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

 - Class of 1985

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 402 of the 1985 volume:

This Page Intentionally Left Blank Table 0 f contents 3 Kaaren H. Stern Campus Life Is Not Always Easy 1) D. Anderson Opening 5 Victorious Year Brightens Spirit 1) C. Kuperman Kaaren H. Stern 1) C. Kuperman Full Speed Applied Toward Flagship Reputation P. Wagner 10 Student Life Student life can best be described as a constant mix of friends and events propelling us through our college years. It was what got us through each week, and the most remembered times of our stay here. Think of Homecoming, one of the highlights of each fall semester; A time of celebration and rivalry which each student looked forward to with anticipation and concerts like Cyndi Lauper when students can relax and enjoy contemporary music, away from day to day studying. Theatrical plays put on by the talented Florida Players was an outlet for artistic talent. The Halloween Ball allowed students to get as weird as they wanted. Even studying, in groups or by yourself, and playing intramural sports were physical and mental outlets from school pressure. All these things combined to make college years memorable and a time of growth. They helped us choose our priorities and deal with every day pressures. Starting at the beginning, it ' s a part of us ' till the end. Student Life 11 1) A mass of orange and blue Gator fans head home after an exciting football game. 2) Car lights brighten University Avenue, a strip filled with businesses geared towards 3) The " Busch Guys " add a few laughs to the Homecoming Parade. 3) R. Colon Student Life Gallery 13 1 A lone skydiver drifts downward on a sunny Saturday afternoon 1) Williston Sky Divers Inside Gainesville: It ' s Not Just Ole Hogtown Anymore 14 Inside Gainesville Gainesville, a city of only some 80,000 residents, 33,000 of which were students, was definitely not what one would call a metropolitan city. But, students found the city to host many possibilities for extracurricular activities. Lake Wauburg, located a few miles from campus, offered recreational possibilities to every student who loved the outdoors such as canoeing, skiing, windsurfing, swimming and sailing. The Hippodrome, Gainesville ' s civic theater, entertained students with plays such as " Amadeus " and " Turning Over. " During the year, the Hippodrome struggled to continue as it suffered financial setbacks and was found to violate numerous fire codes. The Williston Sky Divers offered free skydiving for those interested in the sport. The Park, a hot tub rental establishment, offered many hours of relaxation. Students found this was a great way to end a tiring day. Gainesville was filled with many entertaining night spots for dancing, eating or just talking. Club Lido, Stacks and the Metro were only a few of such places. Nature trails were available at Millhopper and Biven ' s Arm Nature Park. There was also a jogging trail at North Florida Regional Hospital. Students found a little bit of everything in " ole hogtown. " At least there was enough for everyone to find something they liked. 1) Actors perform " Amadeus " at the Hippodrome State Theatre. 2) The Hippodrome ' s financial problems forced massive fundraisers in order to save the theatre from closing down. 3) During most of the year, warm weather tempts students out to Lake Wauburg for some relaxation, sun, fun and some studying. 4) A staff member straightens up the twister ' playing mats for students to participate in the " largest twister game " ever. Outside Gainesville: Getting Away So what do you do when there is just " nothing to do in Gainesville? " The were endless, since Gainesville was located in the middle of a state packed with new and interesting things to do. Located just one and a half hours from town, either east or west, were beaches to enjoy. The Gator Outdoor Recreation Program planned trips for students to the Nantahala and Ocoee Rivers in North Carolina. In spring, they took students skiing to the Blue Ridge Mountains. Three hours to the south-east was Cape Canaveral, home of the Kennedy Space Center where the space shuttle took off. Walt Disney World, Epcot Center, Sea World, Cypress Gardens and other tourist attractions provided days of fun for many students. — Parveen Wagner 1) Space Shuttle Discovery lifts off from Pad 39A at 2:50 p.m. on its first dedicated Department of Defense mission. The astronaut crew for the 51C mission included Commander Ken Mattingly, Pilot Loren Shriver, Mission Specialists Ellison Onizuka and Jim Buchli and Air Force Payload Specialist Gary Payton. 1) National Aeronautics and Space Administration 1) Students enjoy snow skiing at Beech North Carolina during annual spring trip. 2 The Whitewater rapids of a North Carolina river prove a challenge for students on a GORP trip. 3) St. Augustine Beach gives students a tranquil setting to relax in and enjoy. Getting Onto Campus: It ' s More Fun With Scotty It was Monday morning, you woke up late and consequently got the spot in the far back corner of the student parking lot. You had this feeling deep down that this wasn ' t going to be one of your best days. Just as you were ready to give up and blow off the whole day, the Hub-Frat bus pulled up and you climbed aboard. After digging for correct change you saw the first bright spot of the day, Scotty Knight, a five-year veteran of the Hub-Frat route. After seeing Scotty ' s bright smile as he greeted you with a cheery " good morning " you felt the day might just work out. This was a daily experience for many of the students at CIF, said one student, " It was good to see at least one smiling face before first period. " The Hub-Frat bus traveled from the Commuter Lot to GAP, from the Hub to Frat Row which saved students from a long walk in the cold or rain. All this and Scotty ' s uplifting personality for just 10 cents! The bus ran on a twenty-minute cycle, offering only a short wait between trips. So you didn ' t have to be put off by a long line or large crowd on the bus because it would always be back soon. For a break in your day and an impressive ride to the commuter lot from busy areas on campus, students jumped on the Hub-Frat bus and said, ' hey ' to Scotty. 1) The commuter parking lot stays full all day. 2) Students wind up and down the aisles in hopes of finding a space. 3) Scotty gives riders a cheery smile. 1) P. Wagner 3) C. Anderson 2) P. Wagner 18 On Campus 1) B. Portman 1) Scotty welcomes passersby to ride on his bus. 2) Bus stops stay crowded as students wait for the bus to take them to their cars. 3) On Campus 19 Engineering School Expands To New Building 20 On Campus The new engineering building, located neering and Computers. The library w as v next to the Hub and G.P.A., would be ready for occupancy late in the spring of 1986. Housed inside the new building would be areas for such programs as computer teaching labs and teaching research. There would also be a science library which would consolidate chemistry, physics, agriculture and engineering all under one roof. The building, built because of the need for more space, cost about 20 million dollars once completed. It was funded by the State of Florida Appropriate Funds of Engineering funded by the Special Student Fund. The new building would be the largest on campus, second only medical center. This building would add much esteem to the already high-ranked engineering as well as a new and modern facility for advancement in the engineering field. 1) The building finally began taking form in January. 2) The parking lot next to the hub was cleared to begin construction. Tuition second to the 1) K. Browne 1) By February, a complete structure could be On Campus 21 1) An onlooker watches sceptically as a student moves into his territory in order to get some work done. 2) Studying can be exhausting. Even with the beauty of nature around her, this student finds sleep is too difficult to resist. 1) J. Rowland 2) K. Rotberg Study Areas: As Diverse As The Individual While leading the Romantic movement with words of harmony and emo- tion, William Wordsworth said to leave the books behind and go to nature for wisdom. Well, students weren ' t exactly leaving the books behind, but they were going to nature. Snugged under a cozy tree or parked on their favorite bench, students dug into their school work and allowed the bookworm in them to roam free. Studying in the great outdoors seemed to become commonplace. found that fresh air was one of the ingredients needed to create new thought. Although nature seemed to be a preferred study area, it was far from the only place to hit the books. The library remained a convenient locale for studying. Although not as stimulating as the outdoors, it provided a much quieter atmosphere in which to concentrate. Study cubicles with lock and key could be sought should one wish to lock up their books. For many, staying awake was the part. Therefore, the bedroom was a comfortable place in which to attempt to acquire knowledge. Should a sudden desire to sleep envelop you, the bed was always near. Study habits varied widely. While many scholars enjoyed studying with frie nds, others sought solitude. For some students, two hours of studying was more than they could bare. Others thought there weren ' t enough days in the week. Then there were those who, by the means of some extraordinary could listen to music, watch TV and have dinner while studying. The motive was a common one — to maintain (or improve) that " darn " GPA. Sometimes the long hours of hard work paid off. Sometimes they didn ' t. But whatever the results, the cure for exhausted brain cells was usually the same; a room full of people, music and plenty of drinks. — Jackie Bueno 1 J. Rowland ' n P Wagner 1) Using a backpack as a pillow and the grass as a bed, this student catches up on some reading while she tunes in to music. 2) Concentration is a key element when a paper, just as it is when doing any school work. This student works diligently on his paper. 3) Using the grounds of the J. Wayne Reitz Union, this student is able to work on his latest project. The O ' Dome Meets The Needs Of Its Audience Since opening its doors for fall in 1980, the Stephen C. Center has held events ranging from basketball to gymnastic meets; swimming meets to an engineering fair; Lawrence Welk to Cyndi Lauper, and the ever popular tractor pull. Over 130,000 people had passed through the doors of the O ' Dome to use its many facilities. As many as 1,000 people could participate in eight activities The building contained two weight rooms, a 50-meter Olympic-sized pool, two practice courts, a gymnastic a dance studio, a fencing and karate room and the main arena which could be used for basketball, volleyball and track meets. But the most outstanding feature of the center was its mushroom-like appearance. The building ' s roof was made of teflon and fiberglass which was kept inflated by fans blowing through eight flumes to keep all of the 150,000 square foot-roof inflated. Even with all this wonderment, many students complained that the O ' Connell Center did not bring in the " big acts " . This year, all that changed. The new addition of VSL towers enabled the center ' s ceiling structure to hold the sound and light that was needed for big acts. Bringing in Cyndi Lauper and Eddie Murphy were examples of this new versatility. After this year, officials planned on bringing even larger entertainers to Fall ' 85 would bring Gymnastics and other such activities. Whether you were looking for entertainment or a means to physical fitness, the Stephen C. O ' Connell Center was the place to go. 1) The Olympic-size pool gives students and athletes a great work-out. 1) K. Browne 24 O ' Connell Center 2) K. Browne 3) K. Browne 1) The dance studios provide a good place for students to practice the " latest " steps. 2) Strengthening his muscles is what is on the mind of this student as he makes use of the weight room. 3) Joggers enjoy the indoor convenience of the O ' Connell Center ' s track. 4) The gymnastic team has use of this fully-equipped practice room. 1) K. Browne O ' Connell Center 25 Hard Work, Some Play Create St rong Muscles Jamie enjoys biking. Rod doesn ' t; he likes swimming. Tom, on the other hand, would rather jog any day. Whether biking, swimming, or jogging, the campus was swarmed with students trying to tone muscles as they burned calories. Burning calories was what it was all about as students moved to the beat of a good instructor in the various aerobic and dance classes offered around campus. Weekly sessions in campus dorms motivated many to attend the classes. Nearby tennis, racquetball and volleyball courts helped those wishing to combine exercise with game playing. Courts were full morning to evening and available to anyone wishing to join in on the fun. Becoming more apparent around campus was a new game involving an old trick. Instead of kicking a rock, kids now began to kick a bag — a bean bag that is. Hacky Sack, the new craze sweeping the campus, was a must for anyone wanting something on which to release his frustrations. Hitting a sack with high swift kicks was an art few could master. A couple hours drive didn ' t stop others from hitting the beaches. With surfboards on car roofs, the weekends were reserved for fun in the sun. Students ' reasons for shaping up varied as much as the sports they engaged in. Athletes aimed to perfect their skills while others simply wanted to enjoy the benefits of a healthier, stronger body. One student found aerobic exercising to be an excellent way of adjusting to the change from high school to college. Because she was now spending more time studying then exercising, she wanted to do something about it. " In college my whole life slowed down so I have to do something to make up for the time I spend studying, " said Dolly Rairigh, IUF. " While everyone is gaining their freshman ten, I want to lose it " Action was what every activity was about. Eventually, one by one, muscles became stronger and tummies became toned. — Jackie Bueno 1) Located on the ground floor of J. Wayne Reitz Union, the bowling alley provides students with a nearby place to burn calories and hit the pins. 2) Shooting pool at J. Wayne Reitz Union is just one of the many activities students enjoy after a long day with the books. 2) D. Adams Keeping Fit 1) Tennis, just one of the many ways to both play and work, provides students with a good workout as it efficiently uses up energy. 2) One of the great American pastimes, football, is a favorite way for many students to stay in shape while enjoying the outdoors. 3) Long hours of hard work and heavy sweat on Norman Field leaves many students thirsty and many bottles empty. I) C. Anderson 1) An intramurals baseball player attempts to hit a homerun. 28 Keeping Fit Intramurals Provide Friendly Competition " Hit the books to hit the ball " was the state wide slogan designed by the Florida Department of Education to improve the academic ability among Florida ' s athletes. Many students were hitting both and plenty of runs. Intramural sports provided many with the opportunity to participate in some friendly competition. Although not as highly esteemed as intercollegiate athletics, intramural activities were a way of not only exercising, but meeting new people. intramural football enabled me to meet many others who had similar Robert Elliott, 1 UF, captain for a Fletcher Hall team, said. Leagues ranged from dorm to men ' s, or women ' s independent. Some of the other leagues were for fraternity little sisters, married students, sorority and fraternity members and engineering students. Those students who enjoyed the feel of a racquet could indulge in tennis, racquetball or table tennis. Bowling and golf provided competition for those who wanted less physical activity but still wanted to enjoy the benefits and excitement of exercising. The athlete who sought more vigorous activity could have engaged in football, basketball, and soccer. There were many more events which catered to the individual preference of students. More participation and an increase in publicity were the goals of intramural officials. " We ' re hoping to be able to get some of the games televised. We don ' t get that much exposure. Unfortunately, you don ' t read about intramural sports like you do other sports, " Stephen Rosenblac, director of publicity for the intramural office, said. However, Rosenblac was optimistic about the future of intramural sports. With a 50 percent increase in participation and an addition of 2000 games, he said he felt very good about the upward slide of the organization. — Jackie Bueno 1) C. Anderson 2) C. Kuperman 3) C. Anderson 1) Participating in intramural tennis gives players a chance to excel as individuals as well as with a team. 2) players behind Broward Hall practice to perfect their game. 3) Trying for an ace, this intramural tennis participant serves to his opponent. 4) Keeping Fit 29 I) P. Wagner Toothaches Cured Cheaply By Dental Health Students The Dental Health Clinic was an unknown yet important part of many students ' health needs. The clinic was run by the University and served as a class for the students who performed their learned skills on actual patients. Each semester, 80 dental students maintained the clinic. " An average of 300 patients were seen each day, half of them students, " said Dr. Lewis Leo, director of the There were 300 work stations in the clinic, which was on the first floor of Shands Dental Science Tower. Leo said all dental specialties were involved, " and if a student couldn ' t meet a patient ' s needs, a professor would. " The clinic was open from 9 am to 5 pm daily and any student could make an appointment. If a student had an emergency, Leo said it would be taken care of immediately. If a student just needed his teeth cleaned he would go in for a screening appointment and would then be assigned to a dental student. Because these were dental students working on patients and not private there was a reduced charge for all services. All work that the dental students performed on patients was reviewed by at least one faculty member, but usually two, Leo said. — Parveen Wagner 2) P. Wagner 1) Suzie Theims makes sure her equipment is in working order at the Dental Health Clinic. 2) Steve Paine studies a set of negatives before his patient arrives. 3) Dental student Steve Paine prepares for a patient by organizing his instrument tray 4) (Opposite page) Gator Expo serves as a good time to check out this patient ' s needs. 5) 3) P. Wagner Gator Retrospect 1) The United States did very well in the Summer Olympics winning 83 gold medals, 61 silver and 30 bronze. Carl Lewis won four gold medals. Mary Lou Retton won the all-around gold medal and led the gymnastic team to a silver medal. The Soviet Union and other Communist countries boycotted the Summer Olympics. Here is the gymnastic team after their great finish. 32 World News 1) Wide World Photos Sports I 2) Wide World Photos 3) Wide World Photos 1) Wide World Photos 1) The Winter Olympics in Yugoslavia saw the United States win four gold and four silver medals. Scott Hamilton won a gold in the figure skating and Steve Mahre won the gold medal in the Giant Slalom skiing event. 2) Chicago Bears ' Walter Payton eyes New Orleans Saints ' Whitney Paul as he carries the ball on his way to setting the record for rushing. He broke the record of 12,312 yards held by Jim Brown. 3) The World Series saw the Detroit Tigers beat the San Diego Padres four games to one. The Chicago Cubs came close to getting into the series but the Padres won. In the American League, the Kansas City Royals lost in the playoffs to the Tigers. The photo shows Kirk Gibson of Detroit jumping for joy after scoring in game five. Darrell Evans is the ondeck hitter. World News 33 1) Wide World Photos International 2) Wide World Photos 3) Wide World Photos 1) Princess Diana gave birth to Prince Harry late in 1984. She and Prince Charles proudly show off Prince Harry and their other son, two-year-old Prince William. 2) Pope John Paul II, travelled extensively this year. In May, he went to South Korea, Thailand, Papua, New Guinea and the Solomon Islands, in June he went to Switzerland; in September to Canada and in October to Spain, Dominican Republic and Puerto Rico. In Mt. Hagen, Papua New Guinea, the Pope meets some of the 20,000 natives you turned out to welcome him in the highland jungle country. 3) After years of civil war, elections were held in El Salvador. Jose Napolean Duarte was elected president in what international observers called the most open and free election in that country in 50 years. A soldier reads a newspaper at the Rio Lempa checkpoint near El Salvador. The headline reads, is faith in the electoral 4) Missions Specialist Bruce McCandless took a walk in space in early 1984. He is using the so- called man maneuvering unit as he moves away from the Shuttle Challenger during the eight day space mission. 34 World News 4) Wide World Photos Celebrities 2) Wide World Photos 1) Robert Duvall received an Oscar for his role as a washed up country singer who overcomes alcoholism in the film Shirley MacLaine won best actress and Jack Nicholson won best supporting actor as an eccentric mother and pot-bellied ex-astronaut, respectively, in " Terms of Endearment, " which also won the best picture award. The best supporting actress Oscar went to Linda Hunt for her role in Year of Living Dangerously. " Here we see MacLaine and Duvall on the night of the Oscars. 2) Michael Jackson conducted his so-called Victory Tour to more than a dozen cities. The original 1) Wide World Photos ticket policy, which required fans to mail in $120 postal money order for four tickets with no guarantee that they could receive tickets was shelved after much criticism. 3) Vanessa Williams was forced to surrender her title as Miss America at the request of pageant officials because she had posed nude for sexually explicit photos. She became the first of 57 Miss Americas forced to resign. Suzanne Charles, the first runner-up, became the 58th Miss America. She crowned Sharlene Wells, Miss Utah, at the Atlantic City Pageant in September. 3) Wide World Photos National 36 World News 2) Wide World Photos 1) The Statue of Liberty celebrated her 98th birthday and began to show her age. The statue was worn from constant pummeling by wind, salt air and acid rain. The iron ribbing supporting the copper was badly corroded. A two-year restoration began in July and included a new gold-plated torch. 2) The U.S. Marines arrived in Beirut in 1982. Lebanon was torn by civil war and foreign invasion. When the Marines left in 1984, more than 260 Marines were dead, Lebanon was still at war with most of its territories occupied by foreign troops and its government was tottering. 3) President Ronald Reagan and Vice President George Bush sought re-election in 1984. Reagan vowed not to raise taxes and ran on his record of the previous four years. Reagan and Bush won by a landslide. 4) D emocratic presidential candidate Walter Mondale made history when he chose a woman, Geraldine Ferraro as his vice presidential running mate. Mondale and Ferraro were nominated on the Democratic ticket at the party convention in San Francisco in July. He announced early in his campaign that to lower the federal deficit, increased taxes would be necessary. 4) Wide World Photos 3) Wide World Photos 1) President Ronald Reagan won re-election with the biggest electoral vote in the nation ' s history. He won 49 states with 49 percent of the total vote. Here, President and Mrs. Reagan are at the victory celebration on election night. World News 37 1) Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Fifth Of July May 29 — June 2 1) John Landis (Michael Gioia) and Kenneth Talley (M ike King) attempt to console Gwen Landis K. Weinstein) when she becomes upset about going to a funeral. 2) Kenneth Talley (Mike King) and Jed Jenkins (Ja McMurray) listen to Talley ' s niece dream about the future. Cast Mike King Jamie McMurray Michael Gioia Melissa K. Weinstein Kathy Tyrell Lynne Galassini Melanie Bridges Lance Harmeling 38 Night Life 2) Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Cast Michael Gioia Ken Jones Hope Jasper Debbie Laumand Kimberly Cline Booher Melanie Bridges Kelly Kriedeman Stephanie M. Smith Manuel L. Suarez David Crabtree Mary Lyle Batille 1) Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg The House Of Blue Leaves July 30 — August 4 1) Artie Shaughnessy (Mike Gioia) finds himself infatuated with the famous actress Corinna Stroller (Kimberly Booher) who is staying briefly in town. 2) Artie Shaughnessy (Mike Gioia) listens attentively as Bunny Flingus (Hope Jasper) tries to convince Bananas Shaughnessy (Debbie Laumand) to divorce her husband. 2) Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg From Classroom To Stage, Students Play A Role During the weeks before Christmas recess, most students worried about finals, gifts and a ride home. Some students, added auditions and rehearsals to that short, yet time-consuming list. To perfect their skills, members of the Florida Players met at the O ' Connell during the early evenings of December, January and February. Here, they sweated and exhausted themselves for two hours, five days a week as they prepared for the February 26th opening night performance of Fugue, Form and Fantasy. hard work but I like performing, " said Tami Liput, I UF, a dancer in the " I like being in front of people and making the audience feel good. " It seemed Liput and company did just that. Hundreds of spectators filled the Theatre during the last week of to see the latest presentation by the Florida Players. The show consisted of a one-act play by Jean-Claude Van ltallie entitled Interview: A Fugue for Eight Actors and two modern dance performances. The first dance, Form, was divided into two dances. The first, Falling in Place, was choreographed by Rusti Bradman. Six Statements, by Eric Brandt Nielsen, was the second dance. Fantasy, the final dance, also of two dances. Eric Brandt Nielsen choreographed Shadowfax and Rusti Brandman created the steps to " I made many friends, " Liput said, " It ' s not so much how many friends I made, but how close I became to the people I already knew. " On the day of the final performance, the entertainers were already looking forward to what awaited them after this production. For many, this was a once in a lifetime experience. For others, it was only one of the many performances they would present to the Gainesville community. — Jackie, Bueno Night Life 39 1) Joe (Daniel Sapecky) gets a hard time from his stage workers as he orders them to quickly clean up the area. 2) The Ghost Leader (Malcom Gets) and the Ghost Chorus entertain the audience with their fine music and choreography. 3) Ghost Leader (Malcom Gets) gives the audience a solo performance. 2) Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg I) Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Ghostlight September 6, 7, 10-15 Cast Daniel Sapecky Malcom Gets Michael Stevens Kelly Kriedman James Randolph Eric B. Nielsen Lance Harmeling Debbie Laumand Joanie Burton Melissa Weinstein David Crabtree Mike King Freddie Jones Barry Bruder Karen Hinton Freddie Jones Kimberly C. Jennifer Cook Ghost Chorus Freddie Jones Mike King Ronnese Lamont Tammy Liput Todd Parker Molly Scott Pesce Cynthia Pierson Becky Pusta Stephanie Smith Kathleen Azab Mark L. Batlle Kimberly Booher Barry Bruder Jennifer Cook Jan Dever Elena Garcia Karen Hinton Hope Jasper Manuel Suarez 40 Night Life 3) Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Die Fledermaus November 1-3, 8-10 I) Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg I) The music of this operetta, coupled with fine acting and choreography. takes the audience from the life we are tired of living (Act I). to the life we dream of (Act II) and finally to the life which we accept (Act III). James Randolph Ronald Burrichter Elizabeth R. Graham Jan Wade-Littrup Michael Scott Krohn Richard K. Drake Linda L. Spicher Todd D. Parker Amy V. Horn Barry Bruder Mark Harris Phillip Wisley Edward Bradley Bruce Rise Vernal Smith William D. Weinbrenner Jillian Amburgey Sharon Cline Richard Davis Carmen Diaz Rhett Harris Sandra Hormozi Janice Freddie Jones Marci L. Krieger Suzanne Marlow Sarah Reading Phyllis R. Williams Teresa Winburn Chuck Chase Katie Hedges Maria Ohrn Night Life 41 1) Bennie, played by Michael Gioia, rests after a long day. 2) The play examines the relationships of people struggling against life ' s harsh realities. Getting Out November 30, December I and 3-8 Karen Hinton Hope Jasper Michael Gioia Manuel L. Ellen Lau Jon Matchen Jay O. Millman Carl McNulty Kimberly C. Booher David R. Weiss Melanie Bridges Michael J. Elanie E. Cubine Cast 1) A.F.C. Wehlburg 2) A.F.C. Wehlburg 3) 42 Night Life Fugue, Form And Fantasy February 26 — March 2 1) Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg 2) Dr. A. F. C. Wehlburg Cast Drew Weinbrenner Katrina Webster Jan Dever Katie Hedges Steve Hlay Becky Pusta Larry Bullock Caryn Rosenthal Freddie Jones Carl McNulty Sayers Green Sharon Cline Jon Matchen Jay Millman Kimberly Booher Kathleen Azab Mary Latham Stephanie Miller Michelle Rowe Lisa Ann Smith Ronnese Lamont Rusti Brandman Bill Adams Chuck Chase Rome Saladino Hillary Kendrick Amanda Stultz Kris Zajkowski Tami Liput Susannah Moore Renee Pelezo Alison Dietz Trish Boardman Kim Barranco Eric Nielson Jenifer Shiman Kelli Brooks 1) The Florida Players bring culture to Constans Theatre with the art of dance. 2) The dance ends with a dramatic pose by a soloist. 3) Night Life 43 1) M. Kahn 1) There ' s always time for some quick conversation while dancing. 44 Night Life Nightspots Provide Fun For Students In Hogtown When students planned their weekends, bars often showed up on the schedule. For either drinking or dancing, bars in filled the need. Chelsea ' s, with its English Pub atmosphere, was a popular drinking place. Its drink specials and bands brought many out on the weekend. The Islands was popular for dancing. The main attraction was a large dance floor and some of the hottest bands that came to town. Fraternity parties were also favored for dancing. Starting with rush week and during the year, at various parties both records and live bands kept everybody partying. The Purple Porpoise Oyster Pub was another favorite drinking establishment. Directly across the street from Murphree residence halls, Purple Porpoise had different drink specials every night of the week. These were not the only favored night- spots; every student had his own favorite. Bars were always around for all types and for all moods. — Craig Anderson 3) M Kahn I) M. Kahn 2) M. Kahn 1) Dancers pause for a breather at Midnite. 2) Club Lido is where it ' s at for these two students. 3) Everybody dances to the beat at Ziggy ' s. 4) Night Life 45 The Charlie Daniels Band The Kinks 3) C Kuperman 2) M. Kahn 1) M. Kahn Survivor 4) C. Kuperman Bangles Mel Tillis I) J. Davisson 2) University Athletic Association 4 R Night Life Billy Squire Krokus Missing Persons REM thompson twins Cyndi Lauper 52 Night Life Sammy Hagar 1) On game days, the football players aren ' t the only ones getting a hold of a ball. 2) The crowd and players go crazy as the Gators put another one on the scoreboard. 3) Even the sky is orange and blue as hundreds of balloons are released on game day to show the Gator spirit. 2 1 J. Rowland 3) M. Knoebel Football Saturdays: Fans Cheer On The Gators " Two bits, four bits, six bits a dollar, all for the Gators, stand up and holler! " screamed a crowd of 73,000 plus, led by George " Two Bits " Edmundson. The University of Florida Fightin ' Gator football team ran onto the field and the crowd roared. The UF cheerleaders on the bottom left side of the field started the familiar " Eat ' em up Gators " cheer as the opposing team entered the stadium. What was it? Yes, just another average University of Florida football game. At the end of each week during the fall semester, students, faculty, alumni and fans flocked to Florida Field clad in anything even resembling orange and blue. For many students, these Saturdays were something to look forward to and what their minds were on for most of the semester. Not only was it a time for friends and family to come together, but a time to let loose. Evidence of this was the emptied liquor bottles and streamers strewn on bleachers at game ' s end. It was a time to let frustrations out after a long week ' s studying; a time to show spirit for the alma mater. This spirit was shown in the orange- clad fans, the orange and blue shakers, company-sponsored hand fans, alligator replicas, painted faces and Gator buttons. They were fun-filled days to be remembered by all fans; especially this year, the year of the Gator — SEC champs! — Parveen Wagner 1) Continuing the tradition, Mr. " Two-Bits " gets the crowd on their feet with his well known cheer. 1) M. Knoebel 1) D. Anderson Audience 3) C Misses An Exciting 2) C. Kuperman Part On Growl night, observers were dazzled at the sight of an astounding laser show, and captured with such top name entertainers as Herbie Hancock and Bill Cosby. But what the audience did not see was perhaps the most exciting part. Many guests did not realize the hours of preparation that went into making Homecoming ' 84 a success. Student actors, writers and directors put on the popular lampoon-style skits which have become a well known part of Gator Growl. Anyone could audition for the show and the creative director selected the better skits. " I looked for humor, " Joshua Weinstein, Creative Director for Gator Growl ' 84, said. " Humor is always a good thing to have in a show of this Fraternities kept busy preparing for the traditional homecoming parade as they hurried to add the finishing touches to their floats. Members displayed originality in many of the creations such as Sigma Chi ' s portrayal of Marchall Criser and Albert the Alligator doing a high five atop a cake. Stirling Shelton was named Ugliest Man on Campus during the contest at the Kitchen. This enabled him to participate in an egg throwing contest in which the eggs Were thrown at him. Also, contestants took part in a car smashing competition. The events were made possible by Alpha Phi Omega and proceeds went to the American Heart Association. Vision Track IV had students dancing the week prior to Homecoming weekend at the Homecoming Dance. The O ' Connell Center saw itself being transformed from a gym to a dance hall. For some, five hours of dancing was not enough time and they groaned as the doors began to close at 2 a.m. But this did not mark the end of the Homecoming festivities, only the beginning. — Jackie Bueno 1) Setting up the stage for Growl is an all-day affair. 2) This " Ugly Man on Campus " entertains the crowd at the annual competition. 3) Vying for a Growl skit spot, this competitor makes a spoof of the Bacchus organization. 4) 56 Events I) P Wagner 1) Members of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity work to get their Homecoming float ready for the parade. 2) With Growl only a few hours away, these staff members rush to get ready for the " main event. " Events 57 Friday ' s Parade was the kickoff for the beginning of Homecoming weekend for the thousands who began lining the sidewalks of University Avenue just before noon. Spectators crammed sidewalks, climbed trees and sat on rooftops to get a glimpse of the orange and blue spectacle. Gator Gallop runners ran down the street as the event got underway. The parade started on cue it seemed, when George " Two-Bits " Edmundson, a float judge for the parade, leaped from his seat to start his familiar cheer. An abundance of Gators donned the floats, which dealt with the parade ' s political theme — " Albert For President " — or with the game on Saturday. — Parveen Wagner 1) Albert the Alligator waves to the crowd along the parade route. 2) Gator Gallop participants are " on their marks " as they await the signal to begin the race. 3) Phi Kappa Tau fraternity members escort their campaign train down University Avenue. 1) A fire-breathing dragon stalks the streets of Gainesville during the festivities. 2) This high-stepping majorette leads the Fighting Gator Marching Band in steady formation. 3) This participant brings smiles to both young and old while " clowning around. " 1) D. Adams Activities Encourage Involvement Participation was the key word in the formation of the much awaited Homecoming week. Students and community members were able to take part in several events. Gator Expo ' 84 was larger than ever. The annual collection of exhibits, displays, demonstrations and entertainment was held in a 9,000 square-feet, blue-stripped tent on the Reitz Union lawn. Over 60 organizations participated and visitors had the opportunity to view the accomplishments of various clubs, organizations, colleges and departments on campus. Free popcorn and coke were provided. A free ride in a seven and a half story hot air balloon seemed to highlight the day. Karate and judo demonstrations, a Frisbee Club performance, Gospel Choir, Florida Player ' s performance of sword-fight scenes and the John Marshall Bar Association law skits were other Homecoming activities. The Inter Residence Hall Association an opportunity for involvement in the festivities by students living on campus. Gator Talent Night marked the first event of the week as campus residents gathered to provide a night of entertainment. " It was very well organized, fun and unpredictable, " Patris LaShun Wright, 1 UF, said. " I will be there again next The show held at the Rathskeller included over 19 entries. Among the categories in which to compete were comedy, lip syncing, musical groups and male and female vocalists. Marilyn Cannon of Tolbert Hall not only was named best female vocalist, but also was given the award for best over-all performance. The crowd which packed the Rathskeller did not have to leave once the three hour event was over. Afterwards, those wishing to stay could dance for the of the evening. Pre-Growl, the event leading to what is perhaps the most anticipated three hours of the week, began at Florida Field just an hour before the big event. Local bands and skits entertained an audience of over thirty-thousand. — Jackie Bueno 1) The Florida A M Marching Band struts to the beat of " The Bird " during Growl. 60 Events 1) This goat receives a pat from a curious student during Gator Expo ' 84. 2) This majorette beams brightly at the crowd during the Gator band ' s Growl performance. 3) Singing out with a strong voice, this Talent Night participant demonstrates his singing ability. 1) B. Buckler 3) D. Anderson Events 61 The " Pudding Man " Is The Main Course Growl had been a very tough audience to please in recent years, until the " pudding man " that is. Cosby, whose humor was warm and homegrown, finally accomplished what other Growls had not — he pleased a crowd of alumni and students alike. This " largest student-produced show in the world " succeeded when it hadn ' t in recent years. Cosby ' s humor was for adults, but wasn ' t dirty or offensive as some had complained of when Robin Williams and Rodney Dangerfield had headlined Growl. Cosby was also entertaining, unlike complaints about Bob Hope the year before. Cosby ' s warm humor was what got you. He talked about his children, his wife and her going through labor — things that everyone could relate to. Life ' s little idiosyncrasies that we all can laugh at. Cosby pointed out the humor in our lives, and in doing so, he touched our hearts. Cosby was joined at Growl by jazz musician Herbie Hancock; the Growl skits, acted out by students, which spoofed just about anything to do with the University; fireworks and a laser show. — Parveen Wagner 1) Jazz musician Herbie Hancock (on keyboard) and his band perform during Gator Growl. 2) The laser show dazzles the audience with its bright lights and electrifying movements. 3) A UPD officer confronts Billy Criser, the fictitious son of OF President Marshall Criser, in one of the many Growl skits. 4) Bill Cosby, wearing his Gator " 69 " jersey, entertains the crowd with his homespun 5) Finalists for the Homecoming Queen competition smile during the pageant in September. 6) Demonstrating to the audience the process of natural childbirth, Cosby keeps the crowd roaring. 7) 63 Law Skits, Football Game Win Wrap Up Homecoming Activities A large audience watched the John Marshall Bar Association skits on the Reitz Union North Lawn before heading to the annual football game which would end a successful Homecoming Week. University of F lorida law students the audience, lampooning all races, genders, and political preferences, as well as religion. Ronald Reagan, Walter Mondale, George Bush and Geraldine Ferraro all fell under the scrutiny of the law students. " Ms. Ferraro, are you really as old as you look? " asked the emcee. " At least I don ' t dye my hair like some people here today, " snapped Ferraro. " Well there you go again, " replied Reagan. " First you lied on your disclosure and now you ' re lying about my hair. " The students also delved into sexually suggestive humor, the NCAA probe of UF and the death penalty. President Marshall Criser and Governor Bob Graham — " Sparky Graham " to the students — didn ' t escape a few barbs. " Just when you thought it was over, another electrifying new offer from Governor Bob Graham, " said a radio announcer ' s voice. " Shocking, you bet; the new hit, ' Till Death Do Us Part ' , by Bloody Bob and the Hot Wires. These songs are hot, but an offer like this comes only once in a lifetime. " The actors also ridiculed themselves and their institution, the Florida Law Review. After the skits, the Homecoming game against the Cincinnati Bearcats proved a perfect ending to the week. The Florida Gators defeated Cincinnati with a crowd of over 73,000 watching. The final score was 48-17. — Parveen Wagner 1) The Gators run the ball against Cincinnati in the Homecoming game. 2) UF President Criser enjoys the humorous barbs thrown his way by law students ' skits. 3) Rowdy fans pass up this over-sized banana during the game. I) M Knoebel 3) C. Kuperman 2) R. Colon 64 Events 1) Fans take a break from the game as they engage in a favorite pastime — paper throwing. 2) Law students spoof certain political parties during the law skits 3) Events 65 Ghouls Romp For A Night 2 M The ominous feeling of horror filled the night. The Bandshell hosted ghosts, goblins, ghouls, walking toilets, Fritzbusters, giant pills, The Ramones and John Cafferty and The Beaver Brown Band. It was the Halloween Ball. The Ball, with its long bumpy past, was now on smooth ground. Thousands of strangely costumed students attended, enjoying themselves while drinking some unknown witch ' s brew. The most popular costume seemed to be the ghostbusters uniform, but the familiar stock of witches and vampires were also well represented. Music was provided by The Ramones, an English rock band, and John Cafferty and the Beaver Brown Band, the rock-n-roll group of " Eddie and the Cruisers " fame. Both groups were well accepted. John Cafferty, coming out for multiple encores, exclaimed, " This is the biggest crowd ever played for and we love it. " — Craig Anderson 1) This contestant was " flushed with pride " after a top three finish in the costume contest. 2) " Fritzbusters " costumes reflected the political views of these students against the Democratic candidate Walter Mondale. 3) 66 1) John Cafferty and the Beaver Brown Band highlighted the festivities by performing hits from " Eddie and the Cruisers " and other 60 ' s favorites. 2) The mystery of Halloween night is carried in the unique costumes worn by resident ghouls. 3) Halloween was a downer for this contestant who did not place in the costume contest. 4) The ghouls and goblins showed their creativity at the festival. 5) 67 Artists Group To Solicit Help For World Hunger N. Hughes In response to the outpour of aid to famine-stricken Africa, Student Government set up their own fund raiser. On April 21, Comedian David Brenner appeared at the Center, raising almost $1,000 for United Support of Artists for Africa, a charity set up to alleviate famine in Ethiopia. Ethiopia was one of more than 20 countries scorched by drought in Africa. Pictures of the starving children jolted the conscious of America into action. " Children for Children " was set up by the New York public schools many of them in the poorest districts and raised over $150,000 to pay for a planeload of grain to go to Ethiopia. These 35 tons of grain would feed 3,000 people a month in a country where 300,000 had already died and nine million more faced starvation. " Save the Children " was set up in Ethiopia as a famine camp, trying to feed 9,000 children, six times a day. " U.S.A. for Africa " was the organization that caught the eyes of most Americans. Musical stars such as Lionel Richie, Michael Jackson and Bruce Springsteen, came together to record an album. The title cut was " We are the World. " All proceeds from the sale of the record went to helping alleviate hunger in Ethiopia. David appearance was but a small amount of the millions needed for hunger-stricken Ethiopia, but as Earl Ziebarth, student body president said, " Every little bit helps. " — Parveen Wagner At the end of spring semester, David Brenner gave a show at the O ' Connell Center where all proceeds were given to U.S.A. for Africa. David Brenner 69 Vocalist Chosen A Miss UF On the night of January 27, hundreds of friends, family and spectators filled the University Auditorium to watch 15 ladies vie for the title of Miss University of Florida. The contestants competed in evening gown, talent and swimsuit categories. Interspersed with the contestants, the audience was also entertained by The Florida Strolling who performed " Girls Just Want to Have Fun. " Sharon Denice Johnson was crowned Miss UF. She was a 19-year-old sophomore majoring in Broadcast Communications. Her interests included singing, public speaking, tennis and swimming. For her talent she sang " I Am Changing " from the Dreamgirls broadway She was nominated by Kappa Alpha Psi. " I was on a high when I won the title. It was a lot of hard work but well worth it, " said Johnson. The first runner-up was Julie Dean, Delta Delta Delta. Second runner-up was Molly Pesce, Theatre department. Sharon had a busy year ahead of her, but she said, " I ' m looking forward to representing the university in the Miss Florida Pageant, and also serving as a good role model to the community. " — Parveen Wagner 1) Sharon D. Johnson is all smiles after winning the coveted title. 2) For her talent. Sue Senft sings " Jazz Hot Baby " from the musical Victor, Victoria. 3) The contestants pose for the judges during the bathing suit competition. 70 Events Talented Freshman Wins Title When freshman Karen Miller entered the doors of the University Auditorium on the Saturday evening of February 16, she had no idea she would leave with yet another honor upon her. As the new BSU Queen she won a $250 scholarship and several trophies. " I didn ' t even know about what I wou ld win until after I entered the contest, " she said. " I entered the pageant because I ' m a very competitive person. " The Black Student Union Scholarship Pageant was one of the several events of Black History Month. The eight contestants were judged on talent, swim wear, evening gown and their ability to answer questions. One of the trophies Miller carried home with her was for being chosen the most talented contestant. Miller was not a novice in pageant competition. As former Miss Black Daytona and first runner up of the Miss Black Teenage Daytona, she was an experienced competitor. This, however, did not make her immune to the jitters most contestants have. " I was still nervous, " she said. " I think I was the most nervous during the question and answer part. I had no idea what they were going to ask me. " — Jackie Bueno 1) Miss BSU 1985-86, sits regally with her court, Tywanna Williams and Zipporah Washington. 2) First runner-up Tywanna Williams sets a patriotic mood with her talent performance. 3) The contestants anxiously await the announcement of Miss BSU from the 1984-85 queen (sitting). 71 Shoot Yourself During the spring, the Tower set up a camera on the Union colonnade inviting students to take pictures of themselves. Captured on the following pages are students who through their expression of themselves, depict the variety of people who seek an education at Florida. 72 Shoot Yourself Shoot Yourself 73 Spring Fever Spark Sun Worship It was Friday, March 18, and Teresa sat in her statistics class, watching the clock inch forward. Thoughts of sun and fun kept dancing through her head as she anticipated the lo ng-awaited spring break. Spring Break, that oasis in the middle of spring semester, was a week that for many students was a time to relax, have fun and start that summer tan. Finally, the bell rang and Teresa grabbed her backpack and headed for the door. Outside, she breathed in the fresh air and smiled as the sun shone down on her. Spring Break, you ' re finally here, she thought. Back at her apartment, she found her roommate, Wendy, busily packing for their trip. " What a day! Three tests this week and I ' m ready to just relax in the sun, " said Teresa. " You better believe it. I ' ve been ready for weeks, " said Wendy. Suitcases, lounge chairs, a cooler of beer, towels , suntan lotions, sunglasses and floats soon filled the car. They were on their way. Cruising down 1-75, then the Florida Turnpike, they headed towards Ft. Lauderdale, the mecca for all serious " Spring Breakers. " Then the blue water and golden sand came into view. . " I can ' t believe we ' re here! " shouted Wendy. Thousands of bodies lay bronzing on the sand, interspersed with umbrellas, coolers and radios. Jumping out of the car, sun items in hand, they raced for the beach. Settling down on their chairs, with thousands of other students, they knew that they were finally there. " And we ' ve got a whole week ahead of us, " said Teresa. And what a week it was. — Parveen Wagner 1) The shore line of Ft. Lauderdale is a mecca to many students on spring break. 2) With the car packed and ready to go, these two students are ready to return to Gainesville after a great break. 3) 74 Events Wendy and Teresa really begin their Spring Break when they finally make it to Ft. Lauderdale Beach. 76 Shoot Yourself Shoot Yourself But My All-Time Favorite Is Trends come and go, and remembrances of them remind us of certain times and places. These are the results of a survey we distributed during the year. 1) Laura Maguire, 4JM, and Bridget Hart, 2UF, model the latest fashion craze. Combing thrift shops and antique shows for vintage clothing was a favorite way to find the latest in clothing. 2) The musical group Wham influenced the popularity of big, bold-lettered T-shirts. Favorite Eating Place Joe ' s Deli " Good Food And Prices " Paul Criag, 2UF Favorite Pizza Place Cassidy ' s " Thick And Gooey " Rob Korn, 2UF Favorite Happy Hour Chelsea ' s " Cheap Drinks, Great Atmosphere " Jack Rowland, 4JM 1) P. Wagner 2) P. Wagner 78 Trends 1) P. Wagner 1) Walkman stereos, musical groups and Rayban sunglasses are frequent favorites for students. Favorite Clothing Trend Thrift Shop " Knowledge That Important People May Have Worn My Clothes " Jim Johnson, 4LS Favorite Musical Group Prince And The Revolution " Great Music " Vickie Richardson, 3ED Favorite Television Show Hill Street Blues " Its Realistic " Cathy Henry, 1 UF Favorite Comedian Bill Murray " Hilarious! " Grady Henderson, 3UF Favorite Word On Campus " Awesome The Majority Of The Students Favorite Yogurt Place I Can ' t Believe It ' s Yogurt " I Really Couldn ' t Believe It Was Yogurt " Shelley Wells, 2UF Favorite " Nice " Place Brown Derby " Great Steaks " Linda Leicht, 3BA Favorite Comic Strip Bloom County " Opus Is Bad " Cassie Nettles, 3UF Trends 79 1) J. Rowland 1) Student link arms to sing " We Are the Boys From 01 ' Florida " at a Gator football game. Friendships are what made student life so special and memorable. They were the lasting results of the years of college life with all its activities and events. These pictures demonstrate the friendships formed — the coming together of the pieces of student life. 1) Friends skateboard across campus during a break in classes. 2) Twister participants " get close. " 3) Fraternity members have fun while keeping cool during the hot summer months. Florida athletes always strive to at the best of their ability, and that ' s, what makes all Gators winners. The Tower sports staff dedicates this section to all those Gator fans who, despite numerous setbacks, never ceased to be bullish on the Gators. Featured in this section are the teams and players who led Florida to national prominence and conference titles. Introducing the sports section are the Olympic athletes. By way of Florida, these individuals have achieved athletics highest honors. Find out what happened in the most grueling NCAA investigation in history. Why was Florida probed and what were the repercussions. Meet quarterback Kerwin Bell, a freshman redshirt walk-on who went on to become one of the top quarterbacks in the Southeastern Conference. Follow the Gator football team through the events that led up to their first SEC title in 51 years. Read about Florida ' s newest coaches and how they continued the Gators winning tradition, and welcome the rebirth of one of Florida ' s oldest sports — Lady Gator volleyball. Watch where the Gators were and where they ' re going as the many facets of the past year remind us that the Gators are, and forever will be, number one. — Tina Gonsalves The Gator football team wait on the sidelines for the start of the Georgia game. Sports 83 The XXIII © 1980 L.A. Olympic Committee 84 Olympics Olympiad TM Whereas, the University of Florida is a large diverse institution for higher learning and, Whereas, many foreign students as well as citizens from different Continents, Countries, and Cultures attend the University of Florida in pursuit of their goals and. Whereas, the Olympic athletes attending the University of Florida have achieved one of their goals, and Whereas, they have represented their countries and the University of Florida with dignity and deference bringing honor to themselves, Therefore Be It Resolved By The University of Florida Student Senate that October 9, 1984 is designated " UF Saluted Its Olympians Day. " Olympics 85 The 1984 Olympiads Tracy Caulkins A 1980 Olympian, Caulkins was the only triple qualifier to the 1984 United States Olympic team. The senior from Nashville, Tennessee has won 47 national titles and set 62 American records. Caulkins was the 1984 Southeastern Conference Swimmer of the Year and the SEC Athlete of the Year. She was also the 1984 Broderick Award recipient, an award given to the top collegiate swimmer. Although Tracy won three gold medals in Los Angeles, in the 200 IM, 400 IM, and 400 medley, she has decided to retire from the sport saying, " I ' ve done everything for swimming I can. " Photos courtesy of Sports Information. Theresa Andrews Finished second in the 100 backstroke and sixth in the 200 backstroke to become a member of the United States women ' s backstroke contingent. Currently, the senior from Annapolis, Maryland holds Florida ' s record in the 50 backstroke. Andrews also holds the record for the 50 backstroke in the Southeastern Conference. Andrews won an Olympic gold in the 100 backstroke and the 400 medley. She gave her first gold to her brother who paralyzed in 1983 saying her winning the medals was the " culmination of a family effort. " Anita Botnen A top 12 finisher at the 1984 Canadian Olympic Trials, Botnen was picked as an alternate by the Canadian Olympic coaches. The freshman from Vancouver, British Columbia was a member of the 1983 Canadian World Games team which competed in the World Championships in Hungary. Botnen says she likes international competition because of the learning experience. " I particularly enjoy meeting the other athletes who, regardless of the countries they represent, all share similar lifestyles. " Geoff Gaberino Qualified as an alternate on the 800 freestyle Olympic relay team with a fifth place finish at the United States Olympic Trials. The senior from Clearwater is a four-time All-American and was Florida ' s leading scorer at the 1984 NCAA Championships. Gaberino said he felt frustrated by not having made the 800 relay team, but said his attitude changed once he walked into the Olympic ' s opening ceremonies. " My attitude went from negative to positive because I knew that crowd was cheering for me. " Jill Hetherington After earning All-American status as a rookie, Hetherington was invited to represent her native Canada in the 1984 Olympic tennis exhibition. The sophomore from Peterborough, Ontario was named to the 1984 All-Southeastern Conference team after capturing both the number two singles and number one doubles titles. In her first year at Florida, Hetherington did not lose a single SEC singles competition. Hetherington said it was great to compete in the Olympic exhibition and " tennis will probably be an Olympic sport in ' 88. " 86 Olympic Athletes Patrick Kennedy Finished second in the 200 fly at the Olympic Trials to earn a spot on the United States team. A two-time All-American at Florida, Kennedy l ed his team to an NCAA championship in 1983. Kennedy also set an American record in the 400 IM at the 1984 Southeastern Conference and is the SEC record holder in the 200 back stroke and 400 IM. The junior from Maryland said his most memorable Olympic moment was his When they called my name for the race, 1,800 people screamed. I almost threw Tom LeMaire LeMaire went to the 1984 Olympics as a member of the Belgium Olympic team. The 24-year-old diver attended Florida 1979 and 1983 and was a member of Florida ' s 1983 NCAA Championship team. LeMaire has returned to Florida for post- graduate work. LeMaire finished 16th in the three-meter and 19th in the ten-meter diving events, failing to qualify for the Olympic finals. Still, LeMaire said he will always his Olympic experience, especially the lighting of the Olympic torch. " I ' ll always remember that flame. " Mike Heath Set an Olympic record at the Trials in the 200 freestyle qualifying in first place in both the 200 and 100 freestyle events. A two-time All-American the junior from Dallas, was Florida ' s lone champion at the 1984 NCAA competition, winning the 200 free. Health was also named the Conference Swimmer of the Year. Heath received two gold medals, in the 400 and 800 freestyle, and one silver in the 200 freestyle race. Heath said he couldn ' t have done it without the help of Head Coach Randy Reese. " He ' s strict, but he ' s the best. " Mary Wayte Qualified for the United States Olympic team finishing second in the 200 freestyle. The sophomore from Mercer Island, anchored Florida ' s American record breaking 400 and 800 freestyle relay teams at the 1984 NCAA Championships, earning All-American status. In the Olympics, Wayte won the gold in the 200 freestyle. Winning the medal was the high point of Wayte ' s swimming career, but now she said she is concentrating on swimming at Florida. " I ' ll swim as long as I am eligible. There are titles to be won. " Albert Mestre A two-time member of the Venezuelan Olympic team, Mestre finished fifth in the 100 freestyle and sixth in the 200 freestyle events. The junior from Caracas was given the name " Tiburon Mestre " or " Mestre the Shark " by his Venezuelan countrymen. Mestre is a two-time All-American and was a participant in the 1983 Pan American games. Mestre feels competing in the Olympics helped him mature as a swimmer, giving him the chance to swim with the best in the world. Being a part of the Olympic spirit was memorable, but he said, " socially, I feel like the same person. " Rafael Vidal A two-time member of the Venezuelan Olympic team, Vidal received a bronze medal in the 200 butterfly at the 1984 Olympics. His bronze medal was the first Olympic swimming medal ever in the of Venezuela. The senior from Caracas was the 1984 Southeastern Conference champ in the 100 and 200 butterfly. A Venezuelan national hero, Vidal holds the Venezuelan records in the 100 and 200 fly and 1500 freestyle. Vidal credits his success to the Florida swimming program. " The UF program is the toughest in the nation, maybe in the world. " Olympic Athletes 87 Florida ' s Folly After a grueling 21 month investigation, the NCAA handed Florida a three year pro bation, the stiffest sentence ever given to a university in the history of the NCAA. The probation banned Florida from post season playoffs, reduced the number of athletic scholar- ships and disallowed the Gators from participating in televised games. The probation was punishment for over 80 violations of NCAA conduct rules. As a result of the investigation several athletic personnel, including Head Coach Charley Pell, were removed from their positions. The beginning came in the winter of 1982. On November 26, a report in the Fort Lauderdale News and Sun Sentinel revealed that Assistant Coach Sonny McGraw offered a job to the sister of high school place kicker Pat Moons. Moons said he told the NCAA about the offer. Two weeks later, the NCAA informed Florida it had begun a preliminary inquiry into the university ' s recruiting practices. The investigation, fostered by evi- dence from several Florida newspapers, lasted 21 months and uncovered 107 possible violations committed by athletic officials, players and alumni. In the start of the investigation, no shattering revelations surfaced in the Florida case. Some NCAA rules had been broken, but the crimes did not appear serious enough to warrant strict punishment. Then, in the summer of 1984, former advisor Mike Brown told the press he was ordered by certain athletic officials to spy on the football practices of competing schools. His accusations were corroborated by former Assistant Coach Sonny McGraw and others. The reports were further verified by travel vouchers and records. This new evidence forced the NCAA to dig deeper into the Florida case and look for other possible infra ctions. Ultimately, 107 violations were uncovered. The charges brought against the university ranged from minor infractions to blockbusters. Several of the 107 violations involved allegations against boosters and athletic personnel who reportedly paid exorbitant prices for players complimentary tickets. Other charges include: 1) repeatedly providing free transportation and meals to prospective student athletes, 2) recruiting players before their senior year in high school and visiting them more than three times before they signed a letter of intent, 3) providing free room and board for non- scholarship or walk-on athletes, 4) supplying recruits with clothes, 5) paying students tuition for summer semesters, 6) negotiating a prospective students car loan, 7) providing employment for prospective student athletes, 8) employing extra off campus recruits, 9) providing hotel lodging the night before a student signs a letter of intent, 10) conducting practices in the winter and summer that were illegal because they involved practicing formations, 11) giving prospective students financial compensation at Gator football camp, and more. Those named in the charges included staff members, academic advisors, the equipment manager, strength coaches, alumni and distinguished boosters. Six staff members — Head Coach Charley Pell, defensive coordinator Joe Kines, strength coach Rich Tuten, special terms coach Dwight Adams, offensive teams coach Phil Maggio, receiver coach Mike Heimerdinger and equipment manager Bud Hernandez — still held their jobs when the charges were handed down to Florida on September 11, 1984. On September 12, 1984, President Marshall Criser released the charges to the media along with 1,700 pages the procedures surrounding the By releasing the information, Criser averted a possible lawsuit instigated by the Independent Florida Alligator, the Miami Herald and the St. Petersburg Times. The papers demanded the release of the documents in order for Florida to comply with the state of Florida ' s Public Records Law. The documents revealed that former President Robert Marston and Head Coach Charley Pell knew about the NCAA violations since 1978. Previously, they denied such knowledge. The turmoil following the release of the charges was enormous. Within a week of the announcement Head Coach Charley Pell was removed from his coaching position and President Criser offered to forfeit four football games that were illegally spied on. They were Florida vs. the of Mississippi (1980), Louisville (1980), Auburn (1980) and Florida State (1981). In an attempt to right as many wrongs as he could, and possibly get a lighter sentence from the NCAA, Criser directed the university to take whatever steps necessary in disciplining those student athletes 1) K. Rotberg 1) President Marshall Criser congratulates newly appointed Head Coach Galen Hall on Florida ' s first-ever SEC football title. 88 NCAA I) K. Rotberg 1) Most Florida students felt that Florida did not violate more NCAA rules than any other school. They felt that Florida just got caught. who were implicated in the violations. After the charges were released and 22 of the original 107 violations were dropped due to insufficient evidence. Once the charges were dropped, the NCAA met with Coach Pell, President Criser and others to discuss the remaining 85 violations. While the two sides met, Florida newspapers were still digging for a story. In their own investigation they uncovered several other wrongdoings in the university system which went by the NCAA. These included free legal help for former defensive Larry Douglas after he was accused of sexually attacking a girl in his dorm room; paying for family members of Florida players while the visited Gainesville; offering $700 to place kicker Declan O ' Donohue so that he could visit his native Ireland. Due to the atmosphere surrounding the NCAA investigation, however, the NCAA did not follow up on the new leads. After the Florida-NCAA hearings a three year probation was handed down to the university. The scope of the three year probation included no live television during the length of the probation, no post season play and a reduction on the number of scholarships over the next two years. Other conditions Florida was required to fulfill by the NCAA included: 1) firing assistant coaches Joe Kines and Dwight Adams. Both were cited for, among other things, lying about their involvement in the infractions, 2) revamping the athletic department, making the head football coach directly responsible to the athletic director, 3) adopting a more strict complimentary ticket policy, 4) tightening procedures regarding athletic department travel vouchers, 5) putting Yon Hall, the athletic dormitory under control of the business office instead of the Gator coaches, 6) clearly defining the roles of athletic director and faculty athletic representatives, and 7) disassociation of Gator athletics from several independent parties who were named in the violations. Other Gator supporters like Bull Gator and Yankees owner George Steinbrenner were asked to disassociate themselves from UF athletics voluntarily by the NCAA. If all these measures are completed to the satisfaction of the NCAA, Florida might be able to drop its final year of probation. If these conditions are not met, however, Florida ' s third year of probation stands to make it the stiffest sentence ever to be handed down to a university by the NCAA. After the NCAA investigation was completed the SEC stepped in to decide if it, too, should impose its own punishment on the Gators. Part of the pending punishment by the SEC would be to take away the conference title the Gators won on the field after a successful romp over Kentucky. But, in early April, the SEC decided not to punish the Gators beyond the NCAA penalty and Florida was allowed to keep the SEC title officially. The reduction of athletic scholarships were the cause of many peoples concern for both academic and recruiting reasons. Athletic perso nnel and educators feel the reduction of scholarships will reduce the quality of the team and prohibit possible players from attending college. All totaled, the investigation cost the university and the athletic association over two million dollars. Whether these and other repercussions will strongly affect the university is up for debate. — Tina Gonsalves NCAA 89 Bell: SEC Rookie-of-the-Year - K. Rotberg Some call it luck. Others say it ' s being at the right place at the right time, Kerwin Bell calls it " a miracle. " " Last year it didn ' t seem like it was possible. I was down on the depth chart and I didn ' t get many chances. Now I ' m starting at the quarterback position, " said Bell. Kerwin Bell started his football career at Florida as a redshirt freshman walk-on. Although Bell was a highly touted high school quarterback, he didn ' t get much action from college football scouts. " I get enough exposure in high school. Mayo ' s a little town, 900 people, not too many scouts come our way, " said Bell. Mayo may not be a haven for future college athletes, but now all 900 Mayoans bleed orange and blue. As the locals at Mayo ' s Exxon put it, " Not too many little towns can boast a major college quarterback. If you live around here, you ' d better be a Gator. " The sleepy town of Mayo got their claim to fame through a series of events prior to the 1984 football season. Former UF quarterback Wayne Peace completed his fourth year of eligibility, leaving the Gator quarterback position wide open. The following season the Florida coaching staff chose eight players — Dale Dorminey, Roger Sibbald, Brian Massingill, Clifton Reynolds, Donnie Whiting, Rodney Brewer, Darryl Crudup and Kerwin Bell — to compete for the quarterback spot. As pre-season practice came and went, so too went Sibbald, Crudup, Reynolds and Whiting. With only days before the season opener against Miami, senior Dale Dorminey was announced as the Florida ' s number one quarterback. Dorminey was followed by Brewer, Bell and Massingill on the depth chart. As third-string quarterback, Bell did not expect much action, but a week before the Miami game, the doors flew open for him. Bell was moved up from the number three to the number two quarterback position, pushing Rodney Brewer down to third- string. Bell was second-string quarterback for only days when, quite unexpectedly, he was moved to replace Dale Dorminey. " It was four days before the Miami game, " said Bell. " We were out for and on the last play Dale went into the endzone. One player pushed another and he fell on Dale. No one thought that Dale was hurt " I can remember hearing something rip when I hit the ground. I knew I was hurt, but I thought it was something minor, " said Dorminey. " The night of Dales ' accident I got a call from the coach telling me I was going to quarterback in the Miami game. I was kinda scared, " said Bell. Bell was only scheduled to play on the first team until Dorminey had a chance to recuperate. But, as the Miami game drew closer, it became apparent that Dorminey would be out for the season. Being thrown into the limelight was not difficult for Bell. " I don ' t get rattled by much. But, before the Miami game I really had to prepare myself. I didn ' t prepare like I would have, had I been on the first team the whole time, " said Bell. Although Florida ultimately lost to Miami, Bell proved himself to be a quarterback worthy of the Gators. " I knew the team and the coaches in me. Even when I made mistakes, they didn ' t give up hope, " said Bell. Bell continued to play well for Florida, but there were times when Bell, nicknamed the " Throwin ' Mayoan " by his teammates, blundered. " I had a slump in the Mississippi game. I felt pressured and I couldn ' t play my best, " said Bell. By coincidence, Bell ' s slump occurred at the same time as the NCAA was swinging into full force and Head Coach Charley Pell was forced to resign from his position. " But my slump didn ' t have anything to do with the NCAA. The team isn ' t really bothered by the NCAA, our minds are on doing the best we can on the field. I ' m sorry to see Pell go, but Galen Hall is a nice guy. The whole team likes and respects him, " said Bell. Bell went on to finish Florida ' s unprecedented SEC season by being ranked the number two quarterback in the nation and being named the Southeastern Conference " Rookie-of-the-Year. " Ex-quarterback Wa yne Peace sums up Bell ' s success best. When they met at the Florida vs. Cincinnati homecoming game Peace told Bell, " Hey, these people are supposed to be missing me! " — Tina Gonsalves 1) (Opposite page) Freshman quarterback Kerwin Bell was named the SEC " Rookie-of-the Year. " 2) Bell shows off the skill that made him one of the top quarterbacks in the NCAA. 3) As offensive coordinator and head coach, Galen can give Bell direct instructions from the sideline. 4) Football Highlight 91 ;EC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC S 2) J. Rowland Broken Records Create Champion Year Neal Anderson junior running back, Graceville raised his career rushing total to 2,197, the second best in Gator rushing history with one full season of play remaining. School records: Most 100-yard rushing games (10). Most rushing yards (916) in a season by a junior. Kerwin Bell freshman quarterback, Mayo NCAA records: Best passing efficiency rating in NCAA history for a freshman quarterback. Tied NCAA record for best ranking (fourth) by a freshman quarterback. School records: Most yards (1,614) in passing by a freshman quarterback. Most passing touchdowns (16) in a season by a freshman quarterback. Lomas Brown senior offensive tackle, Miami All-American honors, Awarded Jacob Blocking Trophy, first ever given to a Gator player. Lorenzo Hampton senior running back, Lake Wales Finished his career with 3,114 yards in all-purpose yardage, the second best in school history. Alonzo Johnson Junior linebacker, Springfield School record: Tied All-American Wilber Marshall for most quarterback sacks (11) in a season. Ricky Nattiel sophomore wide receiver, Archer Best 1984 punt return average in the nation. Chris Perkins senior place kicker, Jupiter SEC record: Tied NCAA record for longest field goal (60 yards). Bobby Raymond senior place kicker, Ponte Vedra NCAA records: Most field goals in a game. Twice he kicked six field goals in a game. Best field goal percentage for a career minimum of 45 attempts. Under 40 yards for a minimum of 30 attempts. Best field goal percentage over 40 yards. School records: Most field goals (23) in a season. Converted on each of his last 17 attempts. Gary Rolle senior wide receiver, Miami Recipient of National Foundation and Hall of Fame Scholar-Athlete award in 1984 (3.7 GPA in pre-med program). John L. Williams junior fullback, Palatka Raised his career rushing total to 1.715, the ninth best in Gator history with one full year of play remaining. All information provided by the Sports Information Dept University of Florida. 1) The 1984 offensive line known as The Great Wall of Crawford Ker, Jeff Zimmerman, Phil Bromley, Billy Hinson and Lomas Brown ranked second in the SEC final statistics. 2) John L. 793 yards in the season was the eighth best single season rushing total in Gator history. 3) 92 Football EC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SE 1) J. Rowland 2) K. Rotberg 1) Running back Neil Anderson was the leading rusher in the 1984 season. 2) Running back Lorenzo Hampton reached a career total 1.993 rushing yards, the seventh best career mark in Gator history. 3) Place kicker Chris Perkins tied a SEC record for the longest field goal — 60 yards. 3) K. Kolczynski Football 93 94 Spirit 3) K. Rotberg Gator Fans Are 2) K. Rotberg 1) K. Rotberg 1) From cheering to breakdancing, Albert is the number one crowd pleaser. 2) Frenzied fans hit the streets of Gainesville Florida ' s first SEC title since the conference birth. 3) Painted faces and colorful clothes are another way Gators show their spirit. 1) The Gators victory over Kentucky clinched the SEC title for which the Gators had waited 51 years. 2) Gators finally experienced the sweet taste of victory over Georgia. 3) The wave, beach balls and banners like this one prove the undying spirit of Gator fans. EC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC S Florida — 20 Miami — 32 With news that the season would be the last for Head Coach Charley Pell, the Gator football team prepared for its opening game against defending Champions, the University of Miami Hurricanes. The news was the beginning of many controversies testing the unity and determination of the squad. One week before the season opener, starting quarterback Dale Dorminey his knee and Kerwin Bell, a walk on who was initially third string, emerged as the starting quarterback only days before the game. Before the second largest crowd ever at Tampa Stadium, the majority Gator fans, the Gators fought a hard battle, but lost in the final seconds of the game. In the fourth quarter, Bell engineered a 52-yard drive resulting in a 5-yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Frankie Neal giving the Gators an apparent 20-19 game winning lead. With 41 seconds left in the game, Miami maneuvered 72 yards for a touchdown. Then, they intercepted and scored another with no time remaining. These last two scores left Miami the only team to defeat the Gators for the season. — Patty Garcia and Maria Hernandez 1) Defensive tackle Greg Cleveland and linebacker Alonzo Johnson sack quarterback Bernie Kosar. 2) The nations ' number one punt returner Ricky Nattiel runs for extra yardage. 2) Sports Information EC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SE I) J. Rowland Florida — 21 The second game, a Southeastern Conference opener against Louisiana State, ended in a tie. The Gators jumped to an early 14-0 lead when quarterback Kerwin Bell scrambled into the end zone on a 9-yard run. A fumble recovered by defensive back Jarvis Williams set up the second Gator touchdown. On first down, Bell threw a 43-yard bomb to wide receiver Ray McDonald. Trailing in the fourth quarter, LSU gained the lead for the first time in the game. The Gators then retaliated with a 15- yard touchdown run by running back Lorenzo Hampton with 4:55 left to play in the game. At first it seemed the Gators would go for a two-point conversion, but Head Coach Charley Pell decided to play it safe. Instead, a field goal by Bobby Raymond tied the score. On the next LSU possession, the Louisiana State — 21 gers drove to the Gator 23-yard line, but a sack of LSU quarterback Jeff Wickersham by Gator safety Adrian White forced an LSU 46-yard field goal attempt. LSU ' s kick hooked left and the had one last chance to break the tie with 41 seconds remaining. The Gators reached the LSU 37-yard line, but time ran out on the drive. Although the Gators weren ' t defeated, mixed emotions about the game ran through the squad. A tie to LSU meant the Southeastern Conference title was still attainable, yet more difficult to reach. — Patty Garcia and Maria Hernandez 1) Running back Lorenzo Hampton grinds through the LSU defense while offensive guard Billy Hinson clears the way. 2) Quarterback Kerwin Bell and wide receiver Ray McDonald celebrate after their first quarter touchdown pass. 2) J. Rowland Football 07 SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC Florida — 63 Tulane — 21 The Gators went into their third game of the season looking desperately for a win. With rumors that this would be Charley Pell ' s last game as head coach and the announcement of the NCAA allegations, the Gators released their frustrations on the field, ripping Tulane. In the first quarter, the Gators raced to a 13-0 lead with a field goal by Bobby Raymond, a safety by linebacker Adrian White and a 39-yard touchdown pass from quarterback Kerwin Bell to wide receiver Ricky Nattiel. Full back Joe Henderson boosted the score with a two- point conversion. The second quarter was a display of aerial, kicking and running skills by the Gators. Raymond added two field goals and both Bell and running back Neil Anderson scored 1-yard touchdown runs. Tulane managed to get on the scoreboard with a touchdown; however, the Gators retaliated with a 54-yard touchdown pass from Bell to running back Lorenzo Hampton. In the third quarter, Tulane scored a second touchdown, but the Gators came back as Anderson glided 63 yards for a touchdown. At the end of the quarter, Chris Perkiness tied a SEC record with a 60-yard field goal. Also, punter David Nardone executed his fourth consecutive punt of the year within the opponent ' s 10-yard line. Anderson ' s third touchdown of the day came in the third quarter. Tailback James Massey also scored on a two- yard touchdown run. The Gators had a decisive lead throughout the game and sealed their first victory of the season. — Patty Garcia and Maria Hernandez 1) Running back James Massey takes a break after his fourth quarter touchdown run. 2) Linebacker Patrick Miller leaps for a high-five celebration. 1) J. Rowland 98 SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC Florida — 27 State 12 Prior to the game against Mississippi State, Head Coach Charley Pell was dismissed of his duties and Offensive Coordinator Galen Hall was placed as interim head coach head coach. Hall, previous offensive coordinator at the University of Oklahoma, was a major factor behind the Sooner ' s two consecutive national championships. In the first quarter of the game, Gator running back Lorenzo Hampton dodg ed the Bulldog defense for a 44-yard Running backs John L. Williams and Neil Anderson caught 14-yard touchdown passes from quarterback Kerwin Bell in the second half. Also, wide receiver Ricky Nattiel broke loose on a punt return and scored a 67-yard touchdown run. The tough Gator defense held MSU scoreless in the second half, giving Hall a victory in his debut as interim head coach and earning the Gators their second consecutive win of the season. -- Patty Garcia and Maria Hernandez 1) Bobby Raymond makes the first score for the Gators in his usual manner. 2) Defensive backs Roger Sibbald, Vernell Brown and Curtis Stacy attempt to intercept an MSU pass. 99 EC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC S 2) J. Rowland The third consecutive victory of the season earned them a national ranking of 18 when they shut out the Syracuse Orangemen. The Gator defense proved themselves by sacking Syracuse quarterback Todd Norley five times and constantly applying pressure in the backfield. In the second quarter with Syracuse on the Gator ' s 26-yard line, linebacker Leon Pennington intercepted a Syracuse pass and ran it for 24 yards, stopping a potential Syracuse score. The Syracuse defense, also effective, limited the Gators to only one touchdown. It came in the second quarter on a 69-yard pass from quarterback Kerwin Bell to wide receiver Frankie Neal. Place kicker Bobby Raymond scored the rest of the points for the Gators with three field goals. This victory gave the Gators their first shut out of the season. — Patty Garcia and Maria Hernandez 1) Defensive back Vernell Brown leaps for an interception. 2) Running back Lorenzo Hampton steps over the Syracuse defense. Florida — 16 Syracuse — 0 100 Football EC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SE Florida — 43 In the Gator ' s first out of state game, big plays by the offense were the key to a Gator victory over the Tennessee Volunteers. Quarterback Kerwin Bell completed nine out of 12 passes totaling 201 yards. Fifty of those yards were gained on the Gator ' s first score on a touchdown pass to wide receiver Frankie Neal. Running back Neil Anderson also scored in the first quarter on an electrifying 80-yard run. In the second quarter, place kicker Chris Perkins booted a 51-yard field goal and wide receiver Ricky Nattiel scored on a reverse culminating in an eight-yard touchdown run. The Gator defense came through in the third quarter, holding Tennessee to just one field goal. The alertness of the defense resulted in a Tennessee fumble caused by defensive Tennessee — 30 back Jarvis Williams and recovered by defensive back Vernell Brown. Also, safety Roger Sibbald broke up a play, which later caused Tennessee to give up possession. In the fourth quarter, place kicker Bobby Raymond displayed his consistency with 42 and 41-yard field goals. A 59-yard pass from Bell to running back John L. Williams set up the fourth Gator touchdown. The final Gator score was a 47-yard bolt by John L. Williams. The Gators continued on their winning streak putting to rest another SEC opponent. — Patty Garcia and Maria Hernandez 1) Back-up quarterback Brian Massengill perfects his passing before a game. 2) Safety Roger Sibbald tackles the Syracuse quarterback. 3) J. Rowland Florida — 48 Cincinnati — 17 It was a sweet homecoming for the 17-ranked Gators as they cruised by 48-17. The Gators compiled more than 500 yards of total offense for the second consecutive week. For the first time in Gator history, three rushers ran for more than 100 yards each, tailback James Massey, substituting for the injured Lorenzo Hampton and running backs Neil Anderson and John L. Williams. Gators scored in the first quarter with a 34-yard field goal by place kicker Bobby Raymond. Quarterback Kerwin Bell then threw a 14-yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Ricky Nattiel. A 1-yard touchdown dive by Williams ended the quarter. In the second quarter, Cincinnati got its first score of the game on a safety. But, the Gators maintained their lead adding two more touchdowns on a seven-yard run by Massey and a 45-yard pass from Bell to Nattiel. The decisive Gator lead so early in the game gave Gator fans a chance to have fun. Some fans volleyed beach balls while others took part in the cup fights. Above all, everyone was enthusiastic to catch " the wave " when it went around the stadium. Freshman backup quarterback Brewer, who saw a lot of action this game, scored the last touchdown of the day on a 4-yard run in the fourth quarter. — Patty Garcia and Maria Hernandez 1) Middle guard Ricky Williams tackles the Cincinnati runner. 2) Linebacker Alonzo Johnson tied a school record with 11 sacks. SEC SEC SEC SE The Gators brought sunshine to a cloudy day by disposing of their SEC rival, the Auburn Tigers. Even with pre-season Heisman trophy candidate Bo Jackson, healthy and playing, the Tigers were unproductive. The Gator defense, which allowed the Tigers only two runs for more than 10 yards, and the explosive offensive ground attack were the key to the Gator domination. Running backs Neil Anderson, John L. Williams and Lorenzo Hampton rushed for 108, 88 and 87 yards, respectively. Gator punter Ray Criswell ' s quick thinking and ability prevented a Auburn score when he retrieved and punted a snap that had soared over his head. Early in the fourth quarter, Criswell punted a ball that was downed at the Auburn 1-yard line. Anderson scored the first two touchdowns of the day and Hampton later strutted into the end zone in the final seconds of the game. Florida Field roared as the scoreboard flashed, " Bring on the Dawg. " — Patty Garcia and Maria Hernandez 1) All-American, offensive tackle Lomas Brown stands ready for action. 2) Noseguard Tim Newton gets a tight hold on the Auburn runner. 3) Defensive tackle Henry Brown salutes the crowd. EC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC S 1) J. Rowland Georgia — 0 The University of George jinx which had plagued Gator squads for the past six years, came to a howling end when the Gators shut out the Dawgs, 27-0. Even before the game began, an air of confidence lingered among Gator fans. The city of Jacksonville overflowed with Gator spirit from the traditional and blue and overly decorated cars, to the many " Dawgbuster " T- shirts adorned with Gator pins. The turning point of the game that kept the Gator momentum was the third quarter goal-line stance. Georgia, trying to get their first score of the game, had first and 10 at the Gator two-yard line. On first down, picked up a yard, but the Gators held them on second down. Then, on third down, linebacker Alonzo Johnson tackled the Georgia runner for a 1-yard loss. Georgia went for the fourth-down touchdown attempt, but safety Roger Sibbald made the tackle ending Georgia ' s only scoring threat. After the goal-line stance, quarterback Kerwin Bell threw a 96-yard pass to wide receiver Ricky Nattiel for a touchdown. That pass was the in Gator history. Gator fans went into a frenzy, celebrating on the field and throughout Jacksonville. — Patty Garcia and Maria Hernandez 1) Running back Neil Anderson soars for a two- yard touchdown in the second quarter. 2) Bobby Raymond gets ready to hit another field goal. 3) 104 Football EC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC Florida — 25 For 51 years, Gator fans from all over anxiously awaited an SEC championship. On March 17, 1984, everything fell into place for the Gators. They defeated the Kentucky Wildcats and clinched their first SEC title. Kentucky, who threatened to score late in the game, had Gator fans holding their breath. Then defensive back Adrian White stepped in and intercepted a Kentucky pass with 1:16 remaining in the game bringing relief and hysteria to Gator fans. The Kentucky defense managed to keep the Gators to only one touchdown, but they couldn ' t stop place kicker Bobby Raymond. Raymond tied his own NCAA record of six field goals in one game. Minutes after the game, UF President Marshall Criser announced Galen Hall as the new head coach. Meanwhile in Gainesville, fans filled the streets with spontaneous celebrate Kentucky 17 that lasted into the night. Car horns blared around town as fans repeatedly crossed University Avenue and 13th Street slapping high-fives. Later approximately 22,000 fans welcomed the team home in an emotion-filled pep rally at Florida Field. Fireworks illuminated the sky as song " We Are The Champions " gave players and fans a surge of pride and unity. — Patty Garcia and Maria Hernandez 1) Wide receiver Gary Rolle positions himself for the upcoming play. 2) The SEC champs are welcomed by fans at Florida Field. 3) Linebacker Leon Penington. noseguard Tim Newton and defensive tackle Keith Williams rest on the sideline. 4) The Gator squad participates in pre-game warm-ups. 3) A. Stauff Football 105 SEC SEC S 1) K. KoIczynski SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC Before the last game of the season, another bomb was dropped on the Gator squad. The SEC executive committee voted to ban the Gators from the Sugar Bowl and any other bowl. Instead of dwelling on the situation, the Gators kept their morale high and created their own bowl. The season ' s final game against Florida State was billed as the " Nole Bowl. " Before a record-breaking, rain-soaked crowd at Doak Campbell stadium in the Gators defeated the Seminoles for the fourth consecutive year. During the first half of the game, an inch-and-a-half of rain poured. Sloppy executions resulted as both teams combined for 22 penalties totaling 168 yards. 1) Wide receiver Frankie Neal scores the first touchdown of the day. 2) Kerwin Bell ' s passing efficiency rated best in NCAA history for a freshman quarterback. 3) Wide receivers Gary Rolle and Ray McDonald show who ' s number one. Rotberg 106 Football SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC SEC S 4) K. Rotberg We Won It On The Field ... And so a controversial, yet memorable, year came to an end. The Gators initially earned their way to the Sugar Bowl by proving on the field they were the best team in the Southeastern Conference. However, The Gator ' s sweet dreams of sugar turned sour when the SEC executive committee intervened and shattered the Ga tors opportunity to contend for a national championship. For the Gators, 1984 was filled with ups and downs. Somehow, the punishment from the NCAA and the SEC and the public criticism of the squad by the media and opposing teams throughout the season, worked as an incentive. The Gators finished their season with a 9-1-1 record having nine consecutive victories, the longest string of victories in Gator history and the second longest in the nation. — Patty Garcia and Maria Hernandez 1) Gator baseball player Kevin Stant and friends join the SEC football celebration at Florida Field. 2) Gator fans wildly celebrate the victory over Georgia. 3) Some Gator fans stand out in the crowd. 4) Gator fans put the finishing touches on a Georgia fan ' s car. 5) Albert takes a break during a football game. 5) K. Rotberg 1) K. Rotberg Football 107 Tryouts Draw Hundreds - Every cheerleader is judged on the basis of his smile. But, if you ask one of the 200-plus students who tried out for the Gator cheerleading squad, they ' d tell you more to being a cheerleader than just a bright smile. Not only must a cheerleader have a strong background in gymnastics and dance, but they must be determined, persistent and hard working. Cheerleading tryouts were held in the spring of 1984. Not only did potential new members audition, but past members had to re-audition to maintain their spot in the squad. After several weeks of rehearsal, 75 women and 40 men remained for the final audition. Of the 125 that tried out, 18 made the squad. The six couples and three alternate couples immediately began practice for the upcoming season. Once football season began, daily three hours practices were the rule. At the National Cheerleading Championships the Gators finished 14th among the 20 teams competing. Although the cheerleaders didn ' t win a trophy, the spirited Gator cheerleaders won the hearts of many fans. — Tina Gonsalves 1) Albert the Alligator helped the cheerleaders celebrate at the SEC victory party. (Opposite page). 1) Allyson Limbaugh, Greg Robinson, Kathy McCall, Joe Keller, Kelly Sullivan, Joe Howell, Patrice Wallace, Rick Langley, Monique Storey, Sherwin Pulmano, Ron White (Albert), Candy Bailey. Not Pictured Jim Kelly. 2) Monique Storey demonstrates the spirit and energy that earned her a spot on the 18 member squad. 108 Cheerleading 3) K. Rotberg 2) R. Telford Greg Robinson knew what it took to be a Gator cheerleader, and he should. Robinson has been a member of the squad since ' 82 and he served as the captain of the squad in ' 85. " To be a cheerleader you have to have a lot of showmanship, time and effort. You have to want to cheer and not just for the glamour of it or the popularity, " said Robinson. Having been a dancer for several years prior to becoming a cheerleader, Robinson also has some special attributes which he said improved his performance. " I ' m showy and I like to entertain people. I like to jump up and down and cheer. " — Greg Robinson Senior Cheerleading 109 Gators Place 14th At NCAAs I) At away games, the Gator cheerleaders are counted on to encourage crowd participation. 2) The cheerleaders helped 22,000 fans celebrate winning the SEC title. 3) Gator fans show their own spirit with colorful banners. 4) Albert the Alligator was everyone ' s favorite cheerleader. 1) A. Stauff 2) K. Rotberg 3) J. Rowland 110 Cheerleading 1) Allyson Limbaugh and captain Greg Robinson perform with the band during a half-time show. 2) Showmanship is one of the qualities it takes to become a Gator cheerleader. 2) Flash Foto 1) K. Rotberg Second in the SEC The men ' s cross country team finished second behind Tennessee in the Southeastern Conference Cross Country Championships for the third consecutive year. Runner Bill Cason finished fourth in the meet with a time of 24:20. Cason was followed by John Rogerson in sixth place, Mike Blaney in eighth and Mike Bilyeu twelfth. Other finishers included Roger Sutton, Eric Joffre and Steve Conway. The cross country team had an outstanding season, shutting out their in all five regular season meets. In the season opener against Santa Fe Community College and Florida Track Club, Florida dominated the competition, capturing the seven top positions. Mike Bilyeu finished first in the four mile run while teammates Mike Blaney, Bill Cason, Steve Conway, John and Eric Joffre filled in the other six spots. Even though half the cross country team failed to place in the Run for the Stars Invitational, those who did place grabbed top honors. Bilyeu finished first with Cason following in third, Conway in fourth and Joffre in seventh. With their efforts, Florida won the race and boasted a 2-0 record. The third meet of the season was the third first place win for both Florida and Bilyeu. Also placing in the five mile State Invitational meet were (3rd), Cason (4th), Blaney (7th), (15th), and Roger Sutton (16th). In the Furman Invitational no Florida runner placed better than fourth, but Florida still went on to collect their fourth consecutive win. The Gators final meet was the Florida Invitational. Rogerson dazzled the home audience by finishing first, his only win of the season. Other top finishers were Cason in fourth and Blaney in fifth. After the SEC Championship, Florida went on to be the fourth best cross country team in the NCAA District Ill Regionals. Rogerson finished first among the Florida runners capturing ninth place in the meet and an option to attend the NCAA Championships. Rogerson placed 69th at the NCAA ' s with a time just over 31 minutes. — Tina Gonsalves 1) Mike Bilyeu was th e winningest member of the team with three first place finishes while ex-Navy runner John Rogerson was the only runner to represent Florida at the NCAA Championships. 2) First row: Mike Blaney, Tripp Godfrey, Mark Pietrofesa, Eric Joffre, John Rogerson, John Thrailkill. Second row: Michael Bilyeu, Roger Sutton, David Strahl, Bill Cason, Steve Conway, Bart Sellers, Coach John Randolph. (Opposite page) 1) Senior Bill Cason was the top SEC runner in his first year at Florida. I) Sports Information 112 Track 1) K. Rotberg " I came to Florida because of its running program. I knew that Coach Randolph was a great coach and the cross country team had a lot of tradition backing it up, " said senior Bill Cason. Cason, a transfer student from Furman University, came to Florida after the Furman track program folded due to a lack of funds. Switching schools as a senior was difficult, but Cason said his involvement in the cross country team and his teammates helped make the transition easier. " The team really has a family type atmosphere around it. Everyone is supportive of each other and we tried as hard as we could to help each other out as well as the team. The support helped me through my transfer. " — Bill Cason Senior Men ' s Track 113 I) N. Feanny Women Finish First In SEC The Lady Gator cross country team, along with its determined head coach Lyle Knudson, rounded out the season with numerous first place finishes and a Southeastern Conference Championship. Shelly Steely finished first in the Lady Gators opening meet, the Florida Junior College Invitational. Steely was followed by teammates Beth Farmer and Gina Procaccio who placed fourth and sixth respectively. The University of North Florida Invitational was the first team win for the Gators. The team, led by Steely in first position and Farmer in second, overtook the four other competitors by scoring 25 points. The team ' s second meet came during the Florida State University Invitational. Again, Steely captured the first place position followed by Farmer in second. At the University of Florida Invitational, the women ' s cross country team made the home crowd proud by finishing in first place. In the three mile race, Steely recovered her first place form and Farmer finished in second place. Not only could the football team win an SEC title, but so could the Lady Gator cross country team. Enhancing the team ' s top finish was Steely who was the top SEC finisher. The final team finish of the season occurred at the NCAA Regional II Overall, the Gators took place out of 23 teams competing. Steely finished first in the race, Farmer placed 13th and Procaccio finished 19th. All three finishers went on to individually at the NCAA Nationals. Shelly finished second. Later, Steely along with teammates Farmer and Procaccio, competed for Club Florida in the USA Nationals. sixth place finish earned her a spot on the women ' s USA team that will compete in the World Cross Country Championships in Portugal. The top eight finishers in the USA Nationals qualify for the USA team. Farmer and Procaccio finished 29th and 97th, respectively. — Tina Gonsalves 1) The women ' s cross country team had one of their best seasons with several first place finishes and an SEC title. 2) Two-time All-American Beth Farmer competed for Club Florida at the USA Nationals. Opposite page: 1) All-American Shelly Steely ran her way to the top of the SEC. 2) From left: Shelly Steely, Gina Procaccio, Cecilia Muldoon, Maria Sanders, Joan Hammeren, Beth Farmer, Sonja Braasch, Sandra Braasch. 114 Cross Country 11 Sports Information 2) K. Rotberg On any given morning, most people in the SW area of Gainesville saw a petite brunette running among the area ' s shade trees. For those who wondered who she was, her name is Beth Farmer. Farmer, who ran more than 13 miles a day, began running in high school to stay in shape for basketball. " I very good. But in my senior year, I quit basketball and started running full time. I devoted all my time to it. I guess to be a long distance runner you have to have a lot of time and patience. But the results of hard work really pay said Farmer. Farmer ' s efforts paid off with an invitation to the 1984 Olympic Trials. Although the Florida cross country and track runner knows one day her competition days will be over, Farmer insists, " I ' ll never stop running. " Women ' s Cross Country 115 1) W. Coker Lady Volleyball Is Back After a six year lapse, the Lady Gator volleyball team came back into the competitive ring. In their first season since 1978, the squad broke even with a 16-16 overall record and a strong in the Southeastern Conference Championships. The team was revived so that Florida would have a better shot at winning the SEC women ' s trophy. The trophy was awarded annually to the winningest women ' s program in the conference. Originally, the volleyball program was discontinued due to lack of funds and a lack of SEC teams to play against. During the lapse Florida implemented a Lady Gator softball program which was laid to rest to bring volleyball back. The team was coached by volleyball Olympian Marilyn McReavy. Along with her Olympic experience, McReavy took an obscure Kentucky team to a fifth place national showing and led three other teams to national titles during her coaching career. Although Florida had a first season to be proud of, becoming a nationally ranked team is still foremost on the team ' s wish list. — Tina Gonsalves 1) The Lady Gator volleyball team was back and better than ever after a six year lapse in play. (Opposite page). 1) Senior Machelle Holman attempts to spike the ball and chaulk up another win for the Lady Gators. (Opposite page). 2) First row: Wendy Stevenson, Wendy Johnson, Lyra Vance, Robin June, Beth Blythe, Vicki Anderson, Ass ' t Trainer Kim Crandall. Second row: Head Coach Marilyn McReavy, Machelle Holman, Mary Ellen Silsby, Angela Cooper, Jerelene Cummings, Asst Coach Tom Cas- well. Not pictured: Kim Brown. (Opposite page). 3) Academic All-American Kim Brown was recruited by over 40 schools before deciding to attend Florida. 116 Volleyball Volleyball 117 W. Coker Although Lyra Vance was one of the Lady Gators most gutsy players, volleyball was not the only thing for which she was known. The first-year freshman was also noticed for her unique looks. Vance sported a hairdo that was cut into a tail with the sides shaved into rows. " My haircut is an expression of my desire to be Vance said. " I do not want to be just another face in the crowd. " Her relatively short height for a volleyball player, five feet and eight inches, was also a topic of discussion among fans. " I ' ve never considered myself as being short. Sure I ' ve looked over the net and have seen girls who were towering over me, but I never once got intimidated by them, " Vance said. — Lyra Vance Freshman Dunks Captivate Fans - The season brought many accomplishments to the Gator basketball squad. Not only did the team win games, but, finally, it won the support of Gator fans. The word " basketball " was rarely spoken by Gator fans and going to an actual game was unheard of. But, thanks to the efforts of coach Norm Sloan and a spectacular basketball team, people everywhere realized there was more to Florida than just football. Fans at home games averaged 8,000 in 1984 and the Florida vs. Florida State match-up saw a record crowd of over 13,000 fans, the largest amount of ever to watch a collegiate basketball game in the state of Florida. The growing support for basketball was encouraging to the players, trainers and coaches and they, in return, the fans with an exciting year in sports. The year ' s regular season was like a rollercoaster ride, exciting, scary, but well worth the trip. The Gators started the season with a seven game winning streak before entering SEC competition. On the road, the Gators captured big wins over tough competitions Vanderbilt, Tennessee and Kentucky. This was the first time the Gators had been able to beat all three teams away from home. After beating Ole ' Miss by nearly 20 points at the O ' Dome, Florida found on top of SEC standings where they stood for most of the season. Much of the Gators success is attributable to strong backcourt players like center Eugene McDowell and forwards Randall Leath, Francisco Leon and Joe Lawrence. On the perimeter were sharp shooters Vernon Maxwell, Daryl Greshan and Andrew Moten. With confidence in the team steadily increasing, a strong 84-85 season to build on and bright recruiting chants of SEC may someday become murmurs of NCAA. — Donna Bartee and Tina 1) Vernon Maxwell, Mr. Basketball in the state of Florida as a high schooler, shows off his McDowell-like form. 2) Andrew Moten came into the 1985 season as the SEC Freshman-of-the-year. 3) Center Eugene McDowell, was nicknamed the " Dunking Machine " honoring his spectacular form. 1) K. Rotberg 2) K. Rotberg 118 Men ' s Basketball Men ' s Basketball 119 K. Rotberg Growing up with twelve brothers and sisters, center Eugene McDowell learned early how to be part of a team. Although McDowell knew his home life was important, he never figured it would help him with his basketball career. Growing up in a big family taught me how to cooperate. My family has supported me and that ' s helped me improve my game, " McDowell said. As McDowell ' s game improved, the Florida basketball team also gained momentum. Both McDowell and the team had SEC on their minds. The team has really improved since I ' ve been here, we have learned how to win. We had the talent to win the SEC, we only needed to play consistently. Winning the SEC would be the greatest moment in my basketball career. " — Eugene McDowell Senior From SEC To NIT After the Gator basketball team won their first nine consecutive games, basketball enthusiasts everywhere thought the Gators were the number one choice to an SEC title. They were wrong. Despite a strong opening, the Gators ended the season with a respectable, but unspectacular, 18-11 overall record. In the SEC Championships at Birmingham, Alabama, the Gators again had a stroke of beginners luck squeaking by 58-55. Their stay in Birmingham was brief, however, as they suffered a one point loss to Auburn 43-42. This loss eliminated the Gators from the conference. Along with being eliminated from the SEC tournament, the Gators were later snubbed by the NCAA tourney selection committee who took five other SEC teams including Kentucky and the newly crowned SEC Champs, Auburn. Instead, Florida had to settle for a National Tournament (NIT) bid, pushing their SEC dreams, once again, to the wayside. — Tina Gonsalves 1) First row: Ronnie Montgomery, Ray Collier, Danny Sheldon, Rollie Castineyra, Darryl Gresham, Vernon Maxwell, Andrew Moten. Second row: Joe Lawrence, Kenny McClary, Francisco Leon, Mark Saso, Randall Leath, Eugene McDowell, Pat Lawrence, Cornelius Brodus. 2) Sharp shooter Andrew Moten tries to score under Mississippi pressure. 3) Junior college All-American Francisco Leon fans with his impressive talents. 2) K. Rotberg 1) Sports Information 3) K. Rotberg 22 Men ' s Basketball Gators Show Promise Early in the Season 2) K. Rotberg 1) This was Daryl Gresham ' s last season at Florida after being suspended from play prior to the Kentucky game. 2) Ronnie Montgomery struggles to keep the ball in control under Vanderbilt fire. 3) The Gator basketball team learned how to maneuver from Coach Norm Sloan. 1) K. Rotberg 3) K. Rotberg Men ' s Basketball 123 .) K. Rotberg 2) K. Rotberg 3) K. Rotberg Unprecedented Season Abounds — 124 Women ' s Basketball The Lady Gators posted their best season in history with a 20-8 regular season mark and a record breaking 4-4 finish in the Southeastern Conference Championships. The women ' s basketball team started their unprecedented season with a nine game winning streak. In their sixth game of the season the Lady Gators came on strong to score 111 points to West Florida ' s 44, setting a new school record for points scored in a single game. In the SEC East Division, Florida sweeped last year ' s national champions, Vanderbilt (73-62 and 61-56). The wins against Vandy marked the first time in Florida history a Lady Gator squad sweeped an SEC team. — Tina Gonsalves 1) Head Coach Debbie Yow was the force behind the Lady Gators unprecedented season. 2) Forward Margaret Peters holds the record of most points scored in a single game with 30. 3) Three time All-SEC team member Tammy Jackson leads the team in scoring and rebounds. (Opposite page). 1) First row: Sharlene Byrd, Sharon Jenkins, Susan Stoddard, Terri Noble, Lisa Webb. Second row: Head Coach Debbie Yow, Melanie Oakley, Janna Bragg, Robin Pokoj, Kim Davis, Trainer Kim Crandall. Third row: Ass ' t Donna Murphy, Keturah Bell, Tammy Margaret Peters, Hollis Hindes, Manager IIlya Adams, Trainer Sherry Buickel. (Opposite page) 2) Home attendance at Lady Gator games averaged 875 fans. Basketball 125 K. Rotgerg Having started for the Lady Gator basketball team for the past three years, not being in the limelight was something forward Hollis Hindes was not accustomed to. But, under the direction of head coach Debbie Yow, the 1984 Defensive Player of the Year spent most of her senior year on the reserve list. " I accepted Coach Yow ' s decision to use me only when my talents were needed. I respect her ability to judge a person ' s strengths and weaknesses, " Hindes said. Despite decreased playing time, Hindes maintained a positive attitude about her new position on the squad. " I went to practice everyday; I ' m still on the team. If other people I know are better than me, I can accept not starting, " she said. " I know I ' m still a part of the team and nobody can take that away from me. " — Hollis Hindes Senior 1) R. Telford Newcomers Add Notoriety - Although the gymnastics team was extremely young in chronological years, it was the " oldest " team Coach Ernestine Weaver has put together since she came to Florida in 1979. In gymnastics, age was relative in terms of competitive experience. An 18- year-old with several international meets behind her was more mature than a 21-year-old with limited experience. This being the case, Coach Weaver ' s four new freshmen recruits were really her " oldest " athletes. Gymnast Anita Botnen topped the list of Florida ' s famous freshmen. Botnen, a native of Vancouver, British Columbia, was a top finisher at the 1984 Canadian Olympic Trials and later earned a spot on the Canadian Olympic Team. Other newcomers included Gina Stallone, Michelle Goodwin and Tammy Smith. All three gymnasts were members of the All USA National Gymnastics team. As a group, these freshmen composed one of the finest incoming classes in the history of women ' s collegiate gymnastics. Fresh talent was not the only reason the Lady Gators were favorites around the country. Six nationally known gymnasts returned from last season ' s fifth place NCAA team. Heading the list of returnees were two-time All-American Elfi Schlegal and NCAA floor exercise champion Maria Anz. Record holding vaulter Lana Marty, SEC beam titlist Kim Hillner and seniors Denise Lackey Roberts and Kelly McCoy rounded out the team. With Lana Marty on vault, Maria Anz on floor and a strong line-up of all- around freshman, the season was one of the best in Florida gymnastics history. — Tina Gonsalves 1) The Lady Gator gymnastics team was ranked second in the nation in preseason polls. 2) Junior Maria Anz is affectionately known as the queen of collegiate floor exercise. 3) Tammy Smith is one of Florida ' s famous freshman recruits. (Opposite page). 1) First row: Elfi Schlegal, Kelly McCoy, Michelle Goodwin, Anita Botnen, Maria Anz, Kris Boserup, assistant Ozzie Mensah. row: Coach Ernestine Weaver, Lana Marty, Kim Hillner, Tammy Smith, Gina Stallone, Denise Lackie Roberts, assistant coach Sharon Valley. (Opposite page). 2) Freshman Anita Botnen for Canada in the 1984 Olympics. 126 Gymnastics 1) W. Coker C Kuperman Due to the influx of four talented all-around freshman, many older Florida gymnasts were pushed aside in the 1984-85 season. But junior Elfi Schlegel did not let the new talent push her to the wayside. Instead, she confronted the challenge and decided to better her routines. " The other girls are fresh off the international scene so you know they ' re good. It pushes everyone else to have them here. We need those kids to get a better team, " said Schlegel. Being replaced by someone younger is not new to Schlegel. Despite having been Canada ' s top gymnast for more than six years, Canada decided to replace her with a younger gymnast for the ' 84 Olympics. Schlegel was named as an alternate. " I ' m still glad I went through it though. And now at least I have my college gymnastics to come back to. " — Elfi Schlegel Junior Gymnastics 127 2) C. Kuperman Gymnasts Leap To Success 1) C. Kuperman 3) C. Kuperman 1) Freshman Michelle Goodwin positions herself for the next tumbling execution. 2) Elfi Schlegel concentrates on her vault. 3) Anita Botnen and Elfi Schlegel congratulate teammate Maria Anz. 4) 128 Gymnastics 1) Maria Anz. the 1984 National Champion on the floor exercise event. is an all-around gymnast. 2) Elf Schlegel holds school records in all-around, beam, bars and floor exercises. 3) Tammy Smith takes a deep breath after a successful run in her floor exercise. 4) Senior Kelly McCoy pleases the crowd with her floor exercise routine. I) C. Kuperman 2) C. Kuperman 4) C. Kuperman Gymnastics 129 3) C. Kuperman I) C. Kuperman 130 Gymnastics Skill and Experience Keep The Lady Gators on Top 2) C. Kuperman 1) Elfi Schlegel demonstrates the showmanship that won her a spot on the 1984 Canadian Olympic team. 2) Senior Denise Lackie Roberts shows off her special balance beam stunt. 3) National team member Tammy Smith is part of the best recruiting class in collegiate gymnastics history. (Opposite page). 1) Tammy Smith finished 13th in the all-around event at the 1984 U.S. Olympic Trials. Gymnastics 131 1) C. Kuperman Gators Win 3rd SEC Title - With eleven of last year ' s members returning, the Gator swim team ended the season with only one regular season loss and a Southeastern Conference Championship. Those returning to the squad were US Olympic team members Mike Heath and Patrick Kennedy and Venezuelan Olympians Rafael Vidal and Albert Mestre. New to the team were four of the top six recruits in the nation. They included high school teammates Paul Wallace and Jayme Taylor who hold several Florida state records between them in the 1M, breast, free and fly. Also recruited were Jason Gorrie of Tampa who added depth to Florida ' s middle and distance freestylers and Jerry Frentsos who was the top high school finisher in the 400 IM at the senior nationals. Despite the team ' s powerhouse potential the Gators suffered a disappointing loss to Stanford in the NCAAs, their first title loss in two years. Even with the loss, the Gators remained one of the top teams in the nation. — Donna Bartee 1) Mike Heath qualified as an All-American eight times in his first two years as a Gator. 2) A Gator swimmer takes the lead from second place bound Alabama in a dual meet. 3) Diver Scott Fosdick won first place in both the 1 and 3 meter boards at the SEC Championship. (Opposite page). 1) Florida finished first at the SEC Championships held in the Center. (Opposite page). 2) The Gators won 12 of the 18 events of the SECs. 2) C. 3) D Bartee 132 Men ' s Swimming 1) C. Kuperman C. Kuperman Australia ' s Mark Stockwell won two silver medals and one bronze at the 1984 Olympics — for the United States. " I selling-out Australia by coming to the United States, " said Stockwell. " Like any other young person, I wanted to experience a different sort of life. " Stockwell, who transferred to in the spring, did find life in much different than in Australia. " I really enjoy the positive attitude of the American people. They ' re always willing to praise people for doing good. There are things you can do here that you could never do in — Mark Stockwell Freshman Men ' s Swimming 133 I) C. Kuperman Gators Capture Third SEC Win 1) C Kuperman 2) C. Kuperman 3) C. Kuperman 1) After a year of training with Olympic coach Glen McCormick, Australian-born Nathan Meade joined the Gator diving team. 2) Returning swimmer Mike Heath set a new SEC and NCAA record in the 2000 yard butterfly with a time of 1:43.92. 3) Florida native Dan Weldon finished 47th in the 400 IM at the 1984 U.S. Olympic Trials. 4) Freshman Paul Wallace holds the state record in the 100 breaststroke. (Opposite page). 1) Diver Scott Fosdick captured the SEC title in both the 1 and 3-meter springboard diving events. Swimming 135 Alabama Blow Hits Hard The Lady Gator swim team suffered its f irst ever Southeastern Conference loss in Gator history. After a disappointing 5--2 dual season record, the Gators lost to SEC rival in the race for the SEC crown. Adding to the trauma was a second place finish behind the Texas at the NCAA competition. The final score was Florida 400 to Texas 643. Although the season did not live up to the Lady Gators expectations, individual swimmers did have standout seasons. One of Florida ' s standout swimmers was sophomore Mary Wayte. A 1984 Olympic gold medalist in the 200 freestyle, Wayte captured her first NCAA titles in the 400 IM and 100 freestyle events. Wayte produced 74 individual points at the national collegiate to earn the women ' s High Point Award. As a team, the Lady Gators amassed 39 All-American titles. Nineteen of the titles were awarded to individual swimmers the remaining belonging to relay teams and their members. With the individual improvements made this year, the Lady Gators hoped to regain their conference title and make the NCAA ' s a closer meet in the future. — Donna Bartee 1) The Lady Gators captured a total of 39 All- American titles during the season. 2) All-American Laureen Welting helped set an NCAA record in the 800 relay. (Opposite page). 1) Backstroker Judi Woolger made the finalists in Florida ' s academic scholar program. (Opposite page). 2) The Lady Gators practice more than three hours a day during the season. Practices include warm ups, laps, weightlifting and conditioning. 1) C. Kuperman 2) Kuperman 136 Swimming I) C. Kuperman C Kuperman In 1979, junior Holly Green a summer swim camp headed by Gator swim coach Randy Reese. " I had never heard of him said Green. " But I was impressed enough with him to stay on. He shaped my whole swimming Since coming to Florida, Green has reached All-American status and was a participant in the 1984 Olympic Trials. " My own personal goal is to make another national team. I plan to swim until my eligibility is up. I like being a part of a winning Green said. — Holly Green Junior Swimming 137 2. C. Kuperman 2) C. Kuperman 138 Women ' s Swimming 1) In the 1984 U.S. Olympic Trials, Sophomore Joan Franz finished 16th. 2) The Lady Gators won a total of six medals at the 1984 Olympics. 3) Last year, the Lady Gators lost their first SEC title since 1981. (Opposite page). 1) Long hours of practice made Florida the home of more than 43 Lady Gator All- Americans and three 1984 gold medalists. (Opposite page). 2) Gold medalist in 1984 Mary Wayte took top honors in four SEC events, setting conference records in both the 100 and 200 freestyle. Team Is Fifth Nationally Women ' s Swimming 139 3) C. Kuperman 1) K. Rotberg Gator Baseball: Catch It The baseball season was a rebuilding year for second-year Head Coach Joe Arnold. Arnold had to replace an entire infield, along with numerous other players including All-American pitcher Russ Kibler. In the pitching department, senior Jeff Fisher, the winning pitcher in the 1984 SEC championship game, was a big asset. Fisher posted an important win against SEC rival Kentucky, improving Florida ' s standing record. Also, pitching were Seniors David Lee, the 1984 number-one bullpen performer and Stan Fascher. The Gator outfield was solid, showing defensive as well as offensive strength. Scott Ruskin led the club in the offensive categories, including batting average, RBI ' s and home runs. Junior Scott Lusader was the Gator lead off man and was also utilized as a designated hitter. Good recruits brought consistency to the infield. Junior, Palm Beach College transfer, Tim Touma headed the list with his skills at second base and short stop, along with junior Chris Lombardozzi. Scott Clemo, a high draft pick of the L.A. Dodgers, added depth at third base and Junior Rich Arena, a walk-on, turned-scholarship player, was a solid back-up. Although the squad was young, they were at the top of the SEC standings and nationally ranked throughout the season. Each player contributed to the success of the squad, making it a winning season. — Patty Garcia 1) Senior catcher Andre Weihs, the toughest competitor Joe Arnold has coached, warms up before the Florida Southern Game. 2) Jose Alou, son of former major leaguer Felipe Alou, is ready to face Florida Southern. (Opposite page). 1) First Row: Andre Weihs, Tim Touma, Scott Lusader, Rich Arena, Felix Martinez. Second Row: Lance Hodges, Brian Feinstein, Keith Hammond, Rich Durante, Chris Lonbardozzi, Steve Rosenberg. Buddy Shaw, Scott Blaue. Third Row: Scott Clemo, Jose Alou, Rodney Brewer, Gary Bosshever, Stan Fascher, Kevin Stant, Scott Ruskin, Mike Stanley, David Eiland, Jeff Fischer, David Lee. (Opposite page). 2) Sophomore Lance Hodges shows his offensive capabilities, while Rodney Brewer backs him up. (Opposite page). 3) Junior outfielder Scott Lusader returns safely to first base. 140 Baseball 2) K. Rotberg K Rotberg 2) K Rotberg K Rotberg There are few athletes talented enough to take on two sports on a competitive level, but freshman Rodney Brewer proved to be an exception to the rule. Brewer was back-up quarterback for the Gators and relief pitcher for Florida baseball. " I ' ve always loved playing baseball. I was drafted to the pros after high school but the money wasn ' t enough. Florida had offered me a football scholarship, so I decided to go, " said Brewer. " Combining the two sports is hard sometimes, especially in the spring when there ' s football and baseball practice. But, I ' ve learned how to deal with it. Being at Florida taught me it ' s a rough road to the — Rodney Brewer Freshman Baseball 141 SEC Opener: A Double Victory I) K. Rotberg 2) K. Rotberg 3) K. Rotberg 1) Pitcher Scott Ruskin scores on a double by designated hitter Rodney Brewer. Ruskin held Kentucky scoreless until the second out in the final inning. 2) Senior Felix Martinez swings at the plate. The senior belted a solo home run in the sixth inning of the SEC match up. 3) Catcher Andre Weihs goes for a fly ball. 4) Senior Mike Stanley displays his defensive quickness as he tags out the Kentucky player. 5) 142 Baseball 6) 4) K. Rotberg 1) K. Rotberg 1) Scott Lusader slides safely back to first base. The junior rightfielder collected five hits in seven trips to the plate, including a homerun during the SEC doubleheader. 2) First baseman Mike Stanley is congratulated by Junior Scott Clemo after scoring for the Gators. Clemo hit a two-run homer in the first inning and a double in the fourth. 3) Second baseman Tim Touma goes for a double play. The Gator defense was flawless in the SEC doubleheader. 31 K. Rotberg Baseball 143 Gators Slide To A Winning Season 1) K. Rotberg K. Rotberg 1) All-SEC player, Mike Stanley, celebrates with team members Rich Arena and Felix Martinez. 2) Junior Rich Arena earned a scholarship on the team after walking on in the fall. 3) All-American slugger Scott Ruskin led the club in almost all offensive categories. 1) Pitcher Scott Ruskin and catcher John Floyd practice their specialties before the game. 2) Second-year assistant coach Steve Nichols Chris Lombardozzi and Tim Touma. 1) K. Rotberg 2) K. Rotberg Baseball 145 Young, Yet Experienced A new head coach, young, yet experienced, players and top freshman recruits made the men ' s tennis team one of the nation ' s finest. Head Coach Steve Beeland took over the men ' s team after successfully coaching the woman ' s program for three years. The bulk of the team has had three years or less of collegiate play, but these players have had enough to create a strong all-around team. Although the team lost three doubles players due to graduation, the sophomore combination of Taylor and Richard Holt, along with doubles competitors Doug Dace, Rob Cartwright, Eddie Herrmann and Kevin Campbell, helped make up for the loss. The biggest match of the season was the upset over the ninth ranked Razorbacks in the Invitational Tour at Corpus Christie, Texas. The win proved the team could defeat top ranked teams and helped the team get closer to their dream of becoming a national powerhouse. At the end of the season, the team closed out the Southeastern Conference with a fifth place finish, one better than last year. — Maria Hernandez I) Junior 8o Jackson ' s lethal backhand made him a valuable doubles player who challenged for the number one spot 2) Power-hitter Doug Dace is physically the player on the Gator tennis team. (Opposite page). 1) First row: Chris Lawson, Jeff Greenberg, Rob Cartwright, Hani AI-Ali, Jeff Tucker, Bo Johnson. Second row: Jim Lunceford, Bruce Willis, Coach Steve Beeland, Richard Holt, Doug Dace. Third row: Eric Sauerberg, Shawn Taylor, Eddie Herrmann, Kevin Campbell, Robert Huang, Manager Chris Smith. (Opposite page). 2) A sophomore from West Palm Beach, Doug Holt was an important contributor to the team in both singles and doubles competition. 2) N. Feanny 146 Men ' s Tennis 1) Sports Information 2) N. Feanny N. Feanny Shawn Taylor came into his second year of competitive tennis with a tough act to follow — his own. Taylor won Florida ' s Intercollegiate title at the number six singles spot and was voted an All-SEC freshman. " I guess I ' ve done well, but I don ' t think about said Taylor. The highlight of the season for Taylor came when he played NCAA champion Mikeal Perntors of Georgia. " I was nervous throughout the match because he was winning. But, then I came back and won. It was a great feeling. " Taylor is no foreigner to success. As a prep player he was ranked third in the state and was part of the top doubles team. And, if Taylor has his way, his success will continue into professional tennis. " But, if I don ' t do well, I guess I can get a job. " — Shawn Taylor Sophomore Tennis 147 A Successful First Season The Lady Gator tennis team opened up their season under the direction of new Head Coach Andy Brandi. According to Brandi, the program was well established when he arrived, but he changed a few things to fit his system. These changes included working with each athlete on an individual basis and hiring a sports psychologist to work with the team. Brandi also put more emphasis on conditioning and weightlifting than his predecessor Steve Beeland. Heading into the season, Florida was ranked ninth in the nation in the Intercollegiate Tennis Coach Association ' s pre-season polls. Florida entered the season with three returning All-SEC players, All-American and 1984 Olympian Jill Hetherington, doubles title holder Jan Martin and Tammy Whittington. The team captain was senior Julie Quamme, a 1983 All-SEC champion. The Lady Gators posted convincing wins throughout the regular season. They defeated 15th ranked Clemson 7-2 and 16th ranked South Florida 6-3. Also falling to the Lady Gators was 13th ranked 5-4. Highlighting the season was a 6-3 victory over national powerhouse Miami, the same team that defeated the Lady Gators in their first match of the season. The last home match of the season was against Vanderbilt University. With a seventh place national ranking, the Lady Gators easily swept by their SEC rival, 8-1. Outstanding players for the season included Jill Hetherington, Jan Martin, Tammy Whittington and Izel Rivers. — Patty Garcia 1) Competitors break between sets to rest and reorganize game strategy. 2) Senior Julie Quamme served as team captain under first year Head Coach Andy Brandi. (Opposite page). 1) Canada ' s Jim Hetherington participated in the Olympic tennis exhibition. (Opposite page). 2) First row Jan Martin, Izel Rivera, Head Coach Andy Brandi, Julie Quamme, Tammy Whittington. Second row: Monique Stolle, Jill Hetherington, Karin Huldi, Dana Fahey, Shelly Sniffen. 1) K. Rotbert 2) K. Rotberg 3) 148 Tennis BEST TENNIS Tennis 149 1) K. Rotberg The 1985 Lady Gator tennis cap- tain was senior Julie Quamme. Quamme, who has been playing ten- nis since the age of 10, transferred to Florida from Sinclair Community College in Dayton, Ohio. " I chose Florida because I wanted a school that was academic and ten- nis oriented and most of all located in a warm Quamme said. " After I saw the University of Florida campus, I was sold. " Quamme, a 1983 All-SEC player, closed out her home career at Florida with a convincing 6-2, 6-1 win over Kim Arnold. " When I went to shake hands, I felt a strange but good feeling, " Quamme said. " I have a lot of good memories here, but I ' m ready to move on. " — Julie Quamme Senior Golfers Earn SEC Crown - Under the direction of Head Coach Lynn Blevins, the golf team the season ranked sixth in the in the coaches pre-season, polls. Returning to the team was two-time All-American David Jackson. With an impressive list of achievements behind him, including qualifying for the U.S. Amateur, the junior from Monticello, Florida could go down as one of the top players in Florida ' s history. Retaining his junior eligibility after redshirted last season was Adam Armagost. Armagost currently holds the university golf course record with a score of 61. Highlighting the season was the Southeastern Conference crown, the first SEC title the men ' s golf team has won since 1975. Another honor bes- towed upon the Gators was a chance to host the NCAA Championships May 22 — 25. Patty Garcia 1) Senior Rob Burns helped the Gators finish third in the NCAA championships, their highest finish since 1974. 2) All-SEC Scott Dunlap contributed to the success of SEC coach-of-the-year Lynn rebuilding year. 3) Two-time All-American David Jackson was named to the Al l-SEC golf team. (Opposite page). 1) Careful precision was one of the features which helped the golf team win the SEC crown. 3). Olson 150 Men ' s Golf Men ' s Golf 151 W. Olson Golfer Adam Armagost was Flor- ida ' s premier prep school golfer in 1981 and received All-American honors from the American Junior Golf Association, Golf Digest and Golf Magazine. With this impressive list of credentials, Armagost was offered college scholarships in 25 schools throughout the country. The one Ar- magost accepted was Florida ' s. " Florida is a good school and I wanted to stay in the state, " said Armagost. In his first season at Florida, gost set a new school golf course record with a 61. But, despite his success, he was redshirted in 1983. " I wanted to take time off and work on my game for a year. It did me good to sit back and watch from an outside point of view. Now, I think I have a better shot at the pros. " — Adam Armagost Junior I) M. Ryan Ryan ' s Fifteenth Season - Head Coach Mimi Ryan entered her fifteenth year at the helm of the Lady Gator golf program with one goal in mind — winning the national championship. With senior Deb Richard leading the way, the Gators were ranked number one throughout the season. Deb Richard, an All-American, became the Lady Gators ' all-time top performer as she won her seventh collegiate tournament title, taking the medalist honor at the Lady Gator Invitational. The Lady Gators placed first in six out of ten regular season tournaments and placed no lower than third in the remaining four. Highlighting the season was the Lady Gator Invitational. Florida finished first out of the nation ' s top teams. — Donna Bartee I) All-American Deb Richards won her seventh collegiate title at the Lady Gator Invitational. 2) Following her swing, Karen Davies concentrates on the flight of the ball. 3) Golfer Lisa Stanley helped the Lady Gator golfers capture a second place finish in the Southeastern Conference Championships. (Opposite Page). 1) First row: Jenny Buchanan. Second row: Tammy Towles, Karen Davies. Third row: Laurie Burns, Head Coach Mimi Ryan, Deb Richard, Phyllis Conroy. Fourth row: Lori Lonegro, Lisa Stanley, Clarissa Dombeck, Page Dunlap. (Opposite page). 2) Foot placement and eye-hand coordination are important skills in golfing. 2) M. Ryan 152 Women ' s Golf 2) M. Ryan 1) M. Ryan Women ' s Golf 153 Sports Information The Lady Gator golf team lost its number one player — almost. Deb Richard, winner of seven golf titles including the 1984 U.S. Women ' s Amateur title, planned to turn pro after her junior year in college. But, when her junior year ended, she couldn ' t walk away. " I think back to my junior year and I think it ' s incredible that I was in such a hurry to said Richard. Although staying another year meant putting pro golf plans on hold, she said she never regretted her " If I hadn ' t stayed I wouldn ' t have won the amateur title or gone to Hong Kong to play in the World Cup. I ' m happy here at Florida and they ' ve been good to me. " — Deb Richard Senior I) T Gonsalves New Additions Boost Hopes The team finished eighth at the Southeastern Conference and had only one athlete, Shawn Akridge, qualify for the NCAA-finals. The Gators scored one point at the NCAA meet. Despite the team record, certain had an outstanding season. Scruggs, Shawn Akridge and Tanner Cronic, otherwise known as " the triple threat in the triple jump " , all placed in the top six at the SEC Championships. An outstanding recruiting ef fort by Head Coach John Randolph and his staff also produced athletes who had an excellent season. Heading the list was freshman Dennis Mitchell. Mitchell took first place in the 100 meter dash and fourth in the 200 meter dash at the SEC Championships. Other top recruits Arthur Blake, John Foudy, Mark Johnson and Kurt Kerns. Another new addition to the track team was the redesigned and renovated Percy Beard Track. Expanding the list of additions for the men ' s track team was the search for a new track coach to take over for Head Coach Randolph. Randolph, who has coached both the men ' s track and cross-country teams for five seasons, stepped down to pursue other interests. — Donna Bartee and Tina Gonsalves 1) Junior Greg Giacobbe was the Gators top high jumper with a personal best of 7 ' 1 " . 2) First row: Head Coach John Randolph, Mike Blaney, Shawn Akridge, Mark Johnson, John John Murnin, Derek Wilson, Arthur Blake, Rick Warwick, Rob Kichuk. Second row: Mark Pietrufesa, Nick Rahal, John Morrow, Victor Thacker, Dennis Mitchell, Larry Barnhill, Lester Scruggs. Michael Denmark, Michael Arant, Greg Giacobbe, Ken Newton. Third row: Jim Mackie, Bill Cason, David Strahl, Wayne Livingston, Kurt Kerns, David Carr, Sean Fister, Jason Welch, Bart Sellers, Sean Foudy, Tanner Cronic, Coach Mike Bozeman. 3) Pole vaulter Mike Arant gave the Gators additional depth in one of their strongest events. (Opposite page). 1) The men ' s indoor track team finished eighth in the Southeastern Conference. 154 Track Track 155 Sports Information Few people would substitute a fulltime career for a shot at becoming a national track star, but senior triple jumper Tanner Cronic one of them. " I plan on competing after I graduate from college and then see how things go from there. Coming to UF has really helped my athletic performance and I think I can make a go of it, " said Cronic. Part of the reason for Cronic ' s athletic success is field coach Mike Bozeman. Cinder Bozeman, Cronic has cleared 51 ' in the triple jump, has lead the SEC and was awarded the job of team captain in 1985. " Coach Bozeman has really been a big help to said Cronic. " At first I wasn ' t sure if I wanted to go to school out of state, now I ' m glad I did and I ' m especially glad I came to Florida. " — Tanner Cronic 1) J_ Rowland Recruiting Class A Success - 2) R. Telford 156 Women ' s Track Aside from their first meet, the Lady Gator Invitational, the women ' s track team took to the road, competing their entire schedule on the road. Competing on the road did not hamper the Lady Gator ' s success, however. The team placed second in the Southeastern Conference Indoor Track Championships and 27th in the NCAA indoor track competition. Part of the team ' s success is attributable to six 1984 All-Americans who returned to the Lady Gator track team. They included distance runners Beth Farmer and Shelly Steely, 400 hurdlers and long sprinters Piper Bressant and Chris Crowther, javelin thrower Lori Mercer and 1000m indoor champion Gina Procaccio. Unique to the team were Denise Mitchell, Lori Carroll, Cecilia Muldoon, Sandra and Sonja Braasch, Maria Sanders , Teresa Nash and Sharon Chiong. These newcomers compiled the first recruiting class of Head Coach Lyle Knudson. — Tina Gonsalves 1) Junior Lori Mercer awes her competitors with her All-American award winning skill in the javelin. 2) All-American Piper Bressant h olds more track and field records than any other Lady Gator trackster. (Opposite page). 1) First row: Beth Farmer, Piper Bressant, Denise Mitchell, Lori Carroll, Cecilia Muldoon, Gina! Procaccio. Second row: Sandr a Braasch, Maria Sanders, Marie Candalino. Sonja Braasch, Shelly Steely. Third row: Susan Nash, Sharon Chiong, Chris Crowther, Joan Hammeren. (Opposite page). 2) In indoor competition, the Lady Gators finished second in the SEC and 27th in the nation. 1) K. Rotberg 3) R. Telford 3 2) R. Colon The average person may not even know what a heptathlon is, but for junior Heidi Mann, the heptathlon is her life. " I started track when I was in high school and I just stuck with it. I got into the heptathlon because it shows all-around athletic ability, I like to show that, " Mann said. Although not everyone realizes the long hours of practice and the dedication it takes to compete in the two day, seven event competition, Mann says she doesn ' t mind not always being in the limelight. " I still get a real satisfaction out of it. It ' s a growing experience. " — Heidi Mann Junior Women ' s Track 157 Football 9 01 Miami L 9 08 Louisiana State Tie 9 15 Tulane W 9 29 Mississippi State W 10 06 Syracuse W 10 13 Tennessee W 10 20 Cincinnati W 11 03 Auburn W 11 10 Georgia W 11 17 Kentucky W 12 01 Florida State W Men ' s Cross Country Santa Fe CC and Florida Track Club Meet 1st Run-for-the-Stars Invitational 1st Florida State Invitational 1st Furman Invitational 1st Florida Invitational 1st SEC Championships 2nd NCAA District III 4th Women ' s Cross Country 9 22 Florida Junior College Invitational 2nd of 5 9 29 Univ. of North Florida Invitational 1st of 4 10 06 Florida State University Invitational 1st of 8 10 19 University of Florida Invitational 1st of 7 10 13 Wisconsin Invitational 4th of 10 11 02 Southeastern Conference Championships 1st of 8 11 10 NCAA Region III Championships 7th of 23 1 1 19 NCAA National Championships No team finish 11 24 USA TAC Championships No team finish Volleyball • 1315; 1115; • 16-18; 15-13; 1215; 6-15 • 1512; 1517; 14-16 • 7-15; 15-13; 15-13; 7-15; 8-15 • 15-10; 15-13; 15-7 • 14-16; 13-15 10-15; 15-5; 8-15; 15-5 • • 15-7; • 1513 1511; 1-15; 15-4; 1510 • 15-3; 15-6; 15-6 • • 6-15; • 3-15; 15-10; 5-15 • 1115; 9-15; 11-15 • 15-13; 11-15 • • 10-15; 5-15; 4-15 • 15-5; 15-8 • 1015; 10-15; • 15-12; 11-15; 1513; 10-15 • 15-11 17-15; 17-15 • 15-1; 15-9; 16-14 • 15-9 8-15; 12-15: 17-15; 1512; • 6-15; 12-15; • 5-15 • 1513; 9-15; 8-15; 7-15 • 18-16; 1512; 15-8 • 10-15; 16-14; 9-15 Men ' s Basketball I I. ' 24 Central Florida W 11 30 Florida State W 12 4 South Florida W 12 8 Jacksonville W 12 20 St. Thomas W 12 22 Stetson W 12 29 Arizona State W 30 Indiana L ,02 Tennessee W 05 Auburn L 10 Vanderbilt W Mississippi W 16 Georgia L 1 19 Kentucky W 1 23 Louisiana State L 1 26 Alabama W I 30 Mississippi State W 2 02 Tennessee W 2 04 Florida State W 2 06 Auburn 2 09 Vanderbilt 2 13 Mississippi 2 16 Georgia 2 20 Kentucky 2 23 Louisiana State 2 26 Alabama L 3 02 Mississippi State W 3 07 Kentucky (SEC) W 3 08 Auburn (SEC) L 3 14 S.W. Louisiana (NIT) L 2 08 TBC Gator Gymnastics Classic W 2 16 Alabama W 2 2223 SEC Championships W 3 02 Penn State W 3 16 Louisiana State W 3 22 Georgia W 3 30 NCAA South Regionals W 4 12-13 NCAA Nationals 20-32 21-21 6321 27-12 16-0 43-30 48-17 24-3 27-0 25-17 27-17 9 05 South Carolina 9 07 Indiana State 9 07 Indiana-Purdue 9 07 Memphis State 9 08 St. Louis 9 11 Minnesota 9 13 Lamar 9 14 Florida A M 9 18 Central Florida 9 22 Florida 9 22 South Florida 9 25 Stetson 9 27 Mississippi State 10 05 Kentucky 10 06 Eastern Kentucky 10 09 Florida State 10 13 Tennessee 10 16 Stetson 10 18 Florida State 10 20 Florida Southern 10 24 Louisiana State 10 26 Ole Miss 10 27 Miami (Ohio) 10 27 Alabama 11 01 Florida A M 1 1 02 Cincinnati 1 1 03 Hofstra 11 07 Florida Southern I 1 09 Georgia 11 09 South Florida 11 16 Georgia (SEC) L W L L L L 11 28 11 29 12 01 12 02 12 08 12 09 12 15 12 17 12 18 12 20 1 03 I 08 10 1 12 1 14 1 16 1 19 1 21 1 26 1 30 2 02 2 03 2 06 2 10 2 15 2 18 2 20 2 28 3 21 3 22 3 23 I 1 1 Oklahoma State W 1 18 Missouri New Hampshire W 2 01 Pittsburgh Michigan State W Men ' s Swimming 106-55 68-65 8268 83-70 12066 70-54 87-73 6380 84-70 74-80 68-64 8264 60-71 67-55 68-86 8677 72-57 93-86 86-79 78-81 7866 5456 56-80 68-76 5961 66-81 69-63 58-55 4243 6465 1 1 02 South Florida W 68-40 12 01 Tampa W 56-34 1 19 Texas L 45-68 1 26 Miami W 84-54 Florida State W 86-52 2 08 Auburn W 74-66 2 09 Alabama L 6377 2 28 SEC Championships 2nd 3 21 NCAA Championships 2nd South Florida W 68-38 Tampa W 66-41 Texas L 54-59 Florida State W 73-38 Miami W 64-49 Au burn W 6053 Alabama L 47-66 SEC Championships 1st NCAA Championships 2nd Women ' s Swimming Women ' s Basketball Florida Southern Massachusetts Brown Rhode Island St. Leo West Florida Tampa Rider College Princeton Pittsburgh Illinois-Chicago Vanderbilt Radford Georgia Miami Florida State Georgia Tennessee Kentucky South Florida Vanderbilt Alabama State Stetson Tennessee Kentucky Miami Florida State Auburn Montana Drake Louisiana State W 73-53 W 6751 W 8567 W 78-59 W 109-47 W 1 1 1-44 W 104-43 W 67-57 W 9558 L 68-72 W 73-35 W 7362 W 84-57 L 73-88 W 85-68 W 64-43 L 5667 L 61-69 W 69-64 W W 61-56 L 56-58 W 77-60 L 74-83 W 5754 L 5368 W 7958 L 64-84 W 7049 W 87-80 L 54-74 Gymnastics 180.05-172.95 185.10-174.70 (MO) 174.40 (NH) 182.05-175.35 (MSU) 174.60 (Pitt) 1st of 4 186.60-185.65 Ist of 6 189.25-181.40 189.00-183.85 188.35-181.55 1st of 6 3rd Baseball Men ' s Tennis Women ' s Golf 2 08 Central Florida W 9-4 2 ' 15 Auburn L 4-5 9 23-25 2 09 University of Tampa W 4-3 2 16 Duke W 5-4 10 04-06 2 15 Miami L 2-5 2 17 Miami L 2-7 10 17-19 2 16 Miami W 4-2 2 21 Rollins W 9-0 11 03-05 2 17 Miami L 2-5 2 23 Flagler W 7-2 11 10-13 2 18 St. Thomas W 10-9 2 26 Florida State W 5-4 1 25-27 2 20 Stetson W 8-3 3 03 Furman W 7-2 2 22-24 2 22 Univ. of Jacksonville W 5-4 3 04 Vanderbilt W 8-1 3 08-10 2 23 Florida A M W 8-1 3 06 San Diego State W 5-1 3 26-29 2 24 Florida A M W 14-0 3 06 Arkansas W 5-3 4 12-14 2 25 South Florida W 13-8 3 07 Cal-Berkley L 4-5 4 26-28 2 26 Mercer W 12-2 3 08 Trinity L 3-6 5 03-05 2 27 Mercer W 12-6 3 09 Miami L 1-8 5 22-25 3 02 Kentucky W 3-0 3- ' 11 Wake Forest W 6-3 3 02 Kentucky W 15-3 3 12 SIU-Carbondale W 3 05 Florida Atlantic W 10-6 3 14 Columbia W 5-4 3 06 Oklahoma State L 9-12 3 15 Miami L 3-5 3 07 Eastern Michigan L 6-7 3 16 Alabama L 3-6 3 09 Georgia L 3-4 3 18 Mississippi State W 8-1 3r 15-16 3 09 Georgia W 6-1 3 19 Ole Miss W 7-2 3 27-30 3 10 Georgia W 12-9 3 24 Kalamazoo W 7-2 4,05-06 3 12 Tulane W 7-5 4 02 South Florida W 9-0 4 06 3 14 Xavier W 21-3 4 06 Auburn W 7-2 4 20 3 15 Florida State W 3-2 4 09 Florida State L 3-6 4 25-27 3 16 Florida State W 6-1 4 14 Tennessee L 2-7 4 27 3 19 Jacksonville W 9-2 4 15 Kentucky L 3-6 5 04 Vanderbilt W 3-2 4 17 Georgia L 3-6 5 10-11 3 23 Vanderbilt W 5-4 5. ' 10-12 SEC Championships 5th 5 15-18 3 24 Vanderbilt W 21-5 5,25 3 26 Central Florida L 6-10 5 29-6 ' 01 3 28 Florida State L 12-10 3 30 Tennessee L 11-7 Tennis 4 02 Florida State W 6-3 4 06 Kentucky W 10-0 2 01 Miami L 2-7 4 06 Kentucky L 6-8 2 02 Southern Cal L 3-6 4 07 Kentucky W 5-2 2 03 Clemson W 7-2 12 ' 04 4 10 Florida Southern W 53 2 17 Florida State W 8-1 1 13 4 14 Georgia W 7-0 2 23 Rollins W 7-2 1 18-19 4 14 Georgia W 5-0 2 28 Mississippi W 8-1 1 25 4 16 South Florida W 9-6 3 05 US International L 4-5 1 27 4 18 South Alabama W 11-3 3 10 Wake Forest W 9-0 2 03 4 19 Miami L 0-11 Louisiana State W 8-1 4 20 Miami L 4-6 3 18 Wisconsin W 9-0 4 23 Stetson W 6-4 3 20 Kentucky W 9-0 4 28 Vanderbilt L 0-4 2 23 Tennessee - W 7-2 2 09 4 28 Vanderbilt L 1-6 3 23 Georgia W 7-2 4 05 Tennessee W 2-1 3, ' 24 Northwestern W 5-4 2 22-23 5 04 Tennessee W 4-1 3 ' 25 Florida State W 8-1 302 5 05 Tennessee L 6-9 3 27 Miami W 6-3 3 8-9 5 07 Valdosta State W 12-2 4 08 Vanderbilt W 8-1 5 07 Valdosta State W 8-5 4 12 Trinity W 5-4 5 10 Mississippi State L 8-3 4 13 Southern Cal L 4-5 5 ' 11 Louisiana State W 5-2 4 14 Texas L 3-6 5 12 Georgia L 9-8 4 16 Rollins W 8-1 5 24 Virginia L 1-14 4 19 Alabama W 9-0 5 26 Princeton W 14-4 4; ' 20 Auburn W 9-0 5 27 Virginia W 15-2 4 25 Mississippi State W 7-2 5 ' 27 Miami W 8-1 4 26-28 SEC Championships W 1st of 10 5.28 Miami L 9-12 4 16-24 NCAA Championships: Pepperdine W 5-4 Miami L 2-7 9 26-29 Men ' s Golf 4th of 15 Tucker Intercollegiate 10 19-21 Andy Bean Intercollegiate 6th of 13 11 08-10 Florida Intercollegiate 1st of 20 2 15-17 Gator Invitational 1st of 19 2 22-24 Seminole Classic 1st of 21 3 01 03 Imperialakes Intercollegiate 5th of 19 3 14-16 Rafael Alarcon Intercollegiate 4th of 13 3 22-24 South Florida Intercollegiate 1st of 14 3 29-31 Southeastern Intercollegiate 4th of 18 4 05-07 Tar Heel Intercollegiate 3rd of 12 5 10-12 SEC Championship 1st of 10 5 22-25 NCAA Championship 3rd of 30 Lady Seminole Invitational 1st of 17 Dick McGuire Invitational 1st of 16 Nancy Lopez Invitational 3rd of 14 Alabama Seascape Invitational 3rd of 17 Pat Bradley Invitational 1st of 14 OSU Guadalajara Invitational 2nd of 16 Lady Gator Invitational 1st of 15 Hudson Industries Invitational 1st of 23 Lady Mustang Round-Up 1st of 12 State Collegiate 1st of 7 Southern Intercollegiate 2nd of 17 SEC Championships 2nd of 6 NCAA National Championships 1st of 18 Men ' s Track Domino Pizza Relays Florida Sunkist Relays Texas Relays Run-for-the-Stars Invitational Florida State Penn Relays Springtime Invitational Sec Townes Invitational Gatorade Classic SEC Championships Southeastern TAC Championship NCAA Championships Women ' s Track Orange and Blue Florida Open Eastman Invitational Millrose Games Florida Invitational Auburn Penn State Florida State Georgia Tech. SEC Championships Florida Fast Time Invitational NCAA Championships no team scores no team scores no team scores no team scores UF— 73. FSU—80 no team scores no team scores no team scores no team scores 8th place no team scores 1 point no team scores no team scores no team scores no team scores no team scores Florida — 34. Auburn — 49, Penn State — 43, Florida State — 38 Florida — 78, Georgia Tech. — 52 8th no team scores no team scores Changes at Top; Gators Beeland Jumps Beeland, who is married and has two children, was born and raised in Florida. His mother, an international To Men ' s Team calibre tennis player and a teaching professional , got him involved in tennis at the age of eight. While attending the University of Florida, he won two singles Southeastern Conference championship titles and three dou- bles SEC championships. Beeland ' s coaching credits include coaching at a tennis club in Clearwater for four years. Some of the juniors (18 and under) he coached there went on to state and national rankings. Before coaching at Florida, he coached the men ' s tennis team at Auburn University from 1976 to 1980. Two of the Auburn players he coached are now in the top 100 world rankings. Beeland received a bachelor ' s degree from Florida in English and hoped to continue school and become a lawyer, but now, Beeland said, tennis is his top priority. — Maria Hernandez In the summer of 1984, the women ' s tennis coach switched over to become the men ' s tennis coach. Steve Beeland took over former coach M.B. Chafin ' s men ' s program, which, he said, was on the rebound. " Chafin had recruited a great group of players who ended up ranked 17 in the nation last year, so I inherited a good program here at Florida, " Beeland said. Beeland, who played tennis for Florida during his own college career, teaches his players to be mentally tough and aggressive when they play. " I want my players at the net all of the time trying to get the other guy to make Beeland said. " I worked hard on them in practice and enforce a disciplined environment, but I relate to them as a former player, which makes my relationship with them he said. Coach Brandi Adds Pro ' s Touch Andy Brandi, 33, the new women ' s tennis coach, said he came across the coaching job at Florida through luck. " I had been coaching professional players for five years and doing a lot of traveling with them without my wife and son. I was tired of traveling and felt cheated out of family life. " One day last year (1984), I ran into a University of Florida alumni and long-time friend and happened to ask her if she knew of any college or university that needed a tennis coach. She told me, ' I know the perfect place. Florida needs one. ' So I came here to see the facilities and got the job. I started in September, 1984 and I really like it here, " Brandi said with a smile. Brandi said he enjoys coaching because he is able to share his expertise with who will benefit from it and will improve because of it. Before coming to the university, he coached Carling Bassett, Lisa Bonder and Kathy Rinaldi, three professional tennis players. While at Fiorida, he continues to coach Rinaldi, one of the top women tennis players in the world. Brandi, originally from Puerto Rico, 2) Sports Information came to the United States when he was in high school and got a bachelor ' s degree in marketing from Trinity University in San Antonio, Texas. During high school and college, he played tennis and went on to play it for four years after graduating from college. " Throughout those four years, I traveled 1) Sports Information all over the world going to tennis During one-half of the year, I would teach tennis to make money, then the other half, I would spend money at tournaments, " Brandi said, smiling. But when he realized he make it in tennis as a player, he decided to coach. Besides coaching professional women, he has coached juniors (18 and under), who have won national titles, people at tennis clubs and one professional man, who ended up 29 in the world. Brandi, whose older brother is a tennis player, has been playing tennis since he was eight. " My family and other families we know in Puerto Rico all belonged to a tennis club there. When I was very young, my father and brother would go play at the club and take me with them. Therefore, I was exposed to tennis through them at a young age, " Brandi said. He enjoys tennis because it is an individual sport and performance doesn ' t depend on other people, he said. For now, he is happy being a coach, but he plans on using his marketing degree in the future perhaps in marketing for sports. " I can ' t see myself working in an office all day, but if I ever have to, I plan to stay somehow tied to — Maria Hernandez Get New Coaches Hall Earns Promotion Quickly " I always tell my players to give it their maximum effort regardless of the score in the game, " Galen Hall, head football coach, said. " If they try as hard as they can, they can live with themselves when the game is Hall, who became the team ' s offensive coordinator in February, 1984, was named interim head coach after the third game of the 1984 season. Former Head Coach Pell was dismissed of his coaching duties because of the outcome of the NCAA investigation. Later in the season, Hall became head coach after the Gator ' s defeated the Kentucky Wildcats and clinched their first ever Southeastern Conference title. " Winning the conference championship was a great feeling for myself, for the and for all the great Florida fans Hall said. " Being a part of Florida ' s first title was Hall, originally from Williamsburg, Penn The volleyball program, which was cut in 1978 because of financial matters, was revived in 1984 with the appointment of head coach Marilyn McReavy. McReavy, who has coached three teams to national championship titles, said she chose to come to Florida because coaching here was a step up. " By coming to Florida, I can further develop my career as a coach, " McReavy said. " I wanted to be involved in a top program and excellent women ' s program provides what I was looking for. " Befo re coming to Florida, McReavy coached at the University of Kentucky for two years. She took Kentucky ' s volleyball team from obscurity to a number five national ranking. Her first job as a coach was at Utah State where she coached for six years. While at Utah State, McReavy led the Aggies to an Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women (AIAW) national championship in 1979 and a United States Volleyball Association (USBVA) national Pennsylvania, considers himself an easy man to get along with, but a strong disciplinarian when coaching. 1) Sports Information championship in 1982. McReavy, who teaches her players to play aggressively, said she had a lot of exposure to volleyball while she was growing up. In tenth grade, she made her high school team, and has been involved in volleyball ever since. " My ideas have changed since then, but one thing that hasn ' t changed is that I wanted volleyball to be a big part of my life and it certainly is, " McReavy said. A native of San Angelo, Texas, McReavy attended Southwest Texas State University and earned a bachelor ' s degree in physical education. In 1968, she participated in the Olympics as a member of the United States volleyball team. " Participating in the Olympics was an excellent experience for me, " McReavy said. " It was hard with all the training, but the Olympics is an event every athlete should get a chance to experience. " — Maria Hernandez " Discipline is needed to have a good team, " he said. Hall, who received a football scholarship from Penn State University, played for Penn State and got a bachelor ' s degree in Physical Education with a minor in Mathematics. After graduating in 1962, he played professional football with the Washington Redskins and in 1963, with the New York Jets. Immediately following, Hall was the offensive coordinator at the University of West Virginia and then was offensive dinator at the University of Oklahoma where he stayed for 18 years. During Hall ' s stay, Oklahoma won two straight national championship titles. Although Florida was Hall ' s first job, he says he still finds the challenge rewarding. " I enjoy working with young players and seeing them develop. Also, I really enjoy competition, " Hall said. " Hopefully, I ' ll be Florida ' s coach for a very long time. " — Maria Hernandez 2) Sports Information Women ' s Volleyball Is Back McReavy Gets It Rolling Again Coaches 161 162 Academics Academics at the University of Florida is truly going places. When the citrus canker problem emerged in early September in a central Florida nursery the government gave IFAS money to do research at UF. Quite a few doctors and professors in the agriculture department acted as advisors and researchers for the eradication of the canker problem. This was just one of the many services the university provided academia. High national rankings for each college was attributed to its unique features. Shands Teaching Hospital was one of the few teaching instructional institutions which incorporated all fields of medicine in one facility. Extensively equipped labs enabled detailed research to be conducted. This research was used by such organizations as the State of Department of Agriculture and the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). Television replay classes were used to allow a greater number of students to attend required classes. Find out students opinions about their colleges, such as how they ranked their college, what they thought of the advisement available and plans they had for after graduation. See in the following thirty pages many special events which dawned the year, including a new president and engineering ' s 75th anniversary year. — Claudia Cofield Tigert Hal is the center for academic administration and also a favorite hangout spot for students. Academics 163 8th President Welcomed To Florida 164 Inauguration 2) Information Services 3) Information Services 1) Information Services Marshall Criser was inaugurated as the eighth president of the university on February 16, after taking office September 1. The inaugural celebration started the Thursday before the ceremony. The ceremony was held in the O ' Connell Center. Afterwards, everyone was invited to the president ' s house. Guests included Governor Bob Graham, past presidents of the university and most of the state cabinet. Criser made clear that his goal was to make the University of Florida the flagship university of the state. " As the nation ' s tenth largest university and one of the three most comprehensive, the University of Florida has an excellent chance of achieving based on its already strong reputation in many disciplines. " At the inauguration he stressed that education money should be used to improve existing academic programs rather than to create new programs. He proposed to reduce undergraduate enrollment by 1,500 students in the next three years. The Board of Regents accepted this plan in April, 1985. He also planned to raise the minimum admission standard to a 2.5 grade point average. " What has been accomplished at the University of Florida has taken decades to build, " Criser said. " Great academic institutions are not built overnight. It takes even longer to be recognized as a great — Debbie Schmidt 1) President Criser poses with Former Presidents Robert Q. Marston and Stephen C. O ' Connell. 2) President Marshall Criser shakes hands with Lieutenant Governor Wayne Mixon at the 3) Governor Graham speaks at the inauguration. I) Information Services 3) Information Services 1) Paula Criser watches her husband cut an cake at a ceremony at the J. Wayne Reitz Union. 2) Guests mingle at the post-inaugural reception at the President ' s home. 3) Rows of tables filled up the O ' Connell Center for the pre-inaugural banquet. 2) Information Services Inauguration 165 College Of Agriculture 2) R. Davis 3) D. Schmidt 1) Juan Beltram studies the difference between grass and a species of weed. 2) Students get practical experience in the field raising and observing plants including grain, a staple product. 3) Plants grow abundantly in the climate controlled greenhouses of the Ornamental Horticulture school. 4) The college displays their different departments at Gator Expo and informs people of the Education 166 College Of Agriculture 1) R. Davis The Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (IFAS) held a grand celebration in October for their 100th birthday. The institute bussed students, faculty and guests to University Auditorium to listen to speeches about the history of IFAS and its future challenges. IFAS members gave a and held a ceremony for a monument. The highlight of the program was the dedication of the Horticultural Sciences Plant Pathology building as Willard M. Fifield Hall. The College of Agriculture was the instructional aspect of IFAS, a statewide agricultural program. The college made up about 10 percent of the institute whose other parts were research and extension. The college offered 18 different majors ranging from dairy and soil science to ornamental horticulture. Also, many students went through this college before entering the of Veterinary Medicine. Students liked the college because they learned a wide variety of concepts and techniques that were applicable to human life. A magazine, " Harvest, " was produced by the Student Agricultural Council and Editorial Department, and IFAS, to inform the public about the events in the college. — Debbie Schmidt 1) Leaders of the college past and present break ground for the Centennial Memorial. 2) E.T. York, Chancellor Emeritus State University System of Florida, speaks on the Land Grant Tradition at the opening session of the centennial celebration. 3) John Walldorf, an ornamental horticulture major, gives young plants in the greenhouse a nutritional late afternoon spray. 2) S. Blomeley Celebrates Their Centennial College Of Agriculture 167 Architects Reach For The Sky The College of Architecture, with an enrollment of 1,500 students, was one of the more diversified colleges on campus. There were four departments including both architecture and landscape architecture, interior design, a graduate program in urban and regional planning and a School of Building Construction. In research, teaching and the college is becoming computerized. Soon the college expects to have a microcomputer lab as well as a Computer Aided Design and Drafting system. The college recognized its outstanding students with monetary awards, though many have won awards outside the college such as the National Design Award. The Internal Research Competition gave the college ' s faculty a chance to compete with their skills as well as teach them. — Katie Browne 1) Students do the " groundwork " for their tower. 2) Students raise another piece of the tower as it reaches into the sky. 168 College Of Architecture 2) B. Portman I) B. Portman 2) B Portman 1) A student helps steady the base of the tower. 2) Surrounded by the usual architectural paraphernalia a student works on her project. 1) B. Portman 3) A student presents his latest idea to professors. 3) B. Portman College Of Agriculture 169 Business Offers Opportunities 1) R. Davis 2) R. Davis In keeping with the tradition of students for the real world the College of Business Administration carried out its policy this year offering students a chance to meet professionals and to plan for their future. During the fall term, students were able to learn what major corporations were looking for in prospective employees. On Professional Business Day, students spoke to from such corporations as !antic Bank and United Telephone Florida. One real estate student " (You) can get recommendations, in interviews, help with research for firms and other material. " Other activities included in the college were sponsored by some of the 12 different business clubs. One Alpha Kappa Psi senior said his clubs activities " ranged from guest speakers to flag football. " Other clubs such as Rho Epsilon, the professional real estate fraternity, emphasized as much practical insight into the field of real estate as possible with various activities. — Brian Geiger I) Atlantic National Bank ' s representative the qualities ANB seeks in administrative staff people. 2) Business Administration students await the beginning of Professional Business Day where over 45 corporations participated, including Arvida, IBM and Martin Marietta. 3) Matherly Hall is the centre for business administration classes and the number business student hangout. 170 College Of Business Administration 2) E. Beck 1) A Computer Information Science (CIS) major works hard and until all hours to complete his program. 2) Students taking the Economics I TV replay class find no crowds in the recently remodeled Bryan Hall classroom. 3) United Telephone of Florida ' s presentation engrosses one Business Administration student. 4) Florida Power and Light ' s display combines descriptive brochures with colorful and informative 5) Those attending business day find it interesting and informative. 4) R. Davis 1) J. Webster 3) R. Davis College Of Business Administration 171 1) Students brainstorm new discipline methods. 2P Test taking is an integral part of learning. 2) K. Stern College Stresses Quality 1) K. Stern The College of Education, which yearly continues to improve the of teacher education, was a vital part of the university environment. The college received special recognition when one of its former students, Therese Dozier, a 1974 graduate, was named National Teacher of the Year. In a field which greatly contributes to the recognition of women, the College of Education boasts an enrollment of 65 percent women. The Student Council which had remained dormant until this year, acquired 50 new members by the end of the year. Part of their activities included Teacher Appreciation Week in the fall, and Teacher Appreciation Day in the spring. In a competitive field which demands more of its professionals than ever before, the College of Education continued to face the challenge of providing the best possible training to its prospective educators. — Katie Browne 172 College Of Education 1) The bulletin board in Norman Hall honors the publication of OF professors. 2) Education pre-professionals exhibit the things that make their college unique. 2) J. Webster College Of Education 173 Engineers Map Future For 75 Years 1) Department of Engineering Publications 1) Having studied all possible consequences, a chemical engineering student carefully adjusts the pressure in her experiment. 2) A mechanical engineering student gets hands on experience working with different machinery. 3) Professor John Hoover examines a model undergoing aerodynamic testing in the wind tunnel. 174 College Of Engineering The College of Engineering celebrated its seventy-fifth anniversary this year with special events. The central core of the college remained the same; its dedicated students and faculty maintained their high ranking. The college of Engineer ing was one of the best in the nation. It also was considered to be one of the top two in the southeast. Most engineering students chose to major in the field because it was interesting, challenging and, for a few, offered good starting salaries after graduation. There were 3,604 students working towards one of 15 possible engineering degrees. students had a heavy load of prerequisite courses to complete applying to the college. These courses required hopeful engineers to plan their entire college career The many prerequisite courses often forced students to remain in school one or two semesters longer than the traditional four years. After graduation, about threefourths of the students planned to ' enter graduate school for advanced engineering degrees. Although many thought they would do so only after a few years of work. Most engineering students planned to work for large corporations after graduation. Most students felt that the college had prepared them for the job market as much as possible. However, they realized that nothing could have totally prepared them for the real world. " -- John Webster 1) Professor Gar Hoflaund displays the equip equipment one of his graduate students is using in a research project. 2) Heidi Rosengaard calculates measurements for her project. 3) College Of Engineering 175 C Kuperman 3) K. Stern 4) K Stern 5) C Kuperman 176 College of Finance 1) Theatre students loosen up before each day ' s rehearsal. 2) A student helps his instructor put up the special African exhibit for Black History Month. 3) Organ students work together to make up for the lack of individual instruction. 4) An instructor practices her music before demonstrating it for her class. 5) Two theatre students perform a scene in which they lift a heavy object. (Opposite page). I) A student prepares the African Art exhibit in the Grinter Art Gallery. Culture Lives On In Fine Arts The College of Fine Arts had a different style from that of most other UF colleges. The work done there allowed more hands-on learning experience. There was also a lot of interaction with non-major students through extra-curricular activities. The college ' s three departments, music, art, and theatre had busy schedules throughout the year. Some of these activities were The Art of Time; The Crom Collection, and A Streetcar Named Desire. The department of fine arts held art exhibits during the year at the University Gallery and the Grinter Gallery. Celebrating its 20th anniversary in 1984, the University Gallery exhibited paintings, drawings, sculptures and photographs created by the UF faculty members. 1984 marked the gallery ' s professional accreditation with the American Association of Museums, making it the only gallery so recognized in the Florida University system. Performances by the department of theatre and the department of music were held for UF students and the general public. The Florida Players, the University ' s theatre troupe, put on five plays during the 1984-1985 school year, ranging from drama to musicals. The department of music sponsored performances by groups such as the Florida Baroque Ensemble and the Jazz Band. It also sponsored a lecture series covering a variety of topics. Although the college taught the same curriculum as fine arts schools throughout the country, the calibre of faculty, the interest of the students and the diverse cultural offerings and surroundings set it apart. — John Webster College Of Fine Arts 177 High Demand Guarantees Jobs 1) College of Health Related Professions A new scholarship fund was started for the College of Health Related Professions. The Jed Clements scholarship was given by a family in memory of their son who attended the college. Fleury Yelvington, a graduate student in health and hospital administration, was the first recipient of the scholarship. Students were required to do praticums, a type of internship. They were almost guaranteed jobs after graduation because of the high for people in their occupations. During homecoming week students showed off what they were ' learning in a booth at Gator Expo. They also sold balloons to raise money for the United Way and held a blood drive, their most successful one ever. — Debbie Schmidt 1) Occupational therapy student Melanie Miller helps a patient from the Gainesville Veterans Administration Medical Center wave a giant parachute as part of a therapeutic skills class. 2) Jan Parrish, assistant professor of medical technology, instructs student Denise Ferguson about machinery that is used in hematology labs. 3) Belinda Agee, right, a clinical dietitian, Linda Hunsader in administering a skinfold test to measure body fat. Hunsader is a senior in the Department of Clinical and Community Dietetics. 2) College of Health Related Professions 3) College of Health Related Professions 178 College Of Health Related Professions Nurses Work Program To REACH Community .-r. . 1) College of Health Related Professions 3) College of Health Related Professions OF Of the 500 students enrolled in the College of Nursing, approximately 11 percent of them are male. The college won the largest Health Fair award for displays at the Oaks Mall. They took second place at Gator Expo where they checked blood pressure, weight, hearing and gave stress tests, eye tests and typed blood. Graduate students participated in REACH (Rural Efforts to Assist Children at Home). For this program, run by the department of pediatrics, students made housecalls in rural communities to help children with chronic illnesses. The college operated a satellite master ' s degree program in Jacksonville and Orlando, with 300 students participating. As part of their degree program, students dents were required to intern for one semester. After six weeks in the college, they started clinical work in hospitals and clinics around Gainesville. In the college, there was a small student teacher ratio. Cathy Erdman, a senior, said she liked the small si ze and the opportunity to get to know the instructors in the college. " Everyone ' s real close, " she said. " It ' s more like a family. " — Debbie Schmidt 1) A child listens to student James McNair ' s heartbeat in the pediatrics clinic. 2) Student Undrea Bostic works with a child in the pediatrics clinic. 3) Under the direction of Professor Audrey Quarks, student Sharon McKee helps a couple in an Obstetrics Gynecology class. 4) College Of Nursing 179 I) Rock 104 disc jockey Jason Alexander, who has been on the staff over a year, sets up the next record. 2) Dr. Marilyn Fregly peers out a third floor office window of the journalism building for a breath of fresh air. 3) The five-year-old journalism building houses three radio stations and a television station. 180 The Public Relations Student Society of America (PRSSA) under President Andrea Hutchinson, accomplished many firsts. They established the Edward L. Bernays Scholarship fund to award money to public relations students. They also put on a ball to raise money for the Adam Walsh Resource Center. Members went to the national conference of PRSSA and PRSA and to the Southeastern District Conference. A student public relations team placed third nationally for their Levi-Strauss campaign, w hile an advertising team worked with Burger King in the American Advertising Federation competition. The department of advertising and public relations sponsored the A.P. Phillips Advertising Lecture and the Florida Magazine Associations annual editor ' s conference. Classes participated in the Bateman National Public Relations Case Study, from which they produced a one-half hour video tape and a campaigns book. There were career days and workshops for advertising and public relations. A $64,000 grant was provided by AT T to purchase new graphics equipment for a video-text class. The broadcasting department purchased some updated equipment for improved telecommunications in its six working newsrooms; three radio stations, WRUF-AM and FM; and a television station, WUFT. The college offered four degrees in broadcasting, journalism, advertising, and public relations. The college which ranked seventeen nationally had 1,632 students enrolled in it. Journalists Get Professional Practice p 1) The WUFT-5 newsvan holds a full studio control room and can operate up to four cameras. 2) Professor Marth teaches a reporting lab. In this class, students get experience writing local news and feature stories. 3) Paul Enriquez, a senior journalism major, works in the Campus page newsroom. College Of Journalism And Communications 181 I) C. West ROTC Combines Education, Service 1) R. Colon 2) J. Webster Military Science, which included the three branches of the Reserve Officer Training Corps, was one of the most well-established programs at the university. The purpose of the first two years of military science classes was to build citizenship and introduce military training and the ROTC program. In the third and fourth years, the classes created officers. Army ROTC cadets participated in various activities. These ranged from field exercises which increased military knowledge and gave the cadets practice in actually performing tactics they studied in the classroom, to events such as hosting a drill meet for high school drill teams from around the state. Air Force ROTC activities included a POW MIA run and a pass and review parade. Air Force cadets traveled to the University of Central Florida to participate in the Limecut competition, a day of athletic games and competition between all the Air Force ROTC programs in the state. Navy ROTC members filled their time by participating in numerous service projects. Cadets acted as waiters, ushers and served as security guards at Gator Growl and weekly football games. Members also took part in a blood drive sponsored by the Tri-Service Organization, a group of representatives from each of the three branches. — John Webster 1) Cadets correctly align themselves for the day ' s drill. 2) Education is one of the many goals a cadet strives for. 3) Cadets salute their superiors during their pass and review. 10) Military Service 1) Cadets get into proper formation while listening to instructions. 2) Hoping to benefit from their instructor ' s words, these cadets prepare for field exercises. 1) C. West College Of Law Emphasizes Knowledge With dreams of glory and riches, many students wish to get into the College of Law and become a lawyer at some time in their life, but only a select few ever make it there. The goal of the law college was to give students a thorough, scientific and practical knowledge of law, together with an understanding of its role in a democratic society. It aimed to develop keen, efficient lawyers who would respect the ideals and traditions of the profession. The policy of the college placed emphasis upon practical skills as well as legal theory, problems of the modern world and historical perspectives, and the creative aspects of drafting documents along with maintaining proper legal doctrines, The curriculum of the college was arranged so that the courses perscribed for the first year assured a sound foundation for further study. The second and third years were structured so that the student would be exposed to a broad course of study. — Brian Geiger 184 College Of Law 2) C. West 1) the local hangout for law students, is located just across the street from the Holland Law Center. 2) A typical scene in the American Bar Association office. 3) Research on a particular state statute is a large part of any law students case work. 3) C. West I) C. West 1) The main entrance is the gateway for all law to the Holland Law Center along with the newly completed 41,000 square foot Bruton-Greer Hall. 2) The newest form of case work research is displayed — note taking Walkman style. 3) The many hours of library research required for law students often leads one to " put the feet up " . 3) C. West College Of Law 185 The College of Medicine was responsible for several major educational programs. Foremost was the four year program leading to a degree in medicine. After graduation the new physicians entered residency programs. The college had approximately 375 residency positions. The medical science department offered a doctoral degree program in the medical sciences with seven areas of specialization offered, ranging from Biochemistry to Neuroscience to Pharmacology and Therapeutics. The college had the responsibility for patient care, teaching and research at the Veterans Administration Hospital as well as at the Shands Teaching Hospital. it also maintained many joint programs with other colleges and departments including the Division of Biological Sciences and the College of In 1969, a formal affiliation was established with the Jacksonville Health Education Program to share educational and clinical resources and facilities. — Brian Geiger 1) Dr. Peter Indelicato. orthopedic surgeon, Estrellita Howard and Greg Worsowicz, both third-year medical students, discuss a knee injury suffered by Gator football pla yer Don Tinny. 2) The department of histology ' s shelves are filled with the stains, cultures and tissues from every operation performed at Shands. FISHER brand 1) Health Center Communications College Of Medicine Offers More Than Just An M.D W 186 College Of Medicine Leadership Shown By Research Using new research equipment such as computer simulation, the " chewing machine " and a nuclear magnetic imaging system, the College of Dentistry was a leader in new medical technologies. Professors in the college strived to prepare graduates to enter private dental practices or graduate programs of dental specialties and research activities as well as continuing education following graduation. A modular curriculum was developed based on multidisciplinary teaching by these departments. The curriculum was designed to give students flexibility and individuality in choosing their program. The program was competency based, stressing behavioral objectives rather than time as primary guidelines for advancement. The program length remained flexible, but students had to complete one-twelfth of the total curriculum each semester. The college had 13 constituent departments of specialization, each offering a doctoral degree program. In addition to coursework during the semester, dental student organizations sponsored free dental check-ups to students and faculty. — Brian Geiger I) Health Center Communications 1) Paul Boldt, a senior in dentistry observes his in periodontics M. Manoucher-Powr performing a check-up on a patient. 2) Dentistry students give free check-ups to students during the October, 1984 Organizational Fair on the Reitz Union lawn. 3) 187 Liberal Arts More Than A Gateway The College of Liberal Arts Sciences was the gateway college for entering freshman and other students with fewer than 64 credits, providing for their academic advisement and their general education. It also provided advanced education leading toward degrees in a variety of fields in the arts and sciences. Leanne Kirk (3LS English) said she entered the College of Liberal Arts Sciences because of " the flexibility of my Culturally and historically the programs of the college represent the core of all higher education — the humanities, the social sciences, the natural and biological sciences — all are studied in the college and all contribute to the richness of its programs. As Gabrielle O ' Meara (4LS Criminal Justice) said, " The criminal justice department is very closely knit and like a family. " The major aim of the college was to impart the ideas, concepts, motivations, and skills of a liberal education to its students to enable them to assume leadership positions in society. Intellectual inquiry, the intelligent evaluation of ideas, and an appreciation of the dominant thought patterns of the world were the tools the college insisted that is graduates possess. Upon these fundamentals they could build personally rewarding lives and careers. They would also be prepared to pursue a field to its frontier, through further study in the graduate and professional colleges. Mythuong Nguyen (4LS Microbiology) said that she " intends to use my microbiology background in medical school, preferably John Hopkins, but not in research. " Mythuong plans to work in a public state hospital after graduation. — Brian Geiger (I) The College of Liberal Arts Sciences offers majors in many fields, one of which is chemistry. (2) Often undergraduate students have classes such as CLT 2370 in Carlton Auditorium — the largest on campus. I) K. Stern 2) K. Stern 188 College Of Liberal Arts Sciences COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS SCIENCES 1) A Liberal Arts Science mathematics class in Carlton Auditorium. 2) An LS major works on a chemistry project in Leigh Hall lab. 3) Another familiar sight — the posting of LS test grades in the basement of GPA. 4) Valentine ' s Day in biology class — a heart beat is produced. 4) K Stern College Of Liberal Arts Sciences 189 The College of Pharmacy, one of the smaller colleges on campus, in the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, offers its students an education leading to a Bachelor of Science degree in Pharmacy. Most students take three years to complete the program and many continue to pursue master ' s and degrees. The curriculum is designed to give students the scientific knowledge to be successful pharmacists. After completing formal course students must then 400 hours of clerkship and an internship in a practice environment. As a result of the extensive training and education the college gives its students, it has been ranked among the best in the nation. — John Webster 1) Student work closely together in the pharmacy analytical lab while practicing their data collecting, measuring, and recording skills. 2) Sharon Basile of the College of Pharmacy tells her young listener about the dangers of poison ivy at a booth set up at the Oaks Mall during National Poison Prevention Week. 3) Dr. Dan Robinson oversees pharmacy student Ayla Sen as she counsels a patient at the Gainesville Family Practice Center. College Of Pharmacy Tops In The Nation 190 College Of Pharmacy 1) W. Olson Health Promoted With New Programs Promoting positive health lifestyles through assessment and education programs was the purpose of this Living Well Program begun this year by the College of Physical Education, Health and Recreation. Headed by Barbara Rienzo, the Center for Allied Health Education also started this year, facilitated about degree programs on campus in Health E ducation. In an effort to make the public more aware of health, students from the college participated in the annual Health Fair that was held at the Oaks Mall in April. The event was by the College of Nursing. The Florida Gym was renovated in the Spring. An admittance system was installed to insure the gym ' s after regular day hours. The electronically controlled system made it necessary for anyone the gymnasium to present an identification before being admitted. The purpose was to cut down on the high number of nonstudents using the facilities. — Katie Browne 1) The Center provides facilities for physical education students to about development. ) Volleyball classes learn the rules the game as they 2) H. Press College Of Physical Education, Health And Recreation 191 1) Health Center Communications 1) Debbie Savage a second year veterinary student and Jack Allen a resident in wildlife veterinary medicine bottle feed two baby squirrels. 2) Visitors to Gator Expo pet one of the horses that were on display for the public to see. 2) J. Webster 192 College Of Veterinary Medicine The College of Veterinary Medicine accepted 80 students in the fall. Forty percent of the students who entered the college had a bachelors degree in animal science. The rest of the students had degrees ranging from microbiology to music. Students took classes in all aspects of veterinary medicine. They were required to buy equipment such as a microscope and lab clothing. Those who wanted to specialize did so in internships. To show activities at their college, students had a booth at Gator Expo. They also spoke to service clubs in the community and took animals to senior citizens at convalescent homes and to handicapped children. — Debbie Schmidt I) Lisa Lao, it post student, counts red and white cells in the lab. 2) Two seniors watch staff members give a a chest tap for pleuritis. Christine Jenkins, Mary Radcliffe and Lee the heartbeat of a being surgery. Devoting Themselves To Helping Animals 1) D. Schmidt 3) D. Schmidt College Of Veterinary Medicine 193 194 Greeks When a rushee to a fraternity or sorority receives their pledge pin they commit themselves to a way of life that is exciting and filled with unique opportunities for places. This life, Greek life, will to benefit its members past the college days and into the alumni years. Fraternities and sororities provided members with a " home away from home " . Members became " brothers " or " sisters " sharing the joys of college life and offering support during times of crisis. The Greek system encouraged its members to become involved in every facet of campus and community life. In the area of service, each Greek house dedicated to a specific philanthropy and then raised money for that organization. was stressed through study hours, scholarships, and educational seminars. Athletic Greeks found a niche in the program while individuals with leadership qualities became officers in their house, served on Panhellenic or in student government. The social calendar of a Greek was empty. In the fall, Greeks descended on Florida Field ' s gate 13 to insure block for football games while Homecoming found Greeks in Gator Growl skits. In the spring, Greeks celebrated " Greek Week " an event that involved the 32 fraternities and 19 sororities in a reunion of brotherhood. The Greek Life section explores the uniqueness of fraternity and sorority life and the special meaning it holds for and sisters. 1) Block seating adds to the excitement of a Gator football game. K. Rotberg K. Rotberg K. Rotberg Living the Greek Way DELTA CHI 196 K. Rotberg K. Rotberg 197 ALPHA CHI OMEGA COLORS: scarlet and olive green MASCOT: angel MEMBERSHIP: 130 PHILANTHROPIES: Cystic Fibrosis, McDowell Colony YEAR FOUNDED: 1885 This year, the Gamma Iota chapter of Alpha Chi Omega sorority received the Most Improved Chapter Award. They have been honored with rush awards nationally for the past three years and have received the Best Sportsmanship Award for the past two years. The year 1985 marked Alpha Chi Omega ' s one hundredth year as a national sorority. A huge convention was held at the sorority ' s main headquarters in Indiana commemorating their centennial. Alpha Chi Omega members were active in a number of activities around campus, including Panhellenic Council and Gator Growl. Members participated in Gator Getters, the Gator Band and some worked for The Independent Florida President of Alpha Chi Omega, Vickie K. Rotberg Howell said, " I think really growing in numbers and in every way, including spirit and involvement. I think it ' s going to be a real exciting year due to the centennial. This is the best time to be an Alpha Chi Omega. " The creative efforts of Alpha Chi Omega ' s and Delta Upsilon ' s social chairmen resulted in their " Streets Of New York " social. AXO Flash Foto Members of Alpha Chi Omega include: First Row — Carol Wilde, Karen Louder, Debra Lawless, Julie Negrete, Amy Norton, Christine Schneider, Susan Adkinson, Delsie Scarborough, Anne Bissell, Virginia de Cardenas, Lori Viola, Kimberly O ' Connor, Patricia Bowen, Susan Collet, Karen Kersey, Cathy Zimmerman, Sherri Williams, Debbie Alter. Second Row — Lisa Fortner, Estelle Bisbee, Nanette Thompson, Tracey Tegart, Kathy Vozzola, Michele Crist, Christina Scaringe, Karen Chastain, Lian DeBouter, Jennifer Hatfield, Beth Privateer, Cathy Perry, Ris Tripi, Kelly Jackson, Jennie Oliver, Katie Oliver, Lisa Bulla, Karen Sullivan, Lisa Corbett, Debbie Lundberg, Jacki Hoyt, Carolyn Neilson, Irene Garcia, Allyson Zant, Stacy Moore, Sydney Quillacy, Debbie Clemans, Allyson Armstrong, Susan Zant, Dina Maples, Denise Rayborn, Karen Jancheson, Kim Jones, Patty Hays, Nancy Penny, Kim Myers, Lisa Ehlers, Tammy Petterson, Carinda Field, Ellen Waterson, Patti Sikora, Flormari Rivera, Debbie Dalton, Joanne Lamy, Leslie Grizzard, Beth Conroy. Third Row — Janet Malzan, Monique Duran, Rhonda Burns, Sallie Brown, Tracy Henderson, Andrea Cherrington, Mary Nadsworth, Colleen Barone, Mary Walsh, Kelly Adams, Jennie Tomlin, Lisa Clark, Shelly Vozzola, Landi Campbell, Jeanne Staley, Dee Dee Pharr, Athena Cox, Marisa Cosie, Linda Clayer, Lori Slayton, Beth Kelly, Diane Kelly, Shawn Kuka, Karen Holtgrefe, Sherri Bowman, Kim Dockery. Fourth Row —Vickie Howell, Karen Bonefazi, Patti Simmons, Anne Deweese, Sandi Pavelka, Jamie Price, Alison Hohn, Kathy Dukes, Teresa Acosta, Linda Schwichtenberg, Bev Jones, Janie Eheers, Tamara Tull, Ellen McLaughlin, Marty Ritter, Shelagh Cunningham, Jaqui Neilson. 198 Alpha Chi Omega 2) Flash Foto Members of Alpha Delta Pi include: First Row — Gina Naccarato, Amy Carballo, Holly Weiland, Paula Bloukas, Karen Altman, Katie Johnson, Sandy Profit, Leslie Pabst, Kathy Watson, Mary Landolina, Lauren Wolk, Marilyn Hebert, Amy Vanandel, Natalie Borrok, Bonnie Brown, Lauren McFadden, Bettina Holland, Karen Wajdowicz, Kathy Hope-Gill, Joey Kelly, Catherine Stout, Stacy Hallberg, Arline Sivils, Kim Vickery, Amy Uber, Janet Meadows, Jill Sublet, Maria Frias, Laurie Radford, Anne Miller, Lori Carroll, Lynn Catanzaro. Second Row — Elyse Banashak, Jennifer Larson, Leanne Fransisco, Lisa Coughlin, Teri Ciccone, Kathy Kartrude, Kim Huskin, Beth Sloan, Lynn Thomas, Trish McNulty, Rhona Robinson, Chris Corna, Chris Connolly, Katie Botlhof, Amy Rose, Julie Gorman, Kirby Hoben, Suzanne Barto, Susan Bowling, Barbara Reed, Dara Lyles, Kim DuBreil. Third Row — Ellen Fanizzi, Betsy Culpepper, Amy Cox, Kristen Lukens, Alison Dietz, Carrie Boucher, Shelly Yrabedra, Sandy Skinner, Elizabeth Sites, Deborah Kent, Jenny Schuh, Cyndi Cleworth, Calene Feldner, Barbara Newman, Paige Cullen, Kelly Geraghty, Shelly Jackson, Kris Johnson, Janie McGuire, Mary-Marie Chapman, Vicki Chronister, Judy Sallee, Kelly Vuik, Martha Roughton, Mom Bennett. Fourth Row — Laura Savory, Amy Evans, Dawn Rogers, Cheryl Culp, Julie Hicklin, Kristy Little, Anna Brocknay, Lisa Polk, Stephanie Beard, Michelle Nowlin, Susan Antine, Lesli Masur, Gina Leo, Leslie Morgan, Carol Lee Cullen, Tammy Kling, Jill Esty, Tracy McNeil, Ann-Mari e Miller, Gail Griffin, Laurie Davidson. Fifth Row —Joni Looper, Anne-Marie Jenkins, Holly Harris, Michele Armstrong, Tamra Coton, Julie Kartrude, Peggy Kroeze, Tracy Chapman, Jill Johnson, Paula Wade, Michelle Hanks, Maria-Elena Carter, Sue Rich, Diana Berkle, Susan Barber, Teri Carlson, Heather Saroken, Tracy Dunham, Lori Martin, Cathy Capano, Sherri Fulton, Michelle Wilcox, Debbie Wilcox. 1) R. Colon The Alpha Delta Pi Lions had a lot to roar about. For the Gamma Iota chapter, Gator Growl was an exceptionally exciting celebration as their president Susan Barber was crowned the Homecoming Queen. The members of ADPi also included Patrice Wallace, a Gator cheerleader and Lori Carrol, a high jumper for the track team. " Alpha Delta Pi has received the Diamond Four Point Award for the past three years, " said Vice-President Shelly Yrabedra . This prestigious honor was the second highest award received by the sorority nationally. Sisters Beth Sloan and Alison Dietz feel that their sisterhood has become more diversified over the years and 1985 was a year that stressed individual achievements among the ADPi members. The women of ADPi joined with the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha to celebrate Homecoming. Alpha Delta Pi 199 ALPHA DELTA PI COLORS: blue and white MASCOT: lion MEMBERSHIP: 130 PHILANTHROPY: Ronald McDonald House YEAR FOUNDED: 1851 Flash Fob Members of Alpha Epsilon Phi include: First Row —Alison Sands, Wendy Minsker, Stacy Lipton, Alyssa Horn, Deborah Rosenfeld, Andrea Sotne, Sherrie Lewis, Hope Plevy, Tami Sprintz, Joanne Schechter, Joy Malever, Cindy Krischer, Robin Berman, Cindy Schwartz, Stacy Cohen, Susan Brunner, Gale Lewis, Robin Stenzler, Amy Berss, Shari Epstein, Karyn Rose, Karen Ruskin, Risa Goozman, Karen Cooper, Caryn Rosenthal. Second Row —Susan Honig, Brenda Krischer, Janice Lusky, Katie Freedman, Corinne Rogoff, Lori Koch, Jill Pepper, Elisa Goldman, Julie Klahr, Mindy Blumenthal, Debbi Blumenthal, Jodi Cohen, Elyse Wolk, Jodi Berman, Debbie Feinstock, Hollee Delott, Pam Greenbaum, Debbie Kaplan, Toni Adler. Third Row — Michele Laboda, Julie Sandler, Betty Salk, Jill Bernstein, Debbie Klinger, Sheila Sandler, Betty Salk, Jill Bernstein, Debbie Klinger, Sheila Kleinmetz, Susan Goodman, Allison Sands, Robyn Cohen, Cathy Wainer, Elana Gutman, Janet Seltzer, Lisa Kandell, Julie Grossman, Ellen Abramson, Mindy Rosenberg, Linda Sablotsky, Beth Adelman, Wendy Brenner. Fourth Row —Debbie Berne, Cathy Chase, Stefanie Malin, Robin Wagner, Carolyn Statfeld, Heidi Handmacher, Marne Besterman, Ilicia Alifeild, Aimee Goldstein, Paula Levine, Sandra Weinstein, Dale Gordon, Audrey Kurash, Cheri Diamond, Robin Krinsky, Beth Ann Botnick, Lori Bach, Amy Koplon, Alison Levin, Karen Honig, Stefanie Kobin, Margo Kramarow, Laura Rose, Pam Foster, Heidi Feinman, Cindy Klein. Fifth Row — Adriane Siegendorf, Evelyn Jacobson, Kira Pales, Renee Indianer, Jill Blatt, Amy Bernatsky, Cathy Mitchell, Josie Stone, Wendy Kirschner, Alison Henry, Debbie Esko, Lisa Srebnick, Laura Becker, Karyn Schaffer, Lynn Pawliger, Sheryl Singer, Mindy Steiner. Sixth Row — Debbie Tell, Marla Robbin s, Marcia Antenberg, Jamie Pollack, Robin Frydman, Janet Brownstein, Felice Rosenberg, Sloane Meckler, Stephanie Lowell, Jan Darlow, Kim Burwick, Karin Jacobsen, Julie Ginsburg, Jessica Zentner, Cheryl Brincefield, Diane Pincus, Sandy Tavlin, Jodi Gelfman. The young women of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority were involved in Florida Blue Key, Omicron Delta Kappa leadership honorary, Honor Court, Preview and many other activities. The Florida chapter of Epsilon Phi maintained a high scholastic average and in intramurals received the President ' s Cup for the past five years. Nationally, Alpha Epsilon Phi celebrated its 75th anniversary at a national in June. In Spring, they held their first carnival to raise money for their the Chaim Shebe Hospital in Israel. " We decided to do something different this year, and we ' re hoping it w ill be said President Susan Brenner. " At Alpha Epsilon Phi, our main goal is to build friendships and have good relations with the faculty and other students, " said ALPHA EPSILON PHI COLORS: green and white MASCOT: giraffe MEMBERSHIP: 134 PHILANTHROPY: Chaim Shebe Hospital YEAR FOUNDED: 1909 200 Alpha Epsilon Phi ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA COLORS: salmon pink and apple green MEMBERSHIP: 40 PHILANTHROPY: service organizations YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1908 Courtesy of Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha, the first Greek founded for black women, worked to fulfill its promise of serving all mankind. Since it was first established at Howard University in 1908, the AKAs have themselves to helping those less in their community. Through constant fundraising, members contributed to the Cleveland Job Corps Center and the United Negro College Fund. In a joint effort with Omega Psi Phi the AKAs organized " Jump Rope for Heart " from which all proceeds went to the American Heart Association. AKAs also sponsored an Ice-Cream-A-Thon through which members took pledges on a perscoop basis. Money raised went toward finding a cure for Lupus, a rare skin disease. At their annual banquet, the Pink Ice Ball, AKAs honored their outstanding as well as raised money with the sale of the banquet tickets. The ticket profits were awarded to a local high school student in the form of a scholarship. These Alpha Kappa Alpha sisters show their unity not only in sisterhood, but in dress. AKA L. King Members of Alpha Kappa Alpha include: Karla Alston, Pamela Bingham, Sarita Brooks, Sandra Byrd, Anita Caldwell, Carolyn Collins, Regina Collins, Lucindy Cooper, Daneen Farrow, Lolita Files, Rhonda German, Deborah Gilcreast, Jacquatte Green, Karen Greene, Camille Hamilton, Iris Hankerson, Sheri Harris, Phyllis Darden, Rachelle Holland, Ginger Johnson, Julia Johnson, Cecilia Knowles, Tracie Latimer, Penny Lockley, Petrease Manning, Brenda Marshall, Dianne Mosely, Donna Mosely, Vershelle Powell, Felicia Roberts, Charneta Scott, Deirdre Shoemake, Carla Sorrells, Cynthia Toney, Andrea Wade, Carroll Wilcox, Cathy Williams. Alpha Kappa Alpha 201 Throughout the years, Alpha Omicron Pi has boasted a membership which has exhibited great leadership qualities. Their strength in leadership is a quality in which they take great pride. The 1984-85 president of the Panhellenic Council, Renee Hoffner was an AOPi. Mary Ann George acted as a representative in the Student Senate and Mariele Jones worked as Director of the Homecoming Barbecue. Another. AOPi, Dana Nelson served as the vice-president of the Coalition Organized Against Rape, while Judy Savikas took an active role as chairman of Women ' s Awareness Month which the university as well as the Gainesville community. Overall, the active leadership role which AOPi members took this year further strengthened their important tradition and set precedence for future AOPi ' s to meet and surpass. AOPi sisters continued their tradition of walking beside their float this Homecoming. ALPHA OMICRON PI COLORS: cardinal red MASCOT: panda bear MEMBERSHIP: 94 PHILANTHROPY: Arthritis Foundation YEAR FOUNDED: 1897 A. Henry Members of Alpha Omicron Pi include: First Row — Linda Adams, Michele Paine, Kay Watkins, Eva Pieragowski, Trisha Leary, Pam Spratt, Heather Zielke, Tami Sulzberg, Lisa Simon, Dana Farfante, Patti Cox, Leslie Landry, Nancy Haas, Karen Wyngarden, Paula Beccue, Second Row— Christa Tonitto, Susie Ward, Rosemary Edwards, Karen Misuraca, Sue Senft, Laverne Ramsower, Ronni Heyman, Cheney Gazzam, Jill Solomon, Beth Gordon, Karin McDonagh, Allison Correia, Debbie Brilhart, Jennifer Goldman, MeMe Middlemas, Third Row — Housemother Helen Westie, Anne Byrne, Julie Sweeting, Lisa Connell, Stephanie Fisher, Emily Haft!, Teri Phoa, Kathryn Moulton, Amy Miller, Cynthia Osburn, Lauren Parsons, Kelly Rondeau, Heather Gordon, Becky Schimmoller, Shera Smith, Liz Landrum, Beth Klaiber, Kerry McGuire, Lisa Gandy. Fourth Row — Carla Wagner, Jennifer Fix, Karen Baker, Rosie Saltesz, Anne Evans, Chrissie Hinnant, Kira Yurchak, Ann Berendzen, Beth Chambliss, Jackie Charneco, Edie Fernandez, Cindy Wroblewski, Kim Patton, Rochelle Grossman, Nicolle Lavoy, Carla George, Mariele Jones, Mary Ann George, Margaret Booth, Marla Canover, Fifth Row — Jacqui McCurdy, Carol Szymke, Mary Nadeau, Jennifer Eden, Janine Ashe, Stacy Flanigan, Chris Coons, Debbie Lind, Aline Dearing, Diane Wright, Jodi McDaniel, Dana Nelson, Alison Main, Lisa Maleski, Jackie Medford, Ramona Hackler, Bonnie Bythway, Alison Morton, Kelly Hughes, Suzanne Gish, Tricia Olds, Kim Ventre. 202 Alpha Omicron Pi Members of Alpha Xi Delta Include: First Row —Jill Bacik, Linda Loree Hoag, Lee Strickland, Karen Kime, Debbie Lampe, Marilyn Gardner, Elise Hayes, Kyle Lambert, Lisa Paquette, Caroline Ritchie, Pat Dauer, David Fitzgerald, Reed Damson, Second Row — Roz Brigham, Lisa Dowles, Cathie Clark, Patty Maranacio, Mary Peters, Jeanette Beeman, Carol Eshleman, Kris Polo, Susan Danson, Wendy Walton, Alex Leeds, Lauren Stoner, Michelle Kasak, Lisa Velasquez, Sandy Londono, Kim Berger, Joan Millet, Lisa Castellano, Laura Mounts, Amy Broutman, Laurie Ginsberg, Jackie George, Liz Hahn, Third Row —Steve Black, Denise Smith, Debbie DeGori, Nancy Staff, Piper Smith, Darcy Domino, Patty Underwood, Martha Rapp, Ellen Begley, Patty Volpe, Julie Swaim, Monica Moore, Diane Staff, Abbey Randolf, Laura Mahaney, Paula Bogosian, Tanya Dootoff, Jeanne Hollister, Sheryl Suggs. Attending their National Convention prior to the start of fall semester was the inspiring force behind Alpha Xi Delta ' s year. President Amy Broutman and sisters, Nancy Staff, Caroline Ritchie and Denise Smith flew to Dallas, Texas as representatives of the Zeta Omicron chapter. Over 500 AZD collegiates, alumni and guests attended the five-day convention where young and old Alpha Xi ' s joined to decide legislative matters, make revisions, elect national officers and attend a rodeo and cookout. K Rotberg " It was so neat because even though people from all over were there, we still had some things in common because we were AZD ' s. " The convention taught me how function as a whole and broadened my sights as to how our chapter could contribute at the national level. " I was impressed at how competent and efficient our national is. The trip made me realize that our sorority is a part of something bigger than UF, " Broutman said. Following their trip to Texas, the Alpha Xi ' s enthusiasm led them through a successful rush and an exciting homecoming where the won first place in the Beauty and the Beast contest, second place House Decorations with Delta third place in Pre-Growl Skits and third place overall in the Ugly Man On Campus Contest. Alpha Xi Delta sisters Diane Staff and Rosie Gervey celebrate the end of a long week at one of the socials. A ALPHA XI DELTA COLORS: dark blue, light blue and gold MASCOT: teddy bear NO. OF MEMBERS: 80 PHILANTHROPY: American Lung Association YEAR FOUNDED: 1893 Alpha Xi Delta 203 Chi Omega has had a busy year helping out their national philanthropy the American Heart Association as well as co-sponsoring events with several fraternities. As the largest sorority at the University, Chi Omega was represented in many campus organizations including Panhellic Council and Student Government. 204 Chi Omega DELTA DELTA DELTA COLORS: silver, gold and blue SYMBOLS: the pearl, the pine, the pansy MEMBERSHIP: 140 PHILANTHROPY: Children ' s Cancer Research YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1880 With two philanthropies, Cancer Research for Children and a scholarship for a deserving undergraduate woman, Delta Delta Delta was busy year long. Cancer Research was greatly aided with the annual Pancake Breakfast held in fall at Skeeter ' s. Other projects included a Day Party with Kappa Sigma and Tide Slide with Pi Kappa Alpha. Members were involved in campus activities including Florida Blue Key, Gator Getters and Order of Omega. Tri Deft sisters pull to win the tug-of-war contest during Greek Week both with strength and with Members of Delta Delta Delta include: Michele Aitken, Tracy Albritton, Kelly Ammerman, Lynda Blake, Clara Botero, Laura Boyle, Gina Bradshaw, Susan Brimer, Vicki Brooks, Elizabeth Byrd, Lisa Cargerman, Gloria D. Cellon, Deborah Coggeshall, Catherine Coleman, Patricia Corley, Judith Corn, Kathleen Cotter, Deborah Couey, Margaret Cummings, Mary Cummings, Rebekan Daughtry, Katherine Davis, Julie Dean, Jill Defonso, Dina Devoe, Patricia Dignan, Susan Douglas, Bethany Dozer, Lauren Dunlap, Karen Dunne, Rande Dworkin, Tammy Elkes, Randi Fireman, Sheri Ford, Anne Fruehauf, Kristina Gaidry, Laurie Giunta, Stacey Glantz, MaryEllen Goodwin, Jill Grinarml, Elizabeth Hall, Christina Hamm, Sarah Harris, Tolly Hartt, Jennifer Heinrich, Susan Heintz, Pamela Hierlmeier, Catherine Hill, Aimee Hines, Julann Hodges, Julie Hudson, Janet Iley, Kimberly Iley, Annis Isiminger, Kristy Janda, Marion Johnson, Patricia Jones, Sharon Jones, Kirby Keye, Lynn Lewis, Laurie Lipscomb, Amy Mahan, Erin Malloy, Carolyn Marley, Ashley Matthes, Allison Maxwell, Diane McCall, Sharon McKee, Kimberly Melendi, Sherri Melendi, Margaret Meyer, Melissa Miles, Patricia Milikin, Cheryl Mook, Lisa Moore, Terri Munch, Elizabeth Murphy, Kathryn Musselwhite, Dana Nasrallah, Caroline Naton, Elizabeth Neville, Sharyl Norrish, Leslee Olson, Lisa Papa, Mary Pappas, Kathleen Patterson, Suzanne Patterson, Rhonda Rathgeber, Jaimie Reilly, Elizabeth Richardson, Christine Rissacher, Donna Rodriquez, Christine Royal, Ruth Ruhlen, Pamela Schmitt, Karen Seegers, Penny Sellers, Cheryl Sheldon, Janet Sheldon, Kristina Short, April Sloane, Alison Smith, Christine Smith, Sandra Stahl, Kimberlee Steadman, Laura Stevenson, Megan Stine, Kimberly Strain, Linda Strain, Maxine Streeter, Audrey Swank, Leana Wastine, Jane Walker, Tina Wallis, Dorian Wedding, Nikki Weller, Robin Williams, Kimberly Wilson, Jodi Wine, Kimberly Wood, Elizabeth Woodward, Francine Wynne, Mimi Yambor, Patricia Cloutier, Kellie Dworkin, Margaret Garwood, Wendy Hierlmeier, Susan Iley, Jennifer Johson, Deborah Jurgensmeyer, Danielle Kuziel, Christine Malkani, Patricia McGrath, Sarah Novey, Karla Robison, Heidi Stiebritz, Arianna Tatum. K. Rotberg Delta Delta Delta 205 1) C. Kuperman " Living at the Delta Gamma house is like home, " said junior Suzanne Christiansen. Suzanne said she chose Delta Gamma sorority over others because of the friendly atmosphere there, their willingness to help one another and their high degree of involvement in various activities around campus. Delta Gamma did much this year to serve the community. Their annual Anchor Splash raised over $3,000 for their philanthropy, Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. Delta Gamma teamed up with Delta Chi fraternity to sponsor " Gator Twist, " which was a contest through which the two organizations hoped to break the world ' s record for the most people playing twister together. A total of 1,203 people participated in Gator Twist at Florida Field and the proceeds from the event went toward the production of a special type of wheelchair which would benefit the handicapped. The sorority also taught the handi- capped to ride horses through their in Florida Horsemanship for the Handicapped and donated $1,500 to a new wing at Shands Teaching Hospital. President of Delta Gamma Kristi Krueger said it was " an honor to lead such a group of fine girls: " She joined Delta Gamma because of the sorority ' s diversity, because of the many different people there and because the life there was appealing. A few outstanding members of Delta Gamma include 1984 Miss University of Florida Joanie Burton and President Pro Tempre of the Student Senate Betty Avgherino. Delta Gamma sisters helped Delta Chi co-sponsor " Gator Twist " to raise money for the handicapped. DELTA GAMMA COLORS: bronze, pink, and blue MASCOT: anchor NO. OF MEMBERS: 157 PHILANTHROPY: Conservation and Aid to the Blind Year Founded: 1873 Members of Delta Gamma include: First Row —Margaret Gonzalez, Darlene Shaw, Beth Kelly, Karen Shaw, Carol Pasek, Dianna Clark, Kari Bondurant, Mary Gonzalez, Kristi Krueger, Jeanine Romaine, Kelly Brewton, Kim Geraghty, Sarah Scott, Sally Block, Stephanie Schueth, Tasha Scott, Dena Papageorge, Danielle LaCour, Melanie Bludworth, Constance Lewis, Jamie Beranek, Second Row — Laura Azar, Sarah Starkey, Susie Gilstrap, Susie Lindner, Susie Camp, Cathy Sattler, Debbie Tight, Mandi Bokker, Suzanne Rowe, Ashley Stocker, Maureen Donelly, Aletha Jones, Lakon Halloway, Anna Assimack, Marcy Custer, Lisa Nesbitt, Nicki Voyles, Laurie Waddell, Donna Pappas, Third Row —Debbi Culbertson, Lisi Alfert, Jennifer Saba, Susan Krause, Renee Bradley, Amanda Wagner, Jennifer Bott, Amy Balderson, Betty Avgherino, Monica Wilson, Kathie Malley, Tania Howey, Melinda DuBois, Julie Zwelling, Emily Gordinier, Laura Riotte, Rebecca Hall, Rhona Fabian, Sharon Brown, Missy Palmer, Michelle Roman, Lori Baxley, Jane Grieser, Fourth Row — Kelly McConnell, Kelly Melendi, Sheila Kelly, Sally Taylor, Diana Clark, Valerie Pfaff, Kim Mills, Mary McMurray, Susan Budd, Heather Mellow, Renee Boost, Andrea Balash, Dondi Dahlgaard, Carolyn Jennings, Marilyn Morgan, Sandee Murphee, Ellen Nolen, Lori Valenti, Liz Tsokos, Lori Nofsinger, Kris Nofsinger, Mari Maturo, Susie Crnjak, Janice Okamoto, Biddy Ward, Beth Moya, Jennifer Mitchell, Sylvia Morales, Rebecca Wilcox, Rana Holz, Fifth Row — Denise Dell, Yvette Trellis, Sharon Belden, Rosanna Bessone, Michele Fava, Dina Valde, Lisa Goldin, Angela Winningham, Jennifer Harris, Melissa Hesse, Carole Darling, Beth Seem, Alicia Fird, Stephanie Golden, Linda Shaw, Karen Gionet, Ellen Perry, Rebecca Brinson, Jill Hoysgaard, Cyndi Worley, Jenni Smith, Yvonne Barker, Kimberly Michaels, Jane Johnson, Claire Wieteska, Sherrie Wistermeyer, Tina Tinnell. 2) Flash Foto 206 Delta Gamma I) Flash Foto Members of Delta Phi Epsilon include: First Row —Cindy Stein, Amy Winkleman, Dora Green, Amy Sokol, Pam Roberts, Jacqui Morgan, Rebecca Mi ller, Leslie Jacobson, Karey Breslauer, Jennifer Phillips, Janet Snider, Second Row — Ellen Kopelowitz, Kim Green, Suzy Soloman, Hillary Greenspan, Millie Windham, Melissa Levy, Lauren Shertz, Tracy Barrett, Sue Schimek, Jenny Kluger, Cheryl Goldberg, Helene Cohen, Terri Slotkin, Debbie Grossgreen, Ellen Boloinger, Lisa Epstein, Hildi Schenk, Third Row — Robyn Lynn, Merri Oliker, Sherry Yaskin, Robin Simmer, Sandy Brawn, Iris Sockel, Cindy Lynn, Paula Grand, Cindy Fisher, Brooke Ziegler, Hope Breslaw, Dana Bloom, Suzanne Liedman, Jodie Kramer, Sheree Ladove, Michelle Simon, Liz Evans, Jodi Ivans, Fourth Row — Debbie Newman, Lori Baker, Missy Weiss, Laurel Neumann, Roni Fuchs, Gerri Heller, Julie Behren, Heidi Davis, Robin Snyderman, Allison Applebaum, Amy Wasserman, Susan Tucker, Amy Feldman, Sheryl Weinberg, Shari Klein, Ricki Reiss, Abbe Osman, Fifth Row — Paula Wiesenfeld, Lisa Kamstock, Amy Grosman, Lori Skolkin, Gale Kerness, Lori Brenner, Allison Weinstein, Beth Haddad, Pam Fibus, Nancy Sandler, Karen Steig, Stacey Weiser, Lori Rubin, Leslie Engleberg , Janet Sklar, Lynn Gordon, Mindi Stolzenberg, Sharon Bulbin, Shari Jacobson, Carole Coplan, Robin Gross, Sixth Row — Michelle Milchman, Jami Epstein, Tracy Zeigler, Mara Tucker, Beth Klondar, Suzie Glick, Kathy Schick, Tracy Gordon, Diana Needel, Sue Hepner, Hillary Skulth, Elise Goodman, Robin Meyrowitz, Roberta Rubin, Suzy Jans, Cindi Gelles, Jennifer Bern, Lynn Algaze, Susan Marger. " We have improved our Greek relations one hundred said Delta Phi president, Robin Meyrowitz. " The have really branched out and become more involved in campus organizations and said Meyrowitz. " DPhiE does not like to be stereotyped, " explained Meyrowitz. " Each sister is an individual and together they create the close bond of sisterhood which is our point. " Even DPhiE ' s housemom, known to the sisters as Aunt Rose, is a part of the " Nationally Delta Phi Epsilon ' s Delta Kappa chapter is one of the top chapters, " concluded Meyrowitz. Attending a social gives a sister a chance to become creative with her wardrobe. DELTA PHI EPSILON COLORS: purple and gold MASCOT: unicorn NO. OF MEMBERS: 100 PHILANTHROPY: Cystic Fibrosis YEAR FOUNDED: 1922 Delta Phi Epsilon 207 R. Colon According to John Wright, Sigma Phi Epsilon vice-president, his fraternity " Traditionally brings together young men who have lofty aspirations and strong ambitions. A member develops his true potential by working within a group while maintaining his own individuality. As we grow, so does our fraternity, but most so does our friendship for one another. In a brotherhood of over 90 men, it ' s nice to be able to say after a hard days work ' May nothing sever our friendship forever, drink to the purple and red ' . That ' s Sig Ep " While forming lasting friendships within a full calendar on campus. Their awards and campus involvement included Florida Blue Key, three seats on Student Senate, Omicron Delta Kappa, Celebration, Savant, Order of Omega, UF Hall of Fame, Who ' s Who in American Colleges, Cup — the SPE national award for service, and the SPE, outstanding man power award. After all this, they still had time to raise money for two organizations, Gainesville Big Brother Big Sisters program and their philanthropy, the American Heart Association. Sig float portrays the Homecoming theme during the parade. SIGMA PHI EPSILON COLORS: purple and red SYMBOL: red heart MEMBERS: 91 PHILANTHROPY: American Heart Association FOUNDED: 1925 Flash Foto Members of Sigma Phi Epsilon include: John Avitable, Michael Avitable, Jim Barlow, Jeffrey Belter, Greg Bessette, Robert Bigge, Jr., J. Fletch Blackburn, Phillip Blodgett, Patrick Bowie Jr., Martin Breen, Charles Brown, Jamie Brown, Preston Brown, Kevin J. Brusher, J. Daniel Bryant, Bradley R. Calleja, Clark Canine, II, Joel Cannon, Michael Casella, Greg B. Collins, Patrick Comiskey, Huber Cooney, Martin Cooney, Matt Crist, Robert Cross, Manny Sel Valle, George Dietz, J. Darrell Dillon, Brian E. Dudick, John Eason, Michael Epifano, Kelly Estes, Tom Fortson, Ali Germi, Dan Giovagnoli, William Glowasky, Paul Guerrero, Todd Hafner, Tom Hunt, Fran Iennaco, John Ille, Scott Ingram, Robert Jenkins, Danny Jenkins, Deron Jewett, Adam Kaplan, Jed Kapsos, Kurt Kapsos, Richard Kenda, Sean Kervin, Joe Kreider, Michael Layton, Christopher Leber, Kevin Lemaster, William Lyle, Dan Marquis, Thomas Mathews, J. Scott McIntyre, Paul Merges, Caleb Merriman, Stuart Neal, Eric New, Brett Ogilvie, John Owens, Don Parker, Thomas Parker, Gerald P. Patton, Richard Perkinson, Charles Peterson, Kevin Platts, Daniel Probst, Carlos Puents, Michael Reiner, Marsh Rowland, Eric Ruoff, Scott Ruoff, J. Douglas Sapp, Ronald Scarborough, Tom Schlictman, Roger Schneider, Tom Silver, Dwight Small, Mark Southern, Michael Spellman, Monte Stamper, Richard Stern, Brad Taylor, James Tews, Charles Thompson, Edwin Thrasher, Ill, Bill J. Tucker, Michael Ujelyi, Tom Van Esdale, Scott Waltman, Keith Weinberg, Paul Williams, Stan Wittenberg, John Wright, John Yarboro. Kappa Alpha Theta was " much like home and everyone was sincere, " said President Susan Walton. She felt that by putting forth much of her own effort, much more would be returned to her from her sorority sisters. The sorority helped her to build confidence in herself and in her She found that she could rely on her sisters when she needed help. The sorority has had several noticeable accomplishments. They have won a publications award for their newspaper and an Alumni Relations award. Kappa Alpha boasts several Florida Blue Key such as Monisa Cox, Kara Clancy and Kelly Moneyham. KAPPA ALPHA THETA COLORS: black and gold SYMBOL: kite MEMBERSHIP: 118 PHILANTHROPY Center of Logopedics YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1870 KAO Flash Foto Members of Kappa Alpha Theta include: First Row — Sue Wellington, Mary Schmidt, Teresa Lovisek, Teresa Bishop, Ann Melinda Parker, Janet Jarvis, Stephanie Hood, Elaine Jarvis, Faye Glickstein, Jill Sprague, Lori Salsburg, Lisa Pare, Wendy Bissell. Second Row —Kelly Morrison, Kathi Heins, Stacey Tucker, Brenda Baker, Caroline San Juan, Laura Famed, Cheryl Schack, Holly T. Felt, Kelly McCoy, Linda Thomas, Carol Donahoe, Laurie Kramer, Suzanne Abele, June Ireland, Karen Chandler. Third Row — Susan Gore, Heidi Erickson, Karyn Heaney, Kathy Newell, Laura Geigle, Colleen Morris, Christine Jenkins, Jennifer Gentry, Donna Reay, Brandie Dollar, Amy Skiles, Robin Wrinn, Jennifer Brown, Kyle Boeve, Kelly McFrederick, Mindy Watson, Kim Logie, Leslie Burgestt, Stacy Gerkin. Fourth Row — Margie Patterson, Tami Sbar, Cathy Meyer, Susie Kirchenheiter, Jennifer Stanley, Cynthia McNeill, Holly Huseby, Lisa Covin, Susan Beran, Jackie Barratt, Sharon Spence, Julie Schmidt, Lorena Hart, Debbie Carter, Pam Bachanas, Cheryl Savant, Linda Robey. Fifth Row — Alyse Kelly, Kelli McCullough, Kim Clingan, Karen Watson, Denise Gaberino, Judy Sieke, Lorena Hart, Nancy Cushing, Melissa Warren, Alyssa Pickett, Alisa Kirinski, Laurie McCarthy, Dawn Smallwood, Terri Rohwedder, Ellen Christiansen, Ellen Smith, Pam Pfluke, Susan Walton, May Vasileva, Janet Shield, Ginny Chandler. Sixth Row — Kelly Moneyhan, Kathy Karstedt, Marylynn Musgrove, Denise Graham, Wendy White, Dee Dee Gardner, Dana Ford, Connie Cox, Kelly Klinger, Joanna Johnson, Debbie Drake, Karen Chubbuck, Lisa Ruggerio, Leann Sheppard, Joanne Hardeman, Natalie Johnston, Kim Truett, Laura Rutenis. Kappa Alpha Theta 209 K. Rotberg Debbie Fogel jo ined Kappa Delta because the sorority was " friendly, realistic and has no stereotypes. " KD was realistic, according to Fogel, by not putting on an act. By being a sister of the sorority, she learned to be more of an individual, and academically aware. Kappa Delta has won several awards and several contests. The sorority has the President ' s Cup, an award given for athletic excellence and the outstanding Service Award, given by the Panhellenic Council. They had contest winners such as the Kappa Sigma Queen of Hearts, The Delta Chi Toga Queen and the Sigma Chi Derby Queen. This Kappa Delta member shows her skill at the bat race. KAPPA DELTA COLORS: olive green and pearl white MASCOT: frog MEMBERS: 105 PHILANTHROPY: National Prevention of Child Abuse 0. Flash Foto Members of Kappa Delta include: Molly Earnest, Jane Connelly, Susie Bouw, Borden Wilson, Meda Allen, Lisa Knorre, Liana Noriega, Beth Aitken, Joy Anderson, Mandy Andreu, Toni Armeda, Christi Atkins, Tracy Baile, Diana Bodfish, Carol Brown, Georgia Bush, Whitney Coit, Cathy Collins, Chris Cox, Lori DeBelb, Felecia Dowman, Lisa Dunlap, Chris Engle, Jackie Faratto, Stephanie Faust, Amy Featherman, Mary Anne Flynn, Conree Fournier, Deanne Fox, Paddie Garland, Cheryl Good, JoAnne Greene, Teresa Greene, Chris Hahn, Cindy Hart, Debbie Hood; Stephanie Holmes, Kim Hood, Gail Howard, Barbie loannides, Jessica Jensen, Julie Jester, Pam Jones, Colleen Joseph, Kellie Joseph, Julie Kasewicz, Laura Lee, Amy Lentz, Lisa Livingstone, Sharon Livingstone, Jane Martin, Karen Mason, Karen McCall, Shannon McGarry, Donna Moon, Anne Mueller, Kelly Musselwhite, Susan Norriss, Candi Norwood, Karen Nye, Claire Ogle, Candi Page, Leslie Patterson, Peggy Patton, Kristin Petersen, Erin Poole, Julie Pope, Kelly Price, Debbie Rankin, Dawn Rodriquez, Wendy Ross, Susan Ruiz, Allaire Shaw, Diane Sheagren, Ginny Smith, Lisa Sotir, Margaret Steppe, Beth Verplanck, Alison Williams, Tye Bailey, Suzanne Brinson, Laina Deiser, Shona Fergusson, Kristen Kodlick, Susan Peacock, Kathryn Seigler, Eileen Cummings, Kris Jenkins, Debbie Brown, Tina Schucklat, Sherry Wright, Kim Schawaderer. 210 Kappa Delta Flash Foto Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma include: Anne Burke, Cathy Boroto, Karen Carr, Elaine Cohan, Kim Carlson, Cheryl Curtis, Lisa Dann, Leslie Davis, Liz Dickenson, Lesley Foster, Annemarie Hunter, Gwen Gutowski, Krissy Hayward, Elise Glover, Bynn Habjan, Teri Hayes, Bonnie Hahn, Suzanne Hecker, Sylvia Hodgins, Lynn Irby, Jane Johnson, Liz Jones, Kirsten Johnson, Caroline Johnson, Michelle Jones, Leanne Kirk, Terri Lanson, Alex Livingston, Ellen McMullen, S usan Mischler, Jody Miller, Anna Macaluso, Linda Martin, Karen Mobilia, Monika Nevergold, Susan Norrie, Laura Ohnsman, Darlene Pollard, Pam Brendergast, Paula Pratt, Bethany Robinson, Sue Ruelle, Kathy Reilly, Denise Sargiotto, Mary Ellen Sargiotto, Diane Shurtz, Carmela Scevola, Lauri Stuart, Connie Sabater, Stephanie Sanchez, Sara Stevens, Suzanne Stiefel, Mag Taylor, Pam Tuggle, Kelley Yates, Julie Vaughn, Wendy Weaver, Kathy Kipfer, Kelly Rue, Laura Rickey, Kim Loughrie. K. Rotberg President Leanne Kirk decided to join Kappa Kappa Gamma because she felt it would lead to jobs and opportunities after college and allow her to participate in volunteer work. She also noticed the strong alumni support, which was needed for a fairly young sorority. Kappa Kappa Gamma was awarded Most Improved by the Panhellenic Council and received the Best Alumni Award in their region by their national foundation. Outstanding members of the sorority included Suzanny Dekman, who was president of Savant and Rush chairman of the Panhellenic Council; Suzie Mister, vice- president of Florida Blue Key and Kim the Panhellenic Council secretary. Kappa Kappa Gamma moved into this house on University Avenue in 1983. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA COLORS: light and dark blue MASCOT: owl MEMBERS: 90 PHILANTHROPY: various rehabilitation services YEAR FOUNDED: 1978 Kappa Kappa Gamma 211 Flash Foto Members of Phi Mu include: First Row — Susan Fiddler, Laurie Cohen, Linda Palmquist, Amy Nutter, Tammy Griffin, Diane Dixon, Dorrie Christian, Elizabeth Quadrino. Second Row — Emily Cobb, Kim Moore, Victoria Steiner, Mary Latham, Maria Victoria, Sandy Freeman, Sharon Frankel, Joanie McLaughlin. Third Row — Anne Faucett, Kathy Giles, Pollyanne Johnson, Mishele Barker, Nancy Norman, Suzanne Mulet, Carole Coverston, Page Lewis, Julie Smith, Lynn Fountain. Fourth Row — Shannon Akins, Cathy McClellan, Stacey Bush, Judith Jenny, Kathy McNulty, Nancy Horne, Jolisa Jones, Diane Eubanks, Michel Price. Fifth Row — Robin Clenney, Lyndee Hartman, Kim Casperson, Stacey Druce, Bonnie Barker, Becky Howard. As well as being one of the oldest and largest sororities in the nation, Phi Mu has participated in several fund raisers during the year. Most of Phi Mu ' s activities centered around their philanthropy Project Hope, but the sorority was also active in other university affairs including co-sponsoring fraternity parties, clean-up projects and IFC Panhellenic projects. Sorority President, Maria Victorica, said she liked the sorority for its comfortable atmosphere. She said that being president allowed her to " help the sorority run smoothly, while giving her the opportunity to become more self-confident in dealing with people. Sorority member, Shannon Akins, added that being a sister allowed her " to meet a lot of new people " . Phi Mu sisters lounge around the house in between classes. PHI MU COLORS: rose and white SYMBOL: lion MEMBERSHIP: 50 PHILANTHROPY: Project Hope YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1852 212 Phi Mu K. Rotberg The largest sorority nationally Pi Beta Phi, colonized at the University of Florida in fall of 1985. Members from Florida State University visited during fall rush to help get the new chapter on its feet. According to President Julie Terango, " Girls that pledged Pi Beta Phi were just like a pledge class except that we didn ' t have big sisters. We had to learn everything about the sorority ourselves. " The 90 sisters that made up Pi Beta Phi had an exciting first year. The women held their first annual canoe race at Lake Wauburg with Sigma Chi. Proceeds from the race benefited the sorority ' s philanthropy, Arrowmont. Arrowmont is a settlement school in Gatlinburg, Tennessee set up to preserve native artwork crafted by the people in the Smokey Mountains. In the spring, the women participated with Phi Kappa Tau in a street dance where proceeds went to the American Heart Association. Pi Beta Phi also placed second in Greek Week. Pi Beta Phi sisters cheer on their team at the races during Greek Week. PI PHI COLORS: wine and silver blue MASCOT: the angel PHILANTHROPY: Arrowmont MEMBERSHIP: 90 YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1867 Flash Foto Members of Pi Beta Phi include: First Row — Kathy Garvey, Meg Christiansen, Gabrielle Redfearn, Beth Seversen, Keri Harden, Liza Bugarin, Darlene Cverbar, Janice Hale, Karen Daragan, Mia McKown, Jennifer Braddock, Karen Quinitteis, Lizette Fabre, Patty Kinch. Second Row — Anne Owen, Susie Chitwood, Sheri Savery, Patty Denning, Andrea Davis, Karen Westmoreland, Ellen Couch, Jenny Draughn, Sue Weston, Devon Higdon, Aimee Gasprich, Kristina Guthrie. Third Row — Lisa Vick, Vickie Boronski, Kerry McFadden, Sue Kux, Gail McRae, Julie Terango, Mi Yelvington, Sheila McFadden, Karen James, Patty Weir, Amy Levine, Tiffany Conser, Danielle Dee, Michelle Lumianski. Pi Beta Phi 213 Sigma Kappa celebrated its 36th anniversary as a chapter at the university, making it one of the oldest sororities on campus. Members of the sorority raised hundreds of dollars annually to benefit the Maine Seacoast Mission, a farm school in Greece and in the field of gerontology research. Many of their fundraisers included blood drives and trick-or-treating for UNICEF. Kappa Sigma strived to maintain a high level of academic excellence and have won awards for their efforts. Individually, the members have been awarded for their academic efforts by being tapped into such honoraries as Phi Eta Sigma and Savant. Many sorority sisters live in the Sigma Kappa house on Sorority Row. K. Rotberg SIGMA KAPPA COLOR: lavender and maroon MASCOT: koala bear PHILANTHROPY: Maine Seacoast Mission, American Farm School in Greece YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1874 Zeta Phi Beta was a sorority dedicated to helping those in need regardless of race, age or religion. Members raised money to benefit FISK University, UNICEF, Children ' s Developmental Services, and the Boys ' Club. Fund raising events included a Mr. Legs Contest, fashion shows and seminars. One of the biggest events for the members of Zeta Phi Beta was Finer Womanhood Week. During this week they held special seminars honoring women with a 3.0 or higher grade point average. P. Wagner Members of Zeta Phi Beta include: Tonya L. Howard, Janice Davis, Marlene Johnson, Mbonya A. Guinyard, Lisa M. Brasswell, Julie Ward, April Brownlee, Pamela Manning, Laverne Montgomery, Yolanda Keil, Michelle Turner. Zeta Phi Beta 215 Flash Foto Members of Zeta Tau Alpha include: Front Row — Donna Arendas, Marie Gormley, Katie Bland, Genita Brown, Kelly Halfacer, Shivan Sarna. Second Row — Betsy Bell, Rena Guevarra, Christine Dearing, Sabrina Trebincevic, Jill Faber, Caroline Mains, Michelle Watson, Ann Austin, Cindy New, Anne Reynolds, Brenda Lavarius, Gina Allen, Stacey Rust, Tonya Horowitz, Cassie Archard, Jennifer Scott. Third Row — Donicia Guevarra, Patty Ridgeway, Lauralyn Rasmussen, Nancy Sellars, Robyn Salter, Charmaine Sharkey, Kellee Kocourek, Angie Corbett, Bonnie Ferns, Lisa Millia, Liz Carnero; Gina Cornett, Patty Hoagland, Cathy Carter, Dawn Davis, Amy Fritzmeyen, Michelle Trotter. Fourth Row — Robin Guernsey, Julie Etter, Kathy Abbott, Sandra Sieburn, Kim Clark, Jenny Turner, Karen Anderson, Tracy Leeward, Susie Wilson, Missy Zorn, Lib Mullen, Paige Collins, Laura Rogers, Amy Oshier, Melissa McClean, Diane Stevens, Vicki Martin, Allison Priestly, Lauryn Sweeney. Fifth Row — Jan Williams, Anita Ramirez, Patti White, Marie Leppart, Cherly Peppel, Tracy Halfacer, Jenni Stone, Chris Piptone, Anne Gallo, Sara Bierman, Mary Font, Vonda Hodgers, Sally Fitzgerald, Theresa Nims, Dana Cater, Celeste Mohar, Michelle Parsons, Christy Baldwin, Donna Bauchpies, Chris Lyon, Cindy Catalan, Dagni Ditmore. Sixth Row — Donna Forehand, Linda Lane, Beth McMahon, Ronnie English, Amy Austin, Robin Weaver, Marth Ree Stanton, Cathy Behnken, Nancy White, Edie Griffin, Kristin Pekny, Lise Pinazzo, Leslie McMillan, Barbara Combs, Shari Brooks, Carol Cambell. Seventh Row: Jill Strickland, Debbie Drummond, Kathy Bernardi, Heather Heath, Celisa Walls, Karin Hoch, Karen Farmer, Gina Edwards, Lori Srasberg, Shelly Tomas, Kim Guernsey, Jill Myer, Ivonne Lavernia, Theresa Walsh, Sally Sang, Stephanie Price, Linda Candeto, Donna Williams, Tracy Dale, Theresa Beardall, Parveen Wagner, Trish Einloth. ZETA TAU ALPHA COLORS: turquoise and blue MASCOT: zebra 130 PHILANTHROPY: Association for Retarded Citizens YEAR FOUNDED: 1898 Zeta Tau Alpha was represented by chapters all around the United States. The Gamma Iota chapter on campus had been in existence for over 30 years and is one of the largest chapters in the nation. Along with helping their own the Association for Retarded Citizens, the sorority co-sponsored activities with fraternities including the Lambda Chi Bull- P Wagner dog Blast and the Delta Chi Toga Party. Zeta Tau Alpha also served the community participating in blood drives and other events. Zeta ' s are known for their active campus involvement as they have members in Florida Blue Key, Savant and Student ZTA 216 Zeta Tau Alpha Courtesy of Alpha Omicron Pi C. Kuperman Greeks 217 Greek Life L. Murphy 218 Greeks Is A Way Of Life R. Davis K. Rotberg Flashfoto Members of Alpha Epsilon Pi include: John Beach, Wayne Bilsky, Steve Blum, Scott Byrnes, Rich Creamer, Dan Delrose, Bill Epstein, Gary Feldman, Mike Ficarro, Wayne Fitterman, Aaron Gilbert, Jeff Glass, Steve Glass, Richard Herman, Dave Hersh, David Ho, Mike Hock, Murray Izenwasser, Sam Katz, Bob Leff, Scott Lerner, Paul Meyer, George Papadopoulos, Guy Parker, Evan Plotka, Brian Port, Mark Shalloway, Jeff Silverstein, Marc Spizman, Al Standerm, Kevin Terrill, Mark Terrill, Rick Weinstein, Joey Weisman, Mark Wolf, Jeff Alden, Phil Alleman, Steve Beiley, Marc Blatt, Rick Blitman, Scott Bobo, Robby Brazel, Jay Brenner, Marc Bruk, Mark Dulberg, Randy Fischer, Ron Goldberg, Ben Herschfield, Toby Hom, Jeff Iserson, Danny Kaufman, Andy Kent, Adam Lax, Doug Leifert, Adam Linker, Bryan Lurie, Dan Romano, Dan Rotstein, Greg Stewart, Lee Turtletaub, Mitch Walzer, Mike Weinberger, Perry Weinthal, Jack Weiss, Steve Lippman, Cliff Marks, Brian Pasternak, Joe Quinn, Andy Reiff, David Rosenberg, Harris Sachs, Jeff Sandler, Owen Schley, Larry Schwartz, Al Scott, David Seigel, Randy Strauss, Richard Unger, Daryl Walter, Jamie Weinstein, Jeff Zbar. The members of Alpha Epsilon Pi proved to be successful in all aspects of fraternity life. Alpha Epsilon Pi placed second in the race for the fraternal Grade Point Average award, placed first in the blue league for sports and held their 19th successful Show-a-Thon to help raise for the fight against children ' s cancer. Individually, Alpha Epsilon Pi members included lan Robinson, Florida Tennis Player, Jeff Sandler, director of the 1984 Gator Growl, Evan Platka, director of the Homecoming parade, Jay Givaz, community affairs director and Randy Strauss technical assistant of Gator Growl. Other members were also active in university and community projects including Florida Blue Key, Student Government Productions, Accent and the city commision. A brotherhood of friends characterizes Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity. L. Murphy 220 Alpha Epsilon Pi Flash Foto Members of Alpha Gamma Rho include: First Row: Kelly Muselwhite, Kathie Jo Saunders, Sandy Lungluis, Kim Loughrie, Karen Sensman, Lindy Everly, Ellen McCullen, Robbie Goodwin, Jodi Nichols, Susan Murger, Renee Story, Lindy Stevenson, Darlene Archer, Suzy Langley. Second Row — Vanessa Berry, Dina Maples, Tammy Stewart, Susan Zunt, Melanie Maples, Sharon Young, Gina Bass, Jean McCormick, Kim Beasley, Sharon Spusman, Sandra Hiett, Jennie Carter. Third Row — Roger Scarborough, Tracy Varnador, John Dorner, Dean Mitchell, Steve Black, Jimmy Cason, Bruce Tillman, Jed Weeks, James Bennett, Woody Peeples, Todd Dailey, Greg Crawford, Pat Grady, Earl Crockett, Dexter Beck, Billy Blair, Randy McGurity, Chad Willis, Kenny Dowdy. Fourth Row — Tim Gorman, Tom Hill, Brian Cardin, Earl Ziebarth, Greg Kiker, Chuck Brannon, Clint Collins, Mark Tumlin, Robert B. Hunt, Ron Mahan, Mark Toney, Kevin Howard, Butch Brady, David Howard, Jeff Carter, Kurt Plum, Lee Stevens, Neuthofer, Brian Solger, Al Loret de Mola, Doug Holder, Mike Toney, Rob Brown. The year started out successful for the Alpha Gamma Rho with their most successful Rush in the history of the fraternity. Joey Williams, president of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity, joined because he felt the brothers there could offer him a unique and different atmosphere which centered around a close brotherhood. Williams became president of the group because he wanted it to be the best it could be. As a brother he learned to take responsibility seriously and to work with other people. As a brother, Student Body President Earl Ziebarth joined AGR not just because he felt comfortable there with the friendly atmosphere, but because of its leadership qualities. Outstanding achievements of Alpha Gamma Rho included winning the McCarthy ALPHA GAMMA RHO COLORS: green and gold SYMBOL: plow MEMBERSHIP: 55 PHILANTHROPY: Florida Boys ' Ranch YEAR FOUNDED: 1925 thy award for fraternal excellence and the Blood Bucket Award for most blood donated by a fraternity. Many of the members were involved in leadership functions such as Kevin Howard as Student Traffic Court Justice and Earl Ziebarth as Student Body President. Kevin Howard does his duty as a brother by painting a rush banner for the fraternity. K Rotberg Alpha Gamma Rho 221 Alpha Phi Alpha had a year busy with service projects. The men worked around the community and nationwide in their fund raising efforts. Alpha Phi Alpha members worked with the Boy ' s Club of Alachua County helping underprivileged children. The men visited various Convalescence Homes in singing and offering cheer. The also street collected and raised donations for the United Negro College Fund. Alpha Phi Alpha ' s most timely service project was a dance held at the J. Wayne Reitz Union. Brother Keith Mills said, We held an open dance that anyone in the community could attend, and then we sent the proceeds from the dance to aid those in Africa. " Alpha Phi Alpha topped off a busy year by participating in the annual Greek Extravaganza. At the Extravaganza each participating fraternity or sorority put on a show for the enjoyment of others. Different chapters around Florida and nation were welcome to attend and participate. Courtesy of Alpha Phi Alpha Members of Alpha Phi Alpha include: Jeff Jackson, Darrel Lane, Eric Anderson, Joseph Carwise, Anthony Cochran, Ronald Diltz, Vincent T. Edwards, Vincent Fail, Kelvin D. Ford, Dwayne Fortner, Anthony Franklin, Eric Hodges, Ivan Howard, Phillip Jackson, Stephen Jones, Terrill Jordan, Keith Mills, Vernest Pinckney, Kevin Pittman, Brian Robinson, Gregory Slater, Rodney White, Jonathan Wright. 222 Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Tau Omega added two new events to their exciting yearly schedule. For the first time, brothers held their " Initiates weekend for alumni. According to president Jon Flaig, the weekend was for guys only and included a golf pool parties and the Auburn basketball game. Another new event for Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega was the Bud Light Gator Biathlon. The biathlon was a 20 mile bike ride and 6.2 mile run to raise money for the organization ' s philanthropy, Big Brothers and Big Sisters. Money was raised through fees, street collecting and two parties held to publicize the event. Also on Alpha Tau Omega ' s calendar for the year was their Founder ' s Day. The ALPHA TAU OMEGA COLORS: azure and gold MEMBERSHIP: 130 PHILANTHROPY: Big Brothers and Big Sisters, St. Francis Soup Kitchen YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1865 weekend-long event featured a banquet with alumnus Stephen O ' Connell as the guest speaker. To help their community, Alpha Tau Omega brothers presented a carnival on the front lawn for children of the Sunland Center. Members and friends have fun at an Alpha Tau Omega social. Flash Foto Members of Alpha Tau Omega include: Brad Abrell, Steve Albee, Mark Andersen, David Bader, Charlie Barber, Chris Barrott, Mike Baynard, Derrick Bennett, Geoff Bennett, Jeff Bott, Don Brinson, Eric Buffkin, Brad Butcher, Ed Byers, Jim Caramello, Jorge Cestero, Marc Chapman, Tee Commer, Steve Connell, Mickey Constantinou, Mark Cotter, Paul Courchene, Ed Cox, Brad Dantzler, George Dell, Tony DiTocca, John Downey, Les Dunson, Jim Dyches, Thorpe Earley, Marc Falco, Bryan Faliero, Crockett Farnell, Rob Fischer, Ken Fisher, Jon Flaig, Ben Flowers, Doug Forness, Glenn Fremont, Robert Garcia, Chris Garrard, Tim Garrard, Jeff Gray, Pat Green, Ken Gutwillig, Jim Harlow, Fred Harrell, Tim Hart, Steve Heitman, Richard Heller, Steve Hicks, Tom Hines, Chance Hippler, John Hunt, Bill Hussey, Dominick Infante, George Isiminger, Larry Jackson, John Jassman, Kevin Johnson, Tom Koger, Mark Kramer, Mike Kuhn, Mike Lewis, Alton Lightsey, Brian Lisle, Bruce Locke, Pete Loerzel, Dave Lucas, Greg Marion, Frank Matarrese, Jon Mazzoli, John McDonald, Steve McGovern, Otis Mehlberg, Fred Mills, Steve Moore, Mark Morrison, Russell Morrison, Tom Morrisey, Bill Munro, Scott Nall, Fred Newman, Bob Neuhard, John Norris, Jeff John Penn, Jeff Post, Scott Powell, Scott Prickett, Randy Randolf, Charlie Reiff, John Reyhan, Tyler Rice, Henry Richardson, Kirk Ruth, Rob Samoluk, John Saterno, Eric Sauerberg, Matt Sawyer, Jeff Schmid, Vince Seibold, Jeff Seinsheimer, Robb Sigmon, Mike Sineath, Ron Singer, Brian Smith, Clark Smith, Joe Springsteen, Eric Steinhauser, Todd Stella, Chris Stettner, Dan Strand, John Thomann, Devin Thomas, Tim Timmerman, Bill Tipton, Scott Tracy, Dent Turner, Mark Turner, Bob Uhl, David Underwood, Danny Ward, Norm Warren, John Washburn, Mark White, Rob Wilson, Davis Wood, Rusty Woodall, John Yates, Andy Zullo, Joe Schmid. AT Alpha Tau Omega 223 K. Rotberg Though not a particularly large house on campus, the brothers of Beta Theta Pi hold many leadership roles on and off campus. Members started their busy year in July with a party benefiting the Gainesville Humane Society. Throughout the year brothers gave their support with volunteer work to the city of Gainesville doing various charity and renovation work. Beta Theta Pi brothers teach a friend to play pool. B011 Hash Foto Members of Beta Theta Pi include: Steve Butts, Stuart Cody, Mike Cornacchia, Chris Cummings, Brian Hazen, Skip Luck, Torben Madsen, Rick Mclndow, Lamar Noll, Paul Portal, Steve Roese, Jorge Silvera, Mark Sciadini, Ed Thompson, Steve Traveres, Mark Weinburg, Danny Whitacre, Garret Rose, Chris Constant, Don DeSimon e, Dennis Gill, Mike Rowlee, Boyd Bartow, Randy Lynch, Bret Macafee, Jeff Wade, Alan Mank, Travis Douglass, Ed Normand, Darren Cavanaugh, Adam Weiss, Ron Branch, Vince Levito, Chris Damien, Larry Korn, Tom White, Doug Diperna, Paul Morrill, Mark Reeder, Chris Fountas, John Napolitan, Mark Crews, Alan Gill, James West, Gene Rogero, Walter Yenger, Bob Vivian, Paul Symanski, Mark Huaman, Brian Cavanaugh, Don DeSimone, Carey Hepler, Mike Dancisin, Chris Culee, Judd Bishop, Russel Robinson, Russel Denslow, Pat Carlton; Don Snoll, Mark Cagni, Cary Lipman, Steve Bodzo, Guy Edwards, Derek West. 224 Beta Theta Pi CHI PHI COLORS: scarlet and blue MASCOT: the fly MEMBERSHIP: 148 PHILANTHROPY: Muscular Dystrophy Association YEAR FOUNDED: 1824 Chi Phi fraternity is the oldest national fraternity. They have been growing continually for the past five years. On campus, Chi Phi members were from practically every type of group, and President Chris Hill claimed that " diversity is the key. " He also said although many Chi Phi members were originally from the Florida beach areas, Chi Phi was not a surfing fraternity. Among the outstanding members in the fraternity were Dan Matthews, Homecoming L. Murphy ing Chairman, Mike Simon, who was in the University of Florida Hall of Fame and was also the Blue Key vice president, and Todd Simmons, who was the managing editor of the Independent Florida Alligator this past summer. Chi Phi also had the largest of Florida Blue Key members. The fraternity won the Chapter Excellence Award for Chi Phi last year. They participated in Greek Week, Field Day and the Soap Box Derby race. They also had their Bi-Annual Fits Party. Chi Phi is planning their chapter ' s 50th Anniversary which will include a big alumni weekend. They are starting plans to the East Wing of the house to include four more bedrooms and a library. Plans are also in the making to expand the and dining room. A fall weekend gives the brothers of Chi Phi a chance to talk over the week ' s events. Members of Chi Phi include: First Row — Mike Heinecke, Julie Baird, Lisa Lorenz, Collin Meyer, Julie Etter, Ed Clarke, Jill Faber, Dave Neff, Bob Nutting, Mary Arnold, Don Gross. Second Row —Greg Bonam, Sharon Wise, Emily Haftl, Tony George, Daryl Carter, Lauri Jones, Todd Simmons, Rebecca Bryant, Don Buffkin, Kim Wilson, Bryan Reeme, Karen Vaughn, Kathy Mitchell, John Rahaim, Amy Rose, Joel Mitchell, Leslie Pabst, Mike Baney, Kelly Sullivan, Diane Huey, Linda Strain. Third Row — Lori Lipscomb, Frank Pohl, Lisa Ventauogel, Joe Sutton, Marianne Giordano, Jennifer Hayes, Rick Ortega, Mary Mederos, Debbie Kearney, Wade Olsewski, Gina Bradshaw, Derek Slosser, Andy Turner, Troy Roberts, Kim Dubose, Rus Hopkinson, Bill Jernigan. Fourth Row— Mike Dickinson, Anthony Adamczak, Tom Gibbons, Edie Fernandez, Sharon McBreen, John Engh, Pam Spratt, Amy Skiles, Alan Powell, Amy Gasman, Richard Orwan, Kris Gumbel, Don Cearnal, Steve Chastain, Cari Cooper, Shawn Murphy, Bruce Robins. Fifth Row —Eric Engh, Tonya Horowitz, Bryan Carson, Mary Pappas, Chris White, Kim Wood, Bob Scales, John Dyro, Cindy Gonzalez, Brian Cheney, Lucien Johnson, Craig Horne, Kathy Troast, Dan Marcadis. Sixth Row —Kathy Lanier, John Wollinka, Karen Anderson, Nancy Fielding, Jim Parry, Polly Dorsett, Stacy Glantz, Tracey Handerson, John Cacciatore. Seventh Row — Leslie McMillan, George Helm, Sherrie Brooks, John Latimer, Dale Porcher, Don Depalma, Paul Shay, Pat Zajac, Dina Devoe, Mike Bradshaw, Tom Warrington, Will LaValle. Eighth Row— Matt Triggs, Doug Sterling, Amir Fleischer, Bob Reynolds, Kurt Contich, Jim McBreen, Deena Staggers, Andy Wheeler, Mickey Thomas, Kevin Vannatta, Chris Perkins, Chris Pignato, T.J. Storyteller, Scott Perryman, R.J. Contich, Tracy Hermann, Paul Boulanger, Tim Beluscak, Dan Schockling, Mike Sipos, Anne Lange, Bart Totten, Allison Main, Eric Forrest, Brad Donovan, Chris Hill, Lynann Crafton, Jeff Lex. Chi Phi 225 Flash Foto Members of Delta Chi include: Dave Adams, Todd Allen, Brian Anthony, Glenn Armagost, Lee Ballard, Eric Beazley, Dan Berexa, Paul Brockmiller, Martin Brungard, John Caldwell, Mark Cannella, Steve Carroll, Dave Cleaver, Mike Corbin, Jay Crosson, Donnie Dallas, Don Decker, Kevin Dick, Steve Difiore, Edward Enggasser, Robert Ernst, Mike Floyd, Jeff Fried, Jeff Gates, Frank Glotfelty, Brian Goode, Dean Gross, Dan Gross, Jeff Gueterman, Charles Holmes, John Hanlon, John Harrington, Steve Harding, Randy Haskins, John Holmes, Mark Houghton, Dave Hudson, Tom Jackson, Robby Johnson, Jeff Johnson, Brian Jordon, Rick Kosan, Mike Kelly, Archie Ladd, Damon Limberis, Eric Marlin, James Mela, Scott Mello, Scott Mesmore, Mitch Miller, Steve Rainey, Charles Raphun, Matt Rausch, Aldo Rodriques, Rodney Rogers, Jay Ross, Bill Scaringe, John Spinner, Chris Steeley, John Sullivan, Tom Tate, Ray Thompson, Mike Totty, Phil Vasiquez, Paul Wagner, Steve Waxman, Wayne Williams, Scott Woodrey, Art Dyess, Jeff Holding, Richard Difiore, Mark Fisher, Marc Yeber, Mike Dwyer, Chuck Martinez, Mike Dahmer, Bill Williams, Dave Hellier. DELTA CHI COLORS: red and buff MASCOT: none MEMBERS: 145 PHILANTHROPY: Leukemia Society of America YEAR FOUNDED: 1926 Delta Chi, founded in 1926, had a membership, in 1985, of 145. For such a large fraternity, though, Brother Marc Yeber " felt welcome, not stereotypical " of fraternity brothers. Delta Chi has brothers in BACCHUS, and Phil Beta Kappa, the academic honorary. Around campus, Delta Chi won the Delta Gamma Splash, " as well as placing second in the intramural basketball tournament. K. Rotberg Part of the fun of fraternity life is enjoying socials with sororities. 226 Delta Chi The Florida chapter of Delta Upsilon celebrated its international anniversary in 1984. Delta Upsilon was founded on November 4th, 1834 at Williams College, making it the sixth oldest national fraternity and the oldest on campus. DELTA UPSILON COLORS: blue and gold MASCOT: duck MEMBERSHIP: 75 PHILANTHROPY: Civitan Regional Blood Center YEAR FOUNDED: 1834 Since its installation on December 4th, 1957, " Florida ' s Delta Upsilon chapter has grown in size through constant emphasis on academics, leadership and character said brother Todd Ergle, 4JM. " Another reason the Delta Upsilon difference ' is so special is that the brothers of Delta Upsilon haze or have fraternal secrets, " said Ergle. The fraternity was founded upon four principles that serve as guidelines for the development of the entire brotherhood. These principles are promotion of friendship, development of character, diffusion of liberal culture and advancement of justice. A social with the theme The Street of New York " was one of the many activities on the fall schedule. K. Rotberg ash Kota Members of Delta Upsilon include: Mike Altero, Joe Amos, Pete Barbatis, Tom Bargnesi, John Barrow, Casey Beck, Todd Beck, Ken Billet, Ed Book, Rick Brown, Chuck Brownlee, John Bruininks, Bill Burkhurt, Matthew Canfield, Harold Cates, Mike Crocker, Chris Davis, Tad Delegal, Rick DiMarco, Mike Ditocco, Todd Ergle, Barry Farkas, Darrin Ferguson, Craig Fleisher, Mike Flynn, Paul Fong, Scott Friedman, Eric Gabrielle, Brian Gee, Pete Grave, Andy Hallums, Scott Hamilton, Gregg Hamra, Bill Hattler, Russell Hintze, Rob Ippolito, Adam Jackson, Andy Kaplan, Tom Kimborough, David Knapp, Dave Kowkabany, Nick Lee, Jeff Levine, Ken Lucas, Joe Maddox, Jeff Mallis, Mike Marchigiano, Sam Marshall, Frank Mason, Mike McConvery, Jim McCue, Jim McGinley, John Meena, John Meininger, Steve Merchant, Geoff Meyer, Mike Mone, Mike Monty, Vince Moy, Pat Nash, John Newton, Kevin O ' Neal, Matt Ortiz, Steve Otis, Jim Parker, Glen Pierson, Andy Poulsen, Jeff Poulsen, Anthony Ring, John Roberts, Joe Salfi, Erik Sander, Bert Savage, Greg Schlitt, Tim Schulte, Mark Scott, Rob Skidmore, Jim Samet, John Cox, Jim St. Pierre, Eric Steiner, Scott Walters, Mike Zajkowski. Delta Upsilon 227 Delta Tau Delta fraternity received the prestigious honor of winning the Buddy McKay Award for 1985. This award was given to the top three fraternities on campus for their achievements in the areas of scholarship, service and intramurals. In Delta Tau Delta was also a winner placing second for the President ' s Cup in the Orange league of inter-fraternity intramurals. In March, the fraternity had their 60th anniversary celebrating with an alumni weekend. According to alumni director, Jim Gaston, the weekend included a golf tournament and a banquet at the house with many of the fraternity ' s original charter members attending. Also in the spring, the fraternity hosted a party at their house with the assistance of Kappa Alpha fraternity to raise money for the Hippodrome Theatre of Gainesville, which was having financial problems. The fraternity ' s Night Spirit party held at the Island ' s raised approximately $1,400 for their philanthropies Muscular Dystrophy and Cerebral Palsy. Delta Tau Delta members enjoy a new twist on the traditional " pool party. " DELTA TAU DELTA COLORS: purple and gold MEMBERSHIP: 150 PHILANTHROPY: Muscular Dystrophy and The Florida Sheriff ' s Boys Ranch YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1836 1) K. Rotberg 2) Hash Foto Members of Delta Tau Delta include: Patrick Abbey, Scott Adams, Kurt Adler, Jeff Alber, Dave Alden, Keith Alexander, Todd Alford, Doug Anderson, Joe Annan, Keith Alexander, Todd Alford, Doug Anderson, Joe Annan, Richard Armenti, John Barrow, Brian Bass, Ted Bellamy, Mike Bishop, Kevin Borgeschulte, Jeff Bowie, Kenny Bryan, J.J. Cass, Jay Clark, Paul Corley, Brian Coughlin, Brion Cornette, Kim Cullen, John Daly, AI Dietrich, Pepper Dietz, Dean DiRose, John Donnelly, Mike Doss, Scott Dunlap, Staley Edwards, Andy Fields, Ben Fillichio, Blair Fonda, Jeff Fuller, Scott Gallacher, Jim Gaster, Tom Gaster, Doug Getson, Mike Giordano, Jim Grieser, Mike Goldrick, Chris Guier, Shawn Gwinn, John Harris, Ron Haynes, Kevin Henderson, Todd Henderson, Chris Howard, Tim Howard, Greg Howe, Eric Jaffe, Daryl Johnston, Richard Jones, Dave Kemper, Keith Kern, Karl Koch, Keith Krassner, Chris Lawrence, Andy Lavigne, Dan Leahy, Todd Linehan, Mike Lusnia, George Maillis, Dave Mann, Jamie Martin, Doug Mason, Steve Mastro, Brad McIver, Tom Moseley, Joe Murphy, John Murphy, Pat Rudy Orman, Matt Proehl, Gex Richardson, John Rives, Tommy Rodgers, Andy Ross, Roger Running, Ed Saar, Greg Sargent, Brian Sayre, Dave Seleski, Roger Smith, Mike Salomon, Darien Snyder, Jim Stadler, Rob Stern, Eddie Suarez, John Theiss, Frank Thompson, Kurt Thompson, Mike Timmons, Pat Timmons, Rusty Watts, Jim Westman, Jay Wettach, Tom Wienard, Mike Wing, Rob Wheeler, Marty Yungmann, Mike Yungmann, Carl Zippi. 228 Delta Tau Delta John Fink, president of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity, joined because " the fraternity seemed interested in me. " Fink said, " Being with a great bunch of guys " is the best part about being involved with Delta Sigma Phi. He felt the fraternity had taught him how to deal with people, given him responsibilities, and taught him organizational skills. Members were involved with service projects throughout the year. They traveled to Georgia Tech to participate in a basketball tournament with brothers from other chapters to raise money for the March of Dimes. The brothers also the Goblin Gallop whic h raised $600 for the Civitan Regional Blood Center. The brothers of Delta Sigma Phi are reaching for the top in membership and service. DELTA SIGMA PHI MEMBERS HIP: 26 YEAR FOUNDED: 1898 COLORS: green and white SYMBOL: Sphinx PHILANTHROPY: March of Dimes Members of Delta Sigma Phi include: First Row —Kevin Morris, Jim Koceff. Second Row —John Simpson, Scott Shaw, Joe Hong, Sony Anderson, Ken King, John Vargos. Third Row — Jon Robin, Richard Tomlinson. K. Rotberg Delta Sigma Phi 229 Flash Foto Members of Lambda Chi Alpha include: Brett Askenas, Doug Barkett, Mike Barr, Bob Beecham, Jim Blodick, Marc Blum, Fred Bogus, Mike Brown, Rob Boulware, Kevin Byrd, Joe Calabrese, Rich Calvetto, Phil Canning, Jerry Caprale, Tony Cinotto, Kynerd Coleman, Nick Chiera, Rich Connell, Roy Cooler, Ed Cordrey, Earl Crittendon, Bill Dahlgren, Bill Dailey, Drew Dawson, Tully Dawson, Mike Depasquale, John Dever, Richard Dorsey, Chip Dreir, Buster Edwards, Tim Elliot, Scott Farr, Walter Felletter, Jeff Ferry, Benny Fernandez, Andrew Foor, Rich Gardner, Dave Gilliand, Mike Gilliand, Greg Harden, Jeff Hensley, Don Hernick, John Hewitt, Phil Horowitz, Chris Hyers, Brian Jenks, Jeff Johnson, Jeff Jones, Mike Jouret, T.C. Kaiser, Scott Kaplan, Jeff Kappert, Craig Kara, David Kaye, Joe Keller, Kevin Killebrew, Jeff Kilmer, Scott Kobrin, Rob Kowkabamy, Robert Kushner, Donnie Leaman, Paul Leavy, Andre Lendoira, John Levem, Carter Lucas, Andy Lund, Eric Lundgren, Scott Lundgren, John Mason, Mark McDonnell, Doug McGill, Derick Mendez, Dave Mertins, Don Mestas, Tony Mielczarski, Dave Miller, Doug Miller, Greg Miller, Dan Moore, Jay Moss, Rick Newell, Rob Oxendine, Scott Parker, Phil Partidge, Greg Peacock, Tracy Pierce, Paul Prentiss, Mike Reh, Don Robinson, Joe Rocklein, Roger Rex, Cass Riese, Bruce Rise, Rob Ross, James Roth, John Keith Sullivan, Greg Swartwood, Jeff Swartwood, Dan Thomas, Jeff Thompson, Bill Trimble, Scott Trimble, David Uible, John Saledo, Joe Sassaman, Chuck Scalia, Ron Slocomb, Buck Snively, Mike Solivan, Rick Sowers, Jamie Speronis, Todd Starkey, John Vanover, Rob Walker, Keith Watson, Eric Willingham, Scott Windel, Mike Wyatt. President Tracy Pierce said when he first became associated with the fraternity that although it was a small house " there was a commitment to climbing the ladder towards Unlike other fraternities on campus Lambda Chi Alpha had no pledges, but rather " associate members. " These members went through a fraternal program which taught them what they needed to know to be good brothers. There was no separation at all between associate members and brothers. Among the outstanding members in Lambda Chi Alpha were Scott Trimble (F football player), Joe Keller (a cheerleader) and Andy Foor (executive vice-president of the Order of Omega leadership fraternity). Several members participated in Student Government and the Interfraternity Council. They sponsored the Fourth Annual Bulldog Blast Party with Delta Delta Delta sorority which raised $1,200. They conducted 23 service projects in the fall. One of these was the Florida Horsemanship in which Lambda Chi Alpha in cooperation with Sun Land Center sent six brothers twice a week to help handicapped children ride horses. The fraternity received second place for Community Services and the McCarty Award. They also received the Buddy McKay Award for the Most Improved on campus for Fall, 1984. In sports they won the Fraternal Soccer and Fraternal Bowling Championship. Lambda Chi Alpha brothers celebrate on their patio after a long week of classes. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA COLORS: purple, gold and green MEMBERSHIP: 145 PHILANTHROPY: Muscular Dystrophy Association YEAR FOUNDED: 1909 230 Lambda Chi Alpha Kappa Alpha Psi is one fraternity on campus which definitely has diverse activities. They held fundraisers for their philanthropy, Big Brothers Big Sisters of with a " Pitch for as well as collecting spare change in the court yard of G.P.A. Other charitable activities include Sunland Maintenance and painting, as well as hosting Thanksgiving and dinners. Of course, one activity never forgotten is their annual " Champagne Jam " . With all their activities, members still found time for other organizations, such as Florida Blue Key, the leadership honorary. KAPPA ALPHA PSI COLORS: red and white MASCOT: playboy bunny MEMBERSHIP: 45 PHILANTHROPY: Big Brothers Big Sisters YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1911 KA Kappa Alpha Psi 231 J. Davisson Members of Kappa Alpha Psi include: Robert McNair, Dennis Weeks, Derrick Roberts, Tony Covington, Bernard Brown, Charles Cromwell, Alejandro Peraza, Raymond Coleman, Stephan Burrowes, Cedric Washington, Dale Brown, Leon Pennington, Kurt Scott, Bryant Bolds, Darryl Holloway, Dimitri Young, Ashley Smith, Hugh Bernard Thompson, Ron Rawls, Arthur Jackson, Aldrey Scurry, Levalle Moreland, Mark White, Tracy Smith, Timothy Jackson, Herb Green, Willie McNair, Alcee Hastings, Terrence Hollingsworth, Reggie Levalle, Tony Smith, Marc Nelson, Noel Hyatt, Dwayne Hyatt, Alonzo Barnes, Devin Reed, Terrence Salsby, Dexter Stallworth, Maurice Clark, Dwight Caldwell. The men of Kappa Alpha fraternity often referred to their organization as an order of southern gentlemen instead of a fraternity. An order was usually described as a type of fraternity with the members living under the same moral and social regulations. According to Corresponding Secretary Glenn Gullickson this distinction was made in reference to the ideals on which the fraternity was based. " The fraternity stands for the ideals represented by the personality of Robert E. Lee, not for his beliefs as a fighter. The rebel flag has nothing to do with the beliefs. " Kappa Alpha won the Ammen Award for chapter excellence. This was a national award recognizing the fraternity ' s achievements on campus and in the community. As evidence of their excellence, the brothers participated in the McFrat Attack fund raiser for Muscular Dystrophy with the ladies of Alpha Delta Pi. They also held their annual KABOOM softball tournament between fraternities and sororities for the benefit of Muscular Dystrophy. Outstanding members of Kappa Alpha Order included Hugh Farrior, a Florida Blue Key member involved with student government, and Tim Strickland, a member of the order of Omega Leadership fraternity. The Kappa Alpha porch is a good place to relax with brothers between classes. KAPPA ALPHA COLORS: crimson and gold MEMBERSHIP: 105 PHILANTHROPY: Muscular Dystro- phy YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1865 1) L. Murphy KA ' 2) Flash Foto Members of Kappa Alpha include: Doug Acton, Doug Bacon, Billy Barben, David Barberie, Steve Becker, Steve Binard, Rich Boswell, Andy Britton, Pat Brooks, Dave Bunch, Bret Cansler, Larry Clark, Tripp Dale, Doug Dangremond, Randy Darr, Pete Defranco, Holland Drake, George Dramis, Mark Dunham, Kevin Epranian, Preston Farrior, Bob Fenton, Howie Ferguson, Lee Fiata, Mac Finlayson, Kevin Fletcher, Glenn Gullikson, Greg Gullikson, Jim Harkins, David Hartman, Dennis Havlin, Jim Hoppe, Gary Hunter, Ken Kelly, Ted Kennedy, Gary Kesling, John Kiefer, Bill Langley, Rob Langley, Dirk Leeward, Andy Mack, Bill Minter, Jim Morency, Norm Pearson, Doug Peebles, Jon Peters, John Phillips, Ron Pitts, Alex Place, Craig Reed, Ron Renuart, Dan Rodriguez, Don Russel, Frank Sachs, Mike Seay, Mike Simmons, Biff Smith, Bill Smith, Brantley Smith, Brett Snyder, Scott Soules, Curtis Sprung, Andrew Steele, Chris Stewart, Tim Strickland, David Taulbee, Clay Thompson, John Tiffin, Jim Todd, Bruce Tunno, Gar Urette, Randy Walag, Bob Wellen, Steve West, Richard Whittington, Scott Williams, Allen Wohlwend, Alex Azan, Tom Blake, Steve Faustini, Dan Fields, Joe Gufford, Jim Jaramillo, Richard Jett, Chris Rotolo, Ton Snyder, Mike Spoto, Pete Sullivan, Vance Waggener, Ed Woodbery, Pete Thomas. 232 Kappa Alpha The brothers of Kappa Sigma believed in standing behind their president. President Gary Gonzalez felt that treating brothers as individuals was an important part of gaining their support. Three years ago, Steve Bachman went to the house for dinner and now he is Grand Master of Ceremonies. " The brothers were friendly, and I felt comfortable around everyone there. The fraternity taught me how to interact with people and how to be a leader, " he said. Kappa Sigma won the Buddy McKay Award for the most improved chapter. The fraternity also came in second in the McCarthy Award for service. In addition, the fraternity excelled in sports winning the 1984 Delta Gamma Anchor Splash. They captured the softball title in intramurals and won the right to the Presidential Cup, an award for excellence in sports. A pledged member carries on a tradition of party fun at Kappa Sigma. KAPPA SIGMA COLORS: scarlet, green, white MEMBERSHIP: 80 PHILANTHROPY: American Heart Association YEAR FOUNDED: 1969 2) Flash Foto Members of Kappa Sigma include: First Row —Hal Meyer, Dennis McGlothia, Barry Nelson, Dave Binford, Steve Tomicich, Joe Lucovici, Phil Stalcup, Dave Henley, Mike Bossen, Bill Capers, Gary Reuter. Second Row —Andrew Sprenger, Bob Carr, Mike Kirchner, Dean Burgis, Chip Klag, Marty Shields, Keith Crosby, Dave Mulicka, Caesar Esperanza, Curt Saathoff, Jeff Holland, Stephen Ohl, Jeff Gans, Brian Davis, Tal Lowe, Steve Meyers, Rob Mijares, Brant Clark, Bob Huntley. Third Row — Rob Anderson, Toki Funkunka, Larry Gold, Mike Schuman, Chris Goldsmith, Dave Heagy, Lee Warren, Norman LeClair, Scott Miller, Mark Stang, Mike Bizzarro, Steve Backman, D.M. Cadzo, Marshall Stevens, Mike Brassaw, Steve D ' Amanda, Terry Benson, Brenton Wood, Larry Paloor, Kevin Collison, Gary Gonzalez, Rick Cobb, Mark Massey, Bruce Cebula, Dave Latlner, Mike Hill, Joe D ' Amanda. Kappa Sigma 233 K. Rotberg Omega Psi Phi had over 60,000 members in the United States and abroad. The fraternity was the first founded on a predominately black campus and was incorporated in 1914. The fraternity has contributed to many holiday events at the Gainesville Nursing Home, including Halloween parties, Thanksgiving dinners, Easter Egg Hunts and a Special Olympics. Omega Psi Phi Members also volunteered at Sunnyland and were members of Big Brothers and Big Sisters. 234 Omega Psi Phi Phi Beta Sigma fraternity was founded on the true meanings of brotherhood, scholarship and service. Their many services included the Big Boogie Dance Marathon, benefiting the Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation, Ms. Beauty of Blackness contesting, benefiting Multiple Sclerosis and the Blue and White Orchid Ball and Banquet and Day Celebration. The brothers of Phi Beta Sigma are not only to service, however. Scholarship was part of being a member of Phi Beta Sigma and members were encouraged to obtain GPA ' s of 3.3 or better. Awards were given to the ten with the highest averages. Phi Beta Sigma 235 ' 1) Flash Foto Members of Phi Delta Theta include: Alex Abreu, Bobby Alfert, Derk Allaben, Dan Armstrong, Joel Atkinson, Jon Awad, Steve Batten, Tim Bargeron, Joe Bazenas, Tim Beck, Scott Bente, Brian Bigelow, Chris Billet, Dave Billet, Lane Brandt, Steve Cameron, Rich Cass, Bruce Chamberlain, Jon Chamberlain, Brian Chalker, Lance Chambers, Ron Charity, Keith Collier, Jimmy Collins, John Cooper, Dan Crawford, Larry Dalton, Jeff Dickinson, Kevin Donovan, Mark Dummeldinger, Derek Everleth, Bob Palcone, Tom Farrey, Scott Ferrante, Robert Fishback, Mac Fleming, Mike Fleming, Ron Gall, Pat Geraghty, Paul Gianneschi, Dave Gifford, Charles Hadaway, Bob Haddad, Dan Haggerty, Tom Hampton, Greg Hand, Brad Harrison, Jim Hellegard, Scott Hoertz, Bob Houston, Darryl Hudnall, Paul Hull, Steve Hummel, David Hurst, Tom Ison, Mike Jelks, Jim Jessel, Gus Johnson, Rick Jones, Mike Junod, Les Karel, John Kauffman, Reid Kelley, Pat Kelly, Doug Kilby, John Kimble, Kurt Kohler, Fernando Lamas, Larry Lamb, Rick Langley, Robert Latta, Tom Lawrence, Rich Lee, Eric Leininger, Mike Letourneau, Bob Lloyd, Stew MacDonald, Robert Malpeli, Rob Mathis, Kerk McCall, Chris McCash, Mike McGrath, Jamie Meehan, Charlie Mesloh, Mark Meyers, Jon Moore, Ernie Morris, Tom Morrissey, Guy Norris, Doug Olson, Ron Pacetti, Charlie Parker, Was Parrish, Randy Pearsall, John Penney, Rick Peery, Chris Pernicano, Bob Poage, Scott Reith, Greg Roach, David Rollo, Rick Rush, Randy Sanborn, Tim Sanders, Ed Scales, Mike Schnieder, Ed Schumaker, Joe Shaw, Scott Shimer, Steve Shourds, Duffy Smith, Brad Stephenson, Jimmy Stewart, Gerry Stuck, Gregg Taussigg, Curt Thornton, Jason Townley, Adam Trop, Lance Turner, Steve Uiterwyk, Tim Verwey, Andy Warren, Ray Watts, Tim Welch, Mike Whitley, Bill Whitman, Danney Whitney, Kevin Wilkinson, Dave Williams, Brian Wolfe, Matt Young, Patton Youngblood. Guy Korris want ed to be president of a fraternity with a " good sense of friendship and social environment. " Phi Delta Theta was the one that offered these things to him. As president, Korris saw his brotherhood win several important awards. Phi Delta Theta came in second for the Fullock award, an award for overall service excellence to their campus and The fraternity carried this honor to the national level by placing second among other colleges for their service to the The fraternity ' s annual Slug Fest, a boxing competition among Greek men, helped the brothers contribute to their the Alachua County Club. Social Chairman Gregg Taussig felt that active involvement among the brothers and pledges was Phi Delta Theta ' s key to success. The creative minds of the Phi Delta Theta and Alpha Delta Pi Social Chairmen contributed to the success of their Jungle Social. PHI DELTA THETA COLORS: azure and argent MEMBERSHIP: 150 PHILANTHROPY: Alachua County Boys ' Club YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1848 2) K. Rotberg 236 Phi Delta Theta Members of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity started off their successful year by having the largest pledge class, 43, of all the fraternities on campus. During the spring semester, the brothers had their annual fund raiser, the Pike Tide Slide. The brothers had a giant slippery slide at the house and friends and sororities pledged money to the members for the number of times they slid. The house was able to raise $5,000 for their two philanthropies, Big Brothers and Big Sisters and Cerebral Palsy. Pi Kappa Alpha placed second in the Sigma Nu wrestling championship and were second place winners of the President ' s Cup in fraternity intramurals. The men were all-campus champs in flag football and played against other universities for the national title at the Sugar Bowl in New Orleans. During rush, brothers emphasized unity among the members. PI KAPPA ALPHA COLORS: garnet and gold MEMBERSHIP: 125 PHILANTHROPY: Big Brothers Big Sisters and Cerebral Palsy YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1868 1) K. Rotberg 2) Flash Foto Members of Pi Kappa Alpha include: First Row —Thierry Thamers, Mike Silverman, Jim Carson, Wendy Kline, Dana Nelson, Susan Dickey, Beth Moye, Jo Jo Armington, Kevin McCarty, Michelle Bork, Mark McNair, Evelyn Rodriguez, Joey Hernandez, Brett Zuckerman, Dan Feinstein, Shari Adelderman, Rena Guavarra, Lisa Robinson, Darin Prince, Julie Gorman, Ernie Cox, Marcie Diamond, Kim Branch, Stacy Rosenhaus, Charlie Spell. Second Row — Mark Williams, Brad Dumas, Jeff Blount, Laura Rogers, Jillian Gillete, Lisa Buffa, Maria Phil, Chris Ginter, Tom Boyer, Jill Defonso, Allen Brinkley, Jessie Avsunchion, Allison Limbaugh, Albie Coringtano, Lori L. Legate, Ellie Rock, Dave Poore, Nina Kis, Mike Ullman. Third Row —Bill Stiachomb, Doug Hart, John Miller, Brian Lohman, Mike Oshing, Natalie Johnson, Ilene Friend, Pat Sweeney, Phil Jacobi, Dangell Schoff, Tracy Baide, Pam Mills, Amy Cox, Laura Costner, Robin Cooksey, Christie Rissacher, Sue Miller, Joe Doughnut. Fourth Row — Dwight Gorral, Heidi Davis, Jennifer Sigman, Donna Forehand, Debbie Carter, John Olson, Michelle Byrd. Fifth Row — Scott Eddy, Jay Barnett, Richard Moore, Rick Bidlison, Greg Geegan, John Salvador, Theresa Terry, Jeff Lazar, Jason Mills, Kirby Atobon, Frank Mills, Justin Walsh, Jodi Wine, Lori Gross. Pi Kappa Alpha 237 Phi Kappa Psi had only 15 active members but was able to place third in the Greek Week Talent Show as well as finish in the top 10 overall during Greek Week. Chip Kunde commented that " Due to Phi Psi ' s small size, it allows new members to become involved in leadership positions almost immediately. " The fraternity ' s annual fund raiser was the Phi Psi 500, a tricycle race, banner and beer drinking competition. Proceeds from the race went to Multiple Sclerosis. Phi Kappa Psi members have been honored with memberships in Omicron Delta Kappa and Phi Eta Sigma. Phi psi members enjoy themselves during the Sigma Ne Wrestle-Off party. PHI KAPPA PSI COLORS: hunter ' s green and cardinal green MEMBERSHIP: 15 PHILANTHROPY: Multiple Sclerosis sis YEAR FOUNDED: 1977 Flash Foto Members of Phi Kappa Psi include: Chip Kunde, Steve Woods, John White, Gerald Petroff, Rick Burris, Paul Tyrrell, Mark Segel, Coleman Patterson, Steve Combs, Todd Reichart, Adrian Bellido, Mark Link, David Maher, Nick Bunch, Ken Berringer. Courtesy of Phi Kappa Psi 238 Phi Kappa Psi C Kuperman Pi Lambda Phi was one of the oldest fraternities on campus excelling in all areas of academic life. Pi Lam sponsored the Big Bounce fund raiser which had traditionally been the fund raiser the American Heart Association has ever had. Other events, including street collections and a Lift for Life (a weightlifting contest) have all added to the success of Big Bounce. Academics were another strong point among Pi Lambda Phi members. They have placed academically with the top fraternity since the 1950 ' s and have claimed the Cup several times. Athletically, Pi Lam has continuously been ranked among the top three fraternities participating in the Phi Delta Theta Slug Fest and in hosting their own football game, The Nose Bowl. Members of Pi Lam have been tapped into Florida Blue Key, Savant and have held several Student Government offices. Pi Lambda Phi brothers defeated the brothers of Tau Epsilon Phi in the annual Nose Bowl football game. Flash Foto Members of Pi Lambda Phi include: Brad Ackerman, Matthew Adler, Bruce Ainbinder, Michael Allweiss, Mark Atlas, Alan Baer, Steven Baer, Michael Bakalar, Howard Baker, Prescott Barkow, Adam Barret, Michael Barson, Jeffrey Beiser, Lawrence Bellack, Jeffrey Berger, Jeffrey Bloch, Kenneth Brickman, Scott Brown, Robert Brust, Mario Ceravolo, Kenneth Chaiken, Edward Chernoff, Douglas Cohen, Larry Cohen, Joseph Denman, Scott Dresden, Paul Faver, Richard Freund, Lee Futernick, Bruce Gelch, Paul Giordano, Paul Giusti, Andrew Futernick, Bruce Glick, Daniel Goldstein, Marc Goodman, Mark Grand, David Gubernick, Howard Gurock, Steven Hacker, Brian Harris, Barry Hochberg, Michael Katz, Robert Katz, Jason Klemow, Michael Kohner, Jeffrey Kraumer, Alan Krause, Scott Kravetz, Lawrence Krutchik, Michael Kurzman, Eric Levin, David Levitas, Johnathan Liberman, Marc Lowell, Todd Mandell, Matthew Mayper, James McMurray, Robert Nackman, Steve Nebel, Robert Neuman, Adam Palmer, Michael Rossin, Ronald Rothberg, David Sacks, Eric Sandler, Oscar Schaps, Jack Schecter, Michael Schwartz, David Schwartzenfeld, Jeffrey Seiden, Craig Shapiro, Stuart Sheldon, Steven Simon, Mark Singer, Joel Sklar, David Skopp, Robert Stein, Craig Sterling, David Stone, Scott Stone, Bradley Taylor, Douglas Telepman, David Temine, Todd Vi ctor, Gary Wasserman, Jeffrey Wechsler, Joshua Weinstein, Ronald Weinstein, David Weiss, Michael Wohlert, Gary Wolfson, Brian Wolstein. Pi Lambda Phi 239 The Pi Kappa Phi fraternity had a saying that they firmly believe in; " All fraternities talk brotherhood; Pi Kappas are doing something about Thus, the Pi Kappas stressed unity as one of the top goals to be achieved by the fraternity. Among the outstanding members at Pi Kappa Phi were Dan Fike, starter for the Gators football team, who went to play for Cleveland, and Alfredo Fernandez, who was in the University of Florida Hall of Fame for graduate work. Pi Kappas had their annual PUSH party which helped to raise $ 13,000 for their Pi Kappa Phi won the Buddy McKay Award for Fraternal Excellence five years in a row. They also won the Daniel McCarty Award for Outstanding Service to the community and the university. In the future, the fraternity plans to expand their house by adding a new kitchen, dining room and other rooms. They presently have raised $ 350,000. For the brothers of Pi Kappa Phi, fraternity life provides the comforts of home and close friendships. PI KAPPA PHI COLORS: white, gold and blue MEMBERSHIP: 150 PHILANTHROPY: Play Units for Severely Handicapped (PUSH) YEAR FOUNDED: 1824 L. Murphy Flash Foto Members of Pi Kappa Phi include: Steve Blanda, Mike Miller, Dale Thompson, Dave Foy, The Nozz, Carlos Barrera, Dave Boden, Carl Lindstrom, Steve Riehm, Rocco, Barry Lott, Eric Rail, Steve Zahorian, Joel Genove, John Gornto, Tom Horsefield, Mike Petros, Jim Slater, George Cross, Jon Kiger, Mike Sullivan, Mark Devornik (Devo), Rick Hoethke, Bab Kanaskie, Gary McDonald, Chuck Prophet, Guayo Cardenal, Tim Murphy, Eric Van Horn, Paul Green, Dave Hart, Scott Leslie, Kevin Robertson, Steve Stanford, Roger Taylor, Dave Alito, Jorge Arteta, Jay Asuncion, Dave Blews, Ken Bush, Scott Campbell, Bill Charland, Tommy D., John Delzell, Joe Dogoli, John Dryden, Eddie De Arcos, Mark French, Mickey Gamarra, Steve Gibson, Gary Goberville, Larry Goldstein, Pat Gould, Bruce Grabow, Asher Gray, Jim Greene, Jim Gumberg, Robert Harrison, Mike Hartnett, Alan Helmbrecht, Alfredo Hernandez, Dan Hicken, Layne Hollander, Jeff Imperial, David Jamason, Al Lance, Romeo Lavarias, Steve Lennon, Ron Leo, Ed Longo, Brad Lord, Scott Margulis, Stu Marshall, Charlie Martinez, Pat McKenna, Ben Money, Tim Mullen, Jack Needham, Karl Nembach, Quynh Ngo, Joe Nord, Jim Doug Steve Partain, Phil Pastore, Ken Penzig, James Perkins, Mark Phillips, Chris Pittman, George Ponczex, Ken Purcell, Joel Radford, Clay Ramos, Buff Rastrelli, Dave Reed, Guido Reuter, Tim Rurey, Mike Scaldo, Ric Shank, Steve Schulteis, Jimbo Schneider, Craig Schur, Russell Silverglate, Tony Sinisgalli, Dave Smith, Jeff Sontag, Louis Steenson, Ted Stephens, Mike Stephens, Dave Stewart, Ed Storin, Kevin Strohmeyer, Todd Sufferling, Chris Thomas, Gordon Thomas, Mike Thomas, Ross Thompson, Ken Vilardebo, Vic Villegas, Rick Warwick, Ken Wehrell, Mike Wehrell, Scott Weiss, Lance West, Mark Yegge, Andrew Zaccagnino, Dave Zona. 240 Pi Kappa Phi K. Rotberg " Joint support of the fraternity on the whole, leads to a better social life and to make the fraternity itself better, just like a boys ' club in high school, " replied Phi Gamma Delta President Mark Krill. The FIJI president feels that there is more of a social life than in the dormitory and is where brothers can make many friends. The fraternity helped Krill gain experience in leadership. Treasurer David Souva joined the fraternity because it was small and gave him the opportunity for advancement. As a brother and treasurer, it gave him experience in the business world. He also learned to get along with people from different backgrounds. Phi Gamma Delta placed third overall in Greek Week. They raised about $900 in fund raisers that went to the Ronald McDonald House. In addition to being of FIJI, Mark Krill is also in Council, Order of Omega, Florida Blue Key and Student Government. Brother Ross Adam is vice-president of Order of Omega, a member of Student Senate and of Florida Blue Key. The Phi Gamma Delta house has been a home away from home for many university men. PHI GAMMA DELTA COLORS: royal purple and white MASCOT: snowy white wolf MEMBERS: 50 PHILANTHROPY: various organizations FOUNDED 1940 Flash Foto Members of Phi Gamma Delta include: Mark Lister, Greg Biehl, Ken Ronald, Larry Hasak, Dave Smith, Rick Stransky, Jim Titsch, Rich Wilhelm, Jack Crocker, Joe Vickers, Dave Meyer, Mike Huber, Jim Ray, Rich Ginski, Scott Wisker, Ross Adams, Bill Kirchoff, Steve Cush, Noell Schorfield, Jeff Greenert, Dan Getson, Joe McCormick, Blair Huggins, Craig Singer, Lenny Borrows, Ben Shoemaker, Neil Kenis, Eric Kirchoff, Mike Shay, Tom Shell, Dave Souza, Jeff Bohren, Ron Wardell, Scott Horton, Ravi Randhawa, Bob Dizor, Mark Krill, Ron White, Dave Roset, Lee Sessoms, Paul Turlington, Jerry Christensen, Rick Pile, Tate Taylor, Tom Gladstone, Jim Vignola, Mike Pakovik, Kenny Keaton, Steve Miller, Dave Wright, Jim Brown, Pete Devlin, Tim McGary, Mike Marich. Phi Gamma Delta 241 President of Phi ,Kappa Tau fraternity, Philip Jettey, said he was originally to the house because " the fraternity made him feel comfortable and like I belonged there. Jettey believed that by joining the fraternity he was able to make many new friends and learned to get along with diverse individuals. " I saw the potential for the fraternity to grow and become a reality and I felt that by becoming an officer I could represent Phi Kappa Tau with pride, " explained Jettey. As president, Jettey saw his fraternity receive the Angelo Award for the most improved chapter nationally. Phi Kappa Tau also received the Brandon Award for outstanding alumni. In sports, the house captured first place in the Blue League for intramural soccer. The fraternity ' s annual Great American Street Dance occurred in the spring. Brothers sponsored the dance along with the women of Pi Beta Phi to raise money for the American Heart Association. The evening raised almost $5,000.00 for the fraternity ' s philanthropy. A ate evening road trip allows Phi Kappa Tau brothers a chance for adventure. K. Rotberg Members of Phi Kappa Tau include: Ted Barthle, John Dooling, Mark Bebermyer, Mike Hotchkiss, Brian Nereim, Vince Caglione, Walter Strump, AI Fisher, Mark Kirchner, Greg Martin, Brad Brockman, Brian Lower, Sam Adams, Phil Attey, Eric Bastings, Terry Ciccone, Chris Eich, Mike Flanagan, Lenny Hoag, Brian Hotchkiss, Dave King, Greg Lower, John McDonald, Steve Marshall, Tom McGurk, Jon Moseley, John Poage, Jeff Stromp, Bill Ban Merkestyn, Chris Setser, Joe Beato, Gary Jaffe, Steve Luba, Scott Martin, Eric Sherman, Sam Dolson, Sean Donaghy, Keith Edelman, Tom Freeman, Robert Hale, Gary Hellender, Dave Jett, Brian Knowles, Chris McClelland, Steve Reeves, Stockton Reeves, Steve Steep, Richard Stiles, Robert Taylor, Tim Wagner. +KT PHI KAPPA TAU COLORS: red and gold MASCOT: the buzzard MEMBERSHIP: 61 PHILANTHROPY: American Heart Association YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1906 242 Phi Kappa Tau C. Kuperman SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON COLORS: purple and gold MASCOT: the lion MEMBERSHIP: 120 PHILANTHROPY: The American Heart Association YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1856 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s Florida Sunshine Classic raised over $3,000.00 for the philanthropy, the American Heart Association. The Sunshine Classic was an annual road race which features runners from all over the United States. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s annual GOOF (Going Out Of Office) party was also held to raise money for the American Heart Association. The party was billed as one of the largest on campus and featured the music of The Producers. Over 2,000 collegiates were on hand to celebrate the weekend. Another of Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s was to win first place in Alpha Delta Pi ' s McFrat Attack, a field day where athletes compete to raise money for the Ronald McDonald House. Intramurals saw the fraternity tie third place for the President ' s Cup in the Orange League. The brothers also won third place in Anchor Splash. According to brother Jim Pumphrey, Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s success can be contributed to diversity. " Everyone here has such a different personality, it makes it fun to meet people. We all have a common goal though and that is to have our house number one on campus. " The SAE lion monument serves as a great sun deck on a Friday afternoon. SAE Members Of Sigma Alpha Epsilon include: First Row —Tim Holmes, Chip Moore, Henry Mowry, Chuck Hamilton, Tim Peterson, Jeff Weibel, Andrew Apengler, Bart Gunter, Dean Scott, Greg Skelly. Second Row —Robert Young, Steve Smith, Third Row —Sean Burns, Lockwood Gray, Mark Cotter. Fourth row — John Ossi, Harry Tucker, Danny Coton, Rob Gough, Christopher Borland, Clarence Rivers, Mark Jenks, Mike McNeel, Edward Cadon, Scott Robey, Robert Kulick, Robert Gordon, Robert Gomar, Ron Cross, Eddie Ray, Robert Howard, Donald Stafford. Fifth Row — Jim Arnold, Jim Pumphrey, Mike Brooks, Con Theoharis, David Hicks, Chas Edwards, Louis Ray, George Woods, Steve Anderson, Jim Champerlain, David Petrie, Jamie Krone, Ed Chopskie, Art Heller, Tom Hart, Daniel Kramer, Jemison Mims, David Young, Charles Melindi, Todd McCranie, John Yardley, Burke Lopez, Greg Espenkotter, Alan Pickert, Rip Haskins, Uvo Von Bricken, Josh Poe, Scott Pierson. Sixth Row —Chris Greene, Glenn Sutherland, Kenneth Thomas, Stewart Denny, Frank Diaz, Dave Lombard, Richard Bastien, Morgan Beall, Jeffrey Slack, Mike Moroge, Robert Waram, Frank McCormick, Kendal Manning, Bill Hanlon, Brian Cobb. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 243 K. Rotberg Members of Sigma Pi include: Kevin Abbott, Blair Beaty, Chris Calabucci, Tah Cheung, Dominic Daulton, Kevin Earle, Bill Ferrick, Wayne Hacher, Craig Hagedorn, Darrell Hunt, Mark Kilby, Jeff Kubal, John Marks, Patrick Marra, John Martinez, Randy Merold, James Pitts, Robert Powell, Dave Richardson, Richard Singall, Ray Smith, Bill Strick, Bert Swanson, Bill Switalski, Alan Taliaferro, Dave Tamhun, Bryan Trimas, Brad Walker, John Webster. Sigma Pi was the newest fraternity on campus, receiving its charter in the fall. At that time all pledges became brothers as well as founding fathers. Pledges did not have to go through initiation ceremonies since the fraternity had not established any customs. The fraternity which had only 45 was described by Bill Strick, historian, as being a small close happy group of friends. In the spring, the brothers moved into their house which was located off campus. Sigma Pi brothers welcome the weekend with a round of Mai SIGMA PI COLORS: lavender and white MEMBERSHIP: 45 PHILANTHROPY: Multiple Sclerosis YEAR FOUNDED: 1984 244 Sigma Pi Flash Foto Members of Sigma Nu include: Brian Smith, Bobby Markowitz, Mike Ambrose, Joe Averbach, Dan Bahneman, Bob Bannon, Lloyd Basso, Carl Beall, Jay Beiswenger, Rick Benrubi, Rodney Billet, Gary Bofshever, Lou Caputo, Chris Callegari, Jordon Cohen, Rob Crawford, Rod Curbelo, Evan Davidman, Erik Davis, Kyle Davis, Jason DeRosa, Jerry Durkis, Rich Ferranti, Todd Flegel, Louie Gallardo, Alan Gillespie, Larry Goodman, Kevin Gordon, Tom Griffiths, Jon Hazelwood, Ivar Hennings, Todd Hewlett, David Hoffman, Kevin Hoffman, Kris Hoffman, Bobby Holroyd, Bill Hubbard, Jeff Jacob, Theo Johns, Craig Kelly, Mike King, Paul Lamothe, David Laurence, John Laurence, Bob Levitt, Hank MacInnes, Remy Mackowski, Pat Martinez, Eric McKenna, Alex McKnight, Bruce McQueary, Kevin Mulhearn, Bert Newcomer, Steve Nielsen, Tony O ' Meara, Bob Paniagus, Dave Parker, Gary Pristupa, Marc Pollack, Sam Pollack, Andy Press, Rob Queen, Rob Raffaele, Nick Riggio, Kevin Ross, Scott Rothstein, Don Seps, Mike Shapiro, Peter Smith, Tom Smith, Marc Spring, Mark Strickland, Vic Tetreault, Bobby Timby, Bill Tredik, Chris Williams, Paul Woodworth, Omar Zamora, Doug Zemsky, Basil Boyd, Jason DeRosa, Brian Smith, Dave Schopp, Steve Zaffos, Harvey Baxter. The highlight of Sigma Nu ' s year was their move in November to their newly built house on Fraternity Row. The house took a year to build and houses 24 of Sigma Nu ' s 70 members. The brothers were able to conduct Rush out of the new house in the fall and had 22 men pledge the organization. Sigma Nu member Richard Ferranti said, " We are just getting settled in the house and so next year we look forward to an even more successful Rush. " During the fall, members held their annual Greek volleyball tournament which raised money for Cystic Fibrosis. Brothers collected money for their philanthropy through registration fees, street collecting and a huge party held after the event. Spring semester saw the fraternity win the President ' s Cup for intramurals in the Blue League. The brothers continued their winning streak by placing second in Greek Week Field Day and third in the Soap Box Derby competition. Also in the s pring, Sigma Nu held their fourth annual Wrestle-Off, a competition that involved Greeks and independents and raised money for Cystic Fibrosis. A strong tug-of-war team helped Sigma Nu place second in Greek Week Field Day. K. Rotberg SIGMA NU COLORS: black, gold, white MASCOT: snake MEMBERSHIP: 70 PHILANTHROPY: Cystic Fibrosis YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1869 Sigma Nu 245 The men of Sigma Chi fraternity are from a diversified house with a close sharing a common belief in the ideals of Sigma Chi. There is a strong spirit in Sigma Chi in which the members try to live up to be gentlemen. Among the outstanding members at Chi were John Morrow, pole vaulter for the track team, and John Borelli, the chief justice of the traffic court. Sigma Chi also had several Inter-Fraternity Council members. Among the activities they participated in were the Meals on Wheels in cooperation with the Older Americans Council in which Sigma Chi brothers picked up two meals per week and delivered them to older people. They also sang in the children ' s ward at Shands Teaching Hospital and threw a Halloween party for the children. They sponsored the Derby Week for Boys and participated in the P hi Delt Slug Fest. Together with Zeta Tau Alpha sorority they helped with the Sunland Special Olympics. They also helped raise money for the Hippodrome and had a party from which proceeds went to the Hippodrome. Homecoming left Sigma Chi with the best Greek Float Award and Best Float Overall Award. Sigma Chi has won the Peterson Award for national fraternities 17 times. Sigma Chi brothers take a spare moment to discuss and study for upcoming exams because a pledge to fraternity life is also a pledge to scholarship. SIGMA CHI COLORS: old gold and blue MEMBERSHIP: 156 PHILANTHROPY: Florida Sheriff ' s Boys Randy in Live Oak Florida for boys without homes YEAR FOUNDED: 1855 L. Murphy L. Murphy Members of Sigma Chi fraternity include: Rick Alexander, David Dickey, Dallas Neely, Mike Whigham, Bob Smith, Sean Domnick, Mark Borelli, John Olivecrona, Bra Boeve, Danny Rice, Mills Fleming, Jay Starky, Rick Thames, Kevin Rice, Rick Fee, Misel Font, Jimmy Judge, Skip Skipper, Jack Morey, Chad Wright, Tommy Pine], Scott Garland, Carlos Pascual, Ashish Karve, Eugene Storm, Jim Frank, T. Wiener, John Pierce, Ron Herrin, Mike Gableman, Rat Emmons, Kyle Boeve, Brian Ballew, Steve Price, Joe lanco, Tim Keene, Edd Baldwin, Gary Reddick, Brian Rothman, Scott Bisel, Cliff Mobley, Duane Brough, Les Bessinger, Vick Thompson, Chris Summerson, Steve Lassing, Chris Hagood, Dale Kolosna, Tom Smoot, John Tate, Brian Hancock, Tim Helms, Derrick Cox, Mark Popp, Mike Kurljac, Doug Robbins, Steve Perry, Dave Fellows, Bob Burge, John Hoffman, Anthony Tobin, Zach Mann, John Gabler, John Cato, Mike Sexton, Allen Johnson, Tom Doster, Bob Lacamera, Austin Reeves, John Moneyhan, Otis Brown, Dan Parkinson, David Hanley, Bud Chism, Doug Razebek, Rick Jackson, Max Crumit, Lucas Flemin, Eric Carlson, Gregg Page, Gus Smith. 246 Sigma Chi TAU EPSILON PHI COLORS: purple and white MEMBERSHIP: 120 PHILANTHROPY: American Cancer Society YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1910 An appearance on Good Morning America was the year ' s highlight for of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity. On Valentine ' s Day, President John Sidell and Advisor Rick Friedman made their T.V. debut as they greeted American from Florida stadium with the words, " Good Morning, America! We ' re the brothers of Tau Epsilon Phi at the University of Florida and we ' re celebrating our 60th anniversary! " The camera then swung to the field to show the brothers and little sisters stand-in in a heart shape. Robert Flaymann, past president of Tau Epsilon Phi said, " Our chapter was asked to appear on the show as we are the largest chapter of our fraternity nationally. The anniversary celebration on the weekend of February was attended by members of the fraternity dating back to 1920. Morris one of the fraternity ' s eight founding fathers attended a banquet at the Gainesville Hilton Saturday night. Governor Bob Graham and Mayor Jean Chalmers attended a dinner at the fraternity on Friday night. Also, in the spring was the fraternity ' s annual swing-a-thon to raise money for the American Cancer Society. The fraternity ' s second annual Spring party took place with a safari theme. In the fall, the house participated in their yearly Nose Bowl, a football game with Pi Lambda Phi that has been played for thirty years. 1) Tau Epsilon Phi brothers share the responsibilities of repairing the house prior to their anniversary celebration. 2) Tau Epsilon Phi brothers competed against Pi Lambda Phi in their annual Nose Bowl game. 1) L. Murphy Members of Tau Epsilon Phi include: Michael Bach, Don Baruch, Scott Berman, Mark Bernstein, Steven Bernstein, David Bloom, Mike Bobo, " Willie D " Bryant, Danny Buchwald, Louis Cohen, Michael Cohen, Scott Congress, Howard Darvin, Roger Denhoff, Jeff Donner, Jeff Dunayer, Alan Einstein, Robert Fenster, Yale Fisman, Andy Fiske, Stephen Fiske, Mark Flaxer, Stephen Frank, Bobby Garfinkle, Mitchell Gelg, Jeffrey Gelfond, Matthew Gold, Mike Goldberg, Angel Gonzalez, Jeffrey Gorwitz, Ken Gottlieb, Roger Gould, Eddie Green, Joe Greene, David Greenberger, Andre Scherman, Marc Levy, Johnathon Sidell, Michael Ramer, Ted Liber, J.D. Zudeck, Robert Siff, Ronald Linares, Adam Green, Josh Bogage, Lawrence Roth, Matthew Lipman, Richard Sand, Michael Klein, Mark Gordon, Doug Hausknecht, Jeff Oglander, Keith Yaeger, Gregg Metzger, Andrew Henschel, Brad Rabinowitz, Scott Futterman, Andrew Nelson, Mark Oppenheimer, Jordon Siegel, Robert Flayman, Jeff Brickman, Mark Gross, Steven Hartman, Andy Heller, Steven Heller, Craig Hersch, Steven Heyman, Lawrence Hirsch, Stuart Hoffman, Murray Horowitz, Edahn Isaak, Andrew Jacobs, Bruce Jacobs, Steve Jacobson, Ken Jarolem, Gary Juda, Spencer Jurman, David Kaplan, Daniel Klausner, Kenneth Koffler, Shepard Koster, Lee Kreitner, Charles Krestul, Richard Kriesman, David Landy, David Lapides, Eric Leach, Alan Leifer, Ronald Levine, Alan Lew, Brian Logun, Alan Markowitz, Scott Markowitz, David May, Glenn Myers, Larry Mishlove, Ricky Nadell, Albert Nalibotsky, Jeff Nash, michael Nicolson, Larry Ordet, Michael Palgon, Lawrence Parker, Todd Parker, Jeffrey Pawliger, David Perlmutter, Mark Planco, Daniel Pollack, Eddie Rabin, Craig Rappel, Leland Reiner, Alan Rice, Craig Rich, Brad Rosen, Scotty Rosenberg, Mark Rosenthal, Jeffrey Roslow, Alan Rutner, Scott Sapprstein, Mark Schane, Bryan Schaffer, Howard Schrager, Mike Schwartz, Randy Shams, Sid Shams, Dan Shaw, Steven Shever, Michael Shumer, Andy Silverman, Leonard Silverman, Mike simon, Andrew Spiegel, David Stolberg, Harold Talisman, Marc Tepper, David Thorpe, Lawrence Tolchinsky, lam Walker, Norman Wedderburn, Brad Weinbrum, Howard Weiner, Gregg Whitestone, David Wilde, Jay Zeigler, Lee Zerivitz, Matthew Ziffrony. 2) C. Kuperman 3) C. Kuperman Tau Epsilon Phi 247 Flash Foto After a strong pledge drive, Theta Chi became one of the larger houses on As a result of their annual Fall Smash, they raised more money than ever for the Shands ' Burn Center. The fraternity continued to grow in both academics and athletics, every year striving to improve. Wintertime finds Theta Chi members relaxing in jackets around their outdoor hot tub. L Murphy Members of Theta Chi include: Mark Silverman, Tom Levy, Dean Clinque, Mike Heirs, Mike Miller, Richard Darr, Tim Flanagan, Bill Martin, Tom Caldwell, Todd Kisshauer, Bob Worner, Mark Thompson, Arnold Zissman, Alan Dowling, Chris Bubin, Richard Schultz, Bob Ewald, Brian Friedman, Jeff Caruso, Steve McQuikin, Mark Lamb, Pat Hill, Thomas Robb, Sean Flynn, Steve Czaban, Mike McKeown, Kevin Grubbs, AI Gomez, Jim Pinkepank, Kenny Vogel, Bob Norwillo, Frazier Eades, Larry Burton, Mark Blynder, Richard Keyser, Bill Bozic, Steve Kuhn, Sheldon Chong, Whit Blandon, Craig Clinque, Bill Rochte, Chuck Montiero, Richard Freeburg, Scott Briant, Barry Rigby, Guy Knudsen, Tyrone Bouchard, David Ornowski, Greg Colgan, Dave Trevino, Andy Dance, Gary Bates, Jon Uman, Jack Drohan, John McHale, Bryan Duchene, Norman Brandinger, Rob Weems, Bob Anguish, Gene Bradshaw, Chuck Baker, Chuck Scherer, Gus Stephens, Randy Smith, Horace Gordon, Brett Eschelman, David Seeds, Dennis Carl, Bill McNally, Darren Portner, Chris Harbord, Jim Wells, Nick Margetis, Frank Lombardo, Danny Stephens, Ken Yokel, Scott Hanning, Peter Miner, Jeff Wood, Dave Kolts, Jay Taylor, Hans Horste, Billy Weston, Jeff Smith, Todd Seagle, Tim Herflinger, Bret McCormick, Jack Sheppard, Bob Warren, Thor Garber, Ron Baumgardner, Ernie Kerskie. 248 Theta Chi Flash Foto Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon include: First Row — Dee Dee D ' Asaro, Laura Doty, Tracy Ahringer, Debbie Shoupe, Chris Dibattista, " Max " , Kris Rzepka, Danielle Bell, Leslie McGlynn, Betsy Wild, Amy Marrich, Dana Jackson, Mary Ann Stafford, Debbie D ' Asaro. Second Row — Ken Abbott, Gary Khutorsky, Pete Andrews, Bob Folwell, Melissa Thompson, John Gillooly, Oscar Suris, Jason Selwood, Vic Hernandez, Mark Fabian, Larry Winner, Adam Davis. Third Row — Jim Gilfix, Mark Spiler, Tom Gilfix, Ken Miller, Brian Burton, Tom Veith, Jeff Kent, Mike Schaefer, Jim Dow, Steve Gilchrist, Rick Biery, Ike Rooks. Fourth Row — Scott Delzell, Steve Wistreich, Scott MacConnell, Curtis Disque, Keith Blum, Alan Goldberg, Tony Ramos, Jim Horan, Chris Kondo, Ken Rotberg, Glenn Tootle. Fifth Row — Paul Lipori, Tom Tuttle, Don Sadler, John Ilowiecki, Mark Stasak, Adam Ahringer, Mike Tootle, Seth Blum, Albert Stoddard, Jeff Blum, Morgan Wallace. TAU KAPPA EPSILON COLORS: cherry and gray MEMBERSHIP: 58 PHILANTHROPY: St. Jude Children ' s Hospital YEAR FOUNDED NATIONALLY: 1899 Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity began their year by being installed as a chapter at the university on Octobe r 27, 1984. The brothers and alumni held a party at the Brown Derby Restaurant. Over 100 alumni attended the dinner and party held at the fraternity house afterwards. The Gamma Theta chapter at the university was part of the nation ' s largest fraternity. Tau Kappa Epsilon also boasted the fact that President Ronald Reagan was a brother. Tau Kappa Epsilon continued its year with a Keg Roll. Six brothers from around the country rolled a reinforced keg from Boston through Gainesville to Orlando to raise money for St. Jude Children ' s Hospital. Through street collecting and donations, this chapter gave approximately $1,000 to the hospital. According to brother John Ilowiecki, the character of Tau Kappa Epsilon can best be summed up by a Rush poster brothers viewed at Voldasta State which said, " In 1899, five men started an organization for men who were tired of having to fit a To celebrate the installation of T.K.E. as a chapter at UF, one brother throws a keg off the roof to start the party. K. Rotberg TKE Tau Kappa Epsilon 249 Zeta Beta Tau fraternity president Alan Bassik became involved in a smaller because he did not want to " be just a number in a large fraternity. " He wanted to help Zeta Beta Tau grow. By being the president of the fraternity, Bassik thought it would be the best way he could help the organization. Pledgemaster Scott Stern said the fraternity taught him dedication and how to relate to his peers. " It also gave him the opportunity to make lifelong friends. Historian Scott Zimmett said the small size of the group " gave everyone a chance to be involved in all aspects of fraternity life such as holding offices and participating in He felt it helped him to be more outgoing and open to new ideas. The brothers won their first sports by taking the number one spot in in the blue league. Besides their in- volvement in sports, members were active in Florida Blue Key. Fraternity pranks are common practice within the Beta Tau brotherhood. Zeta Beta Tau MEMBERSHIP: 17 YEAR FOUNDED: 1898 COLORS: blue and yellow SYMBOL: skull and crossbones K. Rotberg ZBT Members of Zeta Beta Tau include: First Row — Rob Petromala, Alan Bassik. Second Row — Jay Woida, Scott Zimmett, Scott Schulman. Third Row — Mark Fisch, Greg Moore, Johnathon Rachline. Fourth Row — David Learne, Kingsley Kerce, Jeff Ginsberg, Mike Eisenstadt. K. Rotberg 250 Zeta Beta Tau Team Work Makes Homecoming Special Perhaps one of the most common questions asked by a rushee to the Greek system was " Who do you do Homecoming It was a simple question reflecting the importance and excitement Greeks associated with Homecoming. Fraternities and sororities began preparation for the fall celebration months in advance. Most houses had a Homecoming chairman or committee that was responsible for planning the festivities for their organization. In 1984, each fraternity invited a sorority to participate in Homecoming with them, and in 1985, the women will do the asking. At that time of the semester it was no surprise for men in coats and ties to serenade their sorority at 3 a.m. Working as a team each fraternity and its invited sorority decided on an idea for their float or house decoration, designed T- shirts, planned block seating for Gator Growl and concocted an agenda of parties ranging from barbeques to hot tub celebrations. Once past the planning stage, Greeks got serious as they built floats and lawn decorations that were displayed and judged on the day of the parade. Working until minutes before sunlight, Greeks helped transform Gainesville into a wonderland of tissue paper and chicken wire. Gator Growl followed, as did parties on Fraternity Row. On Saturday, fraternities and sororities joined other Gator fans at Florida Field to witness the Gator football triumph. An d later? Oh yes, party — Greek style! — Paula Bogosian 1) Alpha Xi Delta sisters won third place in the Gator Growl skit competition with their Bob Busters skit. 2) The Pike house located on West University Avenue had first rate seats for the Homecoming parade which passes directly by the fraternity. 3) Float building is usually an all night long endeavor. 4) Alpha Epsilon Pi brothers prepare for another long night of skit rehearsal at Florida Field. 2) B. Buckler 3) C. Kuperman 4) R. Davis Greeks In Homecoming 251 Greek Year Is Full Of Events K Rotberg K. Rotberg D. Adams Greeks 253 Individuals who joined the Greek System became pledges and initiated members for a variety of reasons. When asked about their Greek affiliation sorority sisters and fraternity brothers responded enthusiastically about their houses, the friends they had made, and the experiences they had shared as Greeks. What do you feel you have gained from being a member of the Greek System? " I have learned to work together with friends toward a common cause. " Bruce Grobow, 4BA " I have become involved in campus and community activities, scholastic and social activities. " Tracey Weiss, 4ED " Sorority life has given me friends and a sense of Betty Avgherino, 4LS " I have learned how I, just one person, can make a serious contribution to UF, the community and the world. " Melissa Jest, 4JM L. Murphy D. Anderson Greeks Stress Togetherness 254 Brotherhood And Sisterhood What do you enjoy most about your sorority? " I value most the friendships I have J. Samet, 4LS " Being a sister in a sorority has offered me a thread of continuity through college. " Colleen Mason, 4JM " The people I meet through the sorority have been the most enjoyable part of my membership. " Laura Mobitia, 4AC L. Murphy C. Kuperman What made you decide to become involved in the Greek System? " I wanted to become involved in something at the university — coming from a very small high school, I felt I needed a place to belong. Sorority life was that place. " Jane Johnson, 3JM " Greek life offered new ideas and so I pledged my Junior year. " Tony Perez, 3BA " The possibilities that arose from the gathering of 100 socially, academically, and success oriented men. " John McHale, 3JM L. Murphy L. Murphy Brotherhood And Sisterhood 255 1) K. Rotberg The year ' s biggest event for the Greek system as a whole was Greek Week. Fraternities and sororities competed in the week-long contest which gave Greeks a chance to socialize with other houses and at the same time raise money for the chosen philanthropy, The American Heart Association. Various competitions and social events were held throughout the week of 26 through March 2. The events kicked off with a blood drive and then Talent Night where Greek houses performed skits correlating with a Broadway theme. A Greek Happy Hour on Fraternity Row was next on the agenda and runners from the same day run-a-thon were conveniently able to finish their race in time for a beer. Greek Feast, a huge picnic supper was held at Norman Field with pie eating contests and a dunking booth for entertainment. The week continued with the Super Dance dance-a-thon and Greek Bash, an enormous party at the Gainesville Women ' s Center. The Soap Box Derby Race and Field Day completed the week. Field Day gave Greeks a chance to participate in 3) K. Rotberg 2) K. Rotberg Greek Week such events as the tug-of-war, inner tube race and the crazy bat race. Over $7000.00 was raised by the Greek members and all proceeds from the week went to the American Heart Association. — Paula Bogosian 1) The tug-of-war competition pitted teams of two fraternities and one sorority against each other through several rounds of elimination. 2) The outcome of the Soap Box Derby lay in the hands of each fraternity ' s chosen driver. 3) The Inner Tube Race appeared an easy challenge. (Opposite page). 1) Concentration is one of the keys to success in the race down Shand ' s Hill. (Opposite page). 2) The enthusiasm of field day activities made one participant risk further injury in an effort to raise money for the American Heart Association. (Opposite page). 3) The crazy bat race required participants to spin around in circles causing many runners to become disoriented. Greeks Make Headlines: Greek Week ' 85 Greek Week 257 Each spring, all students, whether freshman or juniors, must decide where they want to live during the next year. With all the different places students call their ' home ' for a school year, what makes them choose to live where they do? Different areas of Gainesville cater to the special needs and interests of its residents. Near campus, older apartments, with fewer frills, provided students easy access to classes and in some cases instant roommates, while apartments like Regency Oaks offered luxurious club houses and tennis courts. Campus residents had their choice of living in single, double, or apartment style rooms. Many campus dwellers made their decision on where to live based on to classes and the activities available at their halls. Tolbert Area residents could participate in Mud Fest and many Broward-Rawlings residents liked the easy access to Broward Beach. No matter where students decided to set down their roots, they discovered there were disadvantages as well as advantages, but they learned to cope with sometimes leaky faucets, flooded living rooms and noisy floor mates. For many students, moving away from home and living on their own was their first taste of college life. — Nicole J. Hughes A major part of college living for students is grocery shopping. College Living 259 Getting up at 6:30 a.m. for first hour might have been difficult to begin with, but it was more frustrating to when they shared a bathroom with a roommate. Learning to live with someone else or taking care of themselves made adjusting to college living even more difficult for some students. Even deciding to live with a best friend did not make living arrangements easier for some. Vicky Jones, 2UF, of Sledd Hall commented that living with good friends did not always work out because, although you were friends, you had not lived with that person day and night before you moved in together. Seeing someone 24 hours a day could change your relationship. Kevin Doherty, 3UF, of Beaty Towers said, " Living with an old friend can be an advantage because you already know the person. Instead of spending time getting to know your roommate, you can develop the friendship. " Some who lived in residence halls did not even know their roommate ' s name they arrived. Although it took some time to get to know the " stranger " they were assigned to live with, some of these strangers became lifelong friends. Most of all students had to adjust to doing everything for themselves. Rob Bradley, 2UF, of Beaty said, " Mom wasn ' t there to cook for me when I was hungry. " 1) Living in a residence hall students must adjust to using a public bathroom. 2) College life does not leave students much time to keep their rooms neat. 3) Living with someone 24 hours a day, roommates develop lasting friendships. 3) J. Rowland 260 Adjusting to College Life Clothes strewn across their rooms and dirty dishes piled to the ceiling reflected the fact that many students found they had to clean up for themselves. Getting used to going to classes was not the only adjustment students had to make. Through going to college, they learned to take care of themselves and live with friends and strangers. — Nicole Hughes 1) Being on their own, students learn which things get washed in hot and which get washed in cold. 11 R Colon 3) C. Kuperman 2) People ' s menus change from Mom ' s home to Swanson ' s TV dinners, after moving away from home. 3) Close quarters of residence halls force roommates to develop similar study habits. 4) Jenny Hebert, 3LS, and Karen Williamson, 4ED, find making pizza more fun than having it delivered. 5) Adjusting to College Life 261 Some students found that living within the structured environment of a residence hall provided them with better opportunities to meet neighbors and make lasting friendships. Many residents found that the close proximity to classes was an advantageous aspect of campus living. Residence halls also provided students with many conveniences such as laundry facilities. Even with these accommoations, some students did not like living on campus. They found that the rooms were too small and that the halls were too noisy. Campus residents had more opportunities to meet neighbors than students who lived in apartments, Their area government and councils planned social events from aerobic workouts to weekend bashes. Residents of halls without air conditioning left their doors open, which helped them to become good friends rather than just people who lived on the same floor, Students felt one of the best advantages of campus living was that the residence halls were within walking distance of classes. Many campus students ' schedules allowed free time between classes for them to return home for a break. Karen Williamson, a four year resident of Beaty Towers said, " The only good thing about living on campus is that you can come home between classes and take a nap. " In contrast to apartment living in which a student had to make monthly rental payments, campus residents were required to pay their rent in one lump sum. This payment included utilities, services and general maintenance. A student could even have his housing bill deferred until his financial aid arrived. Residence halls also provided occupants with s tudy areas, laundry facilities and recreation rooms. Beaty, Broward and Graham Halls were equipped with libraries that stocked current novels as well as encyclopedias and reference materials. Beaty Towers was the only area to have its own gift shop. Some residents did not like living on campus. Many complained that the rooms were too small and that they did not have enough privacy, To complicate matters, residents often had to share a room with a stranger. Most campus residents had to share bathrooms with everyone else on their floor. Only Beaty Towers ' residents had the luxury of a private bath and kitchen. Even though many floors had established quiet hours for the benefit of those who wanted to study, many found the residence hails to be too loud. According to personal preference those who felt the advantages of campus living outweighed the disadvantages stayed while those who felt differently moved off campus. Nicole J. Hughes Convenience s Main Advantage 1) Each residence hail provides laundry facilities at a cheaper price and closer proximity than most laundromats. 2) Mike Knoebel doesn ' t find it difficult to adjust to his small residence hall room. 3) Beaty Towers resident Kathy O ' Connor washes dishes in her suite kitchen. 262 Advantages Disadvantages Of On-Campus Living 1) Having a mail room in the area commons is an advantage to living on campus. 2) A Murphree area resident takes a break from studying by playing pool in the recreation room. 3) Noise, which distracts from studying, is one complaint students have about living in a residence hall. Advantages Disadvantages Of On Campus Living 263 After attending hours of classes, studying or working, it was time for students to get away from their responsibilities and have fun. Since the weather in Gainesville was fairly warm during the year, many students turned to athletics to get away from it all. Not only was it a source of enjoyment, but also a great way to stay in shape. Sophomore Louise Filkins explained, " I jog because it is good exercise and also it helps me to escape from my everyday worries. " On a typical afternoon the campus tennis courts were filled with players, lawns outside residence halls and fraternity houses became the backdrops of many touch football games and basketball hoops were the center of attention in fast-paced basketball games. Moving indoors, there was bowling at the Union, ping-pong inside the residence hall areas and swimming and weightlifting at the O ' Connell Center. Athletics was not the only form of recreation found on campus. Le isure courses were offered to students, ranging from typing to bartending. These courses were strictly for entertainment and no school credit was given for taking them. Going to college involv ed a lot more than just going to classes and studying. There was some form of recreation for just about everyone to participate. — Colleen Mueller 1) The tennis courts across from Beaty Towers are a popular spot for a few sets of tennis after class. 2) Video games at the Space ' n ' Gator provide passive recreation and hours of enjoyment. 3) Car enthusiasts get the opportunity to show their expertise every other weekend at the commuter parking lot behind Hume Hall. 3) C. Kuperman 264 Recreation 1) Frisbee players take the chance to practice their game on most weekends when the weather is nice. 2) After hours of study, these Jennings Hall residents unwind with a game of indoor football. 3) Lacing up to hit the streets, these students enjoy roller skating on weekends. 1) C. Kuperman 2) C. Kuperman 3) C. Kuperman Recreation 265 The quest to build a home away from home became a necessary task for all students. Filling an empty room with posters and other personal materials in order to make it cozy could be quite time consuming and expensive. Each individual personality and taste entered into the revitalizing of a dorm room. Whether the student to make it a copy of his childhood room or a wild and exotic interpretation of his new found freedom, each resident his distinctiveness in his choice of Two Trusler Hall residents filled their walls and ceiling with concert while on the other side of campus, two Jennings Hall residents decorated their room in a lip motif. Many used interior design as a mode of self-expression. Three Hume Hall residents in a triple built a loft, giving themselves more room for other comforts. Two Rawlings Hall residents added carpet and a couch to their room to give it a touch of elegance. Any way a resident chose to decorate brought out the individual ' s distinct qualities. 1) These Murphree residents made their own paradise with the use of a couple cans of paint and posters. 2) Two students show how comfortable and roomy a loft can make their room. They have space for all the essentials and even a chair and refrigerator. 2) C. Anderson 266 Room Types With eleven resident areas on campus, 6,000 students of all classes were provided with a place to live. Some residents spent many hours and a lot of money to create a place to call home. For other residents all that was needed was a couple cans of paint. Some students transformed four walls into a paradise, by putting a little ingenuity into the task of redecorating. — Lisa Simon 3) J. Hixenbaugh 1) The residents in this Jennings Hall room transformed it into a home away from home, with a little help from such items as paintings, plants and stereos. 2) Without much room to play, a Murphree Hall improvises window space for shelf and space. 3) Two Beaty Towers residents use posters of their favorite groups to fill their walls. 4) Some students decorate their room in some of the more familiar objects of college life. 5) Room Types 267 Living in a greek house is quite a unique experience. " I like living in the Chi Phi house because you do not have a Resident looking over you, and you do not have the problem of being isolated like in an said John Cacciatore, a senior in Electrical Engineering. The greek houses allowed people to be around friends and people who share a common interest. Most of the fun in the greek house is because you are around people you like, " said May Vasileva, a junior in journalism. Although living in a greek house allowed one to be around friends, the greeks are quite well known for socializing. Greek houses constantly had socials. " I like going to the greek socials because it gives me a chance to meet new people, " said sophomore Scott Zimmett. Greek houses were basically a swarm of activity. There was always something going on. Everybody who lived in the house was involved in activities such as fundraising, parties and organizing of Rush Week. The greek houses had a certain organization that they supported. 1) When living in a greek house you learn to become accustomed to the constant playing of music. 2) One of the most popular ways of raising funds for a greek house ' s philanthropy is to have a party. 3) After working hard on cutting the lawn and other yardwork the brothers kick back and catch some sun. 3) c Kuperman 268 Life in a Greek House Most houses supplied breakfast, lunch and dinner for the brothers and sisters. Dinner was especially important because it was a time for everyone to sit and talk after a busy day of school. " I really enjoy dinner because you get to see all the brothers or the frat, " said freshmen Drew Olsen. Living in a greek house during 1984 was a little different than in past years because of the dry rush. It was the first time the fraternities enforced dry rush. " I think it is a good idea because the brothers get to see what the pledges are really like and only the serious rushees participate in Rush Week, " said freshmen Kappa Alpha Bill Minter. With dry rush, the recruiting rushees, and activities varied from pizza nights to movie nights. — Gregory A. Scharnagl 2) K. Rotberg 1) Along with a room in the greek house, the greeks also get to use the other facilities like the fireplace in the house. 2) No matter what is happening in a greek house one could always find a friend to sit down and talk to. 3) A portion of the time one spends living in a greek house is spent cleaning the house. Once a week the greek house gets a thorough cleaning. 3) K. Rotberg Life in a Greek House 269 3) R. Co 1) Mallory Hall residents enjoy friendship and help with their studies at the all female residence hall. 2) The only all female residence hall on campus is Mallory Hall. 3) Office work is one of the many jobs North Hall residents perform to manage their co-op. 4) This Buckman Hal resident relaxes after doing her share of work around the hall. 1) Packing for a trip, this Reid Hall resident leaves co op life for a weekend at home. 2) Plants add a personal touch to this co op resident ' s room. 3) The Buckman Hall Co op is home to the residents who manage it to save money. Specialized Halls 271 Many different types of housing were offered to accommodate the varying needs and interests of its students. In addition to the single, double and triple coed halls, there were also Beaty Towers apartments, honor halls, an all female hall, co ops and graduate student residences. Yulee Hall and East Hall provided housing for students with high grade point averages. Students living in Yulee Hall had to be at least 21 years of age or have a sophomore or higher standing, with a minimum 3.0 grade point average. East Hall residents were qualifying freshman and higher students who participated in accelerated academic programs. Mallory Hall was the only women ' s hall on campus. Also, many architecture students lived in Mallory Hall because of its close proximity to their studios. The major disadvantage to life in a women ' s hall was the lack of men. One resident, however, explained, The advantages outweighed the disadvantages because I have formed many close friendships without the guys around. " The co ops were located in North, Reid and Buckman Halls. The purpose of this type of housing was to help students save money while attending school. Co ops were managed by their residents and everyone worked to achieve the upkeep of the residence area. Graduate students could choose to live in Schutt Village. This apartment style of living had many advantages. The atmosphere was quiet, since it catered specifically to graduate students and once someone became a permanent resident, he could stay in the same apartment until graduation. With these varying types of housing on campus, just about specific needs and interests could be met. — Colleen Mueller Housing For Special People Residence hall area councils provided activities and services. They consisted of elected and voluntary members who served on activity committees as well as helped out during the activities. Activities ranged from barbeques to free movies to dances. These social events gave residents a chance to get to know the people with whom they were living. also had a chance to socialize if they were not involved in a fraternity or other type of extracurricular organization. The area governments sold activity cards, which gave students discounted rates or free admission to social functions. Students without cards were not left out, though. They could attend events for a small fee. The councils used the revenue from activity card sales and entrance fees to finance activities they provided. Area councils also offered other services to residents. Students could cash checks, buy stamps and check out game equipment or housewares, which students may not have owned such as blenders and boards. Area governments provided students with invaluable services. By organizing residents had the opportunity to socialize with neighbors and make new friends. — Nicole J. Hughes 1) Tower ' s Area Government officers prepare for an area party where residents can get acquainted. 2) Michael Miller, Murphree Area Council Auditor, counts out the drawer before setting up to cash checks. 3) Students enjoy alcoholic and non-alcoholic at the Area Government No Parking on Dance. 21 N. Hughes 3) N. Hughes I) J. Hixenbaugh 3) N. Hughes I) Charles Swanson III, Tower ' s Area Treasurer, searches the files for an office supply purchase order. 2) Ed Mullins, Weaver hall President, convinces Resident Assistant Stu Horowitz to purchase a Mudfest T-shirt. 3) Students enjoy pizza and drinks at an area government party. 2) N. Hughes Area Councils 273 Do There were many things people remembered about living in the residence halls on campus, like friends, the parties, the community bathrooms, and the resident assistants (RA). The RAs? Well, not everyone had fond memories of their RAs, but they played an important role in making sure everything ran smoothly on their floor of the residence hall as well as helping students adjust to college life. At first, it seemed that the only job the RA had was enforcing the regulations of the Division of Housing and writing up who did not abide by them. However, the RAs had a much larger scope of re- sponsibility. " Some responsibilities that I have are counseling students, planning social and developmental programs, students, being on-call for security, updating bulletin boards, taking care of and keeping an eye on everyone, " said John Kerns of Beaty West. An important part of John Kerns of Beaty West. 1) Keeping hall bulletin boards up to date is part of the programming activities. 2) RA Jay McWhirter helps a fellow student with his french homework. 3) Floor meetings always draw a large crowd. 3) C. Kuperman 274 Resident Assistants the programming which involved planning and coordinating events for the floor and working with other RAs on larger projects. Each RA was required to have a certain amount of programming time. " I think the programming is one of the most underestimated jobs of the RAs, " said Linda Magee of Broward. Some familiar programs that were planned in the Broward Hall area were Alcohol Awareness, movies at the Rathskeller and the Orange and Brew, Pursuit contests, Ice Cream Socials and Pancake Breakfasts. " The class was not especially difficult, but it made me aware of a lot of the Division of Housing policies, " said Holly Terio of Beaty East. It also showed the RAs how to run a fire drill, gave them information on counseling and informed them on how to spot symptoms of a possible suicide. The RAs also met in weekly individual and area meetings where they discussed their problems and upcoming events. At the end of the year all the RAs got together for an awards ceremony. — Greg Scharnagl 2) C. Kuperman 1) RAs enjoy the same past times as other students. 2) RAs are always available to give advice and help out with school work. 3) Part of the RA ' s job includes vast amounts of paperwork. 4) Resident Assistants 275 Eating is a big part of life. The campus offered students 13 different eating establishments each with its own motif and unique atmosphere. For proper, " upperclass " dining students had the opportunity to eat in the Arredondo Room where everything was served in an appealing fashion. Of course, on a rowdy Friday and Saturday night, or any other night for that matter, a convivial crowd always in the Orange and Brew celebrating a Gator win or loss accordingly. The biggest improvement to the dining service was the addition of the Gator Club Dining Service. It was a new method of paying for food by using a form of credit card. It improved the convenience of eating on campus. Even so, there were draw- backs. Sophomore Tracy Treller who lived in Broward Hall said, " The card is really nice, but you don ' t realize how much things cost and you can spend a lot of money real fast. " There were always certain eating spots off campus that drew the students ' A new sandwich and video restaurant called Rock Hero ' s was an interesting to the already long list of regulars like Joe ' s Deli and Students could get pizza at Cazzoli ' s or was a popular late-night establishment serving breakfast 24 hours a day. — Gregory A. Scharnagl 1) Students have 13 different eating areas from which to choose to eat. Two Gators here choose from the variety of entrees offered at the Rathskeller. 2) Because of the unusual eating habits of college students, Skeeter ' s is open 24 hours a day and serves large meals. 3) C. Kuperman 3) Since is just off campus anytime is a good time to break from studies and enjoy the great taste of McDonald ' s. 276 Eating On and Around Campus 1) C. Kuperman 1) The Orange and Brew is one of the most popular spots to be at during the weeknights on Diane Huey and Ashley Light enjoy the good food, drink and entertainment. 2) The terrace at the Orange and Brew is perfect for get-togethers with friends to work on assignments for classes. 3) Eating On and Around Campus 277 Fun-filled activities highlighted hall week which began March 1 and continued through March 9. The festivities began with " All Nite Movies, " which included such blockbusters as 48 Hours, Temple of Doom and Footloose. Rain caused movie goers to sit on plastic bags at the bandshell. It seemed as though the weather would once again dampen the spirits of " Burgerfest, " and " Spring Splash, " but an hour before preparation began the ,clouds disappeared and the show went on. The main events included music provided by the Gainesville Jazz All- stars and hamburgers served by Alpha Phi Omega. Residents were given several chances to display their varied talents. A photo contest was held with winners in black and white and color categories. Hula hooping, hula dancing and lip synching contests were held at " A Night at the Rat. " The week ' s festivities culminated in the semi-formal affair at Graham Hall, the " Tie and Tails Club. " Different rooms were set up to provide a variety of entertainment. On the Patio, residents ' could enjoy the antics of a comedian or try their luck in the Casino at craps and blackjack. — Nicole J. Hughes 1) In the VIP room of the Tie and Tails Club, waitresses are on hand to cater to your every need. Festivities Highlight Residence Hall Week 278 Residence Hall Week 2) B. Portman 4) C. Kuperman 1) Members of Alpha Phi Omega, an honorary fraternity, served hamburgers and hot dogs at Burgerfest. 2) The dealer in the Casino of the Tie and Tails Club pays the lucky winner. 3) Residents lip synch the sounds of their favorite musicians at " A Nite at the Rat. " 4) The food at Burgerfest is finger-licking good. 3) J. Y oung Residence Hall Week 279 When most people applied for on campus housing they wondered what their roommate would be like. some people never gave this question a second thought. These were the people who lived in married housing with their spouses. Although most people think of college as a place for swinging singles, married couples also went to school in Gator They were provided with special housing ing that catered to their unique needs. The biggest difference between married housing and regular residence hall living was that the villages were watched over by a Resident Manager instead of a Resident Assistant. " I enjoyed living in married housing much more than I enjoyed living in the residence hall, " said Donna Cattoti. Living at Diamond Village, Tanglewood, Maguire Village, University Village South and Corry Village was anything but boring. Married housing offered a variety of different activities for residents. During the 1) The married housing facilities are normally calm and peaceful. 2) Students take a break from studies to spend time with their families. 3) 280 Married Housing semester different villages sponsored get- togethers, barbecues, sports events and other activities allowing the residents to get to know each other. Another unique aspect about married housing was the bulletin that they printed up for their residents. It contained helpful information such as a list of babysitters. Besides the afforadable price of living on campus, one of the nicest aspects of married housing was that other couples were going through similar problems. " It is always nice to be able to talk to people who understand your said Cattoti. " If your next door neighbor was not there enough, there was always a marriage counselor that students could talk with about their problems. " — Gregory A. Scharnagl 1) Babysitters available for hire were listed in a monthly bulletin, which made it easier to find someone to watch the children. 2) Married housing planned many get-togethers such as barbecues so that everyone in the village could become acquainted with the other residents. 3) Married couples had a choice of five different villages in which to live. This student is looking over Diamond Village. 4) One of the advantages of living in married housing was being able to walk to different facilities on campus. 3) N. Hughes 4) N. Hughes Married Housing 281 1) Apartments off-campus come fully equipped with kitchens for home cooked meals. 2) Off-campus housing provides larger living quarters for residents. 3) Co-ed roommates enjoy the opportunity to live together. 4) 282 Advantages Disadvantages Off-Campus 3) C. Kuperman With the shortage of on-campus housing, a vast majority of students were forced to live off campus. Their living arrangements varied from apartment living to renting a house or for Gainesville residents, living with parents. Off- campus living clearly had both advantages and disadvantages that most students felt at one time or another. The advantage to off-campus living which came to mind most readily was the greater amount of freedom. Apartment dwellers could come and go as they pleased, fix something to eat when the felt like it and get into the bathroom at a moment ' s notice. Apartment dwellers also had more than one room to live in and to entertain in. With this new-found freedom came new responsibilities. Bills and rent had to be paid once a month, the apartment had to be kept clean and the groceries had to be bought regularly. Also, classes were not a hop, skip and a jump away as they had been while living in the residence halls. This possibly meant driving to school. The number one problem for students who drove was a lack of available parking. Fighting for a space and taking a bus from the commuter lot became commonplace. Deciding to live off-campus was definitely a tough decision, but fortunately or unfortunately as the case may have been, the university decided for most students that off-campus was the only place to live, because they either did not make lottery or were unable to get housing as freshmen. — Colleen Mueller Off-Campus Has Ups and Downs 2) N. Hughes 1) Paying bills is a monthly ritual students offcampus must endure. 2) Parking is available at most apartments, unlike parking on campus or at the Villas. 3) Apartment complexes provide the luxury of a pool right outside the door. 4) Advantages Disadvantages Off-Campus 283 While many students dents chose off campus housing as an alternate to resident hall life, some of these apartment dwellers did so with a different twist. patterned after the sit-corn " Three ' s Company, " many Gators chose to live with roommates of the opposite sex. Many co-ed roommates lived together for convenience sake. Rob Kulics, a from Smithtown, New York, commented, " When I decided to go to the of Florida, I knew that I didn ' t want to live in a dorm. As it turned out, two of my friends from my hometown also were going to Gainesville. We all decided to room together in an apartment. Oh yeah, my two roommates are girls. " Others chose co-ed living arrangements for other reasons. In an informal survey, many women at UF cited reasons they lived with male roommates. The most predominant reason was for security. Louise Filkins, a sophomore from Cocoa Beach, Florida stated " I feel safer knowing there is a guy in the other room, especially with all the crime in Gainesville. " On the other side of the coin, men at UF commented on their reasons for living with female friends. Senior Robert Klein, from North Miami Beach, Florida commented on this. " In addition, there is always to go out with for a night on the town. " Co-ed roommates have become a popular alternative in off campus housing in Gainesville. — Colleen Mueller 1) These roommates work around the problems of two busy lifestyles. 2) Willie Halpern enjoys it when his roommate Louise Filkins occasionally cooks for him. 2) N. Hughes 284 Roommates 1) N. Hughes 2)N. Hughes 1) Roommates John Hixenbaugh and Alycia Orlinsky find studying together a nice part of living together. 2) The male counterpart to Alycia apartment appreciates her domestic qualities. 3) Household chores are shared equally by co-ed roommates Colleen Mueller and Willie Halpern. 3) N. Hughes Roommates 285 When students had to face the dilemma of apartment hunting after their year or years of living on campus, they had two major areas around campus to choose from. They could pick areas farther away from campus, where the apartments were newer, or an area closer to campus, where the accommodations were in an older section of town. Housing in the older section of town, affectionately known to students as " the ghetto " had much to offer students. One of the main advantages to living there was its close proximity to campus. Students did not have to worry about memorizing bus schedules, waiting in long lines for commuter parking passes or getting their bicycles in working condition for the long trek to school. In most cases, it was just a quick walk to campus. Another big plus was the low monthly rent rates. Since apartments there were gene rally older, rent was less expensive. However, most students liked to live there not just because it was so cheap, but they felt the older architectural style was charming. Interior decorating was a challenge to most students and some managed to make real homes out of the apartments. Although rumors may persist about rats or faulty utilities one lone-time ghetto said, " I love living here and I wouldn ' t give up my old house for anything. " — Colleen Mueller 1) The residents of this house take advantage of their opportunity for afternoon get-togethers. 2) Peace and tranquility are abundant for the residents of this house behind Norman Hall. 2) C. Kuperman 286 Apartments Near Campus 1) Nell ' s Take Out is conveniently located for of the student ghetto. 2) Renting a house close to campus means school is just a short bike ride away. 3) The Summit House pool provides sun and swimming for these students. 2) J. Young 3) J. Young Apartments Near Campus 287 At one time or another during their college careers, most students opted for off campus apartment life. The S.W. 34th Street area quickly became a popular spot for a great number of students. There were both advantages and disadvantages of living there, but most residents enjoyed their stay. The 34th Street apartments provided a diverse range of student needs and desires. These included tennis courts, swimming pools and clubhouses. Although the location was not particularly close to campus, the apartments were near various hot spots including the Oaks Mall, Swenson ' s and Let ' s Get Physical. Jack Giombetti, a resident of The Woods ap artment complex felt that " the advantages of living here far outweigh the disadvantages. I like to unwind after school with a game of tennis or a swim. I also like the fact that I can get to the mail in just a few minutes. " However, there were some inconveniences of living there. Riding the bus a daily ritual and the commuter lot was like a second home. The price of rent was higher as a result of the fine quality of the living area. Life further away from campus clearly had its advantages and disadvantages. One resident summed it up by saying, " living out here is as good or as bad as you make it. " — Colleen Mueller 1) These residents of Lakewood Villas get to know each other by having a barbeque after a football game. 2) Piccadilly Apartments ' tudor style provides a unique living experience for many. 288 Apartments Away From Campus 2) N Hughes 1) Students who live off campus must often ride the bus to and from school. 2) An off campus apartment provides a quiet atmosphere for studying. 3) The comfortable living of Regency Oaks a well-equipped clubhouse for residents as well as the community. 4) Apartment life has many advantages, such as a close swimming pool by which to get a suntan. 1) C. Anderson 2) C. Kuperman 3) N Hughes 4) E. Beck Apartments Away From Campus 289 C. West 290 Organizations " You must be somebody, " said a high school teacher of mine. " You should be something other than just a student. " That " something " was involvement in a student organization. It is true that working for an organization ' s cause a part of one ' s It is not surprising, then, that of students here have chosen to enhance their academic life with organizational activities. The following pages present a sample of the diverse organizations on campus. To capture the spirit of each group, members ' responses to questions concerning current issues are included. In addition, the purposes of these organizations are examined in an effort to learn what specific benefits they provide members. In exchange, for their work and loyalty, individual members generally derive social and emotional benefits from an To them, it is not enough to study for a degree. Each of these Gators wants to say: " I am — Mark Protheroe The dungeon master plans the demise of warriors during a game for the Dungeons and Dragons Club. Organizations 291 Boost Alcohol Consciousness Concerning the Health of University Students, or BACCHUS, sponsored many events to promote responsible drinking around campus. Besides sponsoring Alcohol Awareness Week, BACCHUS sponsored other events, such as a workshop for alcohol education. The Baha ' i Association derived its principles from the Baha ' i faith and served to make the campus aware of that religion. During meetings members said prayers and discussed Baha ' i writings. The organization planted 100 trees near the Bandshell as part of the nationwide Baha ' i tree planting project to beautify the nation in memory of the 20,000 Baha ' i martyrs of the 19th century in Iran. The faith is Universalist and as President Payvand Khademi added, " We want unity in the world. " — Ken Owen and Wayne Olson 1) A BACCHUS member conducts a survey at Gator Expo concerning alcohol awareness. W. Olson Baha ' i Association Javier Cubero, President Peyvand Khademi-Araghi, Lindsay Newman, Olga Maria Vazques, Cyrus Jiveh. 292 BACCHUS and Baha ' i Association Groups Help Others The Hebrew Christian Fellowship is a thirty member organization comprised of Hebrews and Christians. The organization serves as an information center for the word of God. They offered literature at their Reitz Union table, but did not solicit donations for the material given to students. Over the year, the organization showed religious films, held Bible studies and celebrated religious holidays. The Student Honor Court gave students opportunity to be judged by allegations of academic dishonesty and with interpretations of the student constitution. It handled about fifty cases this year. — Wayne Olson and Ken Owens 1) Hebrew Christian Fellowship President Stephen Ward looks over literature with Reverend Henry J. Appelo. 1) W. Olson Hebrew Christian Fellowship P. Wagner Student Honor Court Harry Averell, Amy Galloway, Randy Drew, Tim Gerard. Hebrew Christian Fellowship and Student Honor Court 293 Living In The Past And Present 1) B. Portman Society for Creative Anachronism Recreating aspects of the Middle Ages was the goal of the Society for Creative Anachronism. However, the group, like other chapters, approached this goal with a personal flair — hence, the name Creative Anachronism. the Society, we have what we call persona, that we accept and research, " said R. Matthew DiPalma. Each member assumed a different name and past culture. A member ' s activities in the Society were then guided by that created personality. Said DiPalma, " ... we learn a lot of costuming skills. A lot of people do jewelry. I, myself, do artwork. A lot of people learn skills in homebrewing, inventing, how to research things properly, and generally getting a good interest in the Middle Ages. " Georgia Seagle Hall, established by Mrs. Georgia Seagle Holland, provided low-cost room and board to male students that financially Commonly known as the " Gator Club " by its residents, the Hall ' s administrative tasks were carried out entirely by students. This year, the Hall participated in the Homecoming House Decoration Contest. — Mark Protheroe 1) The Society staged many activities at the Student Organizations Fair. R. Telford Society for Creative Anachronism First Row: R. Matthew DiPalma, Penny L. S. DiPalma, Heather A. Klugerman, Danna Foster, Timothy Burke. Second Row: F. Thomas Lemmons, John W. Bradley, George F. Grady Jr., Dorothy Elizabeth Brooks, Michael Lambert, David Irl Rickey. 294 Society For Creative Anachronism What can people today learn from the Middle Ages? ` — better manners to a great extent. Learn how to be nice to people. Courtesy is one of the ... founding tenets of the Society. " Cheryl Feinstein a.k.a. Cherndebellevue, a middle-class English woman circa 1375 " Chivalry is not dead, just coughing up blood. " — Timothy Burke a.k.a. Shama-peduck Fergus Ireland Late 1200 ' s " There ' s so much that people did back then. We tend to think of people in the Middle Ages as slumping around, doing nothing or just being poor. there were so many intense things that they were doing, like guilds and arts and crafts. People were working and doing things that put the modern world to shame. For example, the calligraphy and illumination that they had back then ... makes me wonder if we have improved in all the ' progress ' — John W. Bradley a.k.a. Ardelin O ' Brollachain Irish Celt 700 ' s A.D. B. Portman Society for Creative Anachronism 1) When representing the Society, members refuse to be photographed without their costumes. 2) Many members of the Society find artwork a rewarding activity. 2) W. Olson Georgia Seagle Hall First Row: Dan Justin, Secretary Alex Keeny, Tim Gaffney, Mike Hershey, Treasurer Greg Golden. Second Row: Bob Marsisek, Ruben Cruz, Gregg Spencer, Tak Su Lim, Vice-President Clark McDugald, Don Gagnon. Third Row: Richard Sims, Thomas Winokor, Fabio Moretti, Todd Troke, Joe Maddox, John Shuler. Fourth Row: Chun Cheng Chien, Scott Interdonato, President Steve Reiter. Georgia Seagle Hall 295 1) In practice Larry Stanislawski learns how to be flipped. D. Anderson PRSSA PRSSA members include: Andrea Hutchinson, Meg Slentz, Diane Podwin, Rob Lemle, Tom Topalian, Marli McLeod, Marianne Elden, Kelly Kuiken, Rusty Erika Waldman, Elizabeth Long, Tom Kindred, Linda Shaver, Sunny Ramayya, Ned Comm, Karen Cochrane, Lisa Cashulette, Kristi Adams, Eric Anderson, Kerry Bartlett, Michelle Bono, Mark Borelli, Kris Boserup, Andy Button, Melanie Carter, Jana Davis, Jeff Deutsch, Dina Devoe, Dana Doiron, Suzanne Dormer, Patricia Fonner, Barbara Greenwald, Caryn Grossman, Jeanette Harris, Mary Heagley, Debbie Hollywood, Ann Kelly, Ellen Kessler, Michele Laboda, Mindi Lang, Connie Lord, Beth Lowe, Donna Maksimovich, Kim Marcott, Denise Montroy, Marlene Mullaney, Danny Myers, Kevin Neal, Alicia Odom, Linda Primak, Robert Pulliam, Janet Ramsey, Sari Reeglre, Cheryl Rossi, Raymond Sayeg, Ava Seaney, Kristi Seefeldt, Jack Segal, Laura Snarr, Deidra Smith, Collette Swift, Pam Swift, Donald Thompson, Tammy Walraven, Carolyn Williams, Maxine Williams, Karen Aiken, Carla Arriola, Jane Atkinson, Manny Avila, Barbara Beach, Deborah Becker, Joan Belch, Susan Beran, Ann Berendzen, Ashley Bisbee, Paula Bono, William Borgo, Debbie Boruff, Kerry Bridges, JaWanda Brown, Kim Brown, Pamela Brown, Yvette Brown, Juliet Buben, Susan Budd, Leslie Burges, Mellissa Burke, Jacqueline Burns, Maggie Bustamante, Elizabeth Byrd, Elizabeth Campbell, ' Lori Cannon, Tracey Carey, Adela Castro, Linda Childers, Andy Clarke, Allyson Cline, Emily Cobb, Roxanne Collins, Kathleen Conley, Susan Cottrell, Gayle Dampf, William DeHaven, Susie Deller, Sarah Dew, Phillip DiComo, Joe DeMastry, Bill Elwood, Caroline Fabritius, Jodi Feldman, Gary Lee Fishman, Regina Foster, Alicia Fry, Debbie Gadishaw, Lori Ginsberg, Fredrick Gold, Pamela Gosdeck, Debbie Grampa, Jeff Gray, Lori Gross, Regina Gutman, Yolanda Beth Hall, Jeff Harness, John Harper, Elizabeth Hayes, Renee Hoffner, Jessie Howze, Mary Hummer, Ludie Irvin, Laura Jordan, Leah Kahn, Hillary Kendrick, Denise Kiley, Susan Kloeppel, Sharon Kunneman, Caroline Kurz, Mary Latham, Jennifer Lawerence, Cathy Leckie, Suzy Lee, Marianne Lefebure, Monica Licovet, John Leoffler, Jodie Kay Luther, John Mason, Jacqeuline McKay, Kathy McQuaid, Carol McWilliams, Lynne Mixon, Debbie Moeller, Carolyn Moore, Sandra Moore, Karen Moram, Julie Morris, Nancy Milcarsky, Heather Moyer, Lynn Mueller, Kimberly Mussner, Perry Mustain, Anita Owens, Julie Parsons, Barry Price, Maria Riviera, Dawn Rodriguez, Dorothy Rogers, Raymond Sayeg, Karen Schaet, Karen Schane, Stephanie Schwartz, Jack Segal, Jonathon Seidel, Joshua Shea, Janet Sherwood, Stephanie Slater, Patricia Slavik, David Smith, Anita Spotz, David Steele, William Stinson, Tequilla Taylor, Evan Tyler, Ines Tonue, Lisa Ulrich, Melissa Vick, Mary Von Der Heyde, Karen Wajsowicz, Karen Walczak, Lisa Walker, Karen Watson, Melissa Weiss, Carolyn West, Lee Anne Whitehead, Deborah Wight, Carolyn Williams, Gregory Williams, Laurie Willis, Beverly Wolfe. 296 Wrestling Club and Public Relations Student Society Of America P. Wagner Wrestling Club I) P. Wagner Wrestling Club Leadership Needs Met BY Special Interest Clubs The Wrestling Club was formed out of the need for wrestling on campus. The sport had been discontinued as a varsity sport in previous years. There was a growing need for leadership in the sport of So, as one of the major universities in the state, the club felt it was their responsibility to the state ' s youth to supply a place to compete. Coach Leo Tennant was the advisor and Dr. Charles Williams and the intramurals office supported the team throughout the year. The Tau Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity was very busy during the year as they usually had a project scheduled for every week during the school year. Over $7,200 was raised for the American Heart Association with the Ugly Man on Campus competition during Homecoming. A scouting jamboree was held for local troops during the Camporee. Another big project was a picnic for Big Brothers and Big Sisters of Gainesville. In addition to working on these projects, members ushered at all the home football games and worked at the Paynes ' Prairie Reservoir. The Public Relations Student Society of America (PRSSA) was a pre-professional group open to all interested public relations majors. The goal of the organization was to acquaint the students with the professional aspects of public relations, to help students make important job contacts and to teach students the non-academic side of public relations. Besides PRSSA ' s general activities, the organization founded the Edward L. Bernaise endowment fund to help upcoming public relations majors learn more about the public relations field. In it ' s first year PRSSA raised $600 for the fund. — Parveen Wagner, Amy Muller and Tina Gonsalves 1) John Waples almost pins his opponent Pete Barli. 2) Alpha Phi Omega serves campus during Inter- Residence Hall Week. P. Wagner Wrestling Club First Row: Joel Blakeman, Mort Isaacson, Chuck DiGerlando, Tres Stephenson, Henry Wade, Bobby Ferrazano, T.J. Weakland. Second Row: Wayne Garber, Dexter Beck, Larry Stanislawski, Dennis D. Reynolds, Marvin Wolfe, Pete Barli, Dave Conser, John Waples, Larry Shure. 2) W. Olson Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega 297 Dancing And Reading Are Favored Hobbies 1) K. Rotberg International Folkdancers The International Folkdancers, after practicing every Friday night in Norman Gym, displayed their talents to several groups this year. The Gainesville Women ' s Council, the Older Americans Council, and the Gainesville Business Corporation were some of the organizations that enjoyed the performances of the International Folkdancers. The group also sponsored a Turkish Dance Workshop for state-wide attendance. The English Society specialized in presenting various literary programs to the public. This included a conference with James Merril, a film series, book sales, and the publication of the literary magazine The Mangrove. The English Society also sponsored poetry readings and guest lectures. Said Bryan Lytton, " It ' s (English Society) open to anyone who ' s taken an English course in this college. pretty liberal actually. We don ' t require people to be English majors. " — Mark Protheroe Linda Seltzer, Anna Matheson, Charlotte Pezeshki, and Peggy Anderson enjoy dances from various cultures. K. Rotberg International Folkdancers First Row: Charlotte Pezeshki, Peggy Anderson, Anna Matheson, Faculty Advisor Dale L. Doering, President Jenneine Lambert, Carol Cava, Joyce Dewsbury, Linda Seltzer, Peggy Gregory. Second Row: Cris Cristoffer, Bill Snyder, Cathi Russ, Bernadette Sass, Sondra Wentzel, Andrea Sorkin, Diana Bowen, Laurie Lambing, Avis Lafayette. Third Row: Hal Jung, Joni Hilda], Gerry Combs, Jean Larson, Vice-President Toyoko Tsukuda, Jacques Phillipe Satzeur, H.L. Ballowe, Heather Combs. 298 International Folkdancers How do you feel about the controversy over banning books, like The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn? " Well, I think it ' s an obvious stifling of knowledge and creativity. " — Lori Campbell " You ' re always going to have people who don ' t read books and are afraid of books. They ' re going to have false judgements based upon these books. What I think they should do before they should ban anything is read it. " — Ivy Garlitz " I think that objectionable material is in the mind of the beholder. I think the people who reading these books and are seeing objectionable material in them are just looking for things to create trouble over ... Exposure to life ' s experiences through literature is one of the purposes of getting a liberal education whether you are in high school or college. If you ban books, then that ' s just defeating the whole purpose of it. " — Deborah Mack 1) K. Rotberg English Society 1) Members of the English Society sponsor many wine and cheese receptions. K. Rotberg English Society First Row: Ivy Garlitz, Vicki Moore, Mary Silva, Deborah Mack. Second Row: Bryan Lytton, Gary Lee, Sue Edmunds, Phil Jackson, Kay Stokes, Julie Daniels, Marianne Waltz, Lori Campbell. Third Row: Joseph K. Southerland, President Harry J. Averell, John Cox, David Kans, Ned Davis, Mark Bridgwater. English Society 299 W. Olson Mortar Board K. Rotberg Business Administration College Council First Row: Leslye Branfman, Laura Zelinski, Stella R. Woolfork, Valerie Gordon, Marcy Greenspoon, Marilyn Clayton, Sara Somberg, Amy Gordon, April Rotfort, Terry Messing, Mun Choi, Ana Naya, First Vice-President Susan Monahan. Second Row: Andy Weisman, Beth Vecchidi, Tamarah Gal, Lydia Hunziker, Becky Waller, Carter Sechrest, Bonnie Wong, Nancy Egg, Donna Sanford, Patricia Mullen, Terri Guenther, Scott Fledman. Third Row: Linda DeLoad, Lucie Ozanne, Melissa Maher, Patti Ellis, Lynette Goicoechea, Ivone Poulsen, Jim Roberts, Daniel R. Marquis, Holly Fulton, President Richard Singer, Susan Ferdon, Stefanie Blackwell, Christine Moss, Gary Parker. Fourth Row: Jeff Greenert, Chet Carroll, Michele Kramer, Dr. Wanda Denny, Pete Spennato, Lawrence Edriech, David Misavage, Scott Distasio, Wayne Miller, Carla Scharpff, Karen Pepper, Karen Notkin, Robin Solomon, Teri Johnson, Bruce Boutwell. Fifth Row: Cliff Cree, Eric Fielding, Robert Norberg, Dave Merz, Dan Curkan, Jeff Grubman, Sherylyn Kerkorian, Bill Lyle, Joe Thomas, Liz Merckel, Michael Valletti, Dan Phillips, Blenda Fina, Diane Wellborn. 300 Mortar Board and Business Administration College Council The Mortar Board was a national senior honor society whose purpose was to encourage scholarship, leadership and provide service. Candidates were required to maintain a 3.0 GPA or higher during their junior year, in addition to leadership qualities, to others and academic During the year, the Mortar Board sponsored a homecoming breakfast to gather alumni and members. The association also held an honors reception to recognize academic excellence among sophomores and juniors. In December in conjunction with Savant Leadership honorary, the sponsored Christmas on which saw President and Mrs. Criser light the Christmas tree in front of the University Auditorium. The UF Debate Team saw much excitement through competitions during the school year. A select group of students earned the to compete on this team, and all enjoyed a very fulfilling year. Alpha Kappa Psi was an honorary for students in the College of Administration. They sponsored many events, such as an Atlanta trip and a picnic at Blue Springs. In addition, they sponsored their annual Yellow Rose Banquet. The Business Administration Council stayed busy throughout the year, providing a liaison for to their instructors in the — Wayne Olson and Ken Owens Honoring Excellent Students L. Herrington Debate Team First Row: Coach Gerald Kish, Jocelyn Lane, Carolyn West, Mary Silva, Cherie Smith, Mike Fender, George Held. Second Row: John Stokes, Dina DelValle, Tom Paulton, John Isaza, Glenn Platt, John Guzalak, Bridget Phillips, Sam Walch. W. Olson Alpha Kappa Psi First Row: Tim Sakhnovsky, Mun Choi, Jim Grieser, Corresponding Secretary Elizabeth Merckel, President Rick Jeffries, Treasurer Mehul Patel, Recording Secretary Marcelle Arpen, Advisor Dr. Wanda Denny. Second Row: Michael Chesal, Cristi Atkins, Valerie Madyda, Katie Seidel, Brenda Williams, Mary-Beth Colombo, Vicki Rankin, Lisa Tomas, Martie Colsen, Lauren Lent. Third Row: Steve Bregg, Dan Guggenheim, Dawn Hall, Robin Krinsky. Lynette Ebeoglu, Diane Wilke, Nancy Gorodesky, Christine Moss. Fourth Row: Dana Zagrocki, Kalvin Thompson, Cliff Cree, Kurt Sung, Charles Reagan, Michael Valletti, Brian Rose, Joe Thomas. Debate Team and Alpha Kappa Psi 301 Reaching Professional Goals The American Institute of Chemical Engineers (AIChE) participated in various activities this year, including the AIChE Southern Regional Convention. AIChE also made presentations to a number of high schools and hosted company speakers. The group participated in numerous sports activities, such as intramural softball, softball games with local companies and volleyball games. The Journalism College Council provided both traditional and creative instruction to improve the educational quality in the College of Journalism and Communications. The main purpose of the Council was to assist students within the College. " We ' re basically a liaison between students and faculty, " said Bob Sweitzer. The group also donated funds for the purchase of drawing-table covers and made plans to film a video depicting the College. Once completed, the video will be used for the orientation of incoming students. — Shonda Adams and Mark Protheroe J Davisson AIChE First Row: Farid Vaghefiolhosseini, Treasurer Lisa Voissem, Raymond Reid, Dwayne Baldwin, Vice-President Kevin Hazen. Second Row: Patrick Scott Fowler, Nancy Gropper, President Sondra Dowdell, Samuel Litwack. Third Row: Alan Wagner, Walt Cooney, Brett Morton, Bill Sisk, Chris Bagley. J Davisson AIChE First Row: Laura Collinsworth, Lynn Hilt, Scott Stevens, Tom Russ, Kirk Lang, Jennifer Stenger Second Row: Stacey Diltz, Frank Trimboli, John R. Kra wczyk III, Historian Judi Sullivan, Deanna Boxx, Kimberly Watson, Shelley Miazga, Johnny C. Hamilton. Third Row: Paul Carr, Sandra Hintz, Kim Cassin, Kenn Wolking, Bill Barrett, Chris DeSeiza, Rob Parramore. Fourth Row: Eddy Hoost, Brent Peyton, Russell Stevenson, Nassor Shabiby, Cassidy Carlile, Jason Adler. 302 American Institute of Chemical Engineers 1) R. Colon Journalism College Council Is the media a threat to national security? " I think vital to security. I was talking to my roommate about this ... and he was saying, ' Oh, the press is awful. They ' re always ruining I said. Well, I think we have to give and take in this situa- tion. " ' — Bob Sweitzer " If we don ' t keep some things private, then it will get out of — Joy Benjamin 1) President Robin Suter listens to a discussion at a Journalism College Council meeting. R. Colon Journalisrn College Council First Row: Donald Thompson, Sari Reegler, Jocie Steiner, Caroline Fabritius, Mary Sweeney, Denise Leung, President Robin Suter, Secretary Joy Benjamin, Mary Heagley, Jane Sanders, Melissa Weiss, John J. Isaza, Gloria Tucker, Hope Gantt. Second Row: David Roberts, David Scherff, Lisa Livingstone, Thomas Armstrong, Treasurer Joe DeMastry, Vice-President Rob Schwei tzer, Roger Acton, Chris Bowen, Mark Daniel Southgate, Glen Krahenbuhl. Journalism College Council 303 Beauty Is Found In Arts The Student Art League served to make the community aware of art at the university and the students behind the creations. The league also helped educate art students about how to get works into art shows and how to organize and set up shows. These goals were accomplished by displaying works at the Constans Theatre throughout the year, as well as showing films about famous artists. Most importantly, the organization sponsored and organized the jury-shown Student Art Exhibition where 70 art pieces were chosen out of 340 entries. This year, the University of Florida Ornamental Hortic ulture Club, participated in a variety of different activities, including a trip to California during Spring Break and a Fall fieldtrip to Apopka. This organization also organized a Valentine ' s Day flower sale. — Shonda Adams Student Art League Members: Stella Lackey, Becki Rosenthal, Kyle Dries, Carlyn Novogrodsky, Todd Smyth, Angela Ransone. B. Portman Ornamental Horticulture Club First Row: Secretary Lisa Galvez, Tim Hall, Maria Peacock, Brenda Herring, Cindy Everly, President Lorrie E. Teston, Treasu rer Tamara L. Moyer. Second Row: Marcia Wallace, Mike Insley, Evan Johnston, Vice-President Tom Reddick, Stephen Bellot, Joe Beckwith, Billy Barben, Keith Kirchoffer, Craig Morell, Leslie Johnson, Dr. J.E. Barrett, Kathy Alger. 304 The Men ' s Glee Club, directed by Mr. Ron Burrichter, allowed men of the university to come together for the joy of singing. The men in the Glee Club were mainly non-music majors who represented a diverse cross-section of professional and disciplines. Participation in the Glee Club offered students academic credit, tours and a solid musical As President Robert Swanson said, " The purpose of the Men ' s Glee Club is to give young men the opportunity to experience fellowship in singing. " The Men ' s Glee Club performed at two football games, gymnastics events, Gator Growl, the Sea Symphony Concert and continued a nine year tradition by singing at the Chapel Christmas program. Besides offering its members a welcome diversion from classes and studies, the long offered it members a chance to come together, perfect their skills and represent the university in song. — Wayne Olson 1) These Olustians are a highly specialized group who perform a variety of barbershop and jazz styles of music. 2) Officers of the Men ' s Glee Club include Secretary Treasurer Mark Shalloway, Vice- President Michael D. Gordon, President Robert Swanson, and Director Ronald Burrichter. I) W. Olson Men ' s Glee Club W Olson Men ' s Glee Club First Row: Brad Walker, Steve Sippel, Vernal Smith, Michael C. Lindsey. Second Row: Matt Mayper, Greg Stacey, Aaron Gilbert, Nelson Howard. Third Row: Effren Mencia, President Robert Swanson, J.E. Russel Moses, John Eddleman. Fourth Row: Vice- President Michael D. Gordon, David Mumma, Scott Boudet, Shawn Macauley, Aresnic Arabit. Fifth Row: Secretary Treasurer Mark Shalloway, Claude Ken Bogges, Michael Gladden, Kenneth Key. W Olson Men ' s Glee Club Men ' s Glee Club 305 Gator Band Sets Half time New songs and faces characterized the 1984 Gator Band marching season. Before fall classes started, band members could be found practicing the first halftime show. This year, the newest members of the Marching Gators were called ROTAG. The name ROTAG, which was " Gator " spelled backwards, stood for Rookies Out To Achieve Gatordom. Throughout the season, " ROTAG of the Week " awards were presented to deserving rookies. Also new to the Gator Band were Assistant Director Bruce Ammann and Graduate Assistant Ron Personette. These two new staff members joined Director Dr. Gerald Poe and Associate Director Gary Langford in producing exciting halftime shows. Shows by The Pride of the included current radio hits such as " I Want a New Drug " by Huey Lewis, " Jump " by the Pointer Sisters, " All Night Long " by Lionel Richie and Deniece Williams ' " Let ' s Hear It for the Boy " . More traditional fare included William Walton ' s " Crown Imperial " and " Memory " from the Broadway musical Cats. The entire Gator Band accompanied the Gator football team to the Miami game in Tampa, the Georgia game in Jacksonville and the Florida State game in Tallahassee. Representative pep bands were sent to the Tennessee and Kentucky games. — Mark Protheroe 1) The Woodwind players watch the football team muscle another touchdown. M. Protheroe Gator Band Gatorettes Melissa Fraser, Rhonda Rayborne, Tammy Whaley, Kandy Harden, Martha Faulk, Kim Parker, Heather Happy, Cozette Odom, Desiree Landry, Sherry Smith. M. Protheroe Gator Band Piccolos First Row: Cheryl Lee, Debbie Sisnetsky, Gina Scalfari, Dawn Cammack, Chris Abate, Michelle Mandese, Eric Wiegel, Melody Lewis. Second Row: Melissa Scherr, Kim Matthews, Angella Bingham, Andrea Williams, Jean McCormick, Jody Mowrey, Elva-Helene Ross, Patrece Dayton, Lynette Leporati, Julia LaCroix, Christine Metter. 1) M. Protheroe Gator Band 306 Gator Bands To Music D. Sisnetsky Gator Band Trombones First Row: Mark Protheroe, Todd Watson, Andy Bodnar, Becky McGinnis, Roy Anderson, Matthew Canfield, Tim Riley; Second Row: Steve Smith, Joe Egan, William Bridges, Brian Smith, Craig Naylor, Kurt Gies, Brian Mcdowell, Juan Sanchez, Cash Kowald. 1) The Florida Drum Line performs at Gator Growl. 2) Gatorette Martha Faulk was chosen as a runner-up in the Homecoming Sweetheart Pageant. 3) Gator Bands 307 Playing In The Gator Band M. Protheroe Gator Band Guard First Row: Willie Agustin, Kathy Allison, Tim Goodson, Janice Hamble, Sonny James, Angie Georgelis. Second Row: Jill Raulerson, Mary Dooley, Pam Ford, Tracy Dunlap, Gwen Cox, Karen Philbeck, Michelle McGrath, Carole Wallace, Zipporah Washington. Third Row: Marjie Piccard, Mandy Janes, Joann Agronow, Jackie Miranda, Melissa Ogram, Lisa Fox, Karen Pugh, Peggy Kelly, Kristie Nipper. I) R. Colon M. Protheroe Gator Band Clarinets First Row: Sandra Flatow, Suzanne Hemp, Nancy McElfresh, Debbie Harris, Cindy Jones, Susan Whiteherst, Debbie Bryant, Kristi Kern, Debbie Baker. Second Row: Steve Allo, Paul Carland, Dawn Putnam, Ed Mikovsky, Stephanie Boggess, Rick Harrison, Charlene Westman, Eric Head. Third Row: Susan Meesit, Ramon Murray, Alex Kaminsky, Angela Norman, Linda Rae, Shelly LaVerso, Karen Milewski, Susan Zant, Sandy Tenefrancia. Gator Band members frequently viewed their world in a humorous way. One of the unique examples of this practice was the cult of the word When a band member was marching out of step during practice, he was often told, " Get a Also, when a bandsman was describing how badly he did on a test, he would say, " I was clueless! " This year, the favorite song of the band was the finale from Gustav Mahler ' s Symphony No. 3. Since Assistant Director Bruce Ammann often conducted the finale, he was nicknamed " Mahler " . " Fanglord " , the nickname for Associate Director Gary Langford, continued to be used. The band also continued to collectively hiss at things that met their disapproval. The band members even took a cue from a television commercial concerning the virtues of light beer. One side of the band would yell, " Tastes great! " while the other side would respond, " Less filling! " The " argument " would last for minutes. — Mark Protheroe 1) The Marching Gators take part in the Homecoming Parade. 308 Gator Bands M. Protheroe Gator Band Trumpets First Row: Glen Loftus, David Roberts, Pierre Guertin, Donnie Rogozinski, Susan Hatcher, Leslie Charles, Chris Poole, Suzannah Warren, Paul Berman, Cliff David Andrisani, Pete Bateman. Second Row: Thad Soloman, David Dohm, Skip Eavers, Gabe Luchetta, David Cleveland, Tod Drost, Doug Weldon, Steve Hogan, Todd Craft, Todd Deckert, Scott Stowell, Richard Brinson, Cliff Thompson. Third Row: Doug Booher, Cosme Ramirez, Ken Nix, Dan Tillet, Scott Eldredge, John Risi, Mike Thomas, Andy Poor, Randy Schultz, Reggie Tatlor, Chuck Dickson, James West. 1) M. Protheroe Gator Band M. Protheroe Gator Band Baritones Craig Benson, Jim Coe, Dan Bates, Nancy Nicol, Lori Rahn, Sophia Smith, Chuck Pettinger, Paul Arnold, Scott Weller, Ken Owens. 3) W. Olson Gator Band 2) Gator Band 1) Robert Morato plays " Orange and Blue " at the Florida State game. 2) The Gatorettes were affectionately nicknamed " The Hairspray Squad " by the band members. 3) Concert Band members practice during an afternoon rehearsal. 4) Gator Bands 309 1) The Gator Band is led by Director Dr. Gerald Poe (right) and Associate Director Gary Langford. 2) The Concert Band practices Alfred Reed ' s " A Festival Prelude " . M. Protheroe Gator Band First Row: Lauren Head, Drew Hertz, Catherine Wehlburg, Jack Smith, Steve Knob, Tricia Pittari, Brett Oliver, Alison Zant. Second Row: Gale Green, OkIe Williams, Julie Squatrito, Faith Roberts, Peri Milton. 2) W. Olson Concert Band M. Protheroe Gator Band Sousaphones Lee Felton, Darren Jones, Gerre Reynolds, Rusty Winkler, Jamie Roberson, Erik Madsen, Chuck Kaelin, Andy King, Robert Morato. 310 Gator Bands Serving The Pride Of The Sunshine W. Olson Kappa Kappa Psi and Thu Beta Sigma First Row: Ken Owens, Peggy Kelly, John Voss, Joanne Agronow, Scott Weller, Mark Protheroe, Chris Abate, Kristie Nipper, Debbie Harris, Scott Stowell, Scott McLane, Jack Smith, Chuck Pettinger, Michelle Mandese. Second Row: Lynette Leporati, Shelly LaVerso, Dennis Ostrowski, Marjie Piccard, Charlene Westman, Angie Norman, Stephanie Boggess, Dan Tillet, Dan Bates, Nancy Nicol, Dawn Cammack, Drew Hertz, Catherine Wehlburg, Gerre Reynolds. Third Row: Rick Harrison, OkIe Williams, Jill Raulerson, Chuck Dickson, Richard Brinson, Karen Philbeck, Jon Gasson, Cindy Jones, Linda Rae, Sandra Flatow, David Gasson, Melissa Ogram, Scott Eldredge. Service to the Gator Bands was the primary objective of the Kappa Kappa Psi fraternity and Tau Beta Sigma sorority. Service projects included reorganizing the band music library, setting up scholarships, renovating the Band Bus and organizing the Gator Band-sponsored Tropicana Bowl — a contest for high school marching bands. Recently at the District VIII Convention, the Gator Band chapters earned prestigious honors. The Gator Band Tau Beta Sigma sisters won the Chapter of the Year Award while the brothers secured the Best Representation Award. Debbie Molina Baker was elected District President of Tau Beta Sigma. Also, Mark Protheroe was elected District Secretary-Treasurer of Kappa Kappa Psi. — Ken Owens M. Protheroe Gator Band Saxophones First Row: Dennis Ostrowski, Harry Nixon, Greg Crawford, Jim Coutu, Teresa Slatky, Scott White, Steve DeBono, Todd Nystrom, Julie Caldwell, Dave Becker. Second Row: James Miller, Shawn McElfresh, Matt Johnson, Rob Johnston, Ray Hagans, William Curtiss, Frank Mason, Karen Mills, Jennie Joyner, Cindy Whiteside. " Cheerio " by Clark Bell We are the men of the Florida Band We bring you greetings from of Gatorland We can play a melody Maybe even two or three We try to please every fan got a spirit that ' s lasting and true We play our music especially for you Play it sweet; play it hot There ain ' t nothing we ain ' t got We are the Florida Band M. Protheroe Gator Band Percussion First Row: Mike Reyer, Ed Goldsmith, Lee Breeze, Jon Gasson, Colin Lewis, Scott McLane, Erica Weston, Jim McLaughlin, Scott Mansfield. Second Row: Greg Hood, Jim Murray, Todd Seagle, Doug Wallace, Mike Crivellaro, Steve Brown, Wade Childress, Renee Kulhanek, Kevin Kreitzer, Jon Goding, Kevin Salamon, Sean Lewis, Tim Smith. Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma 311 Adapting To Student Interests Courtesy of Student Government President Earl Ziebarth, Sophomore Senator and Gator Football Quarterback Kerwin Bell, Vice President Amy Balderson, Treasurer John Rodriguez. We know you ' re talented. That ' s why we need your help. SG needs ambitious, intelligent, determined, committed, and hard-working students like you to work with us. And we have a whole bunch of jobs to choose from. You ' ll get valuable job experience and meet good friends. But best of all, the work you do will benefit UF students. And that ' s what SG is really all about. Apply by March 29 in room 305 JWRU 392-1665 APPLY FOR SG OFFICES TODAY votE right letters write now. Your tuition may be 25 percent higher next year unless you act now. Gov. Graham wants to hike tuition again. We want to sent 1,000 letters to the state legislature--telling them that students can ' t afford another tuition increase. Tuition already has skyrocketed by 35 percent in just four years. Legislators listen to letters. Especially a lot of them. Come by our tables at GPA and the Reitz Union, or stop by the SG offices. The letters are already written. All you need to do is sign. Help your SG fight to stop tuition increases. 312 Student Government 19% That ' s how many students voted in last week ' s SG elections. And that ' s just fine with some people. Some people are hoping that voter turnout will be low. Some people seem to think your vote is meaningless. But BEACH knows your vote can change student government Take a few minutes today to make a $4 million decision. VOTE BEACH, and we ' ll put honesty, integrity and fairness back into student government. We guarantee it. vote BEACH MAKE YOUR VOTE COUNT Pd. Pol Ad. by Eric Williams Treasurer Student Government (SG) saw three different administrations during the 1984-85 school year. Shortly before fall classes began, Student Body President Oscar Brennan, facing charges of mishandling student money, resigned from office. Laura Ensley, then Vice President, became President by order of the SG Constitution. Geoffrey Meyer was named as the new vice-president. In February, Laura Ensley sought election for another term as President under the banner of the GATOR Party — Gators Actively Taking On Responsibility. Ensley ' s party had identified itself as the Progressive Party during the Senate election in the fall and as the STAR Party during Oscar Brennan ' s election. The primary opponent of Ensley was Earl Ziebarth ' s Beach Party. The fir st election, however, was declared void by the Honor Court since some candidates for lesser SG offices were accidentally left off the ballot. The second election resulted in a victory for the Beach Party. 19% of the student body voted in the first election and 18% returned to the polls to vote in the second. — Mark Protheroe Student Government 313 Numerous Organizations Meet Diverse Interests The Medical College Council was made up of elected class members who represented all students in the College of Medicine. The council tried to inform students of progress in medicine such as new trea tments, techniques and issues. Some issues facing the medical field were health maintenance organizations and positions in the field. Addressing the latter issue Gainesville Mayor- Commissioner Jean Chalmers spoke about " Women in the 80 ' s. " The group co-sponsored the lecture with the Law School and College of Dentistry. Another lecturer spoke about " Limits of Human Experimentation, " a very controversial issue. The Medical College Council and the UF Track Club co-sponsored a six-mile health run for the senior class of ' 85. — Bonnie Gordon C. West Medical College Council First Row: Eric Pesetsky, Frank Cohen, Mark Cartoe, President Lisa Baumbach, Treasurer Danny Cartwright. Second Row: Kevin Broyles, Kirk Smith, Diane Snyder, Marvin Lee, Glenn Morgan, David Campbell, Paul Deci, Lori Spitzer, Karen Harris. Health Related What is wrong with the American diet? Karen Pekar, president of the Student Dietetic Association said the main thing is the lack of the four food groups. " Americans just don ' t pay attention to the four basic food groups which should be eaten every day. They concentrate too much on fad diets and other temporary diets. The Student Dietetic Association consisted of students planning careers in clinical and common dietetics. Their goal was to promote the advantage of nutrition. In January, the group had a flea market to make money to help achieve their goal. Well-known nutrition- related researchers lectured at meetings about legislature in relation to dieticians and licensing of dieticians. Members of the club included President Mandy Vice-President Julie Hayes, Junior Vice-President Deborah Feinman, Treasurer Cathleen Revelas, Secretary Lisa Lindsey, HRP Representative Pam Rock, Advisor Gail Kauwell, Susan Knight, Kathy Dudeck, Kathy Halleran, Janet Summers, Debi Ingalls, Lisa Barber, Stacy Ratinettz, Lisa Ruggiero, Laurie Jacobson, Ruth Kangas, Kerri Trainor, Jacqueline Zonensain, Maria de la Torre, Marti Davis, Karen Pekar, Amy Blackham, Linda Martin, Kimberly Law, Paula Ganter, Danielle Carbone, Quincey Bertcher and Kimberly Koivu. The students of the Florida Association of Professional Health Educators (FAPHE) felt health education was the vital link to enhanced life, lower health costs and prevention of early death from major diseases. The group participated in Gator Expo during Homecoming. There they won first place for their exhibit with the theme of " Florida Jones and the Temple of a take off from the movie Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom. " We held fund raisers for the American Heart Association and went to Atlanta, Georgia for the American Association of Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance Convention, " said President Melanie Brown. Members included President Melanie Brown, Vice-President Patricia Eckes, Treasurer and Public Relations Director Francie O ' Meara, Secretary Lisa Taracks, Advisor Kathleen Shreve, Activities Chairman Johnnie Mae Wiggins, Cindy Kreitner, Brenda Jones, Heidi Kniedler, Janet Brubaker, Gregg Smith, Karen Allison, Cathy Mehrtens, Diane Biernacki and Donna Seery. 314 Various Organizations The American Marketing participated in numerous including the first annual Gator Derby, a five kilometer run co-sponsored by Pepsi. The proceeds benefited the Muscular Dystrophy Associ- ation. The organization also hosted a statewide convention entitled Marketing Florida which was held in Orlando. A variety of speakers from various companies including International Business Machines, Maas Brothers, Jordan Marsh, Deluxe Check Printers, Duracell, Davisons and Proctor and Gamble came to speak about the business world. — Shonda Adams AMA AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA Sports The Sports Club Council was an umbrella organization for forty-five different sports clubs. The organization sponsored seminars and lectures for the benefit of all the sports clubs. Members included Advisor M.B. Chafin, President Michael Faircloth, Vice-President Bruce Ferguson, Treasurer Pat Griswold, Secretary Gary R. Crumley, Rip Hanks, Mike May, Nancy Dwyer, Brent Peyton and Lance Turner. The Rugby Football Club had a full schedule with twelve matches. At the end of the season, the club participated in the Gator Invitational Rugby Tournament held during spring break. A total of eight teams played in the tournament. Mike Faircloth began the Boardsailing Association in the summer of 1984. The organization participated in intercollegiate racing and free-style exhibitions. The members gave boardsailing lessons and showed videos to interested parties. The club boasted a membership of approximately 75 to 100. Officers included President Michael Faircloth, Vice-President Pat Lemehaute, Treasurer Tom Sachs and Secretary Beth Lowe. The Falling Gator Sports Parachute Club was a new organization to the university , also. The club received funding from Student Government for new gear which enabled the members to train students in the sport. The main goal of the Falling Gators was to increase Intercollegiate Relative Work Team Competition, especially in the southeast. Members of the club included President Dave Marriott, Treasurer and Safety Officer Mark Pruitt, Secretary Bob Thropp, Michael Pennington, Salome Zikakis, Bill Parady, Luis M. Perez, and Glenda Snyder. — Shonda Adams and Amy Muller The Board of College Councils (BOCC) was a group combined of members from student councils in each college on campus. Major activities sponsored by BOCC were the Gator Expo and two career expos. Members included President Denise Rogers, Vice-President Rick Jeffries, Treasurer Robyn Spalter, Secretary Scott Morse, Scott Sapperstein, Todd Letzring, Michael P. McCoy, Michael G. Houts, Chris Goldsmith, Wesley Bolch, Rancy Rilling, Joe DeMastry, Thomas Armstrong, Randy Gonzalez, Antonio L. Sanchez, Tom Breslin, J. Carter Perkins, Greg Rosica, Anne Bilder, Mehul Patel, Lori DeBello, Lisa Baumbach, Mike Peters and Danny Cartwright. — Bonnie Gordon The student chapter of the American Society of Interior Designers kept busy by attending many functions. They went to Orlando, Florida for the National American Society of Interior Designers ' Florida Conference. The organization also took part in Career Day. With funding from the American Society of Interior Designers for a trip to Atlanta, Georgia, members observed historical and modern architecture and interiors. The senior members participated in signatures, an annual display of their portfolios which many parents and faculty members attended. — Shonda Adams Various Organizations 315 Engineers The Society of Women Engineers helped the Career Resource Center with the " Women in Science and Engineering Workshop. " The organization hosted at their meetings career representatives and women engineers who spoke on career objectives. The Society went to Georgia Tech to attend the Society of Women Engineers Regional Conference, while in June, they attended the National Student Conference. The American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics was an organization devoted to science and engineering in the fields of astronautical and aeronautical technology. Members participated in the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics Southeast Regional Conference. The first alumni newsletter in the history of the club was produced. The members entered the Engineers ' Fair with exhibits and entered a technical competition. Professionals in the field of aerospace gave highly technical at each meeting: On the lighter side of the organization, activities like intramural frisbee, softball and basketball games, a student faculty picnic and a Senior banquet were held. Members included Advisor Prabhat Hajela, President Diane Fleming, Vice-President of Programs Ed Walton, Vice-President of Activities Randy Showers, Treasurer Linda Wiley. Secretary Heather Lawrence, Newsletter Editor Peter W. Knezevich, Kathy Novak, Dan Coon, Tom Potter, Steve Harnisch, Ben Hebert, Chris Wel- W. Olson Society for Black Student Engineers First Row: Venetta Johnson, Antionette McCorvey, Ocea Wynn, Marie Guerrier, Secretary Paula S. Wellons, Jacquelyn Harris, Mary L. Guyton. Second Row: Dr. Jerry Williams, Timothy Briggs, Reginald Barnes, Gilbert Mincey, Penny Lockley, Umana Oton, Clifford Taylor, Anthony Pettis, President Emmanuel Sackie-Plensah, Anthony Cochran , Treasurer Wayne A. August. The College Democrats held several Republican Democrat debates. They hosted winter and summer platform conventions for the Young Democrats of Florida. The organization also participated in a winter carnival with Alpha Epsilon Phi. — Shonda Adams 316 Various Organizations The European Club was a group of students who wished to teach the American community about European culture. In providing such learning to the community, the club sponsored conferences, films and social gatherings. The club participated in Volunteers for International Student Affairs ' events such as the International Market Day, the Multi-Cultural Night and a trip to Epcot Center. Some of the members Faculty Advisor Mark Hinnebusch, President Rosie Hinnebusch, Pierre Jaspar, and Secretary Eduardo Ledo. — Bonnie Gordon The Christian Science Organization was open to any Christian Science student. They held weekly meetings and prayed for the campus and community. In the spring, they sponsored an annual lecture by a member of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship. This year ' s speaker was Betty Carson Fields and her lecture was on " Christian Science: The Simple Theology of Jesus. " The Criminal Justice Society participated in numerous activities including a prison tour and a prisoner letter contact program. The organization hosted the Bears Fair, a police community activity which took place in the Plaza of Americas. They also held various fund raisers including a raffle and a charity food drive. — Shonda Adams don, Brad Burrowes, Chris Reed, James Guy, Robert Ek, Christina L. Bloebaum, Michael S. Carrera, Glen Knaust, Bob Poe, Bruce McDavid, Bill Thomas, Lowell Adams, Michael Generale, Andrew Aurigema, Kevin Kennedy, John Griffith, Andrew S. Jennings, Bill Wells, Jon Kemmerling, Greg Nott, Craig D. Hampson, Robert P. Costello, Enrique Murphy, Francisco Alvarez. The purpose of the Society for Black Student Engineers was to help students secure a job after graduation with the assistance of company representatives. The society hosted a Regional Student Conference held on campus. Two hundred students from the entire southeast participated in this event. The organization also hosted their annual wine and cheese mixer. A tutorial service was provided for high school students in the math and science areas. — Shonda Adams Various Organizations 317 The National Residence Hall Honorary provided recognition for individuals who demonstrated leadership and involvement in residence hall life. This organization held Officer Awareness Day for all area governments to qualified individuals and held a banquet in honor of the outstanding members. Members included Vice-Chairperson Donna Wheeler, David Stewart, Mark Shouger, Andrew Weisman, Rick Newfield, Charles S. Goodman, Esther Paterson, Joan Gilmore, Tom Hippenheuser, Laura Alderman, Curtis O. Massey, II, Scott Young, Andrea Hirsh, Suzanne Daniels, David Ursel, Robert Slaughter and Lee E. White. — Shonda Adams Do you think rules will stricter in the future for residence halls? How? Why? " Because the State Florida is probably going to raise the drinking age to 21 and so many people living in the residence halls are under age, the rules regarding alcohol are going to need to be stricter. " — David Stewart " Every year the Division of Housing gets more organized. As it becomes more organized, it becomes more efficient and is better able to enforce the — Suzanne Daniels The Alpha Epsilon Delta Premedical Honor Society hosted a blood drive and provided hypertension screening. Several guest speakers of the medical profession were brought to campus. The club held an application workshop which enabled the members and other students to apply their medical knowledge in given situations. — Shonda Adams Savant participated in a road rally to raise money for Big Brothers and Big Sisters. They also took part in a Legislative Intern Program and the Battle of the Politicos. — Shonda Adams Delta Sigma Pi, a business open to all business majors, partook in numerous activities. Professional trips were taken to New Orleans and Miami. The organization also did several service projects including assisting the Red Cross and assisting with the Special Olympics. Delta Sigma Pi put on Dress for Success, a fashion show and seminar which dealt with proper attire necessary for a job interview. — Shonda Adams Upsilon Pi Epsilon, the Computer Science Honor Society held evening introductory courses which explained how to work with the CIRCA VAX computers. Evening computer consultations were also available for students having problems working on their programs. The organization gave computing assistance also to local high schools. Members included Advisor Leslie Oliver, President Christopher Ward, Historian Jaime L. Zapata, Recording Secretary Aimee Olson, Corresponding Secretary Larry Stewart, Tracy M. Tubbs, Lance Choon-Peng Tay, David K. Greenberg, Sean D. Burke, Bernice Buntaran, Michael Fazio, David M. Snow, John Savant, Benjamin Bejar, Peter Hardie, Raymond Smets, Joh Liang, Hee, Frederick A. Aalbue, Shirley Castle, Peyvand Khademi-Araghi, Chris Niven and Carol Campassi. — Shonda Adams The Black Graduate Students Organization was busy with activities such as a rural education project for Alachua High School students. The members of the club did numerous projects in support of Black History Month. The organization also supported an Ethiopian relief effort, as well as getting involved in an end of apartheid (racial segregation) in South Africa. The Black Graduate Students Organization presented a film to honor Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. ' s birthday. Members included President Neil Boyer, Secretary Annie Montgomery, Pat West, Beatrice Madison and Edward Asikele. — Shonda Adams The Rho Chi Pharmaceutical Honor Society participated in the College of Pharmacy Bowl in October. Also in the fall, they hosted a study assistance service. In the spring, the organization gave cardio pulmonary resuscitation training seminar. — Shonda Adams K. Rotberg ' Order of Omega First Row: Earl Ziebarth, Fred Bogus, Chuck Martinez, Vice-President Ross Adams, Borden Wilson, Treasurer Vicki Howell. Second Row: John Rives, Suzie Beckman, Leslie Grizzard, Gayle Ruhlen, Rick Alexander, Karen Wajdowicz, Ernie Cox, Linda Caveleto, Secretary Jill Strickland, Juliann Hodges. Third Row: Tom Levy, Don Hervick, Andy Foor, John Kiger, Tim Strickland, Greg Taussig, John Tiffin, Guy Norris, Todd Ergle Leadership Retreat Chairman Mark Krill. Order of Omega was a Greek Honorary Society made up of the leaders of both fraternities and sororities. Members were chosen for the group according to their past involvement in Greek organizations. Most have held presidential or vice-presidential offices and have been highly active in their fraternity or sorority. The Order of Omega included the Interfraternity Council (IFC) and Panhellenic Council. This year the group sponsored Greek Week, which included " Meet the Greeks Day " on the Reitz Union Colonnade. The special day gave students a good chance to ask questions about the workings of fraternities and sororities. A Greek Leadership Retreat, sponsored by IFC was held at Cedar Key in February. Deans Tom Dougan and Tony attended the retreat which included workshops about leadership, scholarship and alcoholic awareness. — Bonnie Gordon The Phi Theta Kappa Alumni Association helped incoming students learn about campus. They published a Survival Kit for new students. They hosted a Phi Theta Kappa Day which was an orientation designed for students. Members included Advisor Ernest St. Jacques, President Moskula M. Kypreos, Vice-President and Treasurer Christopher J. Bohannon, Secretary Sandy Wold, Concepcion Gonzalez, Karen M. Hobbs, Maria Vierling and Michael McBride. — Shonda Adams Due to technical difficulties beyond our control, some groups are not pictured. The Tower staff expresses its regrets for this problem. Various Organizations 319 The International Festival, coordinated by the Volunteers for International Student Affairs (VISA), was a ten-day cultural celebration sponsored by various international student groups. The Festival was opened by a coffee party sponsored by the India Club. The Festival also included a soccer tournament and a number of luncheons. Multicultural Night featured the costumes, music and dances of various nationalities. Performances by Chinese, Greek, Caribbean, Filipino, Palestinian, Turkish, Vietnamese and Tahitian students also comprised the International Talent Show. The Festival ended with a free showing of the German film Das Boot. — Mark Protheroe 1) Nhien Vo Dinh penned this drawing in celebration of the Vietnamese New Year. 2) The International Talent Show included a performance of the Cuban song 3) Costumes and dances added to the festivity of Multicultural Night and the International Talent Show. Celebrating Diversities I) N. Vo Dinh 2) C. Wes 3) C West VISA 2) C. West VISA 1) VISA sponsored parties and other activities during International Festival Week. 2) Some party costumes of VISA members reflect their ethnic origin more than others. 3) Showing foreign films and participating in Gator Expo activities complements the group ' s festive personality. 3) C. West VISA Volunteers For International Student Affairs 321 Improving School And School Lunches The Student Council of the College of Education functioned as a liaison between students and the of the College of Education. This past year the " Edugators " were in charge of such activities as Teacher Appreciation Day and were responsible for the Teacher of the Year award. This organization also participated in the Gator Expo. At the Expo, the Edugators had a small classroom set-up and served refreshments donated by Publix. — Shonda Adams 1) Kathy Kelly and Clint Wills call the meeting to order. 1) W. Olson Student Council of the College of Education 2) W. Olson Student Council of the College of Education First Row: Teresa Carter, Laurie Stewart, Denise Morgan, Jerri Norris, Katie Copeland, Bob Carroll. Second Row: Undergraduate Representative Kathy Kelly, Janet Ferretti, Pam DiSario, Maria Vierling, I.L.S. Joan F. Kaywell. Third Row: Sam Andrews, Special Representative Susan Klein, Special Representative Lynn Magee, Tamara Hanchin, Vice President Sheila Y. Rivers, Pamela Ryals, Treasurer Clint Wills, President Cecelia Magrath, Graduate Representative Gina Alermico, A.C.E.I. Representative Vickie Richardson. 322 Student Council of College of Education I) D. Adams Dairy Science Club First Row: Advisor Dr. Kermit Bachman, Jesus Lopez. Second Row: Blanca Cecilia Camacho, Lesley Robson, JoAnn McNeill. Third Row: President Gene Starr, Tim Settle, Mary Russell, Secretary Kim Beasley. Fourth Row: Jose Miguel Perez, Vice-President Warren Lowery, Treasurer and Historian Fiona Aitken, Stephen Buckler. The Dairy Science Club participated in numerous activities, including the Student Organization Fair, the " Share " phonathon in February and the Student Agriculture Council ' s softball tournament. This organization also catered a Homecoming Luncheon for alumni, parents and faculty. The Dairy Science Club attended the Tampa State Fair and made fieldtrips to surrounding dairy farms. The organization hosted a student-faculty mixer party in the Spring semester for the Dairy Department. — Shonda Adams 1) Alumni, faculty and parents enjoy the Dairy Science Homecoming luncheon. 2) Fiona Aitken and Lesley Robson point the way to the softball game. 3) D. Adams Dairy Science Club 2) D. Adams Dairy Science Club Dairy Science Club 323 Catching Waves and Frisbees The Surf Club had its beginnings in 1973. Roger Hansrote (a.k. a. " Gumby " ) was the " old man of the sea. " He had been involved in the club since 1978, and had seen the club ' s progress and victories. The Surfing Gators were the East Coast champs for the past six years. They were also the only East coast member of the National Scholastic Surfing association to be invited to the National Championships. They placed second in the competition. Rip Hanks, retired president, and David Settgast, past president and retired team captain, organized the trip to California for the National Championships. Along with Student Government and the Sports Club Council, Hanks, Settgast and the club raised over $7,000 for the Gators trip to California. Settgast helped organize the club and secured the majority of the team sponsors. He had also been the top collegiate surfer on the East Coast for the past three years, as well as, the top surfer in Florida and the top knee boarder in the nation. To most of the members of the club, " surfing is not just a sport, it ' s a way of life, " said Mitchell Wyle. However, not everyone in this organization surfed. The non-surfers were " beachy " and " radical " who participated in various functions, such as roadtrips to the beach and parties. The adventurous non-surfing members even took surfing lessons. After all, " What are you afraid of? It ' s only water, " said Richard Peterson. — Shonda Adams 1) David Settgast cuts back at Spanish House, Sebastian, Florida. 2) W. Olson Surf Club First Row: Elise Glover; Women ' s Team Captain and Secretary Mara Uman, Vice President Walter Stahl, Kim Bauldree, Gloria Titherington. Second Row: Mitchell Wyle, Collette Brown, Team Captain Tab Textor, Robin Stutevoss, President David Logan, Donna Ignacio. Third Row: Rich Boswell, Honorary President Rip Hanks, Carlos Esquivia-Lee, John Arnold, Roger Hansrote, Drew Jones, Jay Rosol, Samuel A. Cangham II, Alfredo Reused. Fourth Row: Randy Roska, Robert Dark, Dave (a.k.a. Hazey) Johnson, Joy Voute, Treasurer and Contest Coordinator Karl Lotspeich, Social Director Richard Peterson. Not Pictured: Honorary Team Captain David Settgast. 324 Surf Club First Row: Al Williamson, Rich Hankin, President Rob Lemley, John Hasson, Ed George, Reed Chamberlain, Lyle Fried, Patrick Fields. Second Row: Pat Dooley, Harlin Wurster, Herb Sivitz, Mike Fels, Joe Welsh, Tom Ankerson, Harvey Brandt, Bruce Day, Wendel Martinkovie, Steve Scott, Russ Watkins, Sam Corcos, Dave Schuman, G ary Schulte, Dave Frauman, Adam Davis, Paul Vanhelgen, Tony Pellicane. The Ultimate Frisbee Club hosted and participated in numerous this year. They hosted the Southeastern Regionals, Sectional Tournament and the Frost Breakers Competition. Both the men and the women had been ranked top in the Regionals for the past two years and were invited to the National Frisbee Tournament. — Shonda Adams D Schuman Ultimate Frisbee First Row: Kim Snyder. Second Row: Alice Kuntz, Laura Robertson, Susan Wallace, Treasurer Nancy Dwyer, Karen Duke, Sport Siegrist, Carol Vaughn. Third Row: President Erika Waldman, Carol Carter, Mandy Carreiro, Debbie Pollini. Fourth Row: Diane Peale, Tami Pellicane, Ellie May, Patrick Fields, Cindy Fisher, Gaby Gandolfo, Cindy Raethka. Ultimate Frisbee Club 325 1) W. Olson Panhellenic Council 2) W. Olson Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council was the governing body of the 19 sororities on campus. " Our main purpose is to create and promote unity among the various sororities on campus, " said Vice President Kristi Krueger. overseeing the sorority system, the Panhellenic Council also outstanding Greeks and scholarship and service within the Greek community. " Service is our most important product, " said President Karen Wajdowicz. This year the Panhellenic Council donated $1,000 to the Girls ' Club of Alachua County. In addition to the external concerns of the council, coordinating sorority rush was also important. " One of our biggest responsibilities is making rush a positive experience, " said Heidi Erickson. In April, the council hosted the Southeastern Conference with over 600 delegates visiting from throughout the Southeast. — Wayne Olson 1) Vice President Kristi Krueger prepares for the Southeastern Panhellenic Conference. 2 Panhellenic advisor Dr. Helen Mamarchev and President Karen Wajdowicz have many duties. 326 Panhellenic Council Working For W. Olson Panhellenic Council President Karen Wajdowicz, Executive Vice President Kristi Krueger, Administrative Vice President Lisa Sotir, Treasurer Lisa Corbett, Secretary Kim Carlson, Administrative Assistant Heidi Erickson. 1) R. Colon Korean Scientists and Engineers Sisters And Science The Korean Scientists and Engineers Association served as a bridge between the country of Korea and the Korean students throughout the state. This year, the association held its annual forum which brought scientists from throughout the state to lecture on their latest research. The organization was also busy raising funds for Korean With over one hundred Korean graduate students on campus, the worked diligently to establish a scholarship fund to help students meet the high cost of out-of- state tuition. — Wayne Olson 1) Dr. Paul W. Chun contemplates for a moment after a meeting. R. Colon Korean Scientists and Engineers First Row: Dr. Paul Chun. Second Row: C.N. Lee, Sang-Gi Byeon, D.Y. Lee, Chang- Won Kim, Sang-Ill Lee, Jun-S Kum, Seung-Chul Lee. Third Row: Sung-Chul Oh, T.W. Jung. Korean Scientists And Engineers 327 Gators Share Their Talents The Women ' s Chorale was a twenty-five member organization whose primary function was the enjoyment of music. " We are mostly non-music majors who come together for the joy of singing, " said Historian Laurie Stewart. The group, led by Mr. Ron Burrichter, sang with the Men ' s Glee Club a nd University Choir at the Sea Symphony and Christmas Concert. In April, the Chorale traveled to New Orleans with the Men ' s Glee Club to sing at Loyola University. The group sings almost all types of music, or as the Director Ron Burrichter said, " Everything from DiLasso to Broadway. " The Peer Counselors for Student Development was a group of students whose sole purpose was to help fellow students. Since its inception over a year and a half ago, the Peer Counselors have helped students by acting as academic advisers and also by counseling on career decisions. The strength of the organization lies in its ability to offer one-to- one advisement and more personalized attention to the student seeking academic help. The organization, through the Psychological and Vocational Counseling Center, offers its services to students on a daily basis throughout the year. The group also helps to orient students on the Discover computer, which aids in realizing career potential. The group also helps students deal with the infamous " 80 hour rule, " and offers workshops on a variety of issues as well as acting as a student representative into outreach programming at the Counseling Center. — Wayne Olson 1) The Women ' s Chorale rehearses a song from A Chorus Line. 1) C. Kuperman Women ' s Chorale W. Olson Women ' s Chorale First Row: Uyen-Ly Bui, Debby Seligman, Peggy O ' Brien, Corrine Bourque, Barbara Rogers, Susan Straub, Sharon Marie Cline, Janice Innis-Thompson, Vice President Eva Marie Deitz. Second Row: Nancy Vivar, Debbie Halpin, Historian Laurie Stewart, Darlene Vanderbush, Secretary Debora Todd, Cathy Collins, Michele Sund, Kathy Kelly, President Toni Edwards. Third Row: Elizabeth Hanlow, Nancy Nicol, Roleine Rene, Anna DeFoe, Cindy Kramer. 328 Women ' s Chorale R. Colon Peer Counselors 1) C. Kuperman 2) C. Kuperman 1) A Women ' s Chorale member demonstrates that " Diction is done with the tip of the tongue and the teeth. " 2) Barbara Rogers and Susan Straub practice before the trip to New Orleans. First Row: Robert Stone, Scott Dugan, Patricia Oliver, Millie Hankins, Student Coordinator Ralph del Castillo, Jeff Garfield, Director Dr. Barbara Probert, Wendy Kissinger. Not Pictured: Emily Cobb, Dionna Doss, Greg Kiker. Peer Counselors 329 Experiencing Asian Culture I) R. Colon Vietnamese Student Organization C. Kuperman Vietnamese Student Organization First Row: ( " yen Ly Bui, My Duc Nguyen, Secretary, Phi-Van Le, President, My Huong Nguyen, Vice-President, Hoang Quang Tien, Thien Vo, Ann Nguyen, Khanh Van Nguyen. Second Row: Kimthoa Nguyen, Xuan-Khanh Thi Tran, My Ngoc Nguyen Phu, Nguyen Thi Cam Tu, Hoang Thi To Nguyen, Tran Huu Tam, Huan T. Le, Minh Pham, Thien Dinh, Kiet A. Chau, Faculty Advisor, Khe V. Chau. Third Row: Huygues Catherine, Tohien Hoang, Pham Mai-Anh, Tuan Tran. Fourth Row: Minh-Tri Duong, Thanh-My thi Nguyen, Hong-Suong Tran, Vi Nguyen, Tam Van Le, Nhan Nguyen, Thien Nguyen, Kiet Paul Tran. The Vietnamese Student Organization provided social events for Vietnamese and other students. Through Vietnamese celebrations, this group helped keep students in touch with cultural values of Vietnam. In addition to social events, this organization was involved in helping Vietnamese students get settled in the Gainesville community. The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Student Council (CLASSC) represented the largest college on campus. There were many activities that kept the CLASSC busy. It was the major sponsor of speakers in all areas of academic interest. The CLASSC also sponsored a Teacher of the Year Award, Hall of Fame Awards and a Baccalaureate service held each Spring for graduating Liberal Arts and Science students. — Ken Owens 1) Vietnamese students enjoy a cultural get- together. 330 Vietnamese Student Organization And Liberal Arts M. Boyette CLASSC First Row: Treasurer, Judy Burrus, Secretary, Dawn Marie Rubio, Vice President, Pamela Artz, President, Melanie Gasper. Second Row: F.G. Redfern, Allaire C. Shaw, Cecilia Justo, Social Chairman, Peggy Sidman Charmain Williams, Victoria Moore. Third Row: Martha Hunter, Lisa Thomas, Tad Delegal, Heidi Hengstenberg, George Zamora, Shenary Adams. Fourth Row: Gregory P. Richard, Rick Silverman, Dan Renuart, Karen Nye, James C. Hellegaard, Denise Rogers. Fifth Row: Bill Pikounis, Tim Kellner, Craig Singer, Herb Bellamundo, Mike Doss, Todd Henderson, Mark Greenspan, Chris Damian, Carlos F. Pereira. What can Americans learn from Vietnamese culture? " Buddhism greatly influences the life and thought of the Vietnamese people. One of its teachings is patience, a virtue which is necessary for a race of people who lead a very hard life, a life full of struggle for survival. Other virtues are having respect for the elderly and making sacrifice for the children. Vietnamese families have very strong family ties. There is always room for one more, and, indeed, " the more the merrier " is a phrase that aptly describes the attitude of many families in Vietnam, an attitude which renders orphanages and homes for the aged largely unnecessary. The work ethic in Vietnam is one of very hard work, and living for the next generation.- - My-Huong Nguyen College Of Liberal Arts And Sciences Student Council 331 Working Toward Better 1) Collegiate Living Organization For students who desired resident- hall-living arrangements, not under the jurisdiction of the university, the Collegiate Living Organization (C.L.O.) provided an alternative. The C.L.O. was a cooperative arrangement located close the the center of campus. This made it convenient for any student. The C.L.O. was also affordable, since each student had his share of work to do in upkeep of the place. When asked why he lived at C.L.O., Junior Jeff Hoskins said, " My main reason is because of how affordable it is to me and the people are really great. " — Ken Owens 1) New residents dance at the informal initiation. C. Kuperman Collegiate Living Organization First Row: Jenni Phillips, Tiffany Parr, Karen Hobbs, Laura Clifton. Second Row: Scott McCarthney, Anglea LaPointe, Mark Aubry, Anita Raughvan, Chris Nivens, Marci Day, Mark Weischebaum. Third Row: Laurie Ford, Dan Stanfill, Mike Buffington, Shari McCarthney, Don Kessler, Eileen Ovington, Terry Ransom, Caroline Hickman, Rhonda Horn, Sandy Wold, Hillary Driscoll, Pattana Aphivant, Randa Roberts, Chris Morgan, Miguel Quiones. Fourth Row: Paul Woodards, Hal Plaag, Lee Minson, Mike Leake, Steve Grove, David Helms, Carter Williamson, Javier Valles. Fifth Row: Mike Vick, Lee Clayton, Dan Nasser, Todd Petersohn, John Hilbert, Doug Eldgred, Jim Grissom. 332 Collegiate Living Organization Living And Parking W. Olson Student Traffic Court First Row: Lynette Ebioglie, Chief Justice Mark Borelli. Second Row: Kolby Peterson, Loreen Tressler. Collegiate Living Organization 1) The Collegiate Living Organization provides students with living areas adjacent to campus. 2) Skits are part of a new residents initiation. 3) Informal initiation for new residents includes a dance. Many students found it necessary to appeal parking violations that they received on campus. The Student Traffic Court was a body of students that heard these students ' appeals and made a decision regarding the appeals. The major purpose of the Student Traffic Court was to provide the opportunity for all students to appeal violations. Not everyone could be a member of the Student Traffic Court, as each member had to go through an interview session with the Chief Justices. — Ken Owens C. Kuperman Collegiate Living Organization Collegiate Living Organization Student Traffic Court 333 Cicerones And Accounting 1) C Kuperman 2) C. Kuperman A cicerone was a " guide who conducts sightseers. " The Florida Cicerones were the people who were constantly ushering, hosting and greeting incoming freshmen and visitors. This year the group participated in the inauguration of President Criser, the Miss UF Pageant, the Florida Blue Key Leadership Institute and the University Performing Arts Series. — Bonnie Gordon I) Two cicerones enjoy a party at Danny ' s, a popular drinking and mingling spot in Gainesville. 2) Members listen to instructions for hosting visitors. C. Kuperman First Row: President Leslie Feinstein, Vice President Joe Figini, Secretary-treasurer Jennifer Kibiger, Member at Large, Tori Nolen. Second Row: Kim Korzen, Colleen Roache, Cecilia Liu, Mark Borelli, Angie Grilliot, Sandie Braun, Dawn Davidson, Kathy Abbott, Pam Schmitt, Lisa Martin, Peggy Sidman. Third Row: Lynette Ebeagly, Cynthia McNeil, Emily Cobb, Susan Straub, Vince Moy, Amy Greyson, Karin E. Hoch, Missy Weiss, Patty Digman, Kathy Bernardi, Eva Puragowski. Fourth Row: Kim Iley, Deborah Kent, Kimberly Michaels, Todd Seagle, Robin Wrinn, Heidi Marino, Tracy Herard, Valerie Stoker, Jaimie Reilly, Amy Mahan, Janet Sheldon, Rebecca Trawick, Paul Tyrell. Fifth Row: Peggy Koreze, Linda Nelson, Jon Ulman, Horace C. Gordon, James Wood, Tom Cook, Historian Mike Stephens, Fran Wynne, Johnathan Bodden, David L. Weiss, Timm Derflinger, Melissa Warren, Stuart Sutherland, Not pictured: Patty Hoagland. 334 Florida Cicerones Council Act As Guides L. Kuperman First Row: Lori Midanek, Bonnie Sockel, Susan Gore, Robyn Spalter, Mona Sagui, Audrey Robinson, Vicky Saavedra. Second Row: Vice President Paul Gibson, Rich Malzahn, Craig Hersch, Parliamentarian Brian Friedman, Secretary Suzanne Christensen, Miriam Vilk, Cheryl Brincefield, Greg Rosica. Third Row: Arthur J. Martinez, John Salvaggio, Michael J. Olowin, Michael P. McCoy, Bill Rocktoff, Graham E. Argott, Tom Mims. 1) C. Kuperman The College of Accounting Council was started in order to serve all accounting majors. The group was made up of elected members from each section of the accounting courses. One objective the group fulfilled this year was the use of the Bryan Reading Room. The room was used to place materials on reserve for students. The council printed two newsletters. One, called The Balance Sheet was printed twice a semester and tried to tell accounting students what was happening in the world of business, outside of campus. The other, called Footnotes, was a weekly letter that informed students of campus events and social activities. The group co-sponsored the Annual Student-Faculty Softball Game and Picnic with the Florida Accounting Association. The group brought in speakers from the Internal Revenue Service and the Federal Bureau of Investigation to speak on their areas of accounting. High achievers in the accounting major were awarded at the School of Accounting Awards held in March. — Bonnie Gordon 1) Members discuss problems (other than the accounting kind) at a meeting. College of Accounting Council 335 Handling Money And Public Works The Minority Business Society was founded by two minority business students who hoped to develop a network of in-college support systems. The organization is devoted to three main ideals: academic excellence, professionalism and leadership in minority business students. With these three objectives in mind, the society strived to reduce and eventually eliminate the roadblocks for minorities who sought an education in business or accounting. The American Society of Civil Engineers was a pre-professional group of civil engineer majors. Among other events this year, the society hosted the annual Civil Engineers South- eastern Conference Convention on March 28-30. They also attended the Florida Sectionals in Fort Lauderdale, Florida and participated in the Concrete Canoe Competition and fishing and golf tournaments. One interesting field trip the group took was to Jacksonville Public Works to visit the city and learn how the water and sewage systems run. — Bonnie Gordon 1) Margie McGriff and Beth Coleman conduct a meeting. I) C. Kuperman Minority Business Society C Kuperman Minority Business Society First Row: Charlene Hawkins, President Leslie L. Thomas, Anita Caldwell. Second Row: Anglia Evans, Darren Edgecomb, Janice Granger, Treasurer Margie McGriff, Vice President Beth Coleman Third Row: Victor R. Barge, Kalvin R. Thompson, Secretary Todd A. Hill, Sandra E. Vassell, Arnette G. Wilkerson. 336 Minority Business Society I) R. Colon American Society of Civil Engineers P. Wagner American Society of Civil Engineers First Row: James T. Tidwell, First Vice President Vay L. Scott, President Paul Linton. Second Row: Lawrence Hagen, Bruce Kinnard, Stan Mayfield, Ben W. Doan. Third Row: Randy June, Chris O ' Reilly, Paula Marks, July Aolarmes, Carlos Cosio. Fourth Row: Second Vice President Larry Smith, Jr., John Pappas, Susan Moore, Michael Ornella, Bill Cranford. Fifth Row: Scott Quinlan, Scott Hampton, Curt Basnett, Ann Rutte, Tom Potter. Sixth Row: Treasurer Margie Dove, Joseph Yarid, Anupam Saxena. 1) Civil engineer students prepare their canoe for the Concrete Canoe Competition. 2) R. Colon American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of Civil Engineers 337 Viewing Language From 1) R. Colon Eta Sigma Pi 1) Eta Sigma Pi members eye the buffet at the University Club. 2) Eta Sigma Pi holds informal meetings about three times a semester. 2) R. Colon Eta Sigma Pi 338 Eta Sigma Pi Two Angles K. Rotberg NSSLHA First Row: President David Ursel, Vice President Pam Palmquist, Secretary Lori Moscowitz, Laura Weiss, Carmen Arias, Treasurer Kaycie Muir; Second Row: Juan A. Talavera, Michelle Pruitt, Amy Greyson, Ilene Garnick, Margarita Estrada, Angela Bollich, Cecelia Justo, Renee Weiner; Third Row: Mindy Mishkin, Faculty Advisor Dr. Doug Hicks, Jacquelyn Kendrick, Elaine Moss, Lisa Kalodish, David Weesner, Faculty Advisor Tom Robinson, Anna E. Ahlers. R. Colon Eta Sigma IS The National Student Association (NSSLHA) was an organization for students interested in speech pathology and audiology. One of NSSLHA ' s major activities was working at the speech and hearing clinic on campus. Also, NSSLHA sponsored the annual G. Paul Moore Communication Symposium. This event gave students the opportunity to talk with top authorities in the fields of speech pathology and audiology. The group also led a social life, sponsoring many parties and socials this year. Eta Sigma Pi, the National Classics Honorary Society, was a group for all students who obtained a " B " or in a classics course. Composed of many students of Greek and Latin, Eta Sigma Pi held a Spring Induction of new members and also sponsored guest lecturers. — Ken Owens Secretary Leslie Brisbois, President Jana Holland, Treasurer Lorraine Page. R. Colon Eta Sigma Pi First Row: Sponsors Dr. Sheila Dickerson, Joyce Hren; Second Row: Sponsors Dr. Lewis Sussman, Dr. Karelina Hartigan, Susan Harper. National Student Speech-Language-Hearing Association 339 1). The symbol of IEEE stands for the promotion of computer science and engineering. 2). IEEE sponsored six tutorials on video equipment. Building A Brave New World 1) IEEE 2) W. Olson IEEE 340 IEEE Computer Society W. Olson American Institute of Industrial Engineering First Row: Martha Baxter, Jim Hardy, Bryan Weaver, Susan Webb; Second Row: Annie Y. Braun, Sui F. Tam, Catherine Johnson, President Frederick McDermott, Raymond Rosenstrauch, Denise Johnson; Third Row: Susan Hayes, Steven Doyle, Eugene Stone, Allan Cutts, Gary Clinton, Michael Rogero, Chip Deaver; Fourth Row: Paul Bowlas, Steve Chastain, John Gibson, Mark Andersen, Ron Parks, Bob Baker, Brian Herrington. W. Olson IEEE First Row: Ping Ho, J.J. Hwang; Second Row: Secretary Lim Mun Sum, Vice President Chris Lattin, President Alexand er S. Jay, Charles E. Daeda, Douglas W. Hantula, Greg The American Institute of Industrial Engineering kept itself busy this year. One of their activities was factories — a major necessity in the training of an industrial engineer. The group also attended the National Conference of Industrial Engineers in Chicago. Besides studying, the group participated in intramural athletics and held picnics and parties the year. The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Computer Society (IEEE) gave its members the opportunity to interact with and learn from professionals in the engineering field of computer technology. IEEE hosted a series of mock interviews to prepare its members for formal interviews. IEEE also held a research paper contest, toured Cape Kennedy and gave awards to the three most outstanding students in the Computer Science Department. — Ken Owens and Shonda Adams American Institute of Industrial Engineers 341 Florida Blue Key was a leadership honorary fraternity whose members demonstrated exemplary leadership and service to the university. Among its many activities, the organization sponsored the Community Key Radio Show, which aired every weekday. The show treated topics ranging from community events to human interest stories. The group also sponsored the Miss University of Florida Pageant, which rewarded certain young women with scholarships for their academic excellence and talent. The most notable event sponsored by Florida Blue Key was Gator Growl, the primary event of Homecoming. Billed as the largest student- produced pep rally, Gator Growl featured laser shows, fireworks, music by Herbie Hancock and comedy by Bill Cosby. Accent, sponsored by Student Government, brought prominent speakers to the campus. Students were treated to free lectures by Alexander Haig, Timothy Leary, G. Gordon Liddy, and Richard Stone. — Wayne Olson and Mark Protheroe 1) Florida Blue Key members Chuck Carver and Mike Simon join Florida Governor Bob Graham (center) during Legislative Day. Bringing Big Names W. Olson florida Blue Key First Row: Joshua L. Weinstein, Kelvin B. Henry, Neil Anderson, Pete Goldman, Alex Abreu, Huber Cooney, President Mike Simon, Jeff Jonasen; Second Row: JoAnn Wilcox, Steve Lennon, Secretary Lisa Byrd, Thomas H. Levy, Tracy Caukins, Scott Adams, Veronica Booth; Third Row: Susan Mischler, Tony Merritt, Secretary Catherine Coleman, Reggie Garcia, Tim Schulte, Evan Plotka, Historian Gina Arsenault, Steve Southerland, Belinda Caspi, Robert Stern, Chuck Carver; Fourth Row: Alfredo Hernendez, Linda Candeto, Jill Strickland, Gregg Tausig, Juan Cordova, Robert B. Ogilvie, Penn Dawson, Robert Harrison, Cathy Mitchell, Mindy Blumenthal, Alan Banspach, Greg Needles, Geoffrey Meyer, Laura Ensley, Ernie Morris, Jr. I) Florida Blue Key 342 Florida Blue Key To Gatorland 1) C. Kuperman Accent 1) Michael Ficarro, Brian Port, Mark Shalloway, Cooney, and Larry Simkin made up the leadership team of Accent. 2) Like many groups, Florida Blue Key participated in Student Organizations Day. 2) C. Kuperman Florida Blue Key Accent 343 Constructors Mix The Student Contractors and Builders Association (SCBA) was a service organization dedicated to using construction knowledge to benefit the university community. The group built wheelchair ramps and therapy furniture for cerebral palsy victims being treated at Shands Hospital. Due to its service projects, the chapter ranked among the top three chapters in the Association. To promote professionalism within the construction industry was the purpose of the Student Chapter of the American Institute of Contractors (SAIC). The organization, comprised of building construction majors, hosted the regional convention of SAIC, as well as sending three representatives to the SAIC National Convention in Phoenix. — Wayne Olson 344 Student Chapter of American Institute of Contractors SCBA First Row: Louis George, Bruce Gilbert; Second Row: Joe Pease, Barry Kalmanson, Jerry Wallace, President Mark Ellenbowen; Third Row: Steve Rich, Ken Gentry, Brian King, Laurie Grundy, Ralph Payne, Rob Crowe, Helen Boykin; Fourth Row: Jay Yeager, Julie Rollick, Chris Carlson, Kieth Hoffman, Dale Lewis, Mike Niles; Fifth Row: Scott Tonweilier, John Granholm; Sixth Row: Chris Goldsmith, Kevin Bowen, James D. Svanson; Seventh Row: Selby Sullivan, Buck E. Hoyst. SAIC First Row: Darby Carrington, Kevin Bowen, Vice President Jerry Wallace, Kyle Kovacs, Treasurer Jeff Gilger; Second Row: Ben Walton, Fred McMurtrey, Laurie Grundy, Ralph Payne, Mike Silako, Vic Ferrari, Ben C. Nova, Stephen O ' Neill, Keith Hoffman; Third Row: Victor Johnson, Arthur Weaver, Bud Wynne; Fourth Row: Bruce Gilbert, President David Wagie, Barry Kalmanson, Jim Carlson. Work And Fun 1) SAIC 1) SAIC members relax after a day of classes and meetings. Student Contractors and Builders Association 345 Instilling Cultural And Isshiuryu Karate was a self-defense and self-disciplinary organization. The group strongly emphasized mental discipline for daily endeavors. Moreover, this emphasis helped one to live in such a fashion so as to avoid the need for physical confrontation. Members were also encouraged to develop self-defense techniques that included jabbing and kicking. Kicks were only aimed waist-high. The organization also promoted Korean customs and vocabulary. The Gator Guard, an organization for Army ROTC students, emphasized discipline through precision drill. The group not only displayed their talents in the Homecoming parade but also in the New Jersey Drill Competition and the New Orleans Mardi Gras Parade. The Black Student Union helped educate students about Afro-American history and culture. Activities included the promotion of Black History Month, fundraisers for Sickle Cell Anemia research, and numerous discussions and seminars concerning the problems that Black Americans face. The Black Student Union also sponsored an organization fair for the 25 black organizations on campus and a lecture by Congressman Walter Fauntroy. — Shonda Adams, Wayne Olson, and Mark Protheroe 1) Brian Fundenburg demonstrates the technique he has acquired through Isshiuryu Karate. I) D. Anderson lsshiuryu Karate R. Colon Gator Guard First Row: Jose Betancourt, Mark Hickman, Faris Williams, John Daigle, Paul Epstein, Cheryl Beaton, Mike Ball; Second Row: Captain Anderson, Joel Cornell, J. Eddie Oxer, Doyle Lassiter, James D. Shepherd Jr., Wendy Lewis. 346 Isshiuryu Karate, Gator Guard Institutional Values 1) D. Anderson Isshiuryu Karate 1) Mary Jean Olson stretches in preparation for instruction in Karate. W. Olson Black Student Union Ericka Edgehill, Vonceil Levine, Liesta Woodard, Ernest Hooper, President Pamela Bingham. Black Student Union 347 Studio, courtesy of Bill Home Photography, R. Colon Graduation — it ' s the reason we came here in the first place. As underclassmen, that goal seemed so far away. The concerns were; What should I major in? Should I live on or off campus? Should I pledge a fraternity or sorority? What sports or organizations should I participate in? The other sections of the yearbook portray these questions. But as seniors, a new set of questions and decisions faced us as we prepared for graduation. Where am I going to get a job? Should I go to graduate school? What city will I be living in? Most seniors faced these challenges with mixed emotions. " No more cramming for tests " said Gainey, 4LS, and " finally earning some said Kristen Rieger, 4ED. But clearly there were some fears too. " I ' m afraid I ' ll end up flipping hamburgers at said Lesley Richardson, 4JM. " I ' m afraid I won ' t be able to find a job in the location I want with the salary I said Gwendolyn Dawson, 4AC. Many times, the senior section of a yearbook tends to be not much more than a monotonous series of mug shots. Not only is that boring to look at, but it isn ' t very representative of what being a senior is all about. There is much more to be a senior than just graduation. This section will explore what seniors were doing, and where they planned on going with their lives. There is no way we can capture the experiences of every senior at the university. But there are many experiences we did share. We will try to relate those experiences many seniors had in common, as well as some very unique ones. We hope this section will be enjoyable to the now graduated senior class, and to those who someday hope to be. — Beth Hall David Karns, 4BA, poses for his senior portrait. Seniors 349 Seniors Dawn R. Abboud Special Education Jacksonville, FL Jeronimo Raul Acaiturri Animal Science Guayaquil, Ecuador Robin Suzanne Ackerman Elementary Education Hollywood, FL Julie Ann Adams Secondary Mathematics Jacksonville, FL Kristi Lynn Adams Ross Justin Adams Public Relations History Jacksonville, FL Glenview, IL Elizabeth Anne Aitken Elementary Education Rockledge, FL Fiona Mary Aitken Dairy Science St. Andrew, Jamaica Vivian Allyn Alford Advertising Pikerd, AL Barbara Ann Allen Marketing Leonardo, NJ Robert W. Allen Broadcasting Bradenton, FL Karen S. A. Allison Health Education Orange City, FL Maria L. Alo Criminal Justice Miami, FL Jeannine Marie Aloe Nursing Tequesta, FL Debbie Kay Alter Finance Tampa, FL Richard Ames Aerospace Gainesville, FL Deena Susan Altman Physical Therapy Gainesville, FL Mary Karen Andersen Elementary Education Coral Springs, FL Anderson Public Relations Cleveland. OH Eric William James D. Anderson Vicki Mari Anema Architecture Nursing Gainesville, FL Gainesville, FL William Alfred Andrews Advertising Ocala, FL Jeffrey L. Anker Broadcasting Patchogue, NY Jacqueline E. Susan Lynn Archer Dorothy Ann Artioli Hector Artze Finance Physical Education Mechanical Engineering Jacksonville, FL Deland, FL Miami, FL Anita Marie Atanacio Sociology Gainesville, FL Appling Elementary Education Williston, FL Harry J. Averell English Gainesville, FL Betty N. Avgherino Psychology Miami Beach, FL John M. Avitable Finance Coral Springs, FL Hillel Babouri Barbara Ann Backus Jeanine Bagshaw Cheryl L. Bailey Political Science Broadcasting Accounting Journalism North Miami Beach, FL Margate, FL Hillsboro, OH Tallahassee, FL 350 Abboud-Beach Ten Years After Vietnam May, 1985 was an exciting month for My Huong Nguyen, a microbiology major from Fort Walton Beach. The same month she received her degree, she and the rest of her family were reunited with Nguyen ' s father whom they had not seen since they came over with the first wave of Vietnam refugees at the end of the war. been 10 years since I ' ve seen my Nguyen said. " The communists have finally decided to let him out (of Nguyen, her mother, her sister and her brother settled down in Fort Walton Beach when they came to the United States. When they got there, Nguyen entered the fifth grade not knowing a word of English except " thank you. " Since she was among the first refugees to come to the U.S., there were no special classes she could take to learn English. " It was really hard, " she said, " but it was so hard it made you work even harder. " Nguyen entered the university right after her junior year of high school. She came up here during the two summers before to take calculus and statistics. She was also familiar with the university her brother and sister studied here. She really liked the university so she decided to apply for early admissions. " There were so many cultural activities that I could get involved with, " Nguyen said. After attending the university for a year, she went back home to graduate with her senior class. While studying at the university, Nguyen was president of the Vietnamese Student Organization and secretary of VISA (Volunteers for International Student Association). She is attending John Hopkins school this fall and hopes to work for the World Health Organization (W.H.O.) when she completes her residency. She hopes to someday return to Vietnam as a doctor for the W.H.O. " But after that, " she said, " Anywhere they send me is O.K. " — Beth Hall Cynthia Ann Bailey Accounting Brandon, FL Bruce Charles Barber Marketing Tampa, FL Duane Charles Joseph Scott William Martin Barney Barresi Barrett Building Construction Speech Communications Chemical Engineering Gainesville, FL Orange Park, FL Stuart, FL Christine Pleshette Batson Public Relations Port St. Joe, FL Karin Denise Bayerl Jean E. Beach Accounting Special Education Inverness, FL Hawthorne, FL Eric Martin Baker Philosophy St. Augustine, FL Rim Bannout Chemistry Miami, FL Harold L. Barber Computer Science Gainesville, FL John W. Barden Psychology Palm Harbor, FL Carolynn M. Barthel Marketing Seminole, FL Miles L. Bassik Marketing Hollywood, FL Mark Andrew Battiste Astronomy Gainesville, FL Abboud-Beach 351 Seniors Karl F. Bealke Building Construction Orlando, FL Amy Lynn Beard Nursing Sarasota, FL Sonya Felice Beasley Psychology Ft. Lauderdale, FL Stewart Lee Beck Computer Science Lake Forest, IL Deborah Lynn Becker Public Relations Green Cove Springs, FL Steven B. Becker Sharon Ann Behan Finance Architecture Jacksonville, FL Ocala, FL Barney B. Bennette Ibrahim Fadil Benter Civil Engineering Chemistry Williston, FL Lefkosh, Kibris Annette M. Bernier Occupational Therapy Gainesville, FL Bethanne I. Bess Finance Miami, FL Jose A. Betancourt Psychology Dunnellon, FL Debbie L. Berry Comp uter Science Melbourne, FL Susan M. Betchner Recreation Millville, NJ Rosemary Ann Bigot Pharmacy Fort Walton Beach, FL Jeff L. Blevins Marketing Orange Park, FL Suzanne Bloom Insurance Venice, FL Elroy Joseph Bolduc, Ill Physical Education Gainesville, FL Marie Yvette Bonvie Christine A. Bono Psychology Psychology Fort Myers, FL Palm Beach, FL William Mark Borde Food and Resource Economics Gainesville, FL William Allen Borgo Robert M. Burkhart Andrew Bouchlas Public Relations Electrical Engineering Political Science Gainesville, FL Orange Park, FL West Palm Beach, FL David Gilkeson Bowman, Jr. Political Science Sarasota, FL Nancy L. Boyens Broadcast Management Satellite Beach, FL Robin Anne Bradley Accounting Port Charlotte, FL Norman S. Brandinger Computer Science Gainesville, FL Marena Leana Brill Psychology Gainesville, FL Donna L. Brooker Marketing Gainesville, FL Ashley Elizabeth Brown Reproductive Fort Myers, FL Lisa Marie Brown Criminal Justice Coral Springs, FL Sharon Sue Brown Industrial Psychology Gainesville, FL Susan Catherine Brown Journalism Fort Lauderdale, FL Theresa Ann Brown Liberal Arts Lake City, FL 352 Bealke—Campbell B. Portman Career Day gave job-hunting seniors an opportunity to meet with representatives from more than 100 corporations. Brigid Katherine April Michele Kathryn Ann Browne Brownlee Brownson Magazine Journalism Mathematics Advertising Winter Park, FL Haines City, FL Hollywood, FL Ted Warren Buckner Geography Deerfield Beach, FL Brooking S. Bullock Bryan Eric Burchers Public Relations Finance Gainesville, FL Punta Gorda, FL Susan E. Budd Public Relations Jacksonville, FL Dean R. Budney Management Saratoga, NY Diana Denise Buffington Public Relations Winter Haven, FL Rebecca Lynn Burkett Elementary Education Geneva, FL William Bradford Burklew Elementary Education Eau Gallie, FL John Leonard Burley Management Trenton, FL Maureen D. Burrell Criminal Justice Gainesville, FL Rick R. Burris Management Cape Coral, FL Lars Buschmann Marketing Solingen, West Germany Stacey Liana Bush Music Education Indian Rocks Beach, FL Sue Ellen Busser Charles P. Byars Advertising Agriculture Extension Juno Isles, FL Education Savannah, TN Ronald Daniel Cabral Mechanical Engineering Gainesville, FL John A. Cacciatore Electrical Engineering Indialantic, FL Lori Caines Graphic Design Miami, FL Unsal H. Cakmak Lynn D. Campbell Industrial Engineer English Gainesville, FL Gainesville, FL Bealke—Campbell 353 Seniors Taren Campisi Architecture Tampa, FL Eduardo A. Canal Michelle G. Cardea Management Accounting Gainesville, FL Bradenton, FL Frank David Carrera Architecture Gainesville, FL Catherine M. Carstens Elementary Education Palm Beach Gardens, FL Camellia Jones Carter Sociology St. Petersburg, FL Sandra Ann Carter Chemical Engineering Fort Walton Beach, FL Belinda Ann Caspi Public Relations Miami Beach, FL Lisa Marie Castellano Psychology Tampa, FL Christina M. Castrillon Psychology Miami, FL Case Building Forest Port, NY Carmen Cayon Interior Design Tampa, Fl Glenda Josefina Centeno Computer Science Venezuela Michael William Cynthia L. Catalan Liberal Arts Jacksonville, FL Karen Chaisson Liberal Arts Gainesville, PI Steven A. Chamberlain Psychology Naples, FL Ai Ling Chang Marketing Kuala Lumpur, West Malaysia Fabio E. Chemerinski Marketing Gainesville, FL Kin F. Chen Electrical Engineering West Palm Beach, FL Chuan Poh Chew Economics Pahang, Malaysia Christine R. Chin Occupational Therapy Miami, FL Mark N. Chin Civil Engineering Plantation, FL Doris Chiu Business Management Malaysia Sharon HeSoo Choo Zoology Jacksonville, FL Robert James Christensen Marketing Boca Raton, FL Dorothy Alice Christian Mathematics Education Gainesville, FL Robert Eugene Christopher Building Construction Bradenton, FL Karen Eva Chubbuck Marketing Lehigh, FL Carla Victoria Chumney Chemical Engineering Avon Park, FL Lisa Joy Clifford English Port Charlotte, FL Karen Ann Cochrane Public Relations Miami, FL Michael Ross Cohen Stacy J. Cohen Sociology Advertising Plantation, FL Sunrise, FL Elizabeth P. Coleman Computer Science Gainesville, FL Greg P. Colgan Management Gainesville, FL 354 Campisi-Coton Gustavo Enrique Coll Microbiology Miami, FL Maria D. Coils Nursing Melbourne, FL Ricardo E. Colon Speech Jacksonville, FL Andrew Evan Colsky Criminal Justice Miami, FL Barbara Ann Colsky Frank A. Consoli Marketing Civil Engineering Miami, FL Hialeah, FL Peggy Sue Cook Marketing Fernandain Beach, FL Micheal L. Cooksey Physician ' s Assistant Jacksonville, FL Elizabeth Kelly Walter Roy Cooney, Ronald Wayne Coomes Jr Cooper Mathematics Chemical Engineering Animal Science Orlando, FL Titusville, FL New Port Richey, FL Cherry D. Cornelius Lynn Louise Cornell Tamra Lynn Coton Finance Broadcasting Public Relations Delray Beach, FL Cape Coral, FL Plant City, FL Strange Things Happen At UF C. Kuperman Students at (IF usually will have to wait in a long line to get anything done on campus. Seniors reminisced about the weirdest thing that happened to them during their years at the university. l was arrested for raiding a girl ' s floor in the residence halls. L. Gainey, 4LS Psychology Too many nights at Skeeter ' s at 2:00 in the morning. Gretchen Hirsch, 4JM Journalism Being on the student senate ballot without knowing it. Michael D. Gordon, 4BA Business Management In my first quarter at the university, my advisor recommended that I take a philosophy class. When l got in the class, I discovered I was in an upper level class with seniors in philosophy. They were talking in a language that I didn ' t understand. I got out really quick. Robert Nolan, 4LS Psychology Lying through my teeth to pick up a barmaid. I dug myself into a deeper and deeper ditch, then finally buried myself. Jim Sencen, 4BA Marketing I was chased by the UPD while rollerskating around campus, through GPA, the music building and University Auditorium. Bill Swanson, 5EG Mechanical Engineering Waiting in line for everything. Tim Keane, 4BA Marketing Compiled by: Darlene Vanderbush Campisi-Coton 355 Seniors Susan Elizabeth Cottrell Public Relations Seminole, FL Mario O. Cruz Psychology Miami, FL Leslie Katherine Cunningham Political Science Jacksonville, FL Debra Lynn Cox Marketing Bartow, FL Cheryl Anne Cummings English Fort Lauderdale, FL Mark Anthony Cusmano Liberal Arts S Gainesville, FL Joseph F. Cruise Finance Pasadena, MO Cheryl Anne Cunningham Nursing Jacksonville, FL Jonathan Cyr Electrical Gainesville, FL K. Stern Servomation now offers a healthy alternative to junk-food snacks at their snack carts located across campus. John-Peter Edward Charles R. Daggs, Dabdoub Jr. Electrical Engineering Mathematics Miami, FL Gainesville, FL Michael W. Dahmer Advertising Orlando, FL Frank Emmett Daniels Mathematics Gainesville, FL Dale W. Darley Chemical Engineering Jacksonville, FL Charles Mark Davidson Political Science Lady Lake, FL Scott Allan Davidson Geology Orange Park, FL Roberta Lee Davis Gwendolyn Brewton Neil A. Dawson Tampa, FL Dawson Architecture Accounting Miami, FL Reddick, FL Davidson Psychology Altamonte, Springs, FL Shannon Patrick Louise Welson Davis English Gainesville, FL Day Architecture Longwood, FL Robert Stockwell Audrey Viski Dayan Marketing Miami Beach, FL 356 Cottrell-Dwyer Crystal Y. Deas Computer Science Clearwater, FL Ray DeCardenas Timothy E . DeJoris Computer Science Aerospace Engineering Coral Gables, FL Gainesville, FL Pamela J. DelBove Odalys Delgado-G Joseph G. Deloretto Advertising Political Science Microbiology Boca Raton, FL Hialeah, FL Gainesville, FL Doreen Lynn DeLozier Nursing Keystone Heights, FL Richard John DeLuca Finance Margate, FL Beth Kay Dembsky Accounting Nashville, TN Laura D. Denault Political Science Miami, FL Robert Hampton Denham Statistics Tampa, FL Lorraine A. DeNiear Janet Lanita Denson Teresa C. De Paz Special Education Computer Science Computer Science Gainesville, FL Jacksonville, FL Gainesville, FL Stephen S. Dick Liberal Arts Miami, FL Eric S. Dion Marketing Elkins Park, PA Elaine J. Deremer Gerard Anthony De Bonnie L. Derringer Mechanical Engineering Robertis Speech Pathology Huntington, NY Microbiology Lake Worth, FL Orange Park, FL Chantal J. Deschambault Sociology Gainesville, FL Kimberly Lamar Dickinson Speech English St. Cloud, FL Mary Beth Dochinez Mathematics California, PA Stephanie J. Dogoli Marketing Nokomis, FL Victor R. Doig Zoology Ormond Beach, FL Deanna Lynn Robyn Ann Donnelly Thomas W. Dort Sociology Chemical Engineering St. Petersburg, FL Matto on, IL Michael Lee Doss Political Science St. Petersburg, FL Domenico Advertising Longwood, FL Frances Dotzler Graphics Miami, FL Sondra Ware Dowdell Chemical Engineering Lake City, FL Dirk David Drake History Gainesville, FL Jenny Lynn Draughn Marketing Hollywood, FL Kenneth Stryker Mary Barbara Dulke Judy L. Dwyer Special Education Communications Orange Park, FL Gainesville, FL Duffield, III Accounting Gainesville, FL Cottrell-Dwyer 357 Seniors David Mark Egner Teri Anne Eisinger History Allied Health Gainesville, FL New Hudson, MI Marianne Alice Elden Public Relations Satellite Beach, FL Kerri Lyn Elfvin IDS Neuroscience Seminole, FL Edward Richard Ellman Real Estate Lauderhill, FL Marla Nancy Emmer Political Science North Miami, FL Thomas Alan Ennis Building Construction St. Petersburg, FL Laura Jeanne Ensley Computer Science Lakeland, FL Linda Kay Eshleman Pharmacy Melbourne Beach, FL. Elma Denise Eubanks Chemical Engineering Gainesville, FL Anglia Evans Management Lake Placid, FL Michael James Evans Computer Science De Funiek, FL Sandra Lyn Evans Zoology Hobe Sound, FL Robert Holden Ewals Finance Miami, FL Linda Patricia Fabritius Nursing Winter Haven, FL Amy Beth Fagerlund Sociology Hobe Sound, FL Heidi J. Faigle Chemical Engineering St. Petersburg, FL Chonita Evelyn Faircloth Psychology Daytona Beach, FL Beth Anne Farmer Laura Ann Farned Patricia Ann Faub Special Education Computer Science Speech Communications Clearwater, FL Durham, NC Pittsburgh, PA Gregory Owen Fender Marketing Lakeland, FL Michael David Fender Finance Lakeland, FL Leslie Mead Ferguson Advertising Indialantic, FL Jr. Veterinary Seminole, FL Glenn Edwin Ferrall, Sandra P. Ficker Elementary Education Tequesta, FL Kristine Diane Feil Marketing Miami, FL Byron W. Fender Electrical Engineering Gainesville, FL James S. Field Building Construction Panama City, FL Eric Fielding Finance Gainesville, FL William F. Fink Economics Boca Raton, FL Rachel Finklea Occupational Therapy Maitland, FL Daniel James Flagler Microbiology Miami, FL Tim J. Flanagan Robert M. Flayman Marketing Criminal Justice Margate, FL Hollywood, FL 358 Egner-Fritsche Extra Years Help Career A master ' s degree should be helpful in the pursuit of a job in the " real world. " At least graduate student Daniel Sapecky thinks so. " I think it will help to have an advanced degree. To some extent, it lets the director and producer know, consciously or subconsciously, that you ' re serious about your work. " Sapecky, a fine arts major, graduated in May with a Master ' s degree in Theatre Performance. The additional two years ' work will enable him to teach his profession, either at a community college or a university, as well as giving what he hopes will be an advantage as a professional actor. He has appeared in major roles in the Florida Players ' productions of Ghostlight and Our Town and the Santa Fe Community College production of The Glass Menagerie. Sapecky said that actors aren ' t insured a part simply by virtue of their standing. " Being accepted into the masters program is not a guarantee that you ' ll act. I have to audition just like anyone else, " he said. Sapecky would eventually like to work in films or on Broadway. The role he would most like to play is that of George in Edward Albee ' s Who ' s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? because " it ' s so demanding there ' s so much to think about. " Other favorite roles would be those of Shakespeare ' s Hamlet and George III, " the meaty roles that everyone would like to play. But, " he said, " I ' ll do anything that comes along and think it ' s wonderful. " — Robin Michel Diane Sue Fleming Don Brendan Foley Deborah Anne Ford Lanetra Janell Ford Aerospace Engineering Art-Printmaking Occupational Therapy Architecture Treasure Island, FL Gainesville, FL Gainesville, FL Deerfield, FL Stephan Paul Forseth Broadcasting Clearwater, FL Rebecca Erma Fowler English Education Cross City, FL Brenda Rose Fox Computer Science Gainesville, FL Gary Scott Frankel Architecture North Miami Beach, FL Judith E. Freeman Recreation Tampa, FL Monique V. Fritsche Nursing Lake City, FL Robert Michael Frank Computer Science Miami Beach, FL Eric Douglas Frauman Accounting Lauderdale Lakes, FL Andrew David Fredericks Management Miramar, FL Michael Berg Friskey Political Science Gainesville, FL Egner-Fritsche 359 Seniors Robin Frances Frydman Political Science Hollywood, FL Holly Elizabeth Fulton Management West Palm Beach, FL Roswitha Gabriel Physical Therapy Gainesville, FL Kimberly A. Gaddis Criminal Justice Lake Stevens, WA Andre Lachon Gainey Political Science Miami, FL Hope Rene Gantt Advertising Jacksonville, FL Enrique Tomas Garcia Food and Resource Economics Guayaquil, Ecuador Fernando Garcia Food and Resource Economics Guatemala Wanda Garcia Dairy Science Orlando, FL Debra Michele Gardner Advertising Sunrise, FL Ben Gasparini Accounting Deer Park, NY Frank Joseph Genuardi English Hollywood, FL David Patrick Gerrits Political Science Miami, FL Linda Fern Gershengorn Marketing Sunrise, FL Yolanda Gertson Nursing Gainesville, FL Kathleen T. Gibson Public Relations Boca Raton, FL Lisa Ann Gilbert Marketing Venice, FL Jon C. Gillette Russian Miami, FL Mark T. Gilman Architecture Maitland, FL Joan M. Gilmore Computer Science ' Tampa, FL Irene M. Gimenez Advertising Miami, FL Paul G. Giovanetti History Gainesville, FL Michelle Joy Glassman Marketing Lake Worth, FL Bonny Lynn Godbee Leslie Anne Godwin Marketing Rehabilitation Services Gainesville, FL Fort Pierce, FL Alberto F. Gomez, Jr. Political Science Fort Lauderdale, FL Tina Marie Gonsalves Broadcasting Jacksonville, FL Douglas R. Gonzales Accounting Hollywood, FL Joseph E. Good Finance Clearwater, FL Michael Dean Gordon Management Gainesville, FL Craig Elliott Govan Dennis Graham Building Construction Physical Education Largo, FL Brooklyn, NY Janice C. Granger Computer Science Pompano Beach, FL Michael Wade Granger Microbiology Dover, FL Wanda D. Graves Criminal Justice St. Petersburg, FL 360 Frydman-Hennessy Edward Joseph Greco Speech Communications Palm Beach, FL David K. Greenberg Computer Science Fort Lauderdale, FL Roseann Marie Greene Chemistry Largo, FL Dena Dianne Griffin Elementary Education Blountstown, FL Helena Marie Gutierrez Public Relations Tampa, FL James Guy Aerospace Engineering Gainesville, FL Randi Jill Haberkorn Dairy Science Miami, FL Walter Steve Hagenbuckle Computer Science Marco Island, FL Elizabeth A. Hall Public Relations Merritt Island, FL Lori E. Handelsman Richard J. Hankin English Civil Engineering Coral Springs, FL Exton, PA Nanci Lynn Hargrave Speech Pathology Gainesville, FL Sharon Gaye Harper Microbiology Miami, FL Brian Edwin Harrington Industrial Engineering Miramar, FL Michael H. Harrison Charles R. Hart Environmental Engineering Mechanical Engineering Houston, TX Grant, FL David Michael Hartley Elementary Education Gainesville, FL Joseph Robert Hartigan Microbiology Gainesville, FL J. Webster Students over the Traditional Age (SOTA) gives older students a chance to socialize with their peers. Cheryl Marie Hartsough Dietetics Roslyn, PA George Harth Finance Indianapolis, IN Havens Marketing Palm Harbor, FL Gregory Mark Hatch Maureen Elizabeth Finance Jacksonville, FL Patricia Hays Elementary Education Palm Beach Gardens, FL Jacqueline Latrell Hayward Pharmacy Jacksonville, FL Luis A. Hebron International Affairs Panama City, FL John Michael Hellriegel Finance Gainesville, FL Michele C. Henderson Criminal Justice Jacksonville, FL Marcia Kay Hendrickson Marketing Russiaville, IN Margaret Agnes Hennessy Mechanical Engineering North Miami, FL Frydman-Hennessy 361 Seniors Kelvin Brian Henry Susan Meryl Hepner Charles Hermann Health Related Professions Speech Pathology and Accounting Miami, FL Audiology Largo, FL Hollywood, FL Patricia Anna Herscher Computer Science Fort Myers, FL Jamie Lynne Hersh Wayne Dixon Hill Accounting Physics Miami, FL Brunswick, NC Cynthia Michelle Hoerle Architecture Daytona Beach, FL Mark E. -Holmes Robert E. Holroyd Business Administration Marketing Juno Beach, FL Key Largo, FL Disability Is Not Dissuading Many students spend all four years at the university without making a difference to the college; not Jack Cabe. A speech communications major from Merritt Island, Cabe spent his years at the university helping to make it more accessible to disabled students. Cabe, who has cerebral palsy, is president of PLUS (Physically Limited University Students), an organization that promotes the needs of disabled students. " I think I can look back on my years here at the university and say that I have been involved in things that will be a permanent part of UF and have a positive A few projects Cabe has worked on include the textbook recording studio and disability awareness month. Last March, more than 50 local celebrities simulated disabilities for a day and then met with the media to discuss their experiences. Cabe believes that access on campus has a great deal in the three years he has been at the university. " If a building is inaccessible and you have to have that class, " Cabe said, " they will move the class to a room that is accessible. " The handy van, which is two years old, has also helped, according to Cabe. " The administration is very helpful Cabe said. " If you have a problem and you can demonstrate that you do, they will help you find a way to solve it; that doesn ' t just go for handicapped stu- dents, " he said. — Beth Hall W. Olson Alison Ann Hohn Electrical Engineering Cincinnati, OH Walter M. Holden Poultry Science Gainesville, FL Mary A. Hines Liberal Arts Gainesville, FL Thomas Daniel Hippelheuser Political Science plantation, FL Gretchen E. Hirsch Samuel Mark Hirsch John R. Hixenbaugh Karen Melissa Journalism Political Science Art Ormond Beach, FL Merritt Island, FL West Palm Beach, FL Hobbs Political Science Orange Park, FL Daniel J. Hogan David Curtis Hogan Insurance Accounting Jacksonville, FL Jacksonville, FL Katherine L. Hogan Zoology Gainesville, FL 362 Henry-Johnson Jane Elyse Holtgrefe Industrial Engineering Longwood, FL Eva Marie Hooshmard History Vero Beach, FL Joana Marie Hosinski Videotext Journalism Salisbury, MD Elizabeth L. Hoskins Finance Winter Haven, FL Ann Howard Statistics Miami, FL Vickie Ann Howell Advertising Lake Worth, FL Liliana Hoyos Political Science Gainesville, FL Edwina Marthea Hudson History Vero Beach, FL Shirley Hughart Journalism Jupiter, FL Jeffrey Scott Hughes Wildlife Ecology Villa Park, IL Linda Grace Hughes Margaret Mary Nursing Hughes Gainesville, FL English Education St. Petersburg, FL Melissa Jane Hughes English Grand Ridge, FL Priscilla A. Humphry Advertising Gainesville, FL Joseph Charles Hutter Chemical Engineering Longwood, FL Kurt Masayuki Iketani Pharmacy Gainesville, FL Mark Estes Inman Chemistry Jacksonville, FL Robert Anthony Intrater Civil Engineering Gainesville, FL Michelle L. Ismer Broadcasting Fort Lauderdale, FL Susan L. Jackson Political Science Gainesville, FL Robert Paul Jacobs Advertising Hollywood, FL Erica Pam Jacobson Public Relations Jacksonville, FL Lori B. Jacobson Psychology Livingston, NJ Lori J. Jacobsen Nursing Madeira Beach, FL Deborah Anne Jagmohansingh Marketing Fort Lauderdale, FL Robert Michael James Psychology Gainesville, FL Mark Nicholas Jammel Microbiology Miami, FL Kim J. Janney Broadcasting Boca Raton, FL Lisa Arlyn Jason Alexander S. Jay Recreation Computer Science Miami, FL Gainesville, FL Deborah Ann Jenkins Agriculture and Extension Education Donnellon, FL Donald Leon Jernstrom, II Agricultural Education Zephyrhills, FL Melissa Jest Broadcasting Savannah, GA Cheryl Ann Johnson Therapeutic Recreation Jacksonville, FL David Leon Johnson Elementary Education Jacksonville, FL Henry-Johnson 363 Seniors Giles Kerry Johnson John C. Johnson Political Science Political Science Gainesville, FL Jacksonville, FL Mary Marguerite Johnson Journalism Brandon, FL Michael Smith Jeffery Quinn Jonasen Real Estate Orlando, FL Brenda Lee Jones Health Education Miami, FL Judith Lauri Jones Elementary Education Orlando, FL Johnson, Jr. Mechanical Engineering Fort Walton, FL Mary Cindy Jones William T. Joplin Marketing Political Science Miami Springs, FL Gainesville, FL Saundra Alecia Jordan Deborah Ann Journell Pharmacy Finance Lantana, FL Fort Lauderdale, FL Rolando Jubis Psychology Miami, FL James Patrick Judge Marketing Sarasota, FL Laura L. Kachel Management Miami, FL Debra Jill Kaplan Maria Helena Karhinen David Finley Karns Ellen I. Kaslow Katherine I. Kato Samuel Adam Katz Julie A. Kayne Psychology Nursing Management Marketing Psychology Finance Industrial Engineering Melbourne Beach, FL Lake Worth, FL Lehigh Acres, FL Gainesville, FL Tequesta, FL North Miami Beach, FL Hudson, NY Craig Ivan Kelley Amy E. Kellough Finance Psychology Miami, FL Gainesville, FL Gregory Brian Kelly Jon J. Kemmerling Mathematics Aerospace Engineering Gainesville, FL Gainesville, FL R. Davi s Business students met with professionals to discuss job opportunities during Business day last Spring. James G. Keane Marketing Plantation, FL William E. Kemper, II Electrical Engineering Gainesville, FL 364 — Johnson-Latham Ann S. Kennedy Political Science Daytona, FL Karyn Colleen Kennelly Business Miami, FL Kimberli Michelle Kent Education Gainesville, FL Sherylyn Marie Kenneth James Key Marketing New Port Richey, FL Christann Marie Keyes Accounting New Port Richey, FL Peyvand Araghi Computer Science Los Angeles, CA Kerkorian Accounting Fort Lauderdale, FL Loh Kiah Business Malaysia Denise Darlene Kiley William Joseph Public Relations Pasadena, MD Cynthia H. Kleckner Susan Hutton Klein Karen Joy Kleiman Sociology Special Education Marketing Fort McCoy, FL Sarasota, FL Hollywood, FL Peter William Knezevich Aerospace Engineering Gainesville, FL Kilroy Marketing Homestead, FL Cheryl Lynn Klingensmith Public Relations Coral Springs, Fl Glen Alan Knaust Aerospace Engineering Belle Air Bluffs, FL Leanne L. Knight Elementary Education Orange Park, FL Phyllis R. Koenig Nursing North Miami Beach, FL Chiyoko Koide Computer Science St. Petersburg, FL Yoko Koizumi Computer Science Japan Kevin Scott Kolin, Chemical Engineering Pensacola, FL Kelly Ann Kuiken Public Relations Orange Park, FL Suzanne A. Labous Debra Sue Lackey French Marketing Jacksonville, FL West Palm Beach, FL Lee J. Lacroix Aerospace Engineering St. Petersburg, FL Kirk Bryan Kollmann Microbiology Gainesville, FL Melissa Jill Kuhlman Finance Satellite Beach, FL Sharon Ann Kunnemann Public Relations Juno Isles, FL Suzanne Louise LaCroix English Lake Bluff, IL Shuk C. Lai Accounting North Fort Myers, FL Keith Jeffrey Lambdin Political Science Plantation, FL Holly L. Landwer Advertising Melbourne Beach, FL Dee Lane Broadcasting Huntsville, AL Francois Brave Laroche Agronomy Haiti Mary Carol Latham Public Relations Gainesville, FL Johnson-Latham 365 Seniors Diane Laudadio Agriculture Miramar, FL Eric C. Law Computer Science Gainesville, FL Lisa C. Lawson Nursing West Palm Beach, FL Tung Dinh Le Electrical Engineering Gainesville. FL Anne Marie Lee Biochemistry Clearwater, FL Carol Ann Lehrer Linda Louise Leicht Nursing Marketing North Miami Beach, FL Daytona Beach, FL The Job Hunt Specialist February, your last semester of school and you ' ve lived on your own for most of that time. But, there is that one minor detail: you don ' t have a job lined up after you graduate. What do you intend to do about that minor detail that could mess up your life? Answer: The Career Resource Center. Located in the Reitz Union, the Career Resource Center helped give students " the finishing touch to make themselves marketable and said the director, Maurice Mayberry. In addition to the individual attention students received, the Center offered at least three other to help students find their coveted job upon They offer ed a Career Mini-School, a Cooperative Education Program (to help students gain experience in their chosen field) and the College Career Work Experience Program (CCWEP). The Center worked with a number of employers from around the country and the world. Approximately, 4,000 companies were listed with the Career Re- source Center who came to campus to recruit. The Center " gives people the kind of knowledge to join learning with doing, Mayberry said. — Darlene Vanderbush Debbie Berry, 5EG signs up for an interview at the career resource center. Gail A. Leidig Psychology Fort Myers Beach, FL Eric L. Leininger Finance Gainesvill e, FL Franklin L. Lentz Finance Gainesville, FL Pablo Enrique Leon Rene G. LeRouzes Lisa Lettenmaier Industrial Engineering Finance Accounting Gainesville, FL Summerland, FL Jacksonville, FL Phyllis K. Leung Public Relations Miami. FL Mitchell K. Levey Criminal Justice Woodbury, NY Frank Lewis, Jr. Criminal Justice Deerfield, FL Melanie Kay Lewis Computer Science Jacksonville, FL Jeffrey Michael Lisa Ellen Levinson Levine Criminal Justice Finance Pembroke Pines, FL Miami, FL Ching-Hsin Caroline Eugene Anthony Liao Libertucci Environmental Engineering Political Science Socorro, NM Largo, FL Rhonda Joy Lieberman Broadcasting News North Miami Beach, FL Tak Su Lim Electrical Engineering Gainesville, FL Jan Erik Lindgren Physics Gainesville, FL Bradley Carl Lindstrom Marketing Plantation, FL Dorothy Laura Livengood Broadcast Management Gainesville, FL Kim Daen Livernois Robert Livingston, Elementary Education Miami, FL IV Mechanical Engineering Gainesville, FL Oscar Longa Advertising Miami, FL Scott Douglas Lorber Broadcasting Plainview, NY Kelye L. Lotz Public Relations Gainesville, FL Lisa Dianne Loveless Pharmacy Jacksonville, FL Kevin F. Lowe Marketing Homestead, FL Warren L. Lowery Valerie E. Lowther Dairy Science Liberal Arts New Richey, FL Gainesville, FL Gerardo Jose Lozano-Bauer Food Science Gainesville, FL Thomas Gerard Ludewig Mathematics Deland, FL David William Lunkes Marketing Sarasota, FL Michael R. Lyons Accounting St. Petersburg, FL Bryan A. Lytton English Gainesville, FL Kara MacBeth Advertising Orlando, FL Mary Jane MacElderry Occupational Therapy Coral Springs, FL Terry Lynn Maclvergan Liberal Arts Ponte Vedra Beach, FL Lori Eileen Mack Geology Melbourne, FL Tracey Eva Mackenzie Medical Technology New Brunswick, Canada Cecelia Anne Magrath Elementary Education Miami, FL Katherine Ann Mahugh Chemical Engineering Niceville, FL Rosandra M. Manduca Animal Science Hollywood, FL William Alan Mang Finance Jensen Beach, FL Laudadio — Mang 367 Seniors Petrease Lavett Manning Speech Communications Jacksonville, FL Cynthia Kay Markham Management Alachua, FL Susan M. Markwood Daniel R. Marquis Nancy E. Marshall Debbie J. Marsiano Sociology Finance Religion Architecture Gainesville, FL Clearwater, FL Winter Park, FL Gainesville, FL Ana Cristina Martinez Criminal Justice Miami, FL Nancy Harriet May Michael George Sociology Fort Walton Beach, FL Chuck M. Martinez English Miami, FL Patricia Ellen Mascarella Advertising Gainesville Robert Sidney Mathis Political Science Orange Park, FL Melanie R. May Chemistry Jacksonville, FL McBride Microbiology Pomona Park, FL Carter B. McCain Finance Gainesville, FL Beth Leah McCall Broadcasting Stuart, FL Joseph Micael McCarthy Economics Miami, FL Elizabeth A. McCord Nursing Gainesville, FL Elizabeth Page McCoy Physical Education Gainesville, FL Bruce A. McDavid Aerospace Engineering Miami, FL Janet Lynne McDavid Pharmacy Melrose, FL Kevin M. McElligott Marketing Finance Seminole, FL Sandra McGann Psychology Miami, FL James Gregory McLaughlin Political Science Aguadailla, Puerto Rico Donald Brian McLeish Math Education Gainesville, FL Wanda Rochelle McNair Spanish Orlando, FL Joan Eileen McNamara Political Science Beverly Hills, FL Michael J. McNeel Microbiology St. Petersburg, FL Sloane Meckler Elementary Education Gainesville, FL Marcia H. Meddin Management Clearwater, FL Sergio Vladimir Medina Insurance Miami, FL Catherine Mehrtens Health Education Jacksonville, FL Tracy Allison Meister Finance Gainesville, FL Jerry Louis Meitin Statistics Ormond Beach, FL Efren Gabriel Mencia Political Science Miami, FL Mary Elizabeth Mendoza Advertising Tallahassee, FL D. Anderson Students can gain practical experience in their field through class projects and This student works on a class project in the Journalism lounge. Stephen W. Menke Paul Lyman Merges Finance Business Administration Temple Terrace, FL Fort Lauderdale, FL James Lee William Henry Michelle Robin Mesojedel Mikell, Jr. Milchman Criminal Justice Agriculture Extension Psychology Gainesville, FL Education Lauderhill, FL Bell, FL J.L. Meric Accounting Mount Dora, FL Denn is Miles Political Science Gainesville, FL Wendy A. Miles Management Gainesville, FL Melissa M. Mill Psychology Fort Pierce, FL Beth Ann Miller Public Relations Gainesville, FL John M. Miller Broadcasting Fort Lauderdale, FL Robin Elizabeth Millar Special Education Gainesville, FL Kenneth Ira Mille r Lori Christine Miller Malcolm G. Minchin Larry Warren Minich Management Marketing Civil Engineering Forest Resources and Cherry Hill, NJ Hollywood, FL Gainesville, FL Conservation Gainesville, FL David Martin Misauge Marketing West Palm Beach, FL Janet Elizabeth Mitchell Advertising Hollywood, FL Mary Lynn Mitchell Shelly Mizrahi Interior Design English Gainesville, FL St. Petersburg, FL Zena Michelle Mohamed Computer Science Miami, FL Susan Monahan Finance Naples, FL Marci S. Monchek Editing Hollywood, FL Mannina — Monchek 369 Seniors Caridad Montero Political Science Miami, FL Verinica Montes Industrial Gainesville, FL Gregory Alan Mooney Food and Resource Economics Berwyn, PA Carla Denise Moore Lynn Roberts Moore S pecial Education Medical Technology Green Cove Springs, FL Jacksonville, FL Patricia L. Moore Karen Elaine Moran Industrial Engineering Public Relations Gainesville, FL Clearwater, FL Lisa Marie Morezak Elementary Education Boynton Beach, FL Jeanne Marie Morford Zoology Gainesville, FL Scott A. Morrison Venee lone Morthale Building Construction Animal Science Gainesville, FL Gainesville, FL Tula Michele Moshonas Accounting Winter Haven, FL Amy Lynne Moss Mark Allen Muir Marketing Architecture Fort Lauderdale, FL Boca Raton, FL B Portman During National Elections in November, students played an active role campaigning for presidential candidates. Carolyn Brewster Michael Edward Catherine Fields Mullins Mullin Murray English Broadcasting Painting Gainesville, FL LaBelle, FL Gainesville, FL John Perry Mustian Melanie Jean Myers Public Relations Nursing Tallahassee, FL Titusville, FL Ana M. Naya Computer Science Miami, FL Farah Isha Mustapha Management Gainesville, FL Mindy Lu Myers Electrical Engineering Orange Park, FL Sonya Nango Microbiology Gainesville, FL Kristi Suzanne Neher Broadcast News San Francisco, CA Ibrahim A. Nehme Electrical Engineering Gainesville, FL Dona Nelson Accounting Earleton, FL Lisa Kim Nelson Medical Technology Port Saint Lucie, FL Rex T. Nelson Microbiology Maria, FL Robert M. Nelson Elementary Education Ocala, FL Robert B. Netzer Computer Science Gainesville, FL David A. Neuwirth Marketing Jericho, NY Robert J. Nolan Psychology Sarasota, FL Melody Draper Norton Elementary Education Gainesville, FL Frank McLellan Newell Finance Gainesville, FL Robert William Norberg Management Lake Worth, FL Gina Marie Novella Political Science Fort Lauderdale, FL My-Huong Thi Nguyen Microbiology Mary Esther, FL Julie Nordman Microbiology Miami Lakes, FL Peter Alan Obarowski Architecture Deerfield, FL New Kid In Town ... Again Everyone remembers the trauma of being a freshman, scanning the crowds of people for a familiar face, adjusting to a new school, new friends, and a new home. Now imagine feeling that way again two years later. Junior year was a time of establishments; you ' ve made friends, established hangouts, and probably felt like you belonged. But for thousands of transfer students, their junior year was a time of transition once more. For Maureen Sullivan, a transfer from the University of Wisconsin at La Crosse, being the " new kid " after being part of a circle of friends wasn ' t always easy. " It was kind of hard at first " , she said, " because everyone seemed to know each other and I was the new kid on the block. But I ' ve made a lot of friends in the dorms and in my major (recreation) classes. " Sullivan came to Florida because her father was transferred to South Florida, but many other students came to Florida from universities and junior colleges up north. Scott DeVought came to Florida from Black Hawk College in Illinois. One of the biggest things that drew DeVought, and his roommate, Terry Grafton, to Gainesville was the climate. " It seems like you ' re on vacation all year round, " said DeVought. " There ' s always something to do instead of sitting inside because it ' s too cold to go Kevin Bonello came to U of F from Pasco-Hernando Community College in New Port Richey. " I went to junior college for two years, " said Bonello, " partially for financial reasons. I plan to go on to dental school and it ' s going to be very expensive, so I thought I ' d save money where I could. " Although there are many reasons for coming to Florida for less than the full four years, most transfer students adjust very well and enjoy their years spent in Gator Country. — Robin Michel Laura A. O ' Connell Elementary Education Gainesville, FL Dorion G. Ogle Civil Engineering Gainesville, FL Emmanuel O. Ojo Engineering Gainesville, FL Ronald Robert Oldano Public Relations Orange Park, FL Kathryn Helen Landscape Architecture Miami, FL Marie Gabrielle Alycia Ina Orlinsky O ' Meara Criminal Justice Tavernier, FL French Palm Springs, FL Montero — Orlinsky 371 Seniors K. Rothberg Students who stayed at the university during summer semester had to cope with extreme heat by dressing as cooly as possible. Michael Anthony Ornella Civil Engineering Gainesville, FL Anita Gaye Owens Stacey Elizabeth Mary F. Palenchar Public Relations Owens Broadcasting Fort Myers, FL Telecommunications Illinois Gainesville, FL Robert Thomas Ossi Building Constru ction Tampa, FL Donald Keith Ostburg, Jr. Reporting Gainesville, FL Pamela Louise Palmquist Speech Pathology St. Paul. MN Robert Scott Palumbo Telecommunications Lakeworth, FL Peno Pan Mechanical Engineering Gainesville, FL Bonnie Sue Panich Advertising North Miami Beach. FL Suzanne Marie Parchment Microbiology Miami, FL Lisa C. Parenti Human Nutrition Gainesville, FL Christine E. Parisi Zoology Pompano Beach, FL Scott Clark Parker Finance Miami, FL Pappas Public Relations Miami Shores, FL Sandra Marie Pavelka Political Science Fort Lauderdale, FL Chemical Gainesville, FL Orlando Perez Marketing Miami. FL Alexandria Victoria William S.B. Parker Finance Miami, FL Kenneth David Pelt Jenny Penkosky Broadcasting Miami, FL Perla E. Perez Landscape Architecture Miami. FL Jeanne Louise Pesola Spanish Ocala. FL John Petnuch Graphic Design Gainesville, FL Lisa C. Petnuch Food Science Gainesville, Fl Constance Mary Teresa Marie Philips Kathy Diane Piatt Philipp Wildlife Ecology Miami, FL Marketing English Education Lehigh. FL Miami. FI 372 — Ornella — Raphun Neal Guy Pierce Glen William Pierson Sandra Elaine Industrial Engineering Microbiology Pensacola, FL Vero Beach, FL Melissa Joy Pietchell Broadcasting Gainesville, FL Joseph Thomas Piller History Economics Cincinnati, OH Donna B. Pinkus Allied Health Gainesville, FL Ilene Dawn Pintzow Nursing Miami, FL Pierson English Gainesville, FL Suzanne Marie Plourde Elementary Education Teauesta FL Larry Mark Podwill Cynthia Lynn Poe Broadcasting Management Boca Raton, FL Gainesville, FL Raul Pojer Civil Engineering Miami, FL Terry L. Polistina Finance Gainesville, FL Marc R. Pollack Psychology Coral Springs, FL Samuel S. Pollack Psychology Coral Springs, FL Brently Preston Pope Religion Miami, FL Carlos Edwards Posada Geography Vero Beach, FL Roberto Adolph Posada Accounting Vero Beach, FL Michael A. Potter Broadcasting St. Petersburg, FL Sandra Leigh Powelson Accounting Orlando, FL Debra Lynn Power Finance St. Augustine, FL Robert Christopher Power History Gainesville, FL Robert Press CIS Engineering Miami Beach, FL Pamela Kathleen Price Broadcasting Ocala, FL Brett M. Pruitt Management Jacksonville, FL Debra Michelle Pruitt Speech Pathology Marianna, FL Liz A. Puffenbarger Karen Diane Pugh Technical Communications Aerospace Engineering Lake Butler, FL Orange Park, FL Frank Thomas Quick CIS Engineering Gainesville, FL Mary Beth Quick Psychology Gainesville, FL Maureen M. Raimo Management Nokomis, FL Pamela Renee Rainwater Broadcasting Gainesville, FL David Jal Ramcharan Engineering Trinidad Vitra Ramcharan Juan R. Rancharan Charles R. Raphun Psychology Agriculture Extension Accounting Trinidad Gainesville, FL St. Petersburg, FL Raphun Seniors Reagan Marketing Fort Myers, FL Michael Lucas Rebston English Gainesville, FL Steven Kregg Reegler Finance Gainesville, FL Hal T. Reid Advertising Ocala, FL Heidi Sue Reiff Magazine Journalism Palm Beach Gardens, FL Ricki Debra Reiss Microbiology Pembroke Pines, FL Craig Marc Rappel Charles Richard Economics Plantation, FL Catherine Elizabeth Gerald H. Reynolds Finance Brandon, FL Lesley Anne Richardson Public Relations Gainesville, FL Sharon D. Rickles Elementary Education West Palm Beach, FL Kristen Carol Rieger Special Education Gainesville, FL Kelly L. Riley James Eric Ringdahl Therapeutic Recreation , ' Physical Education Brandon, FL Lantana, FL Relish Occupational Therapy Miami, FL John Serakino Risi Industrial Engineering Palm Beach Gardens, FL Samuel Risoka Architecture Tarpon Springs, FL Douglas Philip Robbins Marketing Orange Park, FL Gregory Robinson Public Relations Milton, FL Bill N. Rocktoff Richard A. Rodgers Celeste Rodriguez Accounting Advertising Chemistry Palm Harbor, FL Gainesville, FL Gainesville, FL Jorge L. Rodriguez Sociology Coral Gables, FL Jose Anger Rodriguez Management Lake Worth, FL Charles Louis Roesel B. Eugene Rogero Lorraine Barbara Economics English Leesburg, FL Sanford, FL Daisy Roqueta Stephanee Joy Rose Finance Speech Pathology Hialiah, FL Gainesville, FL Rogers Fruit Crops Silver Springs, FL Richard M. Rosen Criminal Justice Newport Beach, CA Esther Rosenthal Accounting Fort Lauderdale, FL Dwayne Allan Ross Marketing Gainesville, FL Stephen J. Rosenblatt Public Relations Jacksonville, FL Kris Karl Rosenhauer Industrial Engineering Cocoa, FL Michael Ian Rosenson Advertising Miami, FL Jeffrey Eugene Rosier Physics Gainesville, FL 374 Rappel — Schopp Adriana A. Rossi Medical Technology Gainesville, FL Ken Paul Rotberg Advertising Miami, FL Henry Jennings Rou III History Eustis, FL Chris Rourk Electrical Engineering Orlando, FL Dawn Marie Rubio Psychology Palm Bay, FL Donald Loyd Sadler Advertising Pensacola, FL Shari A. Rowe Cynthia Anne Royal Roberta S. Rubin Pharmacy Finance Broadcasting Madison, FL Ft. Myers, FL Plantation, FL Michael Chris Runken Land Survey Engineering Sealy Mountain, NC Where Are The Jobs? Where will the seniors that graduated this year find the most job opportunities? If they pay attention to recent studies, many will stay right here in Florida. According to the Bellweather Report published in May, Florida has one of highest number of job openings in the country. Six Florida cities have especially high rates. Those cities are Miami, Tampa St. Petersburg, Fort Lauderdale, Orlando, West Palm Beach and Boca Raton. What fields offer the most opportunity? Health care professions show the most promise according to The 90 Most Promising Careers of the 80s. Some of the careers mentioned that students can study at the university include occupational therapy, physical therapy, medical technology, nursing, pharmacy, medicine and dentistry. Some business majors may also have especially promising opportunities. Those mentioned were accounting, marketing, economics, computer science, insurance, and real estate. Other professions mentioned were public relations, industrial engineering, law, geology, and statistics, Whatever your major many employers feel that computer skills are essential. Excellent English skills are also helpful even in highly technical fields. — Beth Hall Alan Mark Rutner Accounting Miramar, FL Elizabeth A. Reimiller Agriculture Maitland, FL Lee Ann Salls Computer Science Tampa, FL James Martin Samet Microbiology Miami, FL Evelyn B. Sanchez Medical Technology Gainesville, FL Jennifer Anne Donna Lynn Sanford Business Administration Ponte Vedra Beach, FL George G. Santayana Microbiology Atlantic Beach, FL Lisa Marie Sapienza Speech Pathology Gainesville, FL Sandy Magazine Journalism Brandon, FL Dana S. Schefts Advertising Miami, FL Mark Steven Scherer Marketing Hollywood, FL David Schinasi Accounting Gainesville, FL Deborah L. Schmitt Kim Lynne Schnars Occupational Therapy Elementary Education Atlanta, GA Naples, FL Lisa Anne Schnars Marketing Naples, FL David Schopp Civil Engineering Plantation, FL Rappel — Schopp 375 Seniors Julie B. Schott Broadcasting Tamarac, FL Hans Wilhelm Schroeder Aerospace Miami, FL Suzie K. Schwab Accounting Jacksonville, FL Marc Paul Scwait Electrical Engineering Gainesville, FL Schwallie Math Education Tallahassee, FL Celeste Anne Scidmore Nursing Gainesville, FL Rene Michelle Julie Lynn Schwartz Education Miami, FL Brian D. Scott Charneta Claudetta Katherine Ellen James Joseph Sally Seng Karen Jean Sharon Jane Mechanized Agriculture Scott Seeds Sencen Recreation Senseman Senseman West Palm Beach, FL Psychology Resource Conservation Marketing Ft. Lauderdale, FL Microbiology Animal Gainesville, FL Gahanna, OH Pompano Beach, FL Science Science Ft. Myers, FL Ft. Myers, FL Andre Fracois Sergeon Computer Science Miami, FL Lowell R. Serhus Management Coits Neck, NJ David Charles Settgast Marketing Gainesville, FL Steven Robert Shaw Psychology Palm Beach Gardens, FL Carol E. Shear Accounting Lighthouse Point, FL Shaw Marketing Seminole, FL Jeffrey M. Shafer Matthew Charles Liberal Arts Ft. Lauderdale, FL Cynthia J. Shelamer Computer Science Gainesville, FL Cynthia Ann Shepherd Accounting Bell, FL Pamela Kaye Shepherd Elementary Education Bell, FL Patricia Faye Shepherd Elementary Education Bell, FL John Daniel Sheposh Civil Engineering Gainesville, FL Debra J. Sheridan Broadcasting Miami, FL Jill M. Sherman Elementary Education Ft. Lauderdale, FL Melissa Shinn Advertising Winter Haven, FL Douglas P. Siebert Building Construction Edison, NJ Mark Edward Sievers Public Administration Venice, FL Ana Lourdes Sigler Psychology Hialiah, FL Susan Lynne Silbiger Elementary Education Coral Springs, FL Mary E. Silva English Gainesville, FL Rick Silverman Criminal Justice Miami, FL 376 Schott — Springmeyer Carrie Ellen Simpson Management Jacksonville Beach, FL " Craig D. Singer Computer Science Ft. Lauderdale, FL William A. Sisk Chemical Engineering Tallahassee, FL Mark Adrian Skelton Computer Science Tampa, FL Amy Wade Smalldon Classics New Haven, VT Denise M. Smith Management Lake City, FL Donna Kay Smith Criminal Justice Gainesville, FL John A. Smith Computer Science Gainesville, FL Julie Anne Smith Public Relations Apopka, FL Michele Jeannine Smith Real Estate Hialiah, FL Ronald Darrell Smith Animal Science Bell, FL Michael David Smuczynski Electrical Engineering Naples, FL Conrad Fl. Snyder Broadcast Management Bethlehem, PA Mark Currell Southern Accounting Jacksonville Beach, FL Karen Greer Soderstrom Statistics Gainesville, FL Thomas Reggy Soepardi Aerospace Engineering Gainesville, FL Arlene Ruth Solomon Physical Education Miami, FL Douglas Andrew Soltis Finance Tarpon Springs, FL Jeffrey R. Sonn Criminal Justice Longwood, FL Chong Liang Soo Computer Science Gainesville, FL Juan C. Soto, Jr. CIS Engineering Hialiah, FL Robyn Jeana Spalter Accounting Miami, FL Anna M. Sperring Elementary Education Gainesville, FL Wesley Alan Sparkman Nuclear Engineering Ocala, FL Anita Louise Spotz Public Relations Belvidere, IL Rita Margaret Speak Nursing Gainesville, FL Sandra Louise Springmeyer Political Science Miami, FL The Business Administration College Council sponsors a professional business day each Spring to give students a chance to talk with potential employers. Schott — Springmeyer 377 Seniors Chris L. Stevens Larry Clark Stewart Robin Lee Stewart Special Education Computer Science Microbiology Donedea, FL Engineering Gainesville, FL Plantation, FL Jan M. Stasiuk Philosophy Gainesville, FL Kaaren Helma Stern Journalism Melbourne, FL Sabine Eva Stillinger Finance Clearwater, FL What Do You Most Look Forward To About Graduation? Not having to study in the evenings or worry about tests and finals. Reading material due to my own interest rather than for required courses. Fionoa Aitken, 4AG Dairy Science Being financially independent. Kathy Piatt, 4ED English Education I am looking forward to the challenge that medical school has to offer in the fall. My Houng Nguyen, 4LS Microbiology Getting involved in the business community. The thought of working a real job is exciting. Charles R. Reagan, 4BA Marketing Money. During college I lived off of $4,000 a year and that includes money spent on tuition and books. Dennis Maher, 4BA Computer Science Getting out and excelling in my career. Geoffrey Tarr, 4JM Advertising William John Stafford History Gainesville, FL Christopher John Stalder Agronomy Orlando, FL Duane Joseph Stamper Magazine Journalism Winter Park, FL Arthur William Stauff Management Waterbury, CN Bernard Stein Microbiology Miami Beach, FL Margaret Dene Steppe Elementary Education Indiatlantic, FL Stuart H. Stillman Criminal Justice Ft. Walton Beach, FL John M. Stirna Sociology Gainesville, FL Jennifer Lynn Stone Political Science West Palm Beach, FL Sandra Lynne Straub Financial Management Sebastian, FL Idel Suarez, Jr. Nutrition Tampa, FL Kim Ann Summers Marketing Daytona Beach, FL Robin S. Suter Advertising Daytona Beach, FL Stuart Alien Southerland Marketing Williamstown, MA Roger Alan Sutton Aerospace Engineering Ocala, FL Elfrey Tanamal Economics Gainesville, FL John Tarmas Mechanical Engineering Jacksonville, FL Geoffrey Tarr Advertising Miami, FL Lance Choon-Peng Amy Hallyburton Tay Taylor Computer Science Accounting Singapore Naples, FL 378 Stafford — Turner Lorrie E. Teston Ornamental Dade City, FL Lynn A. Tharp Political Science Gainesville, FL Donna J. Thomas Psychology Tampa, FL Lessie Luevunia Thomas Management Gainesville, FL Patricia Elaine Thomas Special Education Sebring, FL Sandee L. Thomas Political Science Tampa, FL Tammy Lee Thomas Advertising Adelphi, MD Walter Churchwell Thompson Advertising Jacksonville, FL James Tidwell Civil Engineering Jacksonville, FL G. Brantley Tillis Gary Dean Tilson Electrical Engineering Architecture Tallahassee, FL Gainesville, FL Carolyn Lisa Todd Marketing Jacksonville, FL Chee Bun Toh Finance Anchorage, AK Christine K. Tomko Marketing Hazleton, PA Jennifer Lynn Tomlin Elementary Longwood, FL Deborah Topping Advertising Hollywood, FL Laura Lee Toney Computer Science Vero Beach, FL Venny Torre Building Construction Miami, FL Glenn A. Tootle Civil Engineering Gainesville, FL John C. Tracy Marketing Lake Park, FL Cheri Anne Turner CIS Engineering Hobe Sound, FL Thomas Andrew Topalian Public Relations Gainesville, FL Andres P. Triay Broadcast News Coral Gables, FL Jennifer Nina Turner Sociology Gainesville, FL What Is Your Worst Fear About Graduation? Not having anything to put after " occupation. Michael A. Farris, 5LS Linguistics Waiting to hear whether I was accepted into law school. Carolyn B. Mullins, 4LS English Not getting to see my favorite soaps. Lori Tallman, 4JM Advertising Loss of college friends. Don Foley, 4FA Art Printmaking Never seeing the people I ' ve gotten to know. Working 40 hours a week for years and years. Roseann Greene, 4LS Chemistry Not finding a job and working at Burger King for an eternity. Ken Key, 4BA Marketing I ' m afraid that I will get bored with my job really fast and will get tired of working full-time. Dana Nelson, 4AC Accounting Roslyn Mary Tripi Daniel Roy Tucker English Statistics Pompano Beach, FL Boca Raton, FL Stafford — Turner 379 Seniors Sandra L. Turner Management Miami, FL Wesley S. Turnipseed Marketing Temple Terrace, FL Ulrich Finance Ft Lauderdale, FL Lisa Marie Ulrich Public Relations Orlando, FL Marian Elizabeth Underberg Psychology St. Petersburg, FL Gregory Robert Uhl Jeffrey Allen Ulmer Christopher Knox Computer Science Political Science Chapel Hill, NC Morriston, Fl. David E. Underwood Engineering Sciences Ft. Walton Beach, FL David G. Ursel Speech Pathology Venice, FL Robert Valeo Psychology Hollywood, FL Angela Marie Victoria Ann Valley Mark T. Valliere Sheri A. Van Camp Advertising Architecture Nursing St. Petersburg, FL Houston, TX West Palm Beach, FL Vallario Accounting Upper Marlboro. MD Lucia E. Vaulk Psychology Gainesville, FL Patrick Keith Vanderwyden Land Survey Engineering Miami, FL Sandra Elaine Vassell Management Lauderhill, FL Rafael Villasobos, Lisa Kay Voissem Paul Thomas Volpe Mary Noel von der Chemical Engineering Broadcasting Heyde St. Petersburg, FL Coral Springs, FL Public Relations Jacksonville, FL Jr. History Ocala, FL Adam Lincoln Von Donald Joseph Von Zimmerman Zimmerman Journalism Criminal Justice Gainesville, FL Gainesville, FL David William Wagie Building Construction Margate, FL Lori Wagemaker Psychology Gainesville, FL W. Olson CHOICES, a computer program that helps students determine their career interests, is being used here by Chris Constant, 4BA. 380 Turner — Williamson Jeffrey Wagner Advertising Gainesville, FL Parveen Erin Wagner Maga zine Journalism Altamonte Springs, FL Erika Waldman Public Relations Gainesville. FL Tammy E. Walker Elementary Education Trenton. FL Susan B. Wallace Psychology Sarasota, FL John Charles Warwick Pharmacy Jacksonville, FL Zipporah Washington Speech Pathology East Point, GA Nan E. Watts Elementary Education Lake City. FL Terri L. Weaver Psychology West Palm Beach, FL Lori L. Webb Finance Bradenton, FL Robert Perry Webster Soil Conservation St. Petersburg. FL Jill Renee Wedell Industrial Engineering Pensacola, FL Philip D. Wegman Architecture St Petersburg. FL Darien Ruth Weisgerber Elementary Education Bradenton, FL Leslie M. Weitzel Therapeutic Recreation Ft. Walton Beach, FL Paula Sheri Wellons Statistics Miami FL Carolyn Whitney West Public Relations Carolina Beach. NC Gregory M. West Graphic Design St. Petersburg. FL Charlene Westman Speech Pathology Miami, FL Sharon J. Whalen CIS Engineering Miami, FL Valerie Lee Wharton Psychology Poquoson, VA Donna Lynn Wheeler Mechanical Engineering Gainesville, FL Donna Marie Wheeler Advertising Miami, FL Sally Anne White Computer Science Hollywood, FL Timothy Earl White Public Relations Ft. Pierce, FL James Robert Whitehead Political Science Bradenton, FL Carol M. Whitney Therapeutic Recreation Athens, GA Marybeth Harasz Whitsett Landscape Architecture Gainesville, FL Johnnie Mae Wiggins Health Education Miami. Fl Catherine Helen Wilinson Broadcasting Jacksonville. Fl Gay Leah Willert Architecture Gainesville. Fl. Kent R. Williams Agriculture Education Alachua. FL Mari E. Williams Criminal Justice Gainesville. FL. Sherri Lynn Williams Management Orlando. FL Joseph P. Williamson Electrical Engineering Alachua, FL Turner — Williamson 381 Seniors Marjati Winarto Computer Science Gainesville, FL Cynthia A. Wise Microbiology Gainesville, FL Scott Thomas Wisker Psychology Gainesville, FL Elizabeth Anne Cynthia Ann Wohl Debra Ann Wojcik Insurance Medical Technology Houston, TX Rockledge, FL Jacquelyn Kay Worley Psychology Sociology Melrose, FL Witzig Finance Miami. FL Gene H. Wortsman Jerry Wyszatycki Geology Graphic Design Jacksonville, FL Largo, FL Aldo Enrique Yaffar Chemical Engineering Miami, FL John A. Yao Microbiology Archer, FL Elizabeth Anne Yeomans Anthropology Gainesville, FL Leong W. Yoon Industrial Engineering Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Sharon L. York Computer Science William Jeffrey York Mary-Beth Young Chemical Engineering Advertising Bartow, FL Bostwick, FL Susan J. Young Fine Arts Gainesville, FL Patricia Ann Youngross Advertising North Lauderdale, FL Tammy Ann Zei Management North Lauderdale, FL Keith Jason Zipper Public Relations Miami, FL April A. Zirbel Elementary Education Delray Beach. FL Carol M. Ziska Computer Science Tampa. FL Susan Jane Zuckerman Advertising Gainesville, FL Jeffrey D. Zudeck Roshelle A. Zwick Accounting Political Science Coral Springs, FL Hollywood, FL Commencement 383 The Moment We ' ve All Been Waiting For Graduation is finally here! A wife helps her graduating husband get ready for the ceremony. December, 1984 1,586 Bachelor degrees conferred 509 Master ' s and Doctoral degrees conferred May, 1985 2,614 Bachelor degrees conferred 1,186 Master ' s and Doctoral degrees conferred K. Johnson Seniors 2) C. West I) C. West December, 1984 Undergraduate Degrees Agriculture (including Forest Resources) 112 Architecture (including Building Construction) 70 Business Administration (including Accounting) 364 Education 87 Engineering 230 Fine Arts 21 Journalism and Communications 179 Health Related Professions (including Pharmacy and Nursing) Physical Education, Health and 56 Recreation 62 Liberal Arts and Sciences 405 1) Rick Colon shows his jubilation about receiving his degree. 2) A mother fixes her son ' s master ' s hood after Spring graduation. 386 Commencement 1) C. West May, 1985 Undergraduate Degrees Agriculture (including Forest Resources) 109 Architecture (including Building Construction) 139 Business Administration (including Accounting) 572 Education 159 Engineering 368 Fine Arts 63 Journalism and Communications 222 Health Related Professions (including Nursing and Pharmacy) 196 Physical Education, Health and Recreation 69 Liberal Arts and Sciences 717 1) Following the graduation ceremony, graduates are often bombarded with picture requests from family and friends. 2) Nancy and Marianne Elden, recent graduates of the College of Journalism and Communications celebrate the end of their formal education. 3) Commencement 387 Seniors Hall Of Fame Brian Ballard Harry James Averell Belinda Ann Caspi Randal Horace Drew Gary Richard Ellis Laura Ensley Linda Dawn Horton Julia Johnson Geoffrey William Meyer Jefferson B. Miller 388 Charnetta C. Scott Robert A. Shimberg Michael Simon Kimarie Stratos Who ' s Who In 1984 Barry Ansbacher Harry James Averell Brian Ballard Lisa Baumbach Thomas L. Bowers Walter Lyle Brewer William Bard Brockman Joan Lowell Burton Howard Francis Bush Elizabeth Byrd Belinda Ann Caspi Ronald Dean Cook Lucien Cressionnie Philip Alan Diamond Fernando X. Donayre Randal Horace Drew Gary Richard Ellis Laura Ensley Annie L. Fitzsimons Craig S. Fleisher Daniel Jay Gerber Tracy Ellen Gordon Linda Dawn Horton Giles Kerry Johnson Julia Johnson Jeffrey Quinn Jonasen Jed Steward Kapsos Michael Lee Johner Gina M. Leo Thomas H. Lillie Lisa M. McNight Lori L. Meek Geoffrey Williams Meyer Jefferson B. Miller Cathy A. Mitchell Michael A. Mone Debra M. Noran Lynn D. Nettles Robert Brett Ogilvie Brian Pasternak J. Carter Perkins Charnetta C. Scott Robert A. Shimberg Michael Simon Brad Sokol Marc lan Spencer Kimarie Stratos Jane Elizabeth Walker Donna M. Wheeler Marta W. Zenoz Tija Elizabeth Zitner Photos courtesy of Information Services 389 Annie L. Fitzsimons Marta W. Zenoz Howard Francis Bush Tija Elizabeth Zitner Lisa Baumbach Craig S. Fleisher Cathy A. Mitchell Robert Brett Ogilvie Outstanding Graduates A leader in Florida Blue Key, Student Government and Panhellenic Council, Susan Lester was recognized for Outstanding Female Leadership. She was also named to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and UF Hall of Fame. Lester served as vice- president of Florida Blue Key Leadership Honorary and was director of publicity. As a member of Student Senate, Lester acted as chairman of the Information and Investigation Committee. She was a Gator Getter and a member of the American Marketing Association. A native of Jacksonville, Lester majored in She would like a career in marketing and sales for a large corporation and eventually plans to obtain her MBA. Susan F. Lester Timothy Mashburn received the award for Outstanding Four-Year Scholar. He graduated with a Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering after attaining a 3.98 grade point average. As a freshman, Mashburn was invited to participate in the Honors Program and has since become a member of Tau Beta Pi Engineering Honor Society, Pi Tau Sigma mechanical engineering honor society. He also received the Presidential Recognition Award for outstanding contribution to the university. In addition to his academic work, Mashburn was captain of intramural teams in soccer and volleyball and played on intramural teams in football and basketball. A Timothy A. Mashburn Thomas Fortune received the Outstanding Male Leadership Award. He has been a leader in his fraternity, honorary and leadership organizations and Student Government. Under Fortune ' s leadership as president of Phi Delta Theta, the fraternity participated in more than 50 service projects. He has held various other positions In Phi Delta Theta including secretary and judicial board chairman. Fortune served as director of Florida Blue Key Speaker Bureau, project director for Student Government, president of Order of Omega, and Secretary for Savant. He graduated from the College of Business Administration with a major in management. Thomas A. Fortune Eunice G. Alford Eunice Alford received a Bachelor of Arts in Education after achieving a perfect 4.0 grade point average during her two years at the university. She was recognized as the Outstanding Two- Year Scholar. Alford transferred from Central Florida Community College, where she made the dean ' s list every term and graduated with honors. At UF, she was a member of Kappa Delta Pi, the education society. Alford worked for 17 years as a legal secretary before returning to school. She also has her real estate license, and plans to spend her summer vacations as a real estate broker. Photos courtesy of Information Services. 390 Outstanding Graduates Of 1984 and 1985 Kelvin B. Henry Kelvin Henry has been a leader in Air Force ROTC, Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity, Interfraternity Council, Black Student Union and other campus organizations. He was recognized for Outstanding Leadership. Henry also received the Award for outstanding contribution to UF and the City of Human Relations Award. He is a member of Florida Blue Key and Eta Sigma Phi Classics Honorary. Air Force ROTC presented Henry with its Leadership Honor Ribbon and Detachment 150 Unsung Hero Award. He has been a recruiting officer, flight commander, flight sergeant and officer-in-charge of public relations. Henry served as both president and vice-president of Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity. He was placement director and public relations director for the Black Student Union and vice-president of Fellowship of Christian Athletes. He majored in Health Sciences. Renee M. Hoffner Renee Hoffner received the award for Outstanding Female Leadership. She was of both Panhellenic Council at OF and the Southeastern Panhellenic Council. Hoffner has received the Presidential Award and is recognized in Who ' s Who in National Fraternities. As a member of Alpha Omicron Pi she has served as service chairman and recording secretary. As president of the Panhellenic Council, she planned a conference at the university for Panhellenic Councils from 226 universities. Hoffner also was publicity director of 1983 Homecoming for Florida Blue Key and an executive committee member. She was a ciceron and a Gator Getter and achieved membership in Florida Blue Key, Order of Omega and Savant. Hoffner, received her Bachelors of Arts in Political Science and began a sales management program with Proctor and Gamble in Memphis, Tennessee last June. One of the premier student athletes, Gary Rolle was awarded the Doug Belden Award. He also was named to the Academic All American Football team and received the Scholar-Athlete Award from the National Football Foundation. Rolle was named to the Southeastern Conference All- Academic Squad in 1983 and 1984. Rolle received a varsity letter the past three seasons as wide receiver for the football team. In 1983, he received the university ' s highest ROTC award for combined academic, military and athletic skills. Rolle was a member of Beta Eta Sigma, Florida Blue Key, Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity, Fellowship of Christian Athletes and Gator Speakers Bureau. Rolle is from Miami Florida. He was salutatorian of his graduating class at Miami Carol City Senior High School. He is a zoology major and received an NCAA Post-graduate Scholarship Award. He has been accepted by the University of Florida College of Medicine. Gary Rolle Laurel Clark Laurel Clark graduated with a perfect 4.0 average from the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences with a major in sociology. She received the award for the Outstanding Four-Year Scholar. Clark was a member of Golden Key Honor Society, Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Beta Kappa. Clark worked for two years as a student assistant in neuroscience at the J. Hillis Miller Health Center. Clark began graduate school in education at the university in the fall. She plans to specialize in work with emotionally disturbed children. Robert J. Hall Robert J. Hall was recognized as the Outstanding Two-Year Scholar. He graduated with a 4.0 average from the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences with a major in Criminal Justice. Hall graduated magna cum laude from Chipola Junior College in Marianna, Florida where he was president of Phi Theta Kappa and Mu Alpha Theta Honor Society. Hall was a member of Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society. During his senior year, Hall had an internship with the Gainesville Police Department. He also had an internship with Florida Institution of Legal Services in Gainesville and volunteer work in the Assistant State Attorney ' s office in Bonifay , Florida. 391 2) K Rotberg I) The research conducted through the university is beneficial to the state in many ways such as solving problems with the citrus canker research, developing new techniques in many research labs and providing marketing research for companies. 2) Following the Gator football team through every game were many enthusiastic fans. Finally, making through the Kentucky game Florida won the Conference The End Is A New Beginning I) R Davis 426 Closing 2) S. Blomeley 3) C. Kuperman 1) New members bring enthusiasm to organizations as these prospective cheerleaders show. 2) During Marshall Criser ' s first year as president he was called on to do many difficult tasks. However, some of his more pleasant duties included involvement in the 100th birthday celebration of the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. 3) The fad of the year seemed to be capturing SEC titles — which we did in such sports as swimming, gymnastics and football. 4) Closing 427 428 closing Carolyn West Kaaren Stern note from the editor 1) C. Kuperman 2) C. Kuperman 1) Traveling on campus was sometimes a during rush hour with cars, bikes and people trying to get to their destination. Traffic calmed down on the weekends and holidays alleviating the roadways of its usual travelers. 2) In all respects, everything at the university was going places. 3) Dr. Art Sandeen explains to the press the administration ' s viewpoint on the anti-apartheid rally which began in mid-April. 3) W. Olson Closing 429 Tower Staff Kaaren H. Stern Editor-in-Chief Amelia M. Muller Managing Editor Jeffrey Durfee Business Manager Marianne Elden Marketing Manager Ron Oldano Public Relations Director Katie Browne Copy Editor Sandy Geyer Artist Carolyn West Photography Editor Rob Davis Photography Editor Craig Kuperman Assistant Photography Editor Wayne Olson Assistant Photography Editor Rick Colon Photographer John Davisson (Kinks) Photographer Mike Kahn Photographer Mike Knoebel Photographer Bob Portman Photographer Ken Rotberg Photographer Rob Telford Photographer Parveen Wagner Student Life Editor Jackie Bueno Student Life Staff Craig Anderson Student Life Staff Tina Gonsalves Sports Editor Donna Bart ee Sports Staff Patty Garcia Sports Staff Maria Hernandez Sports Staff Claudia Cofield Academics Editor Brian Geiger Academics Staff Debbie Schmidt Academics Staff John Webster Academics Staff Nicole Hughes College Living Editor Colleen Mueller College Living Staff Greg Scharnagl College Living Staff Paula Bogosian Greeks Editor Scott Zimmett Greeks Staff Mark Protheroe Organizations Editor Shonda Adams Organizations Staff Bonnie Gordon Organizations Staff Wayne Olson Organizations Staff Ken Owens Organizations Staff Beth Hall Seniors Editor Darlene Vanderbush Seniors Staff Robin Michel Seniors Staff Randi Cohen Marketing Staff Holly Landwer Marketing Staff Kathy Miller Marketing Staff Contributing Staff: Dave Adams, Dale Anderson, Tracy Arthur, Earl Beck, Mark Boyette, Betty Buckler, Paige Cullen, Willie Halpern, Linda Leicht, Wes Lester, Heidi Reiff, Carol Sanders, Laura Thompson, Lisa Ulrich, Stefanie Wertovich. Fall Staff Wayne ' s Timer First Row: Mark Protheroe, Kaaren Stern, Niki Hughes, Shonda Adams, Amy Muller, Bonnie Gordon. Second Row: Scott Zimmett, Paula Bogosian, Colleen Mueller, Debbie Schmidt, Beth Hall, Robin Michel. Third Row: Wayne Olson, Ken Rotberg, Tina Gonsalves, Donna Bartee, Linda Leicht, Holly Landwer. Fourth Row: Rick Colon, Carolyn West, Craig Kuperman. Spring Staff F Bernal First Row: Mike Kahn, Mark Protheroe, Tina Gonsalves, Amy Muller, Kaaren Stern, Niki Hughes, Katie Browne, Beth Hall, Patty Garcia, Maria Hernandez. Second Row: Ken Rotberg, Rick Colon, Robin Michel, Darlene Vanderbush, Holly Landwer. Third Row: Bob Portman, Bonnie Gordon, Ken Owens, Shonda Adams, Craig Kuperman, Wayne Olson, John Webster, Carol Sanders, Carolyn West. C. Kuperman 430 Tower Staff Carolyn West Claudia Cofield J Webster W. Olson Wayne Olson Amy Muller and Kaaren Stern Jackie Bueno and Parven Wagner K. Johnson Tower Staff 431 Index Academics 162-193 Accent 343 Advertising 392-425 Agriculture, College of 166, 167 Alpha Chi Omega 198 Alpha Delta Pi 199 Alpha Epsilon Phi 200 Alpha Epsilon Pi 220 Alpha Gamma Rho 221 Alpha Kappa Alpha 201 Alpha Kappa Psi 300 Alpha Omicron Pi 202 Alpha Phi Alpha 222 Alpha Phi Omega 291 Alpha Tau Omega 223 Alpha Xi Delta 203 American Institute of Chemical Engineers 302 American Institute of Industrial Engineers 340 American Institute of Contractors 344 American Society of Civil Engineers 337 Architecture. College of 168, 169 Bacchus 292 Association 292 Bangles 48 Baseball 140-145 Beta Theta Pi 224 Black Student Union 347 Business Administration, College of 171 Business Administration College Council 301 Cheerleaders 108-111 Chi Omega 204 Chi Phi 225 Closing 426-429 Coaches 160, 161 College Living 258-289 College of Accounting Council 335 College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Council 331 Collegiate Living Organization 332 Dairy Science Club 323 Delta Chi 226 Delta Delta Delta 205 Delta Gamma 206 Delta Phi Epsilon 207 Delta Sigma Phi 229 Delta Sigma Theta 208 Delta Tau Delta 228 Delta Upsilon 227 Dentistry, College of 187 Die Fledermaus 41 Education, College of 172, 173 Engineering, College of 174, 175 English Society 299 ' Eta Sigma Pi Classics Honorary 338 Fine Arts College of 176, 177 The 1985 Tower is the third edition of the University of Florida ' s yearbook. It was printed using offset lithography by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company of Clarksville, Tennessee. The 432- page book has a trim size of 9 x 12, printed on 80-pound gloss finish 191 paper. The cover is Craftline Embossed, with Tip- On, color is Mediterranean Blue 515, grain is Mission 1212, overtone rub is black. Tip-On is an airbrush design, Linda Ferrell. Endsheets are Snow White paper 280, airbrush design, by Linda FerrelL Title page artwork is also designed by Linda Ferrell and the photo is by Mike Kahn, taken with an eight degree fish-eye lens. Division pages are done in spot colors: Student Life is P ' 800, process red: Sports is 285, medium blue: Academics is 160, rust: Greeks is 874, metallic gold: College Living is 349, forest green: and Organizations is 165. orange. Body copy, captions and kickers are Korinna 21 and headlines are Lydian 23. Senior portraits were taken by Varden of Rochester, New York. Advertising was done by Creative Advertising of Gainesville, Florida. Financing for the 1985 Tower was provided by book sales, advertising and University of Florida Student Government funding. The 1985 Tower photography staff used Kodak 64, 100. 200, 400 and 1000 ASA film for color prints and Florida Blue Key 342 Florida Cicerones 334 Football 90-107 Gator Bands 306-310 Gator Guard 347 Georgia Seagle HaIl 295 Ghostlight 40 Greeks 194-257 Greek Week 256, 257 Gymnastics 126-131 Hagar, Sammy 53 Halloween Festival 66, 67 Health Related Professions, College of 178 Hebrew Christian Fellowship 293 Homecoming 56-65 IEEE Computer Society 341 International Folkdancers 298 Isshiryu Karate 346, 347 Journalism and Communications, College of 180, 181 Journalism College Council 303 Kappa Alpha 232 Kappa Alpha Psi 311 Kappa Alpha Theta 209 Kappa Delta 210 Kappa Kappa Gamma 211 Kappa Sigma 233 Korean Scientists and Engineers 327 Krokus 49 Lambda Chi Alpha 230 Lauper, Cyndi 52 Law, College of 184, 185 Liberal Arts and Sciences, College of 182, 183 Medicine, College of 186 Men ' s Basketball 118-123 Cross Country 112, 113 Men ' s Glee Club 305 Men ' s Golf 150, 151 Swimming 132-135 Tennis 146, 147 Men ' s Track 154, 155 Military Science 182, 183 Minority Business Society 336 Miss Black Student Union 71 Miss University of Florida 70 Missing Persons 50 NCAA 88, 89 Nursing, College of 179 Omega Psi Phi 234 Opening 4-9 Organizations 290-337 Ornamental Horticulture 304 Olympic Athletes 84-87 Panhellenic Council 326 Peer Counselor 329 Pharmacy. College of 190 Phi Beta Sigma 235 Phi Delta Theta 236 Tri ' X and PIus-X for black and white prints. Color developing and printing was done by Romo Camera Shop of Gainesville, Florida and Lightwork Labs of Gainesville, Florida. Most black and white developing and printing was done by the Tower photography staff. The Tower is published annually by a volunteer staff with no expressed relations with the University of Florida College of Journalism and Communications. The Tower is not a publication of the University of Florida Student Government. The views and opinions expressed within the Tower are those of the staff and do not necessarily reflect the opinion of the University of Florida administration, faculty or student body. Additional specifications of the 1985 Tower are available upon of the editor or staff of the Tower. No portion of this work covered by copyrights hereon may be reproduced in any form or by any means without the expressed written consent of the editor and the individual author, photographer or artist. Address any correspondence to: Tower Yearbook, J. Wayne Reitz Union, Box 64, Gainesville. Florida 32611. Colophon Phi Gamma Delta 241 Phi Kappa Psi 238 Phi Kappa Tau 242 Phi Mu 212 Physical Education, Health and Recreation, College of 191 Pi Beta Phi 213 Pi Kappa Alpha 237 Pi Kappa Phi 240 Pi Lambda Phi 239 PRSSA 296 REM 50 Seniors 348-391 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 243 Sigma Chi 246 Sigma Kappa 214 Sigma Nu 245 Sigma Phi Epsilon 252 Sigma Pi 244 Society for Creative Anachronism 294 Speech and Debate Team 300 Sports 82-161 Sports Scoreboard 158, 159 Squire, Billy 49 Student Art League 304 Student Contractors and Builders 345 Student Council for College of Education 322 Student Government 312, 313 Student Life 10-81 Student Speech-Language-Hearing Association 339 Student Traffic Court 333 Surf Club 324 Table of Contents 3 Tau Beta Sigma 311 Tau Epsilon Phi 248 Tau Kappa Epsilon 249 Theta Chi 248 Thompson Twins 51 Tillis, Mel 48 Tower Staff 430, 431 Ultimate Frisbee Club 325 Veterinary Medicine, College of 192, 193 Vietnamese Student Organization 330 Volleyball 116, 117 Volunteers for International Student Affairs 321 Women ' s Basketball 124, 125 Women ' s Chorale 328 Women ' s Cross Country 114, 115 Women ' s Golf 152, 153 Women ' s Swimming 136-139 Women ' s Tennis 148, 149 Women ' s Track 156, 157 World News 32-37 Wrestling Club 296 Zeta Beta Tau 250 Zeta Phi Beta 215 Zeta Tau Alpha 216 Linda Ferrell Dr. A.F.C. Wehlburg Sports Information Information Services — Herb Press Flash Foto 1984 Student Senate Pam Lovely Pat Shore Rex Glover Bill Cross Eudine McLeod Sandy Vernon Jim and Mr. Frank Romo Camera Shop Lightwork Labs Varden Studios Creative Advertising Copyright 1985 Library of Congress ISSN The Tower staff would like to express thanks to the following for their contributions to the 1985 Tower. Dr. Art Sandeen Ben Patterson G. Kerry Johnson John Cantlon Carmen Holt 432 Index And Colophon


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