie Pinizotti, Maria Rodriguez, Marlisa Ross, Toni Ruth, Liz Ryan, Lori Sebacher, Heidi Shreves, Lisa Simon, Cheryl Skipper, Jacquie Smith, Susan Stewart, Jill Soloman, Carol Sowers, Kim Summerall, Carol Szymke, Sonia Wachob; Susie Ward, Becky White, Judy Wilkat, Kathy Wooten, Becky Williams, Tchad Wright, Karen Wyngarden, Jan Zachary, Susan Stewart, Renee Hoffner. 124 Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Xi Delta is JF ' s youngest receiving its charter in May, 1981. Alpha Xi Delta was founded April 17, 1893 at Lombard College. Nationally it is the third largest sorority, with 100 Its colors are double blue and gold, while its flower is the pink rose. Its mascot is the teddy bear and its badge is the quill. Alpha Xi Delta ' s philanthropy is health. In February the women sponsored a car wash. After washing 563 cars, they were able to raise over $1000 which was donated to the American Lung Association. " There is no greater to believe in than to take a challenge, develop into a reality, and feel the joy that comes with its — Kristen Allman ALPHA XI DELTA Flash Foto Kristen Allman, Cristina Aguila. Toni Lee Arpaia, Catherine Bauman. Sara Bradassy. Alla Bobrow, Melany Brandon, Amy Broutman, Karen Carnali, Terry Caroccio. Lee Champagne. Gail Collier. Peggy Cook. Melissa Costello, Suzan Damson, Debbie DeGori, Liz Derr. Caroline Desrosiers. Patty Dodd. Ann Diaz. Karen Dlosh. Marsha Farrell, Maria Febles. Lisa Finley. Marilyn Gardner. Liz Galvin. Karin ganos, Tammy Cappen. Jacqueline George, Rosalyn Haoley, Johnette Hardiman. Kim Harrington. Linda Hart. Lisa Herman. Debbie Hinners, Karen Kissinger. Meg Hoffman. Anne Hooper. Kara Kimble, Mary Beth Kunde. Elise Lafontisee. Kelly Leogue, Leesa Lloyd. Noreen Matias. Tammy Susan Monica Moore, Anne Musical, Kelle Ottinger. Lori Pearce, Jacqueline Perry. Mary Peters. Robin Pratt. Pat Roy. Ann Sandberg, Kari St. John, Denise Smith. Susan Smith, Nancy Staff. Diane stiegel SheryI Sugg. Tracy Van West. Patty Volpe, Myrtice Walker. Janice Zimmerman. Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Xi Delta 125 CHI OMEGA " We ' re to be Chi It ' s a mixture a lot of different personalities together. " — Patti Blackman Chi Omega is currently the largest at the University of Florida. It has many members who have been active in campus activities and organizations as well as fund raisers. It received the award for " Outstanding Greek Relations " in 1982 and ranked fifth overall in scholarship. Its pledge class ranked first in scholarship for the fall Flash Foto Suzanne Adams, Linda Alber, Bari Jo Anderson, Stacy Aucello, Mary Helen Andrews, Anite Arnold, Connie Bailey, Susan Bailey, Cindy Bertossa, Trish Boardman, Elaine Bolton, Jenni Bowman, Stoney Boggs, Ashley Brown, Melissa Burke, Melanie Byrd, Tracey Christy, Susan Clark, Leslie Cunningham, Cindy Daddona, Tish Davis, Patty Davis, Sus ie Davis, Sue Dickson, Kathy Duncan, Kim Eskey, Lyn Fitzgerald, Mary Fleming, Debbie Frederick, Michele Freeman, Marie Gervais, Cyndi Glicken, Susanne Gould, Lauren Galiardo, Jenny Gray, Laura Greenwald, Debbie Grampa, Karen Hamm, Halle Harrison, Sue Haupert, Alice Higdon, Julia Higdon, Stephanie Hill, Julia Hobbs, Denise Hogan, Lynda Hoppe, Debbie Howay, Denise Hurst, Janine Jacuqes, Beth King, Candy King, Muffy Kittleson, Lesly Leitner, Susan Lester, Mary Lohman, Michele Leonard, Cindy Hunt, Kara MacBeth, Michele Martin, Kim Milner, Laura Mitvalsky, Michele Norton, Catherine Neal, Terri Nelson, Pam Owen, Lori Parrish, Alesia Patera, Lori Pope, Beth Rayl, Kathi Rayl, Cheri Richardson, Anne Salem, Lynn Scarritt, Susie Setiff, Robin Seidel, Lori Sekely, Namncy Smelter, Jan Selvidge, Valerie Thompson Mary A. Treadwell, Leigh Ann Tucker, Christina Unrein, Steph Weinburger, Kelly Wigglesworth, Chrissy Albritton, Sabrina Albritton, Lisa Baisdes, Patti Blackman, Kris Boriwicz, Terry Boyton, Darby Bradford, Jean Brinker, Gina Cain, Kirsten Costick, Ria Davis, Jan Haupert, Susan Jacobsen, Joanne Keith, Kim Krumholz, Dawn Langnes, Teresa Larkin, Linda Linardos, Lisa Lindley, Cathy Lingo, Mindy Martin, Margaret McGuire, Debbie Mobley, Kathy Moore, Patti Moroney, Sarah Neal, Suzanne Pinel, Barbie Pisani, Elizabeth Radeker, Jennifer Ridgdil, Cheryl Rowars, Lisa Schnars, Suzie Senkowicz, Debbie Stoutamyer, Kelly Stevens, Suzanne Unrein, Whitney White, Laurie Williams, Lisa Williams, Erin Wynn, Kim Wigglesworth, Cathy Wilkinson, Teresa Welch, Traci White, Rosalyn White, LeeAnne Wright. With two philanthropic projects, cancer research for children and a scholarship to a deserving undergraduate young woman, Tri Delta is kept busy all year long. The three major fundraising events are a Breakfast, a Valentine ' s Party with Kappa Sigma fraternity, and the Tide Slide project with the Pikes. The three symbols of Tri Delta are the pearl, the pine, and the pansy. The sorority colors are silver, gold and blue. " Tri Delta stresses and diversity among its members. It has helped me a better person has given me many life-time friendships. " — Michelle Popp DELTA DELTA DELTA Flash Foto Tracey Albritton, Susan Anderson, Susan Andrear, Becky Aycock, Robin Bacon, Karen Beal, Jill Blake, Laura Boyle, Lisa Brown, Vicky Brown, Darlene Burfield, Lisa Byrd, Annie Callinan, Lisa Cargerman, Susan Carver, Laura Cassels, Carrie Clark, Debby Coggeshall, Kay Coggeshall, Catherine Coleman, Judy Collier, Jennifer Conti, Judi Corn, Debbie Couey, Colleen Cuffe, Joan Cummings, Maureen Darcey, Diana Destasio, Nancy Donahoe, Erin Donellan, Susan Douglas, Laura Dowman, Lauren Dunlap, Mary Beth Elliott, Wendy Evertz, Chris Felhaber, Vicky Fletcher, Cissy Freuhauf, Laurie Guinta, Jeannie Graves, Cathy Griffen, Jill, Grinarml, Kristen Hagel, Tolly Hartt, Susan Heintz, Cindy Henniger, Leslie Herrman, Pam Hierlmair, Julann Hodges, Jennie Hollingsworth, Pam Howell, Daria Hutcheson, Janet Iley, Annis Isiminger, Kristy Janda, Terri Sue Johnson, Valarie Johnson, Patty Jones, Sharon Jones, Kirby Keye, Chris Kuell, Denise Landry, Vikki Lee, Judi Malawer, Allison Maxwell, Dianne McCall, Hillary McCall, Sharon McKee, Leila McClure, Maria Medord, Lori Meek, Kim Melendi, Lori Melendi, Lowelle Meyer, Pat Milikin, Cheryl Mock, Terri Munch, Caroline Nation, Judy Nolan, Anne Patillo, Kathleen Patterson, Teri Pitisci, Michelle Popp, Barbara Rafferty, Lynn Rezabek, Beth Rice, Mary Roberson, Kelley Robison, Chris Rose, Chris Royal, Gayle Ruhlen, Carrie Rutherford, Patricia Sanchez-Salazar, Dianne Searcy, Karen Seegers, Marlene Sejas, Jackie Sewell, Cheryl Sheldon, April Sloane, Robin Smith, Sherlene Smith, Sandy Stahl, Cathy Sue Stevens, Laura Stevenson, Cheryl Stine, Linda Stine, Linda Strain, Helen Thompson, Mary Ann Tucker, Lynn Van Hyning, Elizabeth Walker, Jana Wallis, Kelly Weichman, Nikki Weller, Terris Weller, Fran Wynn Delta Delta Delta 127 DELTA GAMMA " Delta Gamma has helped me grow as an individual and helped mature my ideals as a person. " — Collen Comstock Delta Gamma is united by the common goals of service, scholarship, and a special bond of friendship, trust, and love. The golden anchor respresents the Delta unity. Delta Gamma was founded at the Lewis School in Oxford, Miss. in 1873 and one of the first five sororities on the UF campus in 1949. Other symbols are the cream-colored rose and Happy Hannah, better known as Raggedy Ann. The colors of Delta Gamma are bronze, pink, and blue. Anchor Splash and Spring for Sight are Delta Gamma ' s major fund raisers for its philanthropy, Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. Flash Foto Nance McLean, Janell Bayer, Rene Boyer, Julie Coates. Sarah Cullis, Pam Fox, Kim Geraghty, Jeanne Headly, Melanie Hilton, Amy Johnson, Kyle Tacy Lewis, Sandy Marnie, Tricia Royal, Diana Smitherman. June Thomson, Jill Saul, Stacy Schueth, Raechelle Busch, Mary Cassidy, Coleen Comstock, Angela Cotter. Debbie Dell, Patty Doyle, Debbie Filipe. Debbie Fink, Rose Flynn, Kathy Kinney, Susan Lamanna. Liz Madden Amy McFall, Joan Milam. Kathy Pasek, Darlene Shaw. Carolyn Schaefer, Katie Swanson, Mary Beth Sweeney, Carrie Wagner, Candi Ward. Julie Wescott. Kim Fee, Margaret Gonzalez, Lynn McFall, Cindy Rinehart, Shay Yanger, Lynn Spotts Stacy Parker Allison Abdoney, Lisi Alfert, Teresa Anania, Tracy Andrew, Laura Azar, Kayla Bishop, Kari Bondurant, Gina Bonomo, Susan Budd, Karen Butler, Teresa Chao, Debbie Culbertson, Renee DeMaras. Carrie Hartwell, Kelli Jackson, Sheila Kelly, Melissa Kerr. Susie Lindner. Lisa McKnight, Kelly Melendi, Melanie Miller, Amy Newton, Kris Nofsinger, Julie Revels. Connie Reyes, Suzie Schueth, Laurie Scott, Chris Seachrist, Sally Taylor, Alex Tsokos, Holly Vann, Laurie Waddell, Linda Eshelman, Debbie Alonso, Amy Balderson, Sue Beck, Rebecca Brinson, Beverly Burt, Joanie Burton, Suzanne Christensen, Suzanne Crist, Denise Dell, Thania Dominguez, Michele Fiore, Susan Gilstrap, Mary Gonzalez, Jane Grieser, Melissa Hesse, Colleen Horrigan, Lori Husband, Kristi Krueger. Constance Lewis, Kelly McConnell, Julie Mills, Mindi Morrall, Marilyn Morgan, Sander Murphree, Ellen Nolen, Jeannine Romaine. Cindy Ruble, Cathy Sattler, Natasha Sethi, Sherri Simon, Joan Taylor, Lynda Thompson. Shirley Thompson, Jacqui Thurlow, Liz Tsokos, Sheri Tyree, Beth Vaughan, Biddy Ward, Claire Wieteska. Angela Winningham. AT 128 Delta Gamma In 1955 Delta Phi Epsilon expanded to the UF campus, starting the Delta Kappa chapter. It grew rapidly and now holds a membership of more than 100. Around campus the " deephers " are in activities such as student government, athletics, and community service. Its national philanthropies include the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation and juvenile diabeties. Each year Delta Phi Epsilon sponsors the " Deepher Dude Contest " to raise for cystic fibrosis. Fund raisers for diabeties include " highway holdups " and " bagels in bed. " The sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon are proud of their purple and gold letters and their motto, " Esse Quam Videri, " to be rather than to seem to be. " It has given me a home away from home and it ' s the friend- ship that I know will be there forever. " — Rachelle Mussary DELTA PHI EPSILON Flash Foto Rachelle Mussary, Diana Needel, Helaine Langstein, Kathy Koral, Laurie Bass, Robin Meyrowitz, Michelle Milchman, Shari Jacobson, Linda Rosenberg, Lisa Engel, Sharon Bulbin, Jill Finkelstein, Suzy Jans, Roberta Rubin, Elise Zieger, Peri Kantor, Ipek Serifsky, Nancy Grossman, Laura Weiss, Keri Kanetsky, Sherri Levenstein, Ileen Bergman, Jill Braverman, Amy Lieberman, Lynn Algaze, Stacy Chassen, Debbie Leve, Debbi Wiesenfeld, Beth Weiss, Lisa Bresnick, Shari Enerfeld, Susan Hepner, Randi Rosenhain, Renee Lampert, Lauren Levi, Ann Friedenberg, Nancy Rubin, Laura Schlanger, Hilary Skluth, Tracy Ziegler, Nancy Gelch, Susan Kahn, Abbe Osman, Kathy Schick, Debbie Feinman, Debbie Liebowitz, Lynn Gordon, Tracy Kramer, Susan Marger, Shari Horowitz, Jennifer Bern, Elissa Zwirn, Stacey Tobin, Lisa Alter, Laura Bruce, Suzette Lehrer, Aimee Mandel, Cindi Gelles, Lynne Glasser, Suzie Glick, Diane Freedman, Leisa Zigman, Sheryl Orensky, Jody Snyder, Tracy Gordon, Lori Cohen, Holly Miller, Cindy Goldsmith, Ellen Perlman, Elise Goodman, Cheryl Pinkiet, Heidi Ladell, Debbie Glick, Beth Leiman, Maura Tarpey, Erica Jacobson, Pam Kassner, Ondene Schulemson, Mona Weinberg, Fern Mann, Heather Davis, Audrey Schiff, Debbie Brown, Shari Stupp, Karen Siegal, Lynn Herer, Sue Tetenbaum, Tracy Brown, Laura Baron, Lori David, Abby Stevens, Marnie Blumenthal, Stacy Rosen, Robin Lipnack, Sherri Dixon, Stephanie Cohen, Ginny Aibel, Stacy Adler, Leslie Friedland, Barbara Neuwald, Amy Finfer. Delta Phi Epsilon I 29 DELTA SIGMA THETA " Delta Sigma Theta is finer worn lilli d serving as a torch that shines direction to all " — Karen Richardson Founded in 1913, Delta Sigma Theta is an organization of women dedicated to high ideals of cultural enrichment and scholastic achivement. Through its activities and programs, Delta Sigma Theta strives to serve the community. Delta Sigma Theta ' s include the annual Peppermint Hall, Mr. Magic Pageant, Delta Extravanganza, Halloween Celebration and Christmas Peppermint Grams. Delta Sigma Theta ' s philantropies educational scholarships for college students and many other charities. M. Boyette Regina Ashwood, Sharon Bailey, Brenda Barron, Elmer Booth, Ivory Brown, Lucretia Clifton, Cheryl Ellis (President), Marina Freeman, Cynthia Langston, Marilyn Monroe, Luetwanda Newkirk, Andrea Pelt, Karen Richardson, Sheila Turner, Sharon Williams, Carla Wright, faculty advisor Dr. Rosie Bingham 130 — DELTA SIGMA Theta The Delta Theta chapter of Kappa Theta was founded on The Univeristy of Florida campus in 1962. The current " Theta " house located at the corner of 8th avenue and S.W. 10th Street, was built in 1964. Kappa Alpha Theta prides itself for a diverse house, participating in a number of campus-wide activites. There are Kappa Alpha Theta women involved in Florida Blue Key, Student Governme nt, Panhellenic council, Varisty Sports, of Florida Hall of Fame, Who ' s Who among American College Students and other leadership and academic organizations. " Kappa Alpha Theta has me most in scholarship. " — Kathy McCall KAPPA ALPHA THETA Flash Foto Suzanne Abele, Linda Arnold, Susan Aubrey, Margaret Babcock, Brenda Baker, Sandy Balch, Lucy Barnett, Teresa Bishop, Belinda Black, Lori Blackard, Bonnie Brazer, Lisa Buona, Leslie Burgett, Ginny Chandler, Karen Chandler, Alison Choate, Jennie Choate, Vicki Choate, Kim Clingan, Connie Cox, Monisa Cox, Karen Crawley, Ann Cummings, Tiffany Cunningham, Nancy Cushing, Laure DeBruce, Mary Duncan, Cathy Farese, Maria Farese, Elizabeth Fleet, Valerie Freeman, Lori Garner, Stacy Gerkin, Anne Marie Gerrity, Kara Glancy, Faye Glickstein, Tara Goewart, Terri Goldman, Beth Goodridge, Susan Gore, Ellie Hagan, Joanne Hardeman, Janet Harte, Betsy Hays, Jan Heflinger, Sally Hill, Caryl Hippler, Julie Holmes, Stephanie Hood, June Ireland, Janet Jarvis, Diane Johnson, Andrea Kivinski, Julie Layden, Lee Ann Levine, Barbara Lorch, Jill Mader, Nancy Martin, Anne Mason, Ellen Mason, Kathy McCall, Kelly McCoy, Diane McLaughlin, Cynthia McNeill, Patty Menna, Mary Jo Miller, Natalie Minor, Kelly Moneyhan, Kelly Morrison, Tricia Osborne, Cathi Overton, Cheryl Phanstiel, Ann Platt, Kim Polydys, Emy Pope, Donna Reay, Kate Roberts, Kathy Roberts, Linda Robey, Jennifer Robinson, Terri Rohwedder, Susan Ross, Sandy Russ, Cheryl Schack, Diane Schneider, Julie Sherman, Janet Shield, Pam Stevens, K.J. Strauss, Laurel Stuart, Jan Talley, Julee Tate, Holly T ' Felt, Christi Theodore, Kris Thomas, Linda Thomas, Stacey Tucker, Susan Van Andel, Sharon Vergari, Susan Walton, Gayle Westman, Marti Wiggins, Lisa Williams, Robin Wrinn, Marianna Zara, Liz Zerbe. Kappa Alpha Theta 131 KAPPA DELTA " Kappa Delta is a belief and a lifelong commitment to the challenge toward improving the lives of others. " — Allaire Shaw Going far beyond the stereotypical sorority, Kappa Delta stresses and service for others. With its value measured in work accomplished and lives touched, Kappa Delta has adopted the Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Va. as its national philanthropy. Each year the hospital receives $10,000, and an additional $10,000 to $15,000 is given every other year. Kappa Delta also gives three research awards to outstanding orthopedic surgeons. The Beta Pi chapter at UF raises most of its money through its annual golf classic. In all of its activities, Kappa Delta members are united in its efforts at for the honorable. Flash Foto Chris Cox, Connie Foumier, Teresa Green, Allaire Shaw, Borden Wilson, Jane Connelly, Erin Poole, Carolyn Collins, Lynne Runner, Lilly Abbey, Toni Armeda, Katie Clements, Whitney Coit, Ellen Connelly, Beth Daigle, Suzy Langley, Claire Ogle, Evelyn Sweat, Janet Turner, Lynne Waldron, Carol Radcliffe, Zelda Shine, Lynn Wiltshire, Missy Adams, Amy Featherman, Laine Funkhouser, Allison Mellow, Sue Pawlak, Wendy Wallace, Corrine Bailey, Benette Bowden, Elaine Dozer, Lisa Dunlap, Molly Earnest, Deanne Fox, Christa Gorenflo, Leanne Handley, Barbara Harvey, Karen Mason, Kelli Musselwhite, Liana Noriega, Susan Norriss, Candy Norwood, Priscilla Parkhill, Jean Plant, Kelly Price, Lori Schuklat, Diane Sheagren, Ginny Smith, Beth Verplank, Clara Ann Wilhoit, Georgia Bush, Mary Faulk, Laura Lee, Jan Martin, Lisa Myers, Ursula Pech, Christi Atkins, Diana Bodfish, Cathy Collins, Pam Dawkins, Maryanne Flynn, Gail Howard, Barbie Ioannides, Jessica Jensen, Julie Jester, Lisa Knorr, Lisa Livingstone, Shannon McGarry, Anne Mueller, Candi Page, Leslie Patterson, Peggy Patton, Lee Paul, Linda Peach, Kristen Peterseh, Wendy Ross, Margaret Steppe, Rhonda Taylor, Lisa Wells, Alison Williams, Suzy Williamson, Laurie Younge. 132 Kappa Delta The Epsilon Phi chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was chartered at UF on March 4, 1978. There are more than 100 members. The annual philanthropy pro- ject, held for the March of Dimes, is a Balloon Derby. It also holds a Pumpkin Walk during Halloween. Each Halloween the sisters deliver pumpkins to campus fraternities and sororities. The awards the chapter has won include " Most Improved Chapter " and " Most Improved Scholarship " . The Kappas are currently building a new house which will be across from Fraternity Row. " Kappa Kappa Gamma has helped me find more friends and has helped me in school. It ' s good to know you have that are there when you need them. " — Lisa Werner KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Flash Foto Becky Armstrong, Holly Barnes, Kim Barnes, Phyllis Batchelder, Suzanne Beekman, Ashley Bisbee, Kim Bishop, Pam Bloom, Lori Boyle, Kim Carlson, Karen Carr, Taya Chase, Ellen Coffey, Elaine Cohan, Kim Cook, Emily Cremata, Lisa Dann, Cheryl Dary, Betty Dechen, Susan DeFonso, Mary Eason, Julie Field, Missy Floyd, Maria Fusco, Tricia Garlan, Elaine Garris, Gretchen Gawler, Cindy Gillean, Karen Gray, Gwen Gutowski, Lynn Habjan, Holly Haddock, Cindy Hannon, Babette Heinzerling, Jennifer Hellebrand, Kim Hembree, Barbara Henry, Tracey Herman, Beth Holloway, Ann Iennaco, Fay Iennaco, Renee Insley, Laura lonata, Lauri Jennings, Jane Johnson, Liz Jones, Dawn Jordan, Kristin Kiesling, Cathy Krawczyk, Lisa Kuchenreuther, Melissa Kuhlman, Stephanie Kuhn, Susan Kushner, Terri Larson, Kelly Leavy, Mari LeDuc, Kim Leeper, Ann Lindsey, Crista Lindsey, Carol Lord, Kim Loughrie, Leigh Ann McIlwain, Ellen Darby Malickson, Molly Malone, Colleen Mason, Mary Metzger, Susan Mischler, Monika Nevergold, Jodi Noding, Connie Norwood, Carol Patterson, Darlene Pollard, Kathy Pierce, Karen Pinsley, Pam Prendergast, Lee Rainey, Mary Rembert, Teri Reynolds, Elizabeth Salomon, Susan Rudd, Tsacey Schroeder, Susan Schroeder, Lee Schwartz, LeeAnn Scopinich, Trish Selvey, Diana Serros, Debbie Sharp, Kathy Shellabarger, Diane Shurtz, Ann Sipp, Karen Smith, Stacia Smith, Mae-Mae Song, Diane Taranco, Elaine Taverrite, Amy Taylor, Trish Tippin, Julie Tuttle, Lisa Vetere, Lisa Villasor, Tammy Villegas, Jan Walker, Sherri Walker, Tracey Weiss, Lisa Werner, JoAnn Wilcox, Kelly Yates, Lily Ying, Emily Yorke, Jo Overstreet, Kim Carr. Kappa Kappa Gamma 133 PHI MU " Phi Mu has given me another chance to get involved i activities. It has me with sisterhood to come to when needed it. " — Martha Roberts Phi Mu, the second oldest national was founded at Wesleyan College in Macon, Ga. in 1852. Presently, the Nu chapter has existed at the since 1949. Annually Phi Mu holds special activites for its national Project Hope. The chapter also participates in numerous IFC Panhellenic service projects. Phi Mu ' s national flower is the carnation and its colors are rose and white. The lion, Sir Fidel, has been as the sorority ' s mascot. Flash Foto Susan Bagnoli, Patricia Bourne, Gina Bradley, Robin Bradley, Virginia Brown, Sarah Burdick, Darby Carrington, Kim Casperson, Dayna-Blythe Chasan, Dorrie Christian, Emily Cobb, Gayle Crellin, Anne Faucett, Lyndee Hartman, Nancy Johansen, Mary Latham, Becky Marshall, Kathy McNulty, Kim Moore, Anne Newsome, Nancy Norman, Susan Oporto, Jill Orr, Linda Palmquist, Leigh Pate, Rebel Phelps, Cindy Price, Martha Roberts, Kathy Rogers, Claire Sanders, Lisa Shirley, Kay Toby, Lia Tsardoulias, Sharon Wright, Rebecca Howard, Michel Price, Linda Ramp, Belinda Ramsey, Kay Richter, Julie Smith, Sara Stwaicki, Stacey Bush, Kelly Mills, Jill Nateman. 134 Phi Mu Sigma Delta Tau celebrated its sixtieth birthday with the founding of the Beta Nu chapter at the University in 1975. The torch and the yellow tea rose symbolize the Sig Delts. Locally they have chosen the rainbow as their chapter mascot. Their colors are cafe au lait and old blue. In support of their national philanthropy, the leukemia Foundation, the sorority several events. SIGMA DELTA TAU " We have all made lifelong friends. " Carole Redstone Flash Foto Carole Redstone, Bonnie Moore, Lisa Herskowitz, Maxine Jacobs, Jodi Cohan, Ilene Goodman, Lynda Statler, Diana Walsh, Bernice Thomas, Paula Stauf, Sharon Gordon, Felicia Lassk, Gwen Leibstone, Jeanne Maron, Elaine Hyman, Brenda Hacker, Adina Adler, Nan Skutch. Sigma Delta Tau 135 SIGMA KAPPA " The friendships I have found enriched my college days. " Angie Steven Sigma Kappa was founded at Colby College in Waterville, Maine on Nov. 9, 1874. The Beta Tau chapter at UF its charter April 2, 1949. Sigma Kappa ' s philanthropies include the Maine Seacost Mission, the American Farm School in Greece, and gerontology. The sorority colors are lavender and Its flower is the violet and its jewel is the pearl. The koala bear is Beta Tau ' s chapter mascot. Beta Tau ' s active members include 40 sisters and pledges. The chapter was awarded the " National Sigma Kappa Sisterhood Award. " Flash Foto Amy Bradbury, Lori Caines, Angela Caulking, Alice Cook, Mae Cook, Mary Cook, Liz Doab, Kathleen Duerk, Mary Evans, Kim Gaddis, Susan Gary, Gail Ghezzi, Adrienne Gordon, Susan Haber, Nancy Kneapler, Chana Land, Tambra McLaughlin, Diane Pugh, Lisa Rarden, Mary Beth Russell, Rebecca Trawick, Coreen Van Staalduinen, Renee Weiner, Bonney Whitaker, Cathy Wilding (President), Lisa Bayle, Michele Frost, Jeanne Puthoff, Nancy DeMauro, Angela Stevens,Susan Steeg, Terri Dyer, Claire Tuten, Pam Ryals, Nancy May, Marla Emmer, Debby Sims, Lori Chancey, Carolynn Frazier, Rhonda Manoil. 136 Kappa Sigma Zeta Tau Alpha was founded on 15, 1898 in Farmville, Virginia. Since that time the fraternity has grown and is now represented by chapters all over the United States and Canada. The Gamma Iota Chapter at the University of Florida has been in existence for over 30 years and is one of the largest Zeta chapters in the nation. Zeta ' s philanthropy is the National for Retarded Citiz ens, its colors are turquoise blue and gray, and its flower is the white violet. This year Zeta has been honored with many awards and has participated in all over campus. Gamma Iota Chapter was selected as the most Zeta chapter in Florida and " Memories and friends that will last a lifetime. " Laura Smith received the activities and membership awards at the national convention. Zeta also participated in the community blood drive, setting a sorority record for the most blood donated. Along with sponsoring its own service project, Zeta helped by co-sponsoring Delta Chi Toga and Tau Epsilon Phi Swing-a-thon. One of this year ' s awards that Zeta is most proud of is being selected as the co-recipient of the Panhellenic Council ' s Fraternal Award. Flash Foto Kathi Ackerman, Theresa Ackerman, Kathy Altizer, Jacky Arcncibia, Jenny Arsenault, Amy Austin, Candy Bailey, Belinda Barnes, Teresa Beardall, Kathy Bernardi, Judy Bitner, Marcie Bomas, Laurie Bootes, Aliana Buri, Jackie Burns, Linda Candeto, Liz Cacciatore, Melanie Carter, Cindy Charles, Renee Charles, Caroline Clark, Cheryl Cummings, Bonnie Curran, Tracy Dale, Kathleen Davies, Robin Deming, Patty Doolittle, Pamela Dulaney, Gina Edwards, Trish Einloth, Cindy Factor, Karen Farmer, Angela Fava, Shelley Forehand, Marie Gormley, Cindy Grey, Susan Greenstein, Allison Guernsey, Kim Gurensey, Donicia Guevarra, Virginia Hartner, Martha Hayward, Carol Healy, Heather Heath, Cathy Hite, Patty Hoagland, Karin Hoch, Kim Howard, Anne Johnson, Kathleen Jones, Marie Katrnak, Katie Kato, Becky Kinney, Kellee Kocourek, Annette LaPrade, Lynda Lane, Leslie McMillan, Susan McCallion, Gina McGowan, Laura Maguire, Sarah Mills, Mary Morris, Marianna Nunnery, Sharon O ' Neill, Kristin Pekny, Cheryl Peppel, Stephnie Price, Rutledge Quillian, Anita Ramirez, Patty Ridgeway, Tracey Roark, Lisa Robinson, Cindy Royal, Alden Rudolph, Sara Ryan, Robyn Salter, Lisa Schauble, Jennifer Scott, Sharon Siefker, Kelly Smith, Monique Storey, Jill Strickland, Lori Strausberg, Amy Tate, Shelly Thomas, Susan Toy, Audrey Valko, Mignon Vandevoir, Lisa Vaughn, Parveen Wagner, Nancy Wald, Celissa Walls, Theresa Walsh, Rose Wang, Robin Weaver, Renee Westbrook, Denise Westerfield, Nancy White, LeeAnne Whitehead, Dede Wilkinson, Donna Willams, Doreen Rudenko, Helen Katrnak, Terri Schleicher, Gretchen Sporl Zeta Tau Alpha 137 ALPHA EPSILON PI " AEPi is being with the people I want to be with and I feel wanted away from home. " — Samuel Katz Members of Alpha Epsilon Pi have ranked in the top five fraternities for the past several years. The members also find time for tough. Their participation in Greek Week helped raise money for the Ronald McDonald House. They also sponsored a Shower-a-thon which raised money for the American Cancer Society. This program proved to be the most successful of the year. Many members are also involved in technical services which help in the of Gator Growl, in security for concerts, or other university events. Flash Foto Rob Altman, Barry Ansbacher, John Beach, Steve Cohen, Steve Elkin, Kevin Ellicott, Mike Fechter, Jeff Feiler, Gary Feldman, Jeff Glass, Rudy Gonzalez, Andy Gorfain, Richard Herman, Dave Hersh, Marc Kopelman, Jeff Korm, Guy Ledere, Scott Lerner, David Linker, Mike Manis, Cliff Marks, Paul Meyer, George Papadopoulos, Joe Quinn, Harris Sachs, Ron Salzman, Owen Schley, Dave Siegel, Daryl Walter, Mike Weiner, Jamie Weinstein, Mark Wolf, Scott Wright, Ron Yanks, Sam Katz, Alan Scott, Ian Albert, Matt Balno, Wayne Bilsky, Steve Blum, Mike Burch, Scott Byrnes, Jeff Corlett, Larry Cormack, Rich Creamer, Scott Dell, Dan Delrose, Bill Epstein, Mike Ficarro, Wayne Fitterman, Aaron Gilbert, Jay Givarz, Steve Glass, David Ho, Mike Hock, Murray Izenwasser, Bobby Leff, Arie Nomkin, Guy Parker, Evan Plotka, Brian Port, Mark Shalloway, Jeff Silverstein, Marc Spizman, Al Stander, Kevin Terrill, Joey Weisman, Gregg Wexler, Mike Wild, Jeff Zbar. 138 Alpha Epsilon Pi The Alpha Gamma Chapter of the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity was installed here at the University of Florida on January 19, 1925. Since that time, Alpha Gamma Rho has grown into one of the most active fraternities on campus. Being one of the few social-professional fraternities left in the United Stated, the brothers are brought together by one common bond agriculture. It seems only fitting that an agricultural fraternity grace the campus of the University since agriculture is one of Florida ' s leading industries. pledged because of the background I shared with the brothers and the p opportunities were good. " — Greg Ott ALPHA GAMMA RHO Flash Foto Russell Banack, Toots Banner, Mark Barthle, James Bennett, Rob Brown, Brian Cardin, Jimmy Charles, Bane Cheek, Clint Collins, Tim Cribbs, Monty Davis, David Duda, Ken Everett, Chuck Griffin, Mike Gude, David Hunt, Rob Hunt, Mark Kistler, Mark Langley, Al Loret de Mola, Ron Mahan, Kevin Mathis, Tim McGuffin, Jeff Miller, Brude Mowrey, Danny Olson, Johnny Page, Don Petrella, Hal Phillips, Doug Pickett, Wayne Pless, Kurt Plum, George Richardson, Sam Robinson, Phil Smead, Lee Tim Styles, Parke Southerland, Bruce Tillman, Greg Todd, Mark Toney, Mike Toney, Conrad Scott Varnum, Bennett Walling, Duane Welch, Earl Ziebarth, Ron Stephens, Doug Holder, Joe Shiver, Greg Ott, Andy Neuhofer, Joey Williams, Ted Holmes, Scott Stoutamire, Kevin Hill, Chuck Mathis. Alpha Gamma Rho 139 " Alpha Phi Alpha has truly shined light in every aspect off my life. has really opened many doors and provided me with many life enriching However, the best thing that Alpha has done was to bring out my feelings off compassion and give me the Initiative to help those less fortunate. " — Alvin W. Barlow Alpha Phi Alpha, the first black college fraternity, was founded December 4, 1906 at Cornell University in Ithica, N.Y. It was founded by seven young men who wanted to maintain a more friendly relationship than was possible in classroom study. Since that time, over 80,000 men have been initiated. In August of 1973 a chapter was formed at UF by 13 ambitious men looking for different things in life. The fraternity has been active in service projects including Halloween parties for the underprivileged. It is also striving to make Dr. Martin Luther King ' s birthday a national holiday. M. Boyette (President) Alvin W. Barlow, (Vice-President) Parrie I. Ahammer, Edward Crook, John Pittman, Reginald Barnes, Krewasky, A. Salter, Darry Bouie, Tony Bryant, Carl Cunningham, Ronald Diltz, Fabian, Hank Hankerson, Darel Hickman, David Henderson, Vernest Pinckney, Ronald Pittman, Barron Player, Dimitri Player, Willis Saunders, Gregory Slater, Anthony Stanley, Rodney White, John L. Whittaker. 140 Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Tau Omega was founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1865. The founders envisioned a brotherhood " based on eternal and immutable principles, with a bond as strong as right and as lasting as humanity. " It has grown into one of the nation ' s strongest fraternities, with 150 chapters across the country. The Florida chapter anticipates a year " in 1984. The chapter is looking forward to the completion of a two-story library physical fitness complex. The chapter is also planning a large fraternity extravaganza to celebrate its centennial. " Although we ' re a really big fraternity, we still have an close brotherhood. " — Jim Caramello ALPHA TAU OMEGA M. Boyette Charles William Aldrich, David Franklin Aplin, David Ansel Bader, Charles Felix Barber, Mike Kent Baynard, Joseph Thomas Beardall, David Vincent Bellini, Geoffrey Carleton Bennett, John Bernard Boyle, Donald Lee Brinson, Mark George Brodi, James Claude Buckner, Roger Budd Ill, George Robert Burt, Kenneth Jerome Butler, Frank M. Clements, Mark Anthony Cotter, Matthew Reed Danahy, John Kipling Dingler, Anthony Ditocco, Scott Edward Dolan, John Downey, Dougals Mcenry Duncan, Leslie Woodrow Dunson III, James Wilson Dyches Jr., Jeff Thorpe Early, Ken Lawrence Eckelcamp, Mark Anthony Falco, Joseph Crockett Farnell, Frank Sergio Ferreri, Kenneth G. Fisher, Jr. Anthony M. Giallourakis, Jeffrey A. Gray, Thomas Patrick Green, Jr. James Franklin Harlow, William Stephan Harrel, Richard Lee Heller, Chancelor Harold Hippler, John Cook Hunt, William Joseph Hunter, William Davis Hussey, George Furman Isiminger, Jay Alexander Johnston, Peter Clinton Jordan, Dean Lewis Kalahar, Roger Winslow Kellog, John Early Kilgore, William Kevin Kilgore, Michael Higgins Kuhn, Glenn Richard Layton, Martin Joe Lewis, Michael V. Lewis, David Hollingshead Lucas, Stevan Lloyd Marshall, Thomas Alton Martin Jr, Frank Paul Matarrese, John Martin McDonald III, Thomas William McMullen, Robert Sherman Meeder Jr., Russell Craig Morrison, Glenn N. Musselwhite Jr. Frederick Ray Newman, Todd Franklin Perry, Walter Galloway Pollerd, William Scott Powell, Charles O. Reiff, Williams Gales Respess, Henry C. Richardson III, Steven Lee Royce, Kenneth Roscoe Rozier III, John Marcus Saterbo, Joseph Robert Schmid, Joseph Fellman Seinsheimer, Robert Max Sigmon, David Allen Singer, Christopher Dean Stone, James David Taylor, Mark Gilbert Turner, David Earl Underwood, Daniel Joseph Ward, Norman Orrington Warren Jr, John Scott Washburn, Richard Steven Wells, Mark Vincent White, David Stuart Wood, Andrew John Zullo, Chris Barrott, Steve Connell, Ed Cox, Brad Dantzler, John Flaig, Doug Forness, Bob Gassett, Fred Harrell, Tim Hart, Todd Hindrichs, Bobby Keith, Joe Kivett, Steve Lewallen, Alton Lightsey, Bruce Locke, Pete Loerzel, Greg Marion, Tom Morrisey, Scott Nall, Jeff Post, Randy Randolph, Eric Sauerberg, Jeff Schmid, Vince Seibold, Ron Singer, Brian Smith, Carl Smith, John Thomann, Tim Timmerman, Bill Tipton, Dent Turner, Bob Uhl, Mark Yates, Mark Anderson, Jim Caramello, Marc Chapman, Paul Cour Chene, Robert Fischer, Thomas Franks, Karl Gustinger, Randy Haskins, Thomas Hines, Jeff Joseph, Greg Kino, Otis Mehlberg, Jeff O ' Brien. Alpha Tau Omega 141 " Undeniably Beta is the best thing that has ever happened to me. Besides the social merits, I ' ve developed and physically. My grades have improved and the allow me to gain a little relaxation after a hard on BETA THETA PI campus. " Lawrence Korn Beta Theta Pi is a group of individuals who come together under the three stars and the dragon to form a unit which is unique in every respect. While Beta is not a particularly large house on campus, the 80 brothers hold many leadership roles both on and off campus. Many members have involved in honor societies in such fields as business, history, and military. Beta is also an athletic fraternity, always in the running for the Cup in intramural athletics. Flash Foto Alan Gill (President), Paul Portal (Vice-President), Paul Szymanski, Lawrence Korn, Joe Olear, Donald Morris, Garret Rose, John Napolitan, Eugene Rogero, Charles Spellman, Robert Vivian , William Carlton, Michael Dansison, Mark Hughman, Cary Hepler, Ronald DeSimone, Wayne Marr, Kirkwood Sarmont, Lee Wilson, Dennis Gill, Rick Mclndoe, Brett McAffee, Chris Constant, Jeff Wade, Tom White, Darren Cavanaugh, Michael Rawley, Travis Douglass, Brian Hazen, Donald DeSimone, Allen Mank, James West, Doug DiPerna, Paul Morrill, Richard Crowne, Robert Garcia, Edmund Normand, Mark Weinberg. 142 Beta Theta Pi The Chi Phi fraternity located at one fraternity row, represents a close of very diverse individuals. Chi Phi sponsors Muscular Dystrophy with their annual calendar girl contest. The Theta Delta chapter has been at the University of Florida since 1935 and has 148 active members. Chi Phi placed second in the Phi Delta Theta Slugfest this year and is active in both Greek Week and IFC. " Chi Phi ' s strength is its bringing together of so many diverse individuals into such a tight brotherhood. There ' s something here for — David Schlageter CHI PHI A. Diaz Brad Mason, Lyn Arnold, Bill Bathurst, Greg Bonan, Mike Bradshaw, Bob Burns, John Cacciatore, Steve Chastain, Bruce Cumming, Al Diaz, Guy Drexinger, James Dwyer, Neal Edmonds, Mark Ely, Johnathon Engh, Richard Farotto, Dominique Finora, Jeff Flood, Kevin Franklin, Joe Fuentes, Pat Geis, Anthony George, Dan Gerber, Mark Gibbons, George Gunn, Matt Harrel, Scott Heffner, Brian Helmuth, Kyle Henry, Jim Katchakis, Bill Kearny, Drew Keith, Dale Kincaid, Dan King, Dave Ursini, Bruce Kinnaird, Phil Kochan, Chris Kolb, Dave Lawson, John Lee, Willy Lex, Scott Lusader, Mike Lynch, Dan Mathews, Wayne McOskey, Dave McNamara, Maurice Milliken, Eric Morin, Tim Nunez, Walton Olgesby, Tex Orwan, Santo Paniello, Richard Parry, Victor Pate, Arthur Peterson, Keith Petroni, John Pitarri, Raul Pojer, Conan Popovich, Kiker Rich, Paul Roberts, Doc Robinson, Rommel Rodriguez, Reggie Ross, Car l Rostin, Keith Rowley, Ed San Juan, Dave Schlageter, Steve Schweiger, Eric Sherline, Mike Simon, Mike Sipos, John Stakel, Scott Stevens, Bill Strain, Billy Swanson, Bart Totton, Skipper Uhl, Boyd Walch, Scott Ward, Dave Wolinka, Bill Borregard. Chi Phi 143 DELTA CHI " The I get most out Doug Delta Chi was founded as a law fraternity at Cornell University on October 13, 1980. The Florida chapter was founded in February, 1926. Since its arrival, Delta Chi has occupied six different houses. The current house was built in 1966. The annual Delta Chi Toga Party has been the largest fund raiser on campus for the past few years. This year the project should be even more successful than ever before. For the fourth year Delta Chi has taken top honors in the " Ugliest Man on Campus " contest which takes place during the eventful Homecoming week. They also took first in the float building compeition. Hash Foto David Adams, Walter Adams, Brian Anthony, Robert Bacchus, Lee Ballard, Eric Beazley, Chris Bennet, Frank Bennet, John Benson, Gregory Birkhimer, Matthew Braun, Paul Brockmiller, Gary Brungard, Marty Brungard, Jeff Bryant, James Caro, Darren Carroll, Steve Carroll, Tom Cook, Mike Dahmer, David DeBari, Don Decker, Eric Dehlinger, Jim Dick, Steve DiFiore, Tom DiSalvi, Doug Drake, Chuck Durr, Mike Dwyer, Art Dyess, Bob Ernst, John Fielder, Mark Fisher, Michael Floyd, Scott Frick, Thomas Gillon, Frank Glotfelty, Doug Gonzales, Dan Gross, Dean Gross, Jeff Gueterman, Charles Haimes, John Harrington, David Hellier, Pat Helma, Jeff Holding, William Hollister, Jack Holmes, Mark Houghton, Dave Hudson, Robert Hughes, Mark Hutson, Bruce Ismond, Ron Jacobs, Brian Jordan, James Keane, Mike Kelley, Dave Kevelson, Jay Kline, Jack Kropornicki, Archie Ladd, Frank LeHardy, Damon Limberis, William Longworth, Sean Mahoney, David Maloney, Eric Marlin, Chuck Martinez, Greg Myers, Roger Meyers, Mike McFarlin, John McGuire, Mark McLellan, Ken Olmstead, Eric Osburn, Larry Ottis, Marsh Rainey, Steve Rainey, Charles Raphun, Matt Rausch, Edwa rd Richards, Greg Roberts, Aldo Rodriguez, David Rosenfeld, Anthony Sasso, Bill Scaringe, Mike Scwartz, Mark Smith, John Spinner, Jim Tague, Tom Tate, Raymond Thompson, Michael Totty, Chris Watt, Rick Whitty, Jeff Windorski, Gene Wright, Marc Yeber. 144 Delta Chi Delta Sigma Phi, Beta Zeta chapter, was rechartered at the University of on September 25, 1982. Last f all thirty brothers and pledges held a chartering ceremony at their new house Norman Hall. Their annual Road Race for the national the March of Dimes Foundation, was a success plus a lot of fun. Delta Phi had its best Greek Week ever winning the soap box derby race and fourth overall. The Delta Sig ' s look forward to more success in their new house. " Being a Delta Sig is a wonderful experience. The in our fraternity as a whole can be exhilarating. If I were not a Delta Sig, I would not be an integral part of so many great times and would not feel I was a part of — Richard Tomlinson DELTA SIGMA PHI Costa Mike Alwais, Alan Berard, Virgil Campeneria, Al Canal, Steve Chewning, Steve Clap, Bill Dees, Chris Durden, Pat Fowler, Tom Gillespie, Scott Glenn, Bob Greenwood, Joe Hong, Jim Johnson, Norman Katz, Tim Koteff, Marc Lisle, Mike Muehleck, John Rimes, Chip Rodriguez, Jon Rubin, Ed Sanchez, Phil Schaal, John Simpson, Rich Tomlimson, Dave Torgerson, John Wells, Lance Young, Karl Zawoy, Franco Zucchelli. Delta Sigma Phi 145 DELTA TAU DELTA " Delta Tau Delta is the bond that unites diverse group of men from all across the nation and allows them to excel both as individuals and as a fraternity. " — Jeff Boyd Delta Zeta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta was established on March 28, 1925 at the University of Florida and represents brotherhood at its best. The Deltas have recently become a three-time of the Buddy McKay Award and a three-time recipient of the Hugh Schields Award. The McKay is awarded annually by the UF Interfraternity Council for chapter excellence, and the Schields is awarded by the National Delts for Delt chapters. By working toward common goals, each Delt takes part in the challenge of college life. Flash Foto Scott Adams, Jeff Alber, Dave Alden, Keith Alexander, Todd Alford, Doug Anderson, Jon Athey, Mike Austin, Brian Ballard, Chip Barger, Brian Bass, Mike Bear, Mike Bishop, Jeff Boyd, Steve Brown, Ken Cadwell, Rob Campbell, Rick Carlton, Tom Caufman, Jay Clark, Jim Collier, Rob Collier, Brion Cornette, Rod Cotton, Troy Crotts, Steve Decker, Greg Ditmer, John Donnelly, Mike Doss, Larry Driver, Scott Dunlap, Doug Ebanks, Ken Ebanks, Staley Edwards, Andy Eichenblatt, Eric Elliot, Eric Foulke, Mike Friend, Scott Gallagher, Tom Gauger, Doug Getson, Mike Goldrick, Jim Grieser, Kevin Harris, Ron Haynes, Ralph Hellmann, Kevin Henderson, Todd Hoffren, Tim Howard, Greg Howe, Todd Henson, Brian Howery, Chris Hughes, Dave Ingoldsby, Eric Jaffe, Darryl Johnston, Rob Kain, Dave Kemper, Don Kosa, Carl Kratina, James Kronk, Richard Kronk, Dave Landers, Andy Lavigne, Dan Leahy, Tim Leigh, Mike Lusnia, Dana Mahoney, George Maillis, Mark Mangone, Steve Martin, Jeff McGowen, Mac McLean, Wes McMillin, Pat McNabb, Bill Merckel, Bob Merrill, Steve Mills, Bob Mitchell, James Moredock, Dale Moseley, Tom Moseley, John Murphy, Greg Ogden, Jeff Oliver, Daryl Page, Matt Parker, Tim Parsons, Bruce Rauhe, Bob Reagin, Lance Reisman, Gex Richardson, John Rives, Fred Rover, Roger Running, Bill Saba, John Sandy, Randy Slemons, Roger Smith, Steve Spence, Jim Stadler, Mike Stanley, Sandy Stark, Rob Stern, Flody Suarez, Bill Sublette, Todd Templin, Dave Theiss, John Theiss, Kurt Thompson, Wes Thompson, Pat Timmons, Jay Totty, Paul Tyler, Dean Walsh, Tom Weinard, Jim Westman, Brian Wheeler, Rob Wheeler, Scott Wiggins, Mark Williams, Bruce Willis, Marty Yungman, Carl Zippi. 146 Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon fraternity, founded in 1834 and established at the University of Florida in 1957, has enjoyed great success within the Florida greek system. The stresses brotherhood, academics, and community involvement, along with a wide variety of social activities. The brothers of Delta Upsilon have consistently been active in service activities and in athletics. This has been made apparent by winning the McCarty Award for service three years standing and the President ' s Cup for athletics two years standing. They their 25th anniversary this year, and the brothers look forward to success in the years to come. " A Delta Upsilon in every Delta Todd Ergle Flash Foto Mark Alfieri, Mike Alfieri, Joe Antaki, Mike Bainum, Tom Bargnesi, Bo Barnavon, John Barrow, Casey Beck, Charles Bedell, Winnie Beltram, Ken Billett, Ed Book, Mike Boyd, Rick Brown, John Bruininks, Jeff Clarke, Pat Cleary, Ron Cleveland, Chris Conard, Bill Copeland, John Cox, John Crist, Mike Crocker, Rick Dimarco, Mitch Dimarco, Scott Dixon, George Dunham, Ed Duncan, Kurt Engle, Todd Ergle, Barry Farkas, Craig Fleshier, Paul Fong, Scott Friedman, Tom Freese, Brian Gee, Pete Graeve, Andy Hallums, Scott Hamilton, Greg Hamra, Craig Harter, Rob Ippolit, Adam Jackson, Chris Johnson, Andy Kaplan, Tom Kemper, Herman Kiefus, Tom Kimbourogh, Ian King, George Klein, Dave Kowkabany, Nick Lee, Dave Legman, Steve Lee, Jeff Levine, Ken Lucas, Jeff Malice, Mike Marchigiano, Frank Mason, Mike McTiernan, Bill McQuillan, Waldo Medina, Sergio Medina, John Meena, John Meininger, Steve Merchant, Jeff Meyer, Jim Mooney, Pete Muckley, Pat Nash, Mike Neukamm, John Newton, Mike Norman, Kevin O ' Neal, Matt Ortiz, Steve Othis, Jim Parker, Tra Parker, Glen Pierson, Steve Poll, Jeff Poulsan, Scott Purcell, John Roberts, Dave Rodeman, Roddy Rodriguez, Doc Roy, Joe Salfi, Eric Sander, Tim Schulte, Jim Samet, Mark Scott, Jeffrey Sicard, Mike Sierra, Matt Sillers, Rob Skidmore, Kai Sonneshein, Jim St. Pierre, Eric Steiner, Jim Stockman, John Trewhitt, Dave Vozzolla, Don Vozzolla, Dave Walters, Scott Walters, Mark Warren, Arnie Wielly, Eric Williams, Dave Woods, Joe Begley. Delta Upsilon 147 KAPPA ALPHA " It taught me the ideals of chivalry and gentlemenly conduct that cannot be obtained elsewhere and is a dying part of our progressing society. It also gave me a place to with those who feel as I do. " — Glenn Gullikson Kappa Alpha leadership is strong, not only within the fraternity, but around campus. They received the J. Edgar Award, which recognizes the most out- standing KA Chapter in the United States. Each year they sponsor Kaboom, an extravagant party, to raise money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The two main events of the year are celebrating the birth of Robert E. Lee and founding of the Order, and Old South secession and cavalry charge. Kappa Alpha strives to maintain the of the O ld South. Flash Foto David Austin, Doug Bacon, Les Bargeron, Mark Beccue, Paul Bentschner, Steve Binard, David Blesch, John Boyer, Brett Broadwell, David Bunch, Gee Burnett, Kim Byrd, Rick Cagno, Pete Cassidy, Mark Chilton, David Coker, Bill Cone, Ron Cook, Tommy Craggs, Tim Crutchfield, Brent Currier, Tripp Dale, Tyler Davenport, Scott Davidson, William Dawson, Ray Dee, Ben Doan, Dave Dunnagan, Kevin Epranian, Hugh Farrior, Bob Fenton, Kevin Fletcher, David Flowers, Scott Fletcher, Lee Fiata, Don Fortner, Paul Gervais, Norman Giovenco, Gregg Goodrum, Randy Goss, Dale Grubb, Nelson Guagliardo, Glenn Gullikson, Greg Gullikson, Mike Hargett, Jim Harkins, William Harrison, David Hartman, Mark Hipp, Shelton Hook, Henry Jonas, Ed Jones, Richard Kane, Jim Karrh, Tim Keating, Gary Kesling, John Kiefer, Kevin Knettel, Gary Krupp, Pete Lackman, Bill Langley, Rob Langley, Dirk Leeward, Andy Mack, Dan Marsh, Eddie Mason, Tom Matter, Scott McEachern, Mark McKee, Brad Nelson, David Ogburn, Jeffrey Paskert, Gary Peacock, Doug Peebles, John Petnuch, David Phelps, John Phillips, Mark Poppell, Bill Price, Anthony Quattro, John Reiske, Bob Renfroe, Ron Renuart, Scott Richmond, Ward Rodgers, Kevin Searcy, Mike Seay, John Segler, Tom Sessums, Rick Shaw, David Shearer, John Bill Smith, Barry Smith, Scott Stafford, Andrew Steele, Tim Strickland, David Stricklin, Scott Stucky, Bill Taulbee, Clay Thompson, Jeff Thompson, Paul Tibma, Tom Tice, Jim Todd, Vince Toreno, David Trowbridge, Angelo Tsardoulias, Steve West, Brett Whitaker, Bryan Williamson, Phil Wise 148 Kappa Alpha Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded in America at the University of Virginia in 1869. It came to the University of Florida in 1922, and now claims an active of approximately 100 brothers. Kappa Sigma ' s annual Valentine ' s Party for the American Heart Association has always been a success, and Kappa Sigs are always in the top ten during the annual Greek Week Blood Drive. The brothers carry on Kappa Sigma ' s reputation for " The Friendliest Fraternity on " Since becoming a member of Kappa Sigma, I can say that my college life has taken a turn for the better. Aside from improving my life, I have had the chance to learn the meaning of and I have more aware of my strengths as an individual. " — Robert Dalessio KAPPA SIGMA Flash Foto Erik Amlie, Sam Anderson, Keith Arnold, Steve Backman, Tom Bates, Milt Bell, Dave Binford, Dave Blount, Mark Bogue, Mike Bizarro, Wes Bolch, Dave Breed, Tom Brophy, Dave Brown, Brad Buck, Doug Buck, Dave Budenstein, Brad Capuzzo, Lenny Carfley, Rick Cobb, Dennis Corrick, Tim Counts, Jim Cunningham, Robert Dalessio, Steve D ' Amanda, Marcus DeOliveiro, Doug Dulaney, Tom Ennis, Dave Evans, John Farese, John Farmer, Jim Ferguson, Mike Friscia, Larry Gold, Chris Goldsmith, Gary Gonzolez, Dave Green, Tim Green, Bill Heagy, Ed Hengtgen, Allen Hughes, Dave Henley, Larry Henley, Dewayne Honaker, Mark Hoven, Doug Husband, Bill Joca, Steve Kantarjian, Kevin Keimel, Brent King, Bill Lacey, Mike Dave Lattner, Joe Leary, Norman LeClair, Jeff Loop, Ed Ludovici, Joe Ludovici, John Lushetsky, Don Mariutto, Whitt Markum, Mark Massey, Dave McCain, Dennis McGlothin, Bob Meisenheimer, Hal Meyer, Rick Moeller, Jeff Moreland, Barry Nelson, Tom Pappert, Bruce Pitcher, Greg Powell, Kevin Robinson, Dave Rydeen, Dwight Saathoff, Dave Salmon, Grover Salzer, Tom Schaf, Scott Schoenborn, Bob Scott, Dave Sims, Bob Sprole, Phil Stalcup, Marshall Stevens, Stan Stinson, George Sullivan, Bob Swindell, Steve Tomicich, Hubert Tompkins, Alan Trawick, Marty Ustach, Sid Vihlen, Brian Webb, Steve Weiss, Benton Wood, Richard Wright, Rick Wheeler. Kappa Sigma 149 KAPPA ALPHA PSI " As of becoming a member of Kappa Alpha Psi, my life has changed socially and psychologically. Along with all the fun and help the fraternity has to offer, the brothers believe that the key to mankind is through We believe that achievement is to not be measured by monetary gain but and happiness. " — Tony A. Covington Kappa Alpha Psi is a predominantly black fraternity that was founded in 1911 at Indiana University. It is one of the first black greek letter organizations at a predominantly white university. Since its founding, Kappa Alpha Psi has initiated more than 80,000 members into the fraternity, which also has chapters in the Bahamas, Germany, Japan, and other foreign countries. The UF Zeta Phi has been at UF since 1973 and spreads the leadership and ideals of its founders. S. Turner Gregory Armstrong, Alton Bass, Bernard Brown, Dale Brown, Glenn Bryan, Stephen Burrows, Dwight Carwell, Maurice Clark, Raymond Coleman, Tony Covington, Charles Cromwell, Ronald Cutler, Samuel Engram, Mark Francis, Dennis Gamble, Anthony Gardner, Andrew Gibson, Larry Grahm, David Gross, Kelvin Henry, Kelvin Jackson, Broughton Lang, Larry Major, Robert McNair, Reginal Oce, Leon Pennington, Alexandro Pereza, Derrick Roberts, Cecil Rolle, Garrison Rolle, Curt Scott, Darrell Stallings, David Thornton, Cedric Washington, Theodore Washington, Dennis Weeks, Willie White, Freddie Williams, Mike Wright. 150 Kappa Alpha Psi 1983 marks another milestone in the history of Florida ' s chapter of the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity as the brothers and alumni will be celebrating their fiftieth here on campus. Now over 120 men strong, Lambda Chi is looking to a good, sound reputation on cam- pus as well as in the Gainesville One service project is Bulldog Blast a pre-game Georgia vs. Florida football party open to anybody willing to have a good time. The brothers raised a thousand dollars to benefit the fight against dystrophy. Lambda Chi Alphas show their desire to help people and their ability to enjoy themselves. " The past three years have been the most trying and yet the most meaningful in my life because of my involvement with Lambda Chi Alpha. No other fraternity, no other here at UF has more to offer than Lambda Chi. " LAMBDA CHI Ken Vinal ALPHA Flash Foto Brett Askenas, Ray Baker, Jeff Barnett, Robert Beecham, Benjamin Bittan, Marc Blum, Fred Bogos, Robert Boulware, Keith Bruce, Van Butler, Kevin Byrd, Richard Calvetto, Philip Canning, Nick Chiera, Tony Cinotti, Kynerd Coleman, Earl Crittenden, Mark Cuffe, Tully Dawson, Ron Decker, Mike Depasquale, John Dever, Jorge Diaz, Joe Dill, David Dra kulich, Sandy Ducane, Tim Elliott, Jim Emerton, Mike Feigin, Walter Felleter, Andrew Foor, Jim Gambale, Scott Gifford, Dave Gilliland, Mike Gilliland, John Guarisco, Eric Guth, Charles Hager, Gregory Harden, Jeff Hensley, Donald Hernick, Phil Horwitz, Mike Hunter, Dennis Jacob, Brian Jenks, Earnest Johnson, Jeff Johnson, Joe Johnson, Jeff Jones, Tom Joplin, Doug Kaleita, Scot t Kaplan, Craig Kara, Hank Keith, Joe Keller, Ken Kihlander, George Kipp, Scott Kobrin, Al Larkin, Donny Leaman, Paul Leavy, Bob LeCours, Andres Lendoiro, John Leven, Carter Lucas, John Lundberg, Scott Lundgren, John Mason, Jon McKenna, J. Marsh McLawhorn, Doug Megill, Dave Mertins, Anthony Mielczarski, Dave Miller, Doug Miller, Greg Miller, Dan Moore, John Moorehead, Russell More, Fabio Moretti, Rick Newell, Bill Northup, Scott Parker, Tracy Pierce, Craig Pittman, Sherwin Pulmano, Mike Rey, Roger Rex, Jim Roberts, Bryan Rosenthal, James Roth, Bud Sargiotto, Eric Sassaman, Joe Sassaman, Dan Sawyer, Sam Scaggs, Chuck Scalia, Peter Schaf, Steve Schmitt, Barry Schulman, Tom Sheridan, Rick Sowers, Jamie Speronis, Scott Stanfield, Gary Staudt, Mark Stein, Greg Swartwood, John Tanke, Jeff Tompson, Bill Trimble, Scott Trimble, Steve Turner, Ken Vinal, Ed Vitoulis, Robert Walker, Karl Watson, Bill Weaver, Troy Willingham, Scott Windels, Jeff Wolfe, David Wunderlich. Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha 151 OMEGA PSI PHI " Although Omega Psi Phi men are born as brothers, they are men who will live together and die together as brothers. " — Dwayne Roberts The Omega Psi Phi fraternity was founded on November 17, 1911, at University. Omega Psi Phi was the first fraternity founded on a black campus and was incorporated on October 24, 1914. Today they have over 60,000 members in America and Europe. The fraternity was organized on the of Florida campus in the spring of 1973. Twenty three charter members will celebrate their tenth year anniversary by a special occasion called the Omega Pear. A. Moraitis Tyrone Cornelius, Barry Henry, Michael Johnson, Allen J ones, Lawrence Kennedy, Matthew Lawrence, Michael Perkins, Dwayne Roberts, Ned Stephens, Keith Ware, Michael Wright. 152 Omega Psi Phi Phi Beta Sigma fraternity was founded January 9, 1914, at Howard University upon the high ideas of brotherhood, scholarship, and service. With a growing membership of over 30 brothers, the Sigmas are proud to be a service to our community. Their major annual events are: Big Boogie Dance Marathon benefitting the Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation. The brothers donated $800 to the Alachua County branch. The other event is Ms. Beauty of Blackness benefitting Multiple Sclerosis. The Blue and White Orchid Ball and and Founder ' s Day celebration culminate their calendar of annual events. Phi Beta Sigma is dedicated to the of the high ideals of " Sigma. " " Culture for service and ser- vice for humanity. " — Jonathon Allen PHI BETA SIGMA Rogery Adams, Jonathon Allen, Charles Atkinson, Keith Barnett, Leslie Campell, Roland Fain, Andre Gainey, Karl Granberry, Rodney Hames, Devon Harvey, Freddie Lawton, Kirk Martin, Walter Myers, Duane Taylor, Tracy Taylor, Ross Thompson, Eugene Weatherspoon, Terrel Wiley, Freddie Williams, Anthony Wilson, Joseph Wright. Phi Beta Sigma 153 PHI DELTA THETA " My years in college will be remembered for the sound learning, and rectitude that was created through life at Phi Delta fraternity. " — John Gianneschi The 1982-83 school year brought many achievements to Phi Delta Theta. The winning combination of Phi Delta Theta and Kappa Alpha Theta captured two first place victories in this year ' s Homecoming celebration: Best House decorations and Best Growl skit. Their intramural football team went on to be campus champs and represented the university at the Budweiser Sugar Bowl National Collegiate Flag Football championship in New Orleans. They placed third in the nation. Whether academically, athletically, politically, or socially, the Phi Delts have had a great year. Flash Foto John Adams, Derk Allaben, Joel Atkinson, Bill Bailey, Reed Baker, Tim Bargeron, Joe Barton, Greg Batten, Tim Beck, Brian Bigelow, Dave Billet, Tom Bostick, Lane Brant, Aub y Bryant, Steve Cameron, Hugh Cating, Brian Chalker, Jon Chamberlain, Jimmy Collins, Randy Cottle, Allan Davis, Danny Diaz, Jeff Dickinson, Jerry Donella, Bobby Eison, Walt Engle, Tom Farrey, Scott Ferrante, Mac Fleming, Tom Fortune, Tom Fox, Darrell Frost, Pat Garaghty, John Gianneschi, Paul Gianneschi, Ray Godfrey, John Gray, Davis Griffy, Doug Grundel, Tom Gwinn, Bob Haddad, Dan Haggerty, Tom Hampton, Greg Hand, Jim Hartung, Pat Hendrix, Dave Hill, Ross Hiner, Darryl Hudnall, John Huggins, Steve Hummell, Mike Humphreys, Roger Hurly, Carlos Iglesias, Tom Isom, Mike Jelks, Evan Jenkins, Bruce Jones, John Jones, Rudd Jones, John Kaufman, Brad Keen, John Kimble, Kurt Kohler, Lawrance Lamb, Mike Lee, Richard Lee, Robert Latta, Stew MacDonald, Scott Marshall, Chris Martin, Mike Massey, Rob Mathis, Mike McGrath, Jamie Meehan, Jay Miller, Phil Mitchem, Jon Moore, Marshall Morgan, Larry Morris, Jeff Newton, Ray Norman, Guy Norris, John Oldham, Doug Olson, Wes Parrish, Don Palmer, Bob Poage, Mike Prendergast, Jay Procter, Scott Rieth, Greg Roche, David Rollo, Quint Rollo, Jim Rooney, Bill Ruffier, Rick Rush, Randy Sanborn, Richard Sanow, Rich Schnars, Skip Schreiber, Adam Shapiro, Joe Shaw, Bill Shearouse, Mike Shimer, Scott Shimer, Steve Shourds, Gene Sole, Ted Speas, Jim Stewart, Gerry Stuck, Chris Swindell, Troy Tarbox, Greg Tausig, Kevin Terry, Ada Trop, Pat Thoma, Jason Townley, Robert Thur, Lance Turner, Steve Underkoffler, Clay Wadell, John Weare, Brad White, Bill Whitman, Danny Whitney, Bill Williams, Walt Wolf, Brian Wolfe, Jay Young, Patton Youngblood. 154 Phi Delta Theta The theme at Phi Gamma Delta this year was involvement in campus activities. The high point of the year was Scott Ryals election to the post of student government vice-president. This year was also a continuation of the Fiji traditions. Fiji Island weekend, the annual airband contest, Black Diamond formal, and Pig Dinner were all successful occasions which enjoyed. Of course they key word at Fiji is always hospitality and everyone is always welcome to come and enjoy our parties during rush and throughout the year. " Phi Gamma Delta is not for college days alone. " Scott Wisker PHI GAMMA DELTA Flash Foto Ross Adams, Greg Biehl, Jeff Bohren, Bill Brunson, Lenny Burruoghs, Mark Cameron, Mike Charniak, Jack Cocker, Steven Cush, David Cyril, Jim Dimartino, Robert Dizor, Dan Getson, Jeff Greenert, Larry Hasak, Steve Hogan, Scott Horton, Blair Huggins, Mike Johnson, Jack Kahoun, John Kapioski, Neil Kenis, Bill Kirchoff, Demetrios Kydonieus, John Lindman, Mark Lister, Joe McCormick, David Myer, Robert Oliver, Jeff Pile, Ravi Randhawa, Jim Ray, Ken Ronald, Scott Ryals, Noell Schoffield, Kieth Schoonmaker, Mike Shay, Tom Shell, Ben Shoemaker, Craig Singer, David Smith, David Souza, Rick Stransky, Doug Thigpen, Jeff Thomas, Jim Titsch, Phil Wardell, Ron Wardell, Ned Westbrook, Richard Wilhjelm, Scott Wisker, Eric Kirchoff. Phi Gamma Delta 155 PHI KAPPA TAU Whether one considers Phi Kappa Tau ' s founding in 1906 in reaction to a Greek system at Miami University, or the establishment of the Alpha Eta out of a local residence hall, in is in Phi Tau ' s history to be the independent Phi Kappa Tau and its Auxiliary organization the little sisters of the laurel, promote such services and activities as the annual street dance, that benefits the American Cancer Society, and volunteer work at the Johnathan Mosely community rest home. " Among the literature of Phi Tau is the tenet that ' I shall try always to discharge the obligation to others. ' " — James M. Bailey Flash Foto James Bailey, Ted Barthie, Dave Benson, Paul Brown, John Dolling, Duane Barney, Mark Berbermeyer, Juan Cunningham, Michael Hotchkiss, Kieth Michaels, Frank Murphy, Brian Nereim, Brian O ' Halloran, Vincent Caglianore, George Hulse, Walter Stump, Andy Cowdery, David Bartlett, Albert Fisher, Todd Foster, Mark Kirchner, Greg Martin, William Brockman, Brian Lower, Pierre Girard, Sam Adams, Phil Attley, Eric Bastling, David Bretter, James Edwards, Chris Eich, Mike Flanagan, Lenard Hoag, Brian Hotchkiss, David King, Powell Kite, David Lawrence, Greg Lower, John McDonald, Steve Marshall, Tom McGurk, Jon Mosely, John Poage, Jeffrey Strump, Joe Beato, Douglas Dotsan, Tom Hockman, Gary Jaffe, Larry Klarman, Steve Lube, Ron Lyman, Stan Madray, Scott Martin, Eri Sherman. 156 Phi Kappa Tau " Our chapter prides itself in its diversity along with intramurals, and campus involvement. No else can party quite like the Pikes. " — Terry D. Parker Alpha Eta chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was founded in 1904 while the University of Florida existed in Lake City. Since then our chapter has initiated more members than any other in our fraternity. We have achieved superiority in our national organization by recently receiving our fourth consecutive proficiency award. We have 120 active brothers, a pledge class 37 outstanding men and the best sister organization on this campus. PI KAPPA ALPHA Flash Foto Kevin Anderson, Mike Avato, Bruce Barber, Jay Baynes, Tony Belcher, George Bentley, Buck Best, Nick Bianco, Rick Biddison, Tom Rowley, Jim Booth, Chris Bowman, John Bristol, Rich Budnik, Guy Burgess, Mike Capizzik, Jim Carlton, Dave Carson, Jim Carson, Mark Cappasso, Brad Chasteen, Tom Christ, Robin Cooksey, Scott Constantino, Derek Corbitt, Dave Corey, Chris Corna, Ernie Cox, Ken Curren, Drew Darby, Dan Diliberto, Rich Earle, Harry Evans, Tom Ewing, Joe Falls, Bill Fitzsimmons, Robert Fleming, Scott Foreman, Steve Gee, Greg Geegan, Dan Gerdes, Brian Grant, Scott Grant, Brad Greenleaf, Steve Goodwin, Barry Goodman, Jeff Gruenger, Stuart Guthrie, Jim Harkness, Kevin Hawkins, Joey Hernandez, Wally Hickman, Chris Hoffman, Mark Holms, Dave Hopkins, Gary Huddleston, Page Huffry, Dave Huskey, Chris Jacobi, Phil Jacobi, Bill Jakola, Calvin Johnson, Neil Johnson, Jeff Kelly, Jim Kelly, Tom Kennedy, Doug Kent, Ken Kline, Reid Kennedy, Sean Latterner, Todd Lazenby, Dan Leeper, Jason Lingle, Dave Lister, Mike Loconte, Marc Loew, Jeff Lowe, Joe Lynch, Jay Logan, Scott Mayo, Steve Macnamara, Steve McCall, Kevin McCarty, John McCormick, Jim McGrath, Jim McGuire, Mark McNair, Dave McTarnaghan, Matt Tony Merrit, Drew Milikan, Frank Mills, Jason Mills, Jocob Mindlin, Tom Moriarty, Loren Nations, Ed Nolan, Mark Pachan, Bill Nanos, Larry Moskowitz, Luis Palmisiano, Matt Pandos, Terry Parker, Kevin Powell, Kevin Pflegler, Robert Pincus, Ralph Poetsch, Gary Poore, Mike Posner, Joe Pruna, Frank P-Ski, Raul Puig, Tim Redding, Rob Ringsmith, Rick Roegiers, John Rolfes, Jack Rollins, Jennings Rou Ill, John Ruberto, Rob Ruditz, Scott Russell, Brant Schirard, Mun Schirard, Bill Schlechter, Rip Sessions, Gregg Schlesinger, Ken Skillman, Jesse Lee Skiper, Glenn Smith, Scott Sobkowski, Tom Spiegle, Brian Stack, Tom Stankus, Frank Stanton, Howard Starr, Mike Starr, Karl Strauch, Gene Sullivan, Dave Talerico, Andre Tamers, Andy Taylor, Martin Taylor, Ed Timmins, Blaise Trettis, Chris Ulrich, Toby Vann, Steve Walther, Todd Weinkle, Jeff Weiss, Mike Wetherington, Kevin Wilcox, Tommy Wilson, Steve Youngblood. Pi Kappa Alpha 157 PI KAPPA PHI " At 11 fRaternity Row the Pi Kaps take great in motto ' Pi Kappa Phi ... — Jeff Shimer The Alpha Epsilon Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi was founded at Florida on February 23, 1924. Throughout its history, this chapter has distinguished itself as a leader of fraternities and a fraternity of leaders. In 1982-83, Pi Kappa Phi was for its quality by the Interfraternity council when it received the prestgious Buddy McKay award for fraternity It achieved this honor by placing academically in the top seven fraternities. We have a well-rounded social, and intramurals program. More and more we are recognized as leaders by our success. Flash Foto Rick Allen, Bart Arnold, Charles Barrera, Ralph Barrera, Greg Baur, Steve Blanda, Scott Bogan, Craig Buchanan, Dave Byrd, Bill Charland, Tom Cook, Bret Costin, George Cross, Tom Cunningham, Dave Cutton, Bruce Dana, Mike Danz, Kyle Davis, Mark Davis, Edward DeArmas, John Dryden, Brian Duffy, Mark Dvornick, Skip Dvornick, Fabie Fasanelli, Jim Fesenmier, Bruce Finch, Marty Fletcher, Joel Genove, Steve Gibson, Joe Glorfield, Larry Goldstien, Asher Gray, Bruce Grabow, Jim Greene, Kevin Hale, Scott Hamilton, Robert Harrison, Bob Hayes, Alan Helmbrect, Kevin Henry, Alfred Hernandez, Dan Hicken, Jim Hines, John Holt, Rick Hoethke, Tom Horsefield, Tim Kelly, Billy Keyes, Jon Kiger, Greg Kielton, Koenig Koenig, Eric Kovar, Allan Lance, Gary Leonard, Scott Leslie, Todd Loss, Brad Lord, Barry Lott, Bert Luer, Charlie Martinez, Charlie McClure, Scott McKinney, Kevin Miller, Mark Miller, Jeff Monaldi, Steve Partain, George Ponczek, Chuck Prophet, Ken Purcell, Jerry Racioppi, Joel Radford, Doug Rainey, Buff Rastrelli, Dave Riemer, John Rouse, Paul Sartain, Randy Sasaki, Bunky Schwland, Mark Scott, Pete Sherman, Jeff Shimer, Junior Shur, Mike Shuster, Russel Silverglate, Spence Silverglate, Dave Smith, Dave Smith, Steve Sanford, Luis Steenson, Marc Stegman, Stuart Stockton, Randy Stutsman, Mike Taschke, Chris Thomas, Dale Thompson, Mark Timmes, Mike Timmes, MarIon Urbano, Mark Varney, Ken Vilardebo, Todd Rick Warwick, Ken Wehrell, Mike Wehrell, Steve Wetherell, Dick Willis, Tom Worley, Andrew Zaccagnino, Steve Zahorian, Dave Zona. 158 Pi Kappa Phi The Florida Delta chapter of Pi Phi has been at the University of since 1925. One of Florida ' s oldest fraternities, Pi Lam excels in all of fraternal life. The Lambos have placed within the top five fraternities since the 1950 ' s, and claimed the Governor ' s cup numerous times. After retiring the President ' s Cup in 1979, for finishing first, three years in a row, Pi Lam has continued to be among the top three fraternities athletically. Service has always been a strong area for Pi Lam. The J.J. Finley Big Brother Program and Big Bounce for the American Heart are only the highlights of the services we sponsor annually. " After yiu leave, it ' s not foam years anymore, but a lifetime. " Brian Collins PI LAMBDA PHI Flash Foto Mike Brown, Dale Cohen, Marshall Cohen, Eric Dubbin, Johnathan Eichner, Mike Elkin, Gary Isaacs, Jay Levenstien, Dan Michaels, Johnathan C. Miller, Ron Parker, Aaron Perry, Alan Rubin, Ken Ross, Bruce Sprintz, Jeffrey Steiner, Craig Stevens, Alan Grossman, Stuart Hymson, Bruce Konners, Stewart Liebling, Tom Matican, Kieth Miller, Steve Sager, Andy Wolf, Alan Baer, Scott Barkow, Tom Byrne, Mario Ceravolo, Ed Chernoff, Douglas Cohen, Larry Elgart, Alan Foxman, Andy Glick, Mark Grand, David Gubernick, Howard Gurock, Doug Jacobs, Alan Krause, Alan Landman, Mark Lowell, Jamie McMurray, Dan Moses, Rick Newmark, Adam Palmer, Roger Pollack, David Sacks, Eric Sandler, David Schartzenfeld, David Simon, Mark Singer, David Termine, Todd Victor, Randy Weinstien, David Weiss, Brad Ackerman, Matt Adler, Steve Baer, Larry Bellack, Jeff Berger, Scott Brown, Ken Chaiken, Brian Collins, Eddie Freedman, Bruce Gelch, Paul Guisti, Marc Goodman, Ed Haynes, Eric Levin, Jon Lieberman, Matt Mayper, Robert Nackman, Rob Rosenwasser, Mike Rossin, Ron Rothberg, Craig Shapiro, Stuart Sheldon, Bob Stein, Brad Taylor, Mike Bakalar, Adam Barret, Jeff Beiser, Kenny Brickman, Eli Chemerinski, Larry Cohen, Ron Denman, Lee Futernick, Paul Giordano, Steve Hacker, Barry Hotchburg, Mike Katz, Robert Katz, Jason Klemow, Jeff Kramer, Scott Kravitz, Sol Lallouz, Todd Mandell, Steve Nebel, Oscar Schaps, Mike Schembre, Davi Schockett, Mike Schwartz, Jeff Seiden, Steve Simon, Joel Sklar, David Skopp, Mark Stavitsky, Mike Steinburg, Mike Steinburg, Craig Sterling, David Stone, Gary Wasserman, Joshua Weinstien, Jeff Wernick, Gary Wolfson, Sandy Bosem, Ron Bryan, Scott Jaffe, Michael Kohner, Ron Levitt, Jack Schechter, Mike Seligsohn, Kenny Steig, Jeff Wechsler, Mike Wohlert, Rob Brust, Paul Faver, Steve Hauer, Adam Lamnin. Pi Lambda Phi 159 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON " The phases of fraternity life are cherished in the memories of our brotherhood and alumni. " — Mark Greene Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on March 9, 1856 in Tuscalousa, Alabama on the banks of the Blackwarrior River. Since that time SAE has grown to become the nation ' s largest social fraternity with over 180,000 initiates. SAE continues to its annual leadership school, the first of its kind in Evanston, Illinois. Florida the largest single chapter of SAE, will celebrate its 100th anniversary next spring. Florida Upsilon continues its social dominance on campus sponsoring the Homecoming Bash with Eli, Formal, Goof, and SAE Spring Weekend. Flash Foto Brad Gebhart, Jeff Pippin, Jerry Oshesky, Rob Learnard, Chester Davis, Michael Holcomb, Mike Plumridge, Jeffrey Evans, Randy Appleyard, Steve Robbins, Henry Lane, Kieth Ponitz, Michael King, Pete Gieselmann, David Talbert, Albert Hinman, Dan Woodward, John Gedney, Eddie Burchfield, Tom Stoner, Steve Mallon, Cary Jones, Robert Swindle, Sam Schubert, Mark Greene, Peter Fleming, Michael Ring, Mark Nelson, Scott Cummings, Robert Shimberg, Jim Lewis, James Lewis, James Orchard, David Anderson, Dennis Ryan, Kurt Spengler, Michael Kelly, Jim Miller, Norman Thomas, John Hampton, Alex Wish, Michael Ruble, Stephen Springle, Sandy Owen, Mark Snavely, Raymond Grupinski, Leo Hans, Kenny Manning, Carter McCain, Todd Hutchison, Tim Clark, Laurence Bardfeld, John Gilbert, David Cornwell, Steven Messing, Niel Poland, Michael Zinovoy, Michael Holmes, Robert Josephik, Scott Lovell, Brett Thomas, Roderick Crawford, Kirk McConnel, Edward Cadow, Lee Miller, John Sabga, Tod Wiley, David Lamm, Kevi Robbins, Bob Yount, John Faircloth, Todd Hutcheson, Todd Wissing, Kieth Lake, Daniel Kramer, Doug Jackson, Archie Jenkins, John Stoner, Brett Basford, Laurence Howard, Donald Danos, Gregory Milner, James Corrigan, Jerry Hamm, Tres Moore, Richard Shimberg, Mark Wright, Daniel Scarborough, Gene Gainey, George Biggs, Rod Newman, Dino Farfante, Steve Cates, Eric Pope, Michael Macwilliam, James Hunt, Chip Stelljes, John O ' Brien, Michael McNeel, David Bruce, Donald Conway, Mark Hill, Mark Owens, Eric Streu, David Lane, Al Lopez, Michael McFall, Scott Messier, Jeff Weibel, Sonny Sommers, Arty Vazquez, John Schultz, David Springstead, Neville Demo, Scott Corey, Jamie Sikes, Carl Lane, Steven Anderson, Tommy MacDonald, William Rushton, Bill Moor, Glenn Sutherland, Rick von Push, Hamilton Jones, Frank Diaz, Dudley Taliaferro, Andrew Spengler, Frank DiCesare, Michael Springstead, Steven Brust, Wade Koontz, Mark Fromang, Ed Chopskie, Mark Murphy, John Mathews, Mark Benware, Jim Selbach, Wade Faircloth, Jeff Teal, John Lowery, Thomas Vance, Robert Young. 160 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi, since its inception on in 1924, has been a great advocate in the development of an extremely strong fraternity system. This proven by the academic, service, and leadership involvement on campus, but its members. Such areas of involvement include: Student Government Interfraternity Council, Preview, Florida Blue Key, Golden Key, and many others. We have received the Peterson Significant chapter award for 15 consecutive years. It is these accomplishments that enable us to maintain a standard of excellence. " Sigma Chi " — Lucas Fleming SIGMA CHI Flash Foto Rick Alexander, Darrel Alford, Robby Allen, Eddie Baldwin, John Bang, Paul Barker, Brad Boeve, Mark Borelli, Mike Braddy, David Brown, Lawton Brown, Ted Brown, David Buckner, Bob Burge, Ed Cain, Eric Carleson, Chris Carrier, Mike Caruso, Mike Caudill, John Cato, Fred Chavers, Terry Chaver, Bud Chisam, John Cobb, Andy Cocks, David Cross, Max Crumit, Lenny Cruz, Tom Degroot, Jay Dennison, David Dickey, Forrest Dillon, Tom Dillon, Sean Domnick, Marty Donohoe, Mike Dooley, Mike Emmons, Phil Evans, Kirk Farr, Rick Fee, David Fellows, Lee Ferguson, Lucas Fleming, Mills Fleming, Tim Foster, Mike Gableman, Jay Gabler, Tochy Garcia, David Giles, Greg Girdis, Trey Hamilton, Brad Hathorn, Jeff Helms, Mack Helms, Ron Herrin, John Hoffman, Joe lacona, Will Iler, Scott Ingerto, Steve Inskeep, Manny Irimia, Jim Izzo, Rick Jackson, Allen Johnson, Chris Johnson, Jimmy Judge, Scott Kennedy, Bill Kirby, Ray Kirby, Clay Kohlmeyer, Ken Kraft, Mike Kruljac, Bob Lacamera, Dave Lacamera, Jose Latour, Forrest LaVoy, Jim Lonquist, Steve Lossing, Tom Loudermilk, Don Lueders, Mike Lynch, John McCarthy, Dave McDaniel, Jay McMillan, Tim McWilliams, Zach Mann, Roger Mathis, Stuart Menzies, Jim Meyer, Hank Miller, Joe Mitchell, Pat Mitchell, Cliff Mobley, John Moneyham, Ernie Mott-Smith, Bill Musser, Brett Neal, Mike Neal, Dallas Neeley, John Neill, Greg Newman, Bill Obregon, Pat Osbourne, Gregg Page, George Pankey, Carlos Pascual, Dan Parkinson, Steve Perry, Chris Peterson, Andy Petry, John Pierce, David Posey, Steve Price, Gary Reddick, Hal Reddick, Austin Reeves, Jeff Reilley, Kevin Rice, Adrian Roberts, Doug Robbins, Jeff Rowland, Mike Ryder, Chuck Saunders, Don Schapker, Mark Sessums, Mike Sexton, Joe Simmons, Dan Singleton, Charles Skipper, Joe Smallwood, Steve Smiley, Doug Smith, Eric Smith, Gus Smith, Jimmy Sowell, Jay Starkey, Kent Stine, Troy Storey, Glenn Storm, Biff Swenson, Rick Thames, Brad Thompson, Vic Thompson, Ren Tilden, Eric Tobin, Frank Tobin, David Warriner, Gary Wigodsky, Warren Wiltshire, Mike Whigham, Paul Zuccarini. Sigma Chi 161 Sigma Nu now boasts over fifty and thirty little sisters. A friendly atmosphere is the best description of " The Snakes. " Sigma Nu and Cystic Fibrosis sponsor the Sigma Nu Wrestle-off every spring. The event will continue to grow and with it the porceeds will go toward charity. The fraternity soon plans to move to fraternity row with the construction of its new house almost underway. SIGMA NU " Sigma Nu is a family away from Don Seps Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Michael Ambrose, Joe Auerbach, Dan Bahneman, Lloyd Basso, Carl Beall, Basil Boyd, Scott Brown, Lou Caputo, Rod Curbello, Evan Davidman, Alan Ferguson, Ed Friscia, Alan Gillespie, Kevin Gordon, Tom Griffiths, Jon Hazelwood, Ivar Hennings, Todd Hewlett, Kris Hoffman, Bobby Holroyd, Pat Igo, John Kear, Bob Levitt, Dennis MacInnes, Remy McCousky, Alex McNight, Bobby Markowitz, Pat Martinez, Kevin Mulhearn, Marc Pollack, Andrew Press, Rob Queen, Scott Rothstein, George Schwenck, Don Seps, Brian Smith, Peter Smith, Bill Tredik, Frank Friscia, Omar Zamora, Dave Laurence, John Laurence, Hank MacInnes, Eric McKenna, Tony O ' Meara, Bob Paniaguas, Kevin Ross, Mike Shapiro, Vic Tetreault, Doug Zemsky. 162 Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon has grown to be the second largest national fraternity. Florida Alpha has initiated over 1,500 men which number among more than 4,000 Sig Ep alumni living in the state. Sigma Phi has been a leader in campus politics which is evident by the members in Florida Blue Key. In academics Sig Ep boasts members in Phi Beta Kappa and has scholarship winners. SIGMA PHI EPSILON " Sig Ep is the place to be ' 83. " — Tom Slater Flash Foto Jakie Martinez, Rick Alcala, Tony Aram, John Avitable, Greg Bessette, Steve Bier, Joe Blackburn, Pierre Blodgett, Pat Bowie, Charlie Bright, Preston Brown, Al Bruns, Ian Buchanan, Mike Cassella, George Cladakis, Ray Conlon, Huber Cooney, Robert Cross, Mike D ' Ambrosio, Andy Davis, Manny Del Valle, John Donnelly, John Doerschuck, Ed Eastwood, Kelly Estes, Robert Farrell, Mark Gilman, Mike Fells, Pete Fernandez, Dave Floyd, Tom Fortin, Tom Fortson, Dave Frauman, Eric Frauman, Bill Garber, Jorge Gata, Ali Germi, Mark Gilman, Dan Giovagnoli, Robert Gros, Raul Guerrero, George Guzik, Todd Hafner, Phil Hanson, Tony Hoag, Drew Hudgens, Tom Hunt, Fran Iennaco, John Ille, Mike Kane, Jed Kaspos, Karl Kopso, Jeff Krajicek, Oliver Kramer, Ken Lambert, Robert Lenz, Rob Lemle, Dan Marquis, Ken McKelvy, Mario DeArmas, Tim Miller, Robert Lenz, Rob Lemle, Dan Marquis, Ken McKelvy, Tim Miller, Robert Ogilvie, Pete Partlow, Brian Phillips, Chris Pound, Jay Roberts, William Rowland Sigma Phi Epsilon 163 TAU EPSILON PHI " Meeting the challenge. " — Michael Cohen College years provide the opportunity for an individual to truly find himself. They are the years when an individual will pose several important questions to and try to find answers that will be of extreme significance for the rest of his life. TEP is a meaningful way to find some of those answers. In an age where our has become increasingly involved in the problems around us, it is vital to strive for brotherhood. With that in mind, Tau Epsilon Phi is a fraternity that works that goal. Our brothers are of races and religons and are from part of the state and nation. We come for a variety of backgrounds with a variety of interests. Regardless, we are brothers. Flash Foto Adam Green, Andy Pollack, Jeff Neufield, Greg Pepus, Mike Shenker, David May, Howie Schrager, Steve Stern, Mike Braverman, Evan Synderman, Doug Friedman, Jeff Valen, Marc Butchin, Jeff Donner, Robert Flayman, Jeff Frazin, Roger Golden, Ken Gottlieb, David Greenberger, Andy Henschel, Robert Jacobs, Ken Koplin, Robert Siff, Lance Cherry, Mark Deutsch, Bobby Garfinkel, Steve Safer, Neal Shorstein, Howard Zisser, Brian Tetter, Edwin Rabin, Phil Bakalchuk, Isaac Esquanazi, Mitch Fogel, Robert Frank, Rick Freedman, Scott Robins, Miguel Ruiz, Avi Weintrabu, Martin Zilber, Steve Best, Marc Budd, David Eisenman, Frank Hollander, Seth Kastenbaum, Gary Kluger, Richard Landy, Marc Levine, Ron Lindres, Hector Lora, Berni Matz, Andy Michaelson, Bruce Michaelson, Todd Miller, Mike Moncarz, David Stess, Larry Suchman, Steve Suchman, Jimmy Tate, James Weintrabu, Jay Zieger, Leor Amikam, Steve Alman, Danny Buchwald, Howard Chanin, Paul Suss, Howard Vernick, David Brenner, Marc Brenner, Glenn Meyers, David Schwartz, Ben Weiner, Michael Cohen, Spencer Jurman, Bruce Kalick, Andy Kwiat, Eric Leach, Ted Leiber, Scott Rosenberg, Richard Rosen, Michael Roth, Steve Feinman, Bryan Greenberg, Mike Halprin, Heryn Kreitner, Richard Kriseman, David Marger, Paul Sauson, Tom Silverberg, Ron Swartz, Ira Kerker, Jeff Oglander, Andy Scherman, Mike Bobo, Mark Gordon, Edahn Isaak, Stephen Frank, Jeff Balser, Jeff Brickman, Eddie Green, Lawerence Hirsh, Scott Jacobson, Louis Kalish, Craig Strickman-Levitas, Paul Turry, Keith Yaeger, Larry Mishlove, Andy Jacobs, Alan Ruben, Mark Gross, Steve Jacobson, Mark Schwartz, Mike Schwartz, Billy Ginsberg, Andy Nelson, Howard Gordon, Larry Baras, Mike Klein, Andy Hodes, Scott Futterman. 164 Tau Epsilon Phi Great things have been happening to Theta Chi, this summer $20,000 worth of renovations and improvements were put into the house, making it one of the most attractive on campus. Not only the appearance of the house has been but the brotherhood has been greatly enhanced by our record breaking pledge class. The house continues to improve in academics, placing tenth out of thirty this year. We continue to serve the community by our charity work done for the Shands Burn Center in our racquetball tournament. It was for these reasons and more that Theta Chi was voted the most improved house on campus. " Our winning of the Cup for the most improved fraternity miu campus leads me to beleive I will see bigger and better from Theta Chi. " Robert Ewald THETA CHI Flash Foto Mark Thompson, Bob Ewald, Joe Wallis, Mike Miller, Jeff Caruso, Rich Abrams, Bill Briant, Mark Lamb, Arnie Zissman, Al Gomez, Greg Riordan, Richard Schutz, Chris Bubin, Craig Cinque, Dean Cinque, Mike Mckeowan, Richard Mckeon, Alan Dowling, Terry Dillon, Tim Flanagan, Jeff Woy, Chuck Conners, Tom Dowless, Barry Rigby, Todd Kisshaur, Mike Jaszczak, Mark Silverman, Ken Vogel, Greg Gamble, Larry Burton, Frazer Eades, Kevin Grubbes, Sean Flyn, Denmar Dixon, Bob Gosselin, Rob Weems, Mike Schweitz, T.J. Farmand, Musa Farmand. Theta Chi 165 Greek Week The loveboat was in full swing with Chi Omega. " Tom Petty " highlighted Delta Chi ' s and Chi trip aboard the loveboat. K. Johnson Skit Night A major event during Greek Week was the annaul Skit Night. Held at Shands Teaching Hospital Auditorium the skits were performed by combinations of and fraternities together. Keeping to the theme " Greeks Catch a New Wave, " the final ten groups acted out their skits before the audience and judges. The judges rated the skits on a point system for different aspects of the skit. Winners for this year ' s Skit Night were third place: Delta Chi, Kappa Sigma, and Chi Omega; second place: Alpha Tau Omega, and Chi Omega; and first place (ahead by twenty points): Kappa Alpha, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Delta Gamma. 166 Greek Week Sigma Chi ' s Gary Reddick acts out their version of a rush party. The emcee for Skit Night, Jim St. Pierce, helped to keep the crowd from boredom. Talcum powder serves as a useful prop during the Alpha Omicron Pi sister ' s skit. K. Johnson K. Johnson K. Johnson Tim Koteff of Delta Sigma Phi obviously enjoys the skit he performed in. Skit Night provides the student actors a chance to work closely together as these Tri-Delta girls exemplify. K. Johnson K. Johnson Greek Week 167 M. Klarman W. McNeill GREEKS CATCH A NEW WAVE Taking it all in together, a greek couple relaxes at the field day spectacle. Fraternity brothers get bottled by a babe during field day. Scott Steens and Chi Phi crash to a third place in the soapbox derby. Alpha Chi Omega gets pulled to a frantic first place during the chariot races. 168 Greek Week Greek Week Fraternities RESULTS Alpha Gamma Rho Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Gamma Delta Sororities Delta Gamma Sigma Kappa Delta Delta Delta The great wall of Busch is built by Phi Kappa Tau during Greek Week Field Day. The annual Soap Box Derby race is a highlight for hours of work and ingenuity by the houses. A. Moraitis Greek Week 169 It takes a lot of trophies to award the winners of field events. Kicking in rhythm, Tri-Delts have fun during Derby Day. Alpha Tau Omega sponsors the Barbarian Weekend and displays the beauties that attend. R. Colon R. Colon A spirited field day participant from Pi Kappa Phi stands out in the crowd. A blend of all fraternities and sororities make up the spring greek activities. R. Colon 170 Greeks IN SPRING GREEKS GET ACTIVE IN SPRING Some events during Sigma Chi Derby Day require partnership. Derby Day gets everybody having a good time in a line dance. Lifesavers and toothpicks could lead to more activities. R. Colon R. Colon R. Colon walk WITH a FRIEND! WALKING BY AT NIGHT MAY BE HAZARDOUS TO YOUR HEALTH R. Colon student RESIDENCES W. McNeill Student Residences 173 ten years AGO Not much has changed the past ten years with student residences. There are just the same buildings, the same rooms, and the same black and white televisions in the lounges. There were only two major differences. One was that University policy required that all freshmen and sophomores lived on campus. The second major differences was the price. There were no co-ed dorms, eight women ' s dorms, eleven men ' s dorms, and four that housed men and women by section. The average prices were $170 per quarter for a single, $150 for a double, $160 for a suite for two, $115 for a triple, and $175 for Beaty Towers. The residents were not much different then either. They had parties, turned up their stereos, and stayed up late cramming for exams. Besides their long hair and they were not much different from us. All photos from 1973 Seminole yearbook. Getting mail was still the highlight of the day even ten years ago. Graham Pond provided a place to relax and get away from everything. There were crowded parking lots even ten years ago at apartments. 174 Ten Years Ago TOLBERT AREA R. Colon R. Colon J. Costa J. Costa Tolbert Area ' s location and view are very attractive to students. Garbage piles up quickly on the week-ends. The girls competed in tug of war during Tolbert ' s Mudfest. The goalie tries to prevent the other team from during Mudfest soccer. TAC OFFICERS President Tija Zitner Vice-President Chris Becker Treasurer Michelle Azar Secretary Christine Moss The Tolbert Area consists of five halls: Tolbert, South, Weaver, East, and North Co-op. It is one of the largest areas and is located near the Stephen C. O ' Connell Center, Florida Field, and the Reitz Union. Tolbert Area Council (TAC) is the area governing body which also organizes for the area residents. The 1982-83 year has been very successful for TAC, beginning with an eventful and check-in week at the start of the year. Activities planned throughout the week facilitated the transition period for new residences. Tolbert ' s main attraction is the annual Mudfest. Involving a week of competitive activities in the mud, the October, 1982 Mudfest was the 16th and most successful yet. Mudpolo, volleyball, dizzy bat, and tug of war were among the events that created an uproar of enthusiasm the week. Tolbert Area Council has attempted to make each year better than the last. Among the variety of activities organized were alcoholic and non-alcoholic parties which proved to be very successful. TAC has sponsored more floor parties this year and incorporated unique events into activities such as the Super Bowl hot dog sale and Chinese New Year ' s party. In addition to parties, TAC has attempted to increase rape awareness by sponsoring programs. Other programs dealt with time management and coping with stress. Active involvement in IRHA, and communication with staff and North Hall have been other achievements accomplished in Tolbert Area. Tolbert 175 Murphree Area, although the oldest on campus, has much to offer its residents. Over 1,100 students live in the four major dorms that make up the area: Sledd, Murphree, Fletcher, and Thomas Halls. Even though Murphree Area lacks air conditioning it is very attractive to many students. Every section has a kitchen and lounge and every room has a sink and a bay window. The area also provides a darkroom, recreation room, weightroom, and tennis and racquetball courts. The location of the area also has much to offer. The Florida Field, Women ' s Gym, Infirmary, Florida Pool, the Center, and the Rathskeller are all within walking distance. University is also right there with a variety of shops and restaurants. Murphree Area Council (MAC) many activities for its residents. This year, MAC sponsored free movies, Gator Growl Nostalgia Night, a pajama party, a P P party, and the Renaissance Fair among other activities. Most residents agree that Murphree Area is one of the best areas to live in on campus. These two residents seem to enjoy living in Sledd Hall. Murphree students keep informed by picking up their daily newspapers at the Commons . Almost every resident passes through the Murphree Courtyard at least once a day. West West C. West 176 Murphree C. West C. Fox C. West C. West D. Wheeler resident entertains the crowd at the Rat during Get Lucky Night. Archways and gargoyles are characterists of Murphree Area. Having a mailbox in the area encourages students to write home often. Students enjoy dressing up for the P P Party. Murphree ' s convenient location is one reason why students enjoy living there. — MAC OFFICERS President Carolyn West Vice-President David Ursel Treasurer Donna Wheeler Secretary Altoria Bell Murphree I77 BROWARD-RAWLINGS AREA The many residents who live in the Broward Rawlings Area consider it more than just a place to study and sleep. Many activities are planned for the residents. These activities include programs on weight lifting and exercising. Broward-Rawlings area is equipped with BBQ grills, a weight room, a piano room and a dining facility. " BUZZ 92 " is a FM station transmitted from the area. The is run entirely by students. Broward- Rawlings area is conveniently located near the center of campus. The residents of the area like the convenience of being near classes and the convenience of having the Broward pool, tennis courts and volleyball courts right behind their hall. — BRAC OFFICERS President Scott Young Vice-President Juan Cordova Treasurer Robin Sigmon Secretary Martita Zenoz R. Colon Dry Cellar is a talent show put on in the Broward Area. The entrance to Broward Hall. Almost everyday there is a volleyball game going on at the Broward courts. W. McNeill 178 Broward-Rawlings YULEE AREA R. Colon Yulee Area has two halls which are dif- ferent from the other dorms on campus. Mallory Hall is all female and largely while Yulee Hall is a scholarship hall. In order to live in Yulee Hall one must have a 3.0 G.P.A. and be an upper division student. Yulee area offers its residents activities which include parties and dances. Yulee area also is conveniently located near classes and the Broward pool. The area facilities include picnic tables, BBQ grills and the Yulee pit, which is a popular place for sunbathers in the summer. All of this contributes to the fun that all the residents of the Yulee area have. — YMAC OFFICERS President Sandra Albritton Vice-President Sandra Chaisson Treasurer Monty Stokes Public Relations Mercer It is nice to relax in a comfortable dorm room after a hectic day of classes. When fall comes, students welcome a cool breeze to study and watch television. During a sunny day, pit attracts many sun- bathers. A competitor shimmies up the rope in the Rock ' N ' Roll olympics during residence hall week. R. Colon R Colon W. McNeill Yulee 179 GRAHAM-HUME Tucked away on the west end of campus are Graham Area and Hume Hall. of both dorms enjoy easy access to the J. Wayne Reitz Union, Flavet parking lot, the UF Bandshell, and fraternity row. Graham Area, which includes Simpson, Trusler, and Graham Halls, offers a of services and centers to help students with their studies. When it is time to hit the books, residents feel free to use the quiet study lounge, check-out service and Learning Skills Center. are encouraged to make use of recreational facilities which include a swimming pool, BBQ grills, a TV room, and a recreation room. Graham Area offers all students dining convenience at the Oasis Dining Room. Giuidi Deluca, a freshman from Hollywood, Florida, chose to live in Graham Area after talking to her brother and a former Graham Area resident. Giuidi notes the advantage of having who live on the same floor as the most appealing aspect of her residence hall but added having to listen to everyone ' s problems as the least favorite part of her dorm experience. Inexpensive housing rates first drew Giuidi to live on campus. As a result she has come to find dorm life at Graham Area to be a great way to meet people. Hume Hall is more than a hall; it is a recreational adventure. Students have access to a piano, weight, and recreation room. After enhancing their special skills inside, they may take their skills to the grounds and picnic area around Hume Field. The building offers such campus favorites as the Hume Store, the All you can Eat Cafeteria, and the Hume Graham Pond which is the sight of UF ' s notorious sport: ponding. Buddy Whitmer, a freshman from thinks every student should live at least one semester in a residence hall in order to learn to get along better with people. Buddy stressed Hume Hall ' s most attractive feature to be the shower ' s water pressure. While he has learned much from dorm living, Buddy is ready to live off campus next year for a little more space and privacy. Window power leads to extra Gator spirit. Although Hume Hall provides study areas, this student prefers the privacy of her own room. 392-395? Residents must notify friends and parents of prefix changes. R. Colon R. Colon — GAC OFFICERS President David Peterson Vice-President Scott Doll Business Manager Javier Martinez Secretary Belinda Caspi — HAC OFFICERS President Chris Warren Vice-President Cindy Walton Business Manager Bill Visek Secretary Karen Moran 180 Graham-Hume Even though a number of meal plan cards are sold each semester, this gator would rather do her own cooking. Graham-Hume Pond is a popular spot for campus concerts. Residents relax after a long day of classes and get set for a night out in Hogtown. R Colon R. Colon R. Colon Graham-Hume 181 JENNINGS AREA R. Colon R. Colon R. Colon Students in Jennings enjoy their right to express themselves in decorating their rooms. The balconies provide time to relax and enjoy the sunshine. The goldfish pond is a unique part of Jennings Area. Jennings is a nice place to call home. — JAG OFFICERS President Mark Shouger Vice-President Gina Arsenault Treasurer Laurie Workman R. Colon Secretary Sharon Silbert Jennings area is located next to Beaty Towers and conveniently near Sorority Row, the University Police Department, and the Health Center. The Broward courts and swimming pool are just across the street. Jennings offers its many residents a weightroom, a piano room, a recreation room, and a television room. Being one of the youngest dorms on Jennings is very clean and attractive. Jennings area council provides many things for its residents including parties and get-togethers. 182 Jennings BEATY TOWERS AREA Beaty Towers are difficult to miss, since they are the two of the tallest buildings in Gainesville. The West tower is the tallest of the two, being fourteen stories, while the East tower is thirteen stories. Living in Beaty Towers is like living in an but on campus. Each suite houses four people. The suites each have two a kitchen, a bathroom and a living or studying area. There are eight suites per hall and most of the halls are co-ed. There is a commons between the two towers which contains a television room, a room, and a library study room. Beaty Towers is conveniently located near Sorority Row and classes. Living in Beaty is nice because it is a cross between off- campus apartment life and on-campus housing. R. Colon Beaty Towers provides apartment-style living. R. Colon — TAG OFFICERS President Robin Aube Vice-President Joan Gilmore Treasurer Jaime Halpert Secretary Pam Andich The Towers are a landmark because they are the tallest as well as the youngest dorms on campus. Beaty ' s lounge has all the comforts of home. Towers 183 CO-OP Living Colon The University of Florida offers three co-ops to students as a less expensive for college living. They are Co-op, North Hall and Reid Hall. Students living in these co-ops take care of all custodial, maintance, and duties in exchange for lower rates. All three co-ops are proof that student run housing can work. Students living in these dorms enjoy co- op living not only for economic reasons but because they experience a sense of pride in their hall and togetherness unparalleled in other residence halls. These students find that co-op living actually initiates involvement and community spirit. north hall coop R. Colon North Hall advertises for residence week. North Hall Co-op has an artistic entrance: Carpeting and graphic lines make North Hall attractive. R. Colon Colon 184 Co-Ops C. West PLACE K. Johnson K. Johnson Buckman Hall is the oldest building on campus and is a National Historical Landmark. Students at Reid Hall watch a softball game being played below at Yulee Area. A student retires to his room after a long day of classes. Ried Hall has lounges with cooking facilities on each floor. NATIONAL LANDMARK Buckman Co-op Buckman Co-op is the university ' s building. It is a national historical landmark. Buckman ' s architecture reflects the era in which it was built with bay windows, balconies, and gargoyles over the entrances. It serves as a pleasant contrast to the sharp, simplistic lines that many of the buildings on campus. Buckman Hall also offers other to its residents. It is the least housing unit on campus, and because it is also the smallest housing unit, residents possess a great sense of community. Buckman residents also enjoy use of a television room, a recreation room, and a convenient location close to classrooms, the main librairies and Florida Field. — BUCKMAN CO-OP OFFICERS President Jorge Wolf Vice-President Mitch McGee Treasurer Jim Baltzelle Secretary Barbara Brust North Hall North Hall was established in 1975. It offers the economics of co-op living in the atmosphere of a dorm. North Hall enjoy air-conditioned rooms, private telephones, carpeted hallways, and lounges with cooking facilities. also enjoy use of picnic tables, grills, color televisions on each floor, and a library. North Hall, which is located in the Area, is close to the best sports and recreational facilities on campus. — NORTH HALL OFFICERS President David Hall 1st Floor Director Bob Gunn 2nd Floor Director Bill Dalzell Maintenance Director Dan Karas Reid Hall Reid Hall, located in the Yulee Area, also offers an alternative to students for less expensive housing. Students living in Reid Hall enjoy use of a television room, a recreation room, a weight room, and study lounges. For entertainment, also have access to a piano, a brand new stereo system, a Beta-max video recorder, and a video club that allows to rent movies at a discount rate. Reid Hall is conveniently located near classrooms, tennis courts, and Norman Field. — REID HALL OFFICERS President Tom Serro Treasurer Dave Johnston C. West RESIDENCE HALLS WEEK C. Fox M. Boyette W. McNeill Various skits and talent were all a part of Get Lucky Night at the Rat. Girls dressed as Playboy bunnies welcomed visitors to Playboy Club West. Students participate in the tug-of-war during Area ' s Rock and Roll Olympics. A concert sponsored by IRHA at Graham Pond was just one more activity during Residence Hall Week. R. Colon 186 Residence Halls Week M. Boyette Beginning Thursday, March 10 through Saturday, March 19th the Interresidence Hall Association, in cooperation with Government and Gator Dining put on their annual Residence Hall Week. Members of IRHA had a busy eight days planned for residents, from a Renaissance Fair to a re-enactment of the famous Playboy Club as the grand finale. The theme of this year ' s Residence Hall Week was " The Hall World ' s Crazy " . Friday, March 11th was Midnight From midnight until 4 a.m., all of the games in the game room of the Union were free. There was also entertainment, and a D.J. down in the Orange and Brew. " Raiders of the Lost Ark " was to be shown on the North Lawn of the Union, but was changed to Carleton Auditorium because of bad weather. On Saturday, teams of four residents participated in the Quest, a treasure hunt with riddles and clues in a medieval theme. The " treasure " was a ten foot gator tail sub and a keg of beer. The Rock and Roll Olympics was held Sunday in the field at Broward Hall. The events included volley ball, dizzy bat, an obstacle course, arm-linked run, and tug of war. Buzz 92, Broward Hall ' s own radio station, broadcasted the event. All from the R R Olympics and the BBQ held afterward went to the March of Dimes. No activities were planned Monday through Wednesday to prevent with classes, but Thursday, March 17 the festivities began again with Get Lucky Night. Held at the Rat, the St. Patrick ' s Day celebration featured green beer, green carnations, and derbies. There were skits about residence hall life as well as a drink recipe contest. The following evening was a Beach Dance, sponsored by Tolbert Area. There were waves, sand, a band, and beach food, as well as a comedian from Pinocchio ' s. Saturday was the last day of Residence Hall Week. As part of the Sunshine there was a Fun Run beginning at 10:30 to benefit the Heart Association. That evening, beginning at 9 p.m. was Playboy Club West, hosted by Graham Area. Complete with " bunnies " , a Playboy Room, Patio, Disco, and a Casino, the area was transformed to a totally different place. Almost all of the residents were affected by Residence Hall Week and everyone agreed it was a success. M. Boyette Students were given $100 worth of chips to gamble with at the casino. In the Bunny Hutch, students danced to the music of " Sporty " . The hosts of Playboy Club West were dressed for the occasion. M. Boyette The crowds prove that the evening was a success. Residence Halls Week 187 GREEK What type of houses have three letters nailed to their front doors, a kitchen equipped to feed an army, and enough beds to serve as an evacuation center? You guessed it, fraternity and sorority houses. Sorority row is within easy walking distance to the campus while frats are clustered around the Gator Bandshell and along the university border. Most pledges are not eligible to live in the house. But when room lists for the fall are put up in early spring, many pledges have been initiated and vacancies are quickly filled. Each Greek house exibits its own style and unique architectural features that seem to draw rushees to their doors and some to eventually want to live there. Greg McDermott tried living in an apartment but came back to live in his fraternity house. Greg is a 4AG from Jacksonville, Florida and has found that living on means not having to worry about a parking place in the morning as well as not having to cook his own meals. There is not as much privacy as he would like for but Greg still prefers fraternity living to having his own place because this way he does not miss a thing. Judy Nolan is another Greek who choose to live at her fraternal organization. A 4JM from Cottondale, Florida, Judy sees living at her sorority as the best way to keep up with events. Judy also feels a lack of privacy at the her sorority house but adds that living in the house enhances your college years, brings you closer to your sorority sisters, and makes you more a part of the sorority. All sorority members may eat their meals at the house but this is an added convenience for in- house sisters. Liz Ryan relaxes in her room at AOPi before going downstairs. Although in-the-house brothers enjoy many benefits, taking out the garbage is not seen as one. 188 Greek Living M. Klarman R. Colon R. Colon Living in the fraternity house keeps you close to the action. What ' s better than living in the house? Laying out in front of it with friends! The Theta Chi house offers rooftop tanning decks for sun worshippers. Coolers, lawn chairs, and other beach essentials must be secured before taking off for sun and fun. Greek Living 189 190 Apartment Life Apartments are yet another alternative to college living at the University of With over 160 apartment complexes to choose from, students can find an apartment to suit their needs. Most students enjoy living in apartment complexes because they provide an alter- native to small, noisy dorm rooms and cafeteria food. Apartment living offers more freedom and privacy, plus more living quarters and an opportunity for students to do their own cooking. (Not necessarily an advantage for all students!) Students living in apartments often excellent sports and recreational such as swimming pools, tennis courts, racquetball courts, and picnic facilities. Still other apartment complexes have recreation rooms, weight rooms, saunas, and club houses. High deposits for rent, telephone, and electricity, as well as year-long leases are about the only problems facing students living in apartments. Lisa Carson, classified 2UF, chose to live in an apartment because, " I enjoy which is something I got very little of last year in the dorm. " R. Colon APARTMENT LIVING R. Colon R. Colon This student ' s balcony provides a pleasant atmosphere for studying. Residents enjoy decorating the outside of their apartment as well as the inside. Students make car washing a team effort. R. Colon R. Colon R. Colon Gatorwood is one of Gainesville ' s popular apartment complexes. A UF student takes advantage of the tennis courts. Living in an apartment complex often means must commute to school. Apartment Life 191 MARRIED HOUSING C. Fox C. Fox C. Fox Children from Baby Gator nursery always have to do. Being at Baby Gator nursery is a good way for the children of working parents to learn and get along with others. Activities such as painting are planned to keep the children busy. One of the joys of married housing is being able to have a family while going to school. M. Boyette 192 Married Housing C. Fox An alternative to living in residence halls or in apartments is married housing. There are five areas classified Family Housing, designed to accomodate married students, their spouses, and if any; as well as single parents and their dependents. To live in Corry, Maguire, Tanglewood, or South Villages, applicants must be full time students and be married before being assigned to an apartment. No pets are except small, quiet ones. The Family Housing Program Office provides many services to the residents of family housing. A bi-weekly newsletter called " The Villager " keeps residents of educational, social, cultural, and athletic events, as well as other information. The office also plans a welcoming service in addition to activities for children. Another unique part of Family Student Housing is the Baby Gator Child Care Center. Founded in 1969, it is designed for the children of student parents, UF staff, and the community. The children are care of from 7:30 a.m. until 5:15 p.m., allowing the parents to have time for classes and jobs. It also provides training for teachers and students in health related professions. Each village has its own special Corry and Diamond Villages are air conditioned, while Maguire, Tanglewood, and University South Villages are not. There is an option of getting a two-bedroom, or three-bedroom apartment, furnished or unfurnished. All of the villages are located less than two miles from campus, so they are just far enough for comfort and close enough for convenience. Married housing is designed especially for young married couples with special lifestyles. Children learn about themselves while their parents study. M. Boyette Married Housing 193 194 Academics academics Academics 195 DUE TO INFLUX OF 14,000 STUDENTS TEN YEARS AGO: ACADEMIC PROGRAMS GROW 196 Ten Years Ago Along with the social activities and the leadership training, a well-rounded must include academics. In the last ten years, the academic program at the University of Florida has grown to incorporate the changing needs of an addtional 14,000 students. The university now offers 111 majors in 19 schools and colleges. Among the newest programs are the of Dentistry, which graduated its first students in June, 1976; the College of Veterinary Medicine, which admitted its first students in 1976; the School of Building Construction, established in 1976; and, lastly, the School of Accounting, in July, 1977. The administration at the university changed in 1974 from the leadership of Stephen C. O ' Connell, a former UF and Student Body President, to our current President, Robert Q. Marston. (Top opposite page). Working on a portfolio is an important step in applying for admission to the College of Fine Arts. (Bottom opposite page). Nursing students work with models to learn basic tec hniques before they are allowed to work with actual patients. Research in fields such as chemistry helped to a fine reputation for the university ' s scientific programs. While hairstyles and popular music were different in 1973, the UF band was as dedicated to fine musical performance as it is today. OF has contributed to medical research for years. In 1973, dental students, then in the College of were already making great contributions to dental care in the Gainesville community and around the state. Past President Stephen C. O ' Connell was a state figure. All photos are from the 1973 Seminole yearbook. Ten Years Ago 197 Mr. Joseph A. Wiggins, Vice-President of and Alumni Affairs, is not shown. All photographs courtesy of Student Information Services. Dr. John A. Nattress Executive Vice-President Dr. Carl A. Sandeen Vice-President of Student Affairs 198 Administration Dr. David R. Challoner Dr. Kenneth R. Tefertiller Vice-President of Health Affairs Vice-President of Agricultural Affairs ADMINISTRATION Dr. Robert A. Bryan Vice-President of Academic Affairs Mr. William E. Elmore Vice-President of Administrative Affairs Dr. Robert Q. Marston University President Administration 199 The College of Agriculture serves over 1,800 students, and stands as the only complete agriculture college in the state. With over 16 departments, the college encompasses fields of study including food science, insects, plant science, and Animal science students gain the of taking care of assigned animals. In addition the Microbiology is ranked high nationally. The various departments, along with graduate research and education programs, succeed in providing an extensive agricultural program. In fact, the college also succeeds in training teachers of agriculture, engineering, business, and human nutrition. The College of Agriculture is also part of the IFAS, the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. The institute, in to teaching also conducts programs and research which benefits agriculture all over the state. IFAS is responsible for Florida agriculture, and many of its programs are conducted in different locations throughout the state. Students may take courses off-campus, and is done in 22 units across Florida. Clearly, the UF College of Agriculture and IFAS are important contributors to Florida agriculture. W. McNeill The Agriculture Fair introduced many aspects of the college to other students. Another Ag. Fair exhibit shows the incubation of eggs and allows the viewer to witness their live birth. UF is nationally known for its horticulture department and students who take up horticulture tend to find it more fun than work. A popular exhibit at the Ag. Fair was the dairy cows which provided information on milk production. One student was overheard to say, " I thought milk came from a carton. " (Opposite page). Tender loving care is essential for the growth of young plants. Horticulture majors get a lot of hands-on experience. W. McNeill W. McNeill 200 College of Agriculture RESEARCH IS STATE Colle ge Of Agriculture 201 PROGRAMS ARE DEMANDING 202 College of Architecture The College of Architecture serves over 1600 students at the University of Florida through its five departments: architecture, urban and regional planning, landscape architecture, interior design, and building construction. These students enjoy a rich curriculum which results in an outstanding educational program. Admission to the college is limited and the programs are very demanding. In their first two years of school, architecture students carry a heavy load of general education and courses. These students participate in hands-on experiences through projects. Indeed, studio work is considered to be the center of architectural education. The college boasts of many outstanding programs and faculty members. The construction department is number one in the United States. Professor Blair Reeves is internationally known for his preservation and recycling of Also, Professor Carl Reiss is well- known for urban design and city planning. Dean Mark Jaroszewicz helped to the XIV World Congress of the Union of Architects in 1981 and is listed in Who ' s Who in the World. These outstanding faculty members and programs make great contributions not only to students, but also to the world. For example, applied research, which has five-fold, helps cities to improve. Also, important w ork is being done in acoustics and lighting research. The is continually changing its approach to architecture and, according to Dean Jaroszewicz, " striving for W. McNeill (Opposite page). It is tedious, time consuming, and a hard major, but architecture students strive to be the best. Students busily invoke themselves with model in the labs. Constructing models for possible buildings is a task students must do to perfect their skills. Landscape architecture is a swiftly growing area that many students find interesting. A student surveyor plans a building on the north lawn of the Reitz Union. College of Architecture 203 A. Moraitis A. Moraitis A. Moraitis A. Moraitis UF ' s College of Business and School of Accounting are among the finest in the nation. The College of Business Administration has seven majors, each leading to the BSBA degree: management, finance, economics, computer science, insurance, and real The School of Accounting ' s program leads to a Bachelor of Science of Each of these eight programs is ranked in the top five percent of the programs within the United States. Curriculum of these programs is theory- based, with an emphasis on math, and statistics. The college is A student is given the tools he will utilize throughout his entire career. The curriculum of the college is based around a core of eight to ten classes. A student takes introductory courses in accounting, computer science, economics, business law, quantitative methods in business, marketing, and management and then specializes in one of the seven business programs in accounting. It is this broad background and a heavy basis in theory that makes UF ' s College of Administration and School of graduates superior to most. (Opposite page). Computer Information Sciences is a fast-growing, changing part of the College of Business Administration. Many business students take classes by television replay. The Media Center controls the mini-network which provides the television instruction. Business students learn marketing skills by preparing projects and presenting them to their class. Marketing students research new ways to sell an ever-popular product. Students have the opportunity to make up missed classes or review past lectures using facilities in the Media Center. 204 College of Business Administration COLLEGE IS TOOL-ORIENTED College of Business Administration 205 EDUCATION IS in the lead W. McNeill 206 College of Education The College of Education rates among the top education colleges in the nation. With seven diverse departments, the trains leaders, gives service to public schools, develops research, gives for special education, and works with the handicapped. In addition, the college, which started out as a Teacher ' s College, provides inservice training for teachers throughout the state. In order to this task, the College of Education utilizes its outstanding faculty members. The 1,408 students in the College of Education enjoy the opportunity to work with leaders in the educational field. In addition to having four leaders of development, the college has many members of the American Association of College Teacher Education. In fact, Dean David C. Smith, is the president-elect of this prestigious organization. Another faculty member is Kern an aid to Governor Robert Indeed, the college has traditionally been the home of exceptional talent. For example, Dr. James Waltenbarger was the first to create a master plan for colleges. This talent has greatly education in Florida. The College of Education is a leader in the education field. It is the major propo- nent of the movement to establish a five- year undergraduate program. The col- lege ' s leadership and curriculum make it a vital part of the university community. 4 J. Raley J. Raley J. Costa (Opposite page). The College of Education serves state school systems by providing inservice training for teachers through workshops like this one being conducted by Dr. James Longstreth. Teachers-to-be work hard at their practicums grading papers which is all a part of an education major. Education students produce and film education plays in the college ' s audio-visual studios. The joy of helping a child learn is a major attribute of being a teacher. College of Education 207 208 College of Engineering Department of Engineering Publications W McNeill The UF College of Engineering is one of the two top engineering schools in the southeast. The 3,300 students enrolled in the college are involved in over fourteen degree programs covering a wide range of engineering fields. Some of these such as Electrical and Engineering, are the top programs in the nation. Students in the college all have a background in calculus, chemistry, and physics. In the college, they take science courses, participate in labs, and work on research. Each department of the College of has a student society. These groups are some of the best in the country. The Nuclear and Material Science groups have a history of being the finest in the nation. Also, UF students participate in SCORE, the Student Competition of Relative Engineering, and have won awards for windmill generators and automobiles. The faculty of the college is well-known nationally. Professor H. Tom Odum is a past recipient of France ' s Institute of Life Award and has been featured in magazine. Also, Professor Larry Hench is noted for his work with " bio- glass, " a bio-acceptable material used to replace teeth or as a bone implant. These instructors, along with students, do here at UF and at facilities across the state. The college is pioneering new technology in robotics, computer graphics, and other areas. The college ' s dedication to education and research, sponsored by public and private concerns, has resulted in its fine reputation nationwide. (Opposite page). Engineering students spend many hours doing individual projects and working on Aerospace engineering students prepare wind tunnel projects to study the effects of air resistence on objects. The College of Engineering offers a program in Computer Information Sciences where students learn the engineering applications of computer technology. This anti-gravity machine was developed by students and provided a unique experience to those attending the 1983 Engineer ' s Fair. Students in Materials Engineering learn the proper technique for casting molten metals. Department of Engineering Publications Department of Engineering Publications STUDENT GROUPS RATE TOPS Department of Engineering Publications College of Engineering 209 COMPETITION IS KEY FACTOR 210 College of Fine Arts (Opposite page). Theatre students wor k hard to produce several major plays each year. Here, they are rehearsing the musical, The Roar of the Greasepaint, the Smell of the Crowd. In addition to practicing as an orchestra, music students devote many hours to their sections and to ensembles. The Undergraduate Art Show attracted many art students to admire the work exhibited. A student gazes curiously into a broken mirror design at the art exhibit. At the annual President ' s Festival of Music various orchestral and choral groups united to perform " King David. " J. Costa A Moraitis A. Moraitis Upon entering the College of Fine Arts, one finds a different atmosphere from that of general schooling. The group of fine arts students which newcomers become a part of is smaller and more competitive. The classes are smaller and more demanding a great deal of About 470 students are currently the ins and outs of graphic arts, music, and theater. Much of the work is done in studios of various kinds; classes are long so students can take the time to practice and perfect their skills. Joseph Sabatella, Dean, explains how art students learn. " We are often described as students who either make noise or get our dirty. Seriously, learning and training in the arts at Florida are characterized by long rehearsals, hard work, gifted many tears, and often, big smiles. " Competition is a key factor in these studies. Students must compete to get into the college. Art students are required to present portfolios, while music and theatre students have to audition. Once in the they are considered and often have the opportunity to enter a number of regional, state, and national competitions. In 1980, the theatre entered a production in a college festival. The play won at regional and state levels to be selected for performance at Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C. The college is diverse in subject areas covered. There are 19 options to be under three major categories. faculty members teach these different options. Dean Sabatella describes the as being very strong and highly Jerry Uelsmann, a photographer on the art faculty, is recognized In comparison with other colleges of fine arts around the country, this one is similar in teaching methods and areas The high calibre of the faculty, the talent of the students, and the diverse offerings make the UF College of Fine Arts an important part of the College Of Fine Arts 211 (Opposite page). This nursing student is one of the many men going into this female-dominated field. Students wishing to become physicians ' assistants work with patients gathering important information to help with diagnoses. Pharmacy students spend a lot of their time doing lab work to investigate the effects of drugs. Medical technology students work together on lab projects to prepare them for the enormous amount of lab work facing them upon graduation. Health Center Communications Health Center Communications Health Center Communications Three of UF ' s lesser known colleges are located in the J. Hillis Miller Health (JHMHC). According to Dean Gutekunst, " Nationally, the program (Health Related Professions) has an crisis — no one really knows who we are or what we are about. " The nursing and pharmacy programs are encountering similar problems. The College of Health Related celebrated 25 years of educating students this year. The college offers seven undergraduate programs in medical and therapy-related fields. All HRP students start with a strong base in the sciences. Later, students intern in various across the United States. Students may also participate in conferences and seminars. The college ' s diversity and the facilities of the JHMHC serve to provide an outstanding educational opportunity to the 458 students enrolled. The College of Nursing opened its doors in 1957, and today serves over 600 students. Every student begins study in the classroom and then works to develop skills through interaction with teachers and Students study in an intensive, structured program. To facilitate interchange, there are only eight to twelve students per instructor. Also, take care of patients in all hospitals and in other area hospitals. Students study a general nursing program, while a masters program is designed to prepare nursing specialists, teachers, or administrators. The masters program has been expanded to Orlando and and the college has submitted a to initiate a doctoral program. The college ' s success is greatly attributable to its outstanding faculty, many of whom have taught in Turkey, Japan, the and elsewhere abroad. In addition to the faculty, the quality of students greatly to the college ' s success. The college has been fortunate to recruit than the average number of male students. The College of Pharmacy is one of the best pharmacy colleges in the nation. Its 370 students are involved in a three-year program which includes classroom and clinical training. In the first year students take basic bio-medical and pharmacy science courses. In the second half of their schooling, students take professional courses and have a clinical clerkship, which takes 400 hours. During their years in the college, students apply their skills to drug and to patients. For the last 15 years, the students have worked with actual Faculty members and graduate are involved in research. Dr. Edward Garrett is doing research in Also, Dr. Nick Bodor is working on a technique he developed, a method for drugs into the brain. In addition all 40 of the college ' s graduate students do research. 212 Colleges Of Health Related Professions, Nursing, Pharmacy The Lantern IDENTITY IS A PROBLEM Health Related Professions, Nursing, Pharmacy 213 TOP WORK REACHES MANY C. Fox 214 College Of Journalism and Communications (Opposite page). WUFT-TV Channel 5 News is aired daily for students, by students, about students. Photos and negatives are the subjects photojournalism students must create for their studies. The anxiety of typing a story is an everyday problem for journalism majors. Broadcasting students learn their future professions by producing television shows for WUFT. M. Klarman C. Fox College of Journalism and Communications ' daily prepare the Campus Page of the Gainesville Sun. David Hosley, WRUF-FM news director, discusses late-breaking news items with morning DJ, Steve Street. The College of Journalism and Communications is one of the top ten schools of its kind in the nation, and is the finest school in Florida. Unparalleled facilities contribute to a high ranking of the college. In fact, UF is the only school in the nation to have all of its broadcast stations located within the college. With 150 broadcast majors at WUFT-TV, WUFT-FM, WRUF- AM, and WRUF-FM, the broadcasting department ranks second in the country for " hands-on " experience. Journalism and advertising students gain experiences through working for the Independent Florida Alligator, which has a daily circulation of 30,000. The Sun also offers students the to work on the " Campus Page " , which comes out two to four times a week. is another form of practical that many students use to their Up to 50 percent of journalism students intern at some time during their academic careers at UF. The work of journalism students is far-reaching and innovative. UF ' s College of Journalism and Communications is known from coast-to-coast through its students ' work. J. Costa M. Klarman College Of Journalism and Communications 215 NO SMOKING FOOD OF PROMINENT FACULTY TEACH 18,000 216 College of Liberal Arts and Sciences V (Opposite page). Honors seminars provide students intense study in unusual subject areas. In this Patterns of Our Universe, a student explains the rotations of a four-dimensional hypercube. Physics students study the properties of matter and energy using all kinds of equipment, from calculators to oscilloscopes. Computers are utilized with increasing frequency in many diverse areas in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. Geology students learn about the properties of soil in labs such as this clay lab. Core samples are examined for electromagnetic fields by students conducting paleomagnetic With 18,000 students to its credit the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences is the largest academic division at the University of Florida. Everyone is familiar with the LAS office on the third floor of Little Hall because very few students graduate having been a " UF " first. That famous classification is the catchall for freshmen, sophomores, and a good number of for everyone is a member of the college upon his or her arrival at UF. Students who continue in Liberal Arts and Sciences become 3 and 4LS, and choose from 31 majors in 23 departments. There is also an interdisciplinary major for students whose goals do not quite fit any one department ' s major. All of the departments in the college are well staffed. At the head of the school is Charles F. Sidman, the dean of the One of Dr. Sidman ' s objectives is to have a strong faculty. " We have a strong desire to count among the best, so we are hiring highranking faculty. Some of Dr. Sidman ' s " best " include: Dr. Ronald Justice, a recipient of the Prize for poetry; Dr. Alan Katritzky, a fellow of the Royal Society of England and the author of 800 published papers; and Dr. Lincoln Brower, a world expert in zoology who has been featured in with his fine collection of butterflies. Aside from a fine faculty, the college boasts organizations for every taste. Each department has its own club or honorary, but there are three fine cross-college CLASSC (the College of Arts and Sciences Student Council) is the Student Government of LAS. Phi Eta Sigma is the national freshman honorary, honoring freshmen with GPA ' s of 3.50 and higher. Finally, Phi Beta Kappa is the prestigious nationally recognized honorary. J. Costa College Of Liberal Arts and Sciences 217 UF has four fine professional colleges to its credit. All of these programs lead to doctorates in their respective fields, three in medicine and one in the law. The offered are: Medical Doctor, Doctor of Dental Surgery, Doctor of Veterinary Medicine, and Juris Doctor. The 446 students in the College of Medicine enjoy the benefits of studying in one of the nation ' s leading medical Quality instructors, such as surgery expert, Dr. Albert Rhoton, give students valuable experience and knowledge in their field. Unlike some universities, UF medical students work with a wide variety of patients and have many opportunities for research. The College of Dentistry provides a highly individualized curriculum for its 80 students. In fact, it is the only college on campus where students pace themselves through the courses. Classes range in size from seven to fifteen students. To aid in a self-paced education, video lectures allow students to take classes at their This atmosphere provides for much self-motivation, and no two students are at the same place in the program. The college benefits from the services of outstanding faculty members. Dr. Mahon is an expert on the jaw joint, Dr. Harold Stanley is an expert on the pulp of the tooth, Dr. Charles Gibbs works on computer simulation and on the chewing machine which is a research tool located no where else in the world. The College of Veterinary Medicine is only seven years old, but it has quickly developed an outstanding reputation. This is greatly due to its faculty, who are in fields such as tumor eminology, eye diseases, embryo transfer, equine neonatology, and tropical animal health. Special animal cases are referred to the college to be studied and solved. The 320 students in the college follow a strict similar to dentistry and to The teacher-student ratio is four to one in the classroom and two to one in the lab. Graduates who took the state board test in 1982 were in the top ten percent of those taking the test. The College of Law is the largest, yet most selective, law school in the state. The college has a three-year program which leads up to a professional doctorate called Juris Doctor. The faculty of the college is renown for its work in property law and tax law. Also, the college has major in constitutional law and in trial law. This outstanding faculty and the college ' s high standards and rigorous curriculum ensure that the 1,100 students of the of Law will graduate with a good background from the state ' s top legal institution. (Opposite page). College of Veterinary Medicine students and instructors perform surgery on an zebra, one of many special cases referred here from around the nation. Law students gain courtroom experience by their cases in mock trials. Medical students observe and assist in surgery to acquire expertise in surgical techniques. This Siberian tiger cub successfully underwent cataract surgery performed using ultrasound. This highly publicized case brought much acclaim to the College of Veterinary Medicine. Dental students spend hours in the labs preparing dentures and doing other work to familiarize with their field. C. Fox 218 Colleges of Medicine, Dentistry, Law, Veterinary J. Costa Health Center Communications M. Hoffenberg VARIOUS DOCTORATES OFFERED M. Hoffenberg Colleges of Medicine, Dentistry, Law, Veterinary 219 FIELD EXPERIENCE STRESSED J. Costa 220 College of Physical Education, Health, and Recreation The three divisions of the College of Physical Education, Health, and perform related, but diverse, tasks. The college is one of only 25 to 30 such colleges nationally. In 1946, it was the first such special college in the nation. The stresses field experience by combining classroom study with observation and practical experience. Students also intern for a semester before they graduate. The college ' s physical education is a scientific program which deals with physical development. An important part of this division is the Center for and Motor Fitness. Here, students and professors test people for physical fitness. Dr. Christian Zauner, director of the is highly acclaimed for his research in exercise physiology. The health education division is concerned with the study of human health. Students work with public health the American Cancer Society, and other health education programs in public schools and wellness centers. The recreation division strives to train students to teach others to participate in physical activities. Students intern in boys ' clubs, hospitals, correctional institutions, resorts, and recreation departments. Also, the division operates a recreation program for Veteran Administration patients. In short, their fundamental goal, as with the other divisions, is to help people. The College of Physical Education, Health, and Recreation has succeeded in making valuable contributions to the three fields it encompasses. In addition to faculty members like Dr. Zauner and Dr. Ruth Alexander, a physical fitness specialist, the college has many prestigious alumni. For example, Kay Stevens, the new head coach of the Buffalo Bills, graduated from the college. Heisman winner Steve Spurrier is now the head coach of the Tampa Bay Bandits in the USFL. These men, as well as hundreds of others, exemplify the outstanding of the College of Physical Health, and Recreation. M. Klarman (Opposite page). The Center for Physical and Motor Fitness allows students to participate and learn while patients receive valuable diagnosis. Physical education classes include water safety which enables students to become Physical education and recreation classes keep students in shape and light on their feet. Physical education classes give students the to develop skills in sports such as volleyball. W. McNeill College of Physical Education, Health, and Recreation 221 Army ROTC MILK THE FOR FREE 222 Organizations organizations W. McNeill Organizations 223 FPIRG member collects signatures from UF students for a petition. The Gator Cheerleaders show their spirit during the Homecoming Parade. 1973 Seminole yearbook. 224 At first glance it may appear that haven ' t changed much over the last ten years. The foundations remain the same: a need to belong, express oneself, serve the community and the university, participation, creativity, meetings and projects. Being a part of clubs or leads to recognition and a feeling of self accomplishment. This was the way were described in 1973. The same description can be true today. Some changes have occured. Even traditional have seen some changes. progressed from a women ' s honorary to a co-ed honorary with the induction of five male members in 1972. Florida Blue Key, which was a men ' s leadership honorary in 1973, started inducting women. The controversial organizations continue to come and go. The Florida Public Interest Research Group (FPIRG) was working toward approval in 1973. At the time their efforts were inspiried by a visit to UF by consumer advocate Ralph Nader. FPIRG made several later but had never real ly found a place on campus due to lack of funding. Organizations will always play an important role in the lives of UF students. Perhaps the biggest change is the number of groups and interests that are The increased representation is a direct response to the growing number of With more students, there are more interests and with more interests there are more opportunities to get involved. The flashy costumes of the Gatorettes entertain the crowds at Florida Field. The Alligator is working hard to provide UF students with the curren news. Members of Panhellenic Council express their opinions at their weekly meetings. Ten Years Ago 225 President Treasurer SG Finance General Accounting Office President President Senate Body Pro-Tempore ASFAC Committee Committees Vice-President Cabinet Coordinators Replacement and Agenda Budget and Finance Information and Investigation Judiciary Affairs and Ethics Associate Justices Court of Appeals I Chancellor Chief of Justice Board of Masters Clerk of Board of Masters Elected Justices Vice Chancellor Chief Investigator Attorney General 226 " It ' s been an honor to serve as Student Body President; feel this administration has brought the University of Florida to a leadership role in student governments among universities ' in thenation ' . " Steve Southerland, President of the Student Body M. Boyette CABINET COORDINATORS Academic Affairs Monty Davis Community Relations Greg Robinson Housing Deanna Hodge Minority Affairs Chuck Martinez Recreation Norm Warren Security Ed Haynes Student Government Relations Tim Crutchfield Transportation and Parking Kristen Allman University Relations Lloyd Gilick Women ' s Affairs Bea Burket M Boyette " Overall, the year was a good one. It, like everything, had its ups and downs. There were times when the problems were blown out of proportion, and successes were minimized as it comes to the end, I musi say that I enjoyed the opportunity to serve the Student Body. " Jim Fried, Treasurer of the Student Body " I feel that Steve and I the goals that we set for our administration. I ' m looking forward to leading Student Government next year and helping students make UF the best. " Charlotte Mather, Vice-President of the Student Body 227 W. McNeill Senate. Mark Alfieri, Garland Avera, Charles Baker, Gus Barona, Reda Bata, Greg Bauer, Beth Bloom, Fred Boyd, Oscar Brennan, George Brister, Janette Brown, Charles Calvert, Joyce Cannon, Brad Chasteen, Gail Chesnut, Michael Clary, Debbie Clemens, Tracy Crider, Ronald DeSimone, Leslie Dismuke, Lourdes Domingues, Laura Ensley, Dennis Franco, Frank Friscia, Lisa Gandy, M. Catherine Green, Laura Gueterman, Ray Hannigan, Hernan Hernandez, David Hopkins, Joseph Iacono, Kerry Johnson, Samuel Katz, Timothy Koteff, Keith Kriegler, R.J. Lecours, Katherine Lima, Keely Lunceford, Lisa McKnight, J. Marsh McLawhorn, Angela Mileham, Samuel Consoli, Alexander Jay, Elaine Mullaly, Robert Ogilvie, Greg Ott, Hal Phillips, Gary Reddick, Ted Rogers, Bryan Rosenthal, Scott Ryals, Elizabeth Ryan, Mohijit Saha, Jack Schlossberg, Charneta Scott, Kristen Searcy, Jeffery Shimer, Mike Simmermacher, Ann Sipp, Charlene Stanton, Michael Stein, Monty Stokes, David Strong, Lori Townnes, Carol Wajdowicz, Tracey Weiss, Duane Welch, Buddy Witmer, David Wunderlich, Pat Yost, Omar Zamora, Carol Sowers, Mark Soloman, Tammy Villegas Student Government Productions Florida Concerts is a branch of Student Government whose function is to furnish the community with a variety of entertainment. SGP brings many celebrated performers to the O ' Connell Center including Chicago, Tom Petty, Alabama, Stray Cats, and Hank Williams, Jr. Given a working supplement from the Student Senate, they provide the campus with many free events such as the Halloween Ball, and concerts at the Bandshell. All phases in the production, security, advertising and promotion, are handled by students. The Legislative Branch of Student Government is the Student Senate. It provides supervision of student activities and allocates student money to various organizations. Composed of 80 members serving one-year terms, half are elected by the residence halls and living areas and the other half is elected in the spring by their respective colleges. Meeting weekly, the Senate prepares the Student Government budget and allocates the student ' s activity and service fees. M. Boyette Student Government Productions. Chris Qualmann, director; Scott Zeiger, Assistant Director; Amy Hurley, Production Manager; Carl Sahlsten, Business Manager; Paula Theobald, Publicity Director; John Davison, Production Manager; Bettina Bissell, Production Manager; Robin Cantor, Production Manager; Kris Wrech, Advertising Director; Rodney Long, Minority Programming 228 The Elections Commission is an agency of student government which oversees the conduct, canvassing, certification of results and complaints of student government elections. It is for hearing complaints and by students who believe a violation has occurred in a student government election. The commission consists of seven members, one of which serves as Supervisor of Elections. Two members are appointed by the Student Government President, two by the Chancellor of the Student Honor Court, and two are elected by the Student Senate. The Supervisor of Elections is selected by a majority vote of the Student Executive Committee. All serve one-year terms. The Supervisor of Elections is for the preparation of the ballot and the form of application for absentee He is also responsible for instructing election officials in the proper use and operation of voting machines. The Activity and Service Fee Advisory Committee advises the Student Senate in the distribution of student activity fee money. These fees are derived from every student credit hour. The committee is composed of five students at-large and four student senators, all elected by the student body. Their budget helps to among other things, the Reitz Union, Athletic Association, UF and the Student Nighttime Auxiliary Patrol. Elections Commission. Bill Keyes, Supervisor of Elections; Tracey Ingoglia, Assistant Supervisor; Monte Belote, Assistant Supervisor; Jay White, Mark Turner, Greg Birkhimer, Mark Chilton, Jeff Barnett M. Boyette A. Moraitis ASFAC. Front row: Amy Johnson, Brian Ballard, Carol Wajdowicz. Back row: Michael Bishop, Glenn Bryan, Ron Espeseth Not pictured: Scott Ryals, M. Catherine Green, David Hopkins DEFENSE STAFF. Front Row: Jay White, Assistant Chief Defense Council; Jeffery Thompson, Chief Defense Council; John Jordan, Suzanne Duckworth, Lee Haas. Back Row: Steven Sechrest, Cal Warriner, Curtis J. Neal D. Wheeler D. Wheeler BOARD OF MASTERS. Front Row: Richard Straughn, Chancellor; Back Row John Knight, Andrew Seiden, Neil Roddenberry. 230 D. Wheeler A vital part of the Judicial Branch of the University of Florida Student is the Student Traffic Court. It handles all payments and appeals of tickets. The court is composed of an elected chief justice who appoints up to nine associate justices. Completing the Judicial Branch is the Student Honor Court. In existence since 1914, it has functioned to insure fair between students in the offices of the Chancellor, Attorney General, and Chief Defense Council. Undergraduates work as investigators, clerks, bailiffs, and public relations representatives. The Honor Court exists solely for the benefit of the Student Body. M. Boyette D. Wheeler TRAFFIC COURT. Jimmy Charles, Chief Justice; Ava Parker, Deputy Chief Justice; Gina Cain, Associate Justice; Earl Ziebarth, Associate Justice; not pictured: Laura Azar, Maria Samarkos. HONOR COURT HEADS OF STAFF. John Chief Defense Council; Todd I. Bass, Attorney General. SENIOR JUSTICES OF HONOR COURT. Front Row: Karen Walter, Kevin Levi Jackson. Back Row: William Steverson, Pat Garrity. 231 W McNeill BLUE KEY. Randal Alligood, president; Michelle Morton, vice-president; Andy Reiff, secretary; John Neukamm, treasurer; Jo Overstreet, historian; Cal Adams, Kristen Allman, Kurt Ardaman, Thomas Arnold, John Bang, Todd Bass, Phyllis Batchelder, Caroline Bensabat, Mindy Blumenthal, Regina Bobo, William Dudley Bone, Craig Boudreau, Jeffery Boyd, Walt Brewer, Sharon Bruton, Jordan Camenker, Stuart Christmas, Lucien Cressionni, Juan Cunningham, Howard Dargan, Monty Davis, William Penn Dawson, Stephen Decker, Angela DiMauro, James Ducane, Mark Dvornik, Skip Dvornik, Rex Farrior, Craig Ferguson, Debbie Filipe, Annie FitzSimons, Reggie Garc ia, Tricia Garlan, Lori Garner, Bill Harrison, Sue Haupert, Calvin Hayes, R. Michael Hoefges, Pamela Holmes, Steve Howard, Evan Jenkins, Amy Johnson, Wade Johnson, Timothy Keating, Lawrence Keefe, Chris Kenward, Bill Keyes, Becky Kinney, Robert Klostermeyer, Bruce Kravitz, Ken Lambert, David Legman, Hillary McCall, Nancy Martin, Steve Meininger, John Meena, Lori Melendi, Mark Merrill, Robert Merrill, Mike Mone, Ellen Morrissey, Mark Nelson, John Newton, Mary Nord, Mark Nouss, Jack Ogilby, Brian Pasternak, James Pettigrew, Eugene Pettis, Hal Phillips, Mike Prendergast, Bryan Putnal, Chris Oualmann, Beth Rice, Joanne Rosenbluth, David Roy, Tricia Royal, Jeff Sandler, Pete Schaf, Andy Seiden, Julie Sherman, Suzann Simpkin, Steve Southerland, Frank Stanton, Richard Straughn, Walter Strump, Glenn Strump, Glenn Sturm, David Swartz, William Taulbee, Michelle Tharp, Steve Thiesse, Mark Timmes, Sidney Vihlen, Alfred Warrington, Jon Wilson, Leslie Yalof. Florida Blue Key is one of the oldest and the most prestigious leadership honoraries on campus. It helps its members demonstrate student leadership and unity. K sponsors many campus-wide activities throughout the year. K members are selected on the basis of demonstrated ability, leadership, and service to UF. Since 1929 it has had total responsibility for the University of Florida Homecoming. Gator Growl has become known as the " largest student produced show in the world. " The annual Homecoming Banquet is attended by many political, business, and professional leaders in Florida. This year New York Congressman Jack Kemp addressed the banquet crowd and proved to be entertaining and informative. Jack Kemp, the primary speaker for the 1982 Homecoming banquet, delivers his address to Blue Key members and distinguished guests. 232 J. Raley Savant. Kelly Leavy, President; Dan Matthews, Executive Vice President; John Palumbo, Programs Vice President; Tom Fortune, Secretary; Frank Stantion, Treasurer; Ann Sipp, Member-at-Large; John Gianneschi, Publicity Chairman. Savant is a leadership and service honorary whose members are selected by demonstrating leadership. Prospective members must also have donated some service hours to the University and community. Tapping is held during the fall and spring semesters for new members. Savant sponsors many projects throughout the year. A choral concert, " Christmas on Campus " with Mortar Board, Forum ' 82 with Omicron Delta Kappa and Board of College Councils, and a student activities pamphlet are just a few of the endeavors they undertake. As a service to the community Savant sponsors a child in the Big Brother, Big Sister program. Domino ' s Pizza won the tug-a-war contest in The Battle of the Politicos which was hosted by Savant. B. Fine Many University of Florida students view residence hall life as a temporary arrangement — only for the freshman year to satisfy worrying parents. Seeing it as temporar y, they choose not to in it: time, energy, or creativity. The Inter-Residence Hall Association is actively working to change that For the last five years, since the IRHA into existence, residence hall students from all over campus have tapped their time, energy, and to make IRHA the " Student Voice in the Residence Halls. " IRHA is basically a coordinating body; its members represent the eleven housing areas on campus. In addition to the weekly business of addressing issues and sponsoring speakers who wish to come before the residence hall students; IRHA is a programming organization. Special programs such as the Blood Drive and Energy Awareness Week are geared toward residence hall students in particular, while Lawn Movies, Residence Hall Week, and the Holiday Ball are put on for all UF Chances are, if you spoke with an IRHA member about what makes the organization unique, you would hear many replies. " People in IRHA they ' re not using IRHA as a means to a higher status position; they are in the organization to work for and benefit from IRHA itself. " — Lee White, Business Manager Most IRHA members are and juniors, younger than many campus leaders, and they are quickly given a great deal of responsibility. IRHA deals with a budget of over $35,000 each year, made up of Student Government Programming funds, funds for permanent and an allocation from the Division of Housing. They are a member of the National Association of College and University Residence Halls, and the South Atlantic Affiliate of that giving UF regional and national recognition. Becoming involved with IRHA gives students the to gain leadership on every level from the local housin g area to national; it is that opportunity that keeps its members loyal and enthusiastic. J. Raley IRHA. Randy Bodner, President; Alex Abreu, Vice-President; Kathy Surcey, Secretary; Lee White, Business Manger; Jonathan Andron and Donna Wheeler, Auditors. The Board of College Councils serves two main purposes. The first of these is to act as a financial and diplomatic between Student Government and the college council system. The is to provide a forum for between the individual councils themselves. The B.O.C.C. also offers the opportunity for those involved in their college councils to become more familiar with the workings of Student Government, of the University Administration and of the uniqueness of each college in the university. " B.O.C.C. acts as a to Student Government, also establishing communication between the different college councils. " . — Bethann Johnston, President Developing a clear-cut system of communication between the students, student Government, and the college councils is just one of the many gaols of B.O.C.C. Other goals include students in the colleges to get more involved in college and University and developing a procedure to insure continuity within individual councils. Two of the large events sponsored by B.O.C.C. are Gator Expo in the Fall and B.O.C.C. in the Spring. The is made up of the presidents of the 19 college councils. A. Moraitis BOARD OF COLLEGE COUNCILS. Front Row: Lisa Norman, Tracy Gordon, Vice-President; Bethann Johnston, President; Sara K. Davis, George Baumbach, Keely Lunceford, Jodi Snyder. Back Row: Jon McKenzie, Robert Turlington, Betty Caron, Bruce Mowrey, Jeff Lillycrop, Randy Eubanics, David Wertz, R. Steven Hentschel, Steve Kelton, Tom Clark, Pati Rodriguez. 235 A. Moraitis GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA: Are tha Albury, Denise Aston, Gail Baughman, Rosa Borges, Sherlina Brown, Marie Charlot, Danielle Charlot, Darlene Dorce, Moann Everett, LaNetra Ford, Laureen Foote, Pamela Fox, Yvette Giles, Mbonya Guinyard, Carla Haggins, Tonya Howard, Nicole James, Sharon James, Melissa Jest, Cheryl Johnson, Marlene Johnson, Theresa Johnson, Stephanie Kornegay, Rochelle Lane, Sandra Lee, Katherine Lima, Jennifer McCalla, Ericka McCray, Cheryl Meeks, Tammy Murray, Carla Nowlin, Ava Parker, Andrea Pelt, Sandra Pope, Ann Rich, Carolyn Rogers, Shelia Rolland, Pam Rosen, Patrice Scales, Charnetta Scott, Samantha Siefried, Sheila Thompson, Karen Walker, Mary Walker, Sheryl Whyms, Brenda Williams, Denise Wolley, Felicia Wright, Karen Wright, Denise Zaner. 236 Gamma Sigma Sigma is a national sorority composed of women united in a spirit of service to the campus and the community. Throughout its 25-year the sorority has developed strong ties with many national agencies who have to depend on both its service and support. Major accomplishments include aiding the elderly and tutoring the handicapped or underprivileged. It helps at the Secial Olympics and makes large contributions to various charities through its annual Rock-a-thon, Fraternity Kidnapping, and the Greek Week Marathon Dance. Gamma Sigma Sigma requires members to keep at least a 2.0 grade point average and 25 hours of each semester. Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity is represented at the University of Florida by Tau Chapter. Founded in 1931, Tau serves the University and the Gainesville community with the student information booth across from the HUB. This is a join g project with Student Alpha Phi Omega also has helped out with registration, football blood drives, Boy Scouts and many other service projects. J. Costa ALPHA PHI OMEGA. Kevin Adair, Leroy Bell, Jeff Berman, Bo Bohanan, Terrill Booker, Barry Brighton, Andrew Brown, Ed Cabera, President; Dwight Carwlel Dwight Carwell, Dave Ceppos, Nector Collazo, Tony Covington, Tracy Crider, Mitch Crystal, Ron Cutler, Daryl Davis, David Deruosi, Alan Dick, Cyril Englert, David Fitzgerald, Randy Friedlander, Rick Fueyo, Dennis Gamble, Andrew Gibson, Bob Goddard, Michael Goscinski, Fritz Grant, Ben Gross, Harvey Heard, Mel Herron Muir, Gene Honeycutt, John Houck, David Kemp, Konrad Kirlew, Mike Kreitzer, Steven Laux, Darren Law, Gregg LaCour, Curtis Lee, Noel Lopez, Stan Maletz, Bret Moore, Chris Morgan, Treasurer; Robert Neal, Jim Nelson, Rick Pagliughi, James Piecora, Andre Reese, Ted Rogers, Ron Roux, Chris Schirmer, Ken Schwanger, Ralph Shalom, Earl Smith, Bruce Snyder, Steve Soares, Recording Secretary; Gerald Spates, Jeff Stone, Reginald Stone, Vernon Strickland, Service Vice-President; Bob Swain, Wajih Taiara, Dan Thompson, Aaron Walton, Brian Walton, Rick Wheeler, Richie Winston, David Wulf, Gary Yessin, Stanley Yorker, David Areola, Stephen Bradbery, Jose Castro, Gilberto Collao, Paul Curtis, Larry Dooley, Van Gurley, Arelius Kendric, Carlos Otero, Ron Phillips, Sylvester Pittman, Gregory Robinson, John Rodriguez, Jeffrey Weiss, John Williams. M. Boyette SAMSON. Front Row: Dipak D. Nadkarni, Martha Belote. Back Row: Eric Olender, Mary-Ann Strudwick, Keith Schoonmaker, Jeanne Maron (Public Relations Director), Beth Miller, Barbara Roj (Assistant Business Manager). Circle K is a coed service club which is North America ' s largest collegiate service organization. It is designed for students who wish to serve their They are dedicated to assisting the campus and community by helping the handicapped and underprivileged Members also build leadership, make new friends, and interact with the community making themselves well- rounded people, and Cirlce K a " total organization. " SAMSON (Student Action for Socio-economic Opportunity Network) is a group of volunteers striving to achieve a goal of helping other human beings in the upward march of humanity. SAMSON members are enthusiastic of Florida students helping the campus and the community with many different service activities. CIRCLE K. Thomas Sheppard, President; Sheryl Katz, Vice -President; Joel Silverthorn, Secretary; Bill Rennie, Treasurer; John Rowe, Sr. Board Member; Marci Monchek, Jr. Board Member; Ciro Boucugnani, Jackie Cahill, Steve Covey, Paula Foster, David Graves, Sue Hall, Kevin Hook, Alan Houtzer, Kevin Jackson, Sindee Kain, Frank King, Peter Minarich, Jill Nateman, Mark Schroer. J. Costa 237 Jewish Student Union. Michael Fischer, President; Ruth Korenvaes, Vice President; Devorah Rubin, Secretary; Kayla Engle, Secretary, Shelly Zwick, Treasurer; Howard Baer, Scott Barkow, Mindy Bennett, Sherry Carlin, Joni Charme, Eli Chemerinski, Karen Chernoff, Joanne Desky, Susan Dubowsky, Mike Feibin, Trina Fleisher, Carolyn Gilbert, Kim Hawley, Sidney Helbraun, Gur Hillel, Howard Jablon, Paul Katz, Sam Katz, Dan Kent, Oren Kroll, Mark Lehrer, Alisa Lieberman, Mindy Mishkin, David Novick, Carole Pollard, Deborah Rose, Fran Schleicher, David Semaya, Ellen Semaya, Troy Sherman, Dean Sircus, Andy Weisman, Louis Zucker, Randy Friedlander, Miriam Vilk, Ruth Adams, Beth Feldman, David Lichenstein, Stacy Krone, Eli Somer, Heidi Semans, Jay Zeiger, Bob Newman, Alan Grossman, Richard Rosen D. Wheeler S. Turner BLACK STUDENT UNION. L-R: Gerald Spates, Secretary; Angela Ash, Treasurer; Tonya Howard, President; Joel White, Vice-President The Jewish Student Union is an activist organization which strives to strengthen the ties of Jewish students with Judiasm and Israel through social, political, and cultural activities. In the past JSU has organized political awareness events including speakers: an Arab-Israeli journalist and the Consul General. It also holds a Hannukah festival and leadership seminars. The biggest event each year is the Cultural Festival. The JSU plans a week of activities including films, workshops, and musicians. The Black Student Union is a political and social organization which has been in existence since 19 71. It functions to help Black students on the University of campus. The unions ' activities are to enrich cultural, academic, and social awareness. BSU is the body of all black student organizations on campus. It annually sponsors the Coronation Ball which is the climax of Black History Week. 238 The Turkish Student Association was founded in May, 1979. Its function is to promote understanding and friendship among members, the UF community and other college communities through cultural, social, and athletic TSA also represents Turkey in international fairs and talent shows, which are held annually in the univeristy. V.I.S.A. represents 106 countries around the world serving over 1500 students in the university. It stands as an umbrella for eight national organizations at the University of Florida. V.I.S.A. sponsors an annual International Talent Show and an orientation for international students at the beginning of each semester. M. Boyette V.I.S.A. Aly Attoui, President; Can Isik, Vice-President; Raja Glopal, Secretary; Dara Pollick, Treasurer. TURKISH STUDENT UNION. Mesut Akkaya, President; Temel Buyuklimanli, Vice-President; Isin Buyuklimanli, Secretary; Murat Yalnizoglu, Secretary; Canan Sepil, Treasurer. Golden Key is not just another The society was founded as a organization by a group of students who felt there truly was a void existing in the recognition of many academically students. The University of Florida chapter was chartered in 1978. During its five years of existence the chapter has been awarded the Key Chapter Award twice. Golden Key started out the 1982-1983 academic year by participating in the Organization Fair. Its next venture was Campus Awareness Week. Golden Key also participated in " Gator Expo 1982. " The highlight of the semester was the fall reception held to honor new During the spring semester, Golden Key also participated in Merit Scholarship It had a spring Campus Week and a spring reception. A " Bike for Life " to benefit the American Cancer Society was held, too. Mortar Board, a national honor society of college students, acknowledges the characteristics of superior scholastic exceptional leadership, and dedicated service to the university and community. Sponsoring a variety of events, Mortar Board holds a homecoming breakfast to honor d istinguished administrators from the university and outstanding alumnus from the community. It also holds a for students with 4.0 grade point GOLDEN KEY. J. Thomas Johnston, Edward Morgan, Marvie Ann Garcia, Vernon Strickland, Robert Abood, Michelle Teixeira. J. Raley MORTAR BOARD. Tracey Ackerman, Ruth Benatar, Stacy Bruce, Virginia Bonom, Barbara Canal, Elizabeth Carr, Tiffany Cunningham, Bradley Davidson, Kathleen Davies, Teresa Donnelly, Anne Dougherty, Lisa Dunlap, Amy Featherman, Mark Greene, Amelia Henderson, Michelle Hill, Randy James, Bonita Jones, Kenneth Jones, Janet Junod, Hilary Kaplan, Catalina Mandski, Valerie Mousson, Elaine Mullaly, Belinda Oyama, Jennifer Perdew, Michelle Popp, Lisa Richardson, Elizabeth Salomon, Suzanne Sunken, Bonnie Slyn, Nancy Wald, Sherri Walker, Susan Werner, David Wertz. 240 Honor Council: Chris Morgen, Test File Coordinator; Charlie Noble, President; Mark Wilkinson, Treasurer; Jeffrey Katz, Secretary; Vernon Strickland, Vice-President A. Moraitis A. Moraitis Nursing Graduate Student Council: Julie Mullarkey, Secretary; Sandra Seymour, Faculty Advisor; Gayle Maxwell, President; Gail Powell, Treasurer 241 K. Johnson Caribbean Student Association: Tara Robertson, Juliet Murphy, Secretary; Michelle Virgil, Wayne Williams, President; Carol Munnings, Judith James, Gillian Richards, Janice, Sharon Carby, Margaret Dalley, Maureen Maxwell, Philip Edward, Vice-President, Mark Reid, Andrea Carby, Jeremy Taylor, Jacqui Berry, Billy Borde, Shirley Barrett, Herb Oembler, Debbie Gadishaw, Annette Cassalls, Winston Chin, Angela Bent, Glen Laville, David Ramcharan, Enrique Crooks, Ashley Smith, Fidel Castro, John Hylton J. Raley 242 Sigma Lambda Chi is the national honorary society for building construction. The purpose of SLX is to recognize outstanding students in the School of Building for their scholastic achivements and extracurricular activities. SLX serves the students and the school while promoting good public relations throughout the industry. The society provides blueprints for students and sponsors guest lectureres in the construction industry. It has also organized a Job Search File that presently contains over 50 construction firm brochures. SLX currently provides the service of writing to construction companies in an effort to recruit them for on-campus interviews. Complementing this, letters are also being sent to firms that will soon be coming to interview in order to encourage them to sponsor an informal reception for students either prior to or after the interviews. W. McNeill W. McNeal The national goal of the American Institute of Constructors is to promote individual professionalism throughout the construction industry. At the University of Florida, S.A.I.C. encourages its members to exercise their leadership and organizational skills through the coordination of efforts between elected officers and general members for club activities. An important function of S.A.I.C. is the sponsoring of speakers for the school of building construction ' s " Construction Forum " , which provides students with the opportunity to learn more about current events in the construction industry. S.A.I.C. also sponsors social activities, such as the annual Homecoming Picnic and a variety of sports competitions, designed to promote greater involvement between the students and faculty within the School of Building Construction. Sigma Lambda Chi: John John Burket, Jeffrey Steven Clapp, John Debietto, Mark Eyeington, Doug Gordon, Joe Houston, Price Hurst, Edwin Janasky, Robert Kaplan, David LaCamera, Chris Lutton, Bob Mayer, Tim Moore, Tom Nichols, Scott Pate, David Perley, Dave Schmit, Grier Silverbach, David Shearer, Fred Strammer, Tom Strickland, Kenneth Tumlin, Breck Weingart American Institute of Front Row: Brooke Powell, Susan Craven, Laurie Grundy, Jeanie Hurst, Carlos Asensio, Cyndee Manning, Vice-President; Niesen, Gregory Ferrone. Back Row: Dave Schmit, Brett Wadsworth, Treasurer; Chris Lutton, President; John Deduk, Vyto Jurgutis, John Baransk 243 Society for Black Student Engineers: Kneeling: Wanda Pompey, Angela Rolle, Treasurer; Linda Dougan, Yvonne Drake, Willie Scott, Public Relations; Jacqueline Beasley, Secretary; Denise Scott, Carol Johnson. Front Row: Angelo Stubbs, Phillip George, Keith Mills, Paula Wellons, Marvalette Fentress, Ronald Palmer, Don Dunlap, LaVan Gaiter, Roscoe McNealy, Advisor. Back Row: Sharon Harris, Wayne August, Vince Singleton, Robert Thomas, Reggie Prime, Elijah Gilbert, Sackie Mensah, Vice-President; Timothy Briggs, President; James Albert Baril The Society for Black Student Engineers was organized at the University of Florida in 1973. Its primary goal is to increase the quantity and quality of black students involved in engineering. It offers assistance to black students in engineering by providing; tutorial services, old notes and old exam files, social and fundraising activities, trips and company speakers. They are also very active in campus-wide activities. W. McNeill S. Turner Tau Beta Pi: Front Row: Mario J. Scarabino, Tom Cratem, Madeline Woodruff, David Szemborski, Fredrick Soldi, Ricardo Fabrize. Second Row: L. Duncan, Lynn Smith, John Moliski, William Giberson, William Pristupa, Allen Andone. Third Row: F. Phillips, C. Way, Robert Meyers, Mike Epstein, Nathan Claridy, Mitchell Guth. Fourth Row: Gary Hoffman, Keith Anderson, Nathaniel Jones, Michael Humphrys, David MacIntyre. Back Row: Herb Bevis, Advisor; Ted Crom, Advisor Not Pictured: Mike Agee, Robert Allan, Mark Anderson, Linda Arnold, Winnie Au, Nazareth Bedrossian, William Behenna, Todd Bender, Scott Blachowicz, George Boulton, Jim Bowser, Dana Boyington, Libby Brateman, Richard Brooks, Randall Brown, Greg Brubaker, Ed Callaway, Ben Campione, John Capece, Bruce Carter, Tim Carter, Rory Causseaux, Norman Champigny, Tae In Choi, Paul Coggeshall, Frank Colitz, Dan Cronin, Kirk Dolan, Cristov Dosev, Tim Duffy, Ken Finlon, Laura Freeman, Rick Freese, Michael Gach, Paul Goodall, K. Raja Gopal, Ralph Griffith, Faris Habbaba, Ron Hagberg, Shepley Haynes, David Israel, Ronald Kaufman, Tim Kelly, Cathy Krawczyk, Stanley Kupiszewski, Tony LaCerva, Robert Leggett, Sam Levine, Hyung-Kyu Lim, Giv Lovell, Yean-Jye Lu, Tim Mashburn, Stuart McClimans, Thomas McCutchen, Tom McNally, Tom Miesch, Knox Millsaps, Gordon Morrison, Jayant Naik, Gary Nesslar, Andreas Nicolaides, Darryl Parmet, Sue Pesola, Cheryl Phanstiel, Kathy Pierce, Marilyn Pincus, Dale Pyatt, George Reed, Bill Ryan, Jay Shands, Jon Silver, David Still, Mark Stroud, Carl Strukely, Amy Traylor, JoEllen Walker, John Wasmund, Jerry Welch, Laura Wenzk Rossi, Leslie Yates 244 Eta Kappa Nu: Front Row: Peter Yeh, Amir Atai, Paul Coggeshall, Vice-President; Greg Dittmer, Treasurer. Back Row: Robert Poulson, Bridge Correspondent; Gregory Johansen, President; Sam Levine, Gordon Morrison, Robert Meyer The Institute of Transportation Engineers is a national professional organization of transportation and traffic enginners. The University of Florida student chapter consists of graduate students enrolled in the transportation program in the of civil engineering. are held to talk with visitors on- campus, to plan activities at the and trips to state-wide and to view slide or film presentations. During the past year, several students attended state-wide in Orlando. The group also participated in the UF Engineer ' s Fair. Raley Institute of Transportation Engineers: Professor Ken Courage, Dr. Gary Long, Advisor; Dr. Charles Wallace, Dr. Joseph Wattleworth, Antonios Barbas, Treasurer; Amelia Bitsis, Ronald Cabak, Secretary; Narayanaswamy Devadoss, President; Brian Fowler, Yean-Jye Lu, Vice-President; Deborah Reaves 245 The American Nuclear Society was formed in 1954 to promote peaceful applications of nuclear energy. The University of Florida student branch formed in 1960 accomplishes this objective through sponsorship of multifacetted programs such as technical seminars, public information tables, speaker ' s bureaus and industry interactions, always with special emphasis on developing engineering professionalism among its members. American Nuclear Society: Front Row: Andrew Johnson, Tom Tracy, Mitchell Guth, Charles Wilson, Michael Carstensen. Second Row: William Veretson, Advisor: Mary Lewis, Christopher Carey, John Gonsky, Sharon Clayton, John Moliski, Robert Allan, Huy Ly, Barbara Signo, Madeline Woodruff. Back Row: Bijan Afshar, Gerald Welch, President; Ralph Griffith, Robert Biechel, Mark Stroud, Secretary; William Bice, William Sattin, Yvonne Marie Traynham, Thomas Albrigo W. McNeill W McNeill Spanish American Law Students: Front Row: Rebecca Wilson, Teresita Vo, Mercedes De Los Santos, Ada Carmona, Mary Lou Cuellar, Lourdes Sanchez, Elizabeth Hernandez. Second Row: Vivian Figueras, Carlos Lorente, Miguel Mendez, Mayra Reyler-Lichter, Oscar Marrero, Luis Perez, Engenio Hernandez. Back Row: Jose Martinez, Eduardo Palmer, Angel Gonzalez, Emilio Benitez, Julius Gonzalez, President; Roberto Villasante 246 Geology Club: Robert Bass, Andrew Benoit, Cliff Brady, Charles Browning, George Caspary, Carlson, Kathy Cerini, Bill Collins, Doug Cook, Kurt Diehlman, Jon Dobson, Dick Ernst, Ben Foster, Myles Fried, Steven Gilchrist, Pete Ginn, James Hollinghead, Pat Ink, Dwight Jenkins, Shannon Joyce, Barry Kane, Randy Keller, Bill Kelly, Dave Kincaid, Dan Kramer, Martin Krpan, Nicki Kussel, Bruce Lafrenz, Tung Lee, Dan Lewis, Pitt Maner, Ed Morton, Tauna Murphy, Vilma Perez, Roger Portell, Amy Rankin, Greg Richard, Jenny Rodillosso, Barbara Saffer, William Schirmacher, Chuck Sprague, Sue Wessels, Daniel Ashton, Eric Meyer. M. Boyette W. McNeill Ornamental Horticulture Club: Lee Barnes, Chris Beytes, Laura Beytes, Betty Bronson, Bob Brinkman, James Bryan, Mary Rebecca Bures, Sam Consoli, Jim D ' Arcanelis, Jill Davis, Edwin Duke, Bill Fajen, Lisa Galvez, Tim Ganley, Lloyd Gellineau, Bruce Gilbert, Denis Govan, Joan Hanley, Brian Hodde, Mary Hughlett, Lily Jimeian, Jeff Johnson, Lee Klause, John Klinger, Lori Knapperberger, Gil Gibson, Michael Lubrano, Lynn Maxwell, Mark Miller, Richard Murray, Scott Pool, Carolyn Saft, Dan Smith, Bob Stamps, Tom Teets, Lorrie Teston, Scott Travis, Marcia Wallace, Leslie Wilber, Kathy Wright, Laurie Wuertz, Karl Balducci, Cynthia Mattes, Sally Martin, Maria Buffington, Scott Linke, Thomas Freeman. The Geology Club at the of Florida had a very active year. Their activities included both overnight field trips and one-day Among the sights visited were the Florida Caverns State Park in Marianna, the Dupont Plant and the Norris Quarry near Ocala. In November Dr. Randazzo led a field party of approximately 44 students and faculty on a tour of the North Carolina Wadesborough Triassic Basin. Despite a rainy weekend, the excursion was considered a success due to the outstanding geology that was examined. The UF Ornamental Horticulture Club is a member of the Ornamental Horticulture Society of America and of the Florida Nurserymen and Grower ' s Association. They send to the Student Division of the FNGA and to the Student Council for the College of The club participates in many projects including: a tree sale for Morningside Nature Center, an azalea sale and a planting of for the City Beautification Department of Gainesville, and the Share-Phone-Athon for the College of Agriculture. They are also in the cleaning and in the of the Wilmot Gardens here at UF. The club ' s bi-weekly meetings are open to all interested students and occasionally feature guest speakers. 247 J. Rowland The 1982-83 University of Florida Marching Band — Piccolos: Kim Buchanan, Bryan Clark, Terri-Ann Eknoian, Annie Garces, Mars Garces, Chris Guillerme, Susan Knight, Lisa Krause, Rebecca Marshall, Scott Mitchell, Sabrina Olson, Laura Pastore, Cecilia Paul, Stephanie Parker, Donna Rapp, Elva-Helene Ross, Gina Scalfari, Sandy Schile, Scott Schultz, Tracie Seamens, Janet Sewell, Tracy Sutherland, Nancy Vergelli, Lori Voynik, David Walters, Paula Walton, Betsy Witzig. Clarinets: Steve Allo, Kelly Augustine, Craig Bailey, Sheila Black, Mike Booher, Robin Cade, Sam Feibus, Dan Fox, Rhonda Hartman, Eric Head, Angela Jolly, Terri Jones, Susan Meesit, Clara Moe, Debbie Molina, Kristi Neher, Angela Norman, Karla Powell, Susanna Renninger, Mary Robertson, Jim Scheff, Al Smith, Sandy Tenefrancia, Charlene Westman, Susan Zant. Alto Sax: Julie Caldwell, Doug Corbaugh, Charlie Cerny, Jim Grubbs, Dan Hallenberg, Darren Jones, Andy Kaplan, John Laritz, Shawn Macauley, Liza Miranda, Dennis Ostrowski, Wayne Smith, Mike Smuczynski, Jackie Staats, Michelle Tannton, Diane Volkmer, Scott Walters, Tenor Sax: Monica Albert, Brad Burklew, Dean Clark, Cathy Fee, Hank Feldman, Pamela Handley, Ray Jones, John Mason, Jim Mesojedec, Todd Nystrom, Donna Rench, Scott White, Jeff Wolfe, Marty Yungmann. Horns: Andy Cherry, Julie Clifton, Cathy Collins, Roseann Greene, Jim Haley, Cheryl Houser, Keith Kelly, Steve Knob, Craig Kowald, Joe McCormick, Sabrina Olson, Pete Patterson, Trish Pittari, Leo Ruelke, John Woesh. Trumpets: Scott Apelgren, Royce Askew, Bruce Bailey, Jennifer Beat, Richard Black, Doug Booher, John Borrelli, Glen Bottomley, Mike Crocker, David Dohm, Mary Fetherol, Josh Geller, Mark Gilman, Brad Hathorn, Brian Hoefer, Stephen Hogan, Mark Johnson, Kathy LaVay, David McKinney, Bill Moss, Ken Nix, Chris Pappas, Jenny Penkosky, Mike Peyton, John Risi, Dave Roberts, Don Rogozinski, Jack Rowland, Scott Shaw, Charles Sproul, Steve Stern, Ray Taylor, Mike Thomas, Clifford Thompson, Dan Tillet, Sheryl Tricocci, Tim Verwey, Anthony Wilson. Trombones: Steve Allo, Roy Anderson, Steve Barthlow, Mike Berger, Craig Booth, Henry Brown, Ed Cordova, Don Crawford, Jerry Edwards, Joe Ecan, Dorothy Dlwell, Charles Fulton, Kurt Gies, Scott Hall, Adren Hance, Ed Henderson, Bert Hickman, David Holmes, Joe Kern, Dash Lowald, David Levitan, Brian McDowell, David Muss, Charlie Noble, Mark Protheroe, Terry Rozasko, Bunky Schwabland, Brian Smith, Steve Smith, Keith Spencer, Tammy Turner, David Uhl, John Voss, Fred Wagner, Greg Williams, Amy Zumbrun. Baritones: Lisa Alsmeyer, Duane Aumann, Debbie Barnes, Mark Bontrager, Bruce Bowman, Donna Clifton, Stuart Cullen Craig Eason, Sheri Fennell, Andre Gainey, Karen Gasson, Holly Holbrook, Paul Owen, Lori Rahn, Robert Schwartz, Terri Stafford, Sousaphones: Robbie Allen, Jeff Brock, Dave Carroll, Roger Dawson, Lee Felton, Paul Greenstone, Chuck Kaelin, Dana Libbe, Tim Lyles, Erik Madsen, Gerre Reynolds, Mark Richardson, Jamie Roberson, Martin Scheinkman, Jeff Stabler, Sherman Wilhelm, Kathy Winkler. Drum Line: Ken Bach, Steve Brown, Dave Ceppos, Kevin Cu rti, Carol Edmondson, David Gasson, Robert Glickman, Jon Goding, Peter Gunn, Lindsay Klein, Colin Lewis, Kevin Maher, Scott Mansfield, Greg Masters, Adolph Means, Jim Murray, Joe Nimithy, Terry Price, Mickey Richmand, Paul Roehrig, Kevin Salamon, Mark Sherman, Randy Shopoff, Vince Stott, Annette Ward, Erica Weston. Guard: Annie Arnold, Frank Bennett, Gwen Cox, Laura Doty, Lynn Hagjan, Janice Hamby, Dana Ingram, Sonny Janes, Wanda Jenkins, Peggy Kelly, Cindy Larsen, Cheryl Lawton, Nancy Miller, Bonnie Moore, Linda Moorhouse, Lori Moskowitz, Kelley Mulvihill, Fabiola Nimah, Melissa Ogram, Renee Pruitt, Charlene Pugh, David Russell, Robert Sheldon, Jane Umlant, Donna Weber, Jeff Welsh, Peggy Wood. Gatorettes: Martha Faulk, Heather Happy, Brenda Hutchins, Sherr y Hyre, Kathy Parker, Rhonda Raybourne, Sheri Rayborne, Shawne Smith, Wendy Smith, Deena Stagers, Amy Van Horn, Tammy Whaley. 248 J. Rowland Music at the University of Florida does not stop after the marching band season is over. Most Gator musicians participate in " off-season " activities such as Jazz Band, Concert Band, and Symphonic Band. All of these groups give free performances at th e University Auditorium which, in turn, provides the college community with a wide variety of music. Mr. Gary Langford, Associate Director of Bands, has led the Jazz Band to a high standard of excellence by capturing honors at the Tri-State Jazz held each year in Tallahassee. In addition, the Jazz Band enjoys on-stage performances with the many celebrities that host the annual Gator Growl. At the Twelth Annual President ' s Festival of the Gator jazz musicians had the of performing with Bobby Shew, a contemporary soundtrack artist. Exposure to musical celebrities is not just unique to the Jazz Band. The Concert and Symphonic Bands enjoyed the week- long visit of Sir Vivian Dunn, the Director of Music for the Royal Family for 38 years. Sir Dunn also appeared at the President ' s Festival where he conducted the Symphonic Band. Mr. Gary Langford directs the Jazz Band during a feature performance with Bobby Shew The Concert Band, under the direction of Mr. Thomas Liley, plays a movement from George Frederic Handel ' s " Water Music " during an afternoon The 1982-83 University of Florida Symphonic Band directed by Dr. Gerald Poe J. Rowland J. Rowland 249 A. Moraitis Basketball Band — Back Row (L to R): Gerre Reynolds, Robert Schwartz, Craig Eason, Rob Allen. Third Row: Tim Verwey, John Borrelli, Mike Thomas, Don Rogozinski, Jack Rowland, Glen Bottomley, Ray Taylor, Doug Booher. Second Row: Paul Greenstone, Adren Hance, Ed Henderson, Cash Kowald, Brian McDowell, David Levitan. Front Row: Jim Stevens (Director), Julie Caldwell, Darren Jones, Sandy Schile, Sandy Tenefrancia, David Gasson (Traps), Susan Meesit, Charlene Wesman, Julie Clifton, Craig Kowald. Basketball games at Florida provide spectators with a good range of entertainment. Besides watching the tense games at the O ' Connell Center, the music of the band and the gymnastic skills of the cheerleaders serve to heighten the phenomenon known as Gator Spirit. The Basketball Band, directed by Graduate Assistant Jim Stevens, plays high-spirited music ranging from jazz to Top 40 selections. The band features student and professional arrangements of such songs. Although they support the football players as well, the Gator Cheerleaders have the opportunity to display the wide range of their cheering and gymnastic talents during breaks in the game. As the band performs, the cheerleaders dance, cheer, and build human pyramids. Information Services 1982-83 Gator Cheerleaders — Back Row (L to R): Cindy DuWell, Jeanne Hazel, Karen Watson, Adina Britt. Second Row: Russ Denslow, Greg Robinson, Cary Reich ( " Albert " ), Jay Gabler, Jim Hartung (Head Cheerleader). Front Row: Mimi Gatto, Joe Pike, Mike Robie, Angie Mason. 250 Kappa Kappa Psi: Front Row: Greg Williams, David Gasson, Sam Feibus, Jim Mesojedec, John Borrelli, Secretary; Jack Rowland, Not Pictured: Mike Peyton, Scott Schultz, Ray Taylor, John Voss. Back Row: Joe Kern, President; Mark Protheroe, Doug Booher, Treasurer. J. Rowland Tau Beta Sigma: Front Row: Charlene Westman, Kristi Neher, Debbie Molina, Vice-President; Tricia Pittari, Peggy Kelly, Susan Meesit. Back Row: Gina Scalfari, Heather Happy, Elva-Helene Ross, Sandy Schile, Lori Moscowitz, Stephanie Parker, Karen Gassson, Kathy Parker, President; Diane Volkmer, Secretary; Julie Clifton. Not Shiela Balck, Sheri Fennell, Rhonda Hartman, Lindsay Klein, Treasurer; Melissa Ogram, Cicilia Paul, Jeeny Penkosky, Karla Powell, Tammy Turner, District Coordinator; Betsy Witzig J. Rowland 251 The UF soccer club was founded in 1953 by A.C. Moore, who still serves the club as faculty advisor. The club is not sanctioned by the NCAA but it does play many colleges who are. Each semester the club plays about 15 games. Most contests are against in state teams in order to cut travel costs. This season the soccer club in two tournaments. The first was held in Knoxville, Tenn. and featured teams including Tennessee and The club also hosts its own the A.C. Moore Tournament held every February for the past six years. UF also has an excellent women ' s soccer club. Like the men ' s club the women ' s club competes against mainly in state teams. Rugby is a British invention which contains aspects of American-style football, hockey, basketball and soccer. It originated accidently by a student at Rugby College, England who was football (soccer) when the only rules were kicking the ball. William discouraged because he couldn ' t kick the bouncing ball, picked it up and carried it down the field. His didn ' t know if he had violated the rules and thus, the game of rugby was born. The " Fighting Gators " Rugby Club was formed in a bar in Gainesville in 1970. The club hosts the " Gator every March. They have won the 1981 1982 State Intercollegiate Championship and participated in the E.R.U. (Eastern Rugby Union) Intercollegiate Championships in New Jersey. They placed second in the 1981 Florida Cup Championship, second in the 1982 Gator Invitational and are the 1983 North Florida Club Champions. M. Klarman Women ' s Soccer Club A. Moraitis 252 A. Moraitis A Moraitis A. Moraitis A. Moraitis A memberof the Women ' s soccer club dribbles past a defender during a close game. Being in top physical condition is necessary as the ladies fight for control of the ball. It ' s up for grabs as the Rugby club plays for the win. Consoling a fellow player, the rugby players plan their next attack. 253 Upsilon Pi Epsilon: Faculty — Dr. J.D. Brownsmith, Dr. D.D. Dankel, Dr. Roger W. Elliott, Mr. Mark Fishman, Dr. Leslie Oliver, Dr. J. Staudhammer. Students — Mark A. Anderson, David Amrhein, Todd R. Bender, Scott Blachowicz, Duane Consbruck, Tim Duffy, Bill Giberson, Thomas Holmes, John Kinney, Stanley S. Latimer, Kenneth Lee, Margarita Li, Phillip Lord, Berna Lowenstein, Vanadis Mack, Michael Meesit, Kent Minich, David Noden, Kenneth A. Rowland, Scott L. Sachs, David P. Seigel, John Schuman, Jonathan Silver, Ollie Simpson, Melanie Smith, Amy S. Traylor, Jeff Van Guilder. Pi Epsilon ACM Association For Computing Machinery: Oliver Austin, Scott Blachowicz, George Bogner, Duane Consbruck, Rick Crist, Tim Duffy, Steve Guenther, Sharon Hayes, Gary Lehnertz, John Linton, Phillip Lord, Vanadis Mack, Mike Meesit, Kednt Minich, Philip Schecter, Leigh Segal, David Segal, Jon Silver, Amy Traylor, Andrew G. Trimmer. 254 The UF Forestry Club is composed of students form the School of Forest Resources and Conservation. The club was involved in many activities. The club held a pulpwood cut as its major money raiser and held their annual Field Day at Austin Cary Forest to select a conclave team. The club hosted 700 visitors at the Association of Southern Forestry Clubs 26th Annual Conclave at Camp Ocala in the Ocala National Forest. Fifteen southern forestry schools participated, competing in forestry related physical and technical events. J. Costa Forestry Club: Front Row: Catherine Florko, Rich Gorden, Tim Appelbaum, Carl Leggins, Glenn Winn, Ralph Jowett. Second Row: Brian Duffey, Marc Willis, John de Brauwere, Ann Hutchinson, Secretary; Randy Andrews, Treasurer; Jim Grisson, Leonard Wood, President. Back Row: Clay Newman, Joel Smith, Advisor; Ben Reeves, Jim Suttlemyre, Vice-President; Mike Davis, Doug Pickett, Hugo Melczarek, Terry Streed, Stan Bright. Not Pictured: Debbie Brooker, ASFC President; Dr. George Blakeslee, Advisor: Jim Rath, Steve Shell, Rick Kneski, Tony White, Jay Peacock, Jenny Kormendy, Lisa Conti, Bobbie Stiles, Brian Wittwer, Bruce Curry, Mark Sanford, Bill Hartsfield, David Twitchell, George Barker, Joe Shiver, Chuck Mathis, Michelle Sorrentino, Robbie Lovestrand, Eric Lovestrand, Dennis Thompson, Pat Layton, Dave Conser, Bobbi Sleighter Faunus is the graduate and undergraduate association of zoological students who are interested in the study of natural wildlife. Faunus is concerned with both plant and animal life, overall ecology and the preservation of the environment. This year Faunus sponsored lectures by Dr. John F. Eisenberg of the Florida State Museum on the howler monkeys of South America and by Dr. John H. Kaufmann, on his trip to Africa. Faunus also sponsors service projects. Faunus cooperated with Professor Don Goodman this year in restoring part of the Kanapaha Botanical garden to its original state. Field trips to Payne ' s Prairie, Sea Horse Key, and the Whitney Marine Lab were made by Faunus members this year. 255 Interfraternity Council: Front Row: Tom Slater, District President; Toots Banner, Administrative Vice-President; Tom Levy, Administrative Assistant; Doug Cohen, District President; Terry Parker, District President; Terry Parker, D istrict President. Back Row: Ben Patterson, Faculty Advisor; Anthony Quattro, Treasurer; Reed Baker, President; Peter Fleming, Executive Vice-President; Jeff Greenert, Secretary; Tom Dougan, Assistant Dean of Student Services. Officers Not Pictured: Daryl Johnston, Administrative Secretary; Jeff Miller, District President A. Moraitis M Klarman Panhellenic Council: Front Row: Ellen Connelly, President Back Row: Rene Hoffner, Administrative Vice-President; Ruth Benetar, Executive Vice-President; Johnette Hardiman, Secretary; Leslie Grizzard, Treasurer; Beth Holloway, Administrative Assistant 256 Order of Omega is an honorary for outstanding leadership in Greek organizations. The honorary taps qualified persons who have participated in activities both within their own house and in planned Panhellenic Inter-Fraternity Council projects. Order of Omega J. Costa Beta Eta Sigma: Senovia Alexander, Alvin Barlow, Dale Brown, LaNelra Ford, Kathy Gardener, Melissa Jent, Darryll Jones, Darryl Lane, Lula Maxwell, Mike McGlothlen, Vanessa Mitchell, Norma Owens, Karen Pugh, Shelia Rivers, Charnetta Scott, Luana Walsh, Robert Wright 257 The English Society is an undergraduate organization for people with an interest in any or all the aspects of the study of English (film, drama, literature, creative writing, linguistics, etc.). Purposes of the organization include social activities involving people with similar interests, service to the college and the university, and acting as a liaison between students and the English department. They also sponsor free films, job workshops, speakers, and faculty discussion panels, Membership is open to all University of Florida students who have taken at least one semester of English at this institution. Association memberships are available for interested faculty and staff. English Society: Carol Patterson, President; Gary Yessin, Vice-President; Kathy O ' Reilly, Secretary; Rikki Haenel, Treasurer; Dr. Richard Brantley, Advisor J. Costa 258 Boyette The UF Circle Magazine, sponsored by Omicron Delta Kappa leadership honorary, is a showcase for the intellectual talent of the University of Florida. This magazine provides essays, stories, and poems written by the faculty and students of UF. The goal of the UF Circle Magazine is to bring students, faculty, and alumni together on an intellectual plane. It is also committed to bringing the arts and the sciences together. The UF Circle Magazine, through its literature, questions every part of society, not in an attempt to discredit society, but to introduce responsibility into the arts and the sciences. M. Boyette Student Art League The Student Art League is a non-profit organization dedicated to the promotion of student activities in the fine arts at the University of Florida. From its founding in 1978, the Student Art League has been active as a recognized student group. Its goal is to bring art and the artist to the attention of the students at the University of Florida as well as the Gainesville community. Student Art League: Jeffrey Grbe, Gwen Karraker, Kyle Dries, Holly Hanessian, Kelly Swope, Phyllis Leung, Lynette Hesser, Peggy Banks, Barbara Hill, Nancy Schultz, Laura Ellis, Jay Bourland, Frances Dotzler, Tom Kyne, Kitty Alcott, Janene Kosch, Sheri Ann Friedman, Elizabeth Rich, Alison Deloach, Kathy Kennedy, Janice Johnson, Howard Williams, Stella Anderman, David Peck, Tia Sorinsen, Leo Morrissey, Pat Bloodwell, Lynda Heimann, Ken Weaver, Donna D. Dean, Harry Messersmith, Vicky Galloro, Cindy Depanicis, Jenny Leister, Marcy Halper, Marian Kane, Paul M. Kron, Elaine Tierney, Pablo Hernan Henandez, Diana Jones. 259 M. Boyette W. McNeill ■ Alpha Kappa Psi: Front Row: Kim Rodgers, Martha Roberts, Mary Ellen Thomas, Kelly Requardt, Cary Reich, Kristy Janda, Steve Levitt, Jeannine Lucido, Michael Burke, Jamie Hendry, Eddie Werbin, Jennie Koo, Mary Rembert, Mark Hunter. Second Row: Becky Nelson, Debbie Keller, Carole Redstone, Robert Hazaga, Wayne Miller, Dan Phillips, Larry Henley, Larry Schwartz, John Punzak, Stephanie Choate, Deborah Journell, Joe Lococo. Third Row: Janie Haulena, Tia Zimmerman, Sherry Cummings, Bettina Deitrich, Linda Medvinski, Maribeth Coller, Kristy Zimmerman, Beth Brasnell, Robin Somon, Jody Barry. Fourth Row: Ken Chaiken, John Mazzotti, Julie Clark, Kathy McNulty, Steve Berkey, Brian Craig, Cyndee Crow, Erin Lapper, Rick Cooney, Tracy Requardt, Angie Puett, Nancy Anderson. Back Row: Lori Berson, Gary Parker, Tom McAllister, Francis Bush, Robert Augenstein, Jim Hartung, Jane McDonald, Gail Mercer, Mark Teichner, Wendy Mercer, Jay Holloway, Lon Stafford, Adam Robins, Reed Adcock, Missy Ernest, Scott Cole, Anne Lewis, Thomas Schmidt, Glenn Widom, John Nichols, Michelle Burke, Kelly Kern Alpha Kappa Psi M. Boyette 261 Air Force ROTC Air Force ROTC Army ROTC On a weekend excursion the Army ROTC practices military manuvers An Air Force aviation student has an opportunity to practice " behind the wheel " . Navy ROTC Members of the Navy ROTC gain valuable skills on the obstacle course. Air Force ROTC members congratuate each accomplishments. 262 Navy ROTC The food might not look appetizing to a civilian but it ' s just nornmal chowtime for this Navy man. As a part of his Navy training recruit struggles over the big wall. Navy ROTC Army ROTC The early morning calisthenics are not a favorite part of this recruit ' s training for the Army. 263 African St udents ' Union AFROTC Pre-Commissioned Officer ' s Club Agricultural Education Society Agronomy-Soils Club Alpha Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Rho Alpha Kappa Delta Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha and Omega Gospel Singers Alpha Phi Omega, Tau Chapter Alpha Pi Nu American Institute of Chemical Engineers American Institute of Architects American Institute of Industrial Engineers American Institute of Mining, Metallurical and Petroleum Engineers American Nuclear Society American Society of Agricultural Engineers American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of Interior Designers American Society of Mechanical Engineers i Angel Flight Architecture College Council Arnold Air Society Art Student League Association for Computing Machinery Bacchus Benton Engineering Council Beta Alpha Psi Beta Eta Sigma The Bible Speaks Fellowship Billy Mitchell Drill Team Black American Law Students Association Black Student Union Block and Bridle Club Board of College Council Brazilian-Portuguese Club Business Administration College Council Campus Advance Campus Crusade For Christ Campus House of Christian Campus Ministry Inc. Caribbean Student Association Chinese Club Chinese Student Association Christian Science Organization Circle K The Citrus Club Coalition of Peace Educators College of Liberal Arts and Science Council College of Medicine College Council College of Pharmacy Student Council College of Physical Education, Health, and Recreation College Council Collegiate Living Organization, Inc. Committee in Support of the People of Latin American Counselor Education Student Association Criminal Justice Society Cuban-American Student Association Delta Psi Kappa Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Rho Tau Kappa Alpha Eckankar Campus Society The Egyptian Student Association Endogenous Rythms The English Society of The University of Florida Environmental Action Group Environmental Graduate Student Association Environmental Law Society Epsilon Lambda Chi Epsilon Phi Epsilon Eta Kappa Nu Eta Sigma Phi Faith Fellowship Faunus Financial Management Association Fine Arts College Council Florida Accounting Association Florida Blue Key Florida Cicerones Florida Engineering Society Florida International Trade Law Journal Florida Players Food and Resource Economics Graduate Student Organization Food and Resource Economics Club Food Science and Human Nutrition Club Gamma Sigma Sigma Gargoyle Honor Society Gator Amateur Radio Club Gator Band Gator Christian Life Gator Raiders Geology Club Golden Key National Honor Society Greek and American Student Association Health Related Professions College Council Hebrew Christian Fellowship Hellenic Student Association Honor Council Independent Communties Ally Now India Club Instition of Electrical and Electronic Engineers Institute of Transportation Engineers Interfraternity Council International Friendship Society International Law Society Inter-Residence Hall Association Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Iranian Student Association Iranian Student Democratic Association Jewish Student Union John Marshall Bar Association Journalism and Communications College Council Kappa Epsilon Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Psi Kaos Hearing Association Student Council for Exceptional Children Student Dietetic Association Student Music Educators National Conference Student Occupational Therapy Association Student Physical Therapy Association Student Planning Association Students For The Advancement of Gerontological Education Student International Meditation Society Students Over Traditional Age Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Sigma Tau Sigma Delta Thai Club Tropic Club Meditation Turkish Student Association University Chamber Singers UF Anthropology Student Association UF Chess Club UF Choir Uf Chapter National Association For The Advancement of Colored People UF Chapter of The Senior Classical League UF College of Dentistry Student Council UF College of Nursing Graduate Student Council UF College Republicans UF Collegiate Chapter American Marketing Association UF Equestrian Club UF Forestry Club UF Gator Guard Drill Team UF Gospel Choir UF History Forum UF Horse Judging Team UF Lesbian and Gay Society UF L-5 Society UF Livestock Judging Team UF Men ' s Glee Club UF Prayer Group UF Rehabilitation Association UF Rugby Football Club UF Scuba Club UF Simulated Combat Club UF Society For Creative Anachronism UF Sports Car Club UF Student Chapter of the American Institute of Constructors UF Student Chapter of The American Congress On Surveying and Mapping UF Student Chapter of The Society of American Foresters UF Table Tennis Club University Of Florida Yearbook Upsilon Pi Epsilon Volunteers For International Student Affairs The Wasted Knights The Wildlife Society Xi Sigma Pi Young Philosophers Lambda Gamma Phi Law Association For Women Leisure Education and Park Students Maranatha Student Organization Minority Business Society Minority Preprofessional Association Mortar Board Muktananda Siddha Meditation Dham Muslim Students Association National Organization For Women National Student Speech Language and The Navigators Newman Club North Central Fellowship Observer Off-Campus Association Omicron Delta Kappa Order of Omega Organization Of Arab Students Ornamental Horticulture Club Pakistan Club Panhellenic Council Phi Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Theta Phi Chi Theta Phi Delta Kappa Phi Delta Phi Phi Eta Sigma Phi Lambda Sigma Phi Theta Kappa Alumni Association Physically Limited University Students Pi Mu Epsilon Pi Sigma Alpha Pi Tau Sigma Plexus Public Relations Students Society of America Refreshing Streams Student Association Rho Chi Society Rho Pi Phi Rudolf Steiner Anthroposophic Student Organization R ussian Club Samson Savant Scabbard and Blade Society Semper Fidelis Sigma Lambda Chi Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Tau Sigma Society For Black Students Engineers Society of Co-op Students Society of Engineering Sciences Society of Environmental Engineers Society of Women Engineers Sojourners Spanish American Law Students Association Special Education Association of Graduate Students Student American Pharmaceutical Association Student Broadcast Group Student Contractors and Building Association 265 266 Seniors Seniors 267 A DECADE OF CHANGE Even ten years ago, this university was a place where different lifestyles and personalities met. Much has changed in this decade. Students then were involved in politics and worried about ending the war. They were into " smoking grass " and " mind- blowing " . Hair was long, skirts were short, hiphuggers, leisure suits, and pant suits were common sights. Boots and platform shoes were the styles; as were Bob Dylan, The Stones, and Deep Purple. All forms of art were popular: poetry, philosophy, and music. Most students worried about nature: its cleanliness and its preservation. Peace and love were everyday terms and hopeful dreams. While this was happening, seniors had to move on and go onto new horizons; their destinations after graduation were considered an adventure. Many did not know which direction they were going; they were just going and looking forward to it. They knew they would find their niche in this world in time, and most of them did. Remnants of 1973. Selling flowers on the corner was the way one indus- trious student paid his way through college. Students play the mood and music of the 70 ' s. The Plaza of Americas was a popular place to study and relax even back then. Senior mug shots from 1973 Seminole. All photos are from the 1973 Seminole yearbook. 268 Ten Years Ago SENIORS ... SENIORS . . . SENIORS .. . Cornelius Aaron — Ft. Myers, FL Criminal Justice Roger Acton — Miami, FL Zoology Judy Adams Daytona Beach, FL Psychology Kayode Adegoke — Lagos, Nigeria Mathematics David Adelson — Miami, FL Computer Information Sciences Robert Weston Adrian — Tampa, FL Economics Bradly A. Aerts — Lakeland, FL Chemical Engineering Jeffi Lynn Albritton — Bradenton, FL Education John Robert Alford — Ft. Pierce, FL Agronomy Alina Aloma — Kingston, Jamacia Psychology Deena Altman — Pelham, NY Biology Brian Andrew — Orlando, FL Industrial Engineering Marguerite Elise Andriola — Hollywood, FL Broadcasting Abbey Apatira — Lagos, Nigeria Food Resourse Economics Julie Apple — Miami, FL Sociology Alan Mead Applegate — Jeffersonville, IN Real Estate Eric Dana Arenberg — Miami, FL Geology Aaron Arnold — Corning, NY Mechanical Engineering Judi Aronson — Pensacola, FL Recreation Administration Charlie Artman — Gainesville, FL Interdisciplinary Paul Wade Arrington — Gainesville, FL Finance Randolph Atkins — Rockville, MD Microbiology Lubana Towfiq Aziz — Muscat, Sultanate of Oman Elementary Education Henry Bachara, Jr. — Jacksonville, FL Building Construction Aar-Bac 269 Juliana Back — Miami, FL Journalism Kelvin Rennard Badie — Daytona Beach, FL Finance Craig Baily — Niceville, FL Reporting Ellen Brunkow Baisley — Miami, FL Anthropology Dale Lynn Baker — Jupiter, FL Education Doris Baker Gainesville, FL Sociology Maura L. Baldwin Birmingham, AL Finance Alicia Ballard Yalaha, FL Political Science Suzanne H. Barasch — Gainesville, FL Marketing Gloria Deniece Barnes — Lakeland, FL Sociology George D. Barr, III — Orlando, FL Advertising Vickie Barr Miami, FL Therapeutic Recreation Alan Bashansky — Queens, NY Pre-Law Clementina L. Bassi — New York, NY French William D. Bathurst — Delray Beach, FL Public Relations Eddie Baur — Bay Shore, FL Animal Science Robert D. Beard — Crestview, FL Accounting Seyed Hossein Beladi — Shiraz, Iran Mechanical Engineering Juan A. Bello — Chicago, IL Philosophy Monte Belote — Gainesville, FL Electrical Engineering Todd Bender — Naples, FL Computer Information Sciences Gabrielle Benigni — Jacksonville, FL Geology Rick Benyo — Ocala, FL Mechanical Engineering Kenneth Berk — Jacksonville, FL Geography Peter Gabor Berky Miami, FL Computer Information Sciences Greg Birkhimer Ft. Lauderdale, FL Public Relations Helen Bitsikas New Orleans, LA French Robert H. Blanchette — Washington, D.C. Psychology Jeffery Blankstein Lawrence, NY Accounting Jeffery Blanton Sarasota, FL History Mindy Blumenthal — Hollywood, FL Psychology Pamela Joyce Bob Jacksonville, FL Criminal Justice Robert Bond Satellite Beach, FL Accounting Paula Louise Bono Coral Springs, FL Political Science Christopher J. Borelli — Linden, NJ Advertising Karen Borland — Orlando, FL Broadcasting William Scott Borregard Sarasota, FL Building Construct Selma Boyd — Gainesville, FL Sociology Guen Brett — St. Petersburg, FL Medical Technology Jeff Brink — Houston, Texas Accounting Grace Brinkman — Hollywood, FL Business Robert Brinkman Hollywood, FL Ornamental Horticulture Andrew Brown — New York, NY Psychology Jeffrey R. Brown Walnut Creek, CA Advertising Mike Brown Miami, FL Linguistics Yvonne Brunson Leesburg, FL Political Science James Harris Bryan — Homestead, Fl Ornamental Horticulture Karen Bundy -- Jacksonville, FL Political Science Lisa Ann Buono — Orlando, FL Journalism John F. Burket — Vero Beach, FL Building Construction Steve Burleson Green Cove Springs, FL Education Jeffrey Lee Burns Gainesville, FL Psychology BIa-Bur 271 SENIORS SENIORS . . . Clayton B. Burton, Jr. Political Science Michael Dale Butler Electrical Engineering Ricardo Cabrera — Miami, FL Physical Education Sharon Camilleri — Ocala, FL Journalism Joyce Williams Cannon Ocala, FL Elementary Education Belinda Capecchi — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Marketing Lilliana Capitanio — Clearwater, FL Occupational Therapy Mark J. Carlson Chicago, IL Mechican Engineering Richard A. Carlton Brooksville, FL Economics Katherine Ann Carr — St. Petersburg, FL Computer Information Sciences Michael J. Carr — Naples, FL Marketing Tricia M. Carroll St. Petersburg, FL Public Relations Deborah L. Carter — Ft. Pierce, FL Computer Information Sciences William F. Carter — Gainesville, FL Public Relations Grady Edward Carthon — Ft. Pierce, FL Political Science Felicia Casey — Miami, FL Public Relations Paul Castronovo — Lake Worth, FL Broadcasting Karen B. Catanzaro — Jacksonville, FL Marketing Dana S. Cease — Miami, FL Criminal Justice Gerardo Ceballos San Juan, PR Industrial Engineering Andrew N. Cassis — Coral Springs, FL Political Science Deogracio Castillo — David Panama Food Resourse Economics Ermocrates Castillo — Maracaibo, Venezuela Aerospace Engineering Jose Castillo — Maracaibo, Venezuela Building Construction Anthony, FL Clearwater, FL A 272 Bur-Ceb Fernando Cepeda Barranquilla, Columbia Animal Science Margaret Chase — Cortez, FL Broadcasting Richard Charron Miami, FL Aerospace Engineering Stuart Tracy Cheshire Pensacola, FL Political Science Lori L. Christensen — Orlando, FL Marketing Pamela Christian — Hollywood, FL Broadcasting Mark Cimijotti — Jacksonville, FL Computer Information Science Debbie Clark — Miami, FL Engineering Maura Clark — Clearwater, FL Marketing Thomas M. Clark — Miami, FL Electrical Engineering Belinda Clemmons — Niceville, FL Fine Arts Donald Clements Live Oak, FL Journalism Janet Cohen — Louisville, KY Public Relations Caroline H. Coleman Gainesville, FL History Kathleen M. Collins — Deerfield, IL Sociology Charles Conklin — Sanford, FL Civil Engineering Samuel J. Consoli — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Agriculture Alba Marina Contreras-Saez — Valencia, Venezuela Computer Information Sciences Paula Contreras — Dominican Republic Psychology Diane Conybear — Little Switzerland, NC Marketing Dennis George Corrick Jacksonville, FL Journalism Wanda Cortes — Puerto Rico Math Ralph Crespin Gainesville, FL Mechanical Engineering Edie Henry Crews Gainesville, FL Psychology Mark Andrew Croft — Mayode, FL Civil Engineering Tim Crutchfield — Graceville, FL English Omar Jacinto Cuan Miami, FL History Michelle M. Custode Sarasota, FL Psychology Cep-Cus 273 Ronald P. Cutler — Tampa, FL Building Contruction Cynthia Ann Daddona — Stamford, CT Broadcasting Edward J. Daes, Jr. — Miami, FL Journalism Maureen R. Darcey — Lake Worth, FL Computer Information Sciences John Joseph Davis — Jacksonville, FL Geology Renee Ileene Davis — Tampa, FL Microbiology Nancy Davison — Atlanta, GA Education James A. Day — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Geology Gary DeCotes — Vestal, NY Management Science Eric Dehlinger — Tampa, FL Insurance Management Alison DeLoach — Jacksonville, FL Fine Arts Karen Desaulniers — Twoforks, AL Anthropology Trey Desenberg — Sarasota, FL Civil Engineering Nils Diaz — Gainesville, FL Interdisciplinary Studies Florence Catherine DiPaolo — Pembroke Pines, FL Management Roni S. Djohan — Indonesia Economics Karen Ann Dlhosh — Titusville, FL Elementary Education Kirk Dolan — Willingboro, NJ Agriculture Engineering Fernando Donayre Palm Bay, FL Accounting Barbara Ann Douchette — Catonsville, MD Criminal Justice Alan Drake — Ocala, FL Chemical Engineering Joy D. DuBois — West Palm Beach, FL Microbiology Douglas C. Dulaney — St. Augustine, FL Physical Education Therapy Christine Dumford — Tampa, FL Recreation Charles Durr Sarasota, FL Political Science Diane Dyk — Ft. Myers, FL Nursing Karen Eastman Short Hills, NJ Film Studies Karen Lynne Eberle — Windsor, CT English 274 Cut-Ebe SENIORS . . . SENIORS . . . SENIORS .. . Donna Ehlinger — Melbourne, FL Therapeutic Recreation Linda Ehrenburg — Omaha, NE Public Relations R efik Eler — Neptune Beach, FL Political Science Richard G. Elie — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Political Science Cheryl Ann Ellis — Miami, FL Speech Communication Vicari Susan Erwin — Tallahasse, FL Nutrition June Espoito — Baldwin, NY Elementary Education John Estes — Lakeland, FL Math James D. Evans — Satellite Beach, FL Industrial Engineering James Feid — Sarasota, FL Building Construction Lucy Feingold — Camilla, GA Geography Robert Stan Feldman — Miami, FL Political Science Laura Feldmann — Albany, GA Psychology Janet Feldstein — Travis, CA Recreation Vito Fenello — Hollywood, FL Computer Information Sciences Jill Fenwick — Miami, FL Advertising Craig Ferguson — Daytona Beach, FL Political Science Sonya Gail Fern — Miami, FL Sociology Beatriz Fernandez — West Palm Beach, FL Political Science Esther C. Fernandez — Miami, FL Management Orlando J. Ferrer Venezuela Engineering Rich Fields — Clearwater, FL Broadcasting Scott Edward Figura — Plantation, FL Industrial Engineering Michelle Fisher — Pembroke Pines, FL Computer Information Sciences Ehl-Fis 275 SENIORS . . . SENIORS . . . SENIORS .. . Lenny Fishkin — Margate, FL Geology Lisa Jeanne Flanagan — Boca Raton, FL Advertising Marsha Flemmer — Jacksonville, FL Research Conservation Vicki Fletcher — Gainesville, FL Business Wonda G. Ford — Jacksonville, FL Accounting Parvaneh Flora Forghani — Iran Chemistry Maria M. Fornell — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Speech Communication Elisabeth A. Fowler — Sanford, FL Animal Science Patricia Fox — Miami, FL Political Science Henry Frank — Miami, FL Advertising Kitty Franklin — Middletown, OH Public Relations Miguel Andel Franquiz Puerto Rico Physical Education Thomas Fraser — Tequesta, FL Microbiology Marina D. Freeman — Marianna, FL Industrial Engineering Susan Freund — Clun, Great Britian Microbiology Steve Friedman — Miami, FL Business Sharon Victoria Fuchs — Stamford, CT Advertising David Fujan — Worthington, MN Physical Therapy H. Jim Fulford — Marianna, FL Electrical Engineering Jennifer Fulton — Cocoa Beach, FL Psychology Jan Furlow — Durham, NC Speech Pathology Laura Jean Furtaw — Venice, FL Finance Amy Gabelman — Plantation, FL Computer Information Sciences Edith Gadson — Holly Hills, FL Computer Information Sciences 276 Fis-Gad Francine A. Galante — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Psychology Maureen Gallagher — Ocala, FL Finance Elizabeth Rose Galvin — Ocala, FL Nursing Jerry Joesph Galya — Coral Springs, FL Marketing Susan Ganzler — Coconut Creek, FL Management Elizabeth Garcia — Miramar, FL Accounting C.S. Cass Gardner — Jamaica Agronomy Monty R. Gatch, Jr. — Eustis, FL Recreation Dawn Gertenhaber — Baldwin, NY Speech Communication Saadia Ghany — Trinidad Marketing GiGi Gianelli — Orange, VA English Theresa Gianikas — Aliquippa, PA Food Economics Robert Gibbs — Lecanto, FL Medical Technology William A. Giberson, III — Jacksonville, FL Jacksonville Mary Gillet — Miami, FL Philosophy David E. Glover — Rockledge, FL Electrical Engineering Terry Godbey — Cocoa Beach, FL Journalism Robert Gomez — Rockledge, FL Civil Engineering Francisco J. Gonzalez — Miami, FL Electrical Engineering Luis Gonzalez — Cartagena, Columbia Advertising Pedro Eduardo Gonzalez — San Jaun, PR Industrial Engineering Ellen Gorden — Miami, FL Nursing Matthew M. Gorden — Deland, FL Civil Engineering Tara Gotler — Tampa, FL Marketing Denis Govean — Clearwater, FL Ornamental Horticulture Monica Gradski — Gainesville, FL Clinical Community Dietetics Linda F. Graham — Gainesville, FL Sociology Ronnie Grahm — Richmond, VA Psychology Gal-Gra 277 Keith Gramling — St. Petersburg Finance Lawrence Howard Grant — Miami, FL Advertising Cindy Gray — Melborne, FL Marketing Mary Catherine Green — Lakeland, FL English Mitchell Green — Miami, FL Accounting Sharon Green — Tallahasse, FL English Steven Greenstein — Miami, FL Real Estate Richard Grobman — Camp Hill, PA Management Susan L. Grominger — Deland, FL Psychology Alan Grossman — Miami, FL Compueter Information Sciences Glenn Groves — Cherry Hill, NJ Journalism Louise M. Guilbault — Quebec, Canada Advertising Rikki T. Haenel — Gainesville, FL English Leslie Hagenbuckle — Macro Island, FL Computer Information Sciences Kenneth Stuart Hale — Pompano Beach, FL Finance Bryan Hall — Largo, FL Microbiology Jackie Hargrove — Ocala, FL Chemistry James W. Harper — Daytona Beach, FL Broadcasting Sandra Kimberly Harrington — Jesup, GA Real Estate Joseph L. Hart, Jr. — Gainesville, FL Public Relations James Joseph Hartung — Merritt Island, FL Finance Brian Harwood — Gainesville, FL Criminal Justice Lynn Luethke Hatcher — Gainesville, FL Audiology Brad Hathorn — Gulf Breeze, Fl Mechanical Engineering Norma Lynn Haughwout — Satellite Beach, FL Microbiology Janie Haulena — Boca Raton, FL Computer Information Sciences Robert Andrew Hays — Jacksonville, FL Management Janet Healy — Port Orange, FL Recreation 278 Gra-Hea SENIORS ... SENIORS . . . SENIORS . . . Jim Hedleston — St. Louis, MO Advertising Linda Henderson — Jacksonville, FL Broadcasting Mark Joseph Henegan — West Palm Beach, FL Landscape Architecture William Henry Herbstman — Miami, FL Liberal Arts Sciences Miriam Hernandez — Naples, FL Microbiology Christopher B. Herrick — Key West, FL Criminal Justice Beth Hershkowitz — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Psychology Russel Hershkowitz — Coral Springs, FL Political Science Linda Hill — Palm Beach, FL Political Science Mitchell H. Hirsch — Tamarac, FL Finance Burt Hodgdon — Hialeah, FL Marketing Janet Hofmann — Tampa, FL Marketing Karen Holroyd — Sarasota, FL Theatre Karen Lynne Holt — Zephyrhills, FL Psychology Elaine Holtschneider — Winter Garden, FL Advertising Blair Holtey — Marshfield, WI Recreation Therapy Jack Hooten Eustis, FL Health Susan Woolfe Howard — Gainesville, FL English Laura Hudson — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Finance Amy Hurley — Waterburg, CT Management Suzanne Hurst — Jacksonville, FL Microbiology Dairy Science Charles Ernest Hutton — Gainesville, FL Broadcasting Kim Jackey — Louisville, KY Building Construction Iwona J. Jakubowski — Klodzko, Poland Advertising Hed-Jak 279 SENIORS . . . SENIORS . . . SENIORS .. . Evelyn James — Daytona Beach, FL Sociology Jeff Jarkowi — Miami, FL Finance Robert M. Jaye, Jr. — Umatilla, FL English Edward Wayne Jennings — Lutz, FL Animal Science Andrew B. Johnson Jacksonville, FL Engineering Christopher Johnson — Calabash, NC Zoology Edna Jonson West Palm Beach, FL Public Relations Joseph Johnson — Minneapolis, MN Real Estate Valerie Lynn Johnson — Ormond Beach, FL Marketing Janice Johnston — Ormond Beach, FL Education Kristin Jones — Pensacola, FL Broadcasting Behrooz Kalantarian — Iran Microbiology Judith Kalish — Miami, FL English Eileen Kane -- North Caldwell, NJ Occupational Therapy James Darrell Kaster St. Louis, MO Math Arieh Katz — Columbia Food Science Jeffrey Brian Katz — Orlando, FL Management Bradley R. Keen — Ft. Pierce, FL Geography Jeffrey G. Keene — Orange Park, FL Marketing Drew Keith — Oklahoma City, OK Building Construction Jeffery D. Kemmerer — Bryn Maur, PA Psychology Thomas E. Kemper — Coral Springs, FL Building Construction Thomas Kennedy Hollywood, FL Mechanical Engineering Donna J. Kieffer — Tampa, FL Advertising 280 Jam-Kie Penny Kieffer Tampa, FL Sociology Kathleen Mary Kieran Pawling, NY Sociology Jacke Kilgore, II — Alexandria, VA Food Resource Economics John Kimball — Miami, FL Management Steve Kinsloe — Winter Park, FL Marketing Deborah Kippenberger Lakeland, FL Insurance Tracy Virginia Kirk — Chevy Chase, MD Sociology Rob Kittelson — St. Louis, MO Mechanical Engineering Mindy Klarman — Livingston, NJ Photo Journalism Kenneth Richard Kline Ft. Lauderdale, FL Marketing Kazuhiro Kobayashi — Japan Business Steve G. Koeppell Coral Gables, FL Marketing Timothy Koteff Lauderdale Lakes, FL Economics Charles J. Kraft Rotonda, FL Finance Kristi Kroeze — Gainesville, FL Accounting Stacey Krone — Miami, FL Broadcasting Jacob Kuhn, III — Ocala, FL Soil Conservation Michael J. Kurish, Jr. — Ft. Mead, FL Finance Susan Kushner Broomall, PA Finance Maura Veronica Laffan — Rockway Beach, NY Criminal Justice Lucyna Lagod Dania, FL Microbiology Alex Lallanilla — Newport Richey, FL Mechanical Engineering Kim Van Lam — Vietnam Electrical Engineering Brian LaMotte — Daytona Beach, FL Environmental Engineering Catherine Lane Ft. Myers, FL Psychology Susan Margaret Lasch — Ft. Myers, FL Architecture Corinne LaVille — Nassau, Bahamas Computer Information Sciences Willowstine Lawson Miami, FL Political Science K ic-Law 281 Gerald Jerome Lee — Hollywood, FL Criminal Justice Debbie Leggiero — Vestal, NY Insurance Erica Julie Lenz — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Political Science Jonathan Peter Lester — Plantation, FL Chemistry Gary LeStrange — Huntington Station, NY Management Mardi A. Levey — Plantation, FL Psychology Andrew Levine — Long Beach, NY Advertising Sheryl Levy — Hollywood, FL Marketing Charles K. Lewis — Fernandina Beach, FL Political Science Donald Lewis — Apopka, FL Animal Science Lori L. Lewis — Woodbury, NJ Microbiology David Light — Miami, FL Accounting Kely Lignos — Clearwater, FL Marketing Leslie Gail Livingstone — Miami, FL Allied Health Linda Logan — Jacksonville, FL Recreation Sow Lan Loh — Mentakab, Pahang Malaysia Economics Fred Lopez — San Salvador, El Salvador Animal Science Manuel E. Lopez — Miami, FL Industrial Engineering Phillip Lord — Miami, FL Computer Information Sciences Robert John Lovestrand Apopka, FL Wildlife Ecology Louis Adam Lubitz Miami, FL Finance John Colonel Luke, Jr. — Charlotte, NC Mechanical Engineering Morin Magree — Miami, FL Criminal Justice Jennifer F. Majhess — Coral Gables, FL Political Science Cynthia Ann Malkus — Palm Bay, FL Interior Design Heidi Manaker — Miramar, FL Psychology Caryn Mandel — Atlanta, GA Physical Education Mimi Mannion Albuqurque, NM Recreation 282 Lee-Man SENIORS . . . SENIORS . . . SENIORS .. George Charles Manos — Miami, FL Geology Jose Manzo — Guayaquil, Ecuador Agriculture Richard B. Marion — Monsey, NY Economics Donald Mariutto — Miami, FL Broadcasting Jeanne V. Maron — Jacksonville, FL Public Relations Beatriz Martinez — Venezuela Psychology Julie Masters — Gainesville, FL Real Estate Teresa Matthews — Austin, TX Occupational Therapy Richard Mattson — Key Biscayne, FL Engineering Debra May — Gainesville, FL Psychology Vivian McBride — Jacksonville, FL Sociology Douglas T. McCall, II — Jacksonville, FL Finance Elizabeth McCall — Kent, CT Advertising Laura McCall — Hollywood, FL Recreation Anthony McCarty — St. Augustine, FL Criminal Justice Albert R. McCausland — Miami, FL Marketing Karen A. McCollum — Merritt Island, FL Journalism Sara McFarlane — Naples, FL Philosophy Keith Robert McKeague — West Palm Beach, FL Advertising Michelle M. McKinney — Pompano, FL Special Education J. Marsh McLawhorn -- Jacksonville, FL International Relations Hiram McLeod — Newberry, FL Building Construction Diedre A. McMahon — Lake Worth, FL Journalism Erwin McNair — Indiantown, FL Political Science 283 SENIORS . . . SENIORS SENIORS . . . Norma I. Medina — Rio Piedras, PR Broadcasting Cheryl Diane Meeks — Jacksonville, FL Political Science Ellen Melonhead — Miami, FL Nursing Toni Mendell — Raleigh, NC Marketing Juan L. Mendoza Venezuela Industrial Engineering Stuart Menzies — Gainesville, FL Finance Elizabeth Eileen Metheny — Wauchula, FL Health Education John Harry Michaels — Coral Gables, FL Finance Stephan Robert Michaud — Coral Springs, FL Computer Information Sciences James Edward Mielke — Lake Placid, FL Finance Jonathan C. Miller — Rockville, MD Journalism Linda Miller — Ocala, FL Political Science Jon D. Milles — Pensacola, FL Marketing Malcolm Guy Minchin — Chipley, FL Land Surveying Robert Edward Minchin, Jr. — Chipley, FL Civil Engineering Alan J. Mineo — Gainesville, FL Marketing Kim Mirschel — Amelia Island, FL Political Science Kathleen Mitchell — Ramsey, NJ Advertising Nancy Mitchell — Perry, FL Agricultural Education Thomas H. Mitchell — Ormond Beach, FL Building Construct ion Terri Monahan — Boca Raton, FL Marketing Brian Monprode — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Electrical Engineering Francisco Montesinos — Quito, Ecuador Civil Engineering Teresa Mary Moore — Fairview, NJ Speech Pathology 284 Med-Moo Rebecca K. Moore — Gainesville, FL Broadcasting Alex Moraitis — Boca Raton, FL Management Julie J. Morehead Tampa, FL Finance Beth Morris — Boca Raton, FL Recreation Mohammed Motab — Al Namas, Saudi Arabia Management Melanie Frances Mowry — Jacksonville, FL Broadcasting Mary Moy — Hollywood, FL Public Realtions Alison Mulhall — Lake Ronkonkoma, NY Special Education Lisa Munn — Venezuela Psychology Carol Dorothy Munnings — Nassau, Bahamas French Faith Naftal — Miami, FL Engineering Gail M. Nagin — Lake Worth, FL Food Science Human Nutrition Sara Neal — Ponte Vedra Beach, FL Theraputic Recreation Diego M. Neira — Gainesville, FL Fruit Crops Alicia Maria Nelson — Tampa, FL Nursing Gerald Michael Nelson — Tampa, FL Political Science Richard Nelson Ft. Lauderdale, FL Criminal Justice Walter Stan Nessmith — Lake City, FL Criminal Justice Michael Neukamm Clearwater, FL Accounting Thomas Newcomb — Gainesville, FL Political Science Anne Newsome Gainesville, FL Health Education Marge Newton — Miami, FL Physical Education Nina Newton — Gainesville, FL Public Relations Duc T. Nguyen — Saigon, Vietnam Electrical Engineering Thu Thuy Nguyen — Orlando, FL Computer Information Sciences Katherine Nichols — Gainesville, FL Fine Arts Mike C. Nicks Franklin, PA Management Betsie Nies — Orlando, FL Elementary Education Moo-Nie 285 Nancy Nihil — Gainesville, FL Management Howard Neil Nobel — Brooklyn, NY English Charlie Nobl e — Punta Gorda, FL Industrial Engineering Suzanne Marie Nolt — Ft. Myers, FL Animal Science Reza Nourazar — Gainesville, FL Electrical Engineering Mario Obstbaum — Plantation, FL Microbiology Robert Rogers Oliver — San Marino, CA Psychology Sabrina Olson — Boca Raton, FL Public Relations Jim O ' Neill — Pompano Beach, FL Math Education Gladys V. Otero — Puerto Rico Spanish Carlos Manuel Pablos — Miami, FL Microbiology Phyllis Pacilli — Palm Coast, FL Speech Communications Ashwin K. Padia — Nyeri, Kenya Food Science Guillarmo Palacias — Nic aragua Dairy Science Monique Palmer — Jacksonville, FL Electrical Engineering Andres Pardo — Coral Gables, FL Dairy Science John Parker — Boca Raton, FL Computer Information Sciences Michelle S. Parker — Miami, FL Spanish Michael Parnitzke — Jacksonville, FL Aerospace Engineering Jose Parra Caracas, Venezuela Advertising Kurt Paul — Vero Beach, FL English Education Byron Peacock — Jacksonville, FL Wildlife Education Christine Peacock — Boca Raton, FL Photo Journalism Kimmo P. Peltnen — Lake Worth, FL Chemical Engineering Cesar G. Peralta — Venezuela Agricultural Engineering Dane Peterson — Gainesville, FL Geology Karen Peterson — Hollywood, FL Munincipal Recreation Robin Peterson — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Poultry Science SENIORS . . . SENIORS SENIORS Donna Phillips — Miami, FL Accounting Diane Marie Pica — Bronx, NY Public Relations Doug Pickett — Wildwood, FL Forestry Jeffrey Pile — Tampa, FL Marketing Lawrence Piper — Yulee, FL Marketing Russell Pittman — Clearwater, FL Psychology Stuart Alfred Poe — Dunedin, FL Chemistry Dora R. Pollack — St. Louis, MO Classics Dubena Renee Pollard — Jacksonville, FL Sociology Lance Pollack — Miami, FL Building Construction Fran Poulos — Gainesville, FL English Cindy Power — Lake Worth, FL Accounting Rosemary Prince — Orlando FL Recreation Alberto Quintana — Miami, FL Journalism Kathryn Radtke — Creasent City, FL Broadcasting Mohamed Rahimy Esfahan, Iran Microbiology Harriet Rahm — Jacksonville, FL Broadcasting Kelly Lynne Rebman — Jacksonville, FL English Marianne M. Reed — Orlando, FL Physical Therapy Cary Reich — Millburn, NJ Marketing George Revels — Jacksonville, FL Computer Information Sciences Karen Richardson — Jacksonville, FL Advertising Roberta Rights — Ft. Pierce, FL Advertising Nicholas Robert Rieth — Ft. Myers, FL Animal Science Phi-Rie 287 SENIORS . . . SENIORS . SENIORS . . . Diego Rios — Pereira, Columbia Dairy Science-Agronomy Mark Rita — Crestline, OH Health Julio Hernando Rivera Columbia Animal Science Berenice Rivero — Miami, FL Psychology Gloria Roberson Gainesville, FL Political Science Dwayne Bernard Roberts — St. Petersburg, FL Criminal Justice Blaine Robinson — West Palm Beach, FL Financing Nancy Robinson Falmouth, MA Therapeutic Recreation Sharon E. Robinson — Jacksonville, FL Journalism Lourdes Rodrigues Miami, FL Marketing Damaris Rodriguez — Puerto Rico Microbiology Charna Rogers — Miami, FL Theatre Michelle Roguska Ft. Myers, FL Journalism Oswaldo Enrique Rojas — Caracas, Venezuela Material Science John J. Romanach Key Biscayne, FL Marketing David Rosenfeld — Hollywood, FL Advertising Daniel Craig Roszel Gainesville, FL Business Management Shelly Rose Rotblatt — Hallandale, FL Finance David Rubio Venezuela Agriculture David Stuart Ruderman West Palm Beach, FL Recreation Stephanie Ann Runge Andover, MA Advertising Chris James Ruska Clearwater, FL Marketing Lisa Russell Palm Beach Gardens, FL Psychology Todd Rutkin — Miami, FL Marketing 288 Rio-Rut Scott Sachs — Maimi, FL Computer Information Sciences Nancy Eliz Saffran — Gainesville, FL Management Susanne Sanders — Madison, FL English Education Kirkwood D. Sarmont — Antioch, IL Accounting Thomas Schmidt — Koeln, Germany Marketing Clarence Scates — Jacksonville, FL Computer Information Sciences George E. Scheitlin, Jr. — Tampa, FL English Mitchell S. Schoenburg — Hollywood, FL Finance Steven Schwarts — Sufer, NY Microbiology Robert Paul Schwart z — Miami, FL Computer Information Sciences Alesia Velma Scott — Tampa, FL Chemistra Darryle Andre Scott — Orlando, FL Public Relation Kevin Douglas Scott — Palatka, FL Engineering Octavio Serrano — Orlando, FL English Jacquelyn M. Sewell — St. Petersburg, FL Interior Design L. Karen Shalloway — Lake Worth, FL Philosophy Alan Shifman — Wheeling, IL Accounting Richard Lance Shipman Atlantis, FL English Caroline Shronk — King Of Prussia, PA Finance Donold Sherman Shuler — Penbroke Pines, FL Broadcasting Rebecca Siemens — Boca Raton, FL Business Mark Edward Sievers — Venice, FL Political Science Phil Silver Jacksonville, FL Chemistry Cindy M. Simon Westbury, NY Microbiology David A. Sims — Longwood, FL Finance Pat Simpkins — Merritt, FL Engineering Phillip Singleton — Clearwater, FL Electrical Engineering Ann Sipp — Vero Beach, FL Nursing Sac-Sip 289 Craig Smith — Gainesville, FL Health Education Donna Cecile Smith — Gainesville, FL Elementary Education Natalie Smith — Tampa, FL Therapeutic Recreation Jacquelyn D. Sneed — Perry, FL Marketing Jennifer Snipes — Miami, FL Public Relations Liz Snow Cape Coral, FL Accouning Margaret Mary Snyder — Ormond Beach, FL Journalism Dianne Solomon — Clearwater, FL Zoology Nancy Spinelli — Brooklyn, NY Criminal Justice Larry Stanislawski — Plantation, FL Resource Conservation Sharon Stanly — Daytona Beach, FL Criminal Justice Gary Staton — Plantation, FL Advertising John D. Steve Stavrakis — Tarpon Springs, FL Zoology Steve Stavrakis, Jr. — Tarpon Springs, FL Theatre David Steinberg — Tamarac, FL Engineering Jeff K. Stillson — Clearwater, FL Advertising Jeffrey R. Stockwell — West Palm Beach, FL Political Science Harold Wallis Stoney — Crystal River, FL Finance Troy Farr Storey — Titusville, FL Zoology Nancy Struck — Tampa, FL Clinical Community Dietetics Mary-Ann R. Strudwick — Plantation, FL Finance Omar Suarez — Miami, FL Computer Information Sciences Janice S. Sudol — Ft. Myers, FL Political Science Cathy Lynn Sutphin — Melbourne, FL Advertising Thomas E. Swenson — Jupiter, FL Criminal Justice David Szemborski — Ormond Beach, FL Mechanical Engineering Rodrigo Tafur — Cali, Columbia Management Lynn Marie Talerico — Hollywood, FL Nursing 290 Smi-Tal SENIORS SENIORS ... Lezlie Lynn Taylor — Gainesville, FL Nutrition Susan Emily Taylor Gainesville, FL Pharmacy Nancy Tedesco — Allentown, PA Physical Education Marilyn M. Teeter — Lake Geneva, FL Political Science Paula Theobald — Pompano Beach, FL Public Relations Kimberly S. Thoburn Gainesville, FL Finance Brett Philip Thomas — Sarasota, FL Management Eric Thomas — Orlando, FL Food Resource Economics Melissa Thomas — Tampa, FL Education Tanya Thompson — Titusville, FL Microbiology Autumn D. Tolliver — Jacksonville, FL History Virginia Juana Tomat — Venezuela Microbiology Mike Tourjie Gainesville, FL Sociology Gerald E. Townsend, Jr. — Seattle, Washington Zoology Mark Scott Tracy — Richmond Heights, Ohio Zoology Amy Sue Taylor — Coral Springs, FL Engineering Andrew G. Trimmer — Coral Springs, FL History Carmen Tugender — Coral Springs, FL Finance Timothy L. Turner — Port St. Lucie, FL Psychology Rosalie Tussey — Jacks onville, FL History Patrice Tutt Boca Raton, FL Occupational Therapy Donna Ulrich Orlando, FL German Terry Ulrich Orlando, FL Civil Engineering Michele Valois — Montreal, Canada Psychology Tay-Val 291 SENIORS ... SEN ORS Lynn V.L. Van Hyning — Jacksonville, FL Public Relations Alejandro E. Vasquez — La Paz, Bolivia Management Daphre Vassiliadis — Athens, Greece Speech Communication Keith Hunter Vaughan Gainesville, FL Management Sergio Villarreal — Columbia Industrial Engineering Carlos Villavicencio — Miami, FL Civil Engineering John G. Voskerickian — Tampa, FL Marketing Matt Wade — Falls Church, VA Broadcasting Connie Walsh — Tampa, FL Food Science Human Nutrition Brian Walters— Chiefland, FL Computer Information Sciences Tesse Walters Curacao Art Education Katharyn Ward — Gainesville, FL History Deborah Warwick — Rockledge, FL Electrical Engineering Frank Wasson — Tarpon Springs, FL Computer Information Sciences Terry L. Watson — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Psychology Carol Marie Weber — Tampa, FL Mechanical Engineering Gail Weinstein — Brooklyn, NY Animal Science Linda Jean Welch Key West, FL Political Science Teresa Lynn Welch — Frostproof, FL Elementary Education W. Denyce Wells Richmond, KY Marketing Gerald W. Westberry Palmetto, FL History Anne Whalen Lake Park, FL Agriculture Anne Wheeler — Miami, FL Real Estate Donald Wheeler Miami, FL Political Science 292 Van-Whe Christopher White — Englewood, FL Computer Information Sciences JoAnn White — Tampa, FL Theraputic Recreation William Russell Whitehead — Palm Beach Gardens, FL Computer Information Sciences Joy Whitman — Gainesville, FL Psychology John Patrick Whitt — Eau Gallie, FL Public Relations Blair Wickstorm — Miami, FL Advertising Judy Wilkat — Plantation, FL Marketing Allen Davis Willis — Gainesville, FL Forestery Iris Wilson — Jacksonville, FL Health Education Shelby Wilson — Jacksonville, FL Health Education Louie Winnie — Stockton, CA Chemistry Elizabeth Ann Wojas — Windham, NH Political Science Sheila Wolfe — Kissimee, FL Broadcasting Sue Ann Wolff — Newport Richey, FL Public Relations Mark F. Wollard — Tarpon Springs, FL Advertising Venus Wong — Hong Kong Asian Studies Peter Woytovech — Miami, FL Business Administration Richard Alan Wride — Orlando, FL Aerospace Engineering Joseph Wright — Ft. Lauderdale, FL Criminal Justice Kathleen L. Wright — Jacksonville, FL Ornamental Horticulture Alison Wyle — Cocoa Beach, FL Computer Information Sciences Gary Yessin — Jacksonville, FL English Luis Yibirin — Barranquilla, Columbia Building Construction Patricia Ann Yost — Lehigh Acres, FL Interdisciplinary Studies Ellen Yi Yu — Tampa, FL Architecture Marc Zelin — Gainesville, FL Political Science Scott Zimmerman — Miami, FL Real Estate Marjann Zinni — Barrington, RI Medical Technology Whi-Zin 293 HALL OF FAME One of the highest honors awarded to students at UF is entrance to the of Florida Hall of Fame and Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and These programs coincide with one another. A student must be in Who ' s Who to be accepted into the Hall of Fame. No more than forty percent of the Who ' s Who class will be accepted into the Hall of Fame. To be eligible, an applicant must be a senior and a full-time student most of their years at UF. The applicants must exhibit leadership, service to the university, and participation in student activities. They also need two letters of recommendation to support their accomplishments. Students are nominated by deans and department heads; presidents, or coordinators of any officially university charted student organization; or by self-nomination. These nominations occur by the eighth week of the fall term. The selection committee is headed by the non- voting Director of Alumni Affairs and consists of nine members. The voting is based on a majority vote. Only those members of the committee that have reviewed the applications, are able to make a but at least five members must review the application. In the ninth week of the fall term, voting for Who ' s Who takes place. Those selected for Who ' s Who are automatically nominated for Hall of Fame, of which no more than forty percent will be chosen for the Hall of Fame. As a result of hard work and reaching for goals, the following students are proud to be a part of UF ' s Hall of Fame: M. Kristen Allman — Coral Gables, FL Psychology Alan Banspach — St. Petersburg, FL History Mindy R. Blumenthal Hollywood, FL Psychology Clayton B. Burton, Jr. Clearwater, FL Law William F. Carter, Jr. Gainesville, FL Public Relations Terence J. Delahunty, Jr. Gainesville, FL Law Donald August Dvornik Clearwater, FL Social Studies Education Craig Ferguson — Daytona Beach, FL Political Science James L. Fried — Miami, FL Real Estate 294 Hall Of Fame Lori Lee Garner Gainesville, FL Marketing Mark Edward Gibson Gainesville, FL Finance Lee D. Gunn, IV — Largo, FL Law Bethann Johnston — Stuart, FL Finance Charlotte Mather Plantation, FL Political Science Stephen Stogsdill Southerland — Miami, FL Law Richard Edward Straughn Winter Haven, FL Law Carol Ann Marie Wajdowicz — Gainesville, FL Economics Jeffrey L. Williams — Plant City, FL Marketing Jon I. Wilson Miami, FL Management Hall Of Fame 295 the Serving the University of Florida 9 The Alligator is the largest college daily in the southeast. o The Alligator is the fifth largest in the nation of all college dailies. O The Alligator is the largest independent college newspaper in the United States. O The Alligator is one of the highest awarded college newspapers in the nation. O Over 97.3% of UF students are loyal readers of The Alligator. 1105 W. University Avenue News: 376-4458 Advertising: 376-4482 Business Classifieds: 376-4446 We inform You decide 296 Advertising INDEX Academics Ten Years Ago 196, 197 Administration 198, 199 Agriculture 200, 201 Ajaye, Franklyn 52 Alas Babylon 48 Albert 16, 17 Alpha Chi Omega 120 Alpha Delta Pi 121 Alpha Epsilon Phi 122 Alpha Epsilon Pi 138 Alpha Gamma Rho 139 Alpha Kappa Alpha 123 Alpha Kappa Psi 261 Alpha Omicron Pi 124 Alpha Phi Alpha 140 Alpha Phi Omega 236 Alpha Tau Omega 141 Alpha Xi Delta 125 American Inst. of Constructors 243 American Marketing Association 260 American Nuclear Society 246 Architecture 202, 203 ASFAC 229 Assoc. for Computing Machinery 254 Bacchus 260 Band 18, 19, 248, 249, 250 Baseball 96, 97, 98, 99 Basketball, Men ' s 80, 81, 82, 83 Basketball, Women ' s 84, 85 Beaty Towers Area 183 Beta Eta Sigma 257 Binder, Mike 52 Board of College Councils 235 Broward Hall 178 Black Student Union 238 Beta Theta Pi 142 Business Adm. College Council 261 Campus News 58, 59 Caribbean Student Assoc. 242 Celebration of the Arts 54, 55 Cheerleaders 66, 67, 250 Chicago 3 0 Chi Omega 126 Chi Phi 143 Circle K 237 Circle Magazine 259 Co-Op Living 184, 185 Crosby, Stills, Nash 31 Cross Country 77 Death of a Salesman 50 Delta Chi 144 Delta, Delta, Delta 127 Delta Gamma 128 Delta Phi Epsilon 129 Delta Sigma Phi 145 Delta Sigma Theta 130 Delta Tau Delta 146 Delta Upsilon 147 Dentistry 218, 219 Diving, Women ' s 78, 79, 92, 93 Drop Add 15 Education 206, 207 Engineering 208, 209 English Society 258 Eta Kappa Nu 245 Faunus 255 Fine Arts 210, 211 Florida Blue Key 232 Football 70, 71, 72, 73, 74, 75, 76 Ford, Gerald 52 Forestry Club 255 Gamma Sigma Sigma 236 Gator Growl 26, 27 Golden Key 240 Golf, Men ' s 100 Golf, Women ' s 101 Grad. Nursing Student Council 241 Graham Area 180, 181 Geology Club 247 Greek American Student Assoc. 242 Greek Ten Years Ago 112, 113 Greek Week 166, 167, 168, 169, 170 Gymnastics, Women ' s 78-9, 86-9 Hague, Albert 52 Hall of Fame 294, 295 Health Related Professions 212, 213 Halloween 28, 29 Homecoming 20, 21, 22, 23 Honor Council 241 Honor Court 230, 231 Hume Area 180, 181 Importance of Being Earnest 47 Inter-Fraternity Council 256 Inter-Residence Hall Assoc. 234 Jennings Area 182 Jewish Student Union 238 Journalism Comm. 214, 215 Judical Legislative Exec. 226, 227 Kappa Alpha 148 Kappa Alpha Psi 150 Kappa Alpha Theta 131 Kappa Delta 132 Kappa Kappa Gamma 133 Kappa Kappa Psi 251 Kappa Sigma 149 Lamba Chi Alpha 151 Law 218, 219 Liberal Arts Sciences 216, 217 Life As A Student 40, 41 Mandell, Howie 53 Married Housing 192, 193 McGovern, George 53 Medicine 218, 219 Mikado, The 49 Miss BSU 33 Miss UF 32 Mortor Board 240 Murphree Area 176, 177 Night on the Town 42, 43 Nursing 212, 213 Omega Psi Phi 152 Order of Omega 257 Organization Ten Years Ago 224, 225 Ornamental Horticulture 247 Panhellenic Council 256 Petty, Tom 44, 45 Pharmacy 212, 213 Phi Beta Sigma 153 Phi Delta Theta 154 Phi Gamma Delta 155 Phi Kappa Tau 156 Phi Mu 134 Physical Education 220, 221 Picnic 46 Pi Kappa Alpha 157 Pi Kappa Theta 158 Pi Lamba Theta 159 Plaza 38, 39 Public Relations Society 258 Rawlings Hall 178 Residence Halls Week 186, 187 Roar of the Greasepaint 51 ROTC 262, 263 Rugby Club 252, 253 Samson 237 Savant 233 Senate 228 Seniors Ten Years Ago 268 S.G. Elections 34, 35 S.G. Productions 228 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 160 Sigma Chi 161 Sigma Delta Tau 135 Sigma Kappa 136 Sigma Lamba Chi 243 Sigma Nu 162 Sigma Phi Epsilon 163 Soccer Club 252, 253 Society for Black Engineers 244 Softball, Women ' s 94, 95 Spanish American Students 246 Sports Ten Years Ago 64, 65 Student Art League 259 Student Life Ten Years Ago 12, 13 Student Resd ' s Ten Years Ago 174 SOTA 260 Survey 56, 57 Swimming, Men ' s 90, 91 Swimming, Women ' s 78, 79, 92, 93 Tau Beta Pi 244 Tau Beta Sigma 251 Tau Epsilon Phi 164 Tennis, Men ' s 102 Tennis, Women ' s 104, 105 Theta Chi 165 Tolbert Area 175 Track, Men ' s 106, 107 Track, Women ' s 104, 105 Traffic Court 230, 231 Transportation 14 Transportation Engineers 245 Union 36, 37 Upsilon Pi Epsilon 254 Veterinary 218, 219 V.I.S.A. 239 Williams, Robin 24, 25 World News 60, 61 Wright, Steven 53 Yulee Hall 179 Zeta Tau Alpha 137 Index 297 TOWER ' 83 STAFF Kerry ' s Timer C. West R. Colon W. McNeill 298 Tower Staff G. Kerry Johnson Editor-in-Chief Carolyn W. West Managing Editor Lisa Walker Marketing Editor Liz Snow Business Editor William McNeill, Mark Boyette Photo Editors Michelle Roguska Copy and Sports Amy Muller Layout and Academics Sandy Geyer Student Residences and Student Life Todd Cericola Seniors and Student Life David Hauck Sports Jim Moore Organizations A Moraitis R. Colon M. Boyette R. Colon M. Boyette Kelvin Badie Sports Terry Caroccio Greeks, Organizations, Student Life Hope Christian Student Residences Rick Colon Photography Joe Costa Sports, Photography Marianne Elden Greeks Janine Ferrente Greeks Charlie Fox Photography Janna Friedman Student Life Beth Hall Student Life Jeff Jonason Student Life, Academics Mindy Klarman Photography Leigh Ann Lancaster Organizations, Sports Linda Leicht Organizations Alex Moraitis Photography, Seniors Maria Moraitis Seniors Mark Protheroe Organizations, Student Life Jim Raley Photography David Schlageter Greeks Kim Marie Sinicrope Sports Kaaren Stern Sports General Staff:Tracy Ackerman, Sue Barasch, Vickie Barr, Debbie Brill, Melanie Carter, Mike Laug, David Nix, Renee Owen, Gloria Peterman, Sue Steinberg, Diane Stiegel, Sheila Turner, Beth Welch, Donna Wheeler Tower Staff 299 It isn ' t always easy to find satisfaction as a tiny cog in the complex machine that drives the University of Florida. I am an individual, with baffling and uncertain parts in my own life. My feelings and yearnings lie yet undiscovered; I experiment with abilities I think I have found. I have limitless choices. We make up the student body of one of the largest universities in America. Can 34000 people work in 34000 different directions and move toward the goals of one single machine? We work at it. You and I are together in ways that go deeper than drop-add frustrations and graduation anticipation. We move from the free-wheeling folly of freshmen through the intricate network that makes us alumni. You and I will always have that much in common. All of us are students. In this system of learning built on the and goals that made our past and are making our future, is a student, From the cheering at Florida Field to the bell toll of Century Tower, the University of Florida is no more, and no less than its students. It is you. — C. West W. McNeill 300 Epilogue Information Services M. Boyette M. Klarman M. Klarman M. Klarman M. Klarman Epilogue 301 Colophon Volume 1 of the TOWER was by students of The of Florida. The 1983 TOWER was offset by Josten ' s Yearbook Company of Tennessee. Copy and Headlines are Tithes Bold and Times Roman Bold Italic. Paper stock is 100 gloss. Cover is Alligator grain 1150, Royal Blue 583 with Copper 330 applied by silk screen. Trim size 9 " x 12 " Portraits are by Johnston Gainesville. Press run is 1000 copies. Funding was provided by book sales and advertising. The TOWER is published annually by the TOWER staff with no relationship with the UF College of Journalism. The TOWER is not a publication of UF Student Government. The views and opinions expressed are those of the 1983 TOWER staff and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the UF administration, faculty, staff or student body. No portion of this book may be reprinted without written from the Editor-in-Chief. Editorial Ten years ago a tradition slipped away, Florida ' s former yearbook, the Seminole was last published. Restarting the tradition of a has not been easy. countless hours of work by many people its hard not to see this first edition of the TOWER as a work of art. From its conception in August 1982 to its completion in June 1983, the dream of giving Florida students a record of their year kept the staff working to make it a reality. Strictly volunteer work, from editors through staff says something about the of individuals to doing for their fellow students. UF deserves a yearbook. Every other Southeastern Conference school publishes a yearly record, as do many universities larger than UF. I hope every student will get a chance to see this 1983 TOWER arid those who bought a copy, will value it, put it on the shelf, and treasure it every few years when they look at it again. The pages of the 1983 TOWER preserve events, involvement and just plain memories. The idea that a book can represent 34,000 students may seem far-fetched but each of us shares the same experiences the year and a book to tie us all together is really quite natural. We each have our own lives but the University of Florida unites us all. Next year look for TOWER 1984, bigger and better, and let it share your life with everybody elses. After all, it is for you. G.K. Johnson 4 Thanks Dr. Art Sandeen Steve Southerland Tim Crutchfield Anne Hynek Eudine McCloud Sandy Vernon Dr. Ben Patterson John Cantlon Independent Florida Alligator Sports Information Information Services Flash Foto Lightwork Labs Accent SG Productions Johnston Photography Sammy Johnston Gator Bait Special Thanks to Robert Bird who designed the cover, and Sandy Geyer for artwork and designing the dividers. And, Mom Dad 302 Colophon
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