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

 - Class of 1987

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 322 of the 1987 volume:

TOWER ' 87 Volume V Darlene S. Vanderbush, John Webster, Managing Amy Muller, Business Aniette Lauredo, Marketing Manager University of Box 64, J. Wayne Reitz Gainesville, Florida 32601 Table of Contents Student Life 10 Academics 70 Greeks 106 Sports 160 Seniors 218 Organizations 282 Closing 346 OF FLORIDA SACRIFICE Conflicts Hit Gator Country The past four years held many memories for students. Major events both on campus and around the world changed the way we will look at the world for the rest of our lives. Probably the one event that will stand out in every- one ' s mind the most from the past few years was the 1984 NCAA investigation of the football team. This football team went on to victory after stunning victory and won the SEC championship crown with the leadership of Galen Hall. After the victory over Kentucky, which earned the SEC crown, fans began celebrating across campus and in the streets surrounding the school. This celebration last- ed well into the night. The results of the NCAA investigation eventually took the crown away from the football team and imposed many other sanctions. However, the fans will always know the 1984 Gator football squad won the crown. Another long-lasting controversy was Gator Growl. Starting with Gator Growl in 1982 when Robin Williams performed much to the disgust of alumni, faculty, and staff — the controversy to continue to rage for the next several Growls. The question " Who is Growl for, the students or the alumni? " summed up the whole issue. In 1983, Bob Hope was signed to provide family entertainment for the alumni. By restaging his entrance for his TV special, reading off of giant cue cards, and singing with a virtual- ly unknown country singer, he alienated the students and recieved " boos " throughout his performance. The 1984 Growl was once again a successful show, with Bill Cosby using his talents to entertain the students and alumni. The Smothers Brothers were signed to perform for the 1985 show in the continued attempt to keep the alumni happy. Unfortunately, their sibling rivalry humor and duets did not please the students, many of whom had never even heard of the comedy team. As a result Gator Growl turned into " Gator Groan. " In 1986, the problem appeared to be solved once again by signing Billy Crystal. The production satisfied every- one involved. Another highly visible series of events was the nation- wide apartheid protests in the spring of 1985. Some thought it would be a return of the sixties student activi- tism, a change from relative political apathy, but this was not to be. The protests were generally intense but fairly unsuccessful and short-lived. — John Webster I) E. Cometz 2) K. Rotberg 4 Opening 1) Even without a musical act for the second year in a row, Gator Growl proved a tremendous success. This was due mostly to the talent of the headline comedy act, Billy Crystal. 2) Ricky Nattiel fights off a Tulane University defender during one of the many rushes leading to the Gators 63-21 victory in the 1984 season. 3) Bill Cosby, sporting his orange warm up suit, entertains the audience at Gator Growl 1984 by making the everyday hassles of family life seem funny. 4) Pete Self founder of SCAAR leads anti-apartheid demonstration on the Plaza of the Americas in the spring of 1986. 3) R. Davis Opening 5 1) The new Engineering Sciences Library, begun in the summer of 1984 and completed in the fall of 1986, provided the campus with a central location to combine many of its smaller specialized libraries. 2) Anyone unfortunate enough to get stuck in traffic around campus in midafternoon can expect a long wait to get anywhere. 3) The Alligator reports on one of the most memorable events of the year 1986. 4) Due to car trouble, these students arrived in New York several months after the tremendous 4th of July celebration for the rebuilt Statue of Liberty. However, their arrival did coincide with the U.F. vs. Rutgers football game in the Giants stadium, which they did manage to see. 2) J. Webster ti l EGYPT 3) J. Webster Make News The campus underwent several visi- ble changes. These included the addi- tion of an outdoor patio to the Orange and Brew and an ancient rock placed on a pedestal in front of Turlington Hall, still known as GPA to older students. The most noticeable change was the construction of a new engineering computer facility across from Hall. Along with the changing face of the campus, the university also changed presidents in 1984. After serving since 1973, Robert Marston left. Marshall Criser took his place and immediately pledged himself to making this a better university. In the real world, there were many important events and occurrences. The most shocking of these was the explo- sion of the Space Shuttle Challenger in January, 1986. The aftershocks of the explosion were felt for years. The rise of terrorism in 1985 and 1986 and the linking of Libya to the terrorist acts against the United States prompted President Reagan to launch a military attack against Libya in one of the first American anti-terrorist strikes. It was not, however, the first military activity President Reagan ordered dur- ing his terms in office. In the fall of 1983, US Marines occupied the small Caribbean island of Grenada, whose government had been overthrown by a dictatorial group. The summer of 1986 also saw one of the largest celebrations in the history of the United States to accompany the dedication of the rebuilt Statue of Liberty. — J. Webster 4) Unknown person in Liberty State Park, N Y Opening 7 Best Of Times, Worst Of Times Some of the most pleasant times students remember were the less intense times, maybe because there were so few of them. Times spent just talking with friends be- tween classes on a nice day of laying out in the sun on the Plaza of the Americas or the Union north lawn were favorite ways to spend extra time for many students. After the day ' s classes were over, many students en- joyed relaxing outside. Walking around in the afternoon sun, playing frisbee, sleeping on the benches around campus, and laying in the grass reading a good book were ideal ways to recover a little in order to study the night away. After studying far into the night, morning would come around much too soon. Mornings brought with them problems such as rolling out of bed, waking up and figuring out how to get to class. The single problem that almost every student driver experienced, and will probably never forget, was with parking. The University Traffic and Parking Depart- ment issued approximately three times as many parking decals as there were parking spaces. In the meantime, the University continued to destroy parking areas and reserve others. Long waits were inevitible for anyone who had to drive to school. Bicycle riders were also stuck with new problems. Beginning in 1984, city and campus police began crack- ing down on bicyclists in an attempt to curb the number of bicycle-related accidents. New laws were also passed in an attempt to prevent accidents. Students began re- ceiving tickets for riding on the wrong side of the road, riding without a light at night and even for speeding. No matter what students tried to do on campus or in Gainesville, they were usually faced with a line in the attempt to do it. There were lines for books, drop add, the phone company, the power company and the cable company at the beginning of each semester. Throughout the semesters students were faced with lines for football tickets, concert tickets and Gator Growl tickets. Trying to enter a dance club or bar almost always required a wait. It was even necessary to wait in line to get your money out of the bank machines in order to get in lines for these other activities. These are the memories which will shape the lives of all of us who have been in Gator Country for the past few years. After the moment of graduation, these will be all that is left of that fiercely different part of your life commonly called the " college experience " . — John Webster I) J. Webster 2) J. Webster 8 Opening I. U.F. is home to many non-standard activities and people. This skateboarder has found that the rock pedestal in front of Turlington Hall is a good place to practice his art. 2. The Plaza of the Americas was a favorite spot to relax between classes with a friend. 3. Although most students go to the library to study, some end up falling asleep in the peaceful, quiet atmosphere. Others simply go to the library to sleep and do not even take out their books. 4. A senior in aerospace engineering, Tina Lam- beth is not very pleased after receiving her first parking ticket. 5. Trying to get money out of an automatic teller at the Reitz Union usually requires a wait, and Friday ' s present a longer line than usual to the student in need of cash. 4) J. Webster Opening 9 I) E. Cometz Partying all night and playing practical jokes is the mental picture many people have of college students. Although this stereotype is somewhat of an exaggeration, it does imply some- thing about student life — college campuses are centers of con- stant innovation. In addition to the arts, impressive examples of innovation at UF can be found in the forms of Halloween Ball costumes, Homecoming decorations, student political campaigns, and even recreation. Prominent speakers, comedians and performing groups are also brought to UF every year because of the appreciation for novelty that exists here. That creative spirit is captured in the following pages, which testify to the fact that football is not the only reason why " it ' s great to be a Florida Gator. " — Mark Protheroe Student Life II 3) M Protheroe 1) Chichen ltza an ancient Maya-Toltec Indian site, is perhaps the most impressive group of ruins in Yucatan. 2) Mark Protheroe surveys the dramatic beaches of Cozumel. 3) John Linstroth and Thomas Griffin explore the lighthouse of Cozumel. 2) M. Protheroe 12 Student Programs Abroad I) M. Protheroe Gators Explore Mexico Last summer, 16 students participated in UF ' s newest foreign study program a six-week stay in the Yucatan Peninsula of Mexico. Centered in the city of Merida, the program offered students the opportu- nity to explore the ancient Mayan Indian ruins, relax on the Caribbean beaches, and learn about Yucatecan culture. Students stayed with Mexican families in Merida and studied Spanish and anthropology at the Autonomous University of Yucatan. Because of the strength of the American dollar, students found prices to be very reasonable. The exchange rate was gener- ally 650 pesos to the dollar. Relatively speaking, a city bus ride from Merida to Isla Mujeres cost $4.50. Field trips sponsored by the Autono- mous University of Yucatan included vis- its to the Maya ruins of Dzibichaltun, Ux- mal, Maya , and the Caves of Loltun. The students also spent some free time visiting the ruins of Chichen Itza and Ta- lum, two locations featured in the movie Against All Odds. Favorite weekend pas- times on the Caribbean islands included eating lobster and enjoying the cool sea breeze on Isla Mujeres, and joyriding on the Roads of Cozumel. In addition to practicing Spanish con- versation with their host families, the stu- dents attended classes four days a week in order to study Spanish grammar and Yu- I) M. Protheroe catecan anthropology. A study of the Ma- yan Indian culture, the Spanish colonial system, the War of Independence, the Caste War, the Hennequen Boom, and the Revolution of 1910 comprised the anthro- pology course. Half of the students who participated in the 1986 program were OF students. They were Mark Avera, Patrick Kelly, James Kissinger, Kathy McMahon, Scott Parker, Mark Protheroe, Barbara Ray, and Stacy Willits. The other eight students came from other schools. They were Be- verlee Anderson (Wright State Universi- ty), Naomi Despres (University of Michi- gan), Thomas Griffin (Santa Fe Community College), Mr. and Mrs. Ken- nedy (Florida Junior College), Alan and James Klasfeld (Emory University), and John Linstroth (Holy Cross College). — Mark Protheroe 1) Naomi Despres, a student from the University of Michigan, scales a large piece of driftwood in Cozu- mel. 2) Stacy Willits, Patrick Kelly, Naomi Despres, and Kathy McMahon pose in front of the Governor ' s Palace at Uxmal, a Mayan site. 3) The huge Cathedral of Merida, built in colonial times, faces the Plaza of Independence, the city ' s central square. 3) M. Protheroe Student Programs Abroad 131 Buckley Kicks Off Season I) Conner 1) Bill Buckley talks to reporters before his speech at the O ' Connell Center. 14 Bill Buckley f Accent " In considering the problems of other countries, whether we are talking about South Africa or South America, we need to reflect on our own evolution, " said Wil- liam F. Buckley during his speech at UF. Buckley spoke at the O ' Connell Center on September 10, opening a new season of speakers sponsored by Accent. Bill Buckley opened his speech by say- ing that American foreign policy should take into account the lessons of American history. He also devoted a lot of time to analyzing US-Soviet relations. " The declaration of a common purpose between the Soviet Union and the United States runs the risk of being deeply subver- sive, " Buckley said. " We both have huge inventories of nuclear weapons. We have nothing else in common ... To suggest otherwise is on the order of suggesting that the man who pushes the old lady into the way of an oncoming bus and the man who pushes the old lady out of the way of an oncoming bus are both to be designated as people who push old ladies around. " Buckley also said that it is pointless to expect summit conferences to produce any real nuclear disarmament because such disarmament would be disastrous to the Soviet Union. " Subtract from America all our nuclear weapons — every last one of its nuclear weapons and it would be re- duced merely to a huge east European state a Northern India, so to speak. " Speaking on the subject of the success of US-Taiwan economic relations was Dr. Fredrick Chien. His September 18 speech was sponsored by the China Study Group and the International Student Association as well as Accent. During recent years,. Taiwan had become a favorable market for American pr oducts. — Mark Protheroe 1) Buckley signs autographs and talks with students alter his speech. 2) Dr. Fredrick Chien comments on US-Taiwan trade relations. 2) E. Cometz I) M Protheroe Bill Buekley 15 I 3) M Protheroe 16 Plaza Of The Amerieas 1) Tie dye clothes, popular during the late ' 60 ' s and early ' 70 ' s, are sold at the Plaza. 2) The Hare Krishna sect provides free lunches to students. 3. A Hare Krishna devotee plays the harmonium while chanting. I) M. Protheroe 2) M. Protheroe 2) R. Cofer 3) R. Cofer Religion And Politics Mingle A park-like area famous for political rallies and religious activities was a good description for the Plaza of the Americas. The images of Hare Krishnas, Protes- tant evangelists and rallies centering on the issues of Nicaragua and South Africa were a common sight to students walking through the Plaza. In the afternoons, the Hare Krishna devotees served free lunches and provided musical entertainment with Eastern in- struments. Not to be outdone, the evange- lists traditionally made the Plaza the site of their preaching. Jed and Cindy Smock were the most popular evangelists due to their frank discussions about sex. Groups calling for economic sanctions against South Africa could be found hand- ing out literature, while forums on the American involvement in the Nicaraguan civil war were held. At times, these activi- ties turned into shouting matches. Of course, the Plaza was ultimately the students ' favorite place to relax. Many dents took a break from their studies in order to throw a frisbee or lay in the sun. — Mark Protheroe 1) Cindy Smock, a travelling evangelist, warns OF students against the sins of promiscuity. 2) The Plaza is a great place to study and rest. 3) A student makes the mistake of arguing with Cindy Smock. Plaza Of The Amerieas 17 Gators ' Spend The Night ' 2) J. Webster I) Jim Belushi talks about his experience on Satur- day Night Live. 2) Belushi ' s appearance was sponsored by Accent and Rock 104. 3) Belushi opens with a song that is comically de- layed by his slow chord changes on the guitar. 3) J. Webster 1 18 Jim Belushi With Jim Belushi 1) J. Webster 2) J. Webster 3) J. Webster Jim Belushi of Saturday Night Live fame lectured at UF on September 26. The comedian-turned actor had opened his film career this year with appearances in About Last Night, Jumpin ' Jack Flash and Little Shop of Horrors. Sponsored by Accent and Rock 104, Be- lushi ' s appearance had been preceeded with controversy. Associate Dean of Stu- dent Affairs Phyllis Meek had labelled the advertising as obscene. During his lecture, Belushi answered questions from the audience and talked about improvisational comedy. In addi- tion, Belushi presented an improvisational " workshop " with three UF students. The comedian ' s lecture was preceeded by a press conference, where Belushi talked about his education, his career and Phyllis Meek. The following interview was the Tower ' s portion of that press confer- ence. Tower: How did you come across the part for About Last Night? Belushi: I did the play in 1979, and the producers who produced the play pro- duced the movie. Basically, they got some money up and what they decided to do was to peddle it. For six years, they peddled it and Tri-Star Pictures decided to do it. Then, I came in, read for the director, did a screen test for the studio and I got it. Tower: Is this your first work with David Mamet? Belushi: Yeah, Sexual Perversity in Chi- cago was the play. Tower: What did you do before you went into comedy? Belushi: My father had a restaurant — a steak house — a very nice restaurant. I worked there from age 11 to 16 as a bus- boy, dishwasher . . . worked up to cook. Then, he sold it. If he didn ' t sell it, I ' d probably be serving dinner right now. In college, I painted houses to pay for school. Tower: What did you study? Belushi: In college, I studied speech, the- atre, education. Tower: What school did you attend? Belushi: I went to three schools. I went to a junior college called College of DuPage, I went to Southern Illinois University and I went to University of Illinois. Tower: Do you plan to do any more televi- sion? Belushi: At the moment, no. I ' ve done a lot of television. I did two prime time se- ries: Saturday Night Live, an episode of Lav erne and Shirley. So, I ' ve done it and it ' s a very tough thing to do, but I want to explore film a little bit. Tower: A UF administrator was offended by Accent ' s advertising poster of your lec- ture, which read " I Spent the Night with Jim Belushi. " Belushi: (Phyllis) Meek? Tower: Yes, but I would like to know your opinion of that. Belushi: Is it a woman? Tower: Yes. Belushi: Is she married? Tower: I wouldn ' t know. Belushi: Does she get laid? (Reporters laugh.) Belushi: It ' s fine. She can be offended by it. I ' m probably totally offended by her. Tower: You said you haven ' t done a uni- versity lecture circuit for quite a long time. What made you decide to go back with it? Belushi: Well, first of all, there was inter- est here. They approached me. Secondly, when you work in film and in television, you get very removed from the audience. One of the reasons I like doing these is because you ' re in front of a live audience and you get a feel for where their sensibil- ity for humor is . . . The other reason is when I was at college, there was a lecture series. I used to go to them all -- every one — and they really inspired me and the like. Now, I have something to offer and it ' s kind of like a repaying . . . I take the mon- ey that I receive from this and put it into a fund for my son for college. — Mark Protheroe 1) Jim Belushi listens to a question at the press conference that preceeds his lecture. 2) Belushi is 42 years old, divorced and has a six- year-old son named Robert. 3) Belushi grew up in Wheaton, Illinois, a city just outside of Chicago. Jim Belushi 19 Last year, students had the opportunity to see the prestigious Arthur M. Sackler Collection, a display of ancient South American Indian ceramics. Presented by the Florida State Museum, the collection featured the artistic achievements of Indi- an cultures that were located in what is now Peru. Cultures represented by the collection included Inca, Nasca, Moche, Chancay, Recuay, and Huari. The artifacts also col- lectively represented a large range of time from 300 B.C. to 1470 A.D. Included in the display were a large number of vessels with unusually shaped spouts. Upon being filled with water, these vessels produced musical tones or animal- like sounds. They, of course, represented one of the most intriguing examples of Pre-Columbian art. — Mark Protheroe 1) This large female figurine is from the Chancay culture, located on the central coast of present-day Peru, and dates from the 1000-1470 A.D. period. 2) The examples of Nasca pottery, dated between 250 B.C. and 250 A.D., depict animals and abstract designs. I) M. Protheroe Museum Presents View Of Lost Civilizations 2) M. Protheroe 20 Art Of The Andes I) M. Protheroe 2) M. Protheroe 3) M. Protheroe 1) These artifacts are also from the Chancay culture. 2) Susan McGrew spends a Saturday afternoon en- joying the exhibit. 3) The Arthur M. Sackler Collection was presented by the Florida State Museum from September to January. Art Of The Andes 21 Gary Hart: Politician And Lecturer 1) Gary Hart speaks to an attentive audience at the O ' Connell Center. 2) Gary Hart lectures on the importance of an education. I) A. Lauredo 2) It. Cofer 22 Gary Hart R Cofer Gary Hart was one of several speakers whom Accent brought to campus from January 19-2 3 and March 23-27. He cer- tainly was no stranger on campus, as he lectured in classes like Juris Prudence, Legislative Drafting, and Taxation. On an average, Hart spoke to two to three classes per day in each area. He also spoke at informal seminars at the Holland Law Center which students and faculty attend- ed. His discussion at the O ' Connel Center, while on another visit to campus, included several topics from the importance of an education to speaking on political issues. Hart refused to comment on whether or not he would become an official candidate for the presidency in 1988. However, he did express how he stood on political is- sues. — JoLynn Drake 1) Gary Hart fields questions from the Gainesville media. 2) Although refusing to comment on his presidential candidacy for the 1988 election he spoke on several issues. 3) Gary Hart discusses his political convictions. 2) R. Cofer 3) A. Laured Gary Hart 23 2) R. Cofer ,1) R. Cofer 3) R. Cofer 1) Last year ' s queen, Lyn Chasteen, takes her farewell walk. 2) Lyn Chasteen crowns the new queen, Dondi Dah lgaard. 3) Dondi Dahlgaard is a sister of Delta Gamma sorority. 24 Miss OF Dahlgaard Crowned Miss UF Dondi Dahlgaard was chosen Miss UF in front of an appreciative audience at University Auditorium. Hosted by Florida Blue Key, the pageant featured the contes- tants in a talent show, interview forum, swimsuit judging and evening gown com- petition. Dahlgaard, sponsored by Delta Gamma sorority, edged out first runner-up Mary Ann Olson, second runner-up Re- becca Bryant, third runner-up Cheryl Smithson and fourth runner up Judy Sal- lee for the title. Additional entertainment was provided by the UF Chamber Singers and Master of Ceremonies Molly Pesce. — Anne Marie Zecca 1) Lorie Korn and Cheryl Smithson proudly display their pageant awards. 2) Dondi Dahlgaard waves to the camera during her victory stroll. I) R. Cofer 2) R. Cofer Miss UF 25 Students Rock Against MS Some of the biggest stars of the rock world came to the O ' Connell Center for one night, or so it seemed. The event was Rock Alike ' 87, a rock star look-alike lip- synch contest. Organized by Students Against Multiple Sclerosis (SAMS), the contestants impersonated their favorite rock stars to raise money to fight Multiple Sclerosis. " Rock Alikes " were competing at over 250 college campuses and the cam- pus raising the most money would be the site of a concert to be broadcast on MTV. The regional Rock Alike winners would compete in a national lip-synch competi- tion. The contest was hosted by Greg Wynters of Rock 104 and co-hosted by Suzanne Rowe, UF ' s 1986 winner of Rock Alike. The winner of the evening was Mark Minck from Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Kappa. Mark portrayed Tom Cruise in the " Danger Zone " and in doing so did his part to help fight Multiple Scle- rosis. — Chris Hughes and Anne Marie Zecca 1) Representing the Purple Porpoise is Wonton John Gillooly as Otis Day singing " Shout. " 2) Helping to raise money to fight Multiple Sclero- sis, this Pi Beta Phi sister portrays one of The Ban- gles. 3) Two Pi Beta Phi sisters present their version of " Walk Like an Egyptian " by The Bangles. I) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz 26 Roek Alike I) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz 1) Matt Youngs and Randy Koporc drew laughter with their performance of Tina Turner and Bryan Adams ' " It ' s Only Love. " 2) Albert the Alligator, wanting to get in on the act, tries to eat the microphone. 3) Student Body President Jeff Jonasen, along with Vice President of Student Affairs Art Sandeen, imitated The Blues Brothers. 2) E. Cometz Roek Alike 27 An Evening With the I) H. Jerkins " I was just doing the pageant to overcome stage-fright and to achieve self-confidence, " Miss B.S.U. Pam Redfern admitted. The 1987 Miss Black Student Union pageant was entitled " Ladies Of The 80 ' s In Control. " On the evening of February 14, four women entered the University Auditorium not knowing which of them would leave with the title of Miss B.S.U. During the night ' s activities, the contestants competed in the traditional evening wear, talent, swimsuit, and question and answer categories. Sharon Riley, the 1986 Miss B.S.U., handed her crown to her successor Pam Redfern. Pam said, " I wanted to cry, but I told myself no, I ' m not going to do that. " Miss Redfern is a junior majoring in Computer Science. For her talent she performed a skit entitl ed " Mary Had A Little Lamb. " When asked about any final comments she would like to make, Pam shared these thoughts, " I think it is a rewarding experience, and more women should get involved. Being in the pageant had a lot of positive points and Karen Miller (pageant director) made things run smoothly. " The other winners were Diane Tucker, first runner-up, and Jan Williams, Miss Congeniality. — JoLynn Drake 1) The 1986 Miss B.S.U. Sharon Riley as she takes her final walk. 2) Pam Redfern Miss B.S.U. 1987 in the evening wear segment of the pageant. 2) H. Jerkins 28 Miss B.S.U. " Ladies Of The 80 ' s In Control " 1) Karen Miller, pageant director, congratulates Jan Williams as she presented with the Miss Congeniality trophy. 2) Pam Redfern as she takes her walk as the new Miss B.S.U. of 1987. 3) Pam Redfern, Miss B.S.U. 1987, second row: Diane Tucker, first runner-up, Jan Williams, Miss Congeniality, and Eugia Littlejohn, contestant. I) H. Jerkins 11. Jerkins 3) H. Jerkins Miss B.S.U. 29] Gators ' Road-Trip ' g EAST Jacksonville JCT wt.( I) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz Was it really worth it? We had to stand in a long line just so we could buy our tickets, we had to get up early on a (shud- der) Saturday, we had to make that long drive to Jacksonville, and we had to put up with about 35,000 loud and obnoxious Bulldog fans (that was, in itself, a gamble because the minimum recommended dis- tance between us and any Bulldog fan was fifty miles.) Lastly we had to put up with a massive traffic jam in order to drive back to Gainesville. Was it really worth making that road trip to the annual Florida-Geor- gia game? You bet it was! The Florida-Georgia game may no long- er be the " world ' s largest cocktail party " , but it was still THE game of the football season and the best reason for a road trip. The key to the road trip was preparation. First, our cooler had to be packed with the proper food and drinks. Next, we had to draw up our anti-Bulldog signs. The final step of preparation was attire: we had to be wearing our best Gator shirt and hat. We had to leave early on Saturday in order to get to Jacksonville and find a good spot to have our tailgate party. This was where we shared good times with any other Gator fans. The tailgate party also served as a time to argue about how many points the Gators would win by or to fur- ther insult any Bulldog fans. Once we were in the Gator Bowl and the game started, we had to make as much noise as possible. This not only served to inspire the Gators, but it also showed the Georgia fans that the Florida fans could be just as loud and obnoxious as they were. When the game ended with Gator vic- tory we chanted " It ' s great to be a Florida Gator " with the other Gator fans. The final stage of the road trip was the drive back to Gainesville. As we waded through the traffic jam, we had a final opportunity to insult the Bulldog fans. When we arrived home, we agreed that this had been a worthwhile experience. — Ed Cometz 1) Fred Brady, Ross Fleischman and Ken Rowland show off their anti-Bulldog signs. 2) Thousands of football fans crowd the Jacksonville expressways every November for the annual Florida- Georgia game. 3) Many students patronize fast food restaurants before taking the road to Jacksonville. 3) E. Cometz 30 Road Trip To Jacksonville I) FE Cornet, 1) Tailgate parties are practically an institution at the Florida-Georgia game. 2) Octavius Gould, number 31, thwarts the Georgia defense. 2) E. Comet, Road Trip 31 I) E. Cometz 1) Dr. Frank N. Furter (center) accompanied by Magenta and Columbia, explains to the Transylva- nian Convention how he will create a man. 2) E. Cometz. Lips Live Cast — First Row: Thom Smiech (Riff-Raff, Chris Runnells (Dr. Frank N. Furter). Second Row: Donna Crofoot (Janet), Mike Packerd (Brad), Carol Poortman (Magenta), Eric Van Ness (Rocky), Steve Weston (Dr. Scott Narrator), Robin McCallister (Columbia), Doug Oosting (Eddie). 32 Lips Live Lips Life To Horror 0 By day, they were typical OF students, but on Friday nights, they became disci- ples of a transvestite scientist from the planet Transsexual of the galaxy Transyl- vania! They were the Lips Live cast and their performances added to the excitement of the audience participation that accompa- nied The Rocky Horror Picture Show, a midnight movie at the Oaks Mall AMC Six Theatre. Formed in November 1985, Lips Live started mimicking the actions of the Rocky Horror characters, but without the aid of costumes or props. Gradually, the Lips Live productions became more elabo- rate, and the weekly audiences also grew in size. Within a few months of the cast ' s formation, Lips Live was playing to sellout crowds. This year the activities of Lips Live con- tinued to grow. On February 14 the cast sponsored their second annual Miss Lips contest. Contestants participated in one of two categories: intimate female apparel and favorite Rocky Horror character. The cast had accumulated approximate- ly fifty props to complement their exten- sive wardrobe of costumes. They also pro- vided the audience with printed programs, complete with still pictures from the mov- ie. The cast credited Elise Wiestreich, a pioneer Lips Live performer, as the person who named the cast. She was inspired by the singing lips that appear during the opening credits of the movie. Publicity was solely the responsibility of Lips Live until this year. Don Murphy, the new theatre manager, agreed to finance 50% of the program printing costs. Also, since Halloween, the theatre ' s advertise- ment of Rocky Horror featured the invit- ing words of " Live Cast. " — Mark Protheroe I) Brad proposes to Janet after their best friends ' wedding. 2) The incestuous Riff-Raft and Magenta turn against their master, Dr. Frank N. Furter. 3) Rocky, Columbia, Frank N. Furter, Janet and Brad sing and dance during the " floor show. " 3) 0. Cornet, I) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz Lips Live 33 1) 1. Glotzer 2) E. Cometz 1) Beta Theta Pi ' s float portrays the Gator football team as " King of the SEC Mountain. " 4) E. Cometz 3) 1. Glotzer 2) The parade attracts families as well as students. 3) Honoring the senior football players is one of the goals of Homecoming. 4) The Pride ofthe Sunshine Band traditionally leads the parade. Homecoming 1) A. Lauredo Rain Stops For Homecoming Parade The threat of rain did not dampen the spirit of the crowd lining University Ave- nue for the Homecoming parade. Even though it had rained previously that morn- ing, the weather cleared up just in time for the annual presentation of clowns, funny cars, bands and floats. Traditionally, awards are presented to the best floats and the 1986 parade was no exception. The float constructed by Sigma Chi and Pi Beta Phi captured both the Best Greek Float Award and the Best Overall Unit Award. Second place for a Greek float went to Lambda Chi Alpha and Kappa Delta. The American Society of Agricultural Engineers received the Best Campus Float Award and the College of Building Con- struction won second place in that catego- ry. For freshman Heather Miller, her first homecoming was a " great " experience. " I had so much fun the night before, that I don ' t remember it, but my friends told me it was great, " she said. — Ivette Glotzer 1) Mass Brothers ' " 100 Years of Quality " float fea- tured the OF Homecoming court. Homeeoming 35 It Behind the scenes work at Gator Growl began as soon as the previous years Growl ended. Blue Key chose Jeff Jonsasen for producer and the process began. He chose his staff and began work immediately to make Growl fun for both students and alumni. The technical crew set up the stage the preceding week, testing the speakers, wir- ing and lights. The night before the show Growl had a dress rehearsal, perfecting the timing of each segment. The big night finally came and the show, pleasing alumni and students, went off as planned. Then it was time to begin prepar- ing for next years show. — Mark Protheroe — John Webster 1) Gatorette Kandy Harden perfects her routine for the final production. 2) Students volunteered many hours to ensure the technical aspects of Growl were perfect. 3) Plastic sheets protected the equipment when not in use. I) E. Comet, Together 2) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz Homeeoming 3) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz 1) The many speakers required for Gator Growl are supported by a large scaffolding. 2) A worker tries to figure out the microphone con- nections. 3) Sound technicians test the speakers during a warm afternoon. Homeeoming 37 I) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz 1) Comedian Billy Crystal was the headliner at Ga- tor Growl. 2) Crystal does his famous impression of Fernando Lamas: " Dah-ling, you look mah-velous! " 3) Autobiographical material forms a large part of Crystal ' s act. 4) Billy Crystal reminisces about going through pu- berty. 38 Billy Crystal Billy Crystal Gives A Performance Billy Crystal — known for his impres- sions of Fernando Lamas, Sammy Davis, Jr., and Muhammed Ali — entertained a standing-room only crowd of 70,000 at Gator Growl, the student-produced Homecoming pep rally. Crystal was also known for popularizing such expressions as " Dah-ling, you look mah-velous! ' and " It ' s unbelievable! " and he didn ' t fail to use them during his performance at Growl. In his impression of Fernando Lamas, the comedian lampooned the Hispanic producer ' s frequent use of the word " mah- velous. " Crystal had made a 45 record about Lamas the previous year. Crystal also presented a bittersweet character sketch of Ricky, a somewhat dullwitted New Jersey man, at his 20-year high school reunion. Ricky, like Lamas, had a favorite word that he liked to use frequently: unbelievable. The comedian even made fun of his own adolescent experiences. He particularly drew laughs when he comically explained what it was like to suffer from a changing voice and the overwhelming sexual urges at puberty. — Mark Protheroe 1) The comedian sets up an imaginary scene about cliches in old adventure movies. 2) Crystal ' s shirt was a gift from the OF Baseball team. 3) Billy Crystal, holding an imaginary rifle, employs student help in order make fun of old adventure movies. 3) J. Conner I) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz Billy Crystal 39 I Gator Growl Has That Extra Surprise I) E. Cometz Many extras added to Gator Growl ' s success. The Army Golden Knights para- chuters started off the evening of enter- tainment, landing on Florida Field after jumping from a plane which flew over the stadium. Albert the Alligator welcomed specta- tors to the evening ' s events of skits, pag- eantry and celebration. In the annual vid- eo of life at UF, Pres. Criser appeared on the screen to talk about the relaxed life- style, while wearing a pair of Gator boxer shorts in the true school spirit. The skits ranged from such subject as parental drug testing and " Bartyles and Jaymes Condom Coolers " to Pres. Criser and Galen Hall ' s rap and Albert the Alli- gator ' s version of " Just a Gigolo. " — Chris Hughes I) The spotlight man highlights the Gator Growl skits. 2) Albert the Alligator, Gator Growl ' s Master of Ceremonies, makes a grand entrance. 2) E. Cometz 40 Gator Growl 2) E. Cometz 1) A Gator Grow skit featured " Dr. Ruth Bustinhy- men " giving advice on sexual matters. 2) Terri Hogan, Shelly Jackson and Patricia Dig- nam, the Homecoming Sweetheart finalists, wave to an imaginary crowd during the dress rehearsal of Gator Growl. 3) Balloons and fireworks contribute to the excite- ment of Gator Growl. 1) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz Gator Growl 41 Gainesville Offers Variety Of Nightlife I) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz 1) These students prefer Beach-Nutts ' decor of grass huts and marine equipment. 2) Skeeter ' s Breakfast and Dinner House, open 24 hours, is a popular country-cooking restaurant. 3) Calico Jack ' s Oyster Bar and Seafood House is a good place to meet people. 4) Hot tubs and champagne are The Park ' s trade- marks. 42 Nightlife 1) E. Cometz Whenever the weekend arrived, the Number One question on everybody ' s mind was: " Where are we going tonight? " Gainesville offered the answer to this fa- miliar question with its many night spots. If dancing was on the night ' s agenda, Gainesville could supply the place, no matter what the musical tastes were. For example, Rickenbacher ' s Lounge offered jazz and Stack ' s Eatery and Drinkery played Top 40 songs, while Dub ' s offered rock-n-roll and The Bar offered New Wave music. For the late-nigh t partiers, there was the Be Bop Cafe. If a student preferred just a few beers with friends, there were plenty of choices. There were, of course, the " standard " oys- ter bars, such as Calico Jack ' s and The Purple Porpoise. Then, there was always Danny ' s Eating and Drinking Establish- ment, Tailgator and Chelsea Street Pub for a quiet evening. For those people who wanted something different, there was The Park, which of- fered hot tub rentals, complete with cham- pagne. The Hippodrome State Theatre, on the other hand, showed classic films and also presented popular stage plays. The answer to the " Where are we going tonight? " question never had to be " I don ' t know. " Whether it was one of Gaines- ville ' s night spots or even a friend ' s party, there were plenty of places to have a great time — and a late-night breakfast waiting at Skeeter ' s to top off the night! — Ed Cometz 1) A waitress at Calico Jack ' s Oyster Bar and Sea- food House takes a break with her boyfriend. 2) The employees reflect the casual atmosphere of Beach-Nutts Beach Bar and Grill. 2) E. Cometz TELL ME AGAIN HOW LUCKY I AM TO WORK HERE– Keep Nightlife 43 Accent Entertainment Includes: I) L. Alderman 2) J. MeDonald " You want me, you know you want me, you want me real bad. Come on, say it, you want me. " That ' s what Sandra Bernhardt said to one student in the front row at the O ' Connell Center. Bernhardt is far from being known as having a " good girl " image. She is known, however, for her forwardness on stage. Embarrassing men with her risque com- ments as she did in her performance on January 23 has been her trademark for five years. Bernhardt who first began her career making appearances on HBO ' s Comedy Shop, recently has been seen on Honda Scooter commercials and on tour. As his eyes were closed, he wrote some- thing down and said, " Does the name, Leon mean anything to you? " The Amaz- ing Kreshkin ' s performance had begun. Kreshkin, Hypnotist and mind-reader, was another talent that Accent brought to campus with the help of the J. Wayne Reitz Union. His show on September 14 was astonishing. The 250 students who at- tended found themselves extremely recep- tive to what Kreshkin calls his " abilities " . His show consisted of hypnosis, trans- mitted thoughts, and post-hypnotic sug- gestions. Max Weinberg, drummer for Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band, whom Accent brought to campus on November 12 was a little out of the ordinary. His discussion " Max Weinberg And The Big Beat " was coupled with a demonstration on various drum beats. Weinberg discussed the different drum- ming styles that have been around for the past three decades in rock and roll music. When he talked about specific styles, he demonstrated it for the audience on his drumset. — JoLynn Drake 44 Aeeent Speakers Music, Magic And Comedy I) L. Alderman On September 11, Richard Valenza, the owner of Marketing Relations, spoke to OF students preparing to graduate. The seminar was designed to broaden their awareness and strengthen their confi- dence. He also discussed dressing in the business world. He went into detail about how important a neat physical appearance is. At 27, Mr. Valenza is one of the new breed of entrepreneurs establishing a trend across America. That trend is to take a good idea and make it work and Mr. Va- lenza seems to be doing just that. — Chris Hughes On the night of February 13, another prominent speaker arrived on campus. Don King, promotor of such things as Mi- chael Jackon ' s " Victory Tour " , the Hagler-Leonard boxing fight, and various other musical and athletic events through the years, talked to students about the pro- motional end of the entertainment busi- ness. He described the ups and downs that are involved with advertising certain shows. King also gave advice and encour- agement to those who wished to pursue a career in the advertising field. — JoLynn Drake 2) J. McDonald Aeeent Speakers 45 Bands Rocks The 3) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz 4) E. Cometz 1) Johnny Dee of Honeymoon Suite plays with feeling. 2) Donald " Buck Dharma " Roeser play lead guitar for Blue Oyster Cult. 3) Johnny Dee and Gary Lalonde of Honeymoon Suite harmonize during their opening aet. 4) Mickey Thomas is a voealist for Starship, a band with a long history 46 Concerts O ' Connell Center Blue Oyster Cult, a heavy metal band from New York City, was in concert at the O ' Connell Center on September 7. The five man band — Eric Bloom, Donald " Buck Dharma " Roeser, Allen Lanier, Joe Bouchard, and Rick Downey — rocked the large crowd with their new material and some old favorites. The group ' s most popular songs included " Don ' t Fear the Reaper " and " Burnin ' for You. " However, the song that brought the audience to its feet was the head-banging favorite " Godzilla. " Homecoming 1986 featured a Saturday night concert as part of the weekend ' s fes- tivities. The October 11 concert at the O ' Connell Center headlined two bands, Honeymoon Suite and Starship. Another big crowd was on hand as both bands put on exciting shows. Honeymoon Suite was a five man band based in Toronto. They had been popular in Canada for years and were rapidly gain- ing popularity in the U.S. In the fall of 1986, they were on tour promoting their second album The Big Prize. The group ' s members were Johnny Dee, Derry Grehan, Ray Coburn, Gary Lalonde and David Betts. The crowd was " rockin ' " as the band performed its most popular hit " Feel It Again. " The band also played other fa- vorites, such as " New Girl Now, " " What Does It Take? " and " Bad Attitude. " Starship was a band with a long history of personnel and name changes as well as popularity. The band was first formed in San Francisco in 1965 as The Jefferson Airplane. In 1974, the band changed the name to The Jefferson Starship, and in 1985, the name was shortened to Starship. The latest members of Starship were Grace Slick, Mickey Thomas, Craig Cha- quico, Pete Sears and Donny Baldwin. Starship had many hit albums, and their latest, Knee Deep in the Hoopla, was no exception. The band opened with the al- bum ' s biggest hit " We Built This City. " Starship also performed the album ' s other hit song " Sara, " along with some of their older hits, such as " Laying It on the Line " and " No Way Out. " — Ed Cometz 1) Craig Chaquico of Starship shows off his guitar playing and his pants. 2) Eric Bloom, lead vocalist of Blue Oyster Cult, animates his singing with gestures. I) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz Varier 3ff Artist I) The Alligator 2) J. Webster 1) Jimmy Buffet performs some new releases from his " Floridays " album. 2) Justin Hayward and John Lodge entertain stu- dents as part of the group the Moody Blues at the O ' Connell center. 48 Coneerts Satisfy All tastes 1) The Alligator 2) J. Webster Student Government Productions (SGP) presented several concerts in the fall semester, incorporai ng a wide variety of musical styles. These concerts ranged from some very well known performers to some previously unheard of groups. The Blues Busters and the Beat Farmers were presented at the bandshell for the Homecoming Weekend Kick-off Concert. The show was very energetic and present- ed listeners with a different brand of mu- sic. The Blues Busters were a blues rock oriented band, while the Beat Farmers had a distinct country sound. Two British groups, the Fixx and the Moody Blues performed at the O ' Connell Center on October 3. The Fixx performed many favorites from their previous al- bums, including " Red Skies At Night " , " Saved By Zero " , along with selections from their latest album, " Secret Separa- tion " . The Moody Blues were on tour in support of their latest album, " The Other Side Of Life " . They performed many of the album ' s more popular songs such as " Your Wildest Dreams " along with clas- sics such as " Nights In White Satin " and " The Voice " . This concert had a rather unusual audience. Half of the audience was young and was at the show primarily to see the Fixx, and the other half of the audience was significantly older, and were there to see the Moody Blues. Although not appearing at Gator Growl, much to the dismay of many stu- dents, Jimmy Buffet did appear at the O ' Connell Center on November 16. Jim- my Buffet performed many songs from his latest album, " Floridays " , but the audi- ence enjoyed his older songs the most. The crowd sang along as Jimmy Buffet per- formed " standards " such as " Margarita- ville " and " Cheeseburger In Paradise " . The only question left after the show was " when will he be back? " — John Webster — Ed Cometz 1) Jimmy Buffet enjoys his music as much as the audience does. 2) Dan Brown of the Fixx maintained a stoic appear- ance throughout the concert. 3) The Moody Blues ' Justin Hayward pays close attention to his instrument, while performing in front of a huge audience. 3) J. Webster Coneerts 49 I) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz 1) Mr. Saied listens to clarinetist Alex Kaminsky ' s solo during the band ' s performance of " Orpheus in the Underworld " by Jacques Offenbach. 2) Alex Kaminsky is the OF Symphonic Band ' s first- chair clarinetist. 3) Professor Arthur Jennings played " Blue Bells of Scotland, " a trombone solo. 50 Sousa Speetaeular Symphonic Band Presents Sousa Spectacular John Philip Sousa directed the UF Symphonic Band on Feb. 15. Th at ' s what seemed to happen accord- ing to the audience, but in reality, it was James Saied impersonating the March King. Mr. Saied, who has been recreating Sousa Band performance since 1981, com- bined his physical resemblance to Sousa and his study of Sousa ' s conducting style in order to revive the Sousa phenomenon. Saied and the UF Symphonic Band, dressed in authentic Sousa Band uniforms, gave two performances on Feb. 15 due to the popular appeal of the President ' s Visit- ing Artist Series event. Both concerts drew audiences that filled University Memorial Auditorium to capacity. The concerts featured a diverse selec- tion of music, ranging from Offenbach ' s " Orpheus in the Underworld " to " Turkey in the Straw. " Mrs. Sousa, imperson ated by Mrs. Saied, also led the audience in the " Good Old Days Sing-Along, " which con- contained tunes like " A Bicycle Built for Two " and " Auld Lang Syne. " The concerts ended with Sousa ' s " Stars and Stripes Forever, " complete with the backdrop of a huge American flag. — Mark Protheroe 1) James Saied has been impersonating John Philip Sousa since 1981. 2) Mr. Saied and the UF Symphonic Band recreates a Sousa concert, complete with authentic uniforms. 3) Michele Mandese plays her part in the band ' s performance of " Turkey in the Straw. " I) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz Sousa Speetacular 51 I ) The Florida Players opened their season with The Foreigner, an award-winning comedy by Larry Shue. 2) Jonathan Austin and Cynthia Pierson played the parts of Billy and Julie in Rodgers and Hammer- stein ' s Carousel. 3) The colorful scenes for Carousel were designed by Dennis Maulden. 2) Courtesy of Florida Players I) Courtesy of Florida Players 3) Courtesy of Florida Players The Florida Players opened their season with The Foreigner, a comedy that was crowned by the Outer Critics Circle as the Best New Play of 1985. In addition to producing the September performances of The Foreigner, the Florida Players pre- sented three other plays in the fall. The following paragraphs are summaries of those performances. Extremities Marjorie was attacked by an intruder, and then she sought revenge. In the psy- chological drama Extremities, Marjorie went after the man who raped her in order to make him feel the torment she went through. Using the themes of rape and revenge, Extremities examined the hidden violence that lurked inside of every human being. 52 Florida Players 1) Courtesy of Florida Players 2) Courtesy of Florida Players Best New Play Hits Constans Carousel Star-crossed lovers, a carnival ride and the musical magic of Rodgers and Hammer- stein were elements of Carousel, one of the most famous musicals in the history of American theatre. Set in a small New En- gland fishing village, the play centered around carousel barker Billy Bigelow and his ill-fated romance with a local mill woman, Julie Jordan. The town ' s collec- tive fascination with Bigelow ' s carousel served as a link between the different ele- ments of the story. Unlike Shakespeare ' s Romeo and Juliet, Billy and Julie never found the words that truly expressed their relationship. The unforgettable songs of Rodgers and Hammerstein were woven into the fabric of Carousel and created a unique tapestry of words, music and im- ages. The Homecoming The Homecoming examined the battle of the sexes and its effects on a North Lon- don household. The comedy drama also took a symbolic approach to the subject by focusing on the struggle between the civil and barbaric sides of human nature. As the characters tried to keep their conflict- ing emotions balanced, they began to real- ize that the " war " between men and wom- en had no winners. — Anne Marie Zecca 1) The dance sequences of the Florida Players ' pro- duction of Carousel were choreographed by Lisa Martin. 2) The presentation of The Foreigner was one of eight productions the Florida Players featured during their 1986-87 season. Florida Players 53 Florida Players Ad And I) Courtesy of Florida Players 1) Jennifer Cook, Sharon Cline, Manuel Suarez and Karen Hinton present their interpretation of Extrem- ities, the William Mastrosimone play that examine the theme of violence. 2) The battle of the sexes is the theme of Harold Pinter ' s The Homecoming. 2) Courtesy of Florida Players 54 Florida Players Dance Into The Spring The following paragraphs summarize the plays Florida Players produced during the spring. Scenes and Revelations The drama Scenes and Revelations dealt with the lives of four Pennsylvania sisters in 1894 as they prepared to leave America. While most of their peers went west, the four sisters planned to travel east to England. In flashbacks, Rebecca, Hele- na, Charlotte and Millie recalled a string of lost loves and hidden desires. Dance ' 87 Dance ' 87 was a collection of student choreographed numbers that featured a broad cross-section of artistic styles. Vi- brant jazz, free-flowing modern and avant-garde post-modern were some of the genres represented in the program. Selec- tions ranged from the spiritual " Praise Him in the Dance " to " It ' s Not Easy Be- ing Green. " Just as diverse were the musi- cal angles presented by artists like Elton John, The Eurythmics and Charlie Dan- iels. Slow Dance on the Killing Ground Guilt-ridden, tormented people strug- gled to survive a troubled decade in Slow Dance on the Killing Ground. Against a backdrop of a Brooklyn store in 1962, the principal characters Randel, Glas and Rosie sought to free themselves from their inner prisons. Through the course of this three-act psychological drama, the people confronted the memories of the Jewish Holocaust, abortion and the chang- ing face of the world around them. The Three Sisters Anton Chekhov was considered the greatest playwright of pre-revolutionary Russia. In his play The Three Sisters, created a dramatic comedy dealing with human destiny. The story concentrat- ed on the three daughters of an army offi- cer and their longing to leave the provin- cial wilderness for Moscow. The Three Sisters combined futility, optimism and lyric beauty to create a sense of transition between the sedate era of the Czars and the chaotic upheaval of the Bolshevik Rev- olution. — Anne Marie Zecca 1) Rusti Brandman and Jane Landers give visual form to the song " Points of Contact " in Dance ' 87. 2) The Florida Players closed their season with An- ton Chekhov ' s The Three Sisters. I) Courtesy of Florida Players Florida Players 55 2) Courtesy of Florida Players I) M. Protheroe The Independent Florida Alligator be- gan as a campus funded organization in 1909. Three years later, the Gainesville Post Office declared it second-class parcel in the Act of August 25, 1912 and in 1973 the Alligator became independent because of a dispute with the administration over censorship during the turbulent years of the 70 ' s. Now, The Independent Florida Alliga- tor has a circulation of over 36,000 and is rated among the frequently read newspa- pers on campus. During the fall and spring semesters The Alligator is distributed five days a week and two days a week during the summer. Each Editor-in-Chief, who is selected at the newspaper, remain in that position for one semester. This past year, Joshua Weinstein was the Fall Editor and John Harris was the Spring Editor. The editions of The Alligator this year were full of international, state, local, campus and sports news. People could even catch a glimpse of Steve Rheim ' s " The Institution " and everyone ' s favorite " The Quigmans. " The newest addition to The Alligator was the comic strip " Big Guy. " — JoLynn Drake 1) John Harris was The Alligator ' s top man as the Spring Editor 2) Monette Helgeson, The Alligator ' s production manager, is seen here putting the finishing touches on an advertisement. 2) M. Protheroe The Alligator Is A OF Institution 56 The Alligator " April Fool ' s Day Satire " UF prof: Practice safe sex with crack A UF hematologist said he has discov- ered that an alkaloid derived from a South American plant can cure 97 percent of reported Aquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome cases. " Yep, " said Russell Johnson, a UF re- searcher specializing in blood and immune system disorders. " Crack kills AIDS. " Johnson said the substance " first anes- thetizes the patient into a relaxed state, drains him of his inhibitory reflexes, stim- ulates him to seek unsecured audio compo- nents then attacks the HTLV-iii virus. " Johnson admitted that crack cocaine does have side effects, such as instant ad- diction and poor wardrobe selection. " But crack saves lives, " he said. " Just a hit a day will keep the doctor away, " Johnson said. A report released before the press con- ference showed that Johnson first infected 100 lab animals with the AIDS virus, and then cured 97 of them by forcing the ani- mals to " smoke massive quantities of crack cocaine. " Animal rights activists who attended Johnson ' s press conference immediately protested, dem anding to know the type an- imal he had used. Last year, the group stopped an experiment proposing to use 40 kittens and a high-speed blender to test the I) M. Protheroe effect of flesh demolition on personality development in human babies. The report showed that Johnson, a 56- year-old castaway from a deserted Hawai- ian island, had used bulldogs in his experi- ment. The protesters claimed after Johnson pointed this out, and some were even pleased and smiled gleefully. Near the end of the conference, UF President Marshall Criser came in wear- ing a stategically-placed derby. " This is nonsense, " he said. " What Gainesville needs is growth, not a bunch of postleftist Maoist professors trying to plant grass ev- erywhere. " AIDS patients should be paved, " Criser said. " People who try to help AIDS patients should be paved to increase the tax base. Pavement should be paved. Tax- es should be paved. Farm implements, but- tocks, pave them all. " Criser left the room, followed by several thousand Pharoah ants. " We need no longer fear crack cocaine, Johnson told reporters. " We should em- brace crack wholeheartedly. " In a phone interview later that day, United States Surgeon General C. Everett Koop said, " That idea is totally ous, but at the same time very exciting. " Local hospital officials say they will be- 1) Liz Miniet works hard as the Classified Adver- tisement Advisor of the Alligator. gin distributing crack next week in a safe- sex kit, replacing condoms as the best method for preventing the spread of AIDS. — O.R. Sore The Alligator 57 Someone ' s In The I) M. Protheroe 1) Mama Lo ' s restaurant, located on the north side of Gainesville. 58 Mama Los Kitchen At Mama Lo ' s 2) M. Protheroe Lorine Alexander, owner and operator of Mama Lo ' s, has had the restaurant business around her since birth. Her grandmother and mother both managed restaurants in the Gainesville area. Mama Lo, as Mrs. Alexander is re- ferred to, opened her establishment as " Lo ' s Grill, " but then changed it after a few years to it ' s present name. This year Mama Lo ' s was open from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. and she worked the entire fourteen hours each day. Alexander had no idea when she would retire, but when she did the restaurant would close because in her words, " I want my name to retire with me. " When she was asked about the change in the students over the years she said, " To me they [students] haven ' t change. The students are still nice. " Having completed a cookbook due out in December and with the added honor of being published in GQ magazine, Lorine Alexander ' s was becoming a popular place to eat among students. — JoLynn Drake I) M. Protheroe 1) Margaret Alexander (owner ' s daughter) and Tarie Johnson (waitress) also help in the kitchen at Mama Lo ' s. 2) Heather Goldman, a OF student, frequents Mama Lo ' s because of the homemade meals. Mama Lo ' s 59 The 34th St. Wall I) M. Protheroe 2) M. Protheroe I) A student draws a cartoon character from Bloom County to show his joy when leaving college. 2) While some students draw pictures when leaving college, others just say " Good-bye. " 3) This artist drew Pink Panther to wave at those passing by. 3) M. Protheroc 60 34th St. Wall Is Full Of Color Driving along the southwest 34th Street Wall presented a surp rise for those who had never been to Gainesville. An array of colors flourished the cement wall from top to bottom. Students that had graduated found the wall an excellent way to express their feel- ings upon leaving. Others used the wall to discover their hidden artistic talents. Officials in Gainesville didn ' t appreci- ate the abilities, nor share the excitement of the students who used the wall as a type of message board. Rather than continuing to paint over the graffiti " art " , the city authorities decided to leave it as is. — JoLynn Drake 1) The view one sees when driving or walking down southwest 34th Street. I) M. Protheroe 34th St. Wall 61 Mardi Gras: Parades, I) J. Webster 1 ) Revelers on one of the French Quarters ' many balconies yell and jeer at the crowd in the street. 2) Two OF aerospace students, Margot and Lisa enjoy the festivities of Mardi Gras. 2) J. Webster Mardi Gras Pubs, And Pals I) J. Webster Mardi Gras meant parades, wild people grabbing for worthless plastic beads and trinkets, intoxicated people walking around in highly decorated costumes and masks, and extreme decadence. This year it also meant the ultimate Spring Break road trip for many UF students. Most students left early Friday morn- ing, some blowing off classes to head to New Orleans and four days of non-stop partying. A favorite spot in New Orleans where UF students found other school members was Raul ' s, a bar on St. Charles Street with a good vantage point to view parades. The nice people met in front soon changed, however, as dubloons, trinkets and beads were thrown from the floats. Wrestling matches were often the result of too many hands grabbing for things at once. One place where UF students gathered was Pat O ' Brien ' s, home of the Hurricane drink. Gators soon started the Orange and Blue chant, and continued with anti-Geor- gia chants and Gator cheers. The last day of parades was the best for some. Girls on the floats accepted kisses from the crowds in return for trinkets. Students talked about Mardi Gras dur- ing classes for weeks to come and boasted of the treasures gained from four days of decadence. — John Webster I) Two participants in the parades walk by the crowds. 2) The floats of Mardi Gras are large and are deco- rated quite extravagantly. 3) The most common phrase heard by these two men is: " Hey mister throw me something! " 3) J. Webster 2) J. Webster Mardi Gras 63 Life As A Mascot Is Fun And Rewarding At the football games, basketball games, parades and on certain holidays Albert the Alligator was there. For years, the personalities behind Albert have charmed the fans and cheered the Gators on to victory. When Chris Weaver, President of Delta Chi, received the honor of becoming Al- bert, he didn ' t know what he would face. Being loved by young and old was some- thing Chris would have to deal with in the next year. " I enjoyed it. It was the funnest thing I ' ve ever done, " Weaver said. He certainly became accustomed to the curi- ous tugs from small children and the atten- tion he gained from the ladies as the uni- versity ' s most popular celebrity — Albert. As a graduate of Advertising, Chris was asked how he felt about Albert and the tradition that went along with the mascot. He replied, " I think I ' ll take part of Al- bert ' s spirit with me when I go [gradu- ate]. " The university also added two more mascots to the roll during basketball sea- son. Carol Wilde became Alberta, Al- bert ' s female counterpart and Cris Camer- on became known as the M M man, called so because of the effective combina- tion of Andrew Moten and Vernon Max- well. — JoLynn Drake I) D. Vanderbush 64 Maseots 2) D. Vanderbush 1) Albert the Alligator does his " Gator Strut " across the baske tball court. 2) Albert and Alberta play arm in arm for the audi- ence. 3) Alberta always cheers on the gators from a safe distance. 4) The back of M M man became well-known during basketball season. 3) D Vanderbush 4) D. Vanderbush Maseots 65 Good Times And 1) Everyone who goes into Joe ' s Deli is greeted with a friendly smile. 2) This Joe ' s Deli, located on West University Ave- nue is one of the three restaurants in Gainesville. I) M. Protheroe 2) M. Protheroe 66 Joe ' s Deli Good Food 3) M. Protheroe I) M. Protheroe Students found that Joe ' s Deli was a I) The sandwiches at Joe ' s Deli are made fresh upon comfortable and affordable establishment request. to patronize during the year. 2) John S. Reichardt is the present owner of Joe ' s Half restaurant, half bar, the deli of- Deli. ferred students more than the standard college hang-out. It served as a gathering 3) Students find Joe ' s Deli a convenient place to eat, place to watch sporting events and to meet right across from Campus. friends new and old. Decorated with beer mirrors, numerous clocks and auto- graphed pictures of athletes, past and pre- sent, Joe ' s looked and felt like a place of nostalgia. Located across from campus, Joe ' s was likely to draw a rowdy crowd after football and basketball games to celebrate the Ga- tors ' victories. The food at Joe ' s Deli was prepared at a moment ' s notice. Specializing in subs, Joe ' s would concoct any combination of meats and cheeses desired by their cus- tomers. — JoLynn Drake 2) M. Protheroe Joe ' s Deli 67 This year students found themselves taking an earlier Spring Break than usual. Accompanying the earlier break was the usual bad weather that comes with March. Rain and strict rules plagued the beach- es of Florida, while Mardi Gras became more of the place to be. Some students even chose to travel north to go skiing. Daytona Beach cracked-down on stu- dents during Spring Break and with the added precaution of stricter rules, less fa- talities were reported. the officials at Day- tona commented that all in all it was a successful Spring Break. In Ft. Lauderdale, city officials told newspapers that Daytona Beach was 1) The weather at Ft. Lauderdale wasn ' t the best, but this surfer found plenty of waves. 2) During Spring Break some students prefer to go sailing. where the students were going this year. Ft. Lauderdale had less than half the nor- mal traffic that they had seen in previous years. Students who traveled to Mardi Gras in new Orleans found that anything was pos- sible. John Webster, an engineering stu- dent at UF, said, " It was a time of incredi- ble decadence. I saw four guys doing crack on the curb. " Wherever college students traveled for Spring Break, you can be assured that there was plenty of action. — JoLynn Drake I) J. Webster 2) J. Webster Spring Break Spring Break: Not Just Fun In The Sun 1) R. Cofer 2) J. Webster 1) These two students believe getting a tan and relaxing is what Spring Break is all about. 2) Hang-gliding may not be the number one Spring Break activity but this student finds it an adventure. Spring Break 69 70 Aeademics I) Sherryl Milton The University of Florida represented a variety of things to a variety of people. It stood for knowledge, learning, ties of friend- ship, sports and parties. It accentuated tradition by combining old with new ideas, old rites with new activities. The new Engineering Sciences Library showed the blending of necessity and utility as it applied the standards of the past to new ideas to create a pleasant addition to the campus. Academics continued to improve its already favorable reputa- tion by combining the knowledge and experience of distinguished instructors with the creativity and motivation of the students. Each was important to the university individually, yet working together they improved the high standards of the university more than either could have alone. Instructors have always evaluated students to establish records of academic ability and personal opinions. But the tables were turned and the students in each college were asked about their favorite instructors. The following pages contain close-ups on some of the instructors the students chose. — Melissa Kroll Aeademics 71 I) Information Services 2) Information Services 3) Information Serviees 1) William Elmore 2) Donald Price 3) Kenneth Tefertiller 4) Alvin Alsobrook 5) Carl Sandeen 6) Richard Smith 7) Robert Bryan 8) David Challoner 4) Information Se rviees 72 Administration 7) Information Serviees 6) Information Serviees 8) Information Serviees Administration Obtains Results I Numerous objectives and outstanding accomplishments highlighted the administration ' s goals throughout the year. Robert Bryan, Provost and vice president for Academic Af- fairs, strived toward improving undergraduate education. University and Governmental Relations Vice President Al- vin Alsobrook was pleased with the approval of $40 million for new buildings on campus. Research Vice President Don- aid Price viewed the new research foundation as an enhance- ment for transferring technology from labs to the public. Carl Sandeen, vice president for Student Affairs, fought for financial support from the State University System for vari- ous additions and buildings for student services. David Chal- loner, vice president for health affairs, anticipated a great achievement for Shands with ' the ground breaking for the new academic research building. William Elmore, vice presi- dent for Administrative Affairs, issued revenue bonds of $10 million for the construction of parking garages to alleviate campus parking problems. Melissa Kroll Administration 73 1 ' 5) Information Services I) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz The College of Agriculture aimed to provide its students with the best educa- tion possible for service in agricultural business, technology, and science through a variety of departments and studies. The college ' s curriculum proved even more specialized through the School of Forest Resources and Conservation, a part of the College of Agriculture. The college also offered students the opportunity to earn a vari- ety of degrees and certificates for stu- dents completing various curricula. Such certificates included areas of tropical agriculture, environmental studies, and computer science. — Melissa Kroll 3) E. Cometz 74 College Of Agrieulture 4) E. Cometz Agriculture Moves Toward Technology 5) E. Cometz 1) Technology plays a large role in agriculture today. Agriculture students use a spectrometer to gain need- ed information about a sample. 2) Using the titration process, agriculture students learn in a teaching lab. 3) An agriculture student checks on plants ' growth in the plant science lab. 4) Proper care and tending of plants is a full time job for students in the ornamental horticulture lab. 5) The Agriculture Fair outside of the J. Wayne Reitz Union offered all students the opportunity to see the work of the College of Agriculture. Here, students stop to observe a Brahma Bull. 6) Using a Dionex machine, a professor measures phoshate levels. 6) E. Cometz College Of Agriculture 75 1) The study of architecture required many students to spend many long nights alone in their studios finishing projects. 2) These architecture students study their recently completed " archi — tenture " projects. 3) This student in the School of Building Construc- tion seems to be enjoying his surveying class. 4) A professor takes some time to help advise one of his students. I) R. Cofer 2) R. Cofer 3) R. Cofer 76 College Of Arehiteeture The College Of Architecture Serves Community 4) R. Cofer The College of Architecture, unique in its size, scope and facilities has be- come one of the largest design and con- struction institutions in the country. The college specialized in a broad scope of professional disciplines such as archi- tecture, building construction, interior design and landscape architecture on the undergraduate level. On the gradu- ate level, the college offered programs through the Department of Urban and Regional Planning, the School of Build- ing Construction and the Department of Architecture. The college ' s library and resource center was one of the larg- est collections of its kind in the south- east. The College of Architecture played a major role in the community as the de- partments of architecture, landscape architecture, and the School of Build- ing Construction celebrated over fifty years of service to Floridians. The col- lege also contributed to community, state, regional and national efforts to conserve and improve the quality of the natural and built environments through research projects. — Melissa Kroll College Of Arehiteeture 77 Market Turns 3) L. Miniet I) L. Miniet 1) Dr. David Denslow ' s Economic 2013 classes were popular with business students as well as students of other majors. 2) Although at first most students dislike using com- puters and learning their language, they often find their knowledge very useful in later classes. 3) Business Administration College Council spon- sors various events to help graduating seniors find jobs in their highly competitive fields. 78 Business Administration Business To Science I) J. Webster 1) Several business students linger to talk with friends outside their home away from home, Mather- ly Hall. 2) Dr. Richard Lutz combines wit and knowledge during a marketing lecture. 2) A. Lauredo The university has been one of the most widely acclaimed research institu- tions in the country. It is most recog- nized for research in the fields of physi- cal, biological and social sciences and business. Marketing is the research branch of business and Dr. Richard Lutz has served as the profess or of Principles of Marketing since 1982. He defined mar- keting as " that aspect of a firm that has its sensors out in the community. " Lutz served as chairman of the mar- keting department; researcher in con- sumer behavior; member of the Editori- al Review Boards of many major business, marketing and advertising journals; Graduate Coordinator for the marketing department, and has written or helped prepare over 45 books, manu- scripts, and articles. Lutz said, howev- er, " This has been quite secondary. The most important thing in my life is my family. " His overall view of life: " Take your job seriously and not yourself. " Charac- terized and driven by this laid back phi- losophy of life, Lutz attended the Uni- versity of Illinois at Urbana where he was influenced by a Teaching Assistant he had in marketing. The experience made Lutz develop great admiration for his Teaching Assistants once he be- came a professor. One of Lutz ' s Teach- ing Assistants, Mary Weatherford, 4BA, said, " Dr. Lutz ' s enthusiasm for the marketing discipline inspired me to pursue it as a career. His insight and ability to get the message across to his students are his most powerful teaching tools. " Marketing was just one of the many aspects of the Business College, which strived to maintain high standards. The college tightened its admission stan- dards and raised the required grade point average for admission to a 2.8. The College also welcomed a new dean, Dr. Alan Merten. Dr. Merten was for- merly the associate dean of Business Administration at the University of Michigan before taking over for Dean Robert Lanzilotti who returned to teaching in July. Dr. Merten stressed a close link between the university and the business world whe n he became dean. — Carmen Fowler Business Administration 79 Dentists Prepare For Future 3) Courtesy of the School of Dentistry I) Courtesy of the Sehool of Dentistry 2) Courtesy of the Sehool of Dentistry 5) Courtesy of the School of Dentistry 6) Courtesy of the School of Dentistry 1) Dental assistant Karen Fischlschweiger helps fourth year student Randy Lane prepare to inject anesthesia. 2) Third year student Maria Gundian adjusts teeth with a mounted cast and articulator. 3) Orthodontics resident Tom Epps lessens a pa- tient ' s anxiety with humor. 4) (L to R) Second year students Tom Ward, Allen Williams, and Sergio Vallejo watch Dr. Clair Reitz demonstrate proper techniques on a patient model. 5) Third year student Bruce Evans observes while a dental assistant and Dr. Jim Rickleson work with a patient. 6) Dr. Jose Medina was recognized for his contribu- tions with many distinguished faculty awards. 4) Courtesy of the Sehool of Dentistry The college of dentistry, the only dental school in Florida, was founded in 1972. although a relatively young school, the college strived toward excel- lence by preparing its graduates to en- ter private dental practice, graduate programs, research activities, and a lifetime of continuing e ducation. Dental students earn a Doctor of Dental Medicine degree by completing a four year program. This program con- sisted of intensive studying and lab and clinical work. In clinical work, students worked on actual patients while faculty members obser ved and gave advice. An outstanding faculty member rec- ognized for his contributions within the school of dentistry was Dr. Jose Medi- na. Dr. Medina has contributed greatly to both dental education and the dental profession. He was one of two faculty members selected for distinguished fac- ulty awards and honored by Florida Blue Key during the homecoming weekend. Also, Dr. Medina received the distinguished Member Award from the American Academy of Gold Foil Operators. He was recognized for his various contributions which included development of the academy ' s first journal, the Journal of Operative Den- tistry, leadership on academy commit- tees, and helping to establish a certifi- cation program in operative dentistry. Dr. Medina was also recognized for his contributions to research and scientific literature on dental restorative proce- dures using gold foil. — Hai Vu Dentistry 81 Teachers Make A Difference 1) Student-teachers listen to child abuse seminar presented by Rondi Cameron. 2) Albert visits the children and student-teachers during halloween. I) Courtesy of College of Edueation 2) Courtesy of College of Education 82 Edueation 3) Courtesy of College of Education 1) Student-teacher Camille Hamilton reads a hal- loween story to her second graders. 2) Dr. Samuel Andrews was honored as the 1986 College of Education Teacher of the Year. 3) Student-teacher Georgette Pew gains extensive teaching experience through helping fourth-grade students. I) Courtesy of College of Edueation 2) Courtesy of College of Edueation The College of Education started out as a teacher training department in the College of Arts and Sciences in 1906. Since then the college has grown to in- clude five departments and over 100 faculty members. The college sought to remain among the top in the nation by maintaining innovative programs such as PROTEACH. This teacher educa- tion program required five years to complete and allowed students to grad- uate with a Master of Education de- gree. Students also gain extensive teaching experience under this pro- gram. A board consisting of faculty and stu- dents selected Dr. Samuel Andrews as the 1986 College of Education Teacher of the Year. Dr. Andrews, an assistant professor in the foundations of educa- tion department, received his PhD de- gree in foundations of education from the University of Connecticut in 1971. He has been a faculty member at UF since 1969. Born and raised in Canada, Dr. Andrews overcame early bi-lingual difficulties to earn his B.A. at Sir George Williams University and teach- ing certificate at McDonald College of McGill University. He began teaching in 1955, during which he earned his M.A. in Education from the University of Connecticut. Dr. Andrews chose to teach founda- tions of education because he felt that two few teachers had a grasp of their professional heritage. He decided he would do his best work helping to pre- pare teachers. UF attracted him be- cause it allowed him to teach in greater depth and in a variety of courses. Stu- dents and Colleagues, he said, " make the job most enjoyable. " Dr. Andrews was proud that he has always been able to immerse himself in his work; and his work as a teacher to him, is the most important in the world. — Hai Vu Edueation 83 I Engineers 0 1) J. Webster Engineering applied science to the common purpose of life, and the engi- neer coupled science with the manage- ment of people, money, machines and materials. Dr. Vu Ngyen, an Agricul- tural engineering specialist, applied sci- ence to the most basic of life ' s needs; that of food production. Dr. Ngyen spent two years in the ag- ricultural country of Cameroon, on the continent of Africa, at the University Centre of Dschang, and helped those people begin development of a new Ag- ricultural Engineering department. Dr. Ngyen said, " Africa is quite an- other world, there were problems, but as a whole, it was a good experience and a need was fulfilled. " Dr. Ngyen ' s work demonstrated man ' s purpose for the sci- ence of engineering, to apply new and unique knowledge to overcoming life ' s oldest and newest problems. Agricultural Engineering was one of many highly technical engineering fields offered at the University. Being one of the largest schools on campus, the college of engineering worked hard to maintain and update standards. The department of engineering sciences un- derwent changes when Dr. Eisenberg replaced Dr. Knox Millsaps as chair- person. Also, the college of engineering gained new facilities with the comple- tion of the new engineering sciences lilbrary. — Carmen Fowler Pg. 84 1) John Green adjusts pressure tubes on a wing in the lowspeed wind tunnel prior to an experi- ment. Pg. 842) Tim te. Riele, Chris Bjerregaard, and John Green study the plans for their design project in an attempt to improve the performance characteristics. 84 College Of Engineering Pg. 85 1) Miguel Garrido and Ken Tenbush prepare to fire up the low speed wind tunnel. Pg. 85 2) Chris Bjerregaard demonstrates compres- sive loading on a structures lab project. Pg. 85 3) Jeff Holloway and Jack Alvrus work on designing an airfoil as part of a project. li 2) J. Webster I) J. Webster 3) J. Webster College Of Engineering 85 I) E. Cometz 1 ) A brushstroke adds to the foundation of an art student ' s class project. 2) Many students found learning a new composition easier with a little help. 3) Mastering any instrument requires long hours of practice. 2) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz 86 Fine Arts, Fine Arts: A Cultural Opportunity 1) E. Cometz 1) Although many art students paint and draw, oth- ers creations require potter ' s wheels and clay. 2) Sculpting requires steady hands, eyes and remark- able skill. A student who entered into the col- lege of fine arts sought a professional career in the arts whether it be in art, music, or theater. Non-majors were also included and received a cultural opportunity to learn about the different arts of the world. Established jointly with the college of Architecture in 1925, in 1975, it broke away from the joint college and became the college of fine arts. Since then, many fine teachers and dedicated stu- dents have developed it into the strong department it is today. One of many fine teachers who have shown students their side of the fine arts was Mallory McCane-O ' Connor. O ' Connor taught Intro to Art, present- ing knowledge and personal experience through her lectures. One student said, " She is very professional, and she knows what she is talking about. She has a passion for her subject, a feeling that comes through in her classes. " — Tammy Hill 2) E. Cometz Fine Arts 87 Diversity Is Spice 1) Students gained valuable broadcast- ing experience by working in filming crews for all the shows put on by the University ' s TV station. 2) WUFT, a University television sta- tion provided a variety of program- ming, including daily news reports at noon and 6 pm. I) H. Jerkins 2) H. Jerkins 88 Journalism And Communieations Of JM College college of journalism m Miss Jean Chance, Associate Profes- sor of Journalism, has been teaching at OF since 1969. Her responsibilities in- airman of then Hearst Writing Co petition; an offic -in the Alumni Association; and teaching — Liz M 1) Making more than airwaves, WRUF, kno wn as Rock 104, provided hands on experience for JM stu- dents and entertainment for Gainesville. 2) Final exams capped a year of hard work for many Journalism students. 3) Photo Journalism was just one of the many excit- ing programs the college of journalism and communi- cations offered and excelled in to maintain its nation- al ranking. l) H. Jerkins Photo Journalism 2) H. Jerkins 3) H. Jerkins Journalism Communieations 89 Law Gains Student Popularity I) Courtesy of College of Law When the college of law was founded in 1909, it began its work in the Thomas Hall dormitory for men. The comple- tion of the law building in 1914 added to the permanence of the University and the College. It was later accredited by the New York State Board of Re- gents in 1917, admitted by the Associa- tion of American Law Schools in 1920, and recognized as an approved school by the American Bar Association in 1925. The college of law strived to achieve its goal to impart a thorough, scientific, and practical knowledge of the law, to- gether with an understanding of its role in a democratic society. One teacher who aided this goal was Dr. Alexis M. Durham. Dr. Durham graduated from the University of Pennsylvania with a PhD in Criminology. He has been teaching and influencing students at the University since 1983. Christine Den- aro, 1UF, said " Dr. Durham is very knowledgeable in the field of Criminal Justice and his lectures mirror this. He makes the class very interesting and worth attending. " The college went on a selective ad- missions program due to the large num- ber of students who sought to enter the college in studies of criminology, crimi- nal justice, and the law at the under- graduate level. Admission into the law school was limited to those students who had a B.A. from a qualified institu- tion, and had both satisfactory under- graduate grade point averages and scores on the LSAT, the law school ad- missions test. — Melissa Kroll — Hai Vu 2) Courtesy of College of Law 1) The interest many students have expressed in the college of law have led to limited enrollment and larger classes. 2) Many Workshops inform students about the col- lege of Law. 90 Law UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LAW REVIEW UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LAW UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LAW REM 1k UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LAW R UNIVERSITY OF FLORID LAW REVIEW OE FLORIDA 01 FLORIDA LAY 4 OF FLORIDA sit UNIVE 1) The University of Florida Law Review was a valuable reference tool to law students who spent long hours researching cases. 2) Students benefited from the personal experience of such teachers as Jeffrey Lewis, Dean Associate Professor of law. 2) Courtesy of College of Law I) Courtesy of College of Law Law 91 I) L. Miniet 2) U. Miniet 3) L. Miniet Libera A L i- Real I) Many liberal arts students utilize the Academic Advisement center in 35 Little Hall. 2) Dr. Michael Radelet balanced a teaching load in many departments with devoting spare time to justice issues. 3) Both undergraduates and upperclassmen in the Liberal Arts and Science College attend class in Pea- body Hall. 92 Liberal Arts and Seienees The academic advisement center is especially busy during registration. I) I The College of Liberal Arts and Sci- ences was a diverse and large college with many talented and praised instruc- tors. Dr. Sidney Homan and Dr. Mi- chael Radelet were two such professors praised by their students for their many successes. Dr. Sidney Homan, an English pro- fessor specializing in Shakespeare, has been teaching for 21 years; 14 years at UF. Homan has combined teaching and the theater. Homan said the basic principle of his " religion " involved see- ing the world as a stage. For him, litera- ture bound together English and the- ater. " For me, " he said, " literature reading it, teaching it, writing about it is the most practical and wholesome commodity we produce; and since Shakespeare is the tops, I decided to fashion myself as a " Shakespearean " . " Homan has had many achievements. He wrote a prize winning book on Sam- uel Becket that came out of a prison tour of his play Waiting for Godot; and taught Shakespeare at Jilin University in the People ' s Republic of China. Ho- man views his most successful achieve- ment differently. Homan said his only real achievement " comes at those mo- ments when I have the sense that I am a good husband and father, and, by ex- tention, a good member of this commu- nity. " Some of Homan ' s students seemed to think his talented teaching was still another achievement. Jerry Dyess, 4JM, said, " out of all my years at UF, Sid Homan is one of the finest teachers I have ever had. " Dr. Michael Radelet taught many different subjects. He taught sociology, criminal justice, psychiatry, and health- family medicine and medical ethics in the Medical department. Radelet concentrates much of his time and concern on justice issues. He said he selected to teach sociology and medical ethics, because of " strong con- cerns about injustice and inequalities in our society and a belief that most stu- dents want to do something about these problems. " Radelet has also worked with several men on death row and their families during his extensive research on capital punishment in the last years. Radelet takes pride in his work in jus- tice and in teaching. " I am very fortu- nate to have perseverence, and an abili- ty to make a committment and feel some compassion for those whom our society values least, " he said. Radelet had praise and respect as an instructor and a human bei ng. Jodi Dorn, 3FA, said Dr. Radelet was " by far one of my best professors. He has a great person- ality and he ' s an excellent teacher. " Liberal Arts and Sciences continued to manage undergraduates and the many upperclassmen within the many schools with dedication and efficiency. The school maintained the academic advisement center for students, provid- ing academic advisement to all stu- dents. Liberal Arts Seienees 93 Dedication Improves Medicine 2) Courtesy of the eollege of medieine I) Courtesy of the college of medieine 1) Highly technical equipment like catscan machines enhance the school of medicine ' s education and reputation. 2) The magnetic images of the catscan are transferred to a screen where they are reviewed. 3) Dr. Annette Parhayan of Anesthesiology demonstrated the different burning points of the different anesthetic gases. 3) Courtesy of the college of medieine Medieine The college of medicine, a unit of the J. Hillis Miller Health Science center, was responsible for several ma- jor educational programs, especially the four year pro- gram leading to the M.D. degree. Residency programs were offered for physicians after their graduation. The Ph.D. degree in medical sci- ences was available with many areas of specializa- tion. The Shand ' s Hospital part of the J. Hillis Miller Health Science center com- plex was used as the teach- ing hospital for the college of medicine. Also, the col- lege of medicine was respon- sible for patient care, teach- ing, and research at the Veterans Administration Hospital, which is located next to JHMHSC. One of the many dedicat- ed staff members in the col- lege of medicine is Dr. An- nette Pashayan of Anesthesiology, who has taught at UF for four years. She has done a lot of re- search into anesthesiology, especially in laser surgery. Dr. Paschayan had her resi- dency and fellowship train- ing at the University of Florida after medical school at Dowman Gray School of Medicine in North Caroli- na. The anesthesiology de- partment has one of the highest reputations and is known throughout the na- tion, according to Dr. Pa- shayan. She said the depart- ment is " very supportive " and helps with research and training. Anesthesiology and the college of medicine in general worked to im- prove and maintain an ex- cellent reputation. — Liz Miniet I) Courtesy of the eollege of medicine l).4 nen information desk at the UF clinic greatly helped information direc- tor Yvette Giles in her job. Medieine 95 Extensive Curriculum Leads 1) A student nonchalantly has her blood pressure taken by a nursing student while reading a flyer she picked up at another table. 2) A professor goes over the procedures to use on the scales with some of the students who will be running this part of the HEALTHCHECK ' 87. I) D. Barter 2) D. Bartee Nursing F To Health People 2) D. Barter 1) D. Bartee The College of Nursing practiced within the context of a helping relation- ship. It was a dynamic interactive pro- cess to promote, maintain, prevent and treat human responses to illness throughout the lifespan. " Healthy peo- ple is the ultimate goal, " said Marsha Skinner, an assistant professor at the College of nursing " Nursing is the car- ing and helping arm of that maintain- able health. " The undergraduate had opportunities for supervised observation and practice in selected phases of health care. The student in the graduate program was provided with professional experience in many clinical settings, including hos- pitals, community health clinics, prima- ry service institutions and homes. Nurs- ing courses included extensive classroom activities, correlated with su- pervised observation and practice in primary, secondary, tertiary, restor- ative and continuing care settings. The doctoral program was the only one in the state and it prepared nurse scholars and researchers to be expert clinicians, teachers and administrators. Clearly, the nursing program was not only nota- ble but rigorous. As an assistant professor for the col- lege, Marsha Skinner was responsible for many aspects of the rigorous course work. She was not only in charge of the Learning Lab but also the Individual- ized Learning Center (ILC). In the Learning Lab, commonly called the skills lab, undergrads prac- ticed with real equipment on " dum- mies, " essentially providing students with the hands on experience needed to perform adequately in the field. The ILC was used for testing students both on practical applications and skills, and textbook material. — Carmen Fowler 1) These two nursing students proudly stand next to the display they just finished setting up. 2) The primary goal of nursing is to help keep people healthy. To help do this a nursing student takes a blood pressure reading of a voluntary patient. Nursing 97 Pharmacy Utilizes Research I) Photo courtesy of College of pharmacy 1) The college ' s open house, held on the Sun Terrace, offered interested students a chance to learn about college of pharmacy ' s requirements. The college of pharmacy offered a four year professional program leading to the Doctor of Pharmacy degree and a three year program for a Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy degree. Both de- grees were designed to provide a scien- tific and cultural background required for a successful practice in pharmacy. The college also stressed research and innovations. Many of the college ' s researcher ' s worked in new and helpful directions. Ralph Dawson, an assistant professor of pharmadynamics, studied amino acids and their role in brain ag- ing. Margaret James, also an assistant professor in medicinal chemistry, worked with crustaceans in attempts to metabolize and remove antibiotic drugs from its systems, thus making the sea- food safe for humans to ingest. The col- lege made innovative strides in its pur- chase of the $400,000 GC-LC-MS, the first gas and liquid chromatograph mass spetrometer in the health science center. The college offered information through the hosting of an open house which welcomed more than 100 stu- dents, interested in pharmacy, and their parents. The open house gave interested students a chance to find out about pore-pharmacy requirements, profes- sional curricula, admission require- ments, financial aid, career opportuni- ties, and student life within the college. — Melissa Kroll 98 Pharmaey And Innovation Successfully I) Photo eourtesy eollege of pharmaey 2) Photo courtesy of eollege of pharmaey 1) Dr. Michael McKenzie, assistant dean for student affairs and an associate professor, was honorably ap- pointed to serve on the college ' s distinguished Phar- macy Educator Award Committee for 1986 and 1987. 2) Smaller classes allowed for a better student-teach- er ratio within the college. 3) The college ' s annual career day took pharmacy students out of the classroom and gave them a look at real world opportunities. 3) Photo eourtesy of college of pharmaey Pharmaey 99 Building Bodies And I) A student tests his endurance in a raquetball game. 2) Many of the college of Human Health and Perfor- mance swimmers will compete in the olympics. I) D. Barran 100 I Health And Human Performanee Building Futures 2) D. Barratt 1) Students of the college of health and human per- formance spend long hours training. 2) Working out with spotters ensures the safety of students when lifting heavy weights. I) D. Barratt The College of Health and Human Performance offers a wide selection of courses ranging from travel and tour- ism to coaching baseball. The college is divided into three departments: ex- ercise and sports sciences, health sci- ence education, and recreation, parks and tourism. The college offers gradu- ate and undergraduate degrees. Stu- dents of the College of Health and Human Performance are expected to participate in extracurricular activi- ties. They can do so by joining one of the college ' s many clubs such as LEAPS, RCRA, or Sports Club. The college stresses extracurricular activi- ties in order to help students prepare for their careers. The college has many facilities available. Computer labs for example, house 8-10 computers under an in- structor ' s watch. The college sponsored many events for their students. Career Expo and College day were two such events. The department of recreation, parks and tourism put together the career expo, which invited city and county recrea- tion departments, military bases, and hospitals to explain their programs and recruit students. College day was hosted by the college council who hon- ored department teachers of the year, sold t-shirts and handed out literature to try to interest new students in the college. — Tammy Lundell Health And Human Performanee 101 Keeping Animals Healthy I) A. Lauredo 1) Veterinary students quickly learn to handle pa- tients carefully. 2) Rehabilitation plays an important role in animals health and recovery. 3) Doctors and students combined medicine with regular care in order to provide the best care for animals. ) A. Lauredo Veterinary Medieine The college of veterinary medicine was the newest of the six colleges mak- ing up the J. Hillis Miller Health Sci- ence Center. The college of veterinary medicine established five basic goals for students to meet. These goals in- cluded educating and training student veterinarians for the specific needs of Florida, performing research on sub- tropical animal diseases, and provid- ing an active referral and extension program designed specifically for the veterinary medical profession. The veterinarian curriculum con- sisted of an eight semester program. The first five semesters offered stu- dents the basics of medical sciences and also introduced students to physi- cal diagnosis, radiology, and clinical problems. There were three phases in the veterinary medical curriculum. Students studied normal animals in Phase I, the disease process and thera- py in Phase II, and clinical applica- tions in Phase III. The students last three semesters were spent gaining ex- perience through clerkships in clinical areas. The college of veterinary medicines main concern was the health of all members of the animal kingdom. Through unlimited opportunity in medicine, the college offered students the chance to directly affect the con- cern. — Tammy Lundell 2) A. Lauredo 1) Students worked together in helping an injured colt. 2) Both doctors and students learned new and valu- able information from veterinary research. Veterinary Medieine 103 I Gator In Charge Of . I) Information Serviees 2) Information Services In 1951, Marshall Criser left the University of Florida as a student grad- uating from law school. In 1984, Mar- shall Criser returned to the University of Florida to become its eighth presi- dent. Having attended UF because he " desired pre-law and law at a public university, " and finding UF " the best university in Florida, " Criser returned with the goal of making UF the flagship university of the state. Since President Criser ' s inaugura- tion, UF has come a long way toward fulfilling Criser ' s goals and expecta- tions. Under Criser ' s presidency, UF has gained the opportunity to become one of the twenty best (public and private ) universities and one of the ten best public universities in the United States. Furthurmore, the University was elected to the Association of Amer- ican Universities in July of 1985. President Criser ' s work at UF has been valuable in many ways, including his involvement with students. His fa- vorite aspect of this all consuming job however, is still the " interaction with students in an informal setting. " The students are part of what Criser likes best about UF. " The quality of the fac- ulty, the students, and the staff is what higher education is all about, " he said. — Melissa Kroll 1) As a student, Marshall Criser was involved in many UF activities, one of which was the UF year- book, then called the Seminole. Criser was the Busi- ness Manager. 2) Today, Marshall Criser takes charge of UF as its eighth president. 104 Spotlight All Gators I) Information Services 1) Criser ' s goal to make OF the best it can be and the best in Florida is a constant one. Working with peo- ple and making decisions is one way which Marshall Criser works towards this goal. 2) Students are still Criser ' s favorite part of his job. Here he stops to chat with fraternity Alpha Tau Omega members and students at their information booth near the hub. 2) Information Services Spotlight 105 J. Connor Over 5,000 Gators belong to the Greek community of nineteen sororities and 33 fraternities. Greek life provided the opportunity for community involvement, campus club and organization par- ticipation and many fun and exciting social events. Greek life supplied the campus with a variety of activities ranging from Slugfest, Twister and Anchor Splash, to field days, marathon races and softball tournaments. Fraternity and sorority chapters have earned honors, national and local awards and have brought the campus recognition of a highly active Greek system. By officially organizing Little Sister programs and taking a stand on drinking laws, Gator Greeks hoped to set an example for other schools in the nation. Houses planned fund raisers to support dozens of charities such as Amer- ican Heart Association, Muscular Dystrophy, and Big Brothers and Big Sisters of Gainesville. While the houses expressed what they can do as a whole, their individual members portrayed what the Greek experience had done for member ' s personal and academic growth. As members of various houses gained leadership and organizational skills, they put them to work for the university. The Student Body President, Pamela Bingham of Alpha Kappa Alpha and Student Body Vice- President, Russ Bergin of Pi Kappa Alpha were among the many Greeks who offered their time and talents to the school. Greeks had strong leadership in their Panhellenic President, Lisa Sotir of Kappa Delta and IFC President, Paul Faver of Pi Lambda Phi; both of whom were designated as outstanding graduating seniors. Homecoming activity and the parade in general were made possible through the joint efforts of Greeks in the form of floats, colorful banners and as actresses and actors in the annual Gator Growl production. Intramural action included fraternity, sorority and little sister teams in sports such as tennis, volleyball, flag football, and softball. Amidst their harried schedules the Greeks also found time for academic acceleration as competition be- tween houses for the top spots in grade point averages increased. Social life abounded with festivities like happy hours, socials, dances, formals, weekend retreats and road trips to Daytona Beach, Atlanta, and the Itchnetucknee River. Alumnae events were well received and attended as were special Thanksgiving dinners, Christmas celebrations and Parents ' weekends. — Holley Wilson Greeks 107 1 3) Flash Foto Top Row, L to R: Karen Gurley, Jennifer Dilcheek, Kim Wilson, Diane Kelley, Beth Moss, Nancy Whitmer, Nancy Penny, Maureen Smith, Kim McGurk, Lisa Ehlers, Laura Winslow, Sydney Debbie Daton, Tammy Patterson, Stephanie Fuhs, Kim Ragland, Monica Matthews, Lee Ann Retinger, Lynn Finora, Susan Jordan, Emily Hooper, Dana Ray, Karen Bonifosi, Shelly Vozzola. Second Row, L to R: Merilee Gordon, Lisa Cardenas, Dana Edminston, Kim Gilliam, Michelle Nurge, Virg DeCardenas, Katie Holly, A my Kessler, Carrie Marzaile, Cathy Daum, Lisa Doyle, Kim Codol, Missy Jones, Ashlie Herrman, Laura Doclery, Bridget Bagley, Jody Gosdeck, Missy, Anne Harmon, Shawn Moore, Robertta Haroloff, Karen Jancheson, Melodic Sommers. Third Row, L to R: Anne Stone, Lori Slayton, Karen Kersey, Christine Snyder, Carinda Feild, Melissa Donnelly, Flomari Rivera, Kay Lloyd, Janet Malzan, Debra Lawless, Felicia Haber, Michelle Richman, Kellie Newark, Lisa Fox, Katie Oliver, Tina McDowell, Ellen Waterson, Denise Rayburn, Stephanie Guyer, Laurel Rhoton, Karen Dunn, Linda Jancheson, Kris Curcio, Alexis Ford. Fourth Row L to R: Shannon Kay, Debbie Lundberg, Vicki Evans, Sally Brown, Delsie Scarborough, Beth Privateer, Megan Mehalis, Lori Viola, Pam Bissell, Tia Paquette, Jackie Purmont, Laura O ' Conner, Ellen McLaughlin, Michelle Dunn. Bottom row, L to R: Monique Loeb, Julie Hunter, Carol Barker, Carol Wilde, Jaqui Nielson, Amy Morton, Julie Gordon, Lisa Tamkin, Laura Zimorski, Katrina Miller, Lourdes Nofall, Geri Payne, Meredith Miller, Renee Kempton, Kasey Higgens, Janet Scarda. Foreground: Kim Moore, Eileen Ritchie. 108 Alpha Chi Omega I) H. Wilson ALPHA CHI OMEGA Gamma Iota Chapter Ellen McLaughlin, President Kay Lloyd, Lisa Cardenas, Carinda Feild, V. Presidents Janet Malzahn, Sally Brown, Secretaries Kate Oliver, Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega was founded in 1885 and the university welcomed the sorority in 1949. This year, Alpha Chi Omega wel- comed 41 new pledges to the house of 73 active members. It raised money for its philanthropy, Muscular Dystrophy, by sponsoring the Great Gator Bedrace. The women also contributed money to the Al- pha Chi Omega Foundation, which, in turn, donated funds to various charitable organizations. The members held social activities as well. Events included Profes- sor Night where professors were invited to the house for a sit-down dinner. The ladies also held their traditional alumni events including an Alumni Appreciation Dinner. — Susan Thel 2) Members Eileen Ritchie and Geri Payne enjoy their tropical theme day during a busy Rush week. 2) Flash Foto I) Flash Foto Top Row, L to R: Maureen Tarmas, Peggy Kroeze, Kim Acker, Adria DePasquale, Ashley Gillrup, Marybeth Pearson, Ann Marie Jenkins, Kathie Capano, Cathrine Stout, Tori Lewis, Julie Kartrude, Lauren McFaden, Jenny Schuh, Cyndi Cleworth, Stephanie Strohmeyer, Kirby Hoban, Rachael Jackson, Shelly Jackson, Stephanie Foster. Second Row, L to R: Stephanie Futch, Jessiac Hehr, Kim Meadows, Gina Naccarato, Niki Nagori, Jill Weyres, Jill Golden, Kim Snyder, Mary Kathryn Bragg, Tami Fraser, Carrie Barber, Kathy Bunn, Heather Susac, Vicki Chronister, Lisa Spurrier, Laura, Julie Oldham. Third Row, L to R: Dawn Stinson, Michelle Farren, Kaya Gula, Stacy Watson, Betsy Culpepper, Michelle Nowlin, Terri Snyder, Beth Phoenix, Jackie Rickards, Lisa Rollins, Lisa Walker, Missy Cowart, Jill Sobleete, Christi Cestero, Sharron Connor, Mary Beth Slack. Fourth Row, L to R: Julie Gorman, Deborah Rucks, Janie McGuire, Karen Bruce, Paige Andrews, Linda Kernachan, Amy Cox, Linda Magin, Merry Gertz, Shannon Lowery, Terri Cecconi, Gini Clements, Dallas, Sophie Sandberg, Cindi Porter, Christi Porter, Lori Hoffsteader, Beth Condon, Paige Cullen, Leslie Hendrickson, Leanne Francisco, Krisa Francisco. Fifth Row, L to R: Lisa Polk, Lea Childers, Susy Smoot, Susie Shoeck, Jane Madden, Terry Beyer, Kristin Fisher, Ramona Hacker, Carole Wallace, Elizabeth, Sites, Pam Bruffey, Linda Therrien, Kami Gunderson, Renee Embry, Karen Ross, Kim Sowell, Sherri Leppig, Lori McCoy, Tessie Jane, Mary Libetore, Ann Tyler. Sixth Row, L to R: Amy VanAndel, Andrea Valdyke, Paula Boloukos, Susan Hamrick, Sherri Rydensky, Ann Marie Miller, Katie Johnson, Melissa Stewart, Sandy Profit, Carolyn Daly, Lynn Stafford, Carrie Boucher, Meade Bowden, Julie Hays, Gini Allen, Debbie Rogers, Julie Howell, Colleen Eagen, Lea Whitehurst, Laurie Davidson. Bottom Row, L to R: Linda Cazzazza, Amy Blount, Lori Carrot, Laura Patton, Kathy Kartrude, Kristy Little, Nancy Trout, Liz Faliero, Julie Hicklin, Judy Sallee, I lolley Weiland, Beverly Tohan, Melanie Carney, Chris Connolly, Kelly Geraghty, Jennifer Murdock, Karen Altman, Denise Kent, Katie Botthof, Jennifer Cates, Bonnie Brown, Robby Brown, Maria Frias, Maggie Buchanan, Lisa Burke. 2)H ALPHA DELTA PI Gamma Iota Chapter Judy K. Sallee, President Michelle Nowlin, Vice President Kelly Geraghty, Secretary Holly Wieland, Treasurer 2) Members of Alpha Delta Pi give fall rushees an exotic interpretation of life as an ADPi. Alpha Delta Pi was one of the first five sororities on the University of Florida campus. It was founded nationally on May 15, 1851. With and active membership of 122, the house gained 47 fall pledges. They held various events to support the Ronald McDonald House. Alpha Delta Pi mem- bers also held a canned food drive to give additional help to the Gainesville Ronald McDonald House. The Ladies held Homecoming festivities with Delta Tau Delta and enjoyed socials with Alpha Tau Omega, Chi Phi and Pi Lambda Phi. The Alpha Delta Pi house was partially redeco- rated this year. — Susan Thel Wilson 3) E. Comet,. Alpha Delta Pi 109 Top Row, L to R: Elaine Schneider, Melissa Rose, Jodi Lipton, Stacy Lipton, Julie Grossman, Ellen Wolchansky, Amy Weiner, Jody Berman, Wendy Brenner, Mindy Steiner, Betty Salk, Jill Bernstein, Holly Delott, Janice Luskey, Alexis Berman, Karen Ruskin, Pam Foster, Margo Kramarow. Second Row, L to R: Michelle LaBoda, Stephanie Lowell, Karyn Schaffer, Lynn Pauliger, Laura Becker, Randi Camen, Debbie Liebman, Laura Allen, Julie Klahr, Stephanie Malin, Hope Plevy, Debbie Esko, Jill Blatt, Kim Burwick, Lori Koch. Third Row, L to R: Jeannine Ross, Eileen Vilk, Sherry Brody, Jodi Bleier, Dara Toll, Lisa Bohn, Nan Guss. Fourth Row, L to R: Aunt Sunnie (House Mother), Sandy Greenbaum, Lisa Orvitz, Debbie Wilde, Allyson Silver, Robin Cheren, Cheryl Bernstein. Fifth Row, L to R: Laurie Dishman, Stacy Sand, Shari Sporn, Myra Spindel, Katie Freedman, Allison Henry, Stacy Gerson, Michelle Brody, Jamie Broida, Andrea Pelton, Kim Zeigler, Susan Bates, Risa Hochroth, Jocelyn King, Nancy Shulman, Audrey Kurash, Jill Pepper, Debbie Goldfine. Sixth Row, L to R: Cheri Lazar, Janet Gili, Wendy Minsker, Risa Goozman, Pam Greenbaum, Janet Braunstein, Valerie Hersch, Stephanie Kobin, Shari Epstein, Carolyn Statfeld, Paula Horwitz, Susie Benovitz, Alisa Kobrinetz, Gayle Lewis, Laura Cohn, Paula Levine, Joy Malever, Sara Sombreg, Lisa Srebnick, Marcia Antenberg. Seventh Row, L to R: Susan Bernstein, Melissa Mandell. Eighth Row, L to R: Amy Unatin, Judy Tenzer, Stacy Pelton, Erin Eileen Schaps, Corinne Rogoff, Melissa Friedman, Heidi Eisenberg, Amy Singer, Amy Berstein, Karen Cooper, Rachel Sandler, Suzanne Liedman, Karen Appel, Diana Silverstein, Robin Goldstein, Stacy Gordon. Ninth Row, L to R: Wendy Esko, Lori Weiss, Jennifer Malin, Judy Albert, Wendy Handmacher, Elyssa Korman, Sandi Kleinstub, Sandy Tavlin, Kira Pales, Debbie Soble, Lisa Fields, Jennifer Ault, Mindy Rosenberg, Allison Jerard, Amy Unikel. Bottom Row, L to R: Debbie Blumenthal, Amy Weitzer, Renee Polin, Nina Podolsky, Sheryl Zedeck, Gila Schindler, Tracy Lazan, Michelle Golden, Jodi Finver, Stephanie Goldstein, Lori Gilman, Linda Samuels, Suzanne Rosenberg, Renee Indianer. 2) 11. Wilson ALPHA EPSILON PHI Alpha Tau Chapter Stephanie Lowell, President Diane Pincus, Vice President Laura Cohn, Secretary Rachel Sandler, Treasurer 3) Three " tie-dye " AEPi ' s sing for new pledges and other guests during Fall Rush. Over ninety actives and 45 fall pledges enjoyed an event-filled year at Alpha Epsi- lon Phi sorority. The sorority was formed nationally on October 24, 1909. Sisters worked hard to raise funds for the Chaim Sheba Hospital by holding aerobics and Mr. Muscle contests. Special events for the sorority included a family weekend in January and the Fall Alumni BBQ on Oc- tober, 11. — Holley Wilson 110 Alpha Epsilon Phi 31 Flash Foto 2) H Jerkins Alpha Kappa Alpha III II. Wilson ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Iota Lambda Chapter Sherrie Harris, President Felicia Roberts, Vice President Bobbi Williams, Secretary Pamela Bingham, Treasurer 2) Michelle Austin and Kathia Ledford, two AKA hopefuls, enjoy one of the AKA cookouts. The Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority was founded in 1890 and has been active on the university campus for the past 12 years. Members busied themselves with such events as an Oratorical Contest in February and the AKA Week ' 87 in April. The sorority awarded prizes to the participants of the Oratorical contest which was given the theme " Are We Fulfilling the Dream " ? AKA Week was full of events like Movie Night, an awards luncheon, picnic and pool party at Broward pool, AKA Odyssey Anniversary Party, and a Church service concluded the week along with a Minority Recognition Program. Holley Wilson H. Wilson ALPHA OMICRON PI Gamma Omicron Chapter Pam Spratt, President Mary Nadeau, Lisa Maleski, Jennifer Goldman, V. Presidents Ann Henry, Teri Phoa, Secretaries Ann Byrne, Treasurer Alpha Omicron Pi was chartered on campus in 1945. With a membership total- ling 132 women, the sorority was both visi- ble and active as they participated in cam- pus and community events. In the fall, AOPi gave their annual Homecoming Brunch, Founder ' s Day Banquet for alum- nae and held Parents ' weekend on October 28. They also had a Fall Formal, " New Year ' s Eve in November " , and joined Kappa Alpha Theta in " Pack Your Bags " Fall Fiesta. In the Spring, members en- joyed a fashion show for ladies in the com- munity in order to raise funds for Arthritis Research. The house also underwent din- ing room renovations as a result of fire damage from a fire during the last round of Rush parties. — Stacy Ruis 2) AOPi ladies dress 1920 ' s style for an " Italian Wedding " party with Phi Delta Theta. 3) Flash Foto Top Row, L to R: Stacy Flanigan, Eva Pieragowski, Margaret Booth, Robin Goldwyn, Andrea Dick, Elise Terraferma, Francine Foss, Terri Huxley, Jill Stewart, Emily Haftl, Natalie Glover, Julie Dixon, Beth Chambliss, Heather Gordon, Carla Wagner, Lisa Mack, Mary Brauchler, Carro Nelson, Laura Fisher, Melissa Somers, Lisa Taylor, Debbie Brilhart, Kari Katzman, Stephanie Fisher, Ann Henry, Teri Phoa. Second Row, L to R: Chistine Rewiskie, Jennifer Fucito, Michell Mihalick, Aline Dearing, Linda Scott, Pam Moesel, Cathryn Linsz, Saidy Barinaga, Mary Nadeau, Shole Yeretzian, Suzanne Dale, Kerry McGuire, Virginia Loftis, Jill Galloway, Valerie Nussbaum, Dayna Miller, Jennifer Stevens, Bonnie Bythway, Ann Byrne, Lisa Connell, Alison Main, Stacy Pollock. Third Row, L to R: Paula Beccue, Deggie Lind, Edie Fernandez, Julie Sweeting, Amy Miller, Hope Furer, Barbara Willman, Mom Westie, Nichole Cassissi, Grace-Ann Coppola, Lynne Herman, Sam Calhoun, Shelley Cox, Susann Sachs, Bev Woodard, Traci Lennard, Nancy Myers, Stacy Hammer, Judy Wagner, Jennifer Goldman, Stephanie Bassett, Kim Mooney, Joanne Campbell, Robin Paylor, Shera Smith, Julie Doll. Fourth Row, L to R: Maria LeMay, Lisa Miller, Kristin Fogler, Monica Chiarini, Dawn Hobbie, Lori Korn, Lisa Westerfield, Heather McKay, Mimi Bordowski, Derry Sullivan, A llison Correia, Michelle Beckner, Lisa Maleski, Joan Allen, Ancilla Chopskie, Pam Spratt, Ronna-Renee Janes. Fifth Row, L to R: Sandy Whatley, Kris Moschella, Cheney Gazzam, Rosie Soltez, Valerie Fumea, Leeanne Vogt, Anne Fitzgerald, Kim Tillman, Regina Radonis, Christa Tonitto, Wendy Brigham, Terri Pierce, Jennifer Hofmeister, Angie Lawing, Dawn Surber, Kim Ventre. Bottom Row, L to R: Lauren Parsons, Erin Rowe, Jennifer Hagenow, Barbara Rose, Michelle Paine, Donna DeFelice, Kathy Kisiel, Cristy Sollosso, Cristy Andreu, Judy Wagner, Kim Paton. 112 Alpha Omicron Pi 2) Flash Foto 2) Alpha Xi Delta ' s fall rush produces smiles and friendships for members. 3) H. Wilson ALPHA XI DELTA Zeta Omicron Chapter Lauren Stoner, President Patricia Daver, Vice President Jennifer Parker, Nanie Creed, Secretaries Kimberly Bander, Treasurer The Alpha Xi Delta sorority, with a membership of 90, was busy throughout the year as they supported their national philanthropy, the American Lung Associ- ation. Their fundraising activities included a car wash-a-thon and the production as " Men of UF " calendar. They also partici- pated in various social activities, such as their Einter Woodser, formal and Parents ' Weekend. They celebrated Homecoming with Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity and held a Jamaican Jam Date party. Alpha Xi Delta was founded nationally on April 17, 1893. They were recognized on campus on May 16, 1981. 2) Flash Foto — Stacy Ruis Alpha Xi Delta 113 1) Flash Foto Top Row, L to R: Lisa Goldman, Melody Patterson, Meg Hoffman, Marcy Cole, Patty Underwood, Jennifer Grant, Lynne Riley, Kathy Black, Diane Provasi, Tanya Williamson, Kristen Berger, Marybeth Hundley, Joan Smallwood, Joan Millet, Roz Brigham, Loree Hoag, Cris Aguila, Nancy Staff, Deborah Lampe, Lynne Kane, Kirsten Frietag, Lisa Dowless, Darcy Domino, Kimberly Bonder, Patricia Daver, Shawn McIntosh. Second Row, L to R: Leslie Voll, Lisa Velaquez, Lauren Stoner, Ashley Light, Piper Smith, Susan Meinenger, Nonie Creed, Amy Broutman, Sally Miller, Sandy Londono, Denise Ellis, Jeanette Bieman, Kelli Fletcher, Jennifer Palmer, Liz Hahn, Chrisanne Kekes. Third Row, L to R: Valenting Putzeys, Patty Morgan, Darien Edic, Kyle Lambert, Marilyn Gardner, Donna Bartee, Mary Moliski, Nicole Varner, Jackie George, Diane Staff, Lori Ginsberg, Kelly Casto, Amy Sharrit, Jill Bacik, Elizabeth Schmitt, Cathy Clark. Fourth Row, L to R: Denny Frazier, Laurie Wood, Cheryl Heller, Alex Leeds, Carol Ecshelman, Debbie Klingele, Wendy Walton, Beth Kirshenberg, Suzanne Otis, Dana McMullen, Jenny Packer, Deanna Scrivner, Karen Coyne, Michelle Karsak. Bottom Row, L to R: Lisa Paquette, Abby Randolph, Monica Moore, Mary Peters, Caroline Ritchie, Kimberly Berger, Suzan Damson, Ashley Jones, Lydia Randolph, Julie Greenberg. I) H. Wilson Top Row, L to R: Nicole Gould, Leslie Clontz, Janet Mustian, Mary Greene, Joy Sewell, Melissa McKenna, Hope Alexander, Anne Jarrell, Robyn Lawrence, Lea Williams, Cindy Reid, Ashley Jones, Jessica Ery, Marianne Giardano, Kathy Sanderson, Gina Fridella, Nancy Fazio, Katie Davis, Lisa Iler, Katie Galaher, Jennifer Clayton, Pam Feinberg, Amaya Guerricabeitia, Kim Crabtree, Michelle Page, Paige Trunkfield, Jana Spemce, Julie Miller, Peidre Young, Evelyn Cunningham, Fran Durst, Tracy Oldland. Second Row, L to R: Chrissy Kneer, Lisa Pauly, Mary Milani, Amy Arey, Wendy Kramer, Kelley Williams, Beth Taliaferro, Katie Casey, Diane Stoddard, Catherine Gentry, Jennifer Bade, Margaret Murphy, Julie Sharp, Sita Patani, Arlana Vincent, Lisa Williams, Dena Pierce, Lynn Urbaniac, Debbie Bankston, Debbie Stokes, Adrianne Koester, Suzanne Reilly, Kim Bradshaw, Lori Goldy. Third Row, L to R: Karen Pauly, Brenna Nolen, Vicki Arey, Michelle Parisi, Susannah Schweiss, Mary Lynn Thompson, Holly Burkhalter, Beth Beatly, Kim McGee, Mary Fletcher Higdon, Stephanie Frasier, Wendy Keeney, Susan Burns, Trina Priede, Melissa Hoppe, Sue Anderson, Jill Halas, Tam Arnold, Michelle Gangemi, Bethany Atkins. Fourth Row, L to R: Kimbra Causseaux, Laura Radford, Ellen Avery, Kathy Jo Saunders, Adrianna Acosta, Susan Pizzoferrato, Cheryl Porter, Cecily Fix, Jennifer Ciani, Kristin Roy, Melanie Bostick, Kim Schlib, Sharon Bonness, Lisa Garcia, Cassandra Parker, LeeAnne Keesler, Kim McIntyre, Rachel Porter, Betsey Fobbins, Genie McGraw, Lara Graves, Mary Ann Olson, Donna Haupert. Bottom Row, L to R: Terri Parnell, Marsha Ballard, Nancy Salem, Blair Banker, Jennifer Sherrill, Kim Stapleton, Jamie Wallace, Wendy Williamson, Tracey Burgress, Camilla Woodard, Jenny Howay, Brennan Friedman, Barbara Jo Saunders, Wendy Greene, Madelyn Griffith, Kelly Roberts, Kristi Hopkins, Tamamra Akers, Debbie Cusamano, Liv Hawkins, Carolyn Hall, Bev Forbes, Lee Ann Crane, Calista Rowe. 3) Flash Foto CHI OMEGA Eta Delta Chapter Jennifer L. Holway, President Mary Fletcher Higdon, Vice President Madeline Griffith Secretary Hope Alexander, Treasurer 2) Mary Fletcher, Jenny Howay and Gennie McCraw usher in the new semester during Rush week. The girls of Chi Omega sorority were among the finest on campus. They contin- ually upheld their share of community re- sponsibilities. This year they held benefits for the American Heart Association by having the Florida Classic Road Race. Also included in their fund raising activi- ties was a Putt-Putt Golf Tournament for Retarded Citizens. Chi Omega was found- ed nationally April 15, 1895 and chartered at University Of Florida September 10, 1948. The sorority consisted of 100 active members and 47 pledges. They all partici- pated in giving to the needy during the Thanksgiving and Easter seasons. They held Parents weekend during the spring, Homecoming brunch for Alumni, and at- tended a convention in Scottsdale, Arizo- na. 2) Flash Foto 114 Chi Omega, — Sandi Belaief I) H. Wilson DELTA DELTA DELTA Alpha Psi Chapter Sarah Novey, President Diane Cellon, V. President Erin Malloy, Treasurer Penny Sellers, Secretary 2) Melody Arena and Tri-Delt sisters Donna Rodriquez and Noelle Graham share smiles and hugs at a social. On campus since 1948, the women of Delta Delta Delta continued strong tradi- tions as they accepted 47 new fall pledges. Pledges and 160 active members joined forces to support Children ' s Cancer Re- search through activities such as " Dolphin Daze, " " Sleighbells, " and by holding a Pancake Breakfast in September. While Delta Delta Delta has been at the Univer- sity of Florida for thirty-nine years, the sorority has been active throughout the country since 1888. The members delight- ed in having their upstairs T.V. room re- decorated along with the Tower rooms. Parents of the sisters converged on Gainesville in the fall for a special week- ' end and members welcomed alumni for a delicious bar-b-que. — Holley Wilson 2) Flash Foto 3) Flash Foto Top Row, L to R: Jamie Reilley, Beth Rosenbalm, Shannon McKenney, Jill Galloway, Jennifer Gentry, Claudia Medina, Mary Ellen Goodwin, Debbie Johnson, Gina Cianelli, Jennifer Bressler, Cathy Stanley, Candee Donahoe, Sue Niles, Genevieve Clarke, Tracy Taylor, Sheri Ford, Kristin Popp, Robin Morrison, Kim Knapp, Felicia Froehling, Sara Harris, Jennifer Clarke, Karla Robinson. Second Row, L to R: Kristi Drott, Addie Childs, Kelly Griffin, Cori Genarro, Melody Arena, Tammi Melindi, Melissa Atkinson, Kim Kennedy, Erin Mallory, Rachel Fisher, Carol Schwartz, Ellie Addams, Dolly Rairigh, Kim Steadman, Ariana Tatum, Mollie Howard, Suzanne Lipscomb, Beth Neville, Krissy Orlando, Laney Lee, Amy Winterbothem, Pam Schmitt, Laurie Lipscomb, Debbie Beerman, Gina Bradshaw, Jennifer Johnson, Linda Blake, Ann Marie Cuesta, Lesa Pearson, Andi Armaginian, Joelle London, Mary Murphy, Susan Fortner, Diane Newland, Amie Goddeau, Jilan Carroll, Stephanie Jacob, Tracy Burdsall, Lisa Reid. Third Row, L to R: Beth Iley, Mary Campbell, Lisa Ely, Angie McGlammery, Patty Thomas, Amie Hines, Cathy Concling, Chrissy Coneling, Amy Hart, Tamara Casperson, Robin Williams, Suzanne Graham, Kim Alyea, Missy Glantz, Stacy Glantz, Irene Martinez, Kelly Ammerman, Noelle Graham, Brooke Batten, Beth Dozer, Teresa O ' Cohner. Fourth Row, L to R: Mimi Yambor, Kristi Short, Debbie Mcvinney, Jean LaManna, Georgia Frailey, Karen Shumer, Laurie McMichael, Tina Gaidrey, Jennifer Few, Dena Ervin, Beckie Sublett, Laney Bowen, Kriste Mathes, Weeze Cummings, Kelly Dworkin, Lisa Cohen, Kiki Greenly, Angie Baugh, Alison Swank, Angie Broom. Fifth Row, L to R: Melissa Miles, Debbie Pass, Patty Dignam, Sarah Novey, Sally Campbell, Diane Cellon, Carlyn Marley, Marion Johnson, Mimi Scott, Christine Hill, Janet Sheldon, Melanie Cox, Laurie Sheldon, Kathleen Deen, Lynn Lewis, Zeena Weeks, Betsy Cummings, Tammy Elkes, Audrey Swank, Alison Smith, Michelle Aitken, Suzannah Taylor, Christine Rissacher, Lisa Moore, Beth Richardson, Leslee Olsen, Kim Wood, Mary Pappas, Ashley Matthes, Susan Brimer, Penney Sellers, Suzanne Patterson, Donna Rodriguez, Patty Corley, Kirsten Nelson, Kathy Musslewhite. Delta Delta Delta 115 1 1) E. Comet, 116 Delta Gamma DELTA GAMMA Gamma Theta Chapter Laura Lodato, President Emily Gordinier, Vice-President Jeannine Courvoisier, Secretary Melissa McNab Delta Gamma had a membership that was greater than 100 this past year. They enjoyed different parties such as Raunchy Ranch and Clam Jam, a special event done with Kappa Alpha Theta. Delta Gamma raised funds through Anchor Splash for their national philanthropy, Sight Conservation and aid to the blind. They participated in homecoming this past year with Pi Lamba Phi. — Patti Peacock 2) Anchor Splash, Delta Gamma ' s philanthropy fundraiser attracted these divers to show their expertise. 3) Fall Rushies were welcomed by Delta Gamma ' s roaring 20 ' s flappers. 2) J. Conner I) Flash Foto Members include: Jill Amis, Andi Allen, Hillary Alperin, Julie Applebaum, Jill Applebaum, Amy Ardman, Julie Bach, Sheri Barak, Tracy Barrett, Pamela Belley, Maxine Bercovitch, Sandy Begelman, Nancy Black, Karen Blumner, Ellen Bollinger, Margie Bollinger, Karina Bowles, Sandi Braun, Lori Brener, Karey Breslauer, Hope Breslaw, Linda Brown, Lisa Burton, Feedee Chase, Audrey Cohen, Helene Cohen, Lisa Cohen, Carole Coplan, Heidi Davis, Aimee Dishkin, Sam Dundee, Pam Edelstein, Jaime Elbaum, Leslie Engelberg, Stacy Engelberg, Lisa Epstein, Amy Feldman, Lysa Feldamn, Cindy Fisher, Susan Fishman, Laurie Flink, Anne Foster, Kym Friedman, Eileen Fuchs, Amy Gasman, Amy Gersh, Debbie Getelman, Marcy Getelman, Cheri Goldberg, Beth Goodman, Lori Goudiss, Paula Grand, Debbie Grassgreen, Dana Green, Kim Green, Karen Greenberg, Rachel Greenberg, Gail Greenspan, Robin Gross, Beth Haddad, Karen Hammeroff, Kim Herskowitz, Lori Herskowitz, Shari Herzberg, Jodi Ivans, Leslie Jacobson, Lisa Kamstock, Beth Klondar, Sheri Knight, Ellen Kopelowitz, Stacy Kotzen, Jodi Kramer, Allison Krognold, Nancy Kuznetzkoff, Susan Leitner, Robin Lelchuk, Jil Lesnik, Lori Levitt, Melissa Levy, Cindy Lynn, Robyn Lyn, Sharon Marcadias, Cheri Marmarosh, Lori Matz, Eden Mendel, Stacey Meyerson, Rebecca Miller, Laurie Newman, Merri Oliker, Sheryl Paul, Jennifer Phillips, Mia Portman, Danielle Quint, Rhonda Regent, Melanie Ridge, Pam Roberts, Mara Roth, Karen Rubenstein, Stephanie Russo, Marni Rutenberg, Janet Salzamn, Nancy Sandler, Hildi Schenck, Ellen Schwartz, Mindi Schwartz, Cathi Shaw, Susan Sherman, Paula Siegel, Jill Silverman, Michelle Simon, Renee Simon, Janet Sklar, Terri Slotkin, Becky Smith, Janet Snyder, Julie Soloman, Suzy Soloman, Erica Sponder, Karen Steig, Cindy Stein, Marla Stolzenberg, Mindi Stolzenberg, Maria Tucker, Susan Tucker, Laura Wasier, Paula Walker, Alissa Wallach, Amy Wassereman, Vicki Weiner, Alison Weinstein, Marni Weston, Amy Winkleman, Denise Wolf, Alyssa Ziegler, Brooke Ziegler, Dana Zussman. 2) H. Wilson DELTA PHI EPSILON Delta Kappa Chapter Debbie Grassgreen, President Iris Sockel, Vice President Melissa Levy Secretary Susan Leitner, Treasurer 3) Deephers dress 1950 ' s style for a ro und of rush parties. the Greek system Delta Epsilon was a sorority that was known for their involve- ment in fund raising to benefit Cystic Fi- brosis and the National Association of Anorexia Nervosa and Associated Disor- ders. Deephers raised the money with an annual Male Beauty Contest, Deepher Dude. The sorority was founded nationally March 17, 1917 and became chartered at University of Florida March 17, 1957. Their membership includes 98 actives and 45 pledges. Each year they hold an annual Parents weekend in January. 3) Delta Phi Epsilon — Sandi Belaief Delta Phi Epsilon 117 3) Delta Sigma Theta Top Row, L to R: Cherlyn Johnson, Valerie Daymond, Sharlene Byrd, Crystal Jackson, Sharon Scruggs. Front Row, L to R: Sharon Jenkins, Orland Williams, Christa Black, Beth Coleman, Valerie Johnson, Kimberly Brooks. Members not pictured: Cherise Harmon, Lisa Webb, Sherrie Roberts, Kwanya Hall. 2) Delta Sigma Theta eE 1) J. Chin Delta Sigma Theta Lambda Psi Chapter Crystal Jackson, President Kimberly Brooks, Vice-President Valerie Daymond, Secretary Beth Coleman, Treasurer 2) Hawaiian Luau festivities bring Deltas together for fun and good times. The ladies of Delta Sigma Theta pride themselves on community involvement and cultural activities. The sorotity was founded nationally in January of 1913 and was chartered at the University of Florida in the fall of 1975. Deltas raised funds to benefit: the Muscular Dystrophy Associa- tion with fundraising dances, the Bell Nursery Day Care Center with a Hawai- ian Luau, the needy in Gainsville with Thanksgiving baskets, and a high school graduate pursuing a college degree with an annual Delta scholarship. The sisters also assist single teenage mothers by holding workshops on parenting. For entertain- ment, they sponsor the Mr. Magic Pageant and the Peppermint Ball. Proceeds from both go to a worthy philanthrophy. The Delta were 17 members strong. — Sandi Belaief 118 Delta Sigma Theta 3) Flash Foto Top Row, L to R: Amy Christiansen, Lena Martino, Heidi Erickson, Melinda Baker, Laura Hall, Melissa Robin, Lori Kramer, Allsion Newman, Monica Edwards, Frann Murphree, Jeanine Gordon, Sissy Hilgere, Karen Bean, Carissa Mason, Paige Rushmore, Cindy Brumbaum, Nancy Archambo, Stephanie Riley. Second Row, L to R: Colleen Morris, Karen Chandler, Karen Nestor, Kim Reichard, Jennifer Gerkin, Dawn Smallwood, Terri Morris, Trisha Belt, Tracy Mock, Missy Mason, Caroline SanJuan, Jennifer Johnson, Mary Susan Arnsbarger, Kelli Klinger, Lise Hewitt, Krista Abbey, Cheryl Hordy, Gina Gubbini, Andrea McNeill, Alyse Kelly. Third Row, L to R: Michelle Angeley, Valerie Stoker, Kelli Piontowski, Jill Beckman, Christine Jenkins, Kristi Bonsack, Nanette Fernandez, Lorena Hart, Barbara Penner, Tracy Shear, Carol Donahoe, Holly Huseby, Suzy Meyler, Carolyn Hudson. Fourth Row, L to R: Sharon Spence, Linda Thomas, Joanne Hardeman, Karyn Heaney, Laura Kinnett, Regina Ricca, Gail Calvin, Liz Owen, Kim Logie, Margaret Randall, Michelle Barrett, Sarah Mourer, Denise Graham, Becky Duckworth, Ninamarie Sapuppo. Fifth Row, L to R: Lauire McCarthy, Amy Skiles, Mary Anne Olivecrono, Joanna Johnson, Roberta Rouadi, Jocelyn Rouadi, Cookie Ackerbaum, Franni Hartley, Judy Sieke, Alena Kirkpatrick, K.B. Summerville, Laura Geigle, Kim Truett, Dawn Iverson, Kathy Newell, Kelly Kaporc, Melissa Warren. Sixth Row, L to R: Randi Clement, Michelle Longpre, Vickie Losman, Anne Lange, MaryLynn Musgrove, Leslie Grimm, Kelli Lee McFrederick, Lori Gwodz, Robin Michaelson, Susan Knight, Susan Fish, Melissa Colgate, Tracy Fakelman, Stacy Whittle, Sharon Tavares. Seventh Row, L to R: Jill Sprgue, Marni Mirowitz, Julie Asphal, Laurie Ann Brown, Lori Hardin, Ann Melinda Parker, Maria Bertorello, Beth Jeffries. Bottom Row, L to R: Sue Wellingotn, Cindy Kanstoroom, Tracy Leeward, Elaine Jarvis, Sandy Belli, Veronica Rudan, Mindy Watson, Susan Shipe, Wendy Maynardm. Kappa Alpha Theta 119 I) H, KAPPA ALPHA THETA Delta Theta Chapter Melissa Warren, President Alyse Kelly, Vice President Carol Donahoe, Secretary Kelly Klinger, Treasurer 2) Alyse Kelly and a Theta sister participated in a social with Pi Kappa Alpha during the fall semester. This year, the Kappa Alpha Theta so- rority increased its membership to a total of 140 actives and 47 pledges. Founded nationally on January 27, 1870, the Delta Theta chapter was chartered on the Uni- versity of Florida campus on April 28, 1962. The Thetas were very active this year, holding the Kappa Alpha Theta Ten- nis Classic in the spring to benefit their philanthropy, the Institute of Logopedics. The sorority sponsored two children who stay at the Institute. In April the Thetas held their 25th anniversary celebration. Kappa Alpha Theta also participated in many social activities, such as a Clam Jam held with Delta Gamma in February. — Stacy Ruis Wilson 2) Flash Foto KAPPA DELTA Beta Pi Chapter Tracey Morette, President Shona Fergusson, Vice President Cynthia Walker, Secretary Debbie Sanders, Treasurer The white rose represents the ladies un- der the Kappa Delta name, which was founded in 1897. On September 11, 1948, the Kappa Delta sorority was introd uced to the campus. Since its beginning, Kappa Delta benefitted the Crippled Children ' s home in Richmond, Va., through the " Kappa Delta Golf Classic, " and helped victims of child abuse by collecting money in the streets and malls on St. Patrick ' s Day weekend. The women of Kappa Delta participated in Fall Fiesta, Mistletoe Mix- er, Woodser, and KD Calypso. They had exchange dinners with various fraternities, a Parent weekend and a Thanksgiving din- ner for alumnae and members. — Kelly Wheeler 2) Megan Sotir and Tracey Morette maintain the green during Kappa Delta Golf Classic. 3) Flash Foto Top Row, L to R: Annie Ioannides, Stephanie Anderson, Shona Fergusson, Suzanne Brinson, Amy Lenta, Mary Van Leuven, Lisa Baur, Mary Solomon, Tye Bailey, Kelly Fear, Silvia Pin, Marilyn Hands, Shannon Hand, Michelle Burton, Cynthia Walker, Elen Laird, Sandy Foshee, Lisa Livingston, Kat Siegler. Second Row, L to R: Tory Atwell, Jennifer Boynton, Sue Baker, Jackie Anderson, Sharon Livingstne, JoAnne Greene, Debbie Rankin, Tina Baker, Maria Vierling, Janet Petrillo, Margaret Carthas, Christine Folley, Kim Lynn, Julie Anderson, Cheryl Sanders, Christi Ward, Tricia Crawford, Tracey Armstrong, Mary Urquhart, Heidi Marino, Miki Court, Holl Davis, Debbie Sanders. Third Row, L to R: Mary Zamora, Rhonda Knorr, Pam Jones, Dawn Whelan, Amy Meyer, Katy Acquino, Anito Buffenbarger, Kathy Christoph, Sam Pollock, Susie Hyatt, Rebecca Roberts, Shirley Allen, Ellen Feely, Lisa Johnson, Katherine King, Janet Reynolds, Mary Cahill, Hone Shyder, Kathey Pfeil, Kerry Young, Cathy Waine, Roxanne Serrano, Julie Crowley, Kim Briggs, Kelly Moran, Andrea Scott, Pam Perkins, Elizabeth Rice, Tracey Baile, Chris Hahn. Fourth Row, L to R: Emily Brana, Kim Tyree, Michelle Cooper, Tracey Tyree, Teresa Lucas, Jen Starky, Lisa Duncan, Megan Sotir, Tracey Morette, Michelle Jolly, Nancy Lowe, Merit Schrotel, Donna Carter, Natalie Scott, Paula Gabrielle, Maria Braccielle, Courtney Roberts. Fifth Row, L to R: Patrece Dayton, Cathy Basa, Chris Caldwell, Allison Blanc, Chris Engle, Borden Wilson, Linda Kascerwitz, Tracey Miller, Cheryl Juchau, Amy Kilian, Lisa Ruperto, Patti McMullen, Yvonne Cecil, Erin Flynn, Whitney Staed, Laura Wilkes. Bottom Row, L to R: Michelle Johnson, Bretton Perez, Wnedy Barnhardt, Kristin Zanowski, Rebecca Bryant, Cynthia Stokes, Kelly Wheeler, Tracy Mestas, Tracey Schwuckow, Cathy Tappouni, Melissa Norman, Mickelle Petrovich, Mary Betts Hawkins, Vanessa Mraitis. Kappa Delta l) Flash Foto Top Row, L to R: Amy Jones, Heather Smith, Jodi Spencer, Stacy Lowe, Robin Yates, Jane Larimer, Ginny Moonie, Helen Hennis, Debby Keyes, Jacqui Hickey, Paggy Colleran, Linda Kuckenrader, Suzie Mobs, Lorcen Tressler, Jackie Weaver, Jennifer Hernden, Kim Grimes, Kelly Rue, Mary Holderman, Chris Girder, Nancy Beekman, Karen Mebia, Annemarie Garavaylia. Second Row, L to R: Lisa Dann, Laura Reilly, Ashley Dunn, Leslie Davis, Pattie Tuttle, Julie Vagn, Donna Hogie,, Kim Sipowski, Jennifer Smolen, Gayle Rich, Caryle Patterson, Bonnie Hahn, Gail Rindy, Dee Dee Hicks, Nicki Geckoff, Susan Norrie, Lisa Methias, Stacy Rasmussen, Caroline Johnson, Erica Deeds, Kathy Jacobis. Third Row, L to R: Dena Carousa, Amy Barret, Cheryl Curtis, Ellen I lam, Sylvia Hodgens, Robin Smith, Suzanne Stiefel, Sydney Brumbelo, Martha Emery, Tina Chisholm, Stephanie Nelson, Pam Tuggle, Lynn Irby, Annemarie I lunter, Kelly McGee, Kelly Goff, Kathy Leddy, Betty Plummer, Laura Chrisman. Fourth Row, to R: Andrea Greenfield, Terri Larsen, Jana Norman, Gina Caputo, Kelly Schulkey, Kathy Seivillay, Tina Cumasanes, Toni Delcharo, Sherry Tinsley, Wendy Weaver, Shelly Neppel, Jill Malinowski, Amy Martin, Angie Effinger, Beverly Little, Caroline McAndrew. Bottom Row, L to R: Lisa Cliften, Karen Gullicksan, Rachel Spruna, Diane Mullaney, Nichol Delegal, Laura Dau, Amy Clark, Jill Carbiner, Jennifer Griffith, Kathryn Scivitsky, Wendy Sachs, Bill Graham (Key Man), Sarah, Foot, Tara Wofang, Maryellen Sargioto, Colleen Dalton, Julia Pasko, Tracy Koontz, Debbie Crawford, Suzanne Hecker, Mary Booms. 2) H. Wilson KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Epsilon Phi Chapter Paula Pratt, President Cheryl Curtis, Vice President Karen Mobila, Secretary Toni Delcharco, Treasurer 3) Kappa members congratulate new pledges during Fall Bid Day. Kappa Kappa Gamma, a relatively new house to the university campus, was origi- nally founded on October 13, 1870. It wasn ' t a University of Florida sorority un- til 1978. Seventy active members and 47 pledges provided plenty of manpower for the pledge class Racquetball Tournament held to raise money for the American Can- cer Society. The members also contributed to the Rose McGuill Fund. Special events held during the year were the Parents ' Weekend, Homecoming reception with chapter alumni, EO Birthday celebration, a Christmas party, Woodser, Kappa Kid- nap, Kappa Cruise and Sapphire Formal. 3) Flash Foto — Kelly Wheeler Kappa Kappa Gamma 121 l) Hash Foto Top Row, L to R: Angela Jahn, JoAnn Hemond, Jennifer Jonas, Stacy Hiers, Cathy McClellan, Jennifer Brown, Julisa Jones, Judith Jenny, Suzanne Mulct. Second Row, L to R: Sharon Frankel, Diane Dixon, Sandra Freeman, Marnie Moxon, Cindy Mangum, Laurie Riback, Monica Kay. Bottom Row, L to R: Debbi Bernstein, Susan Somach, Stacey Kennington, Tesa Castell. Not Pictured: Whitney Shields, Shawna Adams, Kathy Kennedy, Laurie O ' Rioley Shannon Cooprider, Jennifer Garnett, Aileen Rogers. 2) H. Wilson PHI MU Alpha Nu Chapter Suzanne Mulet, President JoAnn Hemond, Vice President Sandra Freeman, Secretary Diane Dixon, Treasurer 2) Phi Mu sisters share an embrace and smile during the 1986 Parents Weekend. The women of Phi Mu have been active on the University of Florida campus since 1949. The members held Valentine carna- tion sales and the " Bon Voyage " party which benefitted their philanthropy called Project Hope. Sisters also raised money throughout the year for the Children ' s Miracle Network. Members totalled six- teen actives and eleven pledges as the so- rority entertained quests at woodsers, so- cials, and formal parties. Phi Mu carolled during the holiday season at Shand ' s Hos- pital Pediatric Ward. Parents visited the members during the fa ll and spring semes- ters for fun-filled weekends. Phi Mu was founded nationally on March 4, 1852. Lo- cal alumni joined with Phi Mu sisters in memorable annual parties. — Holley Wilson 3) Flash Foto Phi Mu PI BETA PHI Florida Delta Chapter Joan Garbutt, President K. Haafe, K. Watson, S. Jonston, Vice Presidents Kim King, Secretary Roxanne Hembree, Treasurer 2) Happy Pi Phi sisters enjoy the food, fun, and sun at the annual Greek Fest. 3) The Pi Phi and Sigma Chi homecoming float portrayed hatching gators on Lake Alice and was entitled " Born To Glory " . 2) A. Lauredo Pi Beta Phi was chartered on the univer- sity campus on February 9, 1985. Al- though a new sorority on campus, Pi Beta Phi had 95 active members and 47 pledges. The sisters sponsored " Twist and Shout, " an all night dance-a-thon which benefitted Arrowmont School in Tenn. Other philanthropic activities that were attended this year were volun- teering at the Horsemanship for the Handicapped, a fundraiser for the Associ- ation of Retarded Citizens, and the co- sponsorship of an activity with Beta Theta Pi Fraternity. The sorority was voted Most Improved Sorority by the Civitan Blood Center. The sisters also planned to pur- chase land for the construction of a new house by Spring 1987. — Susan Thel 3) R. Cofer Pi Beta Phi 123 2) Flash Foto 3) Flash Foto Front Row, L to R: Betsy Wild, Pam Lewis, Sheryl Birge, Kathy Steppe, Lynne Styron, Melissa Springer, Debbie Purkin, Nancy Zelch, Gayle Frisch, Kelly Pridgeon, Dee O ' Brien, Andrea Pease, Lynda Pinter, Cindy Rodriguez, Heidi Greenhut, Missy Clark, Dee Siscoe. Second Row, L to R: Kristan Rand, Suzanne Dormer, Candy McQuery, Jennifer Praayer, Nancy VanWinkle, Kim Bourne, Jeanne Machac, Lisa Schecter, Jeanette Shepard, Lorrie Suban, Chris Skowronski, Mechelle Leonard, Ann Sargent, Janine Sherman, Linda Neiman, Karen Sussman, Lori Campbell, Carrie Cherveny. Third Row, L to R: Kim Vitello, Pam See, Lisa Lenz, Suzanne Dickson, Mary Beth Montgomery, Anne Hefferren, Anne Stapleford, Erin Laipply, Donna Cole, Susan Harp, Jackie Wolsfett, Marie Whitman, Mary King, Monica Kiralyfalvi, Jull Collman, Beth Peterson, Debby Rogers, Randi Strauch, Julie Groff, Tracey Hester, Megan Danehy, Sandi Traub, Jacquelyn Rummel. Last Row, L to R: Lyn Davis, Mary Ellen Davis, Becky Buroughs, Kim Snow, Sheryl Durbin, Janet Warren, Denise Stilts, Kelly Marshall, Jean Dee, Alyssa Wilson, Carri Sipowski, Diana Warren, Cyndi Neto, Sue Rose, Tracey Ingoglia, Paige Norton, Julie Roehrig. 124 Kappa I SIGMA KAPPA Beta Tau Chapter Tracey Ingoglia, President Jacquelyn Rummel, Vice President Mary King, Secretary Rebecca Burroughs, Treasurer The Beta Tau Chapter of Sigma Kappa was established at the University of Flori- da on April 2, 1948. During the 1986-87 year their membership consisted of 64 ac- tive members and 43 pledges. Throughout the year, Sigma Kappa hosted several spe- cial events including their " Week of Giv- ing " which honored their founders and alumni, their annual Parents ' weekend and their Violet Ball, held in the spring. Also, they held an annual philanthropy event to benefit Alzheimer ' s Disease. — Patti Peacock Sigma Kappa joins Delta Upsilon for an evening of " My Tie " excitement. 3) Flash Foto Top Row, L to R: Danielle Andres. Gina Allen. Page Collins, Susan Adkins, Sondy Sieborn, Cindy New Cassie Archard. Theresa Nims. Jennifer Maddox. Jessica Alverex, Edie Griffen, Jennifer Meade, Ashley Henry, Kelly Ayers, Tent Coruna Cindee Harnist, Susan Landman, Genita Brown, Jennifer Lee, Kelly Sullivan, Kim Crockett, Second Row, l, to R: Kris Lyons, Julie Thompson, Chalet DeCapito, Lori Sandler. Lisa Signorella, Cathy Carter, Kristi Oleson, Amy Oshier, Mary Laura Tedder. Lesli Rhoads, Andrea Burns, Cinds Sessoms, Sen Reynolds, Chris Sawyer, Pam Roush, Amy Smith, Sara Gebhardy, Yvette Cecil. Stephanie Goins, Mamie Kanowitz, Ashley ldol, Malena Ruiz. Dora Pikinous, Jennifer Skipper. Suzy Fischere, Michelle Parsons, Claire Menard, Gretchen Henry, Keooy Anderson. Tammy Leathers. Denice Viale, Third Row. L to R: Heidi Dunn, Julie Palmer, Allison Priestley, Tara McMillian, Missy Zorn. Tina Sumrall, Krista Edison, Donna Forehand. Julianne Berger, Charmaine Sharkey, Stephanie Cunningham. Martha Ree Stanton, Nancy Fading. Lynette Benore, Lisa Thomas, Mitizie Coleman, Diane Stephens, Melissa McLean, Kathy Abbott, Jennifer Smith, Fourth Row, L to R: Gina Cornette, Tobi Davison. Jill Kulhenek, Liz Carnero, Ada Camejo, Sharice Suarex, Teri Tome. Lisa Font. Font, Bonnie Fearns, Chrissy Pappas, Heidi (lenses, Tama Horowitz, Stone, Beverly Hines. Lisa Elmhurst, Jeni Turner, Lisa Reifsnider, Lori Robinson, Pam Reynolds, Lauralyn Rasmussen, Nancy Sellers, Ann Austin, Fifth Row, L to R: Marla Wahman, Dana Carter, Cena Galvaden, Lynn Dee Smith, Tina Conte, Lorrie Roth, Celeste Mohar, Jill Schumacher, Kristi Maharrey, Venda Hodges, Sherri Brooks, Christy Leslie Rolleck, Melissa Freest, Nicole Factor. Kathleen Peckny, Elizabeth Carrie. Holly Eardley, Linda Wade. Sixth Row, L to R: Jill Mays, Sallye Fitzgerald, Stacie Rust, Natalie Clarke, Any Seawright, Stephanie Turner, Anna Pikinous, Michelle Watson, Lisa Hale, Dagni Ditmore. Maureen Snyder, Dawn Davidson, Michelle Medei, Suzanne Blackburn. Molly Coughlin, Mary Font. Front Row, I. to R: Kelly Scott, Kathy Patricia Echarte, Christy Dearing, Sabrina Trebescivic, Kim Clark, Cathy Sanford, Sara Bierman, Donna Arendas. Rena Guevarra, Rene Rodgers. Jane Conley. Linda Thompson. Jill Faberi, Parker, Susie Wilson, Donnie Gross. Dean Derose l) H, Wilson ZETA TAU ALPHA Gamma Iota Chapter Danielle Andres, President Chrissy Pappas, Vice President Donna Arendas, Secretary Gina Cornette, Treasurer 2) Members of ZT.4 kept active by rehearsing days in advance for their rush performances, Tau Alpha was welcomed into the Greek system of the university on April 2, 1948. Over the 1986-87 year ZTA had approximately 122 active members and 46 pledges. Among the philanthropic activi- ties held were several very popular fundraisers; " Casino Night " with Alpha Tau Omega benefitted the Association for Retarded Citizens and " Dance Your Frat Off, " also helped this organization. Among all the socials, date parties, and the formal were some really special events. The chapter Lock-in, the annual Parents ' Weekend, Founder ' s Day Celebration, and Senior Recognition Day were enjoyed by all. 2) E, Cornetz — Patti Peacock Zeta Tau Alpha 125 I) E, Comet? 2) E, Cometz 3) E, Cometz Greeks I) Cornetz 3) Flash Foto 4) J, Chin ) Flash Foto Greeks 127 1) E. Cometz Standing, L to R: Seth Bruckner, Jeff Rudolph, Mike Gartman, Mike Archen, Tony Loach, Jeff Bressler, Robert Levinsky, Andrew Shove, Scott Landy, Howard Heller, Russell Beyer, Eric Storch, Adam Goldstein, Mitch Selip, Michael Ekstrom, Tom Kirsch, Jay Delinko, Gary Brooks, Kenny Merwitzer, Dave Winton, Danny Freekamn, Danny Romano, Charlie Einhorn, Steve Landau, Greg Stuart, Gary Antenburg, Jon Auerbach, Adam Stoik, Adam Lazarus, Kevin Rosenbloom, Sitting, L to R: Mike Sharpiro, Mike Levy, Glenn Cohen, Scott Shapiro, Steve Silverberg, Bryan Franco, Marc Duhlberg, Rich Brilliant, Jack Weiss, Scott Commike, Mike Moss. Kneoling, L to R: Alan Rubin, Greg Pryor, Kevin Ellicott, Mike Biller, Mike Erstling, Stephen Smith. 2) 11 Wilson ALPHA EPSILON PI Phi Gamma Chapter Kevin Ellicott, President Danny Lorenson, Vice President Michael Biller, Secretary Alan Mibab, Treasurer 3) AEPi sponsored a pie-toss booth with other houses for an event during Greek Week. This past year marked the 35th Anni- versary of Alpha Epsilon Pi on the univer- sity campus. The fraternity described itself as being a well-rounded house. In intramu- ral sports members participated in all events and took first place in tennis and racquetball as well as third place in soccer and volleyball. The fraternity was ranked among the top ten houses academically. They held Shower-a-thon in the spring with Kappa Kappa Gamma to help Stop Children ' s Cancer. The AEPi house itself underwent major renovations of the bath- rooms. Brothers increased their member- ship to over 95 strong. — Holley Wilson 3) E, Comet, 128 Alpha Epsilon Pi I) E. Cometz BETA THETA PI Gamma Xi Chapter James West, President Chris Cummings, Vice President Jim Switzer, Secretary Neil Becker, Treasurer 1) A tired Beta manages a limp hello as he takes a well-deserved study break. On December 13, 1930, Beta Theta Pi was chartered on the university campus. The brothers of the fraternity participated in many philanthropy events including one which benefitted the Alachua County Hu- mane Society. They worked for MDA and the Hippodrome State Theater. The fra- ternity participated in Greek Kick-Off Bash and celebrated Homecoming with Sigma Kappa in the fall. The fraternity brothers also held a parent alumni week- end and an awards banquet. In addition to all these events, Beta Theta Pi was award- ed the " most improved scholarship " award at their general convention. The members enjoyed a new outside deck that was con- structed in the backyard. — Susan Thel 2) H, Wilson 3) E, Cometz Beta Theta Pi 129 I l) E, Cometz ALPHA GAMMA RHO Alpha Gamma Chapter John Willis, Jr,, President Mark Bryan, Vice President Mike Puckett, Social Chairman Joel Phillips, Treasurer 2) A blindfolded brother competes for his fraternity during the field day of Greek Week. 3) Alpha Gamma Rho brothers meet for some fun, sun, and good times during McFrat Attack activities on Norman Field. As a recognized fraternity on campus since 1925, Alpha Gamma Rho members continued to strive for academic excel- lence and community awareness. Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity consisted of over 100 members. Brothers enjoyed Home- coming events and participated in Greek Week, McFrat Attack, and Delta Gamma Anchor Splash. — Holley Wilson 2) A, Lauredo 3) A, Lauredo 130 Alpha Gamma Rho — Susan Thel 3) E, Cometz 132 Alpha Tau Omega l) E, Cometz 2) E, Cometz ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Omega Chapter John Norris, President Tom Bishop, Vice President Steve Davis, Secretary Eric Krodell, Treasurer 1) brothers and their dates take to the dance floor during Casino Night celebrated in the Spring. 3) The black jack table was a popular spot during Casino Night as players tried their luck with the cards. Alpha Tau Omega fraternity has been on campus since April 1884. This year, 44 pledges joined the brotherhood of 130. The brothers held a biathalon that benefit- ted Big Brothers and Big Sisters of Gainesville. ATO also raised funds for a local charity through " Casino Night " in the spring. The alumni came to Gainesville f or an eventful weekend the first of No- vember. — Holley Wilson 2) Little sisters enjoyed friendships they developed through the year and many participated in the intramural football team for the Little sister league. l) R. Cofer Nationally founded in 1824, the Chi Phi Fraternity has been active on campus since 1935. Its membership was over 100 strong and the Chi Phi spirit was seen all over campus and throughout the Greek system. Among well known alumni that were proud members of the Chi Phi organiza- tion were Walter Cronkite, Earl Bruce, Ohio State football coach, and Charles Robb, Governor of Virginia. The brothers supported and raised funds for the Muscu- lar Dystrophy Association. Along with Al- pha Chi Omega sorority, the brothers or- ganized and helped sponsor the Bed Race as a philanthropy event to help fight MD. Chi Phi brothers enjoyed many socials and formal parties and were active in the intra- mual sports teams for the fraternity leagues. 2) E. Cometz CHI PHI Theta Delta Chapter Allen Powell, President Paul Shay, Vice President Kurt Contich, Secretary Sean McQuaid, Treasurer Chi Phi 133 I 2) Delta Sigma Phi Back Row, L to R: Jim Fatic, Sean Rowe, John Fink, Jeff Michell, Rich Tomlinson, Mike Mason, Mike Holland, Don Patrie, John Nelson, Bill Sharpe, Ron Tillman. Middle Row, L to R: Mike Aylett, Carlton Reese, Dave Davis, Steve Norton, John Tredo, John DeVires. Front Row, L to R: Dawn, Erin, James Bussell, Jeff Boudreaux, Bob Perkins, Ken Dabrowka, Russ Gabel, Marcia Miller, Valerie Curren, Chris Behan and Cujo the dog. 3) K, Rotberg I) J, Chin DELTA SIGMA PHI Roger E. French, President Phil Merman Schaal, Vice President Benjamin T. Burnett, Secretary John E. Fink, Treasurer 3) Delta Sigma Phi members clown around on the lawn in front of their fraternity house. The men of Delta Sigma Phi held a " Fun Run " to benefit the March of Dimes. They also contributed to Goodwill by holding a clothes drive. Alumni were wel- comed for a fun-filled Homecoming week- end and BBQ. Members invited their par- ents for a weekend in December. The fraternity was founded nationally on De- cember 10, 1899, and at the University of Florida in 1930. The active membership of ten increased by a pledge class of six mem- bers. — Brad Stewart 134 Delta Sigma Phi I) H, Wilson 2) Delta Upsilon DELTA UPSILON Florida Chapter Joseph Amos, President Harold J. Cates, V, President Dave Ruggiero, Secretary Brian Marmaud, Treasurer 2) Friendships and fun can always be found at an exciting Delta Upsilon social. The Delta Upsilon fraternity was found- ed nationally on November 4, 1834 at Wil- liams College. On December 7, 1957, the fraternity was introduced to the University of Florida campus. Steadily growing in size since its establishment, the Florida chapter was comprised of 70 brothers and 27 pledges this year. Delta Upsilon sup- ported its local philanthropy, Stop Chil- dren ' s Cancer, and was the host of the fourth annual " Grand Slam Sorority Soft- ball Tournament, " which raised about $2,000 for the winning sorority ' s philan- thropy. The members also participated in many social activities such as the " Double Delt Luau, " the Saphire and Gold Founder ' s Day Formal, Duck Hunt, Fam- ily Weekend, and the Alumni Weekend. — Stacy Ruis 3) Flash Foto Top Row, L to R: Chris Davis, John Menninger, Robert Baker, Glen Pierson, Ed Book, Billy Pashe, Brett Samuel, Curtis Reddicliff, Steve Cob, David Knapp, Steven Spates, Jeff Poulsen, Jim McGinley, Andy Poulson, Eric Gabrielle, Bill Burkhart, Joe Maddox, Scott Joslin, Carey Svendsen, Mike McConvery, Brian Maramud, George Collins, Jim Daniel, John Muscarella, Timothy Burch, Billy Shearer, David Stephen, Tabloo Wright, Frank Mason, Harold Cates. Second Row, L to R: Susan Gateman, Michelle Crist, Gibna Oommen, Giola Bozeman, Yvette Glotzer, Susie Menninger, Tammy Cummings, Sonya Davis, Laura Weik, Jany Whipple, Athena Constantinou, Kelly Chapman, Chris Smith, Cynthia Crofoot, Leanne Lands, Ceclia Liu, Joni McLaughlin, Barbie Rogers, Constance Sabater, Kimberly Wollinger, Eva Beres, Mary Strain, Karen Lopez, Third Row, L to R: Karen Pledger, Jeanne Machac, Martha Hunter, Ann Beres, Pam MLaughlin, Jill Galloway, Lisa Martin, Mary Waterman, Cristy Sollsos, Cheney Gazzam, Paige Cullen, Naomi Miller, Mary Holderman, Kim Sofge, Mary Booms, Shemery Adams, Kim Miller, Thanh Higginbotham, Janet Blair, Laura Sogstadt, Michelle Whipple. Fourth Row, L to R: John Kirk, Eric Toner, Joseph Dearing, Dan Carlson, Norman Cuadra, Pat Liang, Scott Riddel, Anthony King, Joseph Amos, Rick Marshall, Mike Caravetta, Sam Marshall, Joseph Saviak, Jim McCue, Joe Delaney, Greg Schlitt, Wade Wilson, Todd Ergle, Bottom Row, L to R: Greg Wilson, Tad Delegal, Dave Ruggiero, Dave Crounse, Dave Kloske, Bob Hansen, John Roberts, Pete Barbados, Vince May, Michael Monty, Pete Engert, Kelly Landers, Sean Carpenter, Alan Cox, Ken Lucas, Darrin Ferguson, Chris Magee. Delta Upsilon 135 1) H, Wilson DELTA CHI Florida Chapter Chris Weaver, President Scott Jeeves, Vice President Mike Fuscardo, Secretary Matt Taylor, Treasurer 2) Building Homecoming floats took a lot of time, energy, and man-power, but Delta Chi members all pitched in. 3) Delta Chi members scramble to find their seats as they await action at the 1987 Slugfest match. Members of Delta Chi continued to sup- port the Leukemia Society of America, their national philanthropy, through the annual TOGA party. Delta Chi sponsored TOGA with both Chi Omega and Kappa Alpha Theta sororities. Delta Chi has been on campus since 1926. With a membership totaling over 100 members, Delta Chi en- joyed Homecoming Week with Kappa Kappa Gamma and with help from Alpha Delta Pi members, Delta Chi provided pic- nic fun for a group of underprivileged chil- dren. President Chris Weaver rallied and entertained Gator fans of all shapes and sizes as he dutifully dressed as Albert the Alligator for a variety of events. — Holley Wilson S 2) E. Cometz 136 Delta Chi I) Flash Foto First Row, L to R: Christine Bach, Brad Harp, Liz Carnaro, John Zambie, Shannon Lowry, Nich Milano, Louanne Maxwell, Andy Fields, Karen Corley, Paul Corley, Susan Pizzaferato, Lisa Ashton, Drew Markham, Jeff Garfield, Sherri Brown, Eric Criss. Second Row, L to R: John Julian, Rick Cason, Deborah Kent, Loreena Hart, Ann Melinda Parker, Judy Salee, Eva Dietz, Lynn Dee Smith, Caroline Mains, Gennie Clemens, Doug Walters, Beverly Little, Shane Peterson, Jill Burns, Steve Mastro, Lisa Kelly, Rachel Fisher, Pad Clark, Tracy Lennard, John Reineke, Felicia Froehling, Rob Willson. Third Row, L to R: Ben Cannispami, Cindy Sessoms, Bill Pansoldt, Rick McCranie, Mary Bragg, Todd Henderson, Arianna Tatum, Chris Goier, David Pass, Ann Reynolds, Sue Beynolds, Dean Schwantz, Tim Mergler, Darren Davidson, Tommy Rogers, Ken Erwin, John Daly, Andy Mobayed, Eric Godber, John Nehls, Cheryl Harden, Russ Conti, Wendy Ring, John Eekoff, Joe Annan, Sharon Brown, Andy Lavigne, Ariel Nagales, Tarpon Bloomfield Tobin, Russell Mathes. Fourth Row, L to R: Steve Parks, Mark Lawson, Sarah Harris, Raul Mateau, Ann Questa, Carolyn McAndrews, Ken Hazlett, Sarah Foot, Kevin Boyer, Chris Zahn, Deidre Young, Ken Walker, Rene Embry, John Shopke, Becky Soblette, Dave Switalski, Teri Cecconi, Brian Sayre, Mike Monahan, Ted Bellamy, Susan Krauss, Jeff Bowie, J.J. Kirk, Bill Monahan. Top Row, L to R: Tony Lehr, Tim Ludwig, Pete Garfield, Jim Stadler, Kim Snyder, Bill Graham, Tony Sinesi, Jane Conley, Dan Reske, Leah Whitehurst, Brad Roseberry, Greg Sigmund, Kristy Mathes, Tony Carulli, Dave Desrosier, Greg Wilson, Mike Stice, Matt Hamilton, Mark Lengel, Darien Snyder, Steve Alexander, Jim Glenn, Dave Seleski, Brian Mathias, Weeze Cummings, Doug Getson, Kem Cullen, Todd Yeoman, Karl Duce, Terry Turbyfill. 1 2) Delta Tau Delta 3) H, Wilson Delta Tau Delta Delta Zeta Chapter John Daly, President Joey Annan, Vice President Kim Cullen, Ted Rubin, Secretaries Russ Conti, Treasurer 2) Formal dinners at the Delt house are enjoyed by the brothers. Delta Tau Delta was found nationally in 1858 and acquired their charter in 1925. Their membership totaled 120 this year. Among their philanthropy activities, Delta Tau Delta participated in Pi Lambda Phi ' s Lift for Life which benefitted the Veterans Administration Medical Center. They also ran in the Florida Sunshine Classic for the American Heart Association and compet- ed in the Deepher Dude contest for Cystic Fibrosis. For the Muscular Dystrophy As- sociation, Delts danced and sponsored D.Y.A.O. with members of Kappa Alpha. Several special events included Parent Weekend and the dedication of their reno- vated music room to Alumnus Syd Een- festley. — Patti Peacock Delta Tau Delta 137 KA I) J, Chin KAPPA ALPHA Beta Zeta Officers: Kenneth Kelly, Gary Hunter, Bret Cansler, R. William Minter, C, Norman Pearson, Robert Darr, Mark Dunham, Bob Fenton, and Brant Smith, 2) Kappa Alpha and their homecoming partners prepared themselves for long nights of float building during Homecoming Week. Kappa Alpha proved to be very active this past year, holding many events to ben- efit various philanthropies. Some of these events included the KA Boom, which sup- ported the Muscular Dystrophy Associa- tion, and the MacFrat Attack, held with Alpha Delta Pi, which supported the Ron- ald MacDonald House. KA also held the DYAO dance-a-thon with Delta Tau Del- ta to benefit MDA. Kappa Alpha also had a $65,000 house renovation this year, fi- nanced by the Alumni weekend, which was held on October 4-5. During Alumni Weekend, J. Rex Farrior Sr., a KA alum- ni, UF football player, and Gator booster, was the guest of honor. KA was founded nationally on December 21, 1865. The Beta Zeta chapter was introduced onto the UF campus on October 4, 1904. Current- ly, KA boasts a brotherhood of 101 actives and 10 pledges. — Stacy Ruis 3) Flash Foto 138 Kappa Alpha 3) R, Cofer — Holley Wilson Kappa Sigma 139 2) H, Wilson KAPPA SIGMA Delta Delta Chapter Michael McCallum, President Jeff Gans, Vice President Michael Goff, Secretary Allen Henderson, Treasurer 3) The Kappa Sigma and Alpha Epsilon Phi Homecoming float ventured down University Avenue for the annual parade. Kappa Sigma fraternity was founded nationally on December 10, 1869. The or- ganization was chartered on the campus in 1922 and the house itself is a historical landmark; it is the oldest house occupied on the university campus. Membership in- cluded 76 actives and a pledge class of thirteen. Kappa Sigma members held a Valentines Bash to raise funds for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. it 2) J, Chin KAPPA ALPHA PSI Cedric Washington, President Noel Hyatt, Vice President Ashley Smith, Secretary Tony Smith, Treasurer 1) A banner hung on the Plaza of Americas announced the Kappa Alpha Psi Splash Swimsuit Contest. l) H, Wilson With strong devotion, Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity benefitted the American Heart Association, Big Brothers and Big Sisters, and the March of Dimes through their `Pitch for Charity " . Members also held the Alton P. Bass Basketball Tournament which provides two scholarships to fresh- men. A Christmas party was held for the kids at the Alachua County Detention Center in December. Labor Day weekend was celebrated with an annual Undergra- duate Alumni Retreat. This event was en- joyed and anticipated by the 45 members of Kappa Alpha Psi. — Brad Stewart 140 Kappa Alpha Psi 1 1) E, Cometz Rich Gardner, President Loring Tilley, Eric Lundgren, Vice Presidents Roy Cooler, Secretary Donald Mestas, Treasurer 1) To Help fight Multiple Sclerosis in Rock-a-like ' 87, Lambda Chi Alpha entered a contestant in the lip sych show, Lambda Chi Alpha held many fun- draisers that benefitted the Muscular Dys- trophy Association. The two biggest activ- ities were " Bulldog Blast " , and the " Run To Jacksonville " ; both of which proved to be huge successes. The annual Parent Weekend was held in October and Founder ' s Day was held in March. The house received generous improvements which included the renovation of the downstairs hallway and bathrooms. Lamb- da Chi Alpha ' s 120 active members ac- cepted 35 new pledges during the year. — Brad Stewart 2) E, Cometz LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Epsilon-Mu Zeta Chapter Lambda Chi Alpha 14) 1) J, Chin PHI BETA SIGMA Zeta Kappa Chapter Roderick X, Brown, President Dederek Teate, Winfred McKendrick, Vice Presidents Alonzo Graham, Secretary Tyrone Walker, Treasurer The Zeta Kappa chapter of Phi Beta Sigma had a very busy year for fundrais- ing activities. The annual Sickle Cell Ane- mia fundraiser and Dance-a-thon was held in November. The Association for Retard- ed Citizens was also given a fund raising event by the brothers in September. The brothers sponsored Gainesville Boys ' Club Athletic teams in basketball and spon- sored ten Andre R. Franklin minority scholarships. This year marked the first annual Phi Beta Sigma undergraduate re- treat weekend, which brought chapters from Florida, Georgia, and Alabama to Gainesville. The spring semester saw the twelth Annual Blue and White Affair and the annual formal event. The fraternity has been on campus since 1974 and has been active throughout the nation since 1914. — Brad Stewart Z ft ZETA BETA TAU Alpha Zeta Chapter John Hale, President Pat Potter, Vice President David Rubin, Secretary Ed Skompski, Treasurer 2) J, Webster 2) Zeta Beta Tau members recruit mid-semester rushees at Turlington Hall, 3) J, Chin Greeks I 1 J Chin PHI KAPPA PSI Florida Beta Chapter Scott McQuiston, President William Crook, Vice President Steve Combs, Secretary Mark Link, Treasurer 2) Phi Psi brothers take time out for some laughs and good times at the fraternity house. The Phi Kappa Psi Brotherhood held the Phi Psi 500, a campus community in- volvement and fundraising activity for lo- cal charities. This years pledge class joined the active membership of 25 in making the Phi Psi 500 a successful event. Phi Kappa Psi celebrated its tenth anniversary on the University of Florida campus. The frater- nity was founded nationally on February 19, 1852. Parents weekends welcomed mothers and fathers in two separate week- ends and alumni were honored at the an- nual alumni welcoming. — Brad Stewart 2) Phi Kappa Psi 3) A, Lauredo TAU KAPPA EPSILON 3) ,4 member of Tau Kappa Epsilon prepares to aim his pie at the Pie Toss booth during Greek Lest. 4) J, Chin Greeks 143 j 1) Flash Foto Top Row, L to R: Rick Herrin, Burke Edwards, John Tole, Kyle Morgan, Jay Strates, Jim Garland, Ship Wilson, Mike Leteayneu, Powell Brown, Rob Rader, Todd Matthews, Mike Coe, Thorpe Foster, Jim Greanes, Brad Jacobs, Nick Griffin, Cavid Hightower, Mike Burch, Second Row, L to R: Bill Kent, John Freeland, Mark Meyer, Chris Billet, James Patino, Doug Moore, Jim Hilleggard, Scott Bente, Bob Falcone, Dean Cannon, Hank Cleare, Chris Rautenstraucht, Drew Olsen, Brian Elliott, Bobby Vinson, Mike Xenick, Sam Hewitt, Dan Tadros, David Tetrick, Scott Hertz, Jeff Plummer, Javier Alvarado, Derek Eveleth, Jim Drovak, Joe Butler, Todd Miller. Third Row, L to R: Mark Meeske, Ken Guckenburg, Duane Comprowski, Tim Reasoner, Mike Lewis, Dean Jones, Bob Echenbacker, Pete Alwarez, Mike Shneider, Ron Charity, Rob Malpeli, Rich Doty, Boyd Bryson, Richand Rudman, John Bourn, David Tadros, George Pollock, Chris Kendall, Trey Abercrombie, Kevin Weatherington. Fourth Row, L to R: Kevin Makowski, Brett Kohler, Brad Walker, Shelly Jackson, Leanne Vogt, Tami Etheridge, Andrea Burns, Donna Oberdorffer, Jill Golden, Michelle Nowlin, Maggie Buchanan, Denise Kent, Kelly Gerarghty, Hilda Font, Jennifer Kohler, Ronni Miller, Colleen Graham, Jill Johnson, Jennifer Owens, Kristy Tavolarie, Vivi Kavadas, Donna Hoage, Pat Kennedy, Scott Milson, Matt Brannon, Scott Thomas, Rob Bryant, Alex Staley, Ton Pacetti, Fifth Row, L to R: Michelle Faraon, Ashley Gilrup, Holly Eardley, Kirsten Edison, Jill Cochran, Donna Herr, Dana Herr, Susan Tonacliff, Connie Odle, Stephanie Turner, Stephanie Futch, Chris Goukler, Lori Cambell, Gayle Bolek, Colleen Wood, Cindy Stroemich, Lisa Duncan, Bretton Perez, Patrece Dayton, Jamie Elbaum. Bottom Row, L to R: Bob Lloyd, Fernando Liamas, John Wiseman, Brian Goding, Kevin Wilkinson, Kurt Thornton, Randy Pearsal, Tim Beck, Mike Jelks, Brian Chaulher, Paul Hull, Dan Crawford, Mike Tunod, Jim Jessel, Les Karel. 144 Phi Delta Theta 2) PHI DELTA THETA Florida Alpha Chapter Robert Wade Lloyd, President Edwin A. Scales, Vice President James R. Jessell, Secretary Daniel Allan Crawford, Treasurer 3) Phi Delta Theta and Delta Gamma had a devilish time at the 1986 " Heaven and Hell " social. Phi Delta Theta was founded nationally on December 26, 1848 and has been active at the University of Florida since April 10, 1925. Phi Delt was very active on campus this past year with many philanthropy and special events. Among the different events were the Slugfest boxing tournament and the Ski-Splash water ski tournament; both of which contributed to the welfare of the Alachua County Boys Club. Phi Delt re- ceived top awards from their national fra- ternity. They hosted a Parent Founder ' s day weekend. Throughout the year, they entertained themselves at different parties such as " Godfathers " , Formal, Woodser, and their ski weekend. — Patti Peacock Wilson I) Phi Gamma Delta 5) Flash Foto Top Row, L to R: John Berry, Eric Louden, Kenny Keaton, Neil Kenis, Lewis Carney, Steve Miller, Steve Cush, Jim Tish, Jim Thomasen, Glenn Adams, William Large, Scott Kicker. Middle Row, L to R: Mark Murray, Ainsley Borel, Gerry Christensen, Mike Pacouik, Rick Rile, Mark Krill, Toby Staats, Larry Krajaulas, John Nagy, James Tivy, John Caravello. Sitting, L to R: Sue Keyes, Debbie Gromely, Cindy Rowell, Alex Fernandez, Tony Zinge, Tate Taylor, Jeff Borhen, Ken Sargent, Nic ole Varner, Beth Manion, Donna Hair. 2) H, Wilson PHI GAMMA DELTA Upsilon Phi Chapter Tate Taylor, President Alex Fernandez, Corresponding Secretary John Nagy, Recording Secretary Tony Zinge, Treasurer 1) Jim Thomasen helps brother Lewis Carney apply some purple paint before announcing Fiji Island Party on campus, Phi Delta Gamma had approximately 55 active members and 16 new pledges. Philanthropy activities benefitted the Ronald McDonald House and other orga- nizations. Special events included refur- bishing the fraternity house and the annu- al Pig Dinner for graduates. Phi Gamma Delta was founded nationally on April 22, 1848 and attained a charter on the campus in May 1940. — Patti Peacock Phi Gamma Delta 145 3) H, Wilson 146 Phi Kappa Tau l) H, Wilson PHI KAPPA TAU Alpha Eta Chapter Wayne Wooten, President Mike DeLeonardo, Vice President Scott Knowles, Secretary Tom Freeman, Treasurer 2) Phi Kappa Tau brothers were escorted to the next event by their A DPi representative during McFrat Attack. 3) Spring pledges took a photo break from their clean up duties on an early Sunday morning. The Phi Kappa Tau fraternity was founded nationally in 1906. Members have served the University of Florida campus for many years and the house made a sin- cere effort to participate and support the various Greek philanthropy events during the year. Phi Kappa Tau members worked on Homecoming events, Greek Week, held Little Sister Rush and sponsored their an- nual Street Dance to raise funds for the national philanthropy, the American Heart Association. — Holley Wilson I) E, Cometz 2) R, Cofer 3) H, Wilson PI KAPPA ALPHA Alpha Eta Chapter Rick Alter, President Tim Geske, Steve Post, Vice Presidents Ron Willis, Secretary Jack Kegelmeyer, Treasurer 1) Sun lovers of all Greek shapes and sizes gathered on the Pike house lawn for the annual Tide Slide. 2) Mr. Two-bits joined Pikes and Tri-delts on their front steps to watch the Homecoming parade. The brothers and pledges of Pi Kappa Alpha raised money to support the Big Brothers of Gainesville. They did this by sponsoring Tide Slide, a day of sun, suds and fun and by also holding Fish Fest. In February, the members celebrated Founders Day. The chapter was estab- lished on campus in 1904 but the fraterni- ty was founded nationally on March 1, 1868. The fraternity boasted 124 active members and 37 pledges during the year. Pi Kappa Alpha was represented in Slug- fest ' 87 and enjoyed Homecoming events with Delta Delta Delta. — Holley Wilson Kappa Alpha 147 l) R. Cofer 3) F., Comet 2) H, Wilson PI KAPPA PHI Alpha Epsilon Chapter Steve Terp, President Eric Rall, Vice President Kurt Stein, Secretary Dave Boden, Treasurer 1) Pi Kappa Phi boxing fans attended Slugfest to cheer on their brother in his match. 3) It ' s a rock star, it ' s a singer, No! It ' s Griff James as George Michaels of Wham at Rock Alike ' 87. Founded nationally in 1904, Pi Kappa Phi has been active on the University of Florida campus since 1924. The fraternity raised $13,000 for their national philan- thropy Play Units for the Severly Handi- capped, more commonly known as P.U.S.H. With a $400,000 new addition, the Pi Kappa Phi house is now the resi- dence of 57 members and 2 house parents. The membership totaled over 100 with 140 active initiates and a pledge class enroll- ment of 32. The Pi Kappa Phis won the Buddy McKay Award for the seventh con- secutive year and the Dan McCarty Ser- vice Award for the fourth consecutive year. 148 Pi Kappa Phi — Stacy Ruis — Holley Wilson l) E, COMetz " ' ammo 3) H, Wilson PI LAMBDA PHI 1) Pi Lam parties are always filled with fun and friends. 2) Dee Gees and Pi Lam brothers kick-off Homecoming Week. Pi Lambda Phi spent the year involving themselves in all areas of campus life, aca- demics, intramural sports and community service. Fraternity pledges once again were matched against pledges from Tau Epsilon Phi for the annual Nose Bowl football game. Pi Lam spent Homecoming week with members of Delta Gamma so- rority making floats and enjoying the week of activities. Their big social event, BLT (black tie, lingerie, or toga) was celebrated and philanthropy events of other Greek organizations. IFC President and Pi Lambda Phi member, Paul Faver, demon- strated his leadership capabilities by giv- ing of his time and energies to serve other fraternities on the University of Florida campus. 2) E, Cometz Pi Lambda Phi 149 3) Flash Foto 150 Sigma Alpha Epsilon l) H, Wilson SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Florida Epsilon Jeff Weibel Alan Pickert, President Bart Gunter Adam Morel, Vice-President Danny Coton Greg Skelley, Secretary John Yardley Todd Chiveny, Treasurer 2) President Alan Pickert and his date attend the Delta Gamma Formal party. The Florida Epsilon chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was first introduced onto the OF campus on February 13, 1915. This past year, SAE has been very active in campus life. One of the most outstand- ing events during the year was a party featuring the popular band " The Out- field " with a soldout capacity of 2500 stu- dents. SAE also won the highly competi- tive Intramural Greek Cup for athletics. The Florida Epsilon chapter was also very active in their fundraising efforts for many charities. This past year, they held the Florida Sunshine Classic 10K Roadrace to benefit the American Heart Associa- tion. Also, they supported a Big Brother Big Sister program to help learning dis- abled children. SAE currently has a large membership of 116 actives and 34 pledges. — Stacy Ruis 2) Flash Foto I) R, Cofer — Sand Belaief 2) H, Wilson Sigma Alpha Mu 15) Even though Sigma Alpha Mu had just made their debut on campus, they were rapidly becoming a well-known fraternity. They were founded nationally on Novem- ber 26, 1909, but were only a charter on campus. The total membership consisted of 50 devoted and energetic young men. The men participated in an annual fun- draiser, " Bounce for Beats " , to benefit the American Heart Association. Among their activities was Parents ' Weekend and an Active Alumni Semi-Formal. The members hoped to be initiated as an offi- cial chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu Fraterni- ty. SIGMA ALPHA MU Gary Cooper, President Shawn McKamey, Vice-President Mark Bromfield, Secretary Brian Poloniecki, Treasurer 1) Brothers of Sigma Alpha Mu gather for some fun and excitement at Phi Delta Theta ' s Slugfest. 2) H, Wilson SIGMA CHI Gamma Theta Chapter Mark Borelli, President Bruce Culpepper, Vice-President Bill Couch, Secretary Mark Popp, Treasurer 3) At Rock Alike 1987, Matt Youngs and Randy Koporc perform " It ' s Only Love " as Tina Turner and Bryan Adams. The brotherhood of Sigma Chi had a very productive year in fundraising for many charities. During Sigma Chi Derby Days, they raised money for the Wallace Village for Children and for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The Sigma Chis also participated in the campus blood drive and helped with the vocal eyes pro- gram for the blind here in Gainesville. Sig- ma Chi held their Alumni Weekend on October 3-5, and held a Parents Weekend in the spring. Sigma Chi opened the Uni- versity ' s first " off-campus " on-line com- puter room. The house library was also renovated. The brothers had a Ski Week- end in January in North Carolina to start off the spring semester. Sigma Chi was founded nationally June 28, 1855, and was founded at OF on October 4, 1924. They had a membership of 119 this year, includ- ing 31 pledges. — Brad Stewart 3) E, Cometz 152 Sigma Chi is l) H, Wilson SIGMA PHI EPSILON Florida Alpha Chapter Charles Thompson, President Michael Epifano, Vice President Keith Weinberg, Secretary John Yarborough, Treasurer 2) Sigma Phi Epsilon bothers relax and enjoy their newly installed twelve-person jacuzzi. 3) The Sigma Phi Epsilon house is located along fraternity row, Sigma Phi Epsilon, which was founded na tionally in 1901 in Richmond, Virginia, received its University of Florida charter on March 28, 1925. This year ' s brother- hood of 94 was joined by a pledge class of 40 men. The brothers held Fall Football Frenzy to benefit Big Brothers and Big Sisters of Gainesville. They held a Dime Night to raise funds for the American Heart Association and sponsored the Ga- tor Slam Celebrity Tennis Tournament. This year ' s parties included a Woodser and a Fall Formal. Two new building pro- jects were capped-off; a new sundeck and a twelve person jacuzzi were installed. — Brad Stewart 3) 0, Bienvenue Sigma Phi Epsilon 153 2 ) D Bienvenue I l) E, Cometz SIGMA Zeta Zeta Chapter Mark DeDoben, President James Kelso, Vice President Al Wooten, Secretary Dave Tamkum Treasurer 2) One Sigma Pi brother portrayed John Parr during Rock-a-like ' 87. 3) and 4) To help raise funds for Multiple Sclerosis, brothers dressed up like members of " The Monkeys " and sang some classic tunes for the crowd. Sigma Pi brothers continued to gain recognition on campus as this year com- memorated their third year of existence on the University of Florida campus. Mem- bers participated in philanthropic events to support Multiple Sclerosis and joined other Greeks across campus to raise funds for the other charitable organizations. Members had an especially good time per- forming at Rock-a-like ' 87. — Holley Wilson 2) E. Cometz 3) E, Cometz 4) E, Cometz 154 Sigma Pi I) Sigma Nu Sigma Nu members participated in many social events such as the Sigma Nu Weekend, a ski trip, and a psychedelic 60 ' s party. This year ' s Sigma Nu Safari con- sisted of Sigma Nu chapters from five states who gathered for a weekend of vari- ous festivities. Fundraising activities in- cluded a " Wrestle-Off " to help Systic Fi- brosis. The brothers also held a volleyball tournament which benefitted local chari- ties. Sigma Nu received their charter on campus in 1920, but was founded national- ly on January 1, 1869. This year ' s active brotherhood included 59 members and 13 pledges. — Brad Stewart 2) H, Wilson SIGMA NU Epsilon Zeta Chapter Vince Schreiber, President John Dehser, Vice President Rob Bush, Secretary John Weber, Treasurer • V igma Nu 155 TAU EPSILON PHI 21 H. Wilson TAU EPSILON PHI Tau Alpha Chapter Mark Shubin, President Matt Zifiony, Richard Stern, Vice Presidents Eric Rutner, Treasurer 3) Tau Epsilon Phis rally behind their contender at the 1987 Slugfest event. Tau Epsilon Phi, which had a member- ship of 150 and a pledge class of ten, had a productive year for philanthropy activi- ties. They held a three-on-three basketball tournament to benefit the Alachua County Drug Rehabilitation Center and had a Swing-A-Thon to benefit the American Cancer Society. The brothers participated in Slugfest ' 87 and held their theme party " Bottoms-Up " . They also held Parents Weekend and Spring Weekend. Tau Epsi- lon Phi was chartered on October 10, 1910 nationally. On February 22, 1925, they re- ceived a charter at the University of Flori- da. — Brad Stewart 3) R. Cofer 156 Tau Epsilon Phi I) H. Wilson THETA CHI Tau Chapter Ernie Kerskie, President Chris Calabucci, Vice President Drew Bates, Secretary Brian Panfil, Treasurer 2) Theta Chis and friends rally on their newly constructed deck before a Gator football game. Theta Chi was an outstanding fraternity in the Greek system. They were founded nationally on April 10, 1856 and a Univer- sity of Florida charter was established July 15, 1916. The fraternity consisted of 80 active members and 34 pledges. They fol- lowed the tradition of performing a com- munity service with a Bicycle Race to ben- efit the Shands Hospital Burn Center. The Fraternity also offered a non-greek orient- ed scholarship to an entering freshman. The brothers held their annual Alumni Founders weekend in April. Last summer Theta Chi added a deck and tiki bar to their backyard, an important addition to the fraternity house. — Sandi Belaief 2) Theta Chi 3) Flash Foto Top Row L to R: Bill McNally, Brian Panfil, Steve Haskins, John Upson, Drew Bates, Mike Ball, Ernie Kerskie, Chuck Scherer, Dave Floyd, Bill Brinkley, Sheldon Chong, Kevin Lang, Mike Jones, Jim Marshall, Mike Crivellaro, Brian CuChane, Mark Bowman, Ron Reynolds, Steve Parker, Dave Ornowski, Tony Perez, Tom Johnson, Bill Bozic, Brad Walton, John McHale. Second Row, L to R: John Chaplain, Doug Moss, Dave Kolts, Jeff Jaszczak, Thor Garber, Chris Dixon, Mark Kluger, Rolf Erikson, James Chin, Dave Mitchell, Bret Eshelman, Hal Ryan, Mark Reilly, Dave March, Jeff Cushing, Rich Heath, Mike Hawk, Doug Upson, Pete Shipley, Keith Fortier, Pete Miner. Third Row, L to R: T.C. LaFleur, Clayton Proulx, Shari Levell, Gwynn Holt, Kathy Giles, Leanna Smith, Jackie Galaudet, Theresa Galaudet, Joanne Sirianos, Karen Gurley, Anne Carrion, Sheila Monagle, Kieran Hart, Laura Foster, Cathy Davis, Karen Sperry, Leslee D ' Amato, Janise Mertes, Michelle Garcia, Patty Deming. Bottom Row, L to R: Mike Wilbur, Chris Monica, Brad Shaw, Steve Rauchberg, Tom Duchene, John Gannon, Boris Abrcu, Felix McAllister, Andy Mervis, Mike 011iff, Daren Havens, Cary Portner, Gregg Feingold, Jack Richardson, John Tuttle, Chris Chenier. Theta Chi 157 _ 2) H. H. Wilson I) Delta Upsilon 3) E. Cometzs 158 Greeks 3) E. Cometz I) R. Cofer 2) J. Conner Greeks 159 160 Sports Sport (sport, sport) n. 1. That which amuses in general; diver- sion; pastime. 2. A particular game or play pursued for diversion especially an athletic game, as football, basketball, baseball, etc. 3. A person characterized by his observance of the rules of fair play. (Funk and Wagnalls, 1979) Sports were a definite diversion for many students this year. Whether it was as a participant or a spectator, the many athletic events that we attended provided enjoyment and a needed dis- traction from studies. This section is a small representation of the many hours of pleasure the wide variety of Sports at OF has given us. It is also dedicated to all the athletes who, through hard work and sometimes sacrifice, made it all happen. Donna Bartee 1) E. Cometz Sports 16 As Florida ' s football season began, the Gators were the only Division I team to be ranked in the top five by the Associated Press. The Gators proved their strength still prevailed, when they defeated Georgia Southern (38-14) in front of 74,221 orange and blue fans. The Gators kept the Eagles scoreless until halftime, but the Eagles were able to break away in the fourth quarter to score two touchdowns before the final seconds ticked away. Quarterback Kerwin Bell led the Gators offense with 14 completions and 23 attempts for 160 yards and three touchdowns. Bell also ran 16 yards to add another six points on the Gator scoreboard — Patti Siering 1) Keith Williams (66), Rodney Weston (68), Clifford Char lton (56), Steve Stipe (95), Ricky Mulberry (32) and Arthur White (43) all agree it ' s Eagle quarterback sacking season. 2) Williams, left, and Charlton, right, keep the EQS season open. 3) Fullback Anthony Williams clutches a handoff from quarterback Kerwin Bell as Wayne Williams drills him a hole. Florida 38 Georgia 14 Southern 2) J. Con 162 Football 2) J. Conner 3) J. Conner The 21-game winning streak at Florida Field was snapped away from the Gators by the Miami Hurricanes. The last time the Gators lost on home turf was to LSU in 1982. The Gators drove into Hurricane territory, but three times they had to settle for Jeff Dawson ' s field goals. By half time, the Gators were at a (9-7) lead. Miami came back in the second half, leaving the Gators trailing (23-9) entering the fourth quarter. Florida was unable to score again until the fourth, but it was not enough to bring them up from behind. — Patti Siering 1) Rodney Jones, Jeff Zimmerman and the Gator offense hold back the force of the Miami Hurricane defense. 2) Cornerback Jarvis Williams reaches for one of his two interceptions against Miami. 3) Punt, Punt and Away. Punter James McAndrew sails four for 157 yards. Florida 15 Miami 23 Football 163 After being defeated by Mi- ami, the Gators hoped to get back on the winning track with a win over the third ranked Al- abama Crimson Tide. Unfortu- nately, winning was not in the cards for the Gators and they were defeated (21-7) in front of a crowd of 74,685. At the end of the first half things looked hopeful for the Gators when they held a (7-0) lead. The score came on a 52-yard return of an interception thrown by Alabama quarterback Mike Shula. The second half was all Alabama. With the opening possession of the second half, the Tide incorporated running and passing for a 71-yard touchdown drive which tied the score. The Gator ' s next posses- sion managed only three plays and OF was forced to punt. Af- ter the Tide drove 91-yards for another touchdown, the Gators seemed to lose their fighting spirit, and were unable to rally back. A final Alabama touch- down later in the second half secured the victory. Brett Hodgson Florida I) Henry Jerkins 2) Henry Jerkins 1) Escaping a tackle, running back Octavius Gould gives extra effort to gain a first down against Alabama. 2) After a defensive touchdown, mem- bers of the defensive squad celebrate in the end zone. 164 Football lorida 10 Mississippi State 16 On September 27, the da Gators traveled to ville, Mississippi, to take on the Mississippi State Bulldogs. The tough Mississippi State team defeated the Gators 10). Mistakes played an tant part in the game and ida had four fumbles. The Gators scored first with a 30-yard interc eption return for a touchdown by safety Adrian White. Mississippi State quarterback Don Smith tied the score on a one yard touchdown run. At halftime, the Bulldogs retired to the locker room with a (10-7) lead after a field goal by Bulldog kicker Artie Crosby. In the second half Kerwin Bell tried to rally the Gators with (4:54) left in the game, but the drive ended on a fourth and twenty incomplete pass to wide receiver Ricky Nattiel. The loss was Florida ' s first to Mississippi State since 1981. — Brett Hodgson 1) After a crushing defensive blow. Mississippi State quarterback Don mith (15) fumbles the ball. 2) Runningback Wayne Williams es- capes a tackle by a defensive lineman on his way to a first down. 3) Defensive back Adrian White re- turns an interception for positive yard- age Football 165 Florida 17 LSU 28 Jerkins Rodney Brewer became the Gator ' s first team quarterback when Kerwin Bell was nounced out of action for four to six weeks after suffering from a severly strained knee ligament. As Brewer relieved Bell late in the third quarter, was trailing LSU (21-17). the remainder of Florida ' s session, the Gator ' s pushed the 2-yard line. They could regain good field again in the game, and defeated by the Tigers — Patti Siering 1) Gator defense; Jason Lamberth, Pat Moorer, and Pat Pinner, swarm on LSU ' s running back Garland Jean Ba- tiste. 2) Quarterback Kerwin Bell leaves the field on crutches after suffering a knee injury in the third quarter. 3) Second string quarterback Rodney Brewer attempts to pass with a Tiger gnawing at his heels. 166 Football Florida 15 Rutgers 3 More than 8,000 orange and blue fans returned to Florida after watching Rodney Brewer and teammates heat up the Giants Stadium. The Scarlet Knight ' s were able to push their way through the armor of the Gator defense once to gain their only score in the game — a 36 yard field goal in the third quarter. The Gators hit two field goals in the first quarter and Brewer added six more points with a touchdown pass to Ricky Nattiel in the third quarter. The Gator ' s trip to New Jersey marked the first time since 1942 that a Gator football team had played a game in the Northeastern part of the nation. It was the second meeting of the two teams; last year Florida hosted Rutgers at Florida Field. I) E. Cometz 1) Gator special teams swarm over the Rutger Golden Knights. 2) E. Cometz 3) D. Vanderbush Florida — 52 Kent St. 9 At (1-4) into the season, the Gators proved to more than 73,500 enthusiastic homecoming fans they were not giving in. It was a day of reckoning for both Florida ' s offense and defense. Rodney Brewer extinguished the sparks of the Golden Flashes by completing 13 of 16 passes for 230 yards and two touchdowns. Florida ' s running game had a spark of its own as freshman Octavius Gould burned three touchdowns onto the Gator scoreboard during the game. Gator defense crunched down on Kent State ' s quarterback, allowing him only 29 yards on 13 carries. The victory against the American Conference Team lifted Florida ' s morale and gave back its needed confidence for the remaining season. 2) As holder Steve Ewing sets up the ball, place kicker Jeff Dawson aims for the goal. 3) Jason Lamberth in for the sack again. 4) Gator teammates share their spirit. 4) E. Cometz Football 167 Florida Auburn 18 17 The Gators beat the sixth ranked, undefeated Auburn gers (18-17) by making a ond half comeback led by ida quarterback Kerwin Bell. The first half was all burn. The Gators turned the ball over on five of their first 16 snaps and had a total of six turnovers in the first half. The turnovers helped Auburn take a (17-0) lead at half-time. The Gators began to turn the game around in the fourth quarter. Kerwin Bell capped off a ten play 79 yard drive by diving into the end zone from one yard out for the Gators first score. In their next sion Auburn was forced to punt by the strong Gator fense. Bell moved the Gators into field goal range and place kicker Robert McGinty hit a 52-yarder with 7:10 to play to make the score (17-10). With 1:41 left to play in the game, Auburn fullback Reggie Ware fumbled at the Florida 34-yard line. Bell moved the Gators to the Auburn 5-yard line and wide receiver Ricky Nattiel caught a 5-yard scoring pass from Bell. Florida then lined up for the two point sion. The Gators gained the lead for good when Bell ed a tackle by Auburn veman Tracy Rocker and ran the ball into the end zone ing the score (18-17) in favor of the Gators. — Brett Hodgeson Ed Cometz 2) Ed Cometz 1) Adrian White helps the rest of the Gator defense bring down Auburn full- back Tommie Agee. 2) Inside linebacker Stott Armstrong looks to the sideline for instructions on which defense he needs to call. 3) Quarterback Kerwin Bell pitches the ball to his fullback in the win over Auburn. 168 Football Florida — 3 Kentucky 10 with 1:07 left in the first ter. Florida drove the ball to the Kentucky five yard line on a 65-yard pass play from win Bell to Darrell Wouland. The Gators failed to get the ball into the endzone and had to settle for a 22-yard field goal by Jeff Dawson. In the second half Kentucky was held to scoring only a field goal, but the Gators did not score at all. OF coach Galen Hall summed up the game when he said, " We tried hard but didn ' t play well. Brett Hodgeson I) E. Comets. The stage was set. All that the Florida Gators needed to do to go to a bowl game was to beat the Kentucky Wildcats. On November 15, the Gators traveled to Lexington, tucky, to take on the Wildcats. The outcome of this important game was a disappointing 3) loss for the Gators. The loss ended a four game winning streak for the Gators and also ended their hopes for a bowl game. The first half ended with Kentucky leading the Gators (7-3). Kentucky scored on a one yard run by Mark Higgs E Cometz 3) E. Comet-, 1) Linebacker Arthur White and de- fensive back Adrian White talk over defensive strategy on the sideline. 2) The strong Gator defense sets itself for the Wildcats next offensive play. 3) Kerwin Bell looks to the sideline for instructions on the next offensive play. Football 169 4) E. Cometz 5) E. Florida 31 Georgia 19 The victory over Georgia marked only the fifth time in 33 attempts that UF defeated Auburn and Georgia back-to-back. Bell completed 10 of 31 passes for 272 yards to pull off this fantastic victory. Afterwards, Bell was named the game ' s most valuable player. The Gators trailed at halftime and Georgia ' s Steve Crumley ' s 43-yard field goal increased the Bulldog lead to (19-10) midway through the third ter. But Bell rallied the troops and once again during the game ' s final minutes, UF scored 21 points. After Crumley ' s field goal, the tors took the ensuing kickoff and drove 77-yards on seven plays to cut the cit to (19-17). Then Bell lofted a pass to Nattiel in the corner of the end zone and the senior outleaped a Georgia fender to complete a touchdown pass. UF scored an insurance touchdown with 15:34 left in the game on a 42-yard strike from Bell to Nattiel. This left the Bulldogs defeated (31-19). Coach Galen Hall said, " This win is a great tribute to the entire team. gia is a great football team and we had to play a great game to win. " 1) 56 Clifford Charlton takes on some Georgia offensive linemen and shows them who ' s boss. 2) The Florida Gators " chewed up " the Georgia Bulldogs and sent them back to the kennel. 3) 31 Ben Glover defies a Georgia defender to complete a pass. 4) One Gator defensive lineman can take on two Bulldogs anyday. 5) 89 Ricky Nattiel didn ' t need a referee to tell him that the Gators had just scored another TD. 6) Two of the Gator offensive linemen detain a Bulldog, to give quarterback Kerwin Bell some time to throw a touchdown pass. — Donna Bartee Football 171 The Gators ended their ball season with a victory over Florida State, for the sixth straight time. It was the Nattiel passing magic that pulled it all together once again. FSU didn ' t get a completion or a first down until the 2nd quarter. Twice in the first quarter the Seminoles started drives inside the Gator 30-yard line, but they only achieved three points from it. Both teams were forced to run, due to the constant driving rain and a very soggy field. Bell completed eight of 17 passes for just 65-yards. FSU back ny McManus com- plete t five of 15 passes for 4 1) The Gators and Seminoles square off for another round of mudwrestling. 2) No matter where the Seminoles took the ball the Gators were there to give them a warm welcome 3) A Gator defensive shows a Seminole who is 4) Quarterback Kerwin Bell pre- pares for r winning pass to Ricky N have half, ing in h qu the big play curred, whe Ricky Nattie This left the ' No ared to 2nd nd But then he game in Bell hit I TD. n the 2) 3) A. Lauredo mud, with no chance of break- ing the UF winning spell. — Donna Bartee A series of orange projectiles hurtle around Florida Field. A girl in orange and blue squeals and screams as fans in the student section pass her up the stadium to the accompanying chants of " over the top! " As the opposing basketball team jogs out of the locker room, they are greeted by a wall of Alligators as Florida students endeavor to catch up on the daily news before the start of the basketball game. The visiting team soon finds themselves ' nted with projectiles, wadded-up Alligators, so that they too read up on events at the University of Florida. hese are scenes of days gone by. Officials at the University e cracked down on " obnoxious " fans and will suspend ticket • ges of e who misbehaves or acts in a way " unbecoming a UF Despite these penalties, fans still flock to 1 and basketball games. itionally, football has been a sold out event. finally came into its own during the 1986-87 soaring ticket sales was the post d, ticket manager Bill Holloway football games in record numbers. For the third largest crowd in O ' Connell ' e Gators devastated the official attendance for that game was basketball games when the were those faithful fans five Staff 11,48 Al were would fans t I) E Cometz ) Clifford Lett was part of the Gators deep reserve corps, and was often called upon to take the guard position. 2) Senior Joe Lawrence took full vantage of the new NCAA 3-pt. rule and continually iced wins in the last few seconds of a game. 3) Point guard Andrew Moten, times better known as one of the M M boys, continued to dazzle crowds with his energy and talent. 4) Head Coach Norm Sloan always keeps an eye on the referees to make sure their calls are right. 5) Kenny McClary was back in his natural power forward position this year and proved to be an excellent bounder. 3) E. Comctz 4) E. Cometz 174 Basketball The Best Of Times The 1986-87 season saw the culmination of years of hard work head Basketball Coach Norm Sloan had put into rebuilding a basketball program that Gator fans could be proud of. Returning from their most successful season, which included a post-season final-four appearance at the NIT championships in New York, the Gators started the ' 86- ' 87 season with high hopes. The Gators had reason to be optimistic, they returned with 93 percent of their scoring and 88 percent of their rebounding talent from last year. Also the addition of top recruit 7.1 ft. Dwayne Schintzuis, in the position of center, gave them the extra edge on the inside they had previously lacked. For the first time since Coach Norm Sloan returned to Florida, six years ago, he had opponents casting a wary glance at the Gators when preparing to face them. Another welcomed change from years past was the increase in fan support, which was evident by games repeatedly being sold out, and crowds setting new O ' Connell center records. The new attention from the media and the strong fan support brought out the best in the Gators, as they were repeatedly named in the top 20 polls and continually near the top of the SEC throughout the season. If the ' 86-87 season was any indication of the future of basketball at the University of Florida it will nitely continue to be the best of times. — Donna Bartee ) E. E. Cornetz 3) E. I) New recruit Dwayne Schintzuis made a real difference in the Gators inside game by doing a superb job of blocking shots and rebounding. 2) Vernon Maxwell, half of the M M boys, continued his winning ways and was the team ' s leading scorer averaging 23.1 pts. per game. 3) Senior Andrew Moten, the other half of the M Ms, established a Gator record by starting in 100 consecutive games, and was ranked as Florida ' s second all-time scorer with 1,707 points. Basketball 175 Gators Get First NC You could probably call this a tribute to the 1986-87 Florida basketball all squad. But that ' s bee is. he first time in Gator bask history, Florida won a to the NCAA tournament. This bid came on the heels of a loss to Loui State University in the o round of the e onference tourn . in st fo es of the Florida won one against the University of Miami. rida fans were doubtful bout the chances o e Gators in the first round of NCAA play in Syracuse, NY, as Florida faced Atlantic Coast Conference Champion - University in the Carrier Do coach Norm Sloan led to an In the second round of NCAa, Ten Conference co-champion Put Defeating Purdue gave the Gators t Sweet Sixteen. Those semi-finals were in East Rutherford, N.J. Unfortunately, the Orangemen of Syr tors in a close game. Syracuse won, 87-81. in the game, the Gators held a five point lea though, weren ' t through and went on to , earn the right to play the University of North Ca East Regional Finals. Many combinations led to the success of the 198 ball program. Considered the best backcourt in the some, Senior Andrew Moten and Junior Vernon tributed to the coring, season. Senior Joe L practi s three-pointers ac prtice had ende for the day, making his shots during ccurate. of course, who could f the 7-foot-2 fresh out of Brandon, Fla., Dwayne ? Although son ed more from him than he was e to give, Schintzi his year and by the time he ' s a senior should p e center. ans flocked to the O ' Connell Center for basketball set a few records on their own. The Alabama and games were sell-outs, and Florida ' s home attenda about 12,000 for one game. All in all, it was the year of the Gator for basketball showed they Joe Lawrence O ' Connel Center Rollie Castinyera Melven Jones Andrew Moten play against top-ranked teams i and win. F ors Joe Lawrence, Rollie Castiny Jones and An rew Moten it was a season they probab forget. Each has seen the basketball program build a each year over the past four years. — Darlene Vanderbus 1986-87 Gator Basketball Team: (L to R) Front: Reed Crafton, Ronnie Montgomery, Joe Lawrence, Andrew Moten, Vernon Maxwell, Clifford Lett. Back: Rollie Castineyra, Melven Jones, Kenny McClary, Dwayne Schintzius, Chris Capers Patrick Aaron Pat Lawernce, Chris pers, and Patrick aron. ardell 2) Gator guard Vernon Maxwell scored a total of 77 points the 1987 NCAA Championship tournament, which helped prove the Ga play more than just football. Andrew Moten accolades once again, in his final e the all-time Gator leader of game games. (opposite page) 3) Forward Pat Lawrence will be playing without his big brother in the 1987-88 season, but his consistent outside shooting will continue the Lawrence tradition. 4) Ronnie Montgomery will have some big shoes to fill in the 1987-88 season, with the graduation of point guard Moten, but his excellent passing ability has shown that he is more than ready for the challenge. the best Joe Lawrencefree throw shooters in the opposite page) game, Lisa Webb 2) Susan Stoddard Gator. Casandra Washington, moves in for the rebound While waiting for the free Camille Ratledge makes things tough for Mississippi. Lisa Born e for a third quarter pass in the South Florida game. Lady Gator Basketball: The Molding Of A Team 5) Courtesy of Sports Information Coming from a number six ranking during the 1986-87 season, the Lady Gator Basketball team was finding itself a tough act to follow. This season was one of its toughest as the Lady Gators faced such tough competition as the Lady Demons from western State, the Georgia Bulldogs, and the Lady Tigers of LSU. Terri Noble Susan Stoddard Jana Bragg Lisa Webb Holly Mueller coach Carol Higginbottom Kellye Cargile Camille Ratledge Casandra Washington Robin Mathis Lisa Born Sondra Avant Lady Gator Basketball: (L to R) Front: Camille Ratledge, Lovie Hall, Dawn Motola, Jana Bragg. Middle: Karen Vloedman, Kellye Cargile. Cassandra Washington, Lisa Born, Holly Mueller. Back: Susan Stoddard, Lisa Webb, Robin Mathis, Terri Noble. Robin Umlah volleyball coach marilyn McReavy Robin June Beth Blythe Angela Cooper Christa Hirneise Martha Ryans McReavy Keturah Bell Bell Cooper Hirneise Beth Howard I Lady Gators Carry On ra i ion ris Durstein . The Ione an Laura s were pretty winning Junior right behind ally and out the roster Sharon Chiong Joan Hammeren Tricia Clifford Michelle Sica Kathy Welsh Chris Durstein Nancy Freeman Laura Matson Lyle Knudson Donna Bartee Joan Hammeran Percy Beard Tricia Clifford, Michelle Sica, Bartee I ) Joan Hammeran proved to be a real asset to both Cross Country and track teams and ranked as the number two runner on the ' ross Country team. Warming up before practice, essential to ging out the teams best Team Effort Is Formula For Success Coach Joe Walker Mike Blaney Jeff Pigg Jon Harris Mike Bilyeu Steve Conway Sean Donovan Donna Bartee Page Dunlap Karen Davies Cheryl Morley Lisa Nedoba Karen Davies Mimi Ryan Dick McGuire Invitational Karen Davies Pat Bradley Invitational Lady Gators Tee It Up Page Dunlap Karen Davies The Gator Golf Team Aces The Season The men ' s Gator Golf Team had a lot to prove this season, after the loss of four All- mericans to graduation, and a pointing eleventh place at the NCAA Tournament in 1986. Even though the year ' s wasn ' t what the team had h for, they managed to finish an impressive 168-34. At the be of Coach Lynn Blevin ' s 6th season he said, " We be a yd and inexperienced team, but . . . we will be a team to be reckoned with. " The Gator ' s top two returning player ' s, Steve Lamontagne and Chris Gustin were looked on as the hopeful leader ' s of this young team. Nine of this past year ' s team were freshmen. The team opened the year at the LSU Invitational with a 5th place finish. Freshman Dudley Hart came in an amazing 3rd place in only his first college match. The next four tournaments were marked with the exceptional play of both Dudley Hart and Steve Lamontagne. The Gator ' s had an impressive showing in the Tenth Annual Gator Invitational. They won by an impressive thirteen strokes, in their first win of the season. This gave the Gator ' s their 5th consecutive win in their own tournament. At the rain shortened Imperial Lakes Golf Classic the team managed a satisfactory 8th place finish, on a very demanding course. Playing in the Universi- ty of South Florida ' s South Florida Invitational, the team a 4th place finish, thirteen str okes behind the winner see. Once again Dudley Hart and Steve Lamontagne led the e time drew near for this NCAA high hopes of finishing their 3rd national tee John Nyuli Chris DiMarco Steve Lamontagne Todd Haley Steve Lamontagne Chris DiMarco Todd Haley i Gators Volley For p Spot 1) R (act Cortney Taylor Rob Cartwright Brad Boyse Steve Beeland is the new, six-co c 1986-87 which inc storage a of the an other tennis Steve Beeland Hani Al-Ali Rob Cartwright Michael Cooper Scott Mager Ted Finegold Richard Holt Shawn Taylor Edwin Wu Brad Boyse Peter Heckler Greg Levine Courtney Taylor Ted Finegold Brad Boyse Shawn Taylor Edwin Wu as Jill Hetherington Shaun Stafford Nicole Polasek Jill Hetherington earned Lady Gators Top Rivals " The ladies have terrific attitudes and get along well, " Brandi said. " It ' s really fun to work with them. I think we ' re all excited and anticipating a good season, and that ' s a great feeling. " Lady Gator tennis coach Andy Brandi began his second year of coaching at U.F. In the 1985-86 season, Brandi took the Lady Gators to a first place finish in the S.E.C. The 1986-87 season looked just as ing and promising, however. With seniors Jill Hetherington and Tammy ton returning, as well as veteran players Cyndee Newton and Siobhan Nicholson, Brandi expected the leadership of these girls and the talents of some of the top recruits in the nation to give him a winning season. As well as gaining Gainesville native Shaun Stafford, ranked among the top eight players in the nation in the 18 and under division, Brandi also looked forward to Cathy Goodrich who went to the tional Hard Court Championships in bles competition with Stafford. Other new Lady Gators are Denise Dayan, ranked number 26 in the nation in 18 and under division, and Nicole Polasek from South Africa, ranked number three in her native country. — Darlene Vanderbush 2) H Jerkins 1) Freshman Shawn Stafford showed her strength as a Lady Gator by beating her first two opponents from Rollins College and the University of South Florida. 2) Nicole Polasek, from South Africa, was ranked second in her country in the 18 and under division. 3) Canadian Jill Hetherington teamed with Patty Fendick to reach the semi-finals of the 1986 doubles competition at Wimbledon. 3) H. Jerkins Womens Tennis 193 Gators Say . . " It ' s A Hit! " About U.F. ' s Baseball Tyson Johnson Mike Moberg Jose Fernandez slides into home the exhibition game against the Gators played well, but the Yankees won 14-2. The highlight ' 86 season W. game against the Yankees. The coach Joe Arnold that some 0 I ) Todd picks off another At batter. 2) Julia shortstop, tags out a Georgia trying to get second base. 3) Third baseman Allen Rutledge makes a double play. Lady Gators New Faces Add Excitement " We have a lot of new faces this - year; I think the Gator fans will be very pleased with their energy and excitement, " commented Gator Gymnastics Head Coach Ernestine Weaver at the beginning of the 87 season. With the youngest squad Weaver has coached in three years, the new recruits added not only citement, but also energy to the Lady Gator winning tradition. comer Janice Kerr enthralled crowds with her dynamic floor mances. " Kerr is probably one of the best gymnasts we ' ve had at Florida, " commented Weaver. We also saw exciting performances from man Amy Beispiel and Marni Rager on bars and vault. Karen Brennalt and Sharron Brown were also strong performers on the vault. Mindy Strombler rounded out the freshman Lady Gator lineup. Yet as the season progressed the team veterans once again proved that experience gives the winning edge. Senior Kim Hillner, juniors Anita Botnen and Tammy Smith and sophomore Melissa Miller led in the all-around effort in the 86-87 season. " These performers are solid, " noted Weaver. Miller and Smith had a strong vaulting season, despite Smith ' s pre-season knee surgery. Kim Hillner, along with Anita nen and Melissa Miller, led the way on the uneven bars, an event the gymnasts worked hard to improve on this year. The balance beam, a tional strong suit for Florida, was no different this year with Botnen head- ing the list of top beam performers. The biggest crowd pleaser last son seemed to be the energy nessed in the floor exercises. Melissa Miller continued her high spirited routines as well as high marks and Anita Botnen ' s " artistic qualities ways make her a favorite er, " said Weaver. With many returning members for next year the Lady Gators have a bright future for Florida Gymnastics to look forward to next season. 3) Fl jerkins — Kyle Lambert 2) Comet? Gymnastics 5) E Cometz I) Sophomore Erika White proves a strong performer on the beam as well as bars and vault. 2) Karen Brennalt adds her expertise to Coach Weaver ' s team on vault and floor exercises. 3) Freshman Janice Kerr from Canada recovered from a foot injury to win first place on the uneven bars. 4) Melissa Miller, a.k.a. " Hollywood " , entertained and delighted audiences with her upbeat floor exercise, " I Want to be a Cowboy. " 5) Senior Anita Bothea added her all-around wins to the Gator Gymnastics team. 6) Although her main event is the vault, Tammy Smith performs well on the beam, also. Gymnastics 197 I 4) H. The Lady Gators h`th- ing to lose and everything to gain as they entered the O ' Connell center for the 1987 Regional After coming in second to the of Georgia at the SEC ship this was their e to gain a position to compete in the NCAA compe- tition. With a large audience of gymnastic fans from near and far, the Lady Gators could do no wrong. The team finally me into their own and turned umerous spectacular performances Freshman Janice Kerr won best all-around title, with performances on floor bars. Sophomore r broke a regional a score of 9.8 on exercise. And junior placed second on fourth Donna Bartee O ' Connel Center Erica White Karen Brennalt Anita Botnen a first I) E. Cometz 2) H. Jerkins 5) E. Comet, I) Sophomore Melissa Miller tied for first place in the floor ex 1987 regional competition, Tammy Smith Karen Brennalt Janice Kerr Ernestine Weaver Head gymnas Weaver had alo watched her t the 1987 region H. Jerkins 1) The Lady Gators entered the ' 86-87 season with a strong returning group of talent. 2) Sophomore Darn Torres prepares for the 100 Free, her specialty. 3) Senior Laureen Welting tears up the water on her leg of the 400 Free relay. 4) Head Coach Randy Reese has been at the helm of the Gator swimming program for 10 years. outh And Experience Carry On Winning Tradition The Lady Gators turned to their experienced crop of for leadership during the ' 86-87 season. With only seven " upperclassmen " on the team, Reese counted on the younger majority to keep Florida at the top. Florida graduated only three athletes from last year ' s squad, and boasted an impressive list of recruits to fill the empty slots. The list of new Lady Gators was headed by Julianne Brossman and Jill Horstead. Brossman in the World Championships in Spain, and added strength in the distance freestyle category. Horstead was ranked in the top ten in the world in the 200 and 100 Fly. She was a strong addition in the butterfly and IM events. Once again though, freestyle events were what pulled it all together for the Lady Gators. With veterans Mary Wayte, Welting and Tami Bruce leading the way the team was a cinch for success. Other returning talents included Olympic gold medalist Dara Torres, Carmen Cowart, Debbie Daniel and Paige Zemina, who helped make Florida a powerhouse in all the categories. Sophomore Cindy Ounpuu led the way for Florida in the breaststroke joined by junior Beverly Acker, sophomore Amy Clark and freshman Jackie Transue. The high level of in the butterfly event was maintained by team veterans Patty King, Karin Werth, Tami Bruce, and Edwina Lerner. The zestful energy of the new recruits and the veteran of returning Lady Gator swimmers added up to a great 87 season. — Donna Bartee 1) Sophomore Amy Clark puts all her energy into the 200 breaststroke. 2) Senior Laureen Welting checks her Cometz time on the scoreboard. 3) The Lady Gators were ranked number one in the nation at the start of the ' 86-87 season. 4) Sophomore Tami Bruce set a record of 15:56.81 in the 1650 Free. 4) E. Cometz Swimming 201 E. Comet 1) Three-time All-America Derek Brown is one of the SEC ' s top butterfliers. 2) Freshman Mike Glassman was the 1986 state 100 yard breaststroke champion and 3A record holder (56.93) before joining the Gator swim team as a new recruit. 3) Getting the proper take-off is essential in providing the winning edge in swimming. A Gator freestylist to see if he has Gator he head coach Randy Reese had plenty of believe his s uad would again be at the Austin, Florida return mers from last championship whom honors. That al of the top prep talent fro USA and Canada was a dable challenge to many. tenders. The Gators hard tr and quality talent led the ' bird place finish at the 198 - Champ Paul Wallace is a nine-time american and considered one all-around swimmers in the nation. Derek Brown had an outstanding years and helpe team to finish Greg Dennison quite a On The Blocks And Set For Victory E. Cometz 1) The Gators practiced many long hours in the early morning to their many victories. 2) A Gator swimmer prepares to mount the blocks against Miami and FSU. 3) Junior Jayme Taylor competing in the 100 Fly. 4) Senior Derek Brown grabbing his last breath before making the classic flip-turn at the end of the pool. 204 Swimming Swimming 2051 I) H. Jerkins 1) A team member rests after a trying race. 2) Freshman Troy Dalbey was one of the top Gator freestyli sts in the ' 86-87 season. 3) Sometimes swimmers find the need to take out their frustrations on their swimming accessories. 4) Freestyler Greg Dennison strokes out another win for the Gators. Eleven returning swimmers and six newcomers led the swim team in the ' 86-87 season. The Gators were in route for another possible win in the SEC championship. Halfway into the season, the Gators were still on a winning streak as they entered the U.S. Open Championships in The heated three-day event gave Florida nine first place finishes, and Junior Paul set a meet record in the 200 I M with a time of 2:03.02. In all the Gators posted 14 NCAA qualifying times. The next challenge was the Texas Longhorns. The Gators led throughout the matchup until the last minutes when Texas took the 400 Freestyle relay by a few hundredths of a second and thus won the meet. The Gators had their chance for revenge at the NCAA championships and they took full advantage of it. They their season with another SEC title and many individual firsts at the NCAA ' s. — Patti and Donna Bartee Forget The Football Team; Forget Student Government; This Year The Hard Work Paid Off. The Cheerleaders Were .. . Leaders. On Field " The Cheerleaders and the Alligator are the best p.r. that the University of could have, " said Chris Camreon, the University of Florida ' s Promotional Not only did the cheer on the Gators on the field, they also promoted the Gators at Alumni social and in the community. Albert the Alligator also did his share of community He helped recruit Gators by visiting schools and promoting blood drives. For every seeming effortless routine the Cheerleaders they spent many hours practicing every week. Starting in the spring the Gator continuously worked on refining their routines. The hard work paid off: the squad was ranked among the top ten squads in the nation. — Kevin Cammack 206 3) H. Jerkins I) Pg. 206 Nice Moves. Gators! Misel Font cheers on her favorite football team during the Homecoming game. With Misel ' s help the Gator ' s slaughtered Kent State: 52-9. 2) Pg. 206 Albert the Alligator and Mary Chris Saunders take a Gator-Ade break during the LSU game. Gatorade is, of course, the only thing Albert will drink. I) The 1986-87 Gator Cheerleaders are Regina Collins, Joel Mitchell, Misel Font, Julie Etter, Bob Falcone, Dan Armstrong, Brad Stahnke, Dar 4) J. Chin Broker, Mike Mitchell, Sonja Medina, Mary Chris Saunders, Ron White, Ed Scales (Mic. Man), Terri Hogan, Carlos Puente, Valerie Brandon, Alex Place, Diane Huey, and Rob Davis. 2) Alex Place helps raise the crowds already enthusiastic level during the come from behind victory over Auburn. 3) Let ' s Dance. Brad Stahnke and Misel Font do a dance routine during the halftime show. Cheerleaders 207 Sports Information 1) Clifford Lett 2) Mike Glassman 3) Anita Botnen 4) Florida-Georgia Game 5) Gator cheerleaders celebrating another victory. 208 Sports 3) Lance Hodges 4) Rodney Brewer 5) Dwayne Schintzius 6) Dara Torres 7) David Watson The University of Florida Road Runners After taking on a struggling track program in 1985, Coach Joe Walker now has many folks their heads in the direction of Florida track. For the ' 86- ' 87 Coach Walker and his staff had assembled a team high of In fact, five All-American runners returned to the track team. The only setback the had to overcome was a lack of numbers in some field events. Mike Blaney, a two time American runner, ran the long distance events along with American Mike Bilyeu and SEC Jon Harris. Tom Nohill, Sosa, Jeff Pigg and Steve Conway also ran long distance. The Gators were also strong in sprints and middle (800-1500m) distance runs. Dennis Mitchell, one of the fastest sprinters in the U.S., led the sprinters to victory. Ed Frazier, Stacey Simmons, Timmy Johnson and Mark followed Mitchell ' s lead. Pigg, Conway, Eugene Byrd and Scott Busch led the Gators to victory in more than one 800m and often clocked four minute miles. 6) S. Pardell 5) E. Cometz Nick Rahal Dennis Mitchell Ed Frazier Chris Leewenburg Shawn Akridge Women ' s Track Ranks Denise Mitchell was consisdered to be a 1988 Olympic hopeful, and she placed third at the NCAA competition in the 300 meters. 2) Junior Sandra Braasch, a middle runner, won the 800-meters at the Gainesville 3} Susan Nash took the top spot at the Nebraska triangular meet in the 1000 yard run. L I) R. Cofer The Lady Gators track team has tremendously Dr. Lyle started 1982. Gators were awarded ith All-American honors 30 times bet 983 and 1986. As of 1987, every women ' s track record from before 1983 had been broken several times. One of the ess was Denise ng the University ell trained under er of Olympic and Carol Lewis Carl Lewis their foot Denise Mitchell to go to er the Florida hine lured her away for sprints and has made the 1988 her goal. by many to than third at the ' 87 SEC Knudson ' s team Tricia Clifford meters, and the 400-meter. relay team stance team set meet record. Other strong performances Susan Nash ' s in the 800 Sonja Braasch in the 1,000 a Heidi Mann ' s in the pentathlon. Kevin Cammack Bartee ady Gators Before Denise Mitchell Evelyn medalist to follow in Janet Matthews wanted barna for second the Gator who the who a for throw 214 thinking next 3) Susan Nash was NCAA Champion We Are The Champions My Friend . . The 1986-87 season had its ups and downs, but all in all the Gators definitely held own in the arena of We would like to than the athletes for their hard work and dedication to their sports, for without them this section would not exist, nor would we be able to derive the numerous hours of enjoyment we receive through watching them represent our school in competition. We would also like to thank the Sports office for their kind consideration and helping hand when we were often near a deadline. GO GATORS! — Donna Bartee Sports Editor ' ' r r ' 2 While the association was trying to find athletic director for the 1986-87 season. After interview by the UF four people end university president Criser for the on. Criser chose Bill Arnsparger, ho had recently his as head football coach at Louisiana State University Ohio State Kentucky Tulane Arnsparger, 60 graduate of coach at Ohio Kentucky and Tulane. In professional football he coached Shula beginning 1964 and Shula to Miami Dolphins 1970. He head coach of the New York Giants from 1974-76 before Dolphins. He has at LSU since as named SEC football for 1985. long years quality athletic and professional qualify him for aid. Bill Arnsparger Criser said. Arnsparger has agreed to handle the athletic director ' s job for five years. We hope that he will help continue the Gators winning — Donna Bartee BILL ARNSPARGER ATHLETIC DIRECTOR UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GATORS 1) J. Webster The Big Day — Graduation! A day that most people dreamt about, many worked for, and only the few dedicated conquered. A day for which to celebrate life and the many accomplishments we ' ve made as well as a time to set new goals and aspirations. The memories of the college experience were ones to last forever in the minds of these seniors. It took years of hard work, late hours, and what seemed to be endless studying, but it all paid off in the long run. Look at them now — older, wiser, and ready to take on a new world of opportunity and challenges. The following section is focused on capturing the feelings, emotions, and experiences of these graduation seniors. It is only a brief display of people who not only deserve great recognition and praise, but who we honor, celebrate, and congratulate for making it through some of the hardest and best years of their lives. Hats off to you, Seniors! — Sherryl Milton Seniors 219 Preston Allen Gainesville, Fla. English Tony Almeida Hialeah, Fla. History Almeda Allen Ft. Myers, Fla. Elementary Education Israel Alfonso Hialeah, Fla. Electrical Engineerers Anna Allen Old Town, Ha. Elementary Education 220 Adelman-Arnica Seniors Jeralyn Adelman Lorraine Adler Djaja Afiat Cristina Aguila Sue Ahmad Plantation, Fla. Boca Raton, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Hialeah Gardens, Ha. Gainesville, Fla. Finance Recreation Computer Science Mathematics Marketers Husam Ajlani Joseph Akerman Birgit Alexander Douglas Alexander Philip Alleman Gainesville, Fla. Madison, Fla. Gainesville, Ha. Pensacola, Fla. North Miami Beach, Fla. Agricultural Engineerers History German Criminology Architecture Mark Alston Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Political Science Andres Alvarez Miami, Fla. Engineering Anthony Amato Kersston, N.Y. Computer Science Stephen Ambrose Seminole, Fla. Computer Science Linda Amica Naranja, Fla. Speech Communication Joseph Amos Mark Andersen Stephanie Andreichuk Peter Andrews Alison Appelbaum Orlando, . Boynton Beach, Fla. Clearwater. Fla. Gainesville. Fla. Maitland. Ha. hstory Industrial Engineerers Health Science Education Computer Science Finance Raul Arocho Jodi Aronson Roxana Arvelo Fabienne Attaway Robin Aube Miami Beach, Fla. North Miami Beach, . Homestead, Fla. Jacksonville, . Port Charlotte, . Pharmacy Psychology Public Relations Drawers French Amos-Bagshaw 221 Ihab Abd-Eli-Hamid Awad Gainesville, Fla. Mechanical Engineering Rana Ayoub Gainesville, Fla. Computer Science Dawn Badzinski Summerfield. Fla. Microbiology Bruce Bagshaw Gainesville, Ha. Marketing I) J. Webster I) With a desperate look in his eyes, Chris Bjerregaard attempts to finish a class project just hours before it is due. Seniors Donna Banks Orange Park, Fla. Political Science Brian Baker Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Microbiology I) J. Webster 1) Some seniors do not worry too much about finding jobs, opting rather to continue the laid-back life of school at UF and go to graduate school. Sandra Baquero Gainesville, Fla. Economics Victor Barge DeFuniak Springs, Fla. Computer Science Reginold Barnes Pelle Barrack Diane Bartleman Tina Bassett Juan Bayona Gainesville, Fla. Palm Beach, Fla. Sarasota, Fla Merritt Island, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Material Science Engineerers Telecommunications Psychology Anthropology Economics 1 Rosa Bazo Kathryn Beach Sandra Beasley Dexter Beck Alison Becker Miami, Fla. Trenton, Fla. Haines City, Fla. Rockledge, Fla. Hollywood, Fla Architecture Elementary Education Accounting Animal Science Mircobiology Psyc hology 222 Baker-Becker Seniors Teresa Belcher Wendy Belkin Elizabeth Bell Aziz Benhayoune Christopher Berdos Jensen Beach„. Clearwater, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Boca Raton, Fla. Elementary Education Sociology and Jewish Studies liberal Arts Computer Science Mechanical Engineering Karen Berecz Glen Berman Mina Berman Sharon Berman Lauren Beyer Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Sunrise, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Coral Sprerss, Fla. Tamarac, Fla. Industrial Engineering Psychology Health Education Speech Pathology Journalism Josephine Bimbler Robin Bishop Rossana Bizzio Timothy Black Samuel Blackwell Miami, Fla. Fairfax. Va. Miami, Fla. Coconut Creek, Fla. Ocala, Fla. Aerospace Engineering Aerospace Engineering Psychology Journalism History Stanley Blackwell Karin Blad Kenneth Blain Philippe Blain Michele Bland Naples. Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Maison-Laffilte. France Deerfield Beach, Fla. Finance Computer Science Finance Finance Marketers Belcher-Bland 223 224 Blasic-Brock Seniors James Blasic Brad Boeve Ellen Bollinger Kimberly Borowski Lizette Borrero Silver Sprerss, Md. Sarasota, Fla. Miami, Ha. Pembroke Pines, Fla. Crystal River, Fla. Aerospace Engineerers Psychology Public Relations Elementary Education Food Science Kathryn Botthof Desma Boudreaux Julie Bowie Keith Boyer Susan Boyer Naples, Fla. Palm Bay, Fla. Lake Park, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. West Palm Beach, Fla. Finance Management Music Education Aerospace Engineerers Political Science Amy Bradbury Thomas Bradbury William Braddock Elizabeth Brandt Bill Bravo Sparr, Ha. Irvine, Cal. Ocala, la Jupiter, Fla. Hollywood, Fla. Computer Science Management Psychology Political Science Telecommunications Joseph Brehm Nancy Brett Brian Brewer Robin Brewington Gregory Brock St. Augustine, Fla. Naples, Fla. Winter Park, Fla. High Springs, Fla. Lake Wales, Fla. English Journalism Plant Pathology Elementary Education Fruit Crops Seniors Michele Brock Melvin Brothman Cindy Brown Dale Brown Jacquelyn Brown Titusville, Fla Miami Beach, Fla. Margate, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Psychology Management Criminal Justice Building Construction Criminology James Brown Alex Bruce Jay Bruno Karen Bryan Carol Buckner Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Vero Beach, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Oaklyn, N.J. Political Science Physical Education Advertisers Elementary Education Elementary Education 1) Stretching before a game, Bret Weichmann looks on as his team members practice. Brian Bursa Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Political Science Jose Burgos Miami Beach, Fla. Pharmacy Brock-Bursa 225 Jana Burchett Jacksonville, Fla. Marketers Andrew Bundy Jacksonville, Fla. Electrical Engineerers 226 Buscher-Carlsen Seniors Karen Buscher Maggie Bustamante Brian Buwalda Bonnie Bythway Regina Cabrera St. Augustine, Fla. Orlando, Fla. Orlando, Ha. Ness Port Richey, Fla. Marianna, Fla. Electrical Engineering English Accounters English Industrial Science Engineerers Scarlett Cain High Springs, Fla. Elementary Education Mary Callahan Davie, Fla. Management Blanca Camacho Gainesville, Ha. Dairy Science Tina Campanile Miami, Fla. Physical Administration Lori Campbell Oldsmar, Fla. Exercise Science I) Cometz I) Procter and Gamble came to campus the first week of Spring semester to recruit several specialties in business. Kenneth Carey Pleasantville, N.Y. Accounting George Caribaltes Gainesvile, Fla. Psychology Anne Carlsen Palm City. Fla. Microbiology Dennis Carl Vienna. Va. Public Relations David Carr Robert Carr Dia Carter Mary ann Castimore Kimbra Causseaux Columbia, S.C. St. Petersburg, Fla. Miramar, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Tampa, Fla. Ornamental Horticulture Marketers Costume Design Agriculture English I Jorge Ceballos Susan Cerwonka Thomas Celestino Alene Chang Michael Chappell Puerto Rico St. Petersburg, Fla. Boca Raton, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Ocala, Fla. Industrial Engineerers Health Education Finance Finance Criminal Justice Edward Chase Elizabeth Cheatham Tammi Chertoff Lisa Chow Thaddeus Chuchla, Jr. Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. Orlando, Fla. West Palm Beach, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla. Hollywood, Fla. Political Science Drawers Marketers Marketers Finance Leslie Ciardello Great Lakes, II. Sociology Gary Clinton Gardiner, N.Y. Industrial Engineering Patricia Codrington Gainesville Fla. Nursing Mario Cohan Gainesville, Ha. Agricultural Operations Management Lisa Cohen Miami, Fla. Finance Carr-Cohen 227 Seniors Anne Collins Harold Collins, Jr. Kathleen Conley Christine Connolly Patricia Conway Jupiter, Fla. Orlando, Fla. Clermont, Fla. Wilton Manors, Fla. Clearwater, Fla. Graphic Design Civil Engineerers Advertising Advertisers Therapeutic Recreation I) J. Conner I) The football team ' s seniors are honored in the homecoming parade. Cindi Cook Martha Cooke Gary Cooper Karen Cooper Volanda Cooper West Palm Beach, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Miami, Fla. West Long Branch, NJ. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Psychology Zoology Accounting Finance Mathematics Collins-Cooper Seniors Kathleen Copeland Cynthia Corrado Jeffery Courtney Kathy Courtney Charles Cox Virginia, Port Orange, Fla. Perry, Fla. Cocoa, Fla. Eustis, Fla. Education Public Recreation Builders Construction Accounters Microbiology Robert Crist Niceville, Ha. Electrical Engineering James Crocker Gainesville, Fla. Political Science Cynthia Crofoot Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Finance Terry Cronin Melbourne Beach, Fla. Biology Michael Cronyn Gainesville, Fla. Physicians Assistant Elizabeth Crunk John Csellak Betsy Culpepper Edward Cutts Lynne Daboll Titusville, Fla. West Palm Beach, Fla. Belleair, Flu. Chipley, Fla. H. Bragg, N.C. Psychology Computer Science Speech Communications Industrial Engineerers Criminal Justice John Dabrowski, Jr. Kenneth Dailey Patricia Dauer Mary Ellen Davis Stephen Davis Gainesville, Fla. Bradenton, Fla. Ft. Myers, Fla. Davie, Fla. Seminole, Fla. Psy chology Advertising Advertisers Elementary Education Political Science Copeland-Davis 229 Tully Dawson, Jr. Mario de Armas Virginia de Cardenas Todd Deckert Elsa De Dominicas Marietta, Ga. Coral Gables, Fla. Miami, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Caracas, Venezuela Industrial Engineering Finance Marketing Advertising Computer Science Stephen Defrank Sandra Deida James De Lano Gina Delille Joan DeLuca Youngstown, Oh. Bayamon, Puerto Rico Melbourne Beach, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Economics Spanish Marketers Psychology N utrition Cheryl Del Valle Mary Dempsey Gonzalo de Quesada, Jr. Philip DiComo Jeffery Didelot Land O ' Lakes, Ha. Deland, Fla. Miami, Fla. Miami, Fla. Niles, Mi. Real Estate Marketers Finance Public Relations Statistics Marjorie Dillingham Maria DiMauro Doris Deutsch David Devine Michael Dill Jacksonville, Ha. Vero Beach, Fla. Orlando, Fla. Lakeland, Fla. Shalimar, Fla. Telecommunications Criminal Justice Accounting Sociology Electrical Engineering 230 Dawson-Dill Seniors Kevin Dunleavy Pheonix, Az. Finance Kimberly DuBreuil Lakeland, Fla. Speech Communications I) E. Cometz 1) After catching a fly ball, Todd Gedaminski throws the ball to second trying to get two outs in one play. Frederick Dimeo James Dishman Tammy Dolaghan Ana Dominguez Trini Donato Gainesville, Ha. Dundee, Fla. Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. Hialeah, Fla. Gainesville, Ha. Finance Telecommunications Microbiology Microbiology Classical Studies 1 Sarah Duran Deirdre Durbin John Dwyer, Jr. Jeri Ebinger Diane Edwards West Palm Beach, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Tampa, Fla. Miami, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Journalism English Builders Construction Psychology English Meo-Edwards 231 Matthew Dossey Ocala, Fla. Marketing Nicola Dronoff Trilby, Fla. Agriculture Marie Egan Daniel Egge Christopher Eich Gordon Elderdice Kevin Ellic ott Lake Park, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Longwood, Fla. Seminole, Fla. Aerospace Engineering Computer Science Microbiology Finance Philosphy Sheryl Ellis George Emerson, III Stephen Emslie Leslie Engelberg David England Gainesville, Fla. Fort Pierce, Fla. Dunedin, Fla. North Palm Beach, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Psychology Political Science Finance Advertisers Engineering Karolyn Epifanio Heidi Erickson Barbara Essinger Tara Evans Gregory Fanning Hollywood, Fla. Tampa, Fla. Miami, Fla. St. Thomas, Virgin Islands St. Petersburg, Fla. Recreation Political Science Special Education Wildlife Ecology Telecommunications Management Scott Farr Amy Feldman Darrin Ferguson Maureen Ferguson Austin, Texas Miami, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Port Richey, Fla. Marketing Education Finance Elementary Education Alex Fernandez Hialeah, Fla. Journalism 232 Egan-Fernandez I Jeff Fertig North Miami, Fla. Political Science James Fitzgibbon Burke, Va. Geography William Flett Hollywood, Fla. Marketing James Foerster Gainesville, Fla. Public Relations Deborah Fogel Hialeah, Fla. Nursers Andrea Fong Emily Foor Dana Ford Glenn Foster Lesley-Mae Foulkes North Miami Beach, Fla. Apopka, Fla. Belle Air Beach, Fla. Coral Springs, Fla. Gainesville, . Psychology Finance Advertising Computer Science Psychology I) By the time many become seniors, the Gator spirit has grown tremendously. Fertig-Fox 233 Brenda Fox Attica, N.Y. Computer Science Lynn Fountain Astor, Fla. History 1) R. Cofer Seniors Arlene Freed Elizabeth Freedman Freedman Anthony Fregosi Maria Frias Sonja Friedbauer Valrico, Fla. Dalton. Ga. Palm Beach, Fla. Omaha, Neb. Gainesville, Fla. Criminal Justice Marketers Chemical Engineerers Economics Microbiology Ellen Frisina Stephanie Frye Helen Galletly John Gamelin Marilyn Gardner Pembroke Pines, Fla. West Palm, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. Lake Worth, Fla. Boynton Beach, Fla. Chemical Engineerers Broadcast Production Sociology Electrical Engineerers Nursing Stephen Garrett Julio Garrido Ricardo Gato Amy Gersh David Ghannam Gainesville, Fla. Hialeah, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Boca Raton, Fla. Gainesville, Ha. Political Science Political Science Management Finance Finance Deborah Giamane Melinda Giambrone John Gibson, Jr. Priscilla Gibson Elizabeth Gilchrist Maitland, Fla. Waldo, Fla. Chipley, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Ballston Spa, N.Y. Political Science Marketers Industrial Engineering Accounters Decision Information Science 234 Fread-Gilchrist Seniors Scott Gilmer Lake City, Ha. Mechanical Engineerers Denise Glass Orange Park, Ha. Magazine Journalism Stephen Godfrey St. Petersburg, Fla. English I) E. Cometz 1) Steve Lamontagne practices his putts before the next tournament. Hal Glassman Land O ' Lakes, Fla. Zoology Aldo Goilo Gainesville, Fla. Political Science Karen Golembiewski Daniel Golubovic Jorge Gonzalez Rafael Gonzalez Julie Gorman Gainesville, Fla. Lantana, Fla. Hialeah, Fla. Miami, Fla. Longwood, Fla. Nursers Microbiology Economics Recreation Advertisers Gilmer-Gorman 235 Seniors Suzanne Gorowitz Carol Gorski Laurie Gottry Peter Goubert Patrick Gould Miami Beach, Fla. Dunedin, Fla. Vero Beach, Fla. Merritt Isle, Fla. Naples, Fla. Political Science Advertisers Ele mentary Education Electrical Engineerers Advertising Bonnie Grace Laura Graef Joanna Graham Katherine Graham Richard Grant Boca Raton, Ha. Tampa, Fla. Gainesville, Fla Miami, . Winter Haven, Fla. Advertisers Anthropology Psychology Advertisers Management 1) The band starts the sounds as Tammy Whaley prepares to dazzle on-looking Gator fans. 236 Gorowitz-Grover rover I. E. Cometz Robin Gross Atlanta, Ga. English Debra Grover South Pasedena, Fla. Psychology Margaret Green Stephen Greene Gainesville, Ha. Sarasota, Fla. Accounters Karen Guerra Linda Guerty Pamela Guevarra Christian Guier Mary Guyton Tampa, Fla., Palm Beach Gardens. Fla. Gainesville. Fla. St. Augustine, Fla. Lake Wales, Fla. Public Relations Finance Architecture Chemistry Industrial Engineering Errett Gunn William Guzak John Hadden James Hagy Bonnie Hahn Savannah, Ga. Indian Harbor Beach, Fla. Live Oak, Fla. Tampa. Fla. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. Criminal Justice Electrical Engineering History Journalilsm Public Recreation Cora Hall Kathryn Hall Margaret Hall Marjorie Hall Patrick Hall Green Cove Sprers, Fla. Margate. Fla. Lake City, Fla. Gainesville. Fla. Palm Bay, Fla. Finance Public Relations Psychology Political Science Aerospace Engineering Richard Hall Sandra Hall Camille Hamilton Elizabeth Hanlon Sheri Hansen Plantation, Fla. Gainesville. Fla. Gainesville. Fla. Gainesville. Fla. Tierra Fla. Psychology Economics Elementary Education Music Accounters Guerra-I Jansen 237 Amy Helman Maitland, Fla. Marketing Joe Heavener Edgewater, Fla. Advertising Corinne Heller Gainesville, Fla. Advertising Richard Heiden Sarasota, Fla. Finance Suzanne Hecker Coral Sprerss, . Management Seniors Eric Haraldsen Jeffrey Harris Teresa Harris Yolanda Harris Tolly Hartt Bradenton, . Jacksonville. Ha. Orange Park, Ha. Mt. Dora, Fla. Mt. Dora, Fla. Entomology Interior Design Speech Pathology Computer Science Industrial Engineering Lisa Haskins Pamela Havens Gregory Hayes Maka Hayes Mary Heagley Ocala, Ha. Palm Harbor, Fla. Satellite Beach, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla. Sociology Telecommunications Electrical Engineering Public Relations Public Relations John Hendrick Alison Henry Christine Henry Shannon Herm Claudia Hernandez Jasper, Fla. Coral Springs, Ha. Indialantic, Fla. Miami, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Finance Elementary Education Marketing Telecominunications Telecommunications Seniors Albert Hickman Michael Hill Annette Hinchcliffe Nancy Hissem George Hitchcock, Ill Gull Breeze, Ha. Ocala, Fla. Jacksonville. Ha. Alachua, Fla. Ocala. Ha. Chemical Engineerers Recreation Microbiology Elementary Education Engineering Jeffrey Hixenbaugh Loree Hoag Kathleen Holloman Jeffery Hollowell Alice Holt West Palm Beach, Fla. Stuart, Fla. Pensacola, . Homestead, Fla. Gainesville, Ela. Zoology Political Science Speech Communications Aerospace Engineering Sociology Darwin Hoop Gainesville, Fla. I) J. Conner 1) Jeff Zimmerman finishes out a successful season with the Gator football team. Douglas Hoover Gainesville, Flu. Computer Science 239 Seniors Anita Louise Caldwell became an Outstanding Female Leader while earning her Bachelor of Science in Business Administration degree. The diversity of her leadership includes the Activity and Service Fee Advisory Committee, the Stephen C. O ' Connell Center Advisory Board, Phi Chi Theta, the American Marketing Association, the Minority Business Society, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Reid Co-op Board of Directors, Presidential Scholars Program, Leadership Education and Resource Network, Caucus of Women Leaders, the university-wide Affirmative Action Conference, Black Americans Against the Odds Conference Committee, NAACP Gator Chapter, and intramural sports. She was also a member of Florida Blue Key and Savant. Other honors include the Presidential Academic Scholarship, National Achievement Scholarship, 2 Presidential Leadership Awards, Martin Luther King Award, Emancipation Proclamation Award, UF ' s Outstanding Minority Leadership Award, and Black Faculty and Staff Leadership Award. Anita Caldwell Paul Faver Paul M. Faver was awarded the Outstanding Male Leadership Award for his achievements as president of the Interfraternity Council and Pi Lambda Phi while earning a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration degree. Under his leadership, the IFC adopted a risk management policy for the Greek system the first of its kind implemented by an IFC at a large university. In addition, the Sexual Awareness Greek Association was created and a Pledge Convocation was initiated to orient pledges to the Greek system. As president of Pi Lambda Phi, he implemented a new finance collection policy, improved communication with fraternity alumni, and played a major role in the fund-raising drive that led to the first major renovations to the house since it was built in 1954. These accomplishments led to his chapter receiving the Buddy McKay Most Improved Fraternity Award. Majoring in finance with a 3.67 GPA Paul was recognized by Golden Key, the Financial Management National Honor Society, Beta Gamma Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board Honoraries. Other activities include member of Cheerleading Board of Directors, the Cicerones and the Police Department Advisory Board. Birgit Jensen-Alexander Bright Jensen-Alexander was the University ' s Outstanding Two-Year Scholar she achieved this honor because she earned the highest grade point average among the December graduates who transferred to the University of Florida from community colleges. She attained a 3.98 out of a possible 4.0. After attending high school in her native Germany, she came to the United States to continue her education. She worked full time and attended Santa Fe Community College, being named a Santa Fe scholar when she graduated magna cum laude in 1984 with her Associate of Arts degree. At UF she worked as a student assistant for the Office of Instructional Resources and Educational Media Center. She was secretary of the UF German Cultural Club, founding member of the German Major ' s Bulletin, an assistant instructor and pronunciation laboratory director for the UF Flordia Communications Model, and a free-lance translator for Tutorial Supervision of Students of the German Language. She was named to the Dean ' s List, the Presidents Honor Roll, and is a member of Golden Key Honor Society. Birgit received a Bachelor of arts in German Literature with high honors. 240 Outstanding Graduates Mark Allen Krill received the Outstanding Male Leadership Award for the December 1986 graduates. Mark received his Bachelor of Science in Business Administration. Mark was elected president of Phi Gamma Delta after serving as corresponding secretary, rush chairman, assistant treasurer and various other duties. He also served on the fraternity ' s National Convention Committee. He was honored with Best Pledge award, best Brother award, and the H. Shaw Foster Award. He was the campus Greek Man of the Year in 1986 and received the Phi Gamma Delta Endowment Scholarship for his academics and leadership skills. In the IFC, Mark was on the Presidents Council, served as the assistant, and chairman of community affairs and the speakers bureau. He was selected as a delegate and as the administrative secretary to the South- eastern Interfraternity Council. Mark has been president, vice president, treasurer, assistant director of the Greek man woman selection committee and member of the evaluations committee for Order of Omega. Mark was also a member of Florida Blue Key, SAVANT, and Omicron Delta Kappa, holding one or more offices in each. In Student Government, he was treasurer of the Florida Student Party, campaign coordinator for BEST party, a public relations staff member, and student representative to the Regional Transit System. He was also a member of the University ' s Student Council Board, fund-raising and project chairman of the UF Men ' s Glee Club, campus vice-president of SAMS, and project staff member of BACCHUS. Mark Krill John Forrest Kirk received the Outstanding Four-Year Scholar Award. He completed his Bachelor of Science degree in zoology as a pre-med student with a 4.0 grade point average. John came to the University of Flordia with a Florida Academic Scholarship, a UF Freshman Scholarship and a Scholarship. Participating in the University ' s Honors Program, he made the Dean ' s List and President ' s Honor Roll every semester. He was also a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Tau Sigma and Golden Key honor societies. John also was involved with Delta Upsilon social fraternity, becoming chapter relations officer. He was on the executive council, served as pledge project chairman and was appointed to the budget and committee. John has played softball four seasons and been a team captain three seasons. He also played flag football for four seasons and was team captain two seaons. He has played volleyball, coached softball for Alpha Xi Delta and been a member of the UF Archery Club. John was a volunteer in the emergency room of the Veteran ' s hospital along with his academic and athletic activities. John Kirk Elizabeth H. Sotir received the Outstanding Female Leadership Award for her extracurricular leadership while earning her Bachelor of Science degree from the college of Journalism and Communications. Lisa was the 1986 president of the Panhellenic Council. Her accomplishments include the Freshman Register which raised funds for the Alachua County Girls ' Club. She managed the printing of a Greek newsletter and instituted an activities review board for the scheduling of fraternity and sorority service projects. Before becoming the Panhellenic president, she served as the administrative vice president and as the chair of its women ' s issues and education committee. In her sorority, Kappa Delta, she served as vice president and pledge educator. She also served as the delegate to the Panhellenic Council and a member of the standards board for her sorority, and was with the Best Pledge and Most Devoted Sister awards. Other campus activities include membership in Campus Organized Against Rape, the Task Force on Eating Disorders, the Cheerleading Board of Directors, and the Broward Rawlings Area Residential Hall Lisa was also a member of SAVANT and the Order of Omega and received the University ' s Presidential Recognition Award. She also served as a volunteer at Sunland Center for the mentally retarded the Bailey House for the elderly, the Alachua Girls ' Club, and G PD ' s Advisory Board. Photos courtesy Information Services Elizabeth Sotir Outstanding Graduates 241 Seniors Douglas Kevin Burnetti achieved an Outstanding Two- Year Scholar Award. He earned a perfect 4.0 grade point average while at the University of Florida. He achieved the Bachelor of Science degree in psychology from the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. He attended Polk Community College and Santa Fe Community College, where he received his Associate of Arts degree, prior to attending the University of Florida. At the University of Florida, he was a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Golden Key national honor societies. He was also a member of the Psychology Club. Other academic achievements being on the President ' s Honor Roll every semester and receiving the University ' s Presi- dential Recognition Award. Bradley Butcher Bradley Alan Butcher received an Outstanding Four-Year Scholar Award. He graduated with a perfect 4.0 grade point average. Brad was a finance major and received a Bachelor of Science degree in Business Administration. He was a Florida Scholar all four of his years at the university. Brad had also been active in Student Honor Court for three years. He was also a member of Florida Blue Key, serving as the chapters director of publicity and public relations. Brad was also an active member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, serving as treasurer of his pledge class and assistant scholarship chairman. Brad was a member of SAVANT, Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma and Sigma Tau Sigma. Garris Charles Robert Garris received an Four-Year Scholar Award. He Achieved the Bachelor of Arts degree in from the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences with a 4.0 grade point average, also earning the college ' s valedictorian position. He was a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Alpha Theta, where he served as secretary. He was also on the President ' s Honor Roll every semester and was a part of the Freshman Honors Program. Charles was a member of the UF delegation to a Luxembourg Seminar on World War II Resistance Fighters. He was also on the of History ' s Curriculum Committee and was in the Alcohol and Temperance History Group and the Episcopal Chapel of the Incarnation in Gainesville ' s choir. Robert Wade Lloyd was selected as the Outstanding Male Leader for 1987. He served as president of Phi Delta Theta, which was recognized on campus and nationally under his leadership. He was the official delegate to the fraternity ' s general convention in Canada. He ,was also a Southeastern Interfraternity Conference delegate, Greek orientation and a member of the activities review board. In 1986 he received the IFC ' s Morton Wolfson Award. He was Student Director of Campus worked in Preview and served on the J. Wayne Reitz Union Board of Managers. Robert was also a member of Florida Blue Key, SAVANT and Order of Omega. He received the University ' s Presidential Recognition Award and was elected to the University of Florida Hall of Fame. He majored in political science and the Bachelor of Arts degree from the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. Robert Lloyd 242 Outstanders Graduates Edward L. graduated with high honors after having maintained a 4.0 GPA for his 2 years at UF. He received a Bachelor of Science degree in mechanical engineering. He received his Associate of Arts degree with high honors from Indian Community College. He was on the Dean ' s List every as well as the President ' s Honor Roll and the National Dean ' s List. He was a member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers and Tau Beta Pi. He also served as president, vice-president, and recording secretary for Pi Tau Sigma. Edward completed two internships in his major. He worked as an engineering assistant for Allied Aerospace Bendix Engine Products Division in Jacksonville, Florida, and for the IBM Corporation in Charlotte, North Carolina. He also worked part-time as a draftsman for UF ' s Space and Astronomy Laboratory. Edward Hoffman Seniors Kristine Matson graduated with an Outstanding Two-Year Scholar Award to go with her bachelor ' s degree in the College of Education ' s PROTEACH program. She graduated magna cum laude from Gulf Coast Community College, where she was a member of Phi Theta Kappa and the Baptist Campus Ministries. At the University of Florida Kristine has been involved with English in Action and in the Great Commision Students, a Christian student study group. She was invited to join Golden Key and Mortar Board academic honoraries and was nominated for a Phi Kappa Phi and University ' s Women ' s Club scholarship award by the Col- lege of Education. Kristine Matson Mary Locke Mary Kathryn Locke achieved an Outstanding Two-Year Scholar Award for graduating with a 4.0 GPA. She earned the Bachelor of Science degree in accounting from the College of Business Administration. She received her AA degree from Gulf Coast Community where she graduated summa cum laude with a 4.0 GPA. She was on the President ' s List and was vice president of Phi Theta Kappa Honor Society and received the Outstanding Scholar Award at Gulf Coast Community College. She was a member of Beta Alpha Psi, received the University ' s Recognition Award, and was recognized on the Dean ' s List and President ' s Honor Roll. Mary also worked at Accounting Publications Inc. During her summers, Mary participated in the Federal Junior Program at Tyndall Air Force Base. Lisa Marie Scholle achieved an Outstanding Two-Year Scholar Award. She graduated with a perfect 4.0 grade point average and a Bachelor of Science degree in computer and information sciences from the College of Engineering. Before attending the University of Florida she was at Brevard Community College where she earned her Associate of Arts degree. While at the University of Florida Lisa was a member of Golden Key National Honor Society, Phi Theta Kappa, Beta Gamma Sigma, and the Association for Computing Machinery. Seventy-five percent of Lisa ' s college expenses were paid for by her part time jobs and scholarships. Lisa worked as a CIS department consultant, working in sales and taking notes for handicapped students. Her scholarships included a Community College Academic Scholarship and the Golden Key Outstanding Senior Lisa was also honored as an Academic All American, was included on the President ' s Honor Roll and received the Presidential Recognition Award. Lisa Scholle Krista Silbiger Krista B. Silbiger received an Two-Year Scholar Award. She with a 4.0 GPA and a Bachelor of Science degree in psychology from the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. Before attending UF, she earned an Associate of Arts degree and an Associate of Science degree with honors in nuclear medicine technology from Hillsborough Community College. Between her studies at Hillsborough Community College and the University of Florida, Krista worked as a nuclear technologist at Sun Medical Systems and at the University of South Florida Medical Clinic. Krista was involved in research and served as a volunteer at the University ' s Health Sciences Center. She worked with the Department of Pathology as a technician and as a volunteer in the pediatrics clinic at Shands Teaching She also worked with the Special Olympics. She was a member of Phi Kappa Phi, received the University ' s Presidential Recognition Award and was included on the President ' s Honor Roll. Photos courtesy Information Services Cathleen Schuller Cathleen Michele Schuller received the 1987 Outstanding Female Leader Award. She demonstrated her leadership through her work to promote and help her fellow students. Cathy served as editor of UF Women, a magazine that women students, faculty, and staff at the University. She also worked for two years as a resident assistant in Beatty Towers and East Hall, where she won the Community Development and the Division Involvement awards for those areas. She was also inducted into the National Residence Hall Honorary. For the last two years of her schooling, Cathy helped in Preview, serving as Preview Student Director the last year. She was president of both the Mortar Board scholastic leadership honorary and Alpha Lambda Delta freshman honorary. She was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and Golden Key as well as Phi Eta Sigma freshman academic honorary. Cathy worked part time in secretarial positions, was a legal intern in the University ' s Attorney ' s office, and maintained a 3.5 grade point average. She was elected to the University of Florida Hall of Fame and is a three time recipient of the University ' s Presidential Award. She also received the Jack Kinzer Award for her contributions to the University ' s Division of Student Services. Outstanding Graduates 243 Seniors Alan Horne Brian Horton Teresa Houghton Heidi Howard Patricia Howington Orlando, Fla. Pensacola, Fla. Odessa, Fla. Orange Park, Fla. Ft. Myers, Fla. Political Science Computer Science Psychology Mathematics Advertisers Joe Hsu Linh Hua Glyniss Hudson Tania Hue Nicole Hughes Tallahassee, Fla. Coral Sprerss, Fla. Winter Sprers, Fla. Orlando, Fla. Lake Worth, Fla. Biochemistry Computer Science Zoology Animal Science Magazine Journalism Karin Huldi John Hunt Patricia Hunter Janet Hurley David Hurt Murten, Switzerland Gainesville, Fla. Miami, Fla. Tampa, Fla. Orlando, Fla. Exercise and Sport Sciences French Criminal Justice Occupational Therapy Political Science June Hutchinson Janine Hutchison Suraya Ibrahim Tracey Ingoglia Cynthia Ingram Merritt Island, Fla. longwood, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Sunrise, Fla. Foley, Ala. Occupational Therapy Rehabilitative Counseling Computer Science Marketers Chemical Engineering 244 Horne-Ingram Irby-Johnson 245 1 Seniors Angela Iudica Gainesville, Fla. Chemistry Education Honey Jackerson Miami, Fla. Political Science I) E. Cometz 1) Joe Lawrence was an important link helping the basketball team get to the NCAA final tournament. Samira Jackson Chris Jacobsen Paul Jaffe Alexander Jay James Jesse!! Dade City, Fla. Plantation, Fla. Boca Raton, Ha. Gainesville, Fla. Fort Myers, Fla. Finance Public Relations Zoology Computer Science Marketing Jonathan Jobe Debra Johnson Jeffrey Johnson Julie Johnson Kimberly Johnson Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Port St. Lucie, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. English Marketers Material Science Engineerers Finance Journalism Lynn Irby Fernandina Bean, Fla. Zoology Debra Islas Gainesville, Ha. Advertising Leslie Kaliff Plantation, Fla. Marketing 1) The Fightin ' Gator is a symbol many seniors come to admire. Doug Karlson Lake Placid, Fla. Microbiology Stephen Kane Sarasota, Fla Joo In Kang Port Charlotte, Fla. Marketers Scott Kaplan Deerfield Beach, Fla. Management Connie Kaminski Gainesville, Ha. Advertisers 246 Johnson-Karlson Seniors William Johnson Yolanda Johnson Timothy Joiner Elizabeth Jones Matthew Jones Sebring, Fla. Leisure City, Fla. Lantana, Fla. Ocala, Fla. Tallahassee, Fla. Microbiology Sociology Graphic Design Psychology Political Science Dan Joyce Boca Raton, Fla. Electrical Engineerers Seniors Bertin Karpinski, Jr. Michelle Kasak Joseph Kayal Jonathan Kaye Douglas Keaton Tampa, Fla. Clearwater, Fla. Ormond Beach, Fla. Cooper City, Fla. Lake City, Fla. Architecture Civil Engineerers Microbiology Electrical Engineerers Engineerers Chrisann Kekes Alyse Kelly Anita Kelvington Robin Kennedy Stacey Kennington Tarpon Springs, Fla. Melb ourne, Fla. Indialantic, Fla. Tampa, Fla Windermere, Fla. Political Science Physiological Biology Nursing Management Marketers Timothy Keough Karen Kersey Kim Kessler Mary Beth Kessler Nan Kientz Land ()Takes, Fla. Boca Raton, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Telecommunications Broadcasting Zoology Anthropology Mathematics Alan King Ian King Bruce Kirby Penelope Kirby Connie Kirkpatrick Newberry, Fla. Palm Harbor, Fla. Melbourne Beach, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Finance Interior Design Telecommunications Mathematics Marketers Karpinski-Kirkpatrick 247 II Seniors Jay Kirsch Nina Kis G. Joseph Kivett Shari Klein David Knapp Clewiston, Fla. Livingston, NJ Orlando, Fla. North Miami Beach, Fla. Orlando, Fla. Speech Communications Advertising Speech Communications Accounting Computer Science Cherie Knoll Jennifer Knuckey Shari Koenig Mildred Kohl Lisa Konie Sunrise, Fla. North St. Petersburg, Fla. Miramar, Fla. Harbor Bluffs, Fla. Ft. Myers, Fla. Journalism Wildlife Ecology Finance English Architecture Ellen Kopelowitz Michael Kosowsky Jonathan Kreider Mark Krill Renee Kulhanek Wellington, Fla. Jupiter, Fla. Coral Springs, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. Coral Sprerss, Fla. English Marketers Computer Science Marketing Microbiology Craig Kuperman Gia Kypreos Remon Lachman Michelle Laidlaw Ellen Laird Coral Sprerss, Fla. Tallahassee, Fla. Den Haag, Holland Plantation, Fla. North Palm Beach, Fla. Advertisers Accounting Aerospace Engineerers Sociology English 248 Kirsh-Laird Tina Lambeth Gary Langford Jeffery Lanier Brian LaPointe Eric Law Tampa, Fla: Orlando, Fla. Valdosta, Ga. Deltona, Fla. Selbyville DE Aerospace Engineerers Industrial Engineerers Speech Communication Architecture Real Estate Glen Lawson Rex Lawson Deborah Leapley Laura Lease Christopher Leber Gainesville, Ha. Gainesville, Ha. Jacksonville, Fla. Ocala. Ha. Titusville. Fla. Political Science Agronomy Finance Special Education Zoology 1) J. Webster 1) A senior anxiously looks for her parents as the time for her to walk across the stage approaches during the graduation ceremony. Lambeth-Leber 249 I 250 Lee-Lloyd Knan Lee Ocala, Fla. English Mary Leggett Gainesville, Fla. Management Jay Lester Brooklyn, N.Y. Telecommunications Robin Lemke Miami, Fla. Materials Engineerers Jung Min Lee Gainesville, Fla. Electrical Engineerers Steven Lian Miami, Fla Computer Science Steve Licht Coral Springs, Fla. Finance 1) John Woodward hits a double. Seniors I) E. Cometz Randy Limer Laura Lipovec Beverly Little Sharon Livingstone Margaret Lloyd Northbrook, Ill. Gainesville, Fla. Sarasota, Fla. Miami, Fla. Ft. Pierce,. Fla. Psychology Physical Education Finance Nursers Physical Education Steven Levin Plainview, N.Y. Advertisers Vincent Levito Miami, Fla. Accounting Seniors Thomas Lockett Penny Lockley Lori Lockshin Pedro Londono Jesus Lopez Belle Glade, Fla. Apalachicola, Fla. North Miami Beach, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Marketing Mathematics Advertising Industrial Engineerers Philip Love William Lyle, Jr. Shelley Lynn James Lyons Malake Maalouf Long Beach, MS Jacksonville, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. San Pe dro Sula, Honduras Mechanical Engineerers Finance Advertising Recreation Computer Science Shawn Macauley Jeanne Machae Clea Macurdy Margaret MacDonald Roderick Macintyre North Bangor, N.Y. West Palm Beach, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Tampa, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Microbiology Magazine Journalism English Public Relations Microbiology Jane Maguire Ronald Malecki David Maloney Grant Maloy Mark Manuel Madison, Fla. Edgewater, Fla. Plantation, Fla. Oviedo, Fla. Brooksville, Fla. Advertisers Finance Mechanical Engineerers Ornamental Horticulture Agriculture Lockett-Manuel 251 252 Marks-McCook I Lori Martin Coral Gables, Fla. Public Relations Linda Martin Clearwater, Fla. Finance Felix Martinez Miami, Fla. Astronomy Patrick Martin Indialantic, Ha. Finance Marcella Martin Jacksonville, Fla. Seniors James Marks Jose Marrero Sahudi Marrero Charles Marshall Beth Martin Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Ramey, Fla. Clermont, Fla Port St. Lucie, Fla. English Electrical Engineerers Medical Technology Marketers Speech Pathology Lena Martino John Martins Scott Masington Ralph Masker Kristine Matson Tampa, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Miami, Fla. Chipley, Fla. Panama City, Fla. Accounting Builders Construction Health Promotion Computer Science Special Education Cheryl Maud Jane Mayer Todd Mazur Anthony McAfee Kimbra McCook Tallahassee, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesvile, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla. Ratner, Ala. Rehabilitative Services Journalism Political Science Finance Elementary ' Education Seniors Timothy McCormick John McDonald Michael McGlamry John McHale Rebecca McKinney Gainesville. Ha. Miami, Fla. Tucker, Ga. Coral Springs, Fla. Satellite Beach, Fla. Public Relations Computer Science Biomedical Engineerers Advertising Accounting Kelly McKnight Susan McLaughlin Tambra McLaughlin Richard McLeod Amy McMillin Ilaines City, Fla. Gainesville. . Gainesville. Fla. jacksonville, . Gainesville. Ha. Marketing Accounters Finance mechanical Engineering Elementary Education Creative Caps Add to Ceremony A tradition at most colleges and universities across the country in which only a select creative few think to participate in was that of putting messages on one ' s graduation cap. The University of Florida was no exception. The most co mmon message found on the caps this year was some form of message expressing the pleasure of finally getting out of school. Others were to thank mom and dad for the money to get through school, one ' s nick-name, the name of a society or organization to which they belonged, or even the kind of car about to be purchased purchased ... a BMW. — John Webster I) J. Webster 2) J. Webster McCormick-McMillin 253 Seniors 254 McNeil-Miller I) E. Cometz Sean McQuaid McLean, Va. Finance I) These students are prepared to answer all questions about Homecoming events. Jan Melton Laurie Mercado John Millar Elisha Miller, Jr. Kelli Miller Ft. Myers, Fla. North Lauderdale, Fla. Daytona Beach, Fla. East Palatka, Fla. Homosassa, Fla. Advertising Speech Pathology Aerospace Engineerers Interior Design Marketers Eileen McSherry Gainesville, Ha. Theater Frances McWilliams Jacksonville, Fla. Political Science Harold Mead Gainesville, Fla. History Anne Melendez Lake City, Fla. Theater Tracey Melneciuc Lehigh Acres, Fla. Public Relations Rosemarie McNeil Miami, Fla. Special Education Angela Mora Tampa. Fla. Advertising Monica Moore Miami Springs. Fla. Chemistry Vinette Morris South Bay, Fla. Anne Morley North Palm Beach. Fla. Accounters Monica Mora-Michel Gainesville. Fla. Chemistry Seniors Kenneth Miller Garrett Mills Mark Misenheimer Lauren Mitchel Carolyn Mitchell Miramar, Fla. Clearwater, Fla. Tampa. Fla. N. Miami Beach, Fla. Coral Sprerss. Fla. Accounting Political Science Marketing Finance English Scott Mitchell Martha Mixson Rona Mizrachi Maziar Moallemi Carla Moe Hollywood, Fla. Panama City, Fla. Lakeworth, Fla. Melbourne. Fla. Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. Chemical Engineerers Public Relations Public Relations Electrical Engineering Computer Science Margaret Moe Melinda Mohler Elizabeth Montaigne Xavier Montesdeoca Denise Moody Cedar Falls, IA Orlando, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. Miramar, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Political Science Recreation English Mechanical Engineerers Marketing Miller-Morris 255 Sara Nesbitt Gainesville, Fla. Recreation Cynthia Neto Dunedin, Fla. Advertising Julie Nemeth Bonita Springs, Fla. Civil Engineerers Phyllis NesseII Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. Recreational Therapy Mary Lynn Nicholson Gainesville, Fla. 256 Mudgett-Nicholson Seniors Richard Mudgett Edward Mullaney Amelia Muller Diana Murphy Prakash Muthuswamy Lake Park, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Cocoa Beach, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Electrical Engineerers Psychology Accounting Accounting Journalism Stephen Myers Mara Nadelhaft Carol Naegele Susan Narduzzi Shahid Nasir Naples, Fla. Boca Raton, Fla. Dunedin, Fla. Brandon, Fla. Pensacola, Fla. Neurobiology Public Relations Finance Chemical Engineerers Builders Construction Debra Nass Ivan Nava Paula Navin J. Craig Naylor Andreas Nechyba Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Boca Raton, Fla. Palatka, Fla. Inverness, Fla. History Electrical Engineerers Elementary Education Marketing Computer Science Seniors Mark Noll LuAnn Northey Juliana Nuzzo Dorothy O ' Brien Kevin O ' Brien Jacksonville, Fla. Silver Sprerss, Fla. Leesburg. Fla Miami, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. Electrical Engineerers Elementary Education Psychology Political Science Computer Science Merril Oliker Douglas Olson Kelli Oltman Amy O ' Meara Robert O ' Reilly hollywood, Miami, . Miami, Fla. Vero Beach, Fla. Miami, Fla. Advertising Marketers Finance Nursers Electrical Engineerers Nierenburg-O ' Reilly 257 Scot Nimmo West Palm, Fla. Finance Jennifer Nierenburg Pembroke Pines Fla. Economics Sean Nolan Lighthouse Point, Fla. Accounting Billie Nimnicht Jacksonville, Fla. Management I) Seniors simplify their parents ' search for them while advertising for employment. I) J. Webster Seniors Katherine Overstreet Tallahassee, Fla. Nursing Diego Pardo Gainesville, Fla. Finance I) E. Cometz 1) Prior to the Miami game, Misel Font and her partner try to get the crowd spirited. Charles Parker St. Augustine, Fla. Law Sandra Owen Merritt Island, Fla. Nursing Michael Parra Gainesville, Fla. Recreation Rob Parramore Martinsville, Va. Chemical Engineerers Matthew Palmer Deland, Fla. Mechanical Engineerers Ralph Parks Jacksonville, Fla. Industrial Science Engineerers Michelle Parsons Delray Beach, Fla. Advertising Rossana Passaniti Ormond Beach. Fla. Journalism 258 Overstreet-Passaniti Donald Patterson, Jr. Pompano Beach, ' Fla. History Michael Pease Gainesville, Fla. Journalism Ivon Pedron-Gonzalez Gainesville, Fla. Pharmacy Kristine Pelkonen Lantana, Fla. Sociology Georgina Perez Hialeah, Fla. Advertising Richard Perkaus, Jr. Robin Perkins Lori Perlmutter Debra Perrotta Mary Peters West Palm Beach, Fla Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Margate, Fla. Boca Raton, Fla. Maitland, Fla. Geography Fitness Accounting Finance Advertisers Marlene Peterson Gainesville, Fla. Sociology Philip Peterson Lake Forest, Ill. Builders Construction Shelia Peterson Jacksonville, Fla. English Tina Phillips Winter Haven, Fla. Elementary Education Otoniel Piccardo Gainesville, Fla. Robert Platt Carlos Porto Richard Prahl Elizabeth Privateer Mark Protheroe Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Miami, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla. Zoology Mechanical Engineerers Computer Science Management Spanish Patterson-Protheroe 259 1 Alison Regan Gainesville, Fla. Music Theater Martha Rapp Albany, Ore. Psychology Symenthia Ray Lynn Havery, Fla. Carl Ramm Inverness, Fla. Athletic Administration Stanley Resnik North Palm Beach, Fla. Aerospace Engineering Cheri Purdy Staci Quiram Jodi Radake Joel Radford Thomas Raleigh Gainesville, Fla. Belleview, Fla. Homosassa Springs, Fla. Dayton, Ohio Gainesville, Fla. Management Accounters Advertisers Mechanical Engineerers Political Science Elizabeth Revell Kimberly Rhodes Alan Rice Ronald Rice Laura Rickey Monticello, Fla. Plantation, Fla. Coral Sprerss, Fla. Naples, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. Sociology Forestry Resource Conservation History History Finance Tricia Ridgway Ft. Pierce, Fla. Marketers Matthew Riordan Bell, Fla. Mathematics Christopher Risi Palm Beach Gardens, Flu. Marketers Christopher Rison Niceville. Fla. Geography Derrick Roberts Jacksonville, Fla. Computer Science 260 Purdy-Roberts Beth Rodrigues Plantation, Fla. Physical Therapy Donna Rodrigues Satellite Beach, Fla. Speech Communications I) J. Conner 1) During a rainy Homecoming parade, seniors are reminded of the goal they are working toward. Randa Roberts Susan Roberts Dale Robinson Marvell Robinson Alachua, Cross City, Fla. Lakeland, Fla. Plant City, Fla. Elementary Education Physical Education Computer Science Computer Science Pedro Rodriguez Richard Rodriguez Alex Rody Carey Roesel Gainesville, Fla. Key West, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Leesburg, Fla. Telecommunications Accounting Finance Economics Roberts-Roesel 261 Tammie Rock Gainesville, Fla. Sociology April Rodesiler Hillsdale, Mich. Sociology Seniors Michael Rogero Barbara Rogers Denise Rogers Greg Rohn Daniel Romano Safety Harbor, Fla. Palm Bay, Fla. Longwood, Fla. Ft. Pierce, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Industrial Engineering Psychology Political Science Microbiology Philosophy Susan Rose William Rose Mark Rosenquist Claude Rosenstrauch Caryn Rosenthal Largo, Fla. Holly Hill, Fla. Clearwater, Fla. Woodland Hills, Ca. Gainesville, Fla. Political Science Public Relations Finance Industrial Engineering Theatre Karen Ross Mike Rourk John Rowe Michelle Rowe Michael Roy Pembroke Lakes, Fla. Orlando, Fla. Hialeah, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Advertising Chemistry Economics Advertising Advertising Elizabeth Ruiz Michelle Russell Kristin Rzepka Joyce Sanders Hialeah, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Coral Sprerss, Fla. Miami, Fla. Pharmacy Finance Finance Psychology Joseph Sandlin Gainesville, Fla. History 262 Rogero-Sandlin Sandoval-Schwuchow 263 Lisa Scholle Indialantic, Fla. Computer Science David Schnall Safety Harbor, Fla. Finance Timothy Schiller Starke, Fla. Pauline Schneider Gainesville, Fla. Psychology Sandy Schoonmaker West Melbourne, Fla. Telecommunications Seniors Julio Sandoval Diana Sanz Hilary Saporta Ken Sargentt Marisa Sasso Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Miami, Fla. Punta Gorda, Fla. Coral Sprerss, Fla. Food and Resource Economics Anthropology Advertisers Material Science Nursers Cynthia Saxon Marco Scanu Karyn Schaffer Christine Schell Michelle Schiff Miami Shores, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Memphis, Tenn. Coral Sprerss, Fla. Melbourne, Fla. Finance Finance Advertisers Accounting Advertisers Barbra Schreiber Felisa Schwadron Kristin Schwartz Mary Schwarz Tracy Schwuchow Davie, Fla. North Miami Beach, Fla. Sarasota, Fla. Citra, Fla. Tampa, Fla. Finance Speech Pathology Special Education Theatre Advertising Seniors Angela Scott Ellen Segal Alexander Segars Kathy Selvidge Kathleen Seifert Orlando, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Lighthouse Point, Fla. Industrial Engineerers Broadcasting Builders Construction Architecture Business James Sergey Debra Shaffer Dolores Shamblin Jeffrey Shaske Michelle Scharlop Longwood, Ela. Plano, Tex. Brandon, Fla. Kathleen, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Finance Industrial Engineerers Marketers Nuclear Engineering Recreation Edward Shearer DeAnne Sheffield Jana Sheppard Janice Shields Tanya Shiskin Venice, Fla. Ft. Pierce, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Cooper City, Fla. Miami Lakes, Fla. Political Science Elementary Education Public Relations Statistics Russian Alan Shoemaker Scott Shulman Josephine Siciliano Judith Siebert Joy Siegel Sanford, Fla. Plantation, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Pembroke Pines, Fla. Builders Construction Finance Nursing Statistics English 264 Scott-Siegel Michael Smith Ft. Lauderdale, Ha. Computer Science Elaine Smith South Bay, Fla. Computer Science Seniors Robert Sigmon, Jr. Wendy Silver Michael Sinacore Andrew Singer Nelida Sjak-Shie Ft. Myers, Fla. Margate, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. North Miami Beach, Fla. Lelydorp. Suriname Mechanical Engineerers Accounters Political Science Fina nce Biochemistry Donna Sleasman Ruth Sledge Derek Slosser Audrey Smit Christine Smith Gainesville, Fla. Lakeland, Fla. Satellite Beach, Fla. Paramaribo, Suriname Jacksonville, Fla. Exercise Science Physical Education Marketing Animal Science Advertising Willard Smith Trenton, S.C. " Wildlife Resource Conservation Kimberly Smoke Plantation, Fla. Magazine Journalism Sigmon-Smoke 265 I) E. Cometz 1) Up to bat, Lance Hodges lets one loose against Florida State. Seniors Jeffrey Snyder Port St. Lucie, Fla. Marketers Maureen Snyder Palm Bay, Fla. History Robin Snyderman Ft. Myers, Fla. Marketers Allan Soave Michael Solovay Palmetta Sommerville Indialantic, Fla. Tamarac, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. Finance Accounters Psychology Mary Spagnela Scott Spector Michael Spiegler Gainesville, Fla. Coral Springs, Fla. West Palm Beach, Fla. Management Advertising Athletic Administration I) Conner 1) Ricky Nattiel floats along out-maneuvering the opponent. Lauren Stark Anthony Staszewski Jason Steel Delray Beach, Fla. Largo, Fla Merritt Island, Fla. Finance Aerospace Engineering Psychology 266 Snyder-Steel Seniors Amy Steingold Mike Stephens Laurie Stewart Greg Stillman Joy Stinson Hobe Sound, Fla. Pensacola, Fla. Clearwater, Fla. Fort Walton Beach, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. French Finance Elementary Education Finance Soil Conservation and Land Use Planners Sherell Stinson Catherine Stoetzer Andrea Stone Robert Stone Eric Storch Gainesville, Fla. Palm Coast, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. Dunwoody, Ga. North Miami Beach, Fla. Physical Education Therapeutic Recreation Finance Political Science Psychology Susan Straub Barbara Strebel Connie Strickland Tim Strickland Valerie Studnick Sebastian, Fla. Brentwood, Tenn. Madison, Fla. Tallahassee, Fla. Coconut Creek, Fla. Elementary Education Finance Marketers Marketers Health Science Barry Stumbo Judith Sullivan Marc Sullivan Maureen Sullivan Sharon Sutera Wildwood, Fla. Ft. McCoy, Fla. Clermont, Fla. Bradenton, Fla. Ocala, Fla. Public Relations Chemical Engineerers Recreation Recreation Elementary Education Steersold-Sutera 267 Kathy Sutton Carol Szymke Elizabeth Taliaferro Sui Tam Glenn Taxacher Clearwater, Ha. New Port Richie, Ha. Brandon, Ha. Jacksonville, Fla. Ft. Pierce, Fla. Computer Science Industrial Engineerers Electrical Engineering Industrial Engineerers Aerospace Engineerers Christopher Taylor Shelly Tennant Patricia Tenney Susan Tenzer Marc Tepper South Naples, Fla. Port Charlotte, Fla. Palatka, Ha. Jupiter, Fla. I lollywood, Fla. Architecture Marketing Pharmacy Psychology Finance Michael Teter Desiree Thibeault Mike Tichenor Mary Timby Judith Tippett Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Miami, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Miami, Fla. Accounters Animal Science Political Science Business Elementary Education Sandra Tjon-Kon Joe Kenneth Tomasch Dennis Tondee David Topping Debra Torres Gainesville, Fla. Tampa, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Hollywood, Fla. Tampa, Fla. Accounting Telecommunications Physical Education Teaching Accounting Advertisers 1 268 Sutton-Torres Seniors Tracy Trautweiler Paige Trippensee Shari Tubero Susan Tucker Treasure Island . Gainesville. Fla. Roca Raton, . Plantation, . Accounting Marketing Economics Elementary Education Each year seniors faced the challenge of competing for jobs upon graduation. The concern of finding a job led to the creation of the Career Resource Center around 1953, when it served as a placement office. This year the Center offered a variety of free services. Students met with any one of six advisors, attended a series of Career Education Mini-Sessions, utilized a computerized career planning program or browsed through a library containing literature on about 2,500 companies. The Center also hosted many Career Days each year, along with Career Expo in the Fall and Spring. The ultimate goal, of course, was to provide the student with a job that would develop into a lucrative career. Over 600 employers visited campus each year, and over 12,000 on-campus interviews were scheduled. " We get, on the average, 500-600 job openings per week throughout the year, " said Peter Aylward, Associate Director of the Career Resource Center. " The main obje ctives are to provide career planning, work experience, opportunities and job placement assistance to all students, " Aylward said. — Ilisa Gleicher Samir Vakil Orlando, Fla. Microbiology Peter Vanmieron Gainesville. Ha. Kevin Vannoy North Port. Fla. Civil Engineering Nicole Varner Clearwater, Fla. Statistics Julia Vaughn Ocala, Fla. Graphic Design Trautweiler-Vaughn 269 Michael Turner Tippi Tuten Amy Tyner Gainesville, Ha. Stockbridge, Ga. Gainesville, Ha. Accounters English Management Zane Ullman Reinhold Urbschat Dulce Utset Miami, Ha. Gainesville, Ha. Plantation, Fla. Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering Accounters Jobs A Challenge Samir Vakil Orlando, Fla. Microbiology Peter Vanmierop Gainesville, Fla. Kevin Vannoy North Port, Fla. Civil Engineering Nicole Varner Clearwater, Fla. Statistics Julia Vaughn Ocala, Fla. Graphic Design Challenge Of School Is Over, But . . Cha lenge Of Finding A Job Is Not Each year seniors faced the challenge of competing for jobs upon graduation. While the students may have changed, the complexities of planning for the future did not. This year the Center offered a variety of free services. Students met with any one of six advisors, attended a series of Career Education Mini-Sessions, utilized a computerized career planning program or browsed through a library literature on about 2,500 companies. The Center also hosted many Career Days each year, along with Career Expo in the Fall and Spring. The ultimate goal, of course, was to provide the student with a job that would develop into a lucrative career. Over 600 employers visited campus each year, and over 12,000 on-campus interviews were scheduled. " We get, on the average, 500-600 job openings per week throughout the year, " said Peter Aylward, Associate Direc- tor of the Career Resource Center. The benefits were not restricted to seniors, however. The Center assisted underclassmen in identifying majors by job descriptions as well as occupation comparisons. Internships were also available through the Center. " The main objectives are to provide career planning, work experience, opportunities and job placement to all students, " Aylward said. — Ilisa Gleicher 270 Vakil-Vaughn Seniors Cristina Velasco Juan Velez Carminda Villaroman Jose Villarreal Joanna Viscuso Miami, Fla. Gainesville, Ha. Gainesville, . Gainesville. Fla. Cape Coral, . Building Construction Food and Agricultural Sciences Marketers Electrical Engineerers Personnel Management Aimilia Vlahopoulos Kenneth Vogel Robin Lynn Volk Theodore Walder Michael Walker Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Altamonte Sprerss, Ha. Plantation. Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Political Science Environmental Engineering Marketers Asian Studies Athletic Training Michael Walsh Dawn Waltonbaugh James Ward Thomas Warren Kahn Warsah Tampa, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville. Ha. Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville. Fla. Aerospace Engineerers Microbiology Nuclear Physics Photojournalism Industrial Engineerers Cedric Washington Lisa Waterman Ellen Waterson Allan Watkins Ingrid Watrous Gainesville. Fla. Lake Worth, Ha. St. Augustine, Ha. Ormond Beach. Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Business Animal Science Psychology Computer Science Advertisers Velasco-Watrous 271 Seniors Cynthia Way Robin Weaver John Webster Adam Weiss Claudine Weltscheff Callahan, Fla. Ft. Myers, Fla. Wellsboro, Pa. Miami, Fla. Sarasota, Fla. Advertising Advertisers Aerospace Engineering Reporting Recreation James West, III Christopher Westley Kifi Wheeler Scott Wheeler Teena Whiddon Vero Beach, Fla. Naples, Fla. Spring Hill, Fla. North Lauderdale, Fla. Orlando, Fla. Mechanical Engineering Public Relations Nursers Journalism Nutrition Bruce White Kenneth White Paula Wiesenfeld Rosemary Wik Beth Wilber Tampa, Fla. Tampa, Fla. Boca Raton, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. West Palm Beach, Fla.. Computer Science Computer Science Medical Technology Psychology Sociology Kimberly Wilcox Bonifay, Fla. Marketing Michele Wilcox Boca Raton, Fla. Computer Science Andrea Williams Gainesville, Fla. Romance Languages Laurie Williams Altamonte Springs, Fla. Computer Science Maxine Williams Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Public Relations 272 Way-Williams Seniors Vaughn Williamson Troy Willingham Elizabeth Willits Debbie Wilner Tallahassee, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Coral Springs, Fla. Dairy Management Architecture English Telecommunications I) J. Webster I) After shaking hands with Marie Egan, President Marshall Criser leaned over and kissed her several month old child. Williamson-Wolf 273 Randolph Wojcik Gainesville, Fla. Britton Wolf Gainesville, Fla. Mechanical Engineering B.G. Wilson St. Petersburg, Fla. English Martha Wilson Gainesville, Fla. Education Laurie Wingate Palm Harbor, Fla. Broadcasting Kimberlee Wisell Plantation, Fla. Criminal Justice Seniors Nancy Wolfe Judith Wolfson Anthony Wong Karen Wong Amy Woodring Gainesville, Fla. Juno Isles, Fla. Hollywood, Fla. Miami, Fla. Sarasota, . Lersuistics Political Science Computer Science Electricial Engineerers Nursers Judi Woolger Christine Yannotti Stacey Yarish Deirdre Yawn Maria Yebra Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Tarpon Sprerss, Fla. hollywood, Fla. Gainesville, Fla. Tampa, Fin. Microbiology English Accounting Microbiology Architecture 274 Wolle-Yurchak Mark Yegge Clearwater, Fla. Marketers Nana Yon Daytona Beach, Fla. Accounters Valerie Yucius Gainesville, Fla. Microbiology Kira Yurchak Willingboro, N.J. Accounting I) J. Webster I) Graduates display their joy and sadness about leaving college. Seniors Stephen Zarycki Lakeland, Ha. Accounters Alfred Zeiler Miami, Fla. Finance Richard Graham Boca Raton, Ha. Finance Margaret Hope Gainesville, Fla. Graphic Design I) J. Webster I) Faces in the crowd. Even for an impersonal university where you are more well-known as a number than a person, graduating makes it all worthwhile, as is evidenced by Kevin Kennedy and Robert Kain and their overwhelming smiles. Natalie Liss Palm Harbor, Fla Insurance and Finance Zaryck-Liss 275 undergraduate degrees Agriculture 167 (including Forest Resources) Architecture 83 (including Building Construction) Business Administration 412 (including Accounting) Education 119 Engineering 308 Fine Arts 20 Health Related Professions 157 (including Pharmacy and Nursing) Journalism and Communications 231 Liberal Arts 503 276 Degrees Confered Seniors J. Webster undergraduate degrees 122 (including Forest Resources) Architecture 148 (including Building Construction) Business Administration 507 (including Accounting) Education 65 Engineering 350 Fine Arts 52 Health Related Professions 251 (including Pharmacy and Nursing) Journalism and Communications 265 Liberal Arts 783 Degrees Conferred 277 Philip Dingle Daniel Gerber Kimberly Bonder Gerald Kunde, II Deborah Kent Mark Borelli Seniors Joseph Amos Brian Cardin Susan Jacoby hall Of Fame 278 Hall Of Fame Seniors Hall Of Fame Photos courtesy Information Services Cedric Washington Hall Of Fame 279 Laura Rickey John Rives Anupam Saxena Tim Schulte Robert Skidmore, Jr. Larry Smith Andrea Stone Seniors Seniors Review Life At Throughout the past year seniors have had the to fill out questionaires for the Tower Yearbook giving their views on many questions. Listed below are two of the questions and some of the most interesting responses to each. Graduation came much sooner than most seniors Time ran short and many projects and plans were quickly completed. Still, the idea of being out of school and on their own was bewildering. When asked if fearful or anxious about graduating, some seniors replied: Part of me wants to stay in college forever, and part of me wants to be done with the tests and get on with my life. Shari Beth Koenig — Business Anxious, all the men are too young. I feel like their mother. Michelle Wilcox — Engineering Both. I ' m anxious about my future life but afraid of the responsiblities and pressure of being on my own. Kathleen Copeland — Education Yes. I ' m scared I ' ll trip going onto the stage. Clea Macurdy — Liberal Arts and Sciences No! Graduation is the beginning of a new school, the school of life. Lizette Borreno Agriculture Yes and no. I ' m glad that the studying is over and I do feel its time to move on, but at the same time, uncertainty about the unknown is always a little unsettling. Andy Singer Business No, I am looking forward to financial independence and crediblity as a professional. Students are not respected. Anne Morely Accounting Anxious. I ' ve worked and worked hard for graduation day to arrive. I ' m ready to get " out there " and show the world what I can do. Connie Strickland — Marketing As happened every year, seniors graduated and the following semester UF to thousands of new students. These newcomers had the same experi- ences to look forward to and the same traditions to that the seniors had just finished. If anyone could have passed on advise or hints to make it here, seniors did. Are there any suggestions for those still enrolled at UF you would like to pass on? Get involved! Do as much as possible because there is so much oppor- tunity, it is a shame to waste it. Jeanne Machal Journalism I) E. Cometz 2) E. Comet, 3) W. Olson 7) J. Webster Study hard and party harder! Jonathan Kreider Business Do everything you can and don ' t let a day go by idle. Kevin Dunleavy Finance Do the best you can, but enjoy yourself at the same time because it doesn ' t get any better than this after graduation. Christopher Risi — Business Don ' t wait until year senior year to do all the things you wanted to do in college. There ' s never enough time, so start early. Pat Dauer — Advertising Suggestion: keep going no matter how much you want to quit. Mary Callahan Business Make the best of it. There are a few second chances. Richard Mudgett — Electrical Engineering. 5) E. Comet, 6) E. Cometz Seniors 282 Organizations It is not surprising to find that with over 35,000 students at UF, there are more than 300 officially recognized organizations. These organizations provided for social, academic, philanthropic, and athletic interaction between many students of various backgrounds. Not only did these societies present new ideas and alternative views to their members, many performed valuable service on projects to help the community. These organizations also provided opportunities for students to practice and develop their leadership skills. Organizations were based on many different interests, such as foreign languages, religions, politics, sports, hobbies, cultures, music, and special philanthropies. With this variety of organizations, there was something for everyone. — Cindy Kramer I) J. Webster Organizations 283 tower staff I) J. Webster 2) A. Lauredo We did it again! The 1987 Tower staff successfully continued the tradition. This is the fifth edition of UF ' s yearbook. Without the staff ' s devotion and determination the book would not have been possible. The past year, we had an easier time on our setions w e changed the delivery time back to August. Also, we had the help of the an Apple computer for writing copy. Just ask our editor-in-chief, who ' s well known for shouting obscenities at the printer. In addition, we extended our marketing techniques by order forms and coupons in the Alligator and the Florida Leader. As you look at our pages think about all the time and energy the staff contributed to workshops, meetings, and office hours to do what no one else wanted to do yeeaah, that ' s it, you ' d be crazy too!!! — Cindy Kramer 284 Tower Yearbook 3) R. Cofer 4) A. 5) J. Connor I) Marketing Manager Aniette Lauredo and Organizations section editor Cindy Kramer are surprised to hear that the book is finished on time. 2) John Webster, the Managing Editor, has that " Do your pages or die " look. 3) The 1987 Tower Yearbook staff. 4) To Student Life section editor Mark Protheroe — here ' s your candid. 5) Sherryl Milton, Seniors section editor, and the Editor-in-Chief, Darlene Vanderbush, represent the Tower at the Organizations Fair. Tower Yearbook 285 I) J. Webster 2) M. Protheroe 286 Tower Yearbook 4) Jerkins I) Seniors Staff member Gliecher gets blown away at the top of Century Tower. 2) Ed Cometz. Photography section editor, has that feeling. 3) John Webster works diligently in the office. 4) 1987 Tower Editors: Aniette Laur- edo, Darlene Vanderbush, John Web- ster, and Amy Muller. 5) Aniette Lauredo eren demonstrates high-pressure sales techniques atop Century Tower. 5) Tower Yearbook 287 Omicron Delta Kappa Honors Excellence Omicron Delta Kappa was the only national scholastic and leadership honorary organization. Only students who had achieved both academic as well as extra-curricular excellence and faculty members who had excelled in their profession were eligible to tap into this exclusive group. This year, ODK a Leadership Institute program to teach other campus organizations more efficient programming and budgeting In additior ODK sponsored the production of " Orange and Blue " magazine. ODK ' s springtime production of " Celebration, " an annual of the arts, brought the campus and community diverse forms of entertainment. Clowns, jazz bands and dance troupes kicked off the event in the afternoon, while in the evening, a candlelight orchestra and area comedians shared the spotlight in a tribute to Gainesville ' s unique culture. — Cyndi Neto ASCE Defies Logic To its members, the American Society of Civil Engineers meant interaction with experienced professionals, social events with peers interested in the same goals, and a chance to exercise skills learned in the classroom. At chapter conferences and field trips, members talked to professionals face to face. Here they found encouragement, academic advice, and tips for success. ASCE members put their knowledge to the test — the strength test, when they built cement canoes and cylinders in competitions with other college chapters. Members participated in surveying contests and volleyball as well. The ASCE helped other engineering students too, by giving away coffee and doughnuts, and helping out in the computer room. — Cyndi Neto 288 ODK ASCE Accent Provides Educational In their efforts to enhance the experience of the student body, Accent brought a variety of speakers to These speakers ranged from politicians to comedians. Personalities such as William F. Buckley Jr., Jim and Gary Hart highlighted the year ' s schedule. Accent Speakers Bureau, which was run and financed entirely by students, took pride in being the largest college speakers program in the nation. In to its campus involvement, Accent worked with the city government and local businesses to sponsor civic Cyndi Neto Ad Society Gets A Head Start The UF Ad Society, a college chapter affiliated with the American Advertising Federation, was a professional and social society for advertising students. Members learned valuable information from professional representatives from companies such as The St. Pete Times and Chartpak. Through social mixers with visiting professionals, Ad members made important contacts. Exciting trips to New York and Atlanta gave students an up close view of advertising executives in action. Thanks to an updated file and a resume catalog sent to companies all over the country, Ad Society members started their careers out on the right foot. — Cyndi Neto Accent Ad Society 289 Future Business Leaders Prepare For The Future Delta Sigma Pi was a professional fraternity open to students who majored in accounting or business. The seventy Delta Sigs were named the " Most Outstanding Chapter " in the region, as well as the " Second Most Outstanding Chapter " in the nation. Members learned how to survive in the business world in seminars dealing with resume preparation, interviewing techniques and dressing for success. Then they caught a glimpse of the fast-paced life of business people on a professional trip to New York City. In the Spring, Delta Sigma Pi was off to Atlanta to speak with executives from companies such as Coke, Delta, and Turner Broadcasting. — Cyndi Neto Hispanic Engineer Society The Society of Hispanic Engineers encouraged the integration of Hispanic minorities both professionally and socially. The Society organized presentations from companies such as NASA and Frito Lay, and provided professional contacts with companies from various areas of engineering. Eligible members also had eas y access to engineering scholarships. In addition to these activities, the Hispanic Engineers planned social events and formed their own sports teams. — Cyndi Neto Chemistry Society Fosters Common Interests Through the University Chemistry Society, students learned more about chemis- try and its related fields and socialized with peers with similar interests. Throughout the year, the society provided members with academic counseling and career planning, regular chemistry review sessions, and provided private tutors. — Cyndi Neto 2) J. Webster COAR Educates The Public According to FBI estimates, one out of every three women would be sexually and one in ten would be raped at some time during her lifetime. These tragic statistics prompted a group of students to develop COAR, Campus Organized Against Rape, in 1982. After just five years, sixty men and women, who felt that the only way to combat the problem of rape was by educating the public, supported COAR. Members trained to speak on sexual assault made students in residence halls, sororities and fraternities aware of the misconceptions concerning rape, as well as some of the ways to prevent it. COAR expanded its reach on campus through SAGA. the Sexual Awareness Greek Association, which focused on educating Greeks. COAR Week, held annually, featured seminars dealing with sex roles and nonverbal communication, a revue of sexual issues performed by the Hippodrome Gait Players, and " Casting Shadows " , a movie filmed and produced entirely on campus. — Cyndi Neto Students To Bust MS Students against Multiple Sclerosis was a student run organization that enthusiasm and entertainment while educating and unifying the public to help bust MS. MS is a major neurological disease young adults between the ages of 18 and 35. There is no known cause or cure for the disease. SAMS sponsored programs like a launch, ride and stride marathon and the Rock-Alike contest. Rock-Alike, the most well-known sponsored by SAMS, was an annual program organized by SAMS. It ' s an event in which students dress up like their favorite rock stars and lip sync. SAMS officers were Kathy Orendorff, Campus Chairman; Mark Krill, Vice- chairman; Toby Staats, Secretary and Tony Zinge, Treasurer. — Alex Fernandez 2) E. Cornet, AMA Starts Own Business The American Marketing Association was busy this past year recruiting members and starting its own card business. Four hundred members helped raise money for the association of retarded citizens with a canned food drive and served as proctors for Dr. Lutz ' s Principles of class. They also held a dance at CW Dandy ' s to raise money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The main purpose of AMA was to help students themselves better to prospective employers. They did this by publishing a resume book of members ' resumes which were distributed to employers at Career Expo. The officers this past year were Jeff Lanier, President; Aniette Lauredo, Vice-President Internal; Trish Ridg- way; Vice-President External; Donna Mobley Finance and Kelli Oltman, Vice-President — Alex Fernandez I) A. Lauredo 292 SAMS AMA The Florida Cicerones, a service that was the host and hostess group for UF, consisted of about 100 members. Their goal was to help the university in all possible ways. They helped at the Performing Arts Series, football games and Alumni Campus Tours. Once a semester the Cicerones held interviews for outgoing students with a outlook on UF. The only requirement is one must have 12 hours and have a 2.0 GPA. — Heidi Schmidt 1) M. Potter Surf Club 2) S. Pardell The Gator Surf Club was an organization which liked to feel the sand between its toes and hear the waves dash on the jetties. Membership did not require the ability to surf, just the ability to have fun in the sun. Meetings occurred on Thursday nights in the Orange and Brew and offered social events to allow students to meet other students with similar beachy interests (particularly surfing.) They also planned for such activities as carwashes, parties, and group trips during meetings. Perhaps the most exciting part of membership was the travel. This past year the Surf Club went to surf contests in the Bahamas, Mexico, and Puerto Rico, while sponsoring their own surfing contests at St. Augustine. — Margaret S. Potter Cicerones Surf Club 293 NSSLHA Speak To Each Other The National Student Speech Language and Hearing (NSSLHA), worked in coordination with the university ' s Speech and Hearing Clinic. Together, they planned special events for the children in the clinic ' s care. Other activities featured guest speakers and social activities designed to get speech pathology and audiology students in touch with each other and with the faculty. — Cyndi Neto 2) R. Cofer 3) R. Cofer College Republicans Begin Conservative Newspaper The College Republicans educate members on issues, such as free enterprise and strong defense. Their activities included campaigning for candidate Bob Martinez and debating with the College Democrats on foreign and domestic issues. This group also held rallies and started a conservative newspaper on campus called " The Florida Review. " The 86-87 officers were: Chairman: Joe Savrak; First Vice Chairman: Andy Second Vice Chairman: Jamie Wilson; Secretary: Christie Dearing; Treasurer: Maria Costa. — Cindy Kramer 294 NSSLFIA College Republicans IHRA Improves Student Life I) E. Comctz The Inter-Residence Hall Association acted as a communication link for the 6500 students living in the residence halls. Working to improve student life on campus, IHRA leaders represented residents to the Division of Housing and initiated better phone service and the installation of cable TV. IHRA also sponsored several traditional events, including Movies on the Union Lawn, BurgerFest East — a free campus-wide barbeque — and Midnight Madness, a fun-filled night of free games in the Reitz Union games area. In the Spring, IHRA produced Tie and Tails, a casino party dubbed " the five- room extravaganza. " As coordinating body for each of the twelve residence hall area governments, the Inter-Residence Hall Association offered students the opportunity for involvement, as well as tried to make campus life a little bit easier. — Cyndi Neto BACC Encourages A Safe Break 2) A. Lauredo With a membership of drinkers and non-drinkers, BACCHUS promoted alcohol awareness and responsible alcohol use. They strived to educate themselves, their friends, and their community about alcohol abuse and the consequences of alcohol use. Besides education, BACCHUS also aided individuals with decisions concerning the use or nonuse of alcohol and helped those individuals become comfortable with their decisions. The BACCHUS philosophy stated drinking should not be the focus of social activities, peer pressure to drink should not be encouraged, one should recognize anothers right to drink or not to drink, and the laws governing one ' s right to drink should be followed. BACCHUS encouraged this philosophy in their meetings and presented it to the public by advertising ' A Safe Break ' 87 ' program with booths at the Reitz Union. The ' Safe Break ' required consenting students to sign a form stating they would not drink and drive. The group gave out buttons to those who participated. — Margaret S. Potter IHRA BACCHUS 295 engineers Politicians Too The Benton Engineering Council (BEC) was the only coordinating legislative body for the students within the College of Engineering. Founded in the 1920 ' s, the BEC allocates money for engineering projects and events. Membership was open to any registered student in the engineering college. Each member was required to serve on one of the five committees: Awards, Campaign for Excellence, Constitution and Bylaws, Finance, and Programs. All voting representatives were elected by their respective departmental societies. The 86-87 BEC officers were: President — Anvpam Saxena; Vice President — Randy Nikles; Recording Secretary — Vicki Chadwick; Corresponding Secretary Kim Perron; Treasurer — Anthony Fregori. — Cindy Kramer 1) R. Cofer AIAA Takes First Place 3) J. Webster The American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics supplied many activities and projects to its members. Almost every other Wednesday, professionals from various companies and military bases in aerospace engineering came to the AIAA meetings with presentations displaying the latest technology and research in the field. The society also had many parties throughout the year, ranging from beginning of the semester parties, to a Halloween party, to end of the semester parties, to a superbowl party. Members also took several plant trips to such companies as Prat Whitney in West Palm Beach, Calspan in Tennessee, and Gulfstream in Savannah, GA. Members also took a trip to Cecil Naval Air Station just south of Jacksonville. They were able to see maintenance and repair of the Navy ' s newest fighter and attack aircraft. For the third year in a row, the AIAA won 1st place at the Annual Engineer ' s Fair held in the O ' Dome. No other society has accomplished t hat feat since the inception of the fair 25 years ago. Possibly the most anticipated event of the year, however, was the Southeast Regional Conference held in Atlanta this year. A good time was had by all and it was a chance to meet professionals from several major companies as well as to meet other students from around the southeast and to learn about current research in the field of aerospace engineering by listening to the many technical papers presented. — John Webster Golden Key Golden Key National Honor Society its non-profit honors on the university campus in 1979. Recognizes Scholarship Through the years, Golden Key ' s goal has been to recognize and semester, Golden academic Key excellence. members invited 200-300 outstanding Golden and Key seniors to join students dents from organization. each of the colleges, but only the top 15 percent of each class was eligible for membership. Each year, the national organization awarded the most impressive junior and senior with a scholarship. In an effort to promote the student body ' s awareness of Golden Key, and honor societies in the Society Golden Key held a Campus Awareness Week. The Society also distributed 150 directories throughout campus outlining the various honor society ' s qualification requirements. Golden Key also sponsored a dinner with President Criser. Over forty members took this opportunity to discuss academic policies with the president and several top administrators. — Cyndi Neto Circle K Serves The Community " We ' re looking for people who enjoy helping other people across the street, " Circle K member Stephanie Nevins said. Patience and caring made Circle K members establish a chapter on campus just a few years ago, and patience and caring their desire to serve the community. With the guidance of the University City Kiwannis Club, the 13 Circle K ' s helped build a new structure for the Girl ' s Club, built bike racks for the retarded children at Sunland, and gave a Halloween party for residents of a local halfway house. Circle K also joined IHRA in their soup can label drive to buy equipment for the children ' s hospital in Miami. At the local Special Olympics, the Circle K ' s kept scores for the handicapped children. While they concentrated on community service, Circle K also worked to strengthen their young chapter by attending area conventions and by competing with other schools. — Cyndi Neto Golden Key Circle K 297 Signing Gators Increase Deaf Awareness Signing Gators was an organization aimed at increasing deaf awareness among non-deaf people and providing a social organization for the deaf people within our community. Thus, they met once a week at the Reitz Union for a general meeting and they. met once every two weeks for a social gathering. Stressing the need to practice sign language like a foreign language, the constitution of the Signing Gators also firmly established the group as a club concerned with community service. Besides providing guest speakers and educational opportunities for non-deaf persons, they also provided interpreters and councelors for the deaf. The officers of 1987 were: Mark Hensell — President, Herb Sivitze Vice President, Stacy Zabinsky — Secretary, and Sue Jacobi Treasurer. The Signing Gators consisted of members from both the University of Florida and from the community. Anyone with an interest in sign language was welcome. Activities included a tour of Gallaudet University in Washington, D.C., the only liberal arts college for the deaf in the U.S. and they a month of Disability Awareness in March including skits at the Plaza of the Americas, local high schools, and Santa Fe Community College. As a part of the Signing Gators, the Signing Choir also performs in local concerts. — Margaret S. Potter 2) E. Cornet, HHASA Works On Health Two or three times a semester at Jennings Hall Anex, the Health and Hospital Administration Student Association met to enhance their knowledge of the health industry. They were a professional organization open exclusively to graduate in the joint degree program of MBA Health Their main goal was education as they were dedicated to enlightening the members about critical and timely issues in the health care industry. To achieve their goals they invited guest speakers and held seminars. The Health and Hospital Administration Student officers were Cindy Grey President, Joye Clarke Vice President, and Mark Milner — Secretary treasure. The officers led such activities as seminars with alumni regarding residencies, social affairs during holidays, community service, and athletic activities (particularly volleyball). Overall, the group helped to integrate and educate the graduate health student toward a career in the health care industry, while the average student member was encouraged to become involved in all activities as well as exercise leadership in areas of his choosing. — Margaret S. Potter 298 Signing ASA Amnesty International Seeks Pardons I) M. Potter amnesty. A general pardon by which a government absolves offenders; to pardon. As the dictionary definition implies, Amnesty met to promote the pardon and fair of political prisoners. They were a group of highly motivated individuals who took time to care about humanity and human rights. They also against torture and inhuman treatment of persecuted for their political beliefs. At the University ' s College of Law, the officers, Yene M. Hamilton — President, Harolyn Hickey Vice President, Nan Foley — Secretary, and Joan Manley Treasurer, plus other students and faculty interested in the welfare and well-being of the human race, met to inform the public and actively protest the inhuman holding of political prisoners. The members of Amnesty International individually protested to governments and encouraged political prisoners through letters. They were also major participants in the International Human Rights Week with a spon- sered Human Rights Week here on campus. The goal of the organization was to have the community realize the atrocities committed against people and offer an organization which was conscious of these horrors and willing to actively pursue their demise. — Margaret S. Potter Courtesy Of CLO CLO Loves Living Imagine a home where all the residents lived sharing and helping one another. That was the Collegiate Living Organization (CLO). The 88 men and women worked together to keep their home clean. Each member of the co-op served on a work detail and helped with chores. Potential members had to attend a simple interview in which the interview committee looked for people attending UF as fulltime students. Those chosen had to present skits at an informal initiation dance. The formal initiation consisted of a dinner followed by a guest speaker. Last year the speaker was an alumnist who lived with CLO in its first year in Gainesville. Other initiation activities included a and a written test concerning the CLO history. The CLO officers of 1986-87 were Shep Eubanks President, Keith Carter Vice President, Carolyn Secretary, Angela LaPointe Treasurer, and Daniella Smyth Kitchen Manager. These leaders over monthly house meetings and board of meetings. They upheld the goal of learned cooperation and sharing and had fun at the same time. — Margaret S. Potter Of CLO Amnesty International CLO 299 A Tomorrow ' s Leaders Today Order of Omega was an honorary organization designed to help build better leadership qualities among the university ' s greek system. This past year Order of Omega sponsored Greek Week, which benefited the Ronald McDonald House. Greek Week consists of activities such as a superdance, soapbox car race and a blood drive. They also sponsored a yearly retreat where fraternities and sororities meet and gather to gain a better understanding of what it means to be a leader. — Alex Fernandez SPJ Advise Area Schools Sigma Delta Chi Society of Professional Journalists have developed its student chapter to best exemplify the skills one needs for a career. The 60 member organization sponsored an essay contest last year and served as an adviser to Gainesville area school newspapers. UF stu- dents went to these schools in order to help them produce a better looking paper, giving them hints of what to do and what not to do. The society also helped its own members gain a better understanding of what Freedom of In- formation means to a working professional. The organization stress ' the importance of FOI and open records law because every member should know what they are and how to gain access to them. The officers his past year were Marci Toback, President; Shelly Busher, Vice-President and Debbie Iannaci, Secretary. — Alex Fernandez 2) M. Potter 300 Order Of Omega SPJ Rec. Association Helps Students Find Jobs Although the Resort and Commercial Recreation Association just formed its student chapter last summr, it has been just as active as other organizations. The members took a road trip to Jacksonville to participate in an internship seminar. The seminar provided contacts that were professional as well as personal. The group also went to a national con vention in Beuford, Georgia where 30 students got job offers. The non-profit group also held a garage sale to raise money. The association promotes recreational tourism and the resort industry. The members are recreation students and pay $25 for dues. The 1986-1987 officers were: President Laurie Braben; Vice-president Lowelle Meyer; Secretary Kathi Casey; Treasurer — Janice Walker; Student Representaive — Kelly Weltscheff — Cindy Kramer SCCE Wins Best Banner Contest The Student Council College of began the year ' s activities with an orientation reception in the fall. The group also participated in the homecoming and won the " Best Banner " contest. In addition, members sat at the SCCE table for Gator Expo. In the spring semester, the SCCE the third annual Teacher Appreciation Day. Marshall Criser and Hazel an English teacher in her 49th year of teaching, were the featured speakers at the event. The twenty-five members of SCCE in interacting with other They held a Halloween party with the Building Construction College Council and sponsored the first student faculty volleyball game. — Cindy Kramer 2) E. Cometz Rec. Assoc SCCE 301 I Campus Forerunners Spread The Word I) E. Corner, The Campus Forerunners, established by the Maranatha Christian Church, was a Christian group of college students that spread the gospel to their peers. The tried to target young leaders with the hope that these students would carry their religious ideals with them throughout their careers. Twice a month, the group distributed The Forerunner newspaper, and they frequently evangelized on Each semester, the Campus Forerunners sponsored a Rock n ' Roll seminar to share their religious beliefs. The group also worked with the Maranatha Christian Church to distribute a Christian rock tape by Craig Smith. Together, they served the people through strong fellowship. — Cyndi Neto NAACP Shares The Dream Members of the NAACP wanted to get involved this year, so they started the year off right by holding their annual membership drive. The NAACP members worked as a group to promote civil rights throughout the community as well as on campus. The Human and Racial Committee held marches and rallies, investigated minority at local businesses, and filed complaints if necessary. As another service to the community, NAACP members visited the children ' s ward at Shand ' s Hospital. During the NAACP ' s Civil Rights Day, members distributed pamphlets and spread the word about their objectives and goals for the future. — Cyndi Neto 302 Forerunners NAACP Strengthens Brotherhood I) D. Vanderbush PRSSA Provides Experience The Public Relations Student Society of America chartered in 1968, offered students of any major hands-on public relations experience. Their in-house public relations firm produced slideshows and wrote brochures and commercials for local businesses such as the Florida Psychiatric Society, the UF Speech and Hearing Clinic, the Alachua County 4-H and Youth Fair, and Pro-tech Security Systems. PRSSA co-hosted the Southeast district convention where the chapter received the Kip Craven Award honoring the best chapter in the Southeast district. In January, the group toured the PR departments of Orlando Regional Utilities, the Hyatt Grand Cypress, and the Florida Banker ' s during a professional trip to Orlando. In addition to activities designed to benefit members, PRSSA also helped the journalism school as a whole by donating money generated from T-shirt sales to the college ' s scholarship funds. — Cyndi Neto BOCC Leads The Way The Board of College Councils acted as the umbrella organization for the 19 other autonomous college councils. Each college council president represented their to the board, and together the group shared ideas and requested funding. The BOCC placed college council members as liaisons in the Career Resource Center to help students secure job interviews. The Board was also involved in the planning and funding of Career Expo. In fact, their work didn ' t stop at the end of Spring semester. worked all summer long to plan for the next fall ' s career fair. — Cyndi Neto The professional business fraternity, Kappa Psi, was open to business who wanted to expand their knowledge, polish leadership skills and increase social interaction. Before initiation into brotherhood, each member completed a semester-long pledgeship. Brothers and pledges, who were both male and female, tried to bring students from the various colleges together. Alpha Psi held the Business College ' s Awareness Week, a program developed to increase other students ' awareness of the special needs of the handicapped. A road trip to Atlanta allowed members to visit businesses such as Coca-cola, the Federal Reserve Bank, and a Miller plant. With the backing of the UF Alumni Association, Alpha Kappa Psi also held their first alumni reunion in Tampa. Other hightlights included the picnic at Blue Springs, and the Yellow Rose Banquet. — Cyndi Neto AKY PRSSA BOCC 303 I Chorale Performs " cavalieria Rusiticana " 1) E. Cometz In addition to the annual Christmas on Campus concert and Pop ' s concert the Women ' s Chorale took part of, the 40-member group participated in an Italian opera called the " Cavalleria Rusiticana. " The group entertained at other campus events. For the President ' s Visiting Artist ' s Series, the women sang with the Glee Club, Choir and percussion ensemble. In the spring semester, members sang a variety of songs at the Union for Omicron Delta Kappa ' s " Celebration " festival. — Cindy Kramer Men ' s Glee Club Continues Tradition The Men ' s Glee Club was founded in 1906 and is the oldest musical singing group on campus. The members of the group performed many concerts and toured to New Orleans. In the fall and spring semesters, the Glee Club combined voices with the Wom- en ' s Chorale, an all-women singing group. Both groups are directed by Ronald Bur- richter. In December, the two groups held a Christmas concert along with the Univer- sity Choir. In April, the combined groups gave a Pop ' s concert. The 1986-87 officers were: President Robert M. Swanson; Vice-president David Knapp; Treasurer — Steven D.M. Sippel — Cindy Kramer 2) E. Cometz 304 Women ' s Chorale Men ' s Glee Club Model U.N Debates World Issues The Model United Nations organization established a chapter on campus this year. The 25 founding members learned about international problems and policies by participating in a mock United Nations. Each member represented a different researched its political policies and actions in order for the student U.N. to be realistic as possible. The members attended a south-eastern Regional Invitational convention. At these conferences, students discussed and argued political issues and proposed solutions to work out international problems with students from other E. Cometz — Cindy Kramer Newman Club Sponsors Many Activities 2) E. Cometz The Newman Club is a Catholic organization that meets at the Catholic Student Center. The members " come together to grow socially and through activities like volleyball, camping, prayer get-togethers, retreats, movies, dances, or just fellowship. They also have a chance " to meet others with common beliefs and to participate in the church community. " Anyone may join the club which meets after 5:30 p.m. Mass on Sundays. The 1986-87 officers were: President — Mary Knochelmann; Vice — James Brown; Secretary Mary Tate; Treasurer Randy May; Member at Large — Glen Ambrose. — Cindy Kramer Model UN.Newman 305 Women ' s Soccer Plays Win The first women ' s soccer club was founded on campus in 1977. Since that time, the team has struggled for the support and respect of the students and the university. The team provided a place for young women to develop not only athletic skills, but a sense of team spirit as well. Scrimmages with the men ' s team helped the players to prepare for games against rival women ' s clubs every other week. The Women ' s Soccer Club represented both the university and the country in competition abroad. The team was even invited to play in the Eighth Highfield Cup Tournament which featured teams from Holland, England, West Germany, and Belgium. — Cyndi Neto I) Women ' s Soccer The Business Administrative College Co uncil monitored the distribution of Student Government funds to student business organizations, and sponsored events that benefitted students in the college. In the fall, BACC sponsored Professional Business Day, a career fair designed for business students. They also held an academic orientation to give students planning their college careers a chance to meet with faculty advisors. BACC once again brought the students and faculty together at the Spring Awards Banquet to honor outstanding achievers and at the Spring Fling, a picnic celebraing the spirit of the season. — Cyndi Neto 2) A. Laurcdo 306 Women ' s Soccer BACC Blue Key Creates Growl UF Blue Key consisted of concerned individuals who were willing to take on responsibility and get involved. Originally founded to organize Gator Growl and Homecoming, Blue Key expanded to include such responsibilities as Alumni Affairs, Fall Classic Footrace, Miss UF Beauty Pageant, and a legislative action committee. The average student was touched at least once by a part of Blue Key ' s organization and leadership during the school year. They organized the entertainment and thought up such skits as ' Wicked Wanda ' . Much of the smooth success of 1986 ' s Gator Growl and Homecoming activities was credited to B.K. The ' leaders ' of the Blue Key leaders were: Penn Dawson — president, Larry Smith, — vice president, Deborah Kent secretary, Kim Bonder — treasurer, and Bill Lrion alumni secretary. — Margaret S. Potter Initiated in the Spring of 1984 by SSGT Daniel Q. Egge, the NROTC Band grew from a support band for military ceremonies to a proud UF and ROTC representative at New Orlean ' s famous Mardi Gras. This year the band marched in two Mardi Gras Members in the NROTC Band were in a N ROTC unit and were proficient in at least one instrument. Their duties included supporting military ceremonies and representing NROTC to the rest of the in the annual Christmas and Homecoming Parades. SGT Lyoyd Biggs offered guidance as the Band Director while SSGT Daniel Q. Egge led as Drum Major. — Margaret S. Potter 2) D. Egge 3) D. Egge Blue Key NROTC Band 307 SAPA Sponsors Own Convention I) M. Potter This year the UF Student Assistant Physician Association (SAPA) sponsored a medical which was attended by 11 other universities in the southeast. SAPA also attended national medical conventions in Baltimore and Cincinnati with the intent of promoting and educating the medical profession about assistant physicians. Members of SAPA provided medical services that supported and helped currently practicing medical doctors. A thousand hours of patient care, an Associates Degree, and chemistry and molecular biology were the basic critieria for joining SAPA. Meeting every other month in the Communicore Building, SAPA listened to lectures on medical issues. The officers who led these meetings were: John Maxson president, Mike Cronyn executive officer, Sharon Divine — secretary treasurer, and Trish Murphy communications chair person. — Margaret S. Potter Gator Dive Club Dives Anywhere Experts said no one on campus had breathed underwater for as long and with such regularity as the Gator Dive Club. Gator Dive Club spent every other weekend diving somewhere. They dived in the Gulf, in fresh water springs, off West Palm Beach, and during Spring Break in Florida Keys. And when they weren ' t diving, they were listening to speakers talk on artifical reefs, manatee diving, equipment maintenance, and international diving. Gator Dive Club wanted mem bers interested in diving who were wanted to be scuba certified. The officers were: Ingrid Watrous — president, Mark Gottfraind vice president, Lee Morton — treasurer, and Curt Campell secretary. — Margaret S. Potter 2) R. Cofer 308 SA PA Gator Dive Club Student Senate Every Tuesday at 7:30 in the Reitz Union important decisions were made by UF ' s Student Senate. A full-time student with a 2.0 GPA proved to be the only requirements for membership besides the obvious responsibility of representing a college or area of campus. Student Senate proved to be a forum of representation where students represented themselves to the administration. Their responsibilities included funding, policy making and lobbying to and Washington, D.C. Senate alotted $2500 to buying pencil sharpeners, protested Reagan ' s proposed education funds cut, changed student body law, and agreed to fund many important programs. But Senate was not all work, they also participated in Tuesday night socials. Some of the most outgoing and involved members of Senate were the officers Steve Corson president, Greg Hackley — president pro-tempore and six committee chairmen. — Margaret S. Potter 1) A student makes a presentation before the overwhelmingly interested senate during one of their regular Tuesday night meetings. 2) The opposing viewpoints of the senate president and president pro-tern lead to divided interests. I) M. Potter 2) M. Potter Student Senate 309 I) M. Protheroe Baritones — First Row: Shanon Cooprider, Stacey Berger, Sophia Smith, Carolyne Freeman, Sandra Flatow, Michelina Carter Hickman. Second Row: George Zolin, Ken Nix, John Crawford, Scott Weller, Paul Carland, Chuck Pettinger. Third Row: Scott Fore, Craig Benson, Joey Giberti, Alex Kaminsky. 2) M. Protheroe Horns — First Row: Drew Hertz, Adrian White, Fred DiFruscio, Jack Smith, Jim Grimes, Barry Cagle, Brett Oliver, Andrew Ray. Second Row: Allison Zant, Andrea Gorman, Lynn Thomas, Brenda Bawek, Peri Milton, Catherine Okle Williams, Faith Roberts, Lauren Head, Janet DeWaele, Kimberly Barber, Kelly Yachabach. One of the unique characteristics of the Gator Band was its collective personality. In addition to entertaining spectators with their musical performances, band helped keep the spirit of the crowd high. For example, the band always the Wave — a carefully timed method of cheering that " travelled " among the fans in the stadium. During not-so-exciting parts of the football games, the band led the crowd in singing the theme song from the TV show Jeopardy! Another example was the lower brass traditional rendition of " Jaws, " by screams from the rest of the band members. This caused Gator fans to chomping alligator jaws with their arms. " Theme from Shaft " and medleys of hit songs by Whitney Houston and the group Heart were also part of the band ' s repertoire. The Band, also known as The Pride of the Sunshine travelled to the Georgia, Kentucky and Florida State games. The band also marched in the Gainesville Christmas parade as well as their traditional appearance in the Homecoming Parade. The Gator Band was led by acting director of bands Gary Langford, who served as the associate director until the previous director, Dr. Gerald Poe, resigned in The assistant director was Bruce Ammann and the graduate assistant was Ron Personette. — Mark Protheroe 3) M. Protheroe Piccolos — First Row: Dana Grunwald, Karen Schwalen, Scott Hemerling, Angelia Bingham, Sheri Gibbs, Jenny Langford, Michelle Mandese, Angelea McLeod. Second Row: Debbie Lori Kind, Cheryl Lee, Mara Nadelhaft, Melissa Scherr, Catherine Helton, Laurie Tamara Sorrell, Amy Jennings. Third Row: Scott Eldredge, Jean McCormick, Carrie McCarty, Diane Corley, Tammy Hoade, Dawn Irvine, Kathryn Trafford, Kelly Byrd, Dawn Hunt, Julia LaCroix. 4) M. Protheroe Sousaphones — First Row: Mark Sunderland, George Brazier, John Youmans, Jeff Mundt, Jeff Tomberg, Norris Bell. Second Row: Chris Ort, Daryl Hickman, Markham Peykoff, Charlie Buchanan, Robert Redman. 310 Gator Band 1) M. Protheroe 3) M. Protheroe Clarinets — First Row: Denise Fielding, Debbie Harris, Laura Lemersal, Vonnie Robinson, Chris Bowie, Carol Poortman, Holly Cano, Leslie Vaughn, Karen Milewski. Second Row: Pam Lisa Lord, Frank Mormando, Deanne Myer, Donna Sultzman, Kim Musgrove, Carla Geiger, Emmy Moore, Dee O ' Toole. Third Row: Eric Head, Stacy Hammond, Brett Annis, Bill Reaney, Charlene Westman, Ramon Murray, George Perez, Damian Perry, Cedric Wynn, Becky Trudeau, Angie Norman, Kelly Chapman, Linda Rae. Drum Major — Susan Musson 2) M. Protheroe 1) The Gator Band celebrates Florida ' s victory over Georgia. Gator Band 311 I) M. Protheroe Drum Line — First Row: Chris McClusky, Steve Harris, Brendon Grove, Todd Seagle, Joey Mandese, Doug Wallace, Mike Crivellaro, Wade Childress, Nelson Lavernia, Graduate Assistant Ron Personette. Second Row: Tim Abbott, Robert Craven, Tracey McInnis, Kevin Kreitzer, Jon Ellis, Katie Kruck, Tim Brazill. Third Row: Jim McLaughlin, Jane Sennett, Alan Crouch, Scott McLane. 2) T. Hoade Trombones — First Row: Tim Shay, Jeff LaCroix, Steve VanCamp, Wendy Woods, Becky McGinnis, Patty Hudson, John Mucci, Ralph Napolitano, Mike Waller. Second Row: Mark Protheroe, Todd Watson, Guy Rawlings, Bill Bridges, Jason Dobson, Craig Naylor, Jim White, Greg Fawcett, Rich Kelley, Gary Corson, Tom Barber, Ron English. 3) M. Protheroc Saxophones — First Row: Shari Witkoff, Colleen McKelvy, Michele Fernandez, Jennie Joyner, Beverly Barnard, Christina Reinhold. Second Row: Mark Williams, Mike Summers, David Meyers, Tim Fuller, Adolfo Meana, Jay Willits, Clint Collins, Paul Phillips, Jim Coutu. Third Row: Joey Adkins, Leon Dubey, Don Warth, John Mason, Gavin Poole, Roger Shelfer, Mike DeSautels, Ed Ruano, Thomas Russ, Frank Prevatt, Russ Bowie, Tim Slinkosky. 4) M. Protheroe Trumpets — First Row: Glenn Hess, Chris Browning, Evan Rogovin, Laura Couse, Paul Berman, Jon Berger, Helen Pappasm, Amy Rahn, Suzannah Warren, Mike Williams, Jami Dauber, Ryan Thorton, Jason Archambeau. Second Row: Rob Graff, John Kanell, Scott Stowell, David Kirk Foster, Kyle Brown, Andy Poulson, Thad Soloman, Joe Vaughn, Bob Hommen, Chuck Dickson, Pete Bateman, Donnie Rogozinski, Susan Hatcher. Third Row: Drew Donley, Jonathan Hogan, David Charest, Frank Redway, Anthony Allo, Richard Brinson, Doug Weldon, Zerak Lawson, Paul Rowe, Andy Poor, Charlie Biggs, James West. 312 Gator Band Serving Together In Harmony National prominence was obtained by the Gator Band chapters of Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma, the band service fraternity and sorority. Both chapters were among each organization ' s national top ten chapters, an honor rewarded for outstanding service to the band movement. Hosting the District VIII Convention, commissioning a new band composition, managing the Tropicana Music Bowl and sponsoring scholarships were among the many services that won national honors for the chapters. — Mark Protheroe I) Mark ' s Timer Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma — First Row: Jim Grimes, Catherine Wehlburg, Debbie Sisnetsky. Second Row: Richard Brinson, Joann Agronow, Stephen Harris, Debbie Harris, Scott Stowell, Shari Witkoff, Dan Tillett. Third Row: Tim Fuller, Tammy Christopher. Fourth Row: Alex Kaminsky, Rob Johnson, Dana Susan Sheridan, Lisa Lord, James West, Jenny Jacobson, Bob Hommen, Ken Nix, Roger Shelfer, Brett Annis, Melissa Ogram, Okle Williams, Rick Harrison, Coleen McKelvy, Mara Nadelhaft, Charlene Westman, Renee Kulhanek, Kristie Nipper, Peggy Kelly, Cindy Jones, Shelly LaVerso, Mark Protheroe. Fifth Row: Jane Sennett, Angie Norman, Mike Ruckstuhl, Drew Hertz, Scott Eldredge, Marjy Piccard. Sixth Row: Erica Weston, Amy Rahn, Wendy Klingensmith, Leslee D ' Amato, Holly Cano, Chuck Pettinger, Kim Musgrove, Casondra Musgrove, David Gasson, Vonnie Robinson, Linda Rae, Stephanie Boggess, Angela Bingham, Cheryl Lee, Melissa Scherr, Carol Poortman. 2) M. Protheroe Guard — First Row: Vanesia Anderson, Lisa Lands, Marjy Piccard, Pam Ford, Lara Hodgson, Kristie Nipper, Peggy Kelly. Karen Philbeck, Kim Gaffie, Joann Agronow. Second Row: Janet Williams, Jill Raulerson, Julia Gee, Wendy Klingensmith, Leslee D ' Amato, Kathy Allison, Rick Harrison, Chris Wheeler, Wanda Nelson, Debbie Parry, Nicol Hise. 3) M. Protheroe Gatorettes — Tammy Whaley, Kelly Burns, Sabrina Sheifer, Kim Tatum, Denise Parker, Cosette Odom Bell, Kandy Harden, Gretchen Geiger, Tracy Kamen, Desiree Landry. Gator Band 313 The Gallery The Gallery is a collection of student photographs showing some common from unusual views. The collection was designed to show common scenes which are usually missed in a manner. We would like to thank the contributing photographers for allowing us to publish their work and for supporting the of the Gallery. — John Webster I). D.R. Cofer 344 The Gallery 346 The Gallery 348 Closers I) J. Webster The closing In 1973 the last edition of the yearbook, the Seminole, was published. For the 10 years that followed, the University of Florida did not have a yearbook. The events of those years are lost to history. In 1983 a yearbook was again established, now called the Tower, thanks largely to over a year of work by Kerry Johnson and his staff. The continuation of the Tower since then has been possible through those staffers who returned year after year to share the knowledge learned from working on the previous years book. After a tenuous 5 year existence we have now finished the fifth edition of the Tower. This can be considered an important milemarker for the Tower staff when one considers the seemingly insurmountable obstacles that have been encountered and overcome throughout the last 5 years. Having survived the test of time for 5 years, I believe it is safe to say that the Tower Yearbook has achieved one of its goals in becoming a permanent tradition on the University of Florida campus. However, we still have a long way to go to become a well established part of every students life. The production of this year ' s book was possible only through the hard work and extreme dedication of the staff. In particular, the section editors and a few staff members from each section who seemed to live in the yearbook office for the better part of the last year, and the photographers who lived in the darkroom. — John Webster I would like to give a special thanks to the following staffers: Amy Muller — " I hate Peanut Butter " Darlene Vanderbush — " Hi! Do you want a cookie? " Mark Protheroe — " We need more band pages " Cindy Kramer — " My hair is messed up! I look Terrible! " Aniette Lauredo — " Sell! Sell! Sell! " Donna Bartee — where is she anyhow?! Melissa Kroll — " I got it right! He said its OK! " Sherryl Milton — A true Gator Football fan Holley Wilson — Always on time, or early Ed Cometz — " I ' m here! " Margaret Potter Cindy Neto JoLynn Drake Brad Stewart Kevin Cammack Brett Hodgson Hai Vu Ilisa Gleicher Closing 349 Coll(c4 The 1987 Towers is the fifth edition of the official yearbook of the University of Florida. It was printed using offset litography by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company of Clarksville, Tennessee. The 352-page book has a trim size of 9 x 12, printed on 80-pound gloss finish 191 paper. The cover is Craftline Embossed, color is Basin 517, shadowbox color is Silver 329, the grain is Cordova 1174. Photo on cover was taken by Jay Conner users Fujicolor 100 Elm and a Nikon Camera. Endsheets are Stainless Steel 289 and Navy 540. The copy is Times Roman 45 Senior portraits were taken by Varden Studios of Rochester, New York. Advertisers was done by Collegiate Concepts of Atlanta, Georgia. Financers for the 1987 Tower was provided by book sales and advertisers. The 1987 Tower photography staff used Kodak 64, 100, 200, 400, and 1000 ASA film and Fuji 100, 200, 400, and 1600 ASA films for color prints and Kodak Tri-X and T-Max 400 ASA films for black and white prints. Color developers and printing was done by Lightwork Labs of Gainesville, Florida and Harmon Photo of Gainesville, Florida. Most black and white developers and printing was done by Tower photography staff. The Tower is published annually by a very volunteer staff with no ex- pressed 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 specification of the 1987 Tower are available upon request 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, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL 32611. The Tower staff would like to express thanks to the following for their contribution to the 1987 Tower. Marshall Criser Dr. Art Sandeen Ben Patterson John Cantlon Carmen Holt Dr. AFC Wehlburg Sports Information Information Services — Herb Press Flash Foto Pam Lovely Pat Shore Bill Cross Eudine McLeod Sandy Vernon Jim and Mr. Frank Lightwork Labs Harmon Photo Lighning Photo Labs Collegiate Concepts Advertising JWRU Reservations Sharon Eldred Varden Studios Kathy Robertson Copyright 1987 Library of Congress ISSN 0748-0563 Index Academics 70-105 Accent 289 Administration 72-73 Ads 314-345 Ad Society 289 Agriculture, College of 74-75 Alpha Chi Omega 108 Alpha Delta Pi 109 Alpha Epsilon Phi 110 Alpha Gamma Rho 130 Alpha Kappa Alpha 111 Alpha Omicron Pi 112 Alpha Tau Omega 132 Alpha Xi Delta 113 American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics 296 American Marketing Association 292 Amnesty International 299 Architecture, College of 76-77 BACCHUS 295 Baseball 194-195 Basketball 174-177 Benton Engineering Council 296 Beta Theta Pi 129 Blue Key 307 Board of College Councils 303 Business Administration, College Council 306 Business Administration, College of 78-79 Campus Forerunners 302 Campus Organized Against Rape 291 Cheerleaders 206-207 Chi Omega 114 Chi Phi 133 Circle K 297 Collegiate Republican 294 Collegiate Living Organization 299 Cross Country 184-185 Delta Chi 136 Delta Delta Delta 115 Delta Gamma 116 Delta Phi Epsilon 117 Delta Sigma Phi 134 Delta Sigma Pi 290 Delta Sigma Theta 118 Delta Tau Delta 137 Delta Upsilon 135 Dentistry, School of 80-81 Education, College of 82-83 Engineering, College of 84-85 Fine Arts, College of 86-87 Florida Cicerones 293 Florida Players 52-55 Football 162-172 Gator Band 310-314 Gator Dive Club 308 Gator Growl 40-41 Gator Surf Club 293 Golden Key National Honor Society 297 Greeks 106-159 Gymnastics 196-197 Health and Hospital Administration Student Association 298 Human Health and Performance, College of 100-101 Inter-Residence Hall Association 295 Journalism and Communications, College of 88-89 Kappa Alpha 138 Kappa Alpha Psi 140 Kappa Alpha Theta 119 Kappa Delta 120 Kappa Kappa Gamma 121 Kappa Sigma 139 Lambda Chi Alpha 141 Law, College of 90-91 Liberal Arts and Sciences, College of 92-93 Medicine, College of 94-95 Men ' s Glee Club 304 Men ' s Golf 188-189 Men ' s Tennis 190-191 Men ' s Track 210-211 Miss UF 24-25 Model United Nations 305 NAACP 302 National Student Speech Language and Health Association 294 Newman Club 305 NROTC Band 307 Nursing, College of 96-97 Omicron Delta Kappa 288 Order of Omega 300 Organizations 282-313 Pharmacy, College of 98-99 Phi Delta Theta 144 Phi Gamma Delta 145 Phi Kappa Tau 146 Phi Mu 122 Pi Beta Phi 123 Pi Kappa Alpha 147 Pi Kappa Phi 148 Pi Lambda Phi 149 Public Relations Student Society 303 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 150 Sigma Alpha Mu 151 Sigma Chi 152 Sigma Delta Chi 300 Sigma Kappa 124 Sigma Nu 155 Sigma Phi Epsilon 153 Sigma Pi 154 Signing Gators 298 Society of Hispanic Engineers 290 Sports 160-225 Student Assistant Physician Association 308 Student Council college of Education 301 Student Life 10-69 Student Senate 309 Students Against Multiple Sclerosis 292 Swimming 200-205 Table of Contents 3 Tau Epsilon Phi 157 Theta Chi 157 Tower Yearbook staff 284-287 University Chemistry Society 291 Veterinary Medicine, College of 102- 103 Volleyball 182-183 Women ' s Basketball 178-181 Women ' s 186-187 Women ' s Soccer Club 306 Women ' s Tennis 192-193 Zeta Tau Alpha 125 350 Colophon And Index 1


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